JUSTICIES, Eng. law. The name of a writ which acquires its name from the mandatory words which it contains, "that you do A B justice."
     2. The county court has jurisdiction in cases where damages are claimed, only to a certain amount; but sometimes suits are brought there, when greater damages are claimed. In such cases, an original writ, by this name, issues out of chancery, in order to give the court jurisdiction. See 1 Saund. 74, n. 1.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
at 89-90 ("Judge Hurlbut and Henry Pierson, Justicies of the Peace, granted a warrant for the removal of me, my wife and children."); id.
As a group, however, the seven justicies have some glaring deficiencies: They're all men, and they're all from the Portland-Salem part of the Willamette Valley.
The justicies ruled unanimously that the law was both constitutional and properly approved by Congress and a majority of Mexico's 31 state legislatures.