Usage examples for lessee

  1. He would then fix his own rate of charges for transportation, and being only a lessee, would be virtually irresponsible. – Monopolies and the People by D. C. Cloud
  2. In addition to the precautions provided for in this act when approaching or working parallel with such an abandoned mine, the owner, lessee or agent shall, upon the demand of the chief inspector or district inspector of mines, provide competent shot firers to do the shot firing in all the working places advancing or running parallel with such abandoned mine; the shot firing to be done when all other workmen are out of the mine. – Mining Laws of Ohio, 1921 by Anonymous
  3. He will therefore carry the colours of a great principle at Epsom as well as those of his present lessee. – The Pleasures of Ignorance by Robert Lynd
  4. " Lessee who's coming," he suggested, jerking his thumb over his shoulder. – The Heart of the Range by William Patterson White
  5. The whole land apparently belonged to one lessee who held it from the municipality on something like a perpetual lease. – Ancient Town-Planning by F. Haverfield
  6. She could tell without appearing too rude, how Mr. Wentworth, the lessee, was gone on a certain lady in the new company, and would give her anything if she would chuck up her engagement and come and live with him. – A Mummer's Wife by George Moore
  7. It was the trader and lessee, Achmet Sheik Agad, who had applied to Mr. Higginbotham as a mediator, and he stated clearly a case of great hardship. – Ismailia by Samuel W. Baker
  8. And now, when I've worked things up, not only as lessee, mind you, but as manager- to success and big prospects, hanged if he doesn't want to collar my lease with all its fine possibilities, and put me into work for him at a blooming salary!" – The Chestermarke Instinct by J. S. Fletcher
  9. This Department introduced in 1864 an elaborate lessee and trade system. – The Sequel of Appomattox A Chronicle of the Reunion of the States, Volume 32 In The Chronicles Of America Series by Walter Lynwood Fleming
  10. Very wisely has the Danish Government prohibited the removal of stones from monuments of historic interest for utilitarian purposes, such as is causing the rapid disappearance of the remains on Dartmoor in this country; and the Greeks have stringent regulations to ensure the preservation of antiquities, which are regarded as national property, and may on no account be damaged either by owner or lessee. – Vanishing England by P. H. Ditchfield