The Game Law, Or, a Collection of the Laws and Statutes Made for the Preservation of the Game of this Kingdom: Drawn Into a Short and Easy Method for the Information of All Gentlemen and Caution of Others : in Two Parts : Part I[-II.]
adtunc Affigns aforefaid againſt alfo Anglice becauſe Cafe cafu canibus cauſe cepit Certiorari Chafe committed Common Common Law Confent Conftable Conies convicted Cony-burrows County Court Court-Leet Cuftody Deer Defendant deftroy Diftrefs Dogs doth Dove-coat Eyre faid Fallow Deer fame fearch feize Felony fhall fhews fhoot firft Fiſh fome Foreft forfeit Forfeiture Fowl Free Warren fuch fufficient fuis fuos Game Game-keeper Grant Greyhounds Ground Guns Hare hath Hawk Houfe Houſe hunt Ibid Impriſonment inclofed Indictment Inft ipfius Juftice of Peace keep Keeper kill King King's Land Lanneret Leet Liberty Licence Lord Lurchers Manor muft Nets Nufance Oath Offence Office Owner Parish Park Partridge Penalty Perfon Pheaſant Plaintiff Pleaſure prad pręd Prefcription Prefentment Prefervation Property puniſhed qualified quod reft Regis SECT Seffions Serjeanty ſhall Soil Stat Statute Swainmote thefe thereof theſe Trefpafs tridge unleſs uſed Vide Game-Law Warrant Warren Wood
Page 133 - They have an ancient custom at Coleshill, in the county of Warwick, that if the young men of the town can catch a hare, and bring it to the parson of the parish before ten o'clock on Easter Monday, the parson is bound to give them a calf's head and a hundred of eggs for their breakfast, and a groat in money.
Page 95 - In case of a river that flows and reflows, and is an arm of the sea, there prima facie it is common to all : and if any...
Page 7 - Coke says, by the common law of the land, clergymen may use reasonable recreations, in order to make them fitter for the performance of their duty and office.
Page 167 - ... not qualified in his own right to kill Game, or being entitled thereto under some person so qualified; the same shall be adjudged...
Page 55 - White hunters horn, garnished with silver, inlaid with gold, in the middle and at both ends. To which is affixed a girdle of black silk adorned with certain buckles of silver.
Page 8 - A Man may have a free Chafe as belonging to his Manor in his own Woods, as well as a Warren and a Park in his own Grounds; for the Chafe, ®ame JUfo.
Page 168 - Water Fowl in any of the Fens, Lakes, Broad Waters, or other Places of Resort for Wild Fowl...
Page 162 - occupant," signifies the person who occupies immovable property, otherwise than as owner, tenant or usufructuary, either in his own right or in the right of his wife ; 5. The word