A note was made providing for eighteen monthly payments, and on default of any payment, the whole amount to become due; a clause was inserted in the note authorizing confession of judgment on the note in favor of the holder "at any time hereafter . . . for such amount as may appear to be unpaid thereon, together with costs and attorney's fees." Held, the provision for confession of judgment did not destroy the negotiability of the note, since it authorized confession of judgment only after default in one of the installments due. United States v. Nagorney, (D. C. Kan. 1939) 28 F. Supp. 298.
Michigan Law Review,
BILLS AND NOTES - EFFECT ON NEGOTIABILITY OF PROVISION FOR CONFESSION OF JUDGMENT,
Mich. L. Rev.
Available at: https://repository.law.umich.edu/mlr/vol38/iss4/10