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action affirmed agent alleged amount answer appellant appellee application assignment authority bank bill bond cause Cent charge claim condition considered contract corporation court damages deceased deed defendant direct district duty effect election engine error evidence exceptions executed facts failed favor filed fire follows further give given going ground held injury instruction interest issue judge judgment jurisdiction jury Key-Numbered land lien matter ment motion necessary negligence Note.-For notice objection opinion paid parties payment permitted person petition plaintiff pleaded present proceedings purchase question railroad reason received record recover reference refused rendered result reversed rule shown statement statute street sufficient suit sustained testified testimony Texas tion track train trial verdict wife witness
Page 302 - The question always is, was there an unbroken connection between the wrongful act and the injury, a continuous operation ? Did the facts constitute a continuous succession of events, so linked together as to make a natural whole, or was there some new and independent cause intervening between the wrong and the injury?
Page 403 - A communication made bona fide upon any subject-matter In which the party communicating has an interest, or in reference to which he has a duty, is privileged if made to a person having a corresponding interest or duty, although it contain criminatory matter, which, without this privilege, would be slanderous and actionable...
Page 302 - But it is generally held that, in order to warrant a finding that negligence, or an act not amounting to wanton wrong, is the proximate cause of an injury, it must appear that the injury was the natural and probable consequence of the negligence or wrongful act, and that it ought to have been foreseen in the light of the attending circumstances.
Page 309 - A trust is a combination of capital, skill or acts by two or more persons...
Page 303 - In determining what is proximate cause, the true rule is that the injury must be the natural and probable consequence of the negligence ; such a consequence as, under the surrounding circumstances of the case, might and ought to have been seen by the wrongdoer as likely to flow from his act.
Page 8 - Provided, however, that the provisions of this section shall not be construed to prevent any lawfully authorized practitioner of medicine from furnishing or prescribing in good faith for the use of...
Page 374 - ... if the interest of the insured be other than unconditional and sole ownership; or if the subject of insurance be a building on ground not owned by the insured in fee simple...
Page 302 - In the nature of things, there is in every transaction a succession of events, more or less dependent upon those preceding, and it is the province of a jury to look at this succession of events or facts, and ascertain whether they are naturally and probably connected with each other by a continuous sequence, or are dissevered by new and independent agencies, and this must be determined in view of the circumstances existing at the time.