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according allowed amount appears applied appointed authority average bill bishops body boroughs British called cause charge church civil colonies common consideration considered consists constitution corn corporation council court crown custom direct district duty ecclesiastical effect election England English established evidence existed exportation fact foreign France give given granted head held House important increased interest issued Italy judges jurisdiction justice kind king king's labour land less limited lord matters means ment nature object obtained original paid parliament particular party passed period persons political ports possession present principle produce quarter received regulations reign relating respect Roman rule statute supply taken term thing tion towns trade United various whole
Page 845 - The remedy must be plain; for, if It be doubtful and obscure at law, equity will assert a jurisdiction. It must be adequate; for, if at law it falls short of what the party is entitled to, that founds a Jurisdiction in equity. And it must be complete; that is, it must attain the full end and Justice of the case. It must reach the whole mischief, and secure the whole right of the party in a perfect manner, at the present time and in future; otherwise equity will interfere and give such relief and...
Page 641 - ... hereditament, it shall go to the executor or administrator of the party that had the estate thereof by virtue of the grant ; and if the same shall come to the executor or administrator either by reason of a special occupancy or by virtue of this act, it shall be assets in his hands, and shall go and be applied and distributed in the same manner as the personal estate of the testator or intestate.
Page 621 - ... with the advice of the Privy Council, shall appoint persons to succeed in office, to be approved or displaced by both Houses. These officers shall have fixed and adequate salaries, and, together with all others, holding lucrative offices, and all ministers of the gospel, of every denomination, be incapable of being elected members of either House of Assembly or the Privy Council.
Page 859 - That it be the fifth article of Union, that the churches of England and Ireland, as now by law establslied, be united into one Protestant Episcopal church, to be called, The United Church of England and Ireland...
Page 853 - ... are in any part superstitious or erroneous, or such as he may not with a good conscience subscribe unto ; let him be excommunicated ipso facto, and not restored but only by the archbishop, after his repentance and public revocation of such his wicked errors.
Page 465 - I also receive and admit the received and approved ceremonies of the Catholic Church, used in the solemn administration of all the aforesaid Sacraments. I embrace and receive all and every one of the things which have been defined and declared in the holy Council of Trent concerning original sin and justification.
Page 853 - Governor of the Church of England : and that if any difference arise about the external policy, concerning the Injunctions, Canons, and other Constitutions whatsoever thereto belonging, the Clergy in their Convocation is to order and settle them, having Jirst obtained leave under our Broad Seal so to do...
Page 641 - That when any real estate of the nature of customary freehold or tenant right, or customary or copyhold, shall be disposed of by will, the lord of the manor or reputed manor of which such real estate is holden, or his steward, or the deputy of such steward, shall cause the will by which such disposition shall be made, or so much thereof as shall contain the disposition of such real estate, to be entered on the court rolls of such manor or reputed manor; and when any trusts are declared...
Page 465 - I also admit the holy Scriptures, according to that sense which our holy Mother, the Church, has held, and does hold, to which it belongs to judge of the true sense and interpretation of the Scriptures: Neither will I ever take and interpret them otherwise than according to the unanimous consent of the Fathers.
Page 523 - The first is, that the uncivilized inhabitants of any country have but a qualified dominion over it, or a right of occupancy only ; and that, until they establish amongst themselves a settled form of government, and subjugate the ground to their own uses, by the cultivation of it, they cannot grant to individuals not of their own tribe any portion of it, for the simple reason that they have not themselves any individual property in it.