The Game Laws ... Comprising All the Statutes and Resolutions of the Courts Relating to Deer, Hares, Rabbits ... (Google eBook)

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W. Clarke, 1809 - Game laws - 81 pages
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Page 50 - ... such person, as gamekeeper, to kill game within the same for his own use, or for the use of any other person or persons...
Page 72 - Justices shall commit the Offender to the Common Gaol or House of Correction for...
Page 69 - ... or not) shall unlawfully and maliciously break down the head or mound of any fish-pond, whereby the fish shall be lost or destroyed, or shall rescue any person in custody for such offence, or procure any other to join with him therein, he shall be guilty of felony, without benefit of clergy.
Page 7 - God said, let us make man in our image, after our likeness: and let them have dominion over the fish of the sea, over the fowl of the air, and over the cattle, and over all the earth, and over every creeping thing that creepeth upon the earth.
Page 41 - King George the Second, intituled "An Act to amend and make more effectual " the laws relating to rogues, vagabonds, and other idle and disorderly persons, and to " houses of correction," and shall be punishable as such rogue and vagabond accordingly.
Page 50 - Gamekeeper, and empowered to kill Game for his own Use, or for the Use of any other Person...
Page 36 - ... one moiety to the informer, and the other moiety to the poor of the parish where such offence shall be committed...
Page 23 - ... one half to be paid to the informer, and the other to the poor...
Page 30 - Fifth Day of April, and such Licence shall exempt the Servant named therein during his Continuance in the same Capacity and Service, and on his quitting such Service shall also exempt any Servant who shall succeed him in the same Service and Capacity, or who shall succeed to the Deputation of the same Manor or Royalty or Lands within the Year for which the Licence is granted, during the Remainder of such Year ; and no such Servant on whose Behalf a Licence shall have been duly obtained as aforesaid...
Page 9 - ... the use of arms. Nothing could do this more effectually than a prohibition of hunting and sporting : and therefore it was the policy of the conqueror to reserve this right to himself, and such on whom he should bestow it ; which were only his capital feudatories or greater barons.

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