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Reports and cases collected by the learned, Sir John Popham, knight ... ; written with his own hand in French, and now faithfully translated into English ; to which are added some remarkable cases reported by other learned pens since his death ; with an alphabeticall table, wherein may be found the principall matters contained in this booke.
Popham, John, Sir, 1531?-1607.; England and Wales. Court of King's Bench.; England and Wales. Court of Star Chamber.
Wing P2942; ESTC R22432
precedent to it which not being done the Estate of Edmund never hapned to be and therfore he who cometh in under a Discontinuance made by the said William Cocksey after the death of Martin and Giles without Issue notwithstanding the Remitter of the said Alice in the case is to have the Land against those who come in by the said Edmund and upon this point only Iudgment was given accordingly in the Kings Bench. Grenningham versus the Executors of Heydon 4. IN Debt upon an Obligation of 200. marks by Richard Grenningham Plaintiff against the Executors of one Ralph Heydon Defendants the case appeared to be this upon Demurrer The said Heydon was bound to the Plaintiff in 200. marks the Condition wherof recites that wheras the said Heydon had received of the said Grenningham 76 l. 6 s 8 d. before the date of the said Obligation of 200. marks in payment and satisfaction of certain Obligations and Bills of debt remaining in the hands of the said Heydon and specified in the Condition what they were in certain and the which said Bills Obligations the said Heydon is to deliver or cause to be delivered to the said Grenningham his heirs or assigns before the Feast of S. Michael next ensuing the date of the said Obligation or otherwise the said Heydon his Executors Administrators or Assigns or some of them before the same Feast shall make or cause to be made and delivered to the said Plaintiff his Heirs and Assigns such good and sufficient Acquittances for the payment of the said summs of money formerly mentioned as the said Plaintiff his Heirs Executors or Assigns shall devise or cause to be devised by the Counsel of the said Plaintiff his Heirs or Assigns before the Feast without fraud or deceit that then the said Obligation shall be void c. And before the Feast the said Plaintiff did not devise any acquittance Whether now the Obligation be saved by the Disjunctive without delivering the Obligations and Bills before named before the Feast of S. Michael Rot. 36 37. Eton and Monney versus Laughter 5. IN Debt upon an Obligation of 400 l. by Thomas Eton and Roger See this Case Coke lib. 5. 21. by the name of Laughters case Monney Plaintiff against Thomas Laughter Defendant who was bound together with one Richard Rainford to the said Plaintiffs the Condition of which Odligation was That if the said Richard Rainford after marriage had between him and Jane Gilman Widow together with the said Jane alienate in Fee or Fee-tail all that great Messuage of the said Jane in London in the Tenure of William Fitz Williams Esquire if then the said Richard Rainford in his life time purchase to the said Iane her Heirs and Assigns Lands and Tenements of good Right and Title and of as good value as the money raised upon the alienanation of the said Messuage amounts unto or leave to the said Iane after his decease as Executrix or by Legacy or other good assurance so much money as he shall receive or have upon the said Sale that then the Obligation shall be void after which the said Richard Rainford married with the said Jane and the said Richard and Jane sold the said Messuage in Fee by Fine for 320 l. received by the said Richard Rainford after which the said Iane died no Lands being purchased to the said Iane by the said Richard and the said Richard yet living Michaelmas Term 37 38. Eliz. Sawyer versus Hardy 1. IN an Ejectione firmae by Christopher Sawyer Plaintiff against Edmund Hardy Defendant for a Messuage in S. Martins upon a Demurrer the case was this A Lease was made of the said Messuage to one Margaret Sawyer for 40. years upon Condition that if the said Margaret should so long continue a Widow she should dwell and stay in the same Messuage the said Margaret continued a Widow and dwelt in the same house all her life and died during the said Term of 40. years making the Plaintiff her Executor and by award the Plaintiff had Judgment to recover For by Popham Gawdy and Clench this now was no Condition nor Limitation for it hath no certain conclusion upon the that if to wit that then the Term shall continue or that she shall pay so much or otherwise what the conclusion shall be none can imagine As if such a Lease be made upon condition that if the Lessee does such a thing without other conclusion it is a good Lease for 40. years for none can imagine