The Jurisprudence of the Privy Council: Containing a Digest of All the Decisions of the Privy Council; a Sketch of Its History; Notes on the Constitution of the Judicial Committee; a Summary of Its Procedure and Also Three Appendices
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
according action Admiralty agent alleged application Attorney authority Bank bill bill of lading bottomry cargo circumstances claim clause codicil collision colony construction contract corporation Court of Queen's creditor Crown damages debt decision declaration deed defendant domicile Dominion duty effect England English law entitled evidence execution fact French law granted ground hypothecation III Moore iisdem verbis insolvent judgment Judicial Committee held July June 28 jurisdiction jury Justice land law of France Law Times N. S. leave to appeal LEGISLATIVE POWERS Legislature letters patent liable Lord Lord Chelmsford Lordships Lower Canada Majesty matter ment Montreal Moore N. S. opinion owner Parliament Parliament of Canada parties payment person petition plaintiff possession principle Privy Council proceedings province Quebec Queen's Bench question reason referred respondent rule salvage ship South Wales statute Superior Court testator tion trustees vessel Vict VIII Moore words
Page 492 - The administration of justice in the Province, including the constitution, maintenance, and organization of provincial courts, both of civil and of criminal jurisdiction, and including procedure in civil matters in those courts.
Page 557 - When two steam vessels are meeting end on, or nearly end on, so as to involve risk of collision, each shall alter her course to starboard so that each may pass on the port side of the other.
Page 684 - Such works as, although wholly situate within the Province, are before or after their execution declared by the Parliament of Canada to be for the general advantage of Canada or for the advantage of two or more of the Provinces.
Page 496 - In performing this difficult duty, it will be a wise course for those on whom it is thrown, to decide each case which arises as best they can, without entering more largely upon an interpretation of the statute than is necessary for the decision of the particular question in hand.
Page 516 - A direct tax is one which is demanded from the very persons who, it is intended or desired, should pay it. Indirect taxes are those which are demanded from one person in the expectation and intention that he shall indemnify himself at the expense of another: such as the excise or customs.
Page 512 - Laws of this nature designed for the promotion of public order, safety, or morals, and which subject those who contravene them to criminal procedure and punishment, belong to the subject of public wrongs rather than to that of civil rights. They are of a nature which fall within the general authority of Parliament to make laws for the order and good government of Canada...
Page 514 - When the British North America act enacted that there should be a legislature for Ontario, and that its legislative assembly should have exclusive authority to make laws for the province and for provincial purposes in relation to the matters enumerated...
Page 519 - Direct Taxation within the Province in order to the , raising of a Revenue for Provincial Purposes.