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THE LAW OF RAILWAYS, RAILWAY COMPANIES, A COMPENDIUM OF MERCANTILE LAW. By the and RAILWAY INVESTMENTS. With the Cases on Com

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TRUSTEES.
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days thereafter, at the Offices of the Society, or with any of its Agents Stevens & Norton, 26, Bell-yard, Lincoln's-inn.

throughout the country.

E. BLAKE BEAL, Secretary. and LOANS. GUARDIAN FIRE AND LIFE ASSURANCE COM. Provision made for this purpose by the LAW PROPERTY and

PANY, No. 11, Lombard-street, London. LIFE ASSURANCE SOCIETY, 30, Essex-street, Strand, London.

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Particulars sent free on application to

Sir Walter R. Parquhar, Bart., Chairman.
EDWARD S. BARNES, Secretary.

Francis Hart Dyke, Esq., Deputy Chairman.

Henry Hulse Berens, Esq. Stewart Marjoribanks, Esq. BOOKKEEPING FOR SOLICITORS.-KAIN'S John Dixon, Esq.

John Martin, Esq., M.P. SYSTEM.—The beginning of a new year being an appropriate Sir W. M. T. Farquhar, Bart. Rowland Mitchell, Esq. time to commence a better system of bookkeeping, when the one in Thomson Hankey,jun., Esq.M.P. James Morris, Esq. use may not be satisfactory, Mr. G. J. KAIN begs to submit a few testi- John Harvey, Esq.

Henry Norman, Esq. monials in favour of his system, which enables a practitioner to strike a John G. Hubbard, Esq.

Henry R. Reynolds, Esq. balance at any moment, shewing THREE RESULTS, viz. Cash Balance, George Johnstone, Esq.

John Thornton, Esq. Book Debts, and Profits, as far as the Costs are made out, a change of John Labouchere, Esq.

James Tulloch, Esq. cash-book only being all that is necessary to effect this.

John Loch, Esq.

Henry Vigne, Esq. The following sentences are extracted from a lengthened review in

AUDITORS. the Law Times, July 22, 1854:

A. W. Robarts, Esq.

Henry Sykes Thornton, Esq. “Mr. Kain has conferred a boon on the Profession by the publication Lewis Loyd, jun., Esq.

John Henry Smith, Esq. of this work."

Mr. Kain's system, after a little examination, appears eminently George Keys, Esq., Secretary.—Griffith Davies, Esq., F.R.S., Actuary. simple, and we think with him it is such as any clerk, possessed of

LIPE DEPARTMENT. - Under the provisions of an act of Parliament, average ability, however inexperienced, can make himself acquainted this Company now offers to future Insurers FOUR-FIFTHS of the Pro with in an hour's moderate 'application; and if it be followed out, a

FITS, with QUINQUENNIAL DIVISION, or a Low RATE OF PREMIUX principal who understands it may make himself acquainted with the

without participation of Profits. leading results of the business, and indeed its details, almost at a

The next Division of Profits will be declared in June, 1855, when all glance, and this without himself doing more than seeing that his own

Participating Policies which shall have subsisted at least one year at transactions are duly recorded."

Christmas, 1854, will be allowed to share in the Profits. “The book is well and lucidly written, and sets forth certainly the At the several past Divisions of Profits ade by this Company, the most perfect and simple method of bookkeeping that has yet come under Reversionary Bonuses added to the Policies from ONE-HALY the Profits our notice. It has already reached its fifth edition, and the system it amounted, on an average of the different ages, to about One per Cent. propounds, we have reason to know, has been extensively adopted, and per Annum on the sums insured, and the total Bonuses added at the most satisfactorily, as appears by the testimonials given at the end of the sour Septennial Divisions exceeded 770,0001. volume.

Foreign Risks.—The Extra Premiums required for the East and "We strongly recommend this system to the consideration of the

West Indies, the British Colonies, and the northern parts of the United Profession."

States of America, have been materially reduced. EXTRACTS FROM VOLUNTARY TESTIMONIALS FROM SOLICITORS.

