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Page 213 - ... the law considers such publication as malicious, unless it is fairly made by a person in the discharge of some public or private duty, whether legal or moral, or in the conduct of his own affairs, in matters where his interest is concerned.
Page 73 - In any action or proceeding upon a bill, the court or a judge may order that the loss of the instrument shall not be set up, provided an indemnity be given to the satisfaction of the court or judge against the claims of any other person upon the instrument in question.
Page 729 - If the person sought to be taxed comes within the letter of the law, he must be taxed, however great the hardship may appear to the judicial mind to be. On the other hand, if the Crown, seeking to recover the tax, cannot bring the subject within the letter of the law, the subject is free, however apparently within the spirit of the law the case might otherwise appear to be.
Page 213 - ... of some public or private duty, whether legal or moral, or in the conduct of his own affairs in matters where his interest is concerned. In such cases, the occasion prevents the inference of malice, which the law draws from unauthorized communications, and affords a qualified defence, depending on the absence of actual malice.
Page 185 - And be it enacted, that the room or building in which such justice or justices shall take such examinations and statement as aforesaid shall not be deemed an open court for that purpose, and it shall be lawful for such justice or justices, in his or their discretion, to order that no person shall have access to or be or remain in such room or building without the consent or permission of such justice or justices, if it appear to him or them that the ends of justice will be best answered by so doing.
Page 719 - Memel, or so near thereto as she may safely get, and deliver the same on being paid freight, 28s.
Page 23 - Now we feel, as strongly as did the Lords of the Privy Council in the cases just referred to, the great weight that is due to the decision of a Judge of First Instance, whenever, in a conflict of testimony, the demeanour and manner of the witnesses, who have been seen and heard by him, are, as they were, in the cases referred to, material elements in the consideration of the truthfulness of their statements.
Page 207 - There is no doubt that the public acts of a public man may lawfully be made the subject of fair comment or criticism, not only by the press, but by all members of the public. But the distinction cannot be too clearly borne in mind between comment or criticism and allegations of fact, such as that disgraceful acts have been committed, or discreditable language used. It is one thing to comment upon or criticise, even with severity, the acknowledged or proved acts of a public...
Page 215 - It is certainly not necessary, in order to enable a plaintiff to have the question of malice submitted to the jury, that the evidence should be such as necessarily leads to the conclusion that malice existed, or that it should be inconsistent with the non-existence of malice ; but it is necessary that the evidence should raise a probability of malice, and be more consistent with its existence than with its non-existence.
Page 133 - In regard to the merits and rights involved in actions, the law of the place where they originated is to govern But the form of remedies and the order of judicial proceedings are to be according to the law of the place where the action is instituted, without any regard to the domicile of the parties, the origin of the right, or the country of the act": Story's Conflict of Laws, 8th ed., sec.