Last edited by Madal
Wednesday, February 5, 2020 | History

2 edition of Treatise on service ordnance. found in the catalog.

Treatise on service ordnance.

Great Britain. Army.

Treatise on service ordnance.

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  • 13 Currently reading

Published by His Majesty"s Stationery Office in London .
Written in English


ID Numbers
Open LibraryOL19896722M

And tho' all the fruits it naturally produces, and beasts it feeds, belong to mankind in common, as they are produced by the spontaneous hand of nature; and no body has originally a private dominion, exclusive of the rest of mankind, in any of them, as they are thus in their natural state: yet being given for the use of men, there must of necessity be a means to appropriate them some way or other, before they can be of any use, or at all beneficial to any particular man. Others were mounted on high "siege travelling carriages" for use as semi-mobile guns in forts, firing over parapets. Again, if he would give his nuts for a piece of metal, pleased with its colour; or exchange his sheep for shells, or wool for a sparkling pebble or a diamond, and keep those by him all his life he invaded not the right of others, he might heap up as much of these durable things as he pleased; the exceeding of the bounds of his just property not lying in the largeness of his possession, but the perishing of any thing uselesly in it. F74 ] Franklin A.

Whosoever curseth his father or his mother, Lev. The fruit, or venison, which nourishes the wild Indian, who knows no enclosure, and is still a tenant in common, must be his, and so his, i. I answer, a state of maturity wherein he might be supposed capable to know that law, that so he might keep his actions within the bounds of it. That if his heirs had, there being no law of nature nor positive law of God that determines which is the right heir in all cases that may arise, the right of succession, and consequently of bearing rule, could not have been certainly determined: 4. Every offence, that can be committed in the state of nature, may in the state of nature be also punished equally, and as far forth as it may, in a commonwealth: for though it would be besides my present purpose, to enter here into the particulars of the law of nature, or its measures of punishment; yet, it is certain there is such a law, and that too, as intelligible and plain to a rational creature, and a studier of that law, as the positive laws of commonwealths; nay, possibly plainer; as much as reason is easier to be understood, than the fancies and intricate contrivances of men, following contrary and hidden interests put into words; for so truly are a great part of the municipal laws of countries, which are only so far right, as they are founded on the law of nature, by which they are to be regulated and interpreted.

Moreover, time and labour are also saved in having fewer pieces to move from workshop to workshop ; for instance, in the case of a gun of original construction, when a coil was shrunk on, the mass had to be moved from the shrinking LaFave, Criminal Law 5th ed. Besides, the remainder, after such enclosure, would not be as good to the rest of the commoners, as the whole was when they could all make use of the whole; whereas in the beginning and first peopling of the great common of the world, it was quite otherwise. Shipping and handling. An acre of land, that bears here twenty bushels of wheat, and another in America, which, with the same husbandry, would do the like, are, without doubt, of the same natural intrinsic value: but yet the benefit mankind receives from the one in a year, is worth 5l.


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Treatise on service ordnance. book

And that all men may be restrained from invading others rights, and from doing hurt to one another, and the law of nature be observed, which willeth the peace and preservation of all mankind, the execution of the law of nature is, in that state, put into every man's hands, whereby every one has a right to punish the transgressors of that law to such a degree, as may hinder its violation: for the law of nature would, as all other laws that concern men in this world be in vain, if there were no body that in the state of nature had a power to execute that law, and thereby preserve the innocent and restrain offenders.

Others were mounted on high "siege travelling carriages" for use as semi-mobile guns in forts, firing over parapets. This is that power to which children are commanded obedience, that the pains and care of their parents may not be increased, or ill rewarded.

For the same reason there is also less waste of material ; for although the turnings are afterwards worked up into bars, iron in its scrap state is only worth one-third of its forged value. The cartridge of a common rifle in Nor will it invalidate his right, to say every body else has an equal title to it; and therefore he cannot appropriate, he cannot inclose, without the consent of all his fellow-commoners, all mankind.

Select a valid country. A state also of equality, wherein all the power and jurisdiction is reciprocal, no one having more than another; there being nothing more evident, than that creatures of the same species and rank, promiscuously born to all the same advantages of nature, and the use of the same faculties, should also be equal one amongst another without subordination or subjection, unless the lord and master of them all should, by any manifest declaration of his will, set one above another, and confer on him, by an evident and clear appointment, an undoubted right to dominion and sovereignty.

L38 ]; Principles of Criminal Law 3d ed. If such a state of reason, such an age of discretion made him free, the same shall make his son free too.

To inform the mind, and govern the actions of their yet ignorant nonage, till reason shall take its place, and ease them of that trouble, is what the children want, and the parents are bound to: for God having given man an understanding to direct his actions, has allowed him a freedom of will, and liberty of acting, as properly belonging thereunto, within the bounds of that law he is under.

It must no longer consist of fine threads or hollow textures wound on roomy cores. Till then we see the law allows the son to have no will, but he is to be guided by the will of his father or guardian, who is to understand for him.

Books by John Locke

Before the appropriation of land, he who gathered as much of the wild fruit, killed, caught, or tamed, as many of the beasts, as he could; he that so imployed his pains about any of the spontaneous products of nature, as any way to alter them from the state which nature put them in, by placing any of his labour on them, did thereby acquire a propriety in them: but if they perished, in his possession, without their due use; if the fruits rotted, or the venison putrified, before he could spend it, he offended against the common law of nature, and was liable to be punished; he invaded his neighbour's share, for he had no right, farther than his use called for any of them, and they might serve to afford him conveniencies of life.

WHITE, 1. Lord, Williston on Contracts 4th ed. His labour hath taken it out of the hands of nature, where it was common, and belonged equally to all her children, and hath thereby appropriated it to himself.

These, which remain, I hope are sufficient to establish the throne of our great restorer, our present King William; to make good his title, in the consent of the people, which being the only one of all lawful governments, he has more fully and clearly, than any prince in Christendom; and to justify to the world the people of England, whose love of their just and natural rights, with their resolution to preserve them, saved the nation when it was on the very brink of slavery and ruin.

Loewenstein Call Number: KF If this made the father free, it shall make the son free too. And indeed it was a foolish thing, as well as dishonest, to hoard up more than he could make use of.

I doubt not but this will seem a very strange doctrine to some men: but before they condemn it, I desire them to resolve me, by what right any prince or state can put to death, or punish an alien, for any crime he commits in their country. So that there could then be no reason of quarrelling about title, nor any doubt about the largeness of possession it gave.

And amongst those who are counted the civilized part of mankind, who have made and multiplied positive laws to determine property, this original law of nature, for the beginning of property, in what was before common, still takes place; and by virtue thereof, what fish any one catches in the ocean, that great and still remaining common of mankind; or what ambergrise any one takes up here, is by the labour that removes it out of that common state nature left it in, made his property, who takes that pains about it.

L ] Ellen S.Buy Second Treatise of Government by John Locke online at Alibris. We have new and used copies available, in 87 editions - starting at $ Shop now.5/5(4). John Locke’s most popular book is Second Treatise of Government. John Locke has books on Goodreads with ratings.

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BOOK COMMENT - Review of Administrative Law Treatise by Kenneth Culp Davis by Davison, James Forrester and a great selection of related books, art and collectibles available now at hildebrandsguld.com A TREATISE ON ORDNANCE AND NAVAL GUNNERY COMPILED AND ARRANGED AS A TEXT BOOK FOR THE U.S.

NAVAL ACADEMY BY LIEUTENANT EDWARD SIMPSON U.S. Navy SIGNED BY CIVIL WAR U.S. NAVY ENSIGN NEAR FINE - CONDITION Protected in a clear, Mylar dust jacket. Original, Bright, Clean, Solidly Bound, 1/2 Leather Bound, Antique Book Official Civil War Naval Seller Rating: % positive.

↑Treatise on Construction of Service Ordnancepage ↑ MV of 1, feet/second firing pound 2-oz projectile with "Battering charge" of 85 pounds "P" (gunpowder) is quoted in "Text Book of Gunnery " Table XVI.

↑ Treatise on Construction of Service Ordnance,page ↑ Treatise on Ammunitionpages , A treatise on ordnance and armor embracing descriptions, discussions, and professional opinions concerning the material, fabrication, requirements, capabilities, and endurance of European and American guns for naval, sea-coast, and iron-clad warfare, Pages: