Reports of Selected Cases Decided in Courts of the State of New York Other Than the Court of Appeals and the Appellate Division of the Supreme Court, Volume 48
"Cases decided in the courts of record of the state of New York, other than the Court of Appeals and the Appellate Division of the Supreme Court, including the Appellate Term of the Supreme Court for the hearing of appeals from the City Court of the city of New York and the Municipal Court of the city of New York; special terms and trial terms of the Supreme Court, City Court of the city of New York, the Court of general sessions of the peace in and for the city and county of New York, county courts, and the Surrogates' Courts." (varies slightly)
What people are saying - Write a review
We haven't found any reviews in the usual places.
Other editions - View all
action adverse possession agreed agreement alleged amount appears Appellate Term application August authority ballot Bank brought cause charge claim Code complaint condition consideration constitute construction contained contract corporation costs counsel damages daughters death defendant defendant's determine direct dollars effect entered entitled evidence execution executor fact favor follows further give given granted held intention interest issue judgment July jury land lease letter liability limited mark Matter ment Misc mortgage motion Municipal notice November objection October owner paid parties payment performance person plaintiff possession premises present proceeding proof provisions purchase question railroad reason received reference rendered respondent reversed rule says September share Special statute street Supreme Court thereof tion trial trust voting York
Page 536 - Must be payable to order or to bearer ; and, 5. Where the instrument is addressed to a drawee, he must be named or otherwise indicated therein with reasonable certainty.
Page 313 - ... unless the court shall, on due notice, order that the right under such levy, judgment, attachment, or other lien shall be preserved for the benefit of the estate ; and thereupon the same may pass to and shall be preserved by the trustee for the benefit of the estate as aforesaid.
Page 285 - Every future estate shall be void in its creation, which shall suspend the absolute power of alienation, by any limitation or condition whatever, for a longer period than during the continuance of not more than two lives in being at the creation of the estate...
Page 273 - Future estates are either vested or contingent. They are vested, when there is a person in being, who would have an immediate right to the possession of the lands, upon the ceasing of the intermediate or precedent estate.
Page 473 - If fire occur the insured shall give immediate notice of any loss thereby in writing to this company, protect the property from further damage, forthwith separate the damaged and undamaged personal property, put it in the best possible order, make a complete inventory of the same, stating the quantity and cost of each article and the amount claimed thereon...
Page 269 - The absolute ownership of personal property shall not be suspended by any limitation or condition, for a longer period than during the continuance and until the termination of not more than two lives in being at the date of the instrument containing such limitation or condition ; or, if such instrument be a last will and testament, for not more than two lives in being at the death of the testator.
Page 304 - If granted before conviction, it prevents any of the penalties and disabilities consequent upon conviction from attaching ; if granted after conviction, it removes the penalties and disabilities, and restores him to all his civil rights; it makes him, as it were, a new man, and gives him a new credit and capacity.
Page 598 - All things in action, judgments, mortgages, conveyances, and every other security whatsoever, given or executed, by any person, where the whole or any part of the consideration...
Page 22 - By his contract in the instrument itself, a party is assuredly bound, and must fulfil it. But there is no authority to show that a party to the instrument would be estopped, in an action by the other party not founded on the deed, and wholly collateral to it, to dispute the facts so admitted, though the recitals would certainly be evidence...