what the conclusion shall be in such a case or that then the Lease shal be void or that he shall re-enter or that the Lessee shall forfeit so much or what shall happen upon it for which incertainty it shall be taken as a void Clause But by Popham if it had been Sub conditione si tamdiu vixerit it had been good to determine the Lease but it is otherwise of the word quod si for the incertainty as before And they all agreed that if the Lease had been for 40. years Si tamdiu sols viveret inhabitaret in eodem Messuagio that the Lease had been determined by her marriage or death In the same manner as if it had been Si tam diu vixerit And so in truth had been the case if it had been well pleaded but by pleading the advantage therof was lost and the truth not disclosed But by Popham If a Lease be made for 40. years if he shall dwell in the same for his life there it is good for 40. years upon performance of the Condition the diversity appeareth to wit where it is if he shall dwell there during the Term and where it is if he shall inhabit there during his life Goodale versus Wyat. 2. IN an Ejectione firmae by Cuthbert Goodale Plaintif against John Wyat See this Case Coke lib. 5. fol. 95 96. by the name of Goodales case Defendant for a Meadow in Aylesbury in the County of Buck. called Diggelmore upon a speciall Verdict the case was this Sir Iohn Packington Knight enfeoffed therof one Ralph Woodliff to have and to hold to him and his Heirs upon condition that if the said Sir Iohn within a year after the death of the said Ralph pay to the Heirs Executors or Administrators of the said Ralph the summ of a 100. marks of lawfull money that then the said Feoffment and Seisin made therupon shall be void Ralph Woodliff made a Feoment over to others therof and died intestate and Administration was committed to Anne his Wife and Drew Woodliff his Son and Heir who gave a Warrant of Attorney to Thomas Goodale then seised of the said Meadow by mean conveyances for the receit of the said 100. marks with Covenant that none of them shall do any act or thing that shall be preâudiciall or hurtfull to the said Thomas Goodale for the receiving and enjoying of the said summ after which it was certified to the said Sir Iohn Packington by
l. at such a day without saying how or in what manner these Debts accrued or when because the Action is nor meerly founded upon the Debt but upon the promise and the Debts are but inducements to it But if it were to recover the Debts themselves in an Action of Debt there ought to be made a certainty therof to wit when and how it comes And further here in as much as the Assumpsit is found for the Plaintiff it shall be implyed that the consideration was duly performed for without due proof of the consideration the Plaintiff hath failed of his assumption and therfore also it shall be now taken that the Testator hath such a term of years in reversion to which the term for years in possession may be surrendred for he said that he who hath ten years in possession may well surrender to him who hath more years as twenty in reversion for the lesser may surrender to the greater term To all which Popham and Fennor agreed And Popham said further although it shall be taken most strongly against Hughes to wit that Robotham had a lesser term in the reversion then Hughes had in the possession yet the surrender shall be good for in Law it is greater and more beneficiall for him to have a lesser term to be a term in possession then to have it to be in reversion âând by him if a Lessee for twenty years make a Lease for ten years then he wâich makes the Lease for ten years hath a reversion upon these ten years so that if Rent be reserved upon it he may distrain for it and have Fealty of the Termor And if he grant the Reversion over for ten years with attornment of the Termor in possession the Grantee hath the Reversion and shall have the Rent for the time and yet the Remainder for years remains alwaies to the Grantor and therfore before the Reversion granted ever the Termor for ten years in possession might have surrendred to his Lessor and therby the said Lessor shall have so many of the said years which were then to come of his former term of twenty years And after the Reversion granted he which hath the ten years may surrender to the Grantee of ten years in Reversion and there he shall have so many years in possession which were to come of his Reversion Quod nota bene And if he had had a lesser term in the Reversiân then the Lessâr himself had in the Possession it shall go to the benefit of the first Termor for twenty years who was his Grantor for the Term in possession is quite gone and drowned in the Reversion to the benefit of those who have the Râversion therupon having regard to their Estate in the Reversion and not otherwise to all which Fennor agreed wherupon