INVALID Lives.- Persons who are not in such sound health as would “Its hest feature, next to its soundness, is its simplicity."

enable them to Insure their Lives at the Tabular Premiums, may have “I find it very satisfactory."

their Lives Insured at extra Premiums, "The more I see of your plan of bookkeeping the more I am pleased

Loans granted on Life Policies to the extent of their values, provided with it."

such Policies shall have been effected a sufficient time to have attained “We consider it to be the most satisfactory brought to our notice."

in each case a value not under 501. "I am sure your system ought to be widely adopted. Since I have

AssiGNMENTS OF Policies-Written Notices of, received and readopted the plan I have found it work admirably, correctly, and satis- gistered. factorily, and it has the advantage of being very simple."

Medical fees paid by the Company, and no charge will be made for “I shall have pleasure in giving your system the utmost publicity."

Policy Stamps. “ The more I understand of your system the better I like it, and I am

Notice is hereby given,-That Fire Policies which expire at Christmas thoroughly satisfied with its simplicity and efficiency."

must be renewed within fifteen days at this Office, or with Mr. SAMS, “ We find your Cash Journal of great value."

No. 1, St. James's-street. (corner of Pall-mall); or with the Company's “We think the principle is sound, and peculiarly applicable to soli- Agents throughout the Kingdom; otherwise they become roid. eitors' accounts, while there is much simplicity in its operation."

“Your system is, what few human things are, perfect, and incapable Printed by HENRY HANSARD, at his Printing Office, in Parker of IMPROVEMENT."

Street, in the Parish of St. Giles-in-the-Fields, in the County of MidThe Fifth Edition of the Work, illustrative of Solicitors' Bookkeeping dlesex; and Published at No. 3, CHANCERY LANE, in the Parish of in general, and of this system in particular, (price 6s., post free 6s. 6d.), St. Dunstan in the West, in the City of London, by HENRY SWEET, and also the necessary Account Books, to be had of G. J. & J. KAIN, residing at No. 34, Porchester Terrace, Bayswater, in the County of Law Accountants, 8, Brownlow-street, Holborn, London.

i Middlesex.-Saturday, December 30, 1854.

No.939_Vol. XVIJI.

JANUARY 6, 1855.

PRICE Is. 6d.

NAMES OF THE CASES REPORTED IN THIS NUMBER.
VICE-CHANCELLOR STUART'S COURT.

- Application of FundsPayment of InterestPowdrell v. Jones. (Copyholds, Form of Surrender

Repair of Road-Order of Justices on Parish for of— Devise-Freebench-55 Geo. 3, c. 192—3 &

Contribution-4 & 5 Vict. c. 59)..

1115 4 Will. 4, c. 105, Dower Act)..

1111 Reg. o. Hutchinson.-(Turnpike Trustees-DebtsVICE-CHANCELLOR Wood's Court.

" Keeping down Interest-Order of Justices on Fleming o. East.—(Practice- Evidence-Reception

Trustees-5 & 6 Will. 4, c. 50, s. 94)

1116 of Afidavits).

1112

COURT OF COMMON PLEAS. Ex parte The Dean and Chapter of Westminster. Slim v. The Great Northern Railway Company (Public Company-Lands Clauses Consolidation

(Railway Company-Delivery of Cattle io Rail. Act-Application of Compensation Money) .... 1113 way Servant-Special TermsNon-liability of COURT OF QUEEN'S BENCH.

Company if Terms not complied with) ... 1119 O'Toole o. Browne.-(7 Will. 4 & 1 Vict. c. 26,

PREROGATIVE COURT. 8. 24 - Construction of Devise - " Estate"

Brown 0. Brown.-(Administration-Widow-Se-
After-acquired Land)

1113
paration-Practice)

1121 Reg. o. The Trustees and Commissioners of the South Whiting v. Deal.-(Will Subscribing WitnessesShields Turnpike Roads.-(Local Turnpike Act

Names written by Deceased)..

1122

LONDON, JANUARY 6, 1855.

them playing on a timbrel, in sight of their masters

and dames, to dance for garlands hanged thwart of the DISCOURSE has often been had of Sunday, moral, streets; which open pastimes in my youth being now theological, political, but seldom of Sunday legal; and suppressed, worser practices within doors are to be yet the question—how has Sunday been treated by feared.” (Vol. 1, p. 303, 6th ed.) the law?-is not altogether without interest, as it is It is curious that the somewhat heavy and unconnected with those modifications of public feeling amusing, although very moral, King James I, should and opinion which have marked successive phases of have encouraged sports on a Sunday; while the chief English society. At common law, all acts, except, statute against the profanation of that day was passed' perhaps, those of a judicial nature, might be done on a in the reign of the profligate Charles II. Sunday. Before the Reformation, fairs and markets

