Practical remarks and precedents of proceedings in parliament by Charles Thomas EllisPractical remarks and precedents of proceedings in parliament by Charles Thomas Ellis

Practical remarks and precedents of proceedings in parliament

byCharles Thomas Ellis

Paperback | January 31, 2012

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This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1802. Excerpt: ... CHAP. IX. ESTATE BILLS. IT has already been remarked in the Introductory Chapter, that bills of this description are most commonly begun in the House of Lords, unless the provisions required to be made therein, be of a nature that renders it absolutely necessary to begin them with the Commons. When a bill is begun in the House of Lords, the manner of preparing and presenting the petition, and the necessary steps to be taken upon an order of reference to the judges thereon, and previous to the introduction of the bill, have been before pointed out. It will be here endeavoured to be shewn, what fads a petition for such a bill shoiAfcontain, the form of the judges' report, the subsequent proceedings after the bill is presented, and to collect the particular standing orders applicable to such bills. See supra, p. 6. PETI PETITION. The objects to be effected by a bill of this description are so very numerous, and so widely different in their nature, that it is not an easy matter to give any precedent of a petition that would be generally useful; only some general hints therefore will be suggested for framing one. The petition should set forth the relative situation of the parties interested, the state of their claims (if the bill is to alter property), the object in view, the foundation of the application, and that it-cannot be effected without the interposition of the legislature, and therefore praying an act to effectuate what is proposed, according to the intent of the parties. In the petition it should also be shewn, that (except parties who are to be bound in respect of the compensation made them, or for other considerations), there is not, nor can be any person that has, or can have any right or title to any compensation of equivalent. Of the latter des...
Title:Practical remarks and precedents of proceedings in parliamentFormat:PaperbackDimensions:54 pages, 9.69 × 7.44 × 0.11 inPublished:January 31, 2012Publisher:General Books LLCLanguage:English

The following ISBNs are associated with this title:

ISBN - 10:0217035566

ISBN - 13:9780217035569