If the property in the goods has passed but possession has not been delivered, it seems that the buyer would be unable to enforce any right to the property, for in order to show the seller's obligation to deliver the buyer would be obliged to rely upon the illegal bargain. If, however, the seller delivered the property on Sunday and afterward retook it, the buyer could sue for the wrong, for he would then be relying on a violation of a right to the continuance of his possession.23 Where a seller has partially performed the bargain, as by delivering part of the goods, the same principle seems applicable. The property in the goods delivered and the possession are in the buyer, but he is under no obligation to pay for what he has received, nor can he enforce any obligation of the seller to deliver the remainder.24 Creditors of one who has sold and delivered property on Sunday cannot seize it as his, either in the hands of the buyer 25 or of a purchaser from the buyer.26 If the price were paid in whole or in part, but the property not delivered, the same principles would have to be applied as control a case where the seller has performed and the buyer has not.27