In the Supreme Court. General Term--Fourth Department. City of Syracuse, Respondent, Against Glenside Woolen Mills, Impleaded with Richard M. Stacey, et al., Appellant; Proceedings and Evidence Before Commissioners of Appraisal. Volume 3

In the Supreme Court. General Term--Fourth Department. City of Syracuse, Respondent, Against Glenside Woolen Mills, Impleaded with Richard M. Stacey, et al., Appellant; Proceedings and Evidence Before Commissioners of Appraisal. Volume 3

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This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can usually download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1894 edition. Excerpt: ... throughout the year. As bearing on the question of what may be ex pected from the water shed immediately below it, we suggest it is entirely competent for us to show whether or not there are surface tributary streams upon the outlet, immediately above, which furnishes that lake. The ()'hairman: --We are not determining in this case the productiveness of the water shed of the lake; that is settled. Mr. Stone: --No; I don't offer it in that view. Commissioner Jlfason: --Your proposition is perhaps this: That there being no surface streams of any amount as respects Skaneateles lake, the evidence in this case shows that that water shed furnishes to that lake a certain amount of water, and the evidence shows the extent of that water shed, and the evidence shows the extent of the water shed of the outlet. And being contiguous, in the same ter ritory, that the fact which you propose to show in reference to the lake, is some evidence upon which the fact may be found as to what would be the production of water from the water shed of the outlet. Is that it? J11r. S'tone: --'l'hat is the idea; yes, sir. Co7nmissioner Mason: --Some evidence of it? Mr. Stone: --Yes. The facts found in the case disclose what the watershed of the lake is; that the lake is fifteen miles long, with a general width of about a mile, having the territory or watershed out9side of the lake surface, which is stated: so that the watershed cannot be up to its summit from the lake more than a mile and a half wide, or thereabouts, and no brook having its head within that mile or mile and a half of the lake of any consequence, run was absolutely none. C0mmz'ssioner JIa-s'0n: ---.Yes. That appeared in the Weeks cases, and I guess in this case. Mr....show more

Product details

  • Paperback | 178 pages
  • 189 x 246 x 10mm | 327g
  • Rarebooksclub.com
  • United States
  • English
  • black & white illustrations
  • 1236912810
  • 9781236912817