The House of Lords Cases on Appeals and Writs of Error, Claims of Peerage, and Divorces: During the Sessions 1847 [-1866], Volume 3

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Page 828 - C., for life ; remainder to trustees to preserve contingent remainders ; remainder to the first and other sons of the said Lord C.
Page 428 - ... of his own wrong, and without the cause by him in his said (second) plea alleged, committed the said several trespasses in the introductory part of that plea mentioned...
Page 328 - It has been always jealous of the inconvenience of departing from it, and I have heard no one case cited, in which the court has granted a divorce without proof given of a reasonable apprehension of bodily hurt.
Page 327 - In a state of personal danger no duties can be discharged; for the duty of self-preservation must take place before the duties of marriage, which are secondary both in commencement and in obligation; but what falls short of this is with great caution to be admitted.
Page 526 - To the use of the said Lionel Colmore and his assigns, for and during the term of his natural life...
Page 696 - My Lords, I entirely agree with my noble and learned...
Page 23 - The company shall keep a book to be called "The Register of Shareholders'; and in such book shall be fairly and distinctly entered from time to time the names of the several corporations, and the names and additions of the several persons entitled to shares in the company, together with the number of shares to which such shareholders shall...
Page 356 - That, notwithstanding anything in the said Act contained importing a more limited application thereof, the same shall apply to all partnerships, associations, and companies whereof the partners or associates are not less than seven in number, whether incorporated or unincorporated...
Page 327 - In the older cases of this sort, which I have had an opportunity of looking into, I have observed that the danger of life, limb, or health is usually inserted as the ground upon which the Court has proceeded to a separation.
Page 327 - And if it be complained that by this inactivity of the Courts much injustice may be suffered, and much misery produced, the answer is, that Courts of Justice do not pretend to furnish cures for all the miseries of human life.

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