defects in the way. Cornweli v. Com'rs, 10 Exch. 771, 77-l.
CAVEATOR. One who dies a caveat.
Gnvendnni est in frsgmentin. Beware
of fragments. Bac. Aph. 26.
CAVERE. Lat. In the civil and common law. To tai.e care: to erercise caution; to take care or provide for: to provide by law; to provide against; to forbid by law; to give security; to give caution or security on arrest.
CAVERS. Persons stealing ore from mines in Dorhyshire, punishable in the bergh- mote or miners’ court; also officers belonging to the same mines. Wharton.
CAYA. key, or wharf.
In old English law. Cowell.
A quay. kay.
CAYAGIUM. In old English law. Cay- age or kayage; a toll or duty anciently paid for landing goods at a quay or wharf. Cow- eii.
CEAP. A harttain; anything for sale: a chattel; also cattle, as being the usual medi- um of barter. Sometimes used instead of ceapgild, (q. 1:.)
CEAPGILD. Payment or forfeiture of an animal. An ancient species of forfeiture.
CEDE. To yield up; to assign; to grant. Generally used to designate the transfer of territory from one goverunient to another. Goetz v. United States (0. C.) 103 Fed. 72; Baltimore v. Turnpike Road, 80 Md. 535. 31 At]. 420; Someis v. Pierson, 16 N. J. Law, 181.
CEDENT. In Scotch law. An assignor. One who transfers a chose in action.
EEDO. I grant. The word ordinarily used in Mexican conveyances to pass title to lands. Muliord v. Le Franc, 26 Cal. 83, 108.
In Spanish law. An act under private signature, by which :1 debtor admits the amount of the debt, and binds himself to discharge the same on a specihed day or on demand.
Also the notice or citation aflixed to the door of a fugitixe Ul'lD.l.I.i]fl1 requiring ].ll!.L\ to appear before the court where the accusation is pending.
In old. English law. A
CEDULE. In French law. The technical name of an act under private signature. Campbell v. Nicholson, 3 La. Ann. 458.
GELATION. in medical jurisprudence. Concealment of pregnancy or deiii ery.
CENSARII CELDRA. In old English law, a chai- dron. In old Scotch law, a measure of gain,
otherwise called a "chaider." See 1 Kames, Eq. 215. CELEBRATION OF MARRIAGE.
The formal act by which a man and woman take each other for husband and wife, according to law; the solemnization of a marriage. The term is usually applied to a marriage ceremony attended with ecclesiastical functions See Pearson v. Howey, 11 N. J. Law, 19.
CELIBACY. The condition or state of life of an unmarried person.
CELLERARIUS. A butier in a monastery; sometimes in universities called “macnipie” or “caterer."
CEMETERY. A place of burial, differing from a churchyard by its locality and icnidents.—by its locality, as it is separate and apart from any sacred building used for the performance of divine service; by its inci- dents that, inasmuch as no vault or hurying- place in an ordinary churchyard can be pur- chased for a perpetuity, in a cemetery a permanent burial place can be obtained. Whartoo. See Winters v. State. 9 Ind. 174; Cemetery Ass‘n v. Board of Assessors. 37 La. Ann. 35; Jenkins v. Andover, 103 Mass. 10-1; Cem- etery Ass’n v. New Haven, 43 Conn. 243, 21 Am. Rep. 643
Six or more human hodies being buried at one place constitutes the place a cemetery. Poi. Code Cal. § 3103.
CENDULEI. Small pieces of wood laid in the form of tiles to cover the roof of a house; shingles. Cowell.
CENEGILD. In Saxon law. An expi.1- tory muici, or fine paid to the relations of a murdered person by the murderer or his re- iations. Spelman.
CENIE[.L}i-1. In old records. Acorns.
CENNINGA. A notice given by a buyer to a seller that the things which had been sold were claimed by another, in order that he might appear and justify the sale. Blount: Vvhishaw.
GENE. In French Canadian law. An annual tiihnte or due reserved to a seigminr or lord, and imposed merely in recognition of his superiority. Guyot, Inst. (2. 9.
CENSARIA. In old English in W. A farm, or house and land let at a standing rent. Co- Well.
CENSARII. In old English law. Farm- ers, or such persons as were liable to pay a
census, (tax.) Biount; Coueil.