Page:Black's Law Dictionary (