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according action actual alienation appear applied assignment assurance authority bargain become body called charge claim common law consequently consideration considered contingent conveyance conveyed copyhold court covenant created custom death debts deed determined devise directed dispose disposition dower effect entitled entry equity estate tail executed executors express fine fines freehold give given grant ground heirs held hold husband inheritance intention interest issue judgment lands lease levied limited Lord manor marriage married means nature necessary notice observed operation opinion owner paid particular parties pass payment period person personal estate possession present principle profits provision purchaser question raised real estate reason recovery reference remainder rents respect reversion rule Sect seised seisin separate settled settlement statute suffered sufficient surrender tenant in tail tenements tenure term tion transfer trust twenty-one unless usual vested whole wife
Page 132 - A married woman shall, in accordance with the provisions of this Act, be capable of acquiring, holding, and disposing by will or otherwise, of any real or personal property as her separate property, in the same manner as if she were a feme sole, without the intervention of any trustee.
Page 640 - ... shall be understood to include several matters as well as one matter, and several persons as well as one person, and females as well as males, and bodies corporate as well as individuals unless it be otherwise specially provided, or there be something in the subject or context repugnant to such construction...
Page 108 - ... in every case where any accumulation shall be directed otherwise than as aforesaid, such direction shall be null and void, and the rents, issues, profits, and produce of such property so directed to be accumulated, shall, so long as the same shall be directed to be accumulated contrary to the provisions of this Act, go to and be received by such person or persons as would have been entitled thereto if such accumulation had not been directed.
Page 606 - That, when the access and use of light to and for " any dwelling-house, workshop, or other building, shall have " been actually enjoyed therewith for the full period of twenty " years, without interruption, the right thereto shall be deemed
Page 107 - ... directing such accumulations, would, for the time being, if of full age, be entitled unto the rents, issues, and profits, or the interest, dividends, or annual produce, so directed to be accumulated...
Page 88 - June (1677) all declarations or creations of trusts or confidences of any lands, tenements, or hereditaments, shall be manifested and proved by some writing signed by the party who is by law enabled to declare such trust, or by his last will in writing, or else they shall be utterly void and of none effect.
Page 309 - ... and other payments, according to the time which shall have elapsed from the commencement or last period of payment thereof respectively (as the case may be~), including the day of the death of such person, or of the determination of his or her interest, all just allowances and deductions in respect of charges on such rents, etc., and other payments being made...
Page 59 - June be assigned, granted or surrendered, unless it be by deed or note in writing, signed by the party so assigning, granting or surrendering the same, or their agents thereunto lawfully authorized by writing, or by act and operation of law.
Page 604 - time immemorial, or time whereof the memory of man runneth not to the contrary,' is now by the law of England in many cases considered to include and denote the whole period of time from the reign of King Richard the First, whereby the title to matters that have been long enjoyed is sometimes defeated by...
Page 404 - It has been long settled that in commercial transactions extrinsic evidence of custom and usage is admissible to annex incidents to written contracts in matters with respect to which they are silent. The same rule has also been applied to contracts in other transactions of life, in which known usages have been established and prevailed; and this has been done upon the principle of presumption that in such transactions, the parties did not mean to express in writing the whole of the contract by which...