Page:Black's Law Dictionary (Second Edition).djvu/153

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Wilson v. ‘Wilson, 6 N. J. Law; 96; Sety Co. v. Graybeal, 85 Iowa. 543. .22 I~_I. W.

3|] \_39cA.iBri6 St. Rep. 311; Colbert) v. Piercy, -0 L - - -

{{anchor+|.|BOOM. An inclosure formed upon the surface or a stream or other body of water. by means of piers and a chain of spars, for the purpose of collecting or storing logs or timber. Powers’ Appeal. 125 Pa. 175, 17 All 254, 11 Am. St. Rep. 882; Lumber Co. v. Green, 76 Mich. 320, 43 N. W. 576: Gaspar v. Heimhrich, 59 l\l1i1n. 102, 60 N. W. ]0S0, Booiii Corp. v. Whiting, 29 Me 123.

{{anchor+|.|BOOM COMPANY. A company formed for the purpose of improving streams for the floating of logs, by means of booms and other contrivurices, and for the purpose of rumilng, driving, booming, and rafting logs.

{{anchor+|.|BOOMAGB. A charge on logs for the use of a boom in collecting, storing, or rafting them. Lumber Co. v. Thompson, 83 Miss. 499. 35 South. 828. A right of entry on riparian lands for the purpose of fastening iiooms and boom sticks. Farrand v. Clarke, 63 Minn. 181, 65 N. W. 361.

{{anchor+|.|BOON DAYS. In English law. Certain days in the year (sometimes called “due days") on which tenants in oopyholil were obliged to perform corporal services for the lord. Whishnw.

{{anchor+|.|BOOT, or BOTE. An old Saxon word, equivalent to “estovers."

{{anchor+|.|BOOTING, or BOTING, CORN. Ce!‘- tllln rent corn, anciently so called. Cowell.

{{anchor+|.|BOOTY. Property captured from the enemy in war, on land, as distinguished from “prlze," which is a capture of such prnuerty on the sea. U. S. v. Bales of Cotton. 28 Fed. Cas. 302; Coolidge v. Guthrie, 6 Fed. Cas. 461.

{{anchor+|.|BORD. An old Saxon word, signifying a cottage; a house; a table.

BORDAGE. In Old English law. A species of base tenure, by which certain Linda (termed “hord liinds,") were anciently held in England, the tenants being termed "l7l'li‘(ll'lTu,"' the seivice was that of keep- lmz the lord in small provisions.

{{anchor+|.|BORDARIA. A cottage.

{{anchor+|.|BORDARII, or BORDIIVIAITNI. In oid hislish law. Tenants of a iess serviie contliiiufl than the villmii, who had a bord or cittoge, with a small parcel of land, allow- ed to tbeiii. on condition they should supph the lord nith poultry and eggs, and other iiiiiiiil provisions for his board or entertain- iiii-nt. Spelnizin.

Bl.Law Dict.(2d Ed.)—10


{{anchor+|.|BORGH OF HAMUALD

{{anchor+|.|BORILBRIGCH. In Saxon law. A breach or violation of suretyship, pledge- breach, or breach of mutual fidelity.

{{anchor+|.|BORDER WARRANT. A process granted by :1 judge ordinary, on either side of the border between England and Scotland, for arresting the person or effects of a person living on the opposite side, until he find security, jmlicio .si.s-ti‘. Bell.

{{anchor+|.|BORDEREAU. In French law. A note enumerating the purchases and sales which may have been made by a hroker or stock- broker. This name is also given to the statement given to :1 banker with bills for discount or coupons to receive. Arg. Fr. Mere Law, 547.

{{anchor+|.|BORD-HALFPENNY. A customary small toll paid to the lord of a town for setting up boards, tables, booths, etc., in fairs or markets.

{{anchor+|.|BORDLANDS. The demesnes which the lords keep in their hands for the mainte- nance of their board or table. Cowell.

Also lands held in bordage Lnnds which the lord gave to tcnanm on condition of their supplying his table with small provi- sions. poultry, eggs, etc.

{{anchor+|.|BORDLODB. A service anciently required of tenants to carry timber out of the woods of the lord to his house; or it is said to be the quantity of food or provision which the bordaril or bordrnen paid for tbeir bord-

liinds. Jacob.

{{anchor+|.|BORDSERVICB. A tenure of bord- ionds.

{{anchor+|.|BORBL-FOLK. Country people; deriv-

ed from the French bourre, (Lot floccus.) a lock of wool, because they covered their heads with such stuff. Biount.

{{anchor+|.|BORG. In Saxon law. A pledge, pledge giver, or surety. The name given among the Saxons to the head of each family composing a tithing or decennary. each being the pledge for the good conduct of the others. Also the contract 0!‘ engagement of suretyship; and the pledge giver-

{{anchor+|.|BOEGBRICI-LE. A breach or violation of suretyship, or of mutual fidelity. Jacob.

{{anchor+|.|BOBGBSMON. In Saxon law. The name given to the head of each family composing a tithing.

{{anchor+|.|BORGH OF HAMHALD. In aid Scotch law. A pledge or surety given by the seller of goods to the buyer, to make the goods forthcoming as his own proper goods, and to warrant the some to him. Skeue.