Chart for quality control where number of events, subgroup changes are noted.
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Money paid for landing wares at a wharf, or for shipping or taking goodsinto a boat or barge from thence. Cowell.. Strictly speaking “wharfage” is money due, V or money actually paid, for the privilegeof landing goods upon, or loading a vessel while moored from, a wharf. 1 Brown, Adm.37.
Arrangement of seats in a U shape where chairs are on the outside of the shape.
US government backed debt obligation with a maturity of less than a year. Also known as Till.
US government security that has a maturity date of 2, 3, 5 or 10 years.
Term describing the elite or upper class.
Lat. The most abundant good faith; absolute and perfect candor or openness and honesty; the absence of any concealment or deception, however slight. Ubi aliquid conceditur, conceditur et id sine quo res ipsa esse non potest. When anything is granted, that also is granted without which the thing granted cannot exist. Rroom, Max. 4S3 ; 13 Mees. & W. TOG. Ubi aliquid iinpeditur propter unuin, eo remoto, tollitur impedimentum. Where anything is impeded by one single cause, if that be removed, the impediment is removed. Branch, Princ., citing 5 Coke, 77a. Ubi cessat remedium ordinarium, ibl decurritnr ad extraordinarium. Where the ordinary remedy fails, recourse must be had to an extraordinary one. 4 Coke, 926. Ubi culpa est, ibi poena subesse debet. Where the crime is committed, there ought the punishment to be undergone. Jenk. Cent. 325. Ubi damna dantur, victus victor! in expensis condemnari debet. Where damages are given, the vanquished party ought to be condemned in costs to the victor. 2 Inst. 2S9. Ubi eadem ratio, ibi eadem lex; et de similibus idem est judicium. 7 Coke, 18. Where the same reason exists, there the same law prevails; and, of things similar, the judgment is similar. Ubi et dantis et accipientis turpitudo versatur, non posse repeti dicimus; quo- tiens autem accipientis turpitudo versatur, repeti posse. Where there is turpitude on the part of both giver and receiver, we say it cannot be recovered back ; but as often as the turpitude is on the side of the receiver [alone] it can be recovered back. Mason v. Waite, 17 Mass. 502. Ubi factum nullum, ibi fortia nulla. Where there is no principal fact, there can be no accessory. 4 Coke, 42G. Ubi jus, ibi remedium. Where there is a right, there is a remedy. Broom. Max. 191, 204; 1 Term R. 512; Co. Litt. 1976. Ubi jus incertum, ibi jus nullum. Where the law is uncertain, there is no law. Ubi lex aliquem cogit ostendere causam, necesse est quod causa sit justa et legitima. Where the law compels a man to show cause, it is necessary that the cause be just and lawful. 2 Inst. 289. Ubi lex est specialis, et ratio ejus generalis, generaliter accipienda est. 2 lust. 43. Where the law is special, and the reason of it general, it ought to be taken as being general. Ubi lex non distinguit, nec nos distin- guere debemus. Where the law does not distinguish, neither ought we to distinguish. 7 Coke, 56. Ubi major pars est, ibi totum. Where the greater part is, there the whole is. That is, majorities govern. Moore, 578. Ubi non adest norma legis, omnia quasi pro suspectis babenda sunt. When the law fails to serve as a rule, almost everything ought to be suspected. Bac. Aphorisms, 25. Ubi non est annua renovatio, ibi de- cimse non debent solvi. Where there is no annual renovation, there tithes ougut not to be paid. Ubi non est condendi auctoritas, ibi non est parendi neeessitas. Dav. Ir. IC. B. 69. Where there is no authority for establishing a rule, there is no necessity of obeying it Ubi non est directa lex, standum est arbitrio judicis, vel procedendum ad similia. Ellesm. Post. N. 41. Where there is no direct law, the opinion of the judge is to be taken, or references to be made to similar cases. Ubi non est lex, ibi non est trans- gressio, quoad mundum. Where there is no law, there is no transgression, so far as relates to the world. 4 Coke, 166. Ubi non est manifesta injustitia, ju- dices habentur pro bonis viris, et judi- catum pro veritate. Where there is no manifest injustice, the judges are to he regarded as honest men, and their judgment as truth. Goix v. Low, 1 Johns. Cas. (X. Y.) 341, 345.
Latin for in utmost good faith. It implies that the insured will disclose all relevant information to the insurer. The insured must also fulfill all obligations of the contract
the Latin word for where.
Ubi non est principalis, non potest esse accessorins. 4 Coke, 43. Where there is no principal, there cannot be an accessory. Ubi nulla est conjectura quae ducat alio, verba intelligenda sunt ex pro- prietate, non grammatica, sed populari ex usu. Where there is nothing to call for a different construction, [the] words [of an instrument] are to be understood, not according to their strict grammatical meaning, but according to their popular and ordinary sense. Grot, de Jure B. lib. 2, c. 16. XTbi nullum matrimonium, ibi nulla dos. Where there is no marriage, there is no dower. Bract, fol. 92; 2 Bl. Comm. 130. Ubi periculum, ibi et lucrum colloca- tur. lie at whose risk a thing is, should receive the profits arising from it. Ubi pugnantia inter se in testamento juberentur, neutrum ratum est. Where repugnant or inconsistent directions are contained in a will, neither is valid. Dig. 50, 17, 188, pr. Ubi quid generaliter conceditur inest haec exceptio, si non aliquid sit contra jus fasque. 10 Coke, 78. Where a thing is conceded generally this exception is implied: that there shall be nothing contrary to law and right Ubi quis delinquit, ibi punietur. Where a man offends, there he shall be punished. 6 Coke, 476. In cases of felony, the trial shall be always by the common law in the same place where the offense was, and shall not be supposed in any other place. Id. UBI RE VERA. Where in reality; when in truth or in point of fact. Cro. Eliz. 645; Cro. Jac. 4. Ubi verba conjuncta non sunt sufficit alterutrum esse factum. Dig. 50, 17, 110, 3. Where words are not conjoined, it is enough if one or other be complied with.
the Latin word for where above mentioned.
Seeming to be everywhere or existing everywhere; omnipresent.
Omnipresence; presence in several places, or in all places, at one time. A fiction of English law is the “legal ubiquity” of the sovereign, by which he is con- structively present in all the courts. 1 Bl. Comm. 270.
A term mentioned by Blackstone as used in Finland to denote that kind of right in real property which is called, in English law, “allodial.” 2 Bl. Comm. 45, note f.
In English” law. A writ directed to the sheriff, (either generally, when any man Is imprisoned for abailable offense and bail has been refused, or specially, when the offense or causeof commitment is not properly bailable below,) commanding him to take sureties forthe prisoner’s appearance, commonly called “mainpernors,” and to set him at large.3 Bl. Comm. 128.
A false or erroneous date affixed to a paper or document
The name of a law or ordinance made by the czar of Russia.
This term describes the official order or a decree that has originated from a monarch or from a dictator.
In commercial law. The amount wanting wheu a cask, on being gauged, is found not to be completely full.
L. Lilt. In old English law. The Iron ell; the standard ell of Iron, kept in the exchequer for the rule of measure.
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