Method of preserving food where all air is removed.
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Lat In the civil law. Empty; void; vacant; unoccupied. Calvin.
In old English law. The king's eldest son; hence the valet or knave follows the king and queen In a pack of cards. Bar. Obs. St. 344.
Lat. In the civil law. Pledges; sureties; bail; security for the appearance of a defendant or accused person in court Calvin.
L. Lat. In old English law. To wage or gage the duellum; to wage battel; to give pledges mutually for engaging in the trial by combat.
Lat In Roman law. Bail or security; the giving of ball for appearance in court; a recognizance. Calvin.
Lat A pledge; security by pledge of property. Coggs v. Bernard, 2 I.d Raym. 913.
In old records, a ford, or wading place. Cowell. VAGABOND 1196 VALUABLE CONSIDERATION
One that wanders about, and lias no certain dwelling; an idle fellow. Jacob. Vagabonds are described in old English statutes as "such as wake on the night and sleep on the day, aud haunt customable taverns and ale-bouses and routs about; and no man wot from whence they came, nor whither they go." 4 Bl. Comm. 109. See Forsyth v. Forsyth, 46 N. J. Eq. 400, 19 Atl. 119; Johnson v. State, 28 Tex. App. 562, 13 S. W. 1005. Vagabundum mmcnpamm earn qui nullibi domicilium contraxit habitations. We call him a "vagabond" who has acquired nowhere a domicile of residence, rhillim. Dom. 23, note.
the status given to a person who travels from place to place, does not work and loiters around with no means of support.
A wandering, idle person; a strolling or sturdy beggar. A general term, including, in English law, the several classes of idle and disorderly persons, rogues, and vagabonds, and incorrigible rogues. 4 Steph. Comm. 308. 309. In American law, the term is variously defined by statute but the general meaning is that of an able-bodied person having no visible means of support and who lives idly without seeking work, or who is a professional beggar, or roams about from place to place without regular employment or fixed residence; and in some states the term also includes those who have a fixed habitation and pursue a regular calling but one which is condemned by the law as immoral, such as gambling or prostitution. See In re Jordan, 90 Mich. 3, 50 N. W. 10S7; In re Aldermen and Justices of the Peace, 2 Pars. Eq. Cas. (Pa.) 404; Roberts v. State, 14 Mo. 145, 55 Am. Dec. 97. And see the statutes of the various states.
In Spanish law. A promissory note. White, New Recop. b. 3, tit. 7, c. 5,
In old English law. A young gentleman; also a servitor or gentleman of the chamber. Cowell.
Positive or negative psychological value assigned by one person to another, event, job, outcome etc., based on its attractiveness to him.
L. Lat The value or price of anything. VALESHERIA. In old English law. The proving by the kindred of the slain, one on the father's side, and another on that of the mother, that a man was a Welshman. Wharton.
was anciently a name denoting young gentlemen of rank and family, but afterwards applied to those of lower degree, and is now used for a menial servant, more particularly occupied about the person of his employer. Cab. Lawy. S00.
Of binding force. A deed, will, or other instrument, which has received all the formalities required by law, is said to be valid.
1. General. Making something effective and legal. 2. Accounting. Confirm or attest to a financial item. 3. Decision making. Establish a decisions worth.
a law that will correct, add to or alter or delete material from a previous law and makes the amended law valid.
1. Assessing an action to determine it is complete, correct, implemented and delivering the correct outcome.2. Assessment of the degree that an instrument will measure accurately; technique opt test used to predict value. See validity.