… to take legal action on the basis of an unregant sale agreement for a defined benefit, the applicant having failed to bring an action on the disputed land and on the other … An agreement that has been reduced to the letter. The effect of these documents has yet to be considered as part of the proceedings.6. The Court of Appeal on a… -quo and another limitation of the petitioner of the transfer of the property or sale, The creation of third party rights until the decision of the appeal procedure.3. From what I`ve learned… [Provided that an unregord document required by that Act or the Transfer of Ownership Act of 1882 (4 of 1882) may be obtained as evidence of a contract in a lawsuit for a chapter II defined benefit, if the Specific Relief Act, 1877 (3 of 1877), or as evidence of a security transaction that is not to be carried out with the registered deed.“ 28. In these circumstances, the documents are visible on their true assertion and any oral submission contrary to the same cannot be maintained. Since Mr.
Kamlesh Chandra himself is a witness in the sale transaction between Mr. Rakesh Yadav and Mr. Rishi Raj, he cannot claim that ignorant of the same thing. Counsel for the defendant, Mr. Rishi Raj and others are prepared to execute a sale of deed (if registered) or other documents, as required, in favour of the applicant, Mr. Rakesh Yadav with respect to the ownership of the action. Mr. Rakesh Yadav is responsible for stamp duty or any other expense.
These documents can be executed within four weeks. 9. The question now arises as to whether the provision in Section 53-A tPA applies to the facts of this case. The answer is no, given that the applicant in this case seeks possession of the property through the particular performance of the sale agreement. He does not seek to protect his property on the basis of a sale agreement. A person who seeks protection of his property on the basis of an unregured agreement is a different situation, and when a person requests possession of the property through some accomplishment of the unregified agreement, that is another possibility. In the latter category of cases, the sale agreement is not necessary for registration, as it does not fall within the scope of Section 53-A of the TPA, nor section 17 (1A) of the law and does not require registration. Such a sale agreement is covered by the disaster of Section 17 (2) (v) of the Law. It is itself founded, declared, resigned, restricted or does not expire any rights, title or interest on the property.
On the contrary, it creates a right to obtain another document that, when executed, is created, declared, subpoenaed, restricted or deletes. Not only that, the condition of section 49 of the act makes things clearer. It provides that an unregified document, which affects real estate and must be registered under this Act or the TPA, may end as evidence of a contract in a lawsuit for a defined benefit under Chapter II of the Special Discharge Act.