Gawdy gave the rule that Iudgment shall be entred for the Plaintiff But Popham said that if the consideration for the surrender had not been sufficiently alledged that the Plaintiff shâuld not be helped by the other consideration of 100. marks given by Thornel for if such an Assumption as this is be founded upon two more considerations and such which by possibility may be performed then the party hath failed of his Suit As if a man in consideration of 5 s. paid and of other 5 s. to be paid at a day to come assume to do a thing or to pay money if the one 5 s. be not paid or if it be not averred that the other 5 s. was paid at the day limited for the payment of it the party hath failed in his assumption in the one case and the declaration is insufficient in the other case for he hath made a departure from his consideration But if one of the considerations be impossible or against Law there the other considerations which are possible or stand with the Law suffice if they he well alledged And he said that the Executor shall be charged with the contract of the Testator by common course of the Court which stands upon reason for if an Action of Debt upon a bare contract be brought against an Executor if he do not demur upon it but plead to the Paâs that he owes him nothing and it is found against him he shall be theâ by charged of the Goods of the dead and the cause why he may be helped by demurring upon the declaration in that case is becâuse the Testator might have waged his Law in that case of debt which the Executor could not do of other contracts and therfore shall not be charged with it by such an act if he will help himself by demurrer but in âhe assumption of his Testator he could not have waged his Law and it is founded upon the death of the Testator to wit his debt with which the Executor by a mean may be charged as before and therfore the assumption in such a câse maintâinable against the Executor But if the Testator upon good consideration assume to make assurance of Land or to do any other such collaterall thing which doth not sound in a duty of a thing payable there the Executor shâll never be charged with such an assumption to render recompence for it And to this agreed all the Iustices ââ the common Bench and Barons of the Exchequer And such an assuâââion hath not been allowed in the Kings Bench but of late time and thââ but ãâ¦ã or two cases But in the other case it hath been common and of ãâ¦ã and therfore now too late to be drawn in question and if it should ââ it may be maintained with good reason in this case of a duty of ââing payable in as much as the Testator cannot wage his Law in the Action but in the other case there is no reason nor course of the Court to maintaiâ it But the Iudges in the Exchequer Chamber reversed all these Iudments in both cases 2. Nota that this Term was adjourned to Octob. Trin. and because the Writ was that Adjournment shall be made in Octob. Trin. of all cases untill Tres Trinitat the Adjournment was made in every of the Courts of Kings Bench Common Bench and the Exchequer the very first day of Octob. Trin. then it was holden by the Iustices that the Adjournment ought not to have been made untill the sitting of the Court the fourth day from Octabis And because that the Writs were that at the said Tres Tr. the Term shall be holden therafter as if no Adjournment had been the Iustices held that they ought to sit the first day of the said Tres Trin. and so from thence every day untill the end of the Term and for all causes as if no adjournment had been and so they did accordingly saving by assent some of the Iustices did not come thither by reason of their far distance from London at the end of the Term upon the last Adjournment But they held that if it had not been for the especiall words in the Writ which were
took other Hay of his own to wit the Plaintiff and mixed it with the Defendants Hay after which the Defendant took and carried away both the one and the other that was intermired upon which the Action was bought and by all the Court cleerly the Defendant shall not be guilty for any part of the Hay for by the intermirture which was his own act the Defendant shall not be prejudiced as the case is in taking the Hay And now the Plaintiff cannot say which part of the Hay is his because the one cannot be known from the other and therfore the whole shall go to him who hath the property in it with which it is intermired as if a man take my Garment and Embroider it with Silk or Gold or the like I may take back my Garment But if I take the Silk from you and with this face or embroider my Garment you shall not take my Garment for your Silk which is in it but are put to she Action for taking of the Silk from you So here if the Plaintiff had taken the Defendants Hay and carried it to his house or otherwise and there intermired it with the Plaintiffs Hay there the Desendant cannot take back his Hay but is put to his Action against the Plaintiff for taking his Hay The difference appeareth and at the same day at Serjeants Inne in Fleetstreet the difference was agreed by Anderson Peâiam and other Iustices there and this case was put by Anderson It a Goldsmith be melting of Gold in a Pot and as he is melting it I will cast Gold of mine into the Pot which is melted together with the other Gold I have no remedy for my Gold but have lost it Bullock versus Dibler 3. IN an Ejectione firmae between Edward Bullock Plaintiff and John Dibler Deâendant the case appeared to be this A man was seised of a Copyhold Tenââent pârcell of the Mannor of Stratfield Mortimer the County of Berks in right of his wife in his Demesne as of Fee and surrendred this Copy bold Tenement by himself without his wife to the use of a stranger in Fee who was ãâã by the Loââ accordingly the Husband dies the wife dies the Heir of the wife without any admittance enters upon the stranger and makes a Lease for a year to the Plaintiff upon whom the Defendant in right of him to whom the Surrender was made re-enters and adiudged that the Plaintiff ought to recover and that the surrender of the Husband was not as a discontinuance against the wise to put the Heir to his Plaint in nature of a Sur Cui in vita for a Discontinuance shall not be by a Deed of Feement only but by it with the Livery ensuing wherby the entire Fee-simple is given what Estate so ever the Feoffor had by reason of the Livery where by Deed of Grant nothing passed but that which the party might lawfully grant And here it shall be taken as if the Grant had been made by the Husband which passed but his Estate to wit that which he might lawfully grant without prejudice to his wife But yet there is this diversity between a surrender of an Estate for life and a surrender of an Estate in Fee to the use of a scranger to wit that by the one the Estate drowned in the Lord by the surrender and by the other it is not drowned in the Lord but is transferred to him to whom it was made upon which he is admitted to it otherwise in the last case it returns to him who surrendred and then upon the admittance he is in the Per by him who surrendred and not by the Lord or by the Surrender made by Tenant for life he to whose use it is made ought to take it of the Lord and he is there in by him and not by him who surrendred And this is the common difference betwixt Customary Estates for lives and Customary Estates of Inheritance And the Plaint of Cui in vita is given where recovery by default is against the husband and wife and not upon the surrender of the husband for suppose the husband had surrendred meerly to the Lord himself yet the wife might have entred after the death of the husband because the surrender goes but to the Estate which the husband might lawfully part with and therfore rather to be resembled to a Grant then to a Feoffment And notwithstanding that he was not admitted yet he might enter and take the profits and make a Lease according to the custom or bring an Action of Trespasse against him who disturbes him But if the Lord require his Fine or his Services and the Heir refuse to do them this may be a forfeiture of his Copyhold But untill lawfull Seisin made by the Lord because it belongeth to him the Heir may intermeddle with the Possession albeit he be not admitted by the Lord where it is an Estate of Iuheritance by the Custom And in this Term also in another case in the same Court it was adjudged that an Infant who surrenders his Copyhold Land within age may enter at his full age without being put any Suit for it And the first case was very well argued by one Brock a Puny utter Barister of the Inner-Temple this Term for the Plaintiff And it was the first Demur that he argued in Court Forth versus Holborough 4. IN an Action of Debt upon an Obligation of 200. marks brought by Robert Forth Doctor of Law and Mary his Wife as Executrix to Doctor Drewry against Richard Holborough the Case upon Demurrer appeared to be this to wit That the said Dr. Drewry was seised in his Demesne as of Fee of the Suit of the Mannor of Goldingham Hall in the County of Essex and so seised the last day of Novemb. 27 Eliz. demised it to the said Richard Holborough for 17. years from the said last day of Novemb. wherby the Defendânt antred into it the next day and was therof possessed accordingly and so possessed the last day of Novemb. 28 Eliz. entred into an Obligation to the said Dr. Drewry with condition that if he his Heirs Executors Administrators and Assignes or any of them should well and truly pay or cause to be paid to Dorothy Goldingham widow or her Assigns at the Mannor-house of Goldingham Hall in the County of Essex for the Term of 17. years from the Feast of S. Michael the Arch-angel then last past or an Annuity or annuall Rent of 20. marks of lawfull English money at the Feast of the Annunciation of our Lady and S. Michael the Arch-angel by equall portions if the said Dororhy shall so long live and the said Richard Holborough or his Assigns or any other claiming by or under the said Richard or his Assigns shal or may so long occupy or enjoy the said Scite of the Mannor of Goldingham Hall that then the Obligation shall be void after which untill the 9th day of May 29 Eliz. the Defendant enjoyed the said Scite
