Irish Land Acts; One Hundred and Ninety Reports of Leading Cases Decided in the House of Lords, the Supreme Court of Judicature, the Court for Land Cases Reserved, Courts of Assize, the Courts of the Irish Land Commissions with Extracts

Irish Land Acts; One Hundred and Ninety Reports of Leading Cases Decided in the House of Lords, the Supreme Court of Judicature, the Court for Land Cases Reserved, Courts of Assize, the Courts of the Irish Land Commissions with Extracts

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This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1897 edition. Excerpt: ...evidence on the part of the landlord. But, in any view of it, Waldron v. De Vesci was a far stronger case for the landlord, in my judgment, than the present case. I am satisfied that we cannot say that the parties have ever dealt with this holding as one of which the residence, as distinct from the land, was the predominating feature which gave its character to the whole. The land was used throughout for the purposes of production; it was stocked, grazed, and its working earned the rent. It did not lose its predominating character by the fact that the tenant made the house too good for an ordinary farmer, and occasionally lived in it as a gentleman. Appeal. The house was not so much too good, was not so ePiS94ber' valuable or so large, as to change the character of the entire holding, and to obliterate the agricultural or pastoral character imparted by the land. Sir Peter O'Brien, C.J., and Barry, L.J., concurred.--I.L.T.R., xxviii., 117. County Court. COUNTY COURT OF ANTRIM. January 8, 1897. (Before Fitzgibbon, C.C.J.) Sharpe v. Gordon. This was a suit brought by John H. Sharpe, Ballycastle, and Mary Gordon, Ballymoney, to recover 426 from Jane Kirkpatrick, Whitehall, Ballycastle, for improvements made on lands at Whitehall on the expiration of a lease. The lands were originally leased by Charles Gray Kirkpatrick and Jane Kirkpatrick to William Sharpe, the lease to run for thirty-one years from the 1st November, 1865, and hence expired on the 1st November, 1896. The applicant gave up possession on the 31st October, 1896, and, having given up the premises, he served a notice of claim on the 20th November last for 426 for improvements on the lands by himself and predecessors. These improvements comprised buildings, fencing, &c. The...show more

Product details

  • Paperback | 210 pages
  • 189 x 246 x 11mm | 386g
  • Rarebooksclub.com
  • Miami Fl, United States
  • English
  • black & white illustrations
  • 123654532X
  • 9781236545329