Inkeepers rights to evict a guest

Length: 9 Pages 2246 Words

Outline 1. Intro a. Definition b. Innkeepers rights 2. Reasons to Evict a. Nonpayment of a bill b. Overstaying c. Disorderly conduct d. Serious or contagious illness e. Objectionable character or improper conduct f. Business competitors seeking to solicit customers g. Non-guests 3. How to Evict a. Legal forms b. Innkeeper’s lien c. Excessive force d. Liability for wrongful eviction 4. Tenant vs. Guest a. Guidelines of differences b. Actions to be taken under circumstances 5. Conclusion Under certain circumstances an innkeeper has the right to withdraw hotel privileges and evict a guest. Evict means to remove someone from property. A hotel can evict a guest for nonpayment of a bill, overstaying, disorderly conduct, serious or contagious illness, or objectionable character. In addition to those conditions a hotel may also evict business competitors seeking to solicit customers under certain circumstances along with non-guests (Cournoyer, p. 356). The hotelkeeper must first make certain the person occupying the room is a guest and not a tenant. If the person is a tenant, than the above reasons for evicting them must be accompanied with a court proceeding. The right to evict stems from the duty of the Continue...

In this case the guest refused to pay his bill for both room service, and dining in the cafe. From the earliest times, the rule was that an innkeeper had the right to request payment before furnishing accommodations. If the hotel has made other commitments for this room, the innkeeper should just remove the guest's luggage from his room during his absence and to double-lock the door so the guest can't get back in to their room (Sherry, p. The distinction between the two is very important on how to evict a guest. 73 Am Jur Legal Forms 2d, 137:16, and 137:17 Buck v Del City Apartments Neely v. Because the plaintiff failed to pay the daily charge, the innkeeper had the right to eject the plaintiff from the premises. innkeeper to receive and provide adequate accommodations, without discrimination, to all who come in a fit condition to be received, who are willing and able to pay as long as the hotel has a room. Otherwise they can be in violation of D. Minnesota has a statute to protect innkeeper's rights, it is 327. Reasonable force is justified as the amount of force that is reasonably necessary to remove the person or to counter force used by that person. The legal form 137:17 in the Am Jur Legal Forms 2d informs the guest there is a legal lien on their luggage until the unpaid bill is taken care of. Such rules may be designed to prevent immorality, drunkenness, and other forms of misconduct that can offend other guests or bring the hotel into disrepute (Cournyer, p.