In 1618 King James I publicly declared to his subwere commonly held on Sunday, and their legality jects, in “ The Book of Sports,” the following games to seems to have been recognised after the Reformation*. be lawful-dancing, archery, leaping, vaulting, May Blackstone states, however, that the laws of King games, Whitsun-ales, morris-dances, and set-up mayAthelstane forbade all merchandise on the Lord's day; poles and other sports therewith used, and commanded and a statute in the reign of Henry VI, (27 Hen. 6, that no such honest mirth or recreation should be forc.5), after reciting the “abominable injuries and of- bidden to his subjects upon the Sunday or holy days fences done to Almighty God and to his saints (always after evening service, but restraining all recusants and aiders and singular assisters in our necessities) because all such as absent themselves from church from this of fairs and markets upon their high and principal liberty, and commanding each parish to use these refeasts, as (amongst other days) on Trinity Sunday with creations by itself, and prohibiting all unlawful games, other Sundays,

for great earthly covetise," bear-baiting, bull-baiting, interludes, and bowling, the enacts, that all manner of fairs and markets on Sun- meaner sort. (See Dalton, c. 46). It is with redays shall cease from all shewing of any goods or mer- ference to this proceeding that Hume says—" At the chandises, (necessary victual only except), upon pain same time that James shocked in so violent a manner of forfeiture of all the goods so shewed, (the four the religious principles of his Scottish subjects, he Sundays in harvest exceptt).

acted in opposition to those of his English. He had Sports, however, were continued on Sundays, al- observed, in his progress through England, that a though they were afterwards discountenanced, for John judaical observance of the Sunday, chiefly by means Stowe, in his Survey of London, (1598), tells us, that of the Puritans, was every day gaining ground through"the youths of this city also have used on holy days, out the kingdom, and that the people, under colour of after evening prayer, at their masters' doors, to exercise religion, were, contrary to former practice, debarred their waisters and bucklers, and the maidens, one of such sports and recreations as contributed both to their

health and their amusement. Festivals, which in * See the authorities cited in Rawlins, App., The Overseers other nations and ages are partly dedicated to palie of West Derby, Resps., (2 C. B. 74). † The exception of the four Sundays in harvest is the reser

worship, partly to mirth and society, were h vation of an old, not the creation of a new, right. (2 C. B. appropriated to the offices of religion,

nouris' thos) sullen and gloomy cont Vol. XVIII.

ZZ

74, note (d)).

which the people were of themselves so unfortu- velling of fish carriages, whether laden or returning nately subject. The King imagined that it would empty*. be easy to infuse cheerfulness into this dark spirit of We may here cite the case of Rex v. Younger, (5 devotion. He issued a proclamation to allow and T. R. 449), in which the Court held, that the staencourage, after divine service, all kinds of lawful tute of Charles II did not prohibit a baker baking games and exercises; and by his authority he en- dinners for his customers on a Sunday; and Lord deavoured to give sanction to a practice which his Kenyon, C. J., said, “I think we should construe it subjects regarded as the utmost instance of profaneness (the statute) equitably, so that it may answer the and impiety.” And he adds, in a note, “ To shew purposes of public convenience, taking care, at the how rigid the English, chiefly the Puritans, were be- same time, that Sunday should not be profaned. It come in this particular, a bill was introduced into was extremely wise to put a mark on that day; by the House of Commons, in the eighteenth of the observing it Christianity may be kept alive. I agree King, for the more strict observance of the Sunday, with Foster, J., that I am for an observation of the which they affected to call the Sabbath.' One Shep- Sabbath, but not for a pharisaical observation of it. herd opposed this bill, objected to the appellation of But must the laborious part of the community, who "Sabbath as puritanical, defended dancing by the ex- are entitled to some indulgence for the labours of the ample of David, and seems even to have justified sports past week, fare harder on that than on any other day? on that day. For this profaneness he was expelled the They must be fed on that day; many of them have not House, by the suggestion of Mr. Pym. The House of the means of dressing their dinners at home, and those Lords opposed so far this puritanical spirit of the Com- who have will, if this defendant be convicted, be premons, that they proposed that the appellation of . Sab- vented observing the Sabbath.” bath' should be changed into that of the Lord's day.' In Shepherd's sentence his offence is said by the House THE ETIQUETTE OF COLONIAL JUDICIAL to be great, exorbitant, and unparalleled*." And after

