But that seems no more than an affirmation of the principle enunciated by Sir J. Romilly in Brown v. Gordon, 16 Beav. 308, and exemplified in other cases, that it does not follow, because a man fills various characters at the same time, that the acts done by him in one of those characters have reference to or can affect him in another of those characters. That principle does not seem applicable to the present case on any ground that has suggested itself to my mind.
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