Water when separated from a stream or lake becomes personalty. In the case of Jersey City v. Harrison,46 where one town had contracted to supply water to another at a specified price per million gallons, the court held the contract to be "a contract for the sale of goods, wares, and merchandise, as fully as if the water was to be delivered in bottles." 47 Ice which has been cut is personal property, and a contract to sell and deliver after cutting would be a contract to sell goods. It has even been broadly held that a sale of ice, whether the subject of the sale is ice in the water or not, is a sale of goods, owing to the ephemeral character of ice and because it can only be used and sold as personalty.48