Page images
PDF
EPUB

Turnpike roads (Summary Convictions) continued.

complaint against owner for recovery of penalty incurred by his
driver, who has absconded, 191; summons thereon to the owner,

191 ; order thereon on owner for payment, 191.
III. Offences by Drivers, Owners, &c.—Riding upon footpath, 192 ;

driving or leading on footpath, 192; damaging footpath or fences,
192; driving upon, or damaging, or using footpath to the prejudice
and annoyance of passengers, 192; owner not having name, &c., on
waggon, 192; painting fictitious name on waggon, 192 ; not using
skid pans, 192 ; having charge of two carts, 193 ; driver under
thirteen years of age, 193; carriers' dogs not fastened, 193; riding
upon waggon without guide, 193 ; negligently causing damage, 193,
194; quitting the road, 194; being at improper distance, 194 ;
driving without owner's name, 194; refusing to discover owner's
name, 194; not keeping proper side of road, 194; preventing person
passing, 194 ; hindering any other carriage, 195; complaint against
owner for recovery of penalty incurred by driver who absconds,

order, &c. 191, 195.
IV. Nuisunces and other Offences— Damaging bridge, walls, &c. 195;

hauling timber, &c., on road, 195; suffering timber to trail, 195 ;
injuring surface by tipsticks, &c. 195; slaughtering beasts on road,
196 ; obstructing passenger by projecting bar, &c. 196; encamping
or pitching stalls, &c. 196; blacksmith's shop, 196; making bon-
fires, 196, letting off fireworks, 196 ; baiting bull, 196; playing at
game, 196 ; leaving cart, &c., on road for unreasonable time, 196;
not placing cart, &c., at side during unloading, &c. 197 ; laying
dung, &c., on, 197 ; suffering filth, &c., to flow on, 197 ; swine da-
maging, 197 ; leaving block-stones, &c. 197; damaging lamp-post,
&c. 197, 198; extinguishing light of lamp, 198; damaging table of
tolls, 198 ; obliterating inscriptions, &c., thereon, 198 ; breaking
posts, fences, &c. 198 ; obstructing watercourse by rubbish, &c.
198; scraping, &c., without consent, 198 ; preventing another pass-
ing, 198 ; making pits within thirty feet, 199; not keeping ditch, &c.,
clean, 199; making buildings on, 199; filling up ditch, 199; build-
ing on waste, 199; injuring surface of road, 199; turning plough
on ground, 199; making other encroachments, 200; damaging mile.
stones, direction posts, &c. 200 ; obliterating letters, figures, &c.,
thereon, 200; erecting windmill, 200; conviction, 200 ; pound-
breach, &c. 200; damaging the pound, 201; rescuing before distress

discharged, 201 ; hindering or rescuing goods distrained, 130, 201.
Turnpike roads (Special Sessions)-order of justices for surveyors to pay money

to treasurer of turnpike trust, 378, 379.
(Petty Sessions)-warrant from a justice to enter the toll-gate house and

remove the persons therein, 499; complaint, summons, and distress
warrant against officer not accounting, 500; commitment for want
of distress, 501; commitment for refusing to deliver up books,
501, 502.

U.
Underwood, stealing or cutting, &c., with intent to steal, 143; damaging, 147.
Union, guardians of, offences in workhouse of, &c., see “Poor,"
Unlawful oaths, see “ Oaths."
Unnalural offence, see " Sodomy."
Uttering, see “Coin," " Forgery."

V.
Vaccination, producing small pox by inoculation, 201; the like, by other

means, 202.
Vagabond, see " Vagrants."

