Page:Black's Law Dictionary (Second Edition).djvu/314

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CUM PERA ET LOCULO. With satchel and purse. A phrase in old Scotch law.

GUM PERTINENTIIS. purtenant-es. Bi-act. 1'01. 731).

With the ap-

CUM PRIVILEGIO. The expression of the monopoly of Oxiui-d. Cnmbriiige, and the royal printers to publish the Bible.

Gum quod ago non valet ut ago, valent quantum vale:-e pntest. 4 bent, Comm. -I‘.i..l. “lien that which I do is of no etlect ‘ I do it, it shaii have as much etlect as it can; 6. 2., in some other way.

CUM TESTAMENTO ANNEXO. L. Lat. \\ Itb the will anne.\ed. A term applied to administration granted where a testntor iiiahcs an incomplete will, without naming any executors, or where he names incapiibie persons, or where the executors named refuse to act. 2 Bl. Comm. 503, m4.

CUMULATIVE. Adrlitional; heaping up; increasing; forming an ag 'regate. The word signifies that too things are to be added together. instead of one being a repetition or in substitution of the other. People v. Su- perior Coiirt, 10 Wend. (N. Y.) 25‘ ilegin.-1 v. Eastern Archipelago 00., 18 Eng. haw & Eq. 183.

—Gnmn.lative dividend. See STocl:.—Cu- mulntive oflense. One which can be committed only by a repetition of acts of the same kind but committed on different days. The offense of being a “common seller" of intoxicatin-.: iiriiors is an exainplnz. Wclls v. (‘om.. I2 Gray lass.) 328.—Cumulntive punishment. An increased punishment indicted for a S(’(OlJd or third conviction of the same offense. iiniler the statutes relating to habitual criminals. State v. Iiamlily. ]_'6 N. C. 106G. 35 S. E. GI-1. To be distinguished from a “cumulative sentence," as to which see SEN'rEN1.E.—Cuxnnl.uthe remedy. A remedy cren statute in nilditiun to one which still remains in force. Rnilu-ay Co. v. Chicago. 148 Iii. I41. 35 N. E. %‘Sl.—Curnulative voting. A systrin of voting, by which the elector, having a number of votes equal to the number of officers to be chosen, is allowed to concentrate the whole i.]IiI7lbl"!' of his votes upon one person, or to distribute them as he may see fit. For exnmpie, if ten directors of a corporation are to be elected, then, under this system, the voter may cast ten votes for one person, or five votes for each of two persons, etc. It is intended to secure representation of a minority.

As to cumulative "Evidence." “Legacies," and “Sentences," see those titles.

GUNADES. In Spanish law. Aflinity; siiiance; relation by marriage. Las Parti- das, pt. 4, tit. B, 1, 5.

GUNEATOR. A coiner. Du Cange. Ow ncare. to coin. Ounrus, the die with which to coin. C’uneata_ coined. Du Cange: Spel- man.

GUNTEY-CUNTEY. In old English law. A kind of trial, as appears from Broct. lib.



4, tract 3. ca 18, and tract 4, ca. 2, where it seems to mean, one by the ordinary jury.

CUR. A common abbreviation of ouriii.

CUBA. Lat. guardianship.

In the civil law. A species of E\i.'ll'd.ilIi|- ship which commenced ‘It the age of pu@f- ty, (when the guardianship called “tabla” e_\pii-ed.) and continued to the cuiiipicuui at the t\\enty—fifth year. Inst 1. 23. pr.; id. 1, 25. pr.; Hallifax, Civil Law, b. 1, c. 9.

Care ; charge: oversight 7

GIIRAGULOS. One who hikes Late of I thing. GURATE. In ecclesiastical law. Prop

erl y. nn incumbent who has the cure of suit but now generally restricted to signify ll spiritual assistant of a rector or vicilr in flu cuic. An oiliciotlng ternpoiury minister In the English church, who represents the prop- er incumbent; being reguiariy employed Qithcr to serve in his absence or as his insistant, as the case may be. 1 Bl. Comm 393; 3 Steph. Comm. 88; Brands. —Fex-petual curacy. The nllice of a curzfl in a parish where there is no spiritual rector or vicar, but where I1 clerk (curate) is nppiiuml to oiliolnte there by the impropiiator. .! in Ecc. Law, 35, the church or beneiice filled by n cl-unite under these ciruumstanuas is also an cal ed.

CURATEUR. In French law. A peilll charged with supervising the I1di!lIlllSti';li.IUl:| of the affairs of an emancipated minor, II‘ giving him advice, and assisting him in ti..a import-int acts of such adininistrntion. Du- verger.

GURATIO.}} In the civil law. The ['iU\‘\¢ er or duty of managing the pl'0Dcrty of bin Who, either on account of inf-angy or sent defect of mind or body. cannot manage his own affairs. The duty of a curator or gu.ird- inn. Calvin.

GURATIVE. Intended to core (that it to obviate the 01‘diu.'1l'y legal ei.”i'eL-ts or cox.- sequences of) defects, errors, omissions. or irregularities. Applied particularly to still,- utes, a "curative not" being a retrospec-n‘ve law passed in order to validate legal proceedings, the acts of piibilc officers, or privilm deeds or contracts, which would utheiwvias be void for defects or irregui-irities or for Want of conformity to existing legni requirements. Meigs v. Roberts, 162 N. Y. 371, 56 N. E. 838, 76 Am. St. Rep. 322.

GURATOR. In the civil law. A perv son who is appointed to take care of any- thing for another. A guardian. One lippointed to take care of the estate of a niiiinr above a certain age, a lunatic, a spendtbrift or other person not regarded by the law as

competent to administer it for himself. 'Ihe