The Law Magazine and Law Review, Or, Quarterly Journal of Jurisprudence

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Butterworths, 1861
 

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Side 375 - ... upon such evidence of criminality as, according to the laws of the place where the fugitive or person so charged shall be found, would justify his apprehension and commitment for trial if the crime or offence had there been committed...
Side 406 - The received construction in England, at the time they are admitted to operate in this country, indeed, to the time of our separation from the British empire, may very properly be considered as accompanying the statutes themselves, and forming an Integral part of them.
Side 208 - He seemed greatly hurt iit this, and recalled to my recollection certificates which he had formerly shown me from persons in official situations: Lord Yarmouth, General Jenkinson, and Mr. Reeves, I think, were amongst the number. I recommended him to use his endeavour to get them or any other friends to exert their influence, for I had none, adding that, when the Tonnant went to Portsmouth, I should be happy to receive him, and I knew from Sir Alexander Cochrane that he would be pleased if he accomplished...
Side 201 - A Treatise on the Principles of Pleading in Civil Actions ; comprising a Summary Account of the whole proceedings in a Suit at Law ; being the Seventh Edition of Mr. Serjeant Stephen's work under that title, with Alterations adapting it to the Present System. Seventh Edition. By FRANCIS F. FINDER, Barrister-at-Law. 8vo. 1866. 16*. POOR LAW.— Davis' Treatise on the Poor Laws.— Being VoL IV.
Side 186 - We are not insensible to the consideration that the holding damage to be essential to the cause of action may extend the time during which persons working minerals and making excavations may be made responsible ; but we think that the right which a man has is to enjoy his own land in the state and condition in which nature has placed it, and also to use it in such manner as he thinks fit, subject always to this : that, if his mode of using it does damage to hjs neighbour, he must make compensation.
Side 246 - M. became pregnant, and sick with child, and so remained and continued for a long space of time, to wit...
Side 361 - ... by Martial Law, or in any other manner than by the judgment of his Peers, and according to the known and established laws of this Realm. Yet nevertheless it being requisite for...
Side 231 - My health having suffered by long and close confinement, and my oppressors being resolved to deprive me of property or life, I submit to robbery to protect myself from murder, in the hope that I shall live to bring the delinquents to justice.
Side 208 - Yarmouth or to any other of his friends in this dress (alluding to that which he had on), or return to his lodgings, where it would excite suspicion (as he was at that time in the rules of the King's Bench), but that, if I refused to let him join the ship now, he would do so at Portsmouth. Under present circumstances...
Side 247 - E., was forced and obliged to, and did necessarily pay, lay out, and expend, divers sums of money, amounting in the whole to a large sum of money, to wit, the sum of...

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