Search Results: 'Missouri Criminal Law'

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5 results for "Missouri Criminal Law"
Criminal Law and Procedure in Missouri By Nathan Perz
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An undergraduate's guide to Missouri criminal law and procedure.
Criminal Law and Procedure in Missouri By Nathan Perz
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An undergraduate's guide to criminal law and procedure in Missouri.
UNIFORM MARRIAGE AND DIVORCE ACT By Jay E. Gell
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NATIONAL CONFERENCE OF COMMISSIONERS ON UNIFORM STATE LAWS and by it \015\012APPROVED AND RECOMMENDED FOR IN ALL THE STATES ENACTMENT\015\012at it\222s\015\012ANNUAL CONFERENCE MEETING IN ITS... More > SEVENTY-NINTH YEAR AT ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI AUGUST 1-7, 1970\015\012WITH AMENDMENTS APPROVED AGUST 27, 1971 AND AUGUST 2, 1973\015\012WITH PREFATORY NOTES AND COMMENTS APPROVED BY THE AMERICAN BAR ASSOCIATION AT MEETING, FEBRUARY 5, 1974< Less
UNIFORM MARRIAGE AND DIVORCE ACT By Jay E. Gell
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NATIONAL CONFERENCE OF COMMISSIONERS ON UNIFORM STATE LAWS and by it \015\012APPROVED AND RECOMMENDED FOR IN ALL THE STATES ENACTMENT\015\012at it\222s\015\012ANNUAL CONFERENCE MEETING IN ITS... More > SEVENTY-NINTH YEAR AT ST. LOUIS, MISSOURI AUGUST 1-7, 1970\015\012WITH AMENDMENTS APPROVED AGUST 27, 1971 AND AUGUST 2, 1973\015\012WITH PREFATORY NOTES AND COMMENTS APPROVED BY THE AMERICAN BAR ASSOCIATION AT MEETING, FEBRUARY 5, 1974< Less
Six Years with the Texas Rangers, 1875 to 1881 By James B. Gillett
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The greatest shaping force in human life is heredity, and from my father I inherited my love of the open frontier and its life of danger and excitement. This inheritance was further strengthened by... More > environment and training, and finally led me to embrace the life of the Texas Ranger. My father, James S. Gillett, was himself a frontiersman, though born in the quieter, more settled east. At a very early age his parents emigrated from his birthplace in Kentucky and moved to Missouri. Here, after a short time, they died and the young orphan lived with a brother-in-law. When still quite a youth my father, with three other adventurous Missourians, set out on an expedition to Santa Fe, New Mexico. While passing through Indian Territory, now the State of Oklahoma, the little party was captured by the Osage Indians. Fortunately for the youngsters, their captors did them no harm, but turned them loose after two weeks' imprisonment in the redskin camp.< Less