Practical Remarks, and Precedents of Proceedings in Parliament: Comprising the Standing Orders of Both Houses, to the End of the Year 1801; Relative to the Applying For, and Passing, Bills for Inclosing Or Draining Lands; Making Turnpike Roads, Navigations, Aqueducts; Building Bridges; for the More Easy Recovery of Small Debts; Paving, &c. Towns; Confirming Or Prolonging the Term of Letters Patent; Obtaining Divorces; and Bills Called Estate Bills; with an Introductory Chapter, Containing Practical Directions for Soliciting Private Bills in General; and with Occasional References to Acts of Parliament, Adjudged Cases, &c
B. McMillan, sold by Messrs. Brooke and Rider, 1802 - 266 sider
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Practical remarks and precedents of proceedings in parliament
Charles Thomas Ellis
Uten tilgangsbegrensning - 1802
7th May 1794—Resolved act of Parliament affixed allegations altered amendments annexed appointed bridge clause commissioners committed consent copy court of Chancery draining estates estates in land expence given to bring hereditaments hereunto subscribed honourable House House of Commons House of Lords humble petition humbly pray inclosed inclosure inserted interest judges lands and grounds leave to bring letters patent liament Lords Spiritual manner map or plan ment mittee names are hereunto notice owners and occupiers paid parish Parlia Parliament assembled parties passed person or persons peti petitioners therefore humbly place called preceding the session printed private bills proprietors proved provisions purchase purposes aforesaid read a second referred repair river road roll of standing Royal Assent second reading session of Parliament SHEWETH signed small debts Spiritual and Temporal standing order sum of money Temporal in Parliament tenements therein thereof tion trustees turnpike-road united kingdom unless Vide witnesses
Side 222 - Handel reserving to himself only the liberty of performing the same for his own benefit during his life: And whereas, the said benefaction cannot be secured to the sole use of your petitioners except by the authority of Parliament, your petitioners therefore humbly pray that leave may be given to bring in a bill for the purposes aforesaid.
Side 1 - It hath sovereign and uncontrollable authority in the making, confirming, enlarging, restraining, abrogating, repealing, reviving, and expounding of laws, concerning matters of all possible denominations, ecclesiastical or temporal, civil, military, maritime, or criminal: this being the place where that absolute despotic power, which must in all governments reside somewhere, is intrusted by the constitution of these kingdoms.
Side 117 - ... it is ordered by the lords spiritual and temporal in parliament assembled, That the said...
Side 141 - England, in the Name and with the Privity of the Accountant General of the High Court of Chancery, to be placed to his Account there ex part e the said Company of Proprietors, to the Intent that such Money shall be applied, under the Direction and...
Side 79 - ... into the Bank of England, in the name and with the privity of the accountant-general of the Court of Chancery...
Side 72 - ... paid to such person or persons, as would, for the time being, be entitled to the rents and profits of such lands, tenements, and hereditaments so to be purchased, conveyed, and settled.
Side 79 - Monies and Effects paid into the Court of Exchequer at Westminster on account of the Suitors of the said Court, and for the appointment of an Accountant General and two Masters of the said Court, and for other purposes...
Side 126 - in the. months of October and November, or either of them, immediately preceding the Session of Parliament in which Application for the Bill shall be made, in the London, Edinburgh or Dublin Gazette, as the case may be, and in some one and the same Newspaper of the County in which the City, Town or Lands to which such Bill relates shall be situate ; or if there be no Newspaper published therein, then in the Newspaper...
Side 59 - ... it. But if any amendments are made, such amendments are sent down with the bill, to receive the concurrence of the commons. If the commons disagree to the amendments, a conference usually follows between members deputed from each house ; who for the most part settle and adjust the difference : but, if both houses remain inflexible, the bill is dropped.