demurred upon the Avowry And Andrews argued for the Plaintiff 1. The Defendant ought to have alleadged certainly that they were seised in Fee for Littleton saith that in Counts and pleadings a man ought to shew how he is seised 8 E. 3. 55. 13 Eliz. Dyer 299. Pl. 31. An Inquisition was found upon an extent of a Statute-merchant and doth not shew how the Conusor was seised but only that he was seised and the Inquisition holden void But it may be objected that if Land be given to a Dean and Chapiter that they have fee 11 H. 7. 12. I confesse it But the constant use of pleading hath alwais been in case of a Bishop Colledge c. to say that they were seised in Fee as appears in Hill and Granges case and Co. lib. 6. the Dean and Chapiter of Worcesters case and Co. lib. 11. 66. Magdalen Colledge case and it appeareth by 20 H. 7. in the Abbey of S. Austins case that an Abbey may have a Lease Prae auter vie and so perhaps here the Dean had a Lease but Prae auter vie and therfore ought to have alledged that he was seised in Fee if the truth were so And he moved other exceptions as 1. That the Defendant intitled himself to a Lease as Executor and doth not plead Literas testamentarias 2. That the Defendant entitles himself to a Rent part of which was due in the time of the Testator and part in his own time and doth not shew when the Testator died and therfore the Avowry not good Jermy for the Defendant that the Avowry is good and it cannot be otherwise intended but that they are seised in Fee 11 H. 7. Lands given to a Major and Comminalty is Fee-simple but otherwise of an Abbot and Parson Plow 103. and Dyer 103. A Seisin in Fee is implied by Seisin In jure Collegii and because it hath been objected that he may be seised Prae auter vie this is but a forraign intendment for a Fee is alwaies intended Seisin in Fee-simple For the second objection because Non profert literas testament true it is if he entitle himself meerly as Executor he ought to bring in Literas testamentar but our case is not so for here we are Defendants and we endeavour only to excuse a Tort 36 H. 6. 36. Where a man is Plaintiff he ought to show Literas testamentar that so the Court may see that he hath cause of action but here it is only by way of excuse For the third that the death of the Testator doth not appear is not materiall for if any part be due to him it is due as Executor Doderidge they ought to have pleaded that they were seised in Fee true it is that Land given to a Major and Comminalty is Fee-simple and the reason is because they are perpetuall and if the Estate be not limitted they shall take according to their continuance 11 H. 4. 11 H. 7. and 27 H. 8 Dockrayes case they may be seised Prae terme dauter vie but if they had pleaded that they were seised to them and their Successors this pleading is good Prima facie 17 E. 3. 1. Crew chief Iustice all the authorities are that ther were seised in Fee Injure Collegii and it is good to admit a new way of pleading Jones Iustice Tenant Prae auter vie makes a Lease for years and cestui que use dies he cannot have an action of Debt against Lessee for years for years for he is now Tenant at sufferance But for the first point it seems to him that the pleading is not good for although in point of Creation they take a Fee by a Gift to Dean and Chapiter yet in pleading they ought to alledge their Estate specially for they may have an Estate Prae auter vie And this is in an Avowry which shall be taken strickly And by Crew chief Iustice the Defendant here ought to shew Literas testamentar for he is an especiall Actor in the Avowry And by Doderidge Longissimum vitae tempus est 100. years Co. lib. 10 50. Lampets case and therfore in pleading if the Defendant had said that a Dean and Chapiter were seised and made a Lease for 200. years this implies a Seisin in Fee because a man cannot have so long a life but here the Lease is but for 89. years and it is common to let for 89. years if A. shall so long live yet this is but a slip and the Title is apparant The same Term in the same Court. Hodges versus Moore IN Debt for marriage money the case was this A man was bound to Hedges to pay him a 1000 l. after that he had married his Daughter and afterwards he married her and brought Debt upon this