APPOINTMENTS. the death of James it was enacted, (by the stat. 1 Car. 1, c. 1), that there shall be no concourse of people, out of

The following petition to the Queen, very numetheir own parishes, on the Lord's day, for any sport or rously signed, has been sent home from Van Diemen's pastimes, nor any bear-baiting, bull-baiting, interludes, Land, as a remonstrance against what the petitioners common plays, or other unlawful exercises and pas- deem an infringement of the usual course of judicial times used by any persons within their own parishes; appointments in the colonies :the penalty being 38. 4d. to the poor, or being set in « To Her Most Gracious Majesty Victoria, of the United the stocks for three hours. This was followed by the 3 Car. 1, c. 1, prohibiting

Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland, Queen, Decarriers from travelling and butchers from killing or

fender of the Faith. selling victual on the Sundayt.

“ The humble petition of the undersigned inhabitants With the view of counteracting the sourness of the of Van Diemen's Land, Puritans, Charles, in 1633, shortly after Prynne had “Sheweth—That your Majesty's petitioners cherish been set in the pillory, renewed his father's edict for the warmest sentiments of loyalty and devotedness to allowing sports on Sunday, adding thereto wakes and your Majesty's most gracious person and government. all manlike exercises, and ordered it to be read by the

“ That a vacancy has recently occurred in the office clergy after divine service. Many who were puritani- of your Majesty's Chief Justice of this colony, in concally affected refused to do so, and were punished by sequence of the resignation of Sir John Lewis Pedder suspension or deprivation. (6 Hume, 299).

on the ground of ill health. By the 29 Car. 2, c. 7, no tradesman or other person “That your petitioners have learned, with feelings of shall exercise any worldly, business of their ordinary disappointment and alarm, that Valentine Fleming, callings upon the Lord's day, works of necessity and Esq., your Majesty's Attorney-General, has been apcharity only excepted.., (Sect. 1). But the act is pointed to the said vacant office of Chief Justice, to the not to extend to prohibit the dressing of meat in exclusion of the superior claims of Mr. Justice Horne, families, or dressing or selling meat in inns, cook- the present puisne judge. shops, or victualling-houses for such as cannot other- “ That the said Mr. Justice Horne has held his office wise be provided; nor to the crying and selling of as puisne judge for a period of four years, during which milk before nine o'clock in the morning or after four time, by his skill and ability as a civil and criminal o'clock in the afternoon. (Sect. 3).. No drover, horse- judge, as well as by his strict integrity and imparcourser, waggoner, butcher, or higgler, is to travel tiality, he has secured the confidence and respect of or come into his inn or lodging on that day. (Sect. 2); your Majesty's subjects in this colony. The prosecution for the penalty must be commenced

“That, considering the unimpeachable character of within ten days after the offence committed, (sect. 4); Mr. Justice Horne, your petitioners had no reason to and it has been decided that only one penalty can be believe that any other rule would be resorted to in recovered for any number of acts of trading by the same person on the same Sunday. The service of * The stat. 7 & 8 Geo. 4, c. lxxv, contains regulations process on a Sunday (except in cases of treason, felony, relative to watermen plying and working on the Thames on and breach of the peace) is void. (Sect. 6). By the Sunday, and repeals so much of the 29 Car. 2, c. 7, as prevents 10 & 11 Will. 3, c. 24, s. 14, this statute is not to pro- travelling by water on a Sunday. hibit the crying or selling of mackerel before or after

By the 1 & 2 Will. 4, c. 22, s. 27, hackney coachmen or divine service, nor (by 2 Geo. 3, c. 15, s. 7) the tra- chairmen may exercise their calling on a Sunday.

By the 1 & 2 Will. 4, c. 32, s. 3, killing game on a Sunday

subjects the party to a penalty not exceeding 51. and costs. History of England, vol. 6, pp. 91, 92; and at p. 211 he The 3 Will. 4, c. 19, ss. 26, 27, empowers the court of says that the Puritans sanctified the Sabbath by the most aldermen or two justices to regulate the route and condest melancholy indolence; and that the different appellations of persons driving stage-carriages, cattle, &c. during divins of this festival, “Sunday" or “Sabbath," were at that time service. (1625) known symbols of the different parties.

