Reports of Cases Decided in the Court of Chancery of the State of New Jersey, Volum 72

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Side 477 - A trustee may be defined generally as a person in whom some estate, interest, or power in or affecting property is vested for the benefit of another.
Side 407 - The directors of a stock corporation shall not make dividends, except from the surplus profits arising from the business of such corporation, nor divide, withdraw or in any way pay to the stockholders or any of them, any part of the capital of such corporation, or reduce its capital stock, except as authorized by law.
Side 866 - ... of any such river, brook, stream, or any tributary or branch thereof, or of any lake, pond, well, spring or other reservoir, above the point from which any city, town, borough, township or other municipality shall or may obtain its supply of water for domestic use...
Side 402 - The case falls within the rule laid down by this court in the case of Mills v.
Side 494 - ... to the party of the second part, his heirs and assigns, the right of...
Side 283 - After the payment of all my just debts and funeral expenses, I give, devise and bequeath my estate both real and personal...
Side 610 - In consideration of the premises, and of the sum of $1, to him duly paid by the party of the second part, and also for the benefit of the land retained by him, as well as that conveyed as aforesaid, hereby covenants and agrees to and with the party of the second part...
Side 372 - ... no devise in writing of lands, tenements or hereditaments, or any clause thereof, shall be revocable, otherwise than by some other will or codicil in writing, or other writing declaring the same...
Side 933 - But although he may thus use his name, he cannot resort to any artifice or do any act calculated to mislead the public as to the identity of the business firm or establishment, or of the article produced by them, and thus produce injury to the other beyond that which results from the similarity of name.
Side 205 - Again, not to work oneself is lawful so long as one keeps off the poor rates, but to order men not to work when they are willing to work is another thing. A threat to call men out given by a trade union official to an employer of men belonging to the union and willing to work with him is a form of coercion, intimidation, molestation, or annoyance to them and to him very difficult to resist, and, to say the least, requiring justification.

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