rules are adapted to those situations which most regularly happen. 2 Inst. 137; Broom, Maximum. 43. Laws tend to be adapted to instances which usually take place. A statute, which, construed based on its ordinary words, is, throughout situations of ordinary event, in no level inconsistent or unreasonable, shouldn't be diverse by construction in just about every case, merely because there is one feasible but extremely improbable case when the law would function with great extent and against our notions of justice. The utmost which can be contended is the fact that the construction regarding the statute ought to be diverse in that certain instance, to be able to obviate the injustice. 7 Exch. 549; 8 Exch. 778.