The stats. 3 Geo. 4, c. 96, s. 16, and 6 & 7 Will. 4, c. 37. + Selling meat on Sundays is no offence at common law. s. 14, relate to the baking of bread by bakers on Sundays. (Rex v. Brotherton, 2 Str. 702 ; see also Faulkner's case, 1 Beer-houses, after being subject to many mutations, as Saund. 249).

now regulated in this respect by the well-known statute, 17 & Crepps v. Durden, (Cowp. 640).

18 Vict. c. 79.

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MIDDLESEX.

LONDON.

filling up the vacancy now under consideration than to the office of Chief Justice; and it is precisely that that which has universally prevailed in the Australian certainty of succession which, your Majesty's petitioners colonies--that of quiet and undisputed succession in respectfully and humbly urge, forms the only security the order of precedence from the senior puisne judge for the impartiality on the bench which your Majesty's ship to the Chief Justiceship.

faithful subjects in these colonies enjoy. "That the only ground upon which the exclusion “Your petitioners, therefore,” &c. of Mr. Justice Horne in favour of Mr. Fleming has been supported is the right which your Majesty's At

Court Papers. torney-General in England is understood to have to the first Chief Justiceship which happens to fall vacant during his tenure of office.

COMMON-LAW SITTINGS, IN AND AFTER “That the practice in question has, your petitioners

HILARY TERM, 1855. believe, been condemned, even as inapplicable to Eng

Court of Queen's Bench. land, by the highest legal authority, as having a tendency to impair to some extent the impartiality of

In Term. the Bench; but in these colonies, not only has the

MIDDLESEX.

LONDON. practice never been adopted, but the rule as to succes

1st sitting .. Friday.. Jan. 12

2nd sitting. . Friday.. sion in the order of seniority has been twice solemnly, 3rd sitting.. Friday

19

1st sitting, Wednesd., Jan. 17 recognised and acted upon as the only rule calculated

26 2nd sitting, Wednesday .. 24

For undefended causes only. to shut out all hope of rising to the highest judicial office by means of subserviency to the Executive.

After Term. “That the first occasion upon which the rule of suc

Thursday .... ..... Feb. 1 | Monday .......... Feb. 12 cession by seniority, and not by favour, was solemnly

The Court will sit at ten o'clock every day. considered and affirmed, was upon the retirement of Sir The causes in the list for each of the above sitting days in Francis Forbes from the Chief Justiceship of your term, if not disposed of on those days, will be tried by adMajesty's colony of New South Wales. On that occa- journment on the days following each of such sitting days. sion the senior puisne judge was Mr. Justice Dowling, the junior puisne judge was Mr. Justice Burton. A

Court of Common Pleas. claim was preferred by Mr. Justice Burton to the

In Term. vacant Chief Justiceship, on the ground that he had held a commission in another colony-namely, the

Tuesday Cape of Good Hope-of date anterior to the commission

Jan. 16 Friday

Jan. 19 Tuesday 23 Friday

26 of Mr. Justice Dowling; but it was then decided that the rule of seniority in New South Wales ought to

After Term. prevail; and this decision was approved of by the Thursday ...... Feb. 1 | Monday .......... Feb. 12 Government of your Majesty's regal predecessor, his The Court will sit during and after term at ten o'clock. late Majesty King William IV.

The causes in the list for each of the above sitting days in “ That the next occasion on which the rule of se- term, if not disposed of on those days, will be tried by adjournniority was acted upon was the death of the late Sir ment on the days following each of such sitting days. James Dowling, your Majesty's Chief Justice of New South Wales. Mr. Justice Stephen was then senior

Ercbequer of Pleas. puisne judge, but the vacant office was claimed by your

In Term. Majesty's Attorney-General, on the express ground of the English precedent. The question was decided in

There will be no Sittings in favour of the present Chief Justice, Sir Alfred Stephen, Ist sitting, Friday .. Jan. 12

2nd sitting, Monday 22

Term. although Mr. W. Plunkett had long and faithfully served your Majesty in his said office of Attorney

After Term. General; and your petitioners believe that the rule of Thursday ........... Feb. 1 | Monday .... ... Feb. 12 succession by seniority is the one best calculated to

The Court will sit during and after term at ten o'clock. secure the independence of the judges who in these

The Court will sit in Middlesex, at Nisi Prius, in term, by colonies hold office during your Majesty's pleasure. “ That on the retirement of Mr. Justice Oliphant respective Middlesex Sittings are disposed of.

adjournment from day to day, until the causes entered for the from the office of Chief Justice of your Majesty's colony of Ceylon, he was succeeded by the puisne judge, apparently as a matter of course, and not by your Majesty's COMMON-LAW CAUSE LISTS, HILARY Advocate-General, whose office is precisely similar to

TERM, 1855. that of your Majesty's Attorney-General in this colony.

