The Canadian Law Times, Volume 35
Edward Douglas Armour, Edward Betley Brown, Charles Elliott, Edward Gillis, Augustus Henry Frazer Lefroy, Alfred Taylour Hunter, Bram Thompson
Carswell & Company, 1915 - Law
From 1900 to 1908 includes the "Annual digest of Canadian cases ... decided in the Judicial Committee of the Privy Council, in the Supreme and Exchequer Courts of Canada, and in the courts of the provinces ... Edited by Edward B. Brown."
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action agreement alien enemy American apply appointed Article authority bankruptcy law Bar Association Bench British Columbia by-laws Canada Canadian Canadian Bar Association CHARLES FITZPATRICK Chief Justice civil claim common law Constitution contract corporation costs Council counsel Court of Appeal creditors criminal Crown damages decision declaration defendant Dominion duty effect England English entitled fact Government held honour House House of Lords interest International Law issue judge judgment judicial jurisdiction jury land lawyers legislation legislature liable Lord Manitoba marriage matter ment Montreal nation nature neutral notice Ontario Ontario Bar Association opinion Order in Council owner Parliament Parliament of Canada parties passed payment person plaintiff present President principle Privy Council province Quebec question railway reason rule Saskatchewan says solicitor statute Supreme Court taxes tion Toronto trade trial trustee United Upper Canada
Page 387 - Withhold not good from them to whom it is due, When it is in the power of thine hand to do it. Say not unto thy neighbour, Go, and come again, And to-morrow I will give: When thou hast it by thee.
Page 655 - ... to establish a defence on the ground of insanity, it must be clearly proved that, at the time of the committing of the act, the party accused was labouring under such a defect of reason, from disease of the mind, as not to know the nature and quality of the act he was doing; or, if he did know it, that he did not know he was doing what was wrong.
Page 929 - Language may be used by any Person in the Debates of the Houses of the Parliament of Canada and of the Houses of the Legislature of Quebec; and both those Languages shall be used in the respective Records and Journals of those Houses ; and either of those Languages may be used by any Person or in any Pleading or Process in or issuing from any Court of Canada established under this Act, and in or from all or any of the Courts of Quebec. The acts of the Parliament of Canada and of the Legislature of...
Page 699 - And I make this solemn declaration conscientiously believing it to be true, and knowing that it is of the same force and effect as if made under oath, and by virtue of the Canada Evidence Act.
Page 296 - J., observed that in order for it to apply "there must be reasonable evidence of negligence, but where the thing is shown to be under the management of the defendant or his servants, and the accident is such as in the ordinary course of things does not happen, if those who have the management use proper care, it affords reasonable evidence, in the absence of explanation by the defendants, that the accident arose from want of care.
Page 325 - II The international commission shall be composed of five members, to be appointed as follows: One member shall be chosen from each country, by the government thereof; one member shall be chosen by each government from some third country; the fifth member shall be chosen by common agreement between the two governments, it being understood that he shall not be a citizen of either country.
Page 1037 - Governor of a province; (b) the right of a province to a number of members in the House of Commons not less than the number of Senators...
Page 370 - A lawyer should not in any way communicate upon the subject of controversy with a party represented by counsel ; much less should he undertake to negotiate or compromise the matter with him, but should deal only with his counsel.
Page 1033 - Conciliation and arbitration for the prevention and settlement of industrial disputes extending beyond the limits of any one State.
Page 63 - It is the duty of the lawyer to maintain towards the Courts a respectful attitude, not for the sake of the temporary incumbent of the judicial office, but for the maintenance of its supreme importance. Judges, not being wholly free to defend themselves, are peculiarly entitled to receive the support of the Bar against unjust criticism and clamor.