In the King's Bench: Between Thomas Redford, Plaintiff and Hugh Hornby Birley, Alexander Oliver, Richard Withington, and Edward Meagher, Defendants, for an Assault on the 16th of August, 1819. Report of the Proceedings on the Trial of this Cause at Lancaster ... April 1822 ... and the Judgment of the Court of King's Bench in Easter Term Following
C. Wheeler and son, 1823 - 632 σελίδες
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Άλλες εκδόσεις - Προβολή όλων
In the King's Bench: Between Thomas Redford, Plaintiff ; and Hugh Hornby ...
Προβολή αποσπασμάτων - 1822
In the King's Bench; Between Thomas Redford, Plaintiff, and Hugh Hornby ...
Great Britain Court of King Bench
Δεν υπάρχει διαθέσιμη προεπισκόπηση - 2017
advance afterwards alarm appeared arms arrived assembled attended August banners believe body Buxton's house called Cavalry Certainly circumstances coming command communication consider considerable constables crowd danger Deansgate defendants direction dispersed drilling evidence examined execute field flags formed Friend Gentlemen give given ground hands hear heard Hunt hustings illegal immediately Judge judgment Justice Justice Holroyd learned live looking Magistrates Manchester mean meeting military mind morning necessary never o'clock object observe occasion officer opinion particular party passed peace persons plaintiff present prove Quakers question received recollect remember resistance respect seen Serjeant shew shout side speak sticks stones street suppose sworn taken tell thing thought thrown told took town troop walking warrant whole witness wounded yards Yeomanry
Σελίδα 434 - Our sovereign lord the king chargeth and commandeth all persons, being assembled, immediately to disperse themselves, and peaceably to depart to their habitations, or to their lawful business, npon the pains contained in the act made in the first year of king George, for preventing tumults and riotous assemblies. God save the king.
Σελίδα xii - Samuel Bamford, Guilty of assembling with unlawful banners an unlawful assembly, for the purpose of moving and inciting the liege subjects of our Sovereign Lord the King to contempt and hatred of the Government and Constitution of the realm, as by law established, and attending at the same.
Σελίδα 546 - ... if the persons so unlawfully, riotously, and tumultuously assembled, or any of them, shall happen to be killed, maimed, or hurt in the dispersing, seizing, or apprehending, or endeavouring to disperse, seize, or apprehend them, by reason of their resisting the persons so dispersing, seizing, or apprehending, or endeavouring to disperse, seize, or apprehend them, that then every such justice of the peace, sheriff, under sheriff, mayor, bailiff, head officer, high or petty constable...
Σελίδα x - Parliament assembled, or shall tend to incite or stir up the people to hatred or contempt of the person of his Majesty, his heirs or successors, or of the government and constitution of this Realm, as by Law established...
Σελίδα xii - Our Sovereign Lord the King chargeth and commandeth all Persons, being assembled to disperse themselves, and peaceably to depart to their Habitations, or to their lawful Business, upon the Pains contained in the Act made in the First Year of King George, for preventing Tumults and riotous Assemblies.
Σελίδα 414 - It is the more extraordinary, because formerly the posse comitatus, which was the strength to prevent felonies, must, in a great proportion, have consisted of military tenants, who held lands by the tenure of military service.
Σελίδα xi - ... so assembled, were charged with having uttered speeches of the above description for the purposes already stated. And that the said conspirators, in further pursuance,
Σελίδα 413 - Since much has been said about soldiers, I will correct a strange mistaken notion which has got abroad, that because men are soldiers they cease to be citizens : a soldier is gifted with all the rights of other citizens, and he is as much bound to prevent a breach of the peace or a felony as any other citizen.
Σελίδα 3 - Manchester to assemble, for the purpose of taking into consideration the propriety of adopting the most legal and effectual means of obtaining a reform in the Commons House of Parliament — the boroughreeve and constables, in the exercise of their discretion, thought proper to refuse their compliance to the request.
Σελίδα 413 - ... gifted with all the rights of other citizens, and he is as much bound to prevent a breach of the peace or a felony, as any other citizen. In 1780 this mistake extended to an alarming degree : soldiers, with arms in their hands, stood by and saw felonies committed, houses burnt and pulled down before their eyes, by persons whom they might lawfully have put to death, if they could not otherwise prevent them...