Glenny v. Langdon,
94 U.S. 604 (1876)

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U.S. Supreme Court

Glenny v. Langdon, 94 U.S. 604 (1876)

Glenny v. Langdon

94 U.S. 604


Where a party prosecutes a suit as a representative creditor, and the other creditors, until notice to the contrary, have the right to rely upon him to protect their interest in the subject matter of the litigation, a notice by the appellees of a motion to dismiss an appeal where he is the appellant, served upon counsel representing him and the other creditors, is insufficient and irregular if it does not specify the time when such motion will be made, although he may have entered into a stipulation with the appellees consenting to a dismissal of the appeal on their paying the costs.

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