Results 1–20 of 1000 for conveyancing

Oral Answers to Questions — Directorate of Lands. (20 Mar 1919)

...450,000 acres.22252.The examination of Parliamentary Bills and schemes promoted by municipal authorities affecting the different Departments' proprietary interests, and legal business other than conveyancing connected with the same, also the framing of emergency by-laws for the use of land; for rifle and artillery ranges, camps, etc.3. Valuations and negotiation for purchase, sale, hiring,...

Orders of the Day — Civil Services and Revenue Departments and Navy Supplementary Estimates, 1919–1920.: Navy Supplementary Estimate, 1919–20. (17 Mar 1920)

Colonel Josiah Wedgwood: ...Registry Department and thereby saving considerable sums to the Exchequer without doing the slightest damage to any vested interests in this country except the interests of solicitors engaged in conveyancing. Anybody who transfers land in the City of London—I think it is in the whole of London—has to get an absolute title. It involves the purchase of land in a far greater expense in...

Orders of the Day — Duplicands of Feu-Duties (Scotland) Bill. (18 Jun 1920)

Captain John Jameson: I certainly will not raise any objection. I know that there is great opposition to this Clause in, perhaps, the largest conveyancing body in Scotland, the Procurators of Glasgow, from whom I have had representations. This Clause was put in because the under- standing of the law was changed at the time of that decision, and the idea was that the principle should be that the law should run on,...

Oral Answers to Questions — Ireland.: Agriculture Bill. (21 Jun 1920)

Brigadier-General Sir Owen Thomas: ...cultural purposes can be made as easy and simple as in the United States of America, where 10 or 1,000 acres costs only 50 cents for registration of the transfer of ownership in place of the costly conveyancing methods in vogue in this country?

Orders of the Day — Married Women's Property (Scotland) Bill. (1 Nov 1920)

Mr Thomas Morison: I beg to move, "That the Bill be now read a Second time." This Bill proceeds on principles approved by a Committee of Conveyancers appointed by one of my predecessors in office, and I wish to express my high appreciation of the services which that Committee gave in recommending this and some other legislation. The Bill was drafted by the Committee, and it has been revised by my friend the...

Orders of the Day — Agriculture Bill.: Clause 4. — (Amendment of s.9 of Corn Production Act, 1917.) (3 Nov 1920)

The Minister may by an order made under this Provision apply for the purposes of the order, with such modifications as he thinks fit, any of the Provisions of Section twenty-four of the Conveyancing and Law of Property Act, 1881, which relates to the powers, remuneration and duties of receivers appointed by mortgagees, and authorise the receiver to exercise such other powers vested in the...

Orders of the Day — Agriculture Bill: Clause 4. — (Amendment of Section 9 of Corn Production Act, 1917.) (15 Nov 1920)

The Minister may by an order made under this provision apply for the purposes of the order, with such modifications as he thinks fit, any of the provisions of Section twenty-four of the Conveyancing and Law of Property Act, 1881, which relates to the powers, remuneration and duties of receivers appointed by mortgagees, and authorise the receiver to exercise such other powers vested in the...

Orders of the Day — Agriculture Bill.: Clause 4. — (Amendment of Section 9 of Corn Production Act, 1917.) (16 Nov 1920)

The Minister may by an order made under this provision apply for the purposes of the order, with such modifications as he thinks fit, any of the provisions of Section twenty-four of the Conveyancing and Law of Property Act, 1881, which relates to the powers, remuneration and duties of receivers appointed by mortgagees, and authorise the receiver to exercise such other powers vested in the...

Orders of the Day — Agriculture Bill: Clause 7. — (Compensation for Dis- turbance.) (19 Nov 1920)

Sir Ernest Pollock: ...owner. That assignment or sub-letting without the consent of the owner does not necessarily involve very serious damage to the tenant, because it may be that he is able to secure relief under the Conveyancing Act of 1881 and the Act of 1892. For a long time past legislation has been in favour of granting relief where these assignments or sub-lettings have occurred without the consent of...

Orders of the Day — Agriculture Bill.: New Clause. — (Power to Enforce Proper Cultivation.) (23 Nov 1920)

The Minister may by an Order made under this provision apply for the purposes of the Order, with such modifications as he thinks fit, any of the provisions of Section twenty-four of the Conveyancing and Law of Property Act, 1881, which relates to the powers, remuneration and duties of receivers appointed by mortgagees, and authorise the receiver to exercise such other powers vested in the...

