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 A general objection to evidence--meaning one which does not definitely and specifically state the grounds on which it is based so that the court may intelligently rule on it--is, as a general rule, insufficient. 64 C.J. 180, §203. For examples of such general objections with the objection in some of the cases parenthetically noted, see Early-Foster Co. v. Mid-Tex Oil Mills (Tex. Civ. App.) 208 S.W. 224 (immaterial); Morgan v. Gordon (Tex. Civ. App.) 13 S.W.2d 905 (irrelevant and immaterial); Padgitt Bros. Co. v. Dorsey (Tex. Civ. App.) 206 S.W. 851 (irrelevant and immaterial); Moorman v. Small (Tex. Civ. App.) 220 S.W. 127 (irrelevant and immaterial and might prejudice the jury); Moore v. Miller (Tex. Civ. App.) 155 S.W. 573 (irrelevant and immaterial); Matthews v. Monzingo (Tex. Civ. App.) 46 S.W.2d 424 (immaterial, irrelevant and prejudicial); Capitol Hotel Co. v. Rittenberry (Tex. Civ. App.) 41 S.W.2d 697; Glens Falls Ins. Co. v. Bendy (Tex. Civ. App.) 39 S.W.2d 628 (prejudicial); Kansas City, M. & O. R. Co. v. Foster (Tex. Civ. App.) 38 S.W.2d 391 (immaterial and irrelevant); El Paso & S.W. Ry. Co. v. Smith, 50 Tex. Civ. ...

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