Englands Grievance Discovered, in Relation to the Coal Trade: With the Map of the River of Tine, and Situation of the Town and Corporation of Newcastle: the Tyrannical Oppression of Those Magistrates, Their Charters and Grants; the Several Tryals, Depositions, and Judgements Obtained Against Them; with a Breviate of Several Statutes Proving Repugnant to Their Actings; with Proposals for Reducing the Excessive Rates of Coals for the Future; and the Rise of Their Grants Appearing in this Book

Front Cover
R. Ibbitson, and P. Stent, 1796 - Coal trade - 216 pages
0 Reviews
Reviews aren't verified, but Google checks for and removes fake content when it's identified

What people are saying - Write a review

We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.

Selected pages

Other editions - View all

Common terms and phrases

Popular passages

Page 199 - Let him that stole steal no more : but rather let him labour, working with his hands the thing that is good, that he may have whereof to give to him that hath need.
Page 184 - Therefore, for removing all doubts respecting the same, may it please your Majesty that it may be declared and enacted, and be it declared and enacted by the King's most excellent Majesty, by and with the advice and consent of the Lords Spiritual and Temporal, and Commons, in this present Parliament assembled, and by the authority of the same, that the said right claimed by the people of...
Page 190 - ... the proceedings, censures and decrees of that court have by experience been found to be an intolerable burden to the subjects and the means to introduce an arbitrary power and government; and forasmuch as the council table hath of late times assumed unto itself a power to intermeddle in civil causes and matters only of private interest between party and party, and have adventured to determine of the estates and liberties...
Page 148 - Benches, or three of them, or before the Justices of Assizes in their Circuit or Progress in that Shire where such Acts or Ordinances be made, upon Pain of Forfeiture of Forty Pounds for every Time that they do contrary. We do not find by the First of King GEORGE, that his Majesty's Power of approving the Forms of Affirmations, prescribed by our Laws, is in the least abridged ; for the King may rtisjtensp with the Statute of the Ninth of EDWARD il.
Page 185 - ... proclamation, inhibition, restraint, warrant of assistance, or other matter or thing tending as aforesaid, or any liberty, power, or faculty, grounded or pretended to be grounded upon them or any of them.
Page 182 - That every person and persons which . . . shall stab or thrust any person or persons, that hath not then any weapon drawn, or that hath not then first stricken " the party which shall so stab or thrust, so as the person or persons so stabbed or thrust shall thereof die within the space of six months then next following, although it cannot be proved that the same was done of malice forethought...
Page 117 - Bidlestone drove through the streets by an officer of the same corporation holding a rope in his hand, the other end fastened to an engine called the Branks, which is like a Crown, it being of Iron, which was...
Page 188 - ... then such person or persons shall be at liberty to bring the same actions, so as they take the same •within such times as are before limited, after their coming to or being of full age, discovert...
Page 134 - You shall do no falsehood, nor consent to any to be done in the court, and if you know of any to be done, you shall give knowledge thereof to the justices of the court, or some of them, that it may be reformed. You shall not wittingly...
Page 158 - ... the franchise, where their power is, in prejudice of the King and his crown, and to the damage of the people: it is provided, that none from henceforth so do; and if any do, he shall pay to him, that by this occasion shall be attached, his damages double, and shall be grievously amerced to the King 2.

Bibliographic information