Vagrants.
I. Idle and disorderly Persons– Neglecting to maintain family or bastard

child, 202; returning after removal by order, 202; hawker irading with-
out a licence, 202; prostitute behaving indecently, 203; begging alms,
203; causing child to beg, 203; having money at time of applying
for relief, 203; conviction on view. 203 ; conviction, general, 203;
commitments, 203, 204 ; information to ground search warrant for
vagrants, 205 ; search warrant thereon, 205; convicting justice's
order to sell effects, or apply money found upon offender towards

costs, 205, 206.
II. Rogues and Vagabonds - Second conviction as an idle and disorderly

person, 206; fortune tellers, 206; lodging in outhouses, &c. 206;
exposing indecent exhibition in street, 206; the like, in shop window,
&c. 206; exposing person, 207; exposing wounds, 207; collecting
alms under fraudulent pretences, 207 ; running away, leaving
family chargeable, 207 ; woman deserting her bastard child, 207;
gaming in any public place, 207; having picklocks, &c., with intent,
&c. 207; being armed with gun, &c., with intent, &c. 207; having
instrument with intent, &c. 208; on premises for an unlawful pur-
pose, 208 ; reputed thieves frequenting public places with intent, &c.

208; resisting apprehension, 208.
III. Incorrigible Rogues — Vagrants breaking out of confinement, 208;

second conviction as a rogue and vagabond, 209; resisting appre-
hension, 209; recognizance to prosecute an incorrigible rogue at the

sessions, 209; convicting justice's certificate of expenses, 209.
Valuable security, stealing, 134, 314; obtaining by false pretences, 308.
Vegetable productions growing in gardens, &c., stealing or damaging with

intent to steal, 144; damaging, 147.
Vessels, see " Ship.
Victuallers, see Alehouses."
View of justices, see “ Landlord and Tenant,Highways."
Voluntary examination of accused in indictable offences, 270,
Volers, see“ Elections''

9

W.

Wages, recovery of, of apprentices, 401; of servants in husbandry, 460, 461;

of seamen, 493, 494.
Wages, assault in pursuance of a conspiracy to raise, 293.
Waggons, see Highways,Turnpike Roads."
Warehouse, breaking and entering, and stealing therein, 314; setting fire to,

288; riotously demolishing, 334, 335.
Warrant to apprehend (in summary convictions and orders), defendant, in the

first instance, 27; on disobedience of summons, 26; backing, 27.
(indictable offences), accused in the first instance, 260; backing, 27; on

disobedience of a summons, 260; for offences committed at sea or

abroad, 261; a person indicted, 262, 263; foreigners, 263, 264.
Warrant for a witness, see “ Witness."
Warrant of commitment, see “Commitment," of distress, see Distress."
Warrens, see “ Game."
Wastes, building on, 127, 199.
Watching and lighting, see “ Constables,' Lighting and Watching."
Watercourse, obstructing, 198.
Weighing machine on tornpike road, damaging, 323.

[ocr errors]
[ocr errors]

Weights and Measures. 1. Offences by Inspectors-Stamping weight without verifying same, 210;

guilty of breach of duty, 210; otherwise misconducting himself, 210;

stamping weight of person within a local jurisdiction, 210. II. Offences by Dealers and others-Sala by illegal measure, 211; sale by

heaped measure, 211; selling coals by measure, 211; using unauthorized weights, &c. 211; refusing to compare drinking cup, &c. 211; drinking cup found deficient, 211; baving possession of unjust weights, steelyards, &c. 211, 212 ; neglecting, &c., to produce weights, &c. 212 ; obstructing examination, 212; counterfeiting stamps, &c. 212; selling weights, &c., with counterfeit marks, 212;

return of forfeitures, 212, 213. authority to inspector to enter shops, &c., to examine weights, &c. 502. Wharf, stealing from a, 318. Wild duck, taking, destroying or having the eggs of, 114. Will, forging, 310; stealing, destroying or concealing, 315. Windmills, erecting, near highway, 127; near turnpike road, 200. Witness (in summary convictions and orders); deposition that a person is a

material witness, 30; summons to, 30; deposition of service, 26, 30; warrant where summons disobeyed, 31; warrant in the first instance, 31; commitment for refusing to be sworn, or to give evidence, 31; information to ground a summons or warrant for not attending to give evidence (where the particular statute imposes a penalty for such neglect), in order to convict him, 32 ; conviction and commitment, 32; information for refusing to be examined on oath, 33; con

viction and commitment, 33. Witness (in indictable offences); deposition that a person is a material witness,

