The Conspiracy and Protection of Property Act, 1875 (38 & 39 Vict. C. 86), and the Employers and Workmen Act, 1875 (38 & 39 Vict. C. 90): With the Rules for Carrying Into Effect the Jurisdiction Given to Courts of Summary Jurisdiction by the Last Mentioned Act
Shaw, 1876 - 207 pages
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
39 Vict 9th section Act of Parliament aforesaid alter appear apprentice breach of contract civil combination committed complaint conspire to molest contract of service county court court of summary Criminal Law Amendment deemed defendant dispute distress employed Employers and Workmen employment enacted evidence exceeding factory given hard labour imprisonment indictment injury intimidation Ireland Jackson and Graham jury justice or justices Law Amendment Act law of conspiracy liable Lord Lord Chancellor magistrate Master and Servant means ment object offence Ogle Street Oxford Street paid party payment peace penalty person Petty Sessions District Petty Sessions Ireland picketing plaintiff police proceeding prosecution punishment purpose quarter sessions repealed respect rules Scotland sect Servant Act sheriff court statute summary conviction Summary Jurisdiction Act Summary Jurisdiction Ireland summons surety thereof tion trustees unlawful view to coerce W. E. Graham witness Workmen Act wrong
Page 168 - An Act to facilitate the performance of the duties of justices of the peace out of sessions within England and Wales with respect to summary convictions and orders," inclusive of any Acts amending the same.
Page 101 - Summary Jurisdiction Acts" means as follows : As to England, the Act of the session of the eleventh and twelfth years of the reign of Her present Majesty, chapter forty-three, intituled "An Act to facilitate the performance of the duties of justices of the peace out of sessions within England and Wales with respect to summary convictions and orders...
Page 94 - It shall be lawful for one or more persons, acting on their own behalf or on behalf of a trade union or of an individual employer or firm in contemplation or furtherance of a trade dispute, to attend at or near a house or place where a person resides or works or carries on business or happens to be, if they so attend merely for the purpose of peacefully obtaining or communicating information, or of peacefully persuading any person to work or abstain from working.
Page 43 - The purposes of any trade union shall not, by reason merely that they are in restraint of trade, be deemed to be unlawful so as to render any member of such trade union liable to criminal prosecution for conspiracy or otherwise.
Page 91 - ... knowing or having reasonable cause to believe that the probable consequences of his so doing, either alone or in combination with others, will be to deprive the inhabitants of that city, borough, town, place, or part, wholly or to a great extent of their supply of gas or water...
Page 44 - Any agreement between members of a trade union as such, concerning the conditions on which any members for the time being of such trade union shall or shall not sell their goods, transact business, employ or be employed.
Page 204 - ... be acquired by or devolve upon her after marriage, including any wages, earnings, money, and property gained or acquired by her in any employment, trade, or occupation, in which she is engaged, or which she carries on separately from her husband, or by the exercise of any literary, artistic or scientific skill.
Page 206 - That such jurisdiction shall only be exercised where it is proved to the satisfaction of the court that the person making default either has or has had since the date of the order or judgment the means to pay the sum in respect of which he has made default, and has refused or neglected, or refuses or neglects to pay the same.
Page 83 - Agreement, verbal or written, among themselves, for the Purpose of fixing the Rate of Wages...
Page 88 - Where any person -wilfully and maliciously breaks a contract of service or of hiring, knowing or having reasonable cause to believe that the probable consequences of his so doing, either alone or in combination with others, will be to endanger human life, or cause serious bodily injury, or to expose valuable property whether real or personal to destruction or serious injury...