Obligation and it was not averred that he had given notice to him of the marriage but demanded the money And this was moved by Noy in Arrest of Iudgment but quaere if request afterwards doth not implynetice And Doderidge Iustice put this case A man is bound to pay a 100 l. two Where notice is requisite before action and where not moneths after A. return from Rome he ought to give notice of his return before that he can have an action upon this Obligation for he may land at Newcastle or Plymoth where by common intendment the Obligor cannot know whether he be returned or not and this was agreed by the chief Iustice and Jones And Serjeant Davies argued for the Plaintiff that there need not precise notice to be given and he cited 1 H. 7. 18 E. 4. and Co. lib. 8. Where the Obligor shall take notice at his perill and so here because he takes upon him âor to pay it And it was said that one Blackamores case was adjudged in the point and he conceived also that this request afterwards is a sufficient notice But Noy for the Defendant said that he ought to give notice or otherwise this mischief would ensue that if he had not married her and yet had demanded the money he ought to pay it and he said that where an act is to be done by a stranger the Plaintiff or Defendant ought to take notice therof at his perill as the case E. 4. where a man was bound to stand to the Award of I. C. he ought to take notice of the Award at his perill but where it lies properly in the Conusance and notice of the Plaintiff there he ought to give notice therof to the Defendant Co. lib. 5. Mallories case If a Reversion be bargained and sold to J. S. the Bargainee shall have the Rent without Attornment but if a penalty be to be forfeited he ought to give notice to the particular Tenant of the Grant or otherwise he shall not take advantage therof and he cited a case which was in 17 Eliz. Stephen Gurneys case Lessee for years the Reversion is granted over for years by way of future Interest to begin upon the death forfeiture or determination of the first Lease
shall take effect by Livery where by Jurolist 49 Grants of the King Â Where voyd 61 H HEire Where he shall be charged where not 152 153 I JMparlance Â Not before a Declaration is entred 150 Imprisonment Â Where justifiable 13 Indictments 107 134 210 taken before Coroners Where quashed 202 Upon the Statute of 8. H. 9. of forcible entry of copy-hold Lands 205 Inn-keepers 128 179 may detain a Horse untill he be satisfied for his meat 127 Inquisition Â by the Coroner in case of death must bee Super visum corporis per sacramentum proborem legatum hominum where not hood 210 Indiciments Â for stopping a Church-way where good 206 For being a Night-walker where good 208 If good in one part shall not be quashed Â Joyâture Â where it may be waived 88 Joynt-tânants â6 Justâfication 13. 161 Justices of Peace of Gaol delivery and Nisiprius and their power 17 Judgmânts 211. 212 by Nihil dicit 153 Where a Judgment reversed without Errour brought where noâ 181 Entred in the Book as a Memorandum stayed by a subsequent order of Court 181 L. Lâases 99. 106. 57 Void by Acceptance 9 Where in Reversion good 9 By Tenants for life or years to begin after his death 96 By a Copyholder upon a License 105 Where determined without entry 27. 53. 64. Lessce for life without impeachment âf Wast may make a Lease excepting the Trees 193 What interest he hath in them ib. Leeâ 141 Libels Â Where a privaâe Letter is punishable aâ a Libell 139 Legacies not payable but upon demand 104 Livery of Seâsin 103 Where words spâken upon the ãâã do amount to a Livery 47 49 Liââse Â ãâã couâtermandable 151 ãâã a Copâholder to make Leaâes 150 ãâã Â ãâ¦ã by Bargain and Sale by word 48 Lunatick Â The Action must be brought in his name 141 M. MAgis dignum continet in se minus 35 Mayhem 115 Market Overt Â Where the Sale shall be good where not 48 In a Scriviners Shop of Plate void 84 What kind of Sale alters the property 84 Monstrans of Deeds 113 Melius Inquirendum Â Where it shall issue where not and what to be found upon it 54 55 Misnosme 151 In Grains 57 Of a Corporation 58 N. NOtice 37. 151. Of a condition of payment where to be given 12 Taken strongly against the Party 12 Of one Sheriff to another Sheriff of the persons in Execution 85. 86 Where requisite 136. 164 Nusance 166 Errecting a Dove-coat by a Freeholder no Nusance 141 O. OBligation 165. discharged by the act of God 98 not to be avoided by the act of the Obligor himself 40 To the use of a Feme Covert shall go to her Administrator not to the Husband 106 One forfeited revived and good 16 Office and Officers Â Where an Office is void Ipso facto 28 Forfeited and by what act 117 Of his own wrong 149 Office Trove 25 26 Where Lands shall be in the King without Office 19 Relates 20 helps the King to the meane profits 30 Countervailes an Entry And where no entry is requisite in case of a common person There needs no Office found for the King 53 Where an Estate shall be devested out of the King without Office 63 Where not 64. without Returne or Monstrans de droit 64 Oyer Â Where of a condition where not 202 P. PAtents 16 Where the Patentee shall take advantage of a condition to avoid a Lease 27 Void for the generality in the Grant 61 Void notwithstanding the words Ex certa sciaentia 61 Perjury where not punishable 144 Pleadings 28. 