A hotel room that is right next to a pool.
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The advisory board or council of a king or other chief executive. In the government of the United States the cabinet is composed of the secretary of state, the sec- cretary of the treasury, the secretary of the interior, the secretary of war, the secretary of the navy, the secretary of agriculture, the secretary of commerce and labor, the attorney general, and the postmaster general. The select or secret council of a prince or executive government; so called from the apartment in which it was originally held. Webster.
In English law. A private and confidential assembly of the most considerable ministers of state, to concert measures for the administration of public affairs; first established by Charles I. Wharton.
A large and strong rope or chain, such as is attached to a vessel's anchors, or the traction-rope of a street railway operated by the cable system, (Hooper v. Railway Co., 85 Md. 500, 37 Atl. 359, 38 L. R. A. 509J or used in submarine telegraphy, (see 25 Stat. 41 [IT. S. Comp. St. 1901, p. 358G].)
To pay a request that was sent electronically by starting a negotiation with a bank (usually the issuing bank) of a letter of credit (L/C). Permission must be given to pay the L/C despite any other circumstances.
A type of modem that connects a computer or local network to broadband Internet service through the same cable that supplies cable television service or the service connection made via a cable modem.
Telegraphy is the long-distance transmission of written messages without physical transport of letters. It is a compound term formed from the Greek words far and write. Radiotelegraphy or wireless telegraphy transmits messages using radio.
Brush-wood, or more properly windfall-wood.
Restriction of the operation of sea, air, or other transport services within or into a particular country to that country's own transport services.
A collection of items of the same type stored in a hidden or inaccessible place or a hidden or inaccessible storage place for valuables, provisions, or ammunition.
An inferior bailiff, or catchpoll. Jacob.
Letters issued and signed by the kings of France, and countersigned by a secretary of state, authorizing the imprisonment of a person. Abollished during the revolution of 1789.
In Spanish-American law. Property entailed on the caciques, or heads of Indian villages, and their descendants. Sehm. Civil Law, 309.
In Spanish law. An official statement of the quantity and value of real property in spy district, made for the purpose of justly apportioning the taxes payable on such property. 12 Pet 428, note.
In French law. An official statement of the quantity and value of realty made for purposes of taxation; same as cadastre, (q. v.)
A dead human body; a corpse. Cadaver nulling in bonis, no one can have a right of property in a corpse. 3 Co. Inst. 110, 2 Bl. Comm. 429; Griffith v. Railroad Co., 23 S. C. 32, 55 Am. Rep. 1.
Certain guidelines that are specified by the UK's Cadbury Committee. The rules are for Corporation Governance' which submitted their report in 1992. The objective of the report is to raise the confidence of what is expected out of representatives and the financial reporting involved. All of the publicly released UK corporations are expected to follow them even though this is not a mandatory feature.
Lat. To end; cease; fail. As in the phrases cadit actio, (or breve.) the action (or writ) falls; cadit assisa, the assise abates ; cadit quwstio, the discussion ends, there is no room for further argument. To be changed; to be turned into. Cadit assisa in juratum, the assise is changed into a jury.
In the United States laws, students in the military academy at West Point are styled "cadets;" students in the naval academy at Annapolis, "cadet midshipmen." Rev. St.
The name of a Turkish civil magistrate.