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" We think the jury might, from this evidence, very reasonably find that the increase had not only been slow and gradual, but also imperceptible, according to the sense in which, as I have before said, we think that word ought to be understood. "
An Essay on the Rights of the Crown and the Privileges of the Subject in the ... - Page 145
by Robert Gream Hall - 1830 - 301 pages
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Reports of Cases Argued and Determined in the Court of ..., Part 150, Volume 4

Great Britain. Court of King's Bench - Law reports, digests, etc - 1822 - 908 pages
...jury might very reasonably draw Lord YAR• ... , BoRoUGH. the conclusion from it, that the mcrease had not only been slow and gradual, but also imperceptible, according to the sense in which that word ought to be construed. The result, therefore, is, that there is to be no new trial, and the...
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Reports of Cases Argued and Determined in the Court of King's ..., Volume 3

Great Britain. Court of King's Bench, Richard Vaughan Barnewall, Sir Cresswell Cresswell - Law reports, digests, etc - 1825 - 974 pages
...nothing. And this was the whole evidence on the subject. We think the jury might, from this evidence, very reasonably find that the increase had not only...not to be granted, and the rule therefore must be discharged. Rule discharged. Wednesday, AspiNALL against STAMP and Another. June 3(>t!u Where a de-...
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Reports of Cases Argued and Determined in the Court of King's ..., Volume 4

Great Britain. Court of King's Bench, James Dowling, Archer Ryland - Law reports, digests, etc - 1825 - 888 pages
...evidence upon the subject, we think, that the jury might very reasonably draw the conclusion from it, that the increase had not only been slow and gradual,...also imperceptible, according to the sense in which that word ought to be construed. The result, therefore, is, that there is to be no new trial, and the...
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Reports of Cases Adjudged in the Supreme Court of Pennsylvania, Volume 1

Charles Bingham Penrose, Pennsylvania. Supreme Court, Frederick Watts, William Rawle - Law reports, digest, etc - 1830 - 552 pages
...own request, and one not liable to any objection, substituted. Surely this, was not error. In fine, we are of opinion, that a new trial ought not to be granted, for any of the reasons assigned, but that the judgment of the circuit court should be affirmed. TOD,...
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The Law Journal for the Year 1832-1949: Comprising Reports of Cases in the ...

Law reports, digests, etc - 1826 - 790 pages
...contended, that the agreement had been performed by the plamtiff in the terms of it. /.'// the Court. — We are of opinion, that a new trial ought not to be granted. Suppose, that a storm had wrecked the vessel on the 29th of April, could it have been said, that the...
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A Treatise on the Right of Property in Tide Waters and in the Soil and ...

Joseph Kinnicut Angell - Riparian rights - 1847 - 492 pages
...nothing.' And this was the whole evidence on the subject. We think the jury might, from this evidence, very reasonably find that the increase had not only...said, we think that word ought to be understood." 1 Land formed by alluvion is, in general, to be divided among the riparian proprietors entitled to...
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A Treatise on the Law of Watercourses: With an Appendix, Containing Statutes ...

Joseph Kinnicut Angell - Water - 1854 - 732 pages
...nothing.' And this was the whole evidence on the subject.- We think the jury might, from this evidence, very reasonably find that the increase had not only...said, we think that word ought to be understood." 1 1 The King v. Lord Yarborough, 3 B. & Cress. R. 91 ; SC 10 Eng. Com. Law R. 19 ; SC affirmed in the...
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Reports of Cases Argued and Determined in the English Courts of Common Law ...

Law reports, digests, etc - 1856 - 942 pages
...nothing. And this was the whole evidence on the subject. \Ve think the jury might, from this evidence, very reasonably find that the increase had not only...imperceptible, according to the sense in which, as 1 have before said, we VOL. X,— 3 105] think that word ought to be understood. And, consequently,...
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A Treatise on the Law of Navigable Rivers

Louis Houck - Harbors - 1868 - 268 pages
...nothing.' And this was the whole evidence on the subject. We think the jury might, from this evidence, very reasonably find, that the increase had not only...said, we think that word ought to be understood." 229. But it has also been decided, in England, that the grantee of premises situate on the shore...
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Hall's Essay on the Rights of the Crown and the Privileges of the Subject in ...

Robert Gream Hall, Richard Loveland Loveland - Coasts - 1875 - 822 pages
...nothing. And " this was the whole evidence on the subject. We think " the jury might, from this evidence, very reasonably find " that the increase had not only...to be granted, and the rule, therefore, " must be discharged."() () A judgment of the House of Lords has since been reported [in the case of Gifford...
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