42. 101. 109. 152. 150. 160. 163. 206. Void because double Plea 113. 114 Nul tiel in rerum natura no Plea in appeal of Mayhem 115 Perpetuities 97. not tollerable 80 Plenarty by Induction of a Lay-man 37. Binds not the King 133 Proviso How to be construed 27 For a Limitation 53. 117. 118 119 Where repugnant and void 87 Possessio fratris 35 Principall Accessare 107 Prisoners Must be delivered over at the Gaol 85. 86 Presentation 132 Proofs What Proofs are to be allowed in the Ecclesiasticall Court 59 Priviledges Â Grant by the Pope not allowable 157 Prescription 169 For Common for Vicinage good 101 Difference betwixt it and Custome and how to be taxed 201 âroperty 38 What kind of Sale alters the property 84 ârohibition 59. 126. 159. 197 For a Seat in the Church 140 Severall Prohibitions in one Cause 156 Prerogative 26 Q. QViâ juris clamat 63 ãâã warrantâ 150. 180 Quare Impedit by an Executor for a disturbance in vite Testator 189. 190 191 R. RAvishment of Ward by an Executor 190. 191 Recovery 6. 5 Releaâes 28. 132 Exâcuted where avoided by Proviso 16 Of all demands will dischaâge a rest in âuturo 136 Relation 12 Of a Baâl 132 Of Entry of Judgement 132 Return of the Sheriff of a Capias upon a day not Dies faci good 205 Request 160. 211. 212 Upon payment upon a Contract is not necessary 211. 212 Remainder 97 in Fee not good upon a Lease for years 4. 82 Must take effect when the particular Estate determines for life wiâhout impeachment of Wast whether he may cut Trees duâing the life of Tenant for life 196. 74 Rents Â Rent and Pension all one in a Demand in a âecovery 23 Where the Executor shall have the rent upon a Lease of the Wâves land 145 Restitution Â Of an Alderman to his place 134 Of one put out of his Office 176 Reservatâon 145 195. how construed 17 Revivor 167 S. SAvingâ in an Act of Paâliament how construed 17 Scire ãâã Â Lâes âât against the Bail till a Capiaâ be awarded of the Principall 186 Seals 161 Scandalum Magnatum 66 Sheriffs Oâe Sheriff must deliver over the Prisoners to the other by Indeâture 85. 86 Surplusage Â shall not abate a Writ 24 Surrender 9. 31. 84. 110. 125 129 Of the Husband of the land of the Wife no discontinuance 38 39 Of an Infant Copyholder void 39 Of an Alderman of his place 134 Of Tenant for life in remainder good without Deed 137 138 T. TAles Â where awarded of Aliens 36 Tender Â where not good to avoid a condition 20 Title Â where must be made 1 2 Trusts not abridged 8 Their difference from Uses 77 Traverse 1. 101. 103. not necessary where there are two Affirmatives but where they do not agree 67 Traverse upon a Traverse 101 Circumstances not traversable 161 Treason 122 Triall Â Of the same person upon another Indictment after Attainder upon a former Indictment 107 Transporting Corn 149 Trespasse 161 Where Vi armis e contr 192 Tithes 140 Where discharged by Prescription or Priviledge 156 De animalibus inutilibus animalibus utrilibus and the difference 197 Of Sheep and their pasturing wool c. 157 V. VErdict 19 void 202 Found for thâ Deâendants because no ãâ¦ã ââtred for one of them 145 Volenti non fit injuria 9 Use and Uses Â What a Use is 71 How to be construed 3 Not to be abridged 8 Void upân a tender 18 Raised by word upon a good consideration where good where not 47 49 Raiâed upon Contracts 48 Considerations to raise Uses 48 49 A bare Covenant writing without consideration will not raise an Use 50 What persons cannot stand seised to Uses 72 Uses contingent not executed by the Statute of 27. H. 8. 72 Uâes contingent destroyed by a Feoffment 72 Uses grounded upon fraud 77 Use cannot rââe out of a Uâe 81 Uses in contingency barred by a Release of the Feoffees 83 Use upon a Bargain and Sale for years passeth without inrolement of the Deed 38 Use amerced upon a Fine upon render without a Deed 105 W. WAger of Law 127 Words Â Where the King shall have a third part of the Land of the Ward and of other land setled upon a marriage 54 Wast 24. 25 47 Damages in Wast 24 Warrants Â When a Warrant is returned upon Record in case of the King it is as strong as an Office found 20. 28 29 Warranty Â doth bind an Infant if his Entry is not lawfull 71 cannot enlarge an Estate 138 Wills 152 Words which make a condition in Wills 8 Writ Â of enquiry of damages 24 Where not abated 24 Originall shall be taken as they are written 101 FINIS