Court of Queen's Bench. “That to intrust to the governors of your Majesty's Australian colonies the power to interfere with the rule

NEW TRIALS which has hitherto prevailed is subject to the strong

REMAINING UNDETERMINED AT THE END OF THE SIT. constitutional objection of placing it in the power of an

TINGS AFTER MICHAELMAS TERM, 1854. Executive, not responsible to the Legislature, to exalt FOR JUDGMENT. Glo'ster-Roberts & Wife v. one of its own members, on purely party considerations, Wilts--Kendall v. Wilkinson

Phillips & an. to an office which ought to be entirely above suspicion.

FOR ARGUMENT. “That whatever claims or qualifications Mr. Fleming

HILARY TERM, 1854. may derive from the circumstance of his having held Lond.-Nicoll v. Oliver Stand over till the case of Mit. the office of your Majesty's Attorney-General in this

Hill v. Oliver cherson v. Oliver (in error) is colony belong in a far higher degree to Mr. Justice

Brodie v. Oliver disposed of. Horne, who held and faithfully discharged the office of

Mich. TERM, 1854. Norwich-Fyson & Attorney-General for a considerable period, and has Midd.—Young 0. White & ors.

Kitton since as faithfully discharged the office of puisne judge. Salop-Lloyd & ors. v. Earl | Suffolk — Brown v. Shave “That it may be presumed, that, in giving up the

of Powis

North'ton-Warren v. Ireson superior emoluments of the office of Attorney-General Stafford-Farley v. Danks and a large private practice, Mr. Justice Horne looked Huntingdon-Reg. o. Inhabs.

Reg. v. Botfield forward with a reasonable degree of certainty to succeed !

of Bedfordshire York-Sadler v. Henlock

MIDDLESEX.

LONDON.

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York-Jennings v. Roberts Liverpool - Reg. v. Petrie & Smith, App., Douglas, Resp. Gilkes v. Leonino
Durham - Wakley & ors. v.

(County Court Appeal) Farnell v. Smith
Backhouse & ors.

Schofield, an in- Borthwick, App., Walton, Alexander v. Hoddersley Northumberland-Craster 0.

fant, v. Schunck Resp. (County Court Ap.) Stratton v. Pettit. Archbold Denbigh-Mostyn v. Ogilvie Carlisle, Pears o. Harding Tried during Term.

CUR. ADV. VULT. Liverpool-Hartley v. Pon- | Midd.-Hartshorne v. James

Jenkins v. Betham.
sonby

London-Johnston v. Roberts
Hocking v. Pon-

Hamond v. M'Cree
sonby
Edwardv.Trevellick

Court of Grchequer.
Steele v. Schom-
Greatheed v. De-

SITTINGS-HILARY TERM, 1855.
berg

merara Railway Co.
Days in Term.

Banc.
SPECIAL CASES AND DEMURRERS

Thursday.... Jan. 11 Motions and Peremptory Paper.

Friday... 12 Errors, Peremptory Paper, & Motions. For HILARY TERM, 1855.

Saturday

13 Those marked thus * are Special Cases, and thus † Demurrers. Monday.

15 FOR JUDGMENT. +Hall & an. v. Janson Tuesday

16 *Bostock.v. North Stafford. / + Powers v. Fowler

Wednesday. 17 Special Paper. shire Railway Co. *Lee v. Lee

Thursday

18 Circuits chosen. +Mayor, &c. of Norwich v. *Lord Wellesley v. Withers Friday

19 Norfolk Railway Co. Gold v. Booth

Saturday.

20 Crown Cases. †Breary v. Kemp & an. *Morewood v. Pollok

Monday

22 Special Paper. Tuesday.

23
Hey v. Appleyard & an. (Spe-Price v. Barker & an.
cial verdict)

*Charing Cross Bridge Co. v. Wednesday 24 Special Paper.
Mitchell

Thursday

25 FOR ARGUMENT. Dixon & ors. v. Whitehead Friday

26 tOwens v. Wynne & an. (Appeal from Oldham Saturday. +Hughes v. Wynne & an. County Court)

Monday

29 +Jones v. Wynne & an. +Gibson & an. o. Bradford Tuesday. FR. Roberts v. Wynne & an. Harrison o. St. Katherine Wednesday......31 FE. Roberts v. Wynne & an. Dock Co.

