Lat. In feudal law. Natives of a conquered country. In old English law. Inferior country tenants, churls, or cliorls, who held cottages and lands by the services of plowing, and other labors of agriculture, for the lord. Cowell.
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Lat. A rude, unlearned, or unlettered tribunal; a term some- times applied to arbitrators selected by the parties to settle a dispute. See Underbill v. Van Cortlandt, 2 Johns. Ch. (N. Y.) 339; Dickinson v. Chesapeake & O. It. Co., 7 W. Va. 429.
Lat. In maritime law. A rough or rude judgment or decision. A judgment iu admiralty dividing RUTA 1049
a Latin phrase that means simple justice.
The result of electro chemical corrosion to iron and steel. It requires water and oxygen and is a form of oxidation.
A term that is used to describe a person who steals cattle.
Lat. In the civil law. Things extracted from land; as sand, chalk, coal, and such other matters.
the damages caused by a collision between the two ships. 3 Kent, Comm. 231; Story, Bailm.
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