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action affidavit allowed amended amount answer appear application appointed assignment attorney authority Bench bill brought called cause charge cited claim clerk commissioners Common consideration considered costs course court creditors debt deed defendant directed dirs discharged duty effect entered entitled equity evidence examination execution fact fees filed further give given granted ground held Henry interest issue James John judge judgment Justice land Lord Master means ment motion necessary notice objection observed obtained opinion paid party passed payment person petition plaintiff Pleas practice present proceedings provisions purchaser Queen's question railway reason received reference respect rule served society solicitor statute Street sufficient suit taken term Thomas tion trial trust Vict witnesses writ
Page 259 - Justice, Sir, is the great interest of man on earth. It is the ligament which holds civilized beings and civilized nations together. Wherever her temple stands, and so long as it is duly honored, there is a foundation for social security, general happiness, and the improvement and progress of our race.
Page 316 - ... some part of the principal money, or some interest thereon, shall have been paid, or some acknowledgment of the right thereto shall have been given in writing, signed by the person by whom the same shall be payable, or his agent, to the person entitled thereto, or his agent; and in such case, no such action or suit or proceeding shall be brought but within twenty years after such payment or acknowledgment, or the last of such payments or acknowledgments, if more than one, was given.
Page 400 - That if any Roman Catholic Ecclesiastic, or any Member of any of the Orders, Communities, or Societies hereinafter mentioned, shall, after the Commencement of this Act, exercise any of the Rites or Ceremonies of the Roman Catholic Religion, or wear the Habits of his Order, save within the usual Places of Worship...
Page 259 - And whoever labors on this edifice with usefulness and distinction, whoever clears its foundations, strengthens its pillars, adorns its entablatures, or contributes to raise its august doma still higher in the skies, connects himself, in name and fame and character, with that which is and must be as durable as the frame of human society.
Page 39 - An Act to facilitate the Inclosure and Improvement of Commons and Lands held in common, the Exchange of Lands, and the Division of intermixed Lands ; to provide Remedies for defective or incomplete Executions, and for the Non -execution of the Powers of general and local Inclosure Acts; and to provide for the Revival of such Powers in certain cases...
Page 477 - ... Scotch courts, proctor, notary public, clerk in chancery, parliamentary agent, or agent in any court original or appellate, clerk to any justice of the peace, or person acting in any of these capacities, and no clerk of or to any barrister, conveyancer, special pleader, equity draftsman, attorney, solicitor, writer to the signet, or writer of the Scotch courts, proctor, notary public...
Page 9 - A dispensation or licence properly passeth no interest, nor alters or transfers property in anything, but only makes an action lawful, which without it had been unlawful.
Page 33 - Lordships for a rule to show cause why there should not be a new trial, on the ground of misdirection by the learned Judge, and also upon the ground that the verdict was against the evidence.
Page 271 - Expenses (not exceeding £, ) of this his Petition, or in the ordinary Course of Trade), at any Time within Three Months of the Date of filing this his Petition, or at any Time with a view to this Petition.
Page 253 - October, 1845, a contingent, an executory, and a future interest, and a possibility coupled with an interest, in any tenements or hereditaments of any tenure, whether the object of the gift or limitation of such interest or possibility be or be not ascertained, also a right of entry, whether immediate or future, and whether vested or contingent, into or upon any tenements or hereditaments in England, of any tenure, may be disposed of by deed...