Days in Term.

Nisi Prius. *Steele v. Schomberg +Carling v. Ridley & ors.

Friday... Jan. 12 Middlesex, first Sitting.
Monday

22 Middlesex, second Sitting.
ENLARGED RULES
For HILARY Term, 1855.

NEW TRIALS.
First Day.
Reg. v. Justices and Treasurer FOR JUDGMENT.

Leicester-Barnett o. Earl of Rainforth v. Hamer of the East Riding

Guildford

Moved Easter Term, 1853.
Gore v. Baker
Same v Justices and European Lond.—Lawes v. Bachelor

Lincoln-Harding o. Roberts

Warwick-Abbott v. Butt In re Henry Parker & ors. and Electric Printing Tele

Same v. Same Cavendish & an. v. Houghton graph Co.

Pritchett o. Lar. Gibson v. Sturge

rence Mackenzie v. Sligo and Shan. Same v. Marshall Same v. Sheriff and Treasurer

Barstow v. Reynolds non Railway Co.

Stafford—Simpson o. Eggin. of Warwickshire

FOR ARGUMENT. Same v. Same

ton Same v. Same

Moved Mich. Term, 1854.

York-Carter v. Pybus Mutrie v. Younghusband

Fifth Day.
Lond.-Elsam v. Hall

Harper v. North-eastIn re Jacob Choaks & Edward In re Marquis of Hertford v.

Rawlings v. Chandler

ern Railway Co. Hope Thomas Griffin

Frost v. Heath

Hope t. Meek Taylor v. Nesfield

Carlisle-Topping o. Hethe-
Marquis of Hertford v. Cooke.

Egan v. Sykes
West v. Binks

rington
CROWN PAPER, HILARY TERM, 1855.

De Benardy v. Hard. Lancaster - Procter o. Hodg.

ing London ...... Reg. v. Moss.

Chelmsford - Dobie v. Larkan Liverpool-Evans . Robinson Manchester The Postmaster-General. Guildford-Cornwell v. Me.

Graves c. Legg Middlesex. Inhabs. of St. George, Bloomsbury.

Chester-Booth o. Bourne

tropolitan Com Devonshire Parish Officers of Staverton.

missioners of

Davies t. Roper Yorkshire Inhabs. of the Township of Halifax.

Sewers

Moved after the fourth Day of

Jauncey v. Same Mich. Term, 1854.
Court of Common Pleas.

Boyle v. Wiseman Lond.-Smart o. Guardians,
Clements v. Pol.

&c. of West Ham NEW TRIALS.

lard

Union. Moved Hilary Term, 1854. Midd. - Wilmott v. Erskine

Northamp.- Pell v. Shearman Cuthberto. Cumming.
Midd.— Allsop v. Brittain. Lond.- Edwards v. Hodges
Moved Mich. Term, 1854.

PEREMPTORY PAPER.
Benjamin v. Benjamin
Midd.—Lefroy v. Cridland

Harnor v. Groves

To be called on the first Day of Term after the Motions, Castrigne v. Trout.

Smart v. Harding.

and to be proceeded with the next Day, if necessary, before beck

the Motions.
Morewood v. Tupper

Phelps v. St. John
ENLARGED RULES.

Reed v. Aikin

Jamieson v. Trerelyan
Second Day.
Until after Action tried in
Drayson v. Andrews

Hinton v. Mead
Kendall v. Symonds
Queen's Bench.

Kimpton v. London and Neave v. Millos

Smith v. Duvall

North-western Railway Co. Wilson v. Morrell Dawson v. Williams. In re Hill v. Swift

Peachey v. Gear.

Brebner v. Harrison
DEMURRER PAPER.
Saturday, Jan. 13.
Armstrong v. Martinez

SPECIAL PAPER.
Cottrell v. Hughes
Towns v. Mead

FOR ARGUMENT. Baines v. Holland
Northampton Gas-light Co. v. Bell v. Young

Stewart v. M.Kean

Mourilyan v. Curling
Parnell

Bowes v. Ravensworth Heald v. Kenworthy (Part hd.) Porritt v. Baker.
Same v. J. Parnell
Taylor v. Robinson

Pauling v. Mayor of Dover

son

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