Rust's New York Code of Civil Procedure 1885

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Page 321 - ... a fair and just compensation for the pecuniary injuries, resulting, from the decedent's death, to the person or persons for whose benefit the action is brought.
Page 97 - That the defendant is either a foreign corporation or not a resident of the State ; or, if he is a natural person and a resident of the Srate, that he has departed therefrom, with intent to defraud his creditors, or to avoid the service of a summons, or keeps himself concealed therein with the like intent...
Page 150 - Actions for the following causes must be tried in the county in which the subject of the action, or some part thereof, is situated...
Page 274 - Such a notice may be filed with the complaint, before the service of the summons ; but, in that case, personal service of the summons must be made upon a defendant, within sixty days after the filing, or else, before the expiration of the same time, publication of the summons must be commenced, or service thereof must be made without the State, pursuant to an order obtained therefor, as prescribed in chapter fifth of this act.
Page 320 - ... would have been liable to an action in favor of the decedent by reason thereof if death had not ensued.
Page 82 - In pleading a judgment, or other determination of a court or officer of special jurisdiction, it is not necessary to state the facts conferring jurisdiction ; but, the judgment or determination may be stated to have been duly given or made.
Page 606 - judgment creditor " signifies the person who is entitled to collect, or otherwise enforce, in his own right, a judgment for a sum of money or directing the payment of a sum of money. 6. A " judgment creditor's action...
Page 137 - ... making an affidavit that he received it from the agent; that the agent is dead, or from sickness or other casualty...
Page 79 - A cause of action arising out of the contract or transaction set forth in the complaint as the foundation of the plaintiff's claim, or connected with the subject of the action ; 2.
Page 56 - ... 1. Where it has been usually cultivated or improved. 2. Where it has been protected by a substantial inclosure. 3. Where, although not inclosed, it has been used for the supply of fuel, or of fencing timber, either for the purposes of husbandry, or for the ordinary use of the occupant.

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