The Revised Reports: Being a Republication of Such Cases in the English Courts of Common Law and Equity, from the Year 1785, as are Still of Practical Utility. 1785-1866, 5. k÷ide
Frederick Pollock, Robert Campbell, Oliver Augustus Saunders, Arthur Beresford Cane, Edward Potton, Joseph Gerald Pease, William Bowstead
Sweet & Maxwell, limited, 1892
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Page 520 - To have and to hold the said hereditaments and premises hereby granted, or mentioned and intended so to be, with the appurtenances unto the said , his heirs and assigns, to and for the only proper use and behoof of the said , his heirs and assigns forever.
Page 697 - An Act for the better securing the Liberty of the Subject, and for Prevention of Imprisonments beyond the Seas.
Page 468 - And the citizens of the United States, whenever they arrive in any port or harbor in the said territories, or if they should be permitted in manner aforesaid, to go to any other place therein, shall always be subject to the laws, government and jurisdiction, of whatever nature established, in such harbor, port or place, according as the same may be.
Page 486 - ... neither can they be enhanced to an immoderate rate; but the duties must be reasonable and moderate, though settled by the king's license or charter. For now the wharf and crane and other conveniences are affected with a public interest...
Page 486 - Queen, ... or because there is no other wharf in that port, as it may fall out where a port is newly erected; in that case there cannot be taken arbitrary and excessive duties for cranage, wharfage...
Page 486 - For now the wharf and crane and other conveniences are affected with a public interest, and they cease to be juris privati only; as if a man set out a street in new building on his own land, it is now no longer bare private interest, but is affected by a public interest.
Page 468 - ... shall not be entirely prohibited. Provided only that it shall not be lawful for them in any time of war between the British government and any...
Page 235 - If there be a principle, upon which courts of justice ought to- act without scruple, it is this; to relieve parties against that injustice occasioned by its own acts or oversights at the instance of the party, against whom the relief is sought.