Bills Presented.: Conveyancing (Scotland) Amendment Bill, (2 Dec 1920)

Conveyancing (Scotland) Amendment Bill,

Message from the Lords. (1 Jun 1921)

...estate, to abolish copyhold and other special tenures, to amend the law relating to commonable lands and of intestacy, and to amend the Wills Act, 1837, the Settled Lands Acts, 1882 to 1890, the Conveyancing Acts, 1881 to 1911, the Trustee Act, 1893, and the Land Transfer Acts, 1875 and 1897." [Law of Property Bill [Lords].

Message from the Lords. (30 Mar 1922)

...Estate; to abolish copyhold and other special tenures; to amend the Law relating to commonable lands and of intestacy; and to amend The Wills Act, 1837, the Settled Land Acts, 1882 to 1890, the Conveyancing Acts, 1881 to 1911, The Trustee Act, 1893, and the Land Transfer Acts, 1875 and 1897." [Law of Property Bill [Lords.]

Clause 1. — (Alteration of Method of Preparing Jurors' Book.) (9 May 1922)

Mr Augustine Hailwood: ...to point out how comprehensive is that list of exemptions. It comprises Peers, Members of Parliament, magistrates, officers of His Majesty's household, barristers at law, sergeants, certificated conveyancers and special pleaders, attorneys, solicitors, and proctors, and their managing clerks, and notaries public, officers of the Courts of law and equity, and of the Admiralty and...

Orders of the Day — LAW OF PROPERTY BILL [Lords], (15 May 1922)

Mr Leslie Scott: .... I believe this is the biggest Bill ever introduced into Parliament, and its very bulk appals. But there are two considerations for the encouragement of hon. Members. With the exception of the Conveyancing Act of 1911, there has been no legislation whatever on the main subject-matter of the Bill since the Settled Land Act of 1890, 32 years ago, and, apart altogether from the great reforms...

LAW OF PROPERTY [STAMP DUTY, etc.]. (25 May 1922)

...estate, to abolish copyhold and other special tenures, to amend the Law relating to commonable lands and of intestacy, and to amend the Wills Act, 1837, the Settled Land Acts, 1882 to 1890, the Conveyancing Acts, 1881 to 1911, the Trustee Act, 1893, and the Land Transfer Acts, 1875 and 1897, it is expedient that, (a) Any receipt of moneys secured by a mortgage which by virtue of the said...

Orders of the Day — LAW OF PROPERTY [STAMP DUTY, Etc.]. (29 May 1922)

...estate, to abolish copyhold and other special tenures, to amend the Law relating to commonable lands and of intestacy, and to amend the Wills Act, 1837, the Settled Land Acts, 1882 to 1890, the Conveyancing Acts, 1881 to 1911, the Trustee Act, 1893, and the Land Transfer Acts, 1875 and 1897, it is expedient that— (a) Any receipt of moneys secured by a mortgage which by virtue of the said...

Orders of the Day — LAW OF PROPERTY BILL [Lords].: Clause I. — ("Legal estates" and "equitable interests," and repeal of the Statute of Uses.) (14 Jun 1922)

Sir Thomas Bramsdon: ...is a desire on the part of the legislature to do away with burdensome expense it is our duty to do so, hut, on the other hand, where it is desired, as I think it is desired here, that a system of conveyancing, and of ownership and of transfer, which is so beneficial and works so satisfactorily as does this system of tenancy in common, should continue to exist, I think it is a pity that, it...

Orders of the Day — LAW OF PROPERTY BILL [Lords].: Clause 64. — (Application of Capital Money.) (14 Jun 1922)

Mr David Reid: ...of good credit he can raise the money otherwise. We do not want to authorise people to enter upon risky speculations of trust moneys. One can emphasise this matter if one has any acquaintance with conveyancing, and we could get further evidence bearing upon this point. But I think the matter is clear to everyone who understands the general position. The development of an estate is by no...

Orders of the Day — LAW OF PROPERTY BILL [Lords].: Clause 65. — (Amendment of Section, 25 and repeal of Section 26 of the Act of 1882; and power to raise money for improvements and for the Court, or the trustees to impose conditions for repayment of money applied for improvements.) (14 Jun 1922)

Mr Leslie Scott: I am sure the House will have appreciated the serious spirit, as they were charmed by the serious voice, in which my right hon. Friend gave the House the benefit of his comments on this Clause. Assuming for the moment that behind his gaiety there is a serious object, I should like to say this. This Clause represents, as a whole, deficiencies which have been found in practice for the last...


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