30, 266; summons to, 266; deposition of service, 26, 267; warrant where summons disobeyed, 267 ; warrant in the first instance, 267 ; commitment for refusing to be sworn, or to give evidence, 268; the like, where he attends without a summons, 268; depositions of witnesses, 269; commitment of witness for refusing to enter into the re

cognizance, 275; subsequent order to discharge the witness, 275. Women, forcible abduction of, 285. Wood, or plantation of trees, setting fire to, 289. Wood, stack of, setting fire to a, 289. Woodcocks, see “ Game.Woollen manufactures, see " Manufactures, &c." Workbouse, union, offences in, 173–175. Wounding, see "Assaults,” “ Attempts to murder," "Cattle," " Larceny." Wreck --- information for search warrant for plundered goods, 213 ; search

warrant, 140, 213; order that the goods found be delivered up, 213, 214; having such goods, 214; offering shipwrecked goods for sale,

214; assault on justices in execution of their duty as to, 292. Wreck and salvage – conviction, 255, 256; dealers in marine stores not

having names, &c., over storehouse, 256; declaration previous to justice, or receiver of droits of Admiralty, granting a permit to cut up cable, 256; justice's or receiver's permit to cut up cable, 256 ; cutting up cable without permit, 256, 257; dealers neglecting to keep books, 257; warrant to inspect books of dealer, 257; not allowing inspection of books, &c., pursuant to warrant, 257 ; not advertising

before cutting up cable, 257. Wreck and salvage-award and order of amount of salvage, 502, 503.

TUB END.

LONDON: PRINTED BY C. ROWORTH AND SONS, BELL YARD,

TEMPLE BAR.

Law Books

PUBLISHED BY

HENRY BUTTERWORTH. ,

LAW BOOKSELLER AND PUBLISHER,

AND

Publisher to the Public Record Department.

Wills on Circumstantial Evidence.-Third Edition.

8vo., 9s. boards, An ESSAY on the PRINCIPLES of CIRCUMSTANTIAL EVIDENCE, illustrated by Numerous Cases. THIRD EDITION. By WILLIAM WILLs, Esq.

"I have read this Essay thoroughly and with great satisfaction. It is written clearly, strongly and elegantly, with conclusive evidence of much research and profound reflection."- The late Chancellor Kent.

“ The popularity which we ventured to prophesy for it has been achieved. The Third Edition is before us; and we heartily congratulate Mr. Wills on the reputation he has so worthily won.”—Law Times.

Oke's Magisterial Formulist.

8vo., 21s. cloth, The MAGISTERIAL FORMULIST, being a Complete Collection of Magisterial Forms and Precedents for practical use in all Matters out of Quarter Sessions, adapted to the Outlines of Forms in Jervis’s Acts, 11 & 12 Vict. cc. 42, 43, with an Introduction, Explanatory Directions, Variations and Notes brought down to 12 & 13 Vict. By GEORGE C. OKE, Author of "The Magisteriul Synopsis." ** The above Work is intended as a Companion to " Oke's Magisterial Synopsis," and may

be used with that or other Books of Magisterial Practice. “ Another of Mr. Oke's laborious productions which have recommended themselves by their practical character. A very copious Index gives ready access to whatever may be sought for.” — Law Times.

“ The same care pervades the present elaborate Work as characterized the Author's earlier labours, and the utter uselessness of old forms since the passing of Jervis's Acts, render it of paramount utility.”Britunnia.

Questions on Ayckbourn's Chancery Practice.

12mo., 6s. boards, QUESTIONS for LAW STUDENTS on the THIRD EDITION of AYCKBOURN'S NEW CHANCERY PRACTICE. By JOHN SWITHINBANK, Solicitor in Chancery. "To articled Clerks and Students it must prove a desirable vade mecum.”—Globe. “ A friendly guide ever ready to the hand of the Student to second his efforts.”— Britannia.

“ The plan of self-examination by Questions upon the books read is perhaps the most efficient form of self instruction. The Student reads the Text-book, and then, by help of these Questions, he tries how far it is remembered : let the Student stick to Ayckbourn." --Law Times.

« PreviousContinue »