A Treatise on the Law, Proceedings, and Usage of Parliament

Front Cover
W. Clowes and Sons, limited, 1906 - Great Britain - 1001 pages
 

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Contents

Causes of Summons declared
43
Assembling of New Parliament
50
Power of Expulsion
56
Speakers petition for Commons Privileges
60
Breach of Privilege a contempt
71
One Oath substituted for former Oatlis
89
Reprimand and Admonition
94
The clear and written lawthe deeptrod footmarks
99
CHAPTER V
103
Origin of Grants on Account
106
Of Peeresses
110
Use of Army and Navy Surplusas
125
Limitations of the Privilege by Statute
129
Authorities in support of the exclusive Jurisdiction of Parlia
132
Cases relating to Parliamentary Jurisdiction
138
Later cases favourable to Privilege
144
The Commons go up to the House of Peers
150
Vacancy in the Speakership during the Session
157
Refusal to take Oatlis
161
Vacation of Seat c
168
A Bill read pro for
174
Statements to Parliament not actionable
182
Places in the House of Lords
189
Method of practice therein
208
CHAPTER VIII
209
Adjournment on question
227
Penalties for Corrupt Practices
229
Circulation of The Votes and Proceedings
233
Where Votes equal Mr Speaker gives Casting Voice
234
Places in the House of Commons
238
Motions for Leave of Absence
239
Motions of which Notice is requisite
246
Motions for Adjournment before Public Business
252
Precedence of Government business
258
Revival of dropped or superseded Orders of the
265
MOTIONS AND QUESTIONS
277
227
280
Restrictions on moving the previous Question
283
CHAPTER X
289
Amendments to Motions for Adjournment
295
Evasions of the rule
302
Prorogation to renew Bills
308
Members to speak to the Question
314
No Member to speak twice
320
Private Bills withdrawn as informal
321
Extracts from Newspapers
326
Offensive words against either House
331
Words taken down by direction of Mr Speaker or in Com
337
Motions to disallow Votes
340
Other rules to prevent Obstruction 312
343
Authority of Speaker in both Houses
349
Strangers withdraw
355
If not two Tellers no Division allowed
361
CHAPTER XIV
380
CHAPTER XV
400
General province of a Select Committee
415
WITNESSES AND PARLIAMENT
424
Oaths by Commons Committees
430
CHAPTER XVII
436
Interests of the Crown placed at disposal of Parliament
437
CHAPTER XVIII
444
Bills introduced in lieu of Bills withdrawn
448
CHAPTER XIX
458
BILLS OF ATTAINDER AND OF PAINS
460
Procedure thereon
478
Bills committed pro forma
492
Recommittal of Bills
498
Regulations regarding the Commons Select Committees
500
Grants on account before a Dissolution
548
Debate on the Army and Navy Services
549
Grant of a Vote of Credit
554
On Bills creating a Charge
560
Exemptions from the Standing Orders touching Charges
567
THE HOUSE OF LORDS
574
Wharncliffe and other Standing Orders to be complied with 842
580
THE HOUSE OF COMMONS
586
General method of Debate
622
CHAPTER XXIII
631
Members appointed to act in the Speakers behalf
640
Mode of appointment
644
Acceptanco
646
Members returned for two places
652
Sessional Orders relative to Elections
659
Pardon of the Crown not pleadable
663
BOOK III
672
Edinburgh and Dublin
683
Private Legislation Procedure Scotland Act 1899
689
how solicited and deposited
693
Petitions for additional Provision
701
Decisions and Reports of Examiners
704
CHAPTER XXVII
713
Second Reading or other stages postponed if opposed
714
Private Bills brought in under exceptional conditions
721
Or Members
724
Provisions relating to Land Revenues of the Crown
727
Mandatory instructions on a Private Bill
731
Functions of Parliament in passing Private Bills
736
Instructions generally
737
Commitment of Private Bill
744
Committees on Opposed Bills
746
Notice of Meeting of Private Bill Committee
752
The Referees
760
Private Bills considered in Committee
787
Orders to be observed on Railway Bills
793
Proceedings of Committees on Opposed Bills
807
Question put on Preamble
813
Power of Committees to award Costs
820
Witnesses before Private Bill Committees
826
Proceedings on Report of Bill
832
CHAPTER XXVIII
839
Petitions against Bills
846
Proceedings on Report and Third Reading
855
Second Reading and Commitment of Personal Bill in the Lords
861
Provisional Orders c continued
863
Provisional Schemes made by the Privy Council
881
Power of County Councils to make Provisional Orders
888
Orders on which an inquiry by Commissioners is held
901
CHAPTER XXXII
909
FEEB AND TAXATION OF COSTS FEES PAYABLE BY THE PARTIES
912
Amendments to proposed Amendments 296
917
Secured at Prayers
932
Instructions
935
Examples of Amendments to proposed Amendments
944
during a Recess
951
Origin of modern system
959
Call of the House of Commons
963
Chairman of Lords Committees
964
Provisional Orders
973
Leave of Absence
976
Amendments to be seconded 299
979
Attendance at Divine Service
982
Further proceedings in the Commons
985
Power of Commitment
988
Oaths formerly taken 160
992
Assistants of the Lords
999

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Page 636 - House has met before that day, or will meet on the day of the issue), issue his warrant to the clerk of the Crown to make out a new writ for electing another member in the room of the member whose seat has so become vacant.
Page 920 - House, unless a member rising in his place shall propose to move the adjournment for the purpose of discussing a definite matter of urgent public importance...
Page 212 - Christmas day, or at any time except between the hours of nine in the morning and four in the afternoon...
Page 39 - The power and jurisdiction of parliament, says Sir Edward Coke, is so transcendent and absolute that it cannot be confined. either for causes or persons, within any bounds.
Page 3 - That the kings or queens of this realm, with and by the authority of parliament, are not able to make laws and statutes of sufficient force and validity to limit and bind the crown, and the descent, limitation, inheritance, and government thereof.
Page 99 - That the freedom of speech and debates or proceedings in parliament ought not to be impeached or questioned in any court or place out of parliament.
Page 55 - February, 1769, was ordered to be expunged from the journals as " subversive of the rights of the whole body of electors of this kingdom.
Page 586 - Statutum de tallagio non concedendo, that no tallage or aid shall be laid or levied by the King or his heirs in this realm, without the good will and assent of the Archbishops, Bishops, Earls, Barons, Knights, Burgesses, and other the freemen of the commonalty of...
Page 4 - The most high and absolute power of the realm of England consisteth in the parliament...
Page 28 - That after the said limitation shall take effect as aforesaid no person born out of the kingdoms of England, Scotland or Ireland, or the dominions thereunto belonging (although he be naturalized or made a denizen, except such as are bom of English parents), shall be capable to be of the Privy Council, or a member of either House of Parliament, or to enjoy any office or place of trust either civil or military...

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