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" This rule Is obviously founded on the great principle of social duty, that every man, in the management of his own affairs, whether by himself or by his agents or servants, shall so conduct them as not to injure another; and if he does not, and another... "
Every-day Business for Women: A Manual for the Uninitiated - Page 170
by Mary Aronetta Wilbur - 1910 - 276 pages
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Reports of Cases in Law and Equity in the Supreme Court of the State of New York

Oliver Lorenzo Barbour - Law reports, digests, etc - 1860
...Rail Road Corporation, (4 Met. 49,) " is obviously founded on the great principle of social duty, that every man, in the management of his own affairs, whether by himself, or by his agents or servants, shall so conduct them as not to injure another; and if he does not, and...
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Reports of Cases at Law and in Chancery Argued and Determined in ..., Volume 242

Illinois. Supreme Court - Law reports, digests, etc - 1910
...Justice Shaw stated (p. 55) : "This rule is obviously founded on the great principle of social duty that every man in the management of his own affairs, whether by himself or by his agents or servants, shall so conduct them as not to injure another, and if he does not, and...
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Massachusetts Reports: Cases Argued and Determined in the Supreme ..., Volume 72

Massachusetts. Supreme Judicial Court - Law reports, digests, etc - 1867
...principle of social duty, that every man in the management of his own affairs, whether by himself or by his agents or servants, shall so conduct them as not to injure another." Farwell v. Boston S- Worcester Railroad, 4 Met. 55, 56. SP Philadelphia S- Reading Railroad v. Derby,...
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Leading American Railway Cases: On Most of the Important Questions Involved ...

Isaac Fletcher Redfield - Leading cases - 1870 - 656 pages
...v. Crickett, 1 East, 106. This rule is obviously founded on the great principle of social duty, that every man, in the management of his own affairs, whether by himself or by his agents or servants, shall so conduct them as not to injure another ; and if he does not, and...
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Massachusetts Reports: Cases Argued and Determined in the Supreme ..., Volume 45

Massachusetts. Supreme Judicial Court - Law reports, digests, etc - 1864
...Cricfc««, 1 East, 106. This rule is obviously founded on the great principle of social duty, that every man, in the management of his own affairs, whether by himself or by Farwell r. Boston and Worcester Kail Road Corporation. his agents or servants, shall so conduct...
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Leading Cases on the Law of Torts Determined by the Courts of America and ...

Melville Madison Bigelow - Torts - 1875 - 754 pages
...v. Crickett, 1 East, 106. This rule is obviously founded on the great principle of social duty, that every man, in the management of his own affairs, whether by himself or by his agents or servants, shall so conduct them as not to injure another ; and if he does not, and...
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Supreme Court Reporter, Volume 21

United States. Supreme Court - Law reports, digests, etc - 1901
...principle of social duty, that every man in the management of hia own affairs, whether by himself or by I ʼ f 4 0 D s FtYBE 젌? %E6ypJ !*2 $# for it. If done by a servant in the course of his employment and acting within the scope of his authority,...
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The Northeastern Reporter, Volume 90

Law reports, digests, etc - 1910
...rule holding a master responsible for the negligence of his servants is founded on the principle that every man in the management of his own affairs, whether by himself or by his sen-ants, shall во conduct them as not to injure another. [Ed. Note. — For other cases,...
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The Law Quarterly Review, Volume 1

Frederick Pollock - Law - 1885
...Massachusetts. ' This rule,' he said, ' is obviously founded on the great principle of social duty, that every man in the management of his own affairs, whether by himself or by his agents or servants, shall so conduct them as not to injure another ; and if he does not, and...
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The Law Quarterly Review, Volume 1

Frederick Pollock - Law - 1885
...Massachusetts. ' This rule,' he said,' is obviously founded on the great principle of social duty, that every man in the management of his own affairs, whether by himself or by his agents or servants, shall so conduct them as not to injure another; and if he does not, and...
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