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CUSTOMARY FREEHOLD

In English law. A variety of copyhold estate, the evidences of the title to which are to be found upon the court rolls; the entries declaring the holding to be according to the custom of the manor, but it is not said to be at the will of the lord. The incidents are similar to those of common or pure copyhold. 1 Steph. Comm. 212, 213, and note.

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CUSTOS TEM- PORALIUM

In English ecclesiastical law. The person to whom a vacant see or abbey was given by the king, as supreme lord. His office was, as steward of the goods and profits, to give an account to the escheator, who did the like to the exchequer.

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CYRICBRYCE

A breaking into a church, Blount

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CONSENT DECREE

One entered by consent of the parties; it is not properly a judicial
sentence, but is in the nature of a solemn contract or agreement of the parties, made
under the sanction of the court, and in effect an admission by them that the decree fs a
just determination of their rights upon the real facts of the case, if such facts had been
proved. Allen v. Richardson, 9 Rich. Eq. (S. C.) 53; Kelly v. Milan (C. C.) 21 Fed. 842;
Schmidt v. Mining Co., 28 Or. 9. 40 Pac. 1014. 52 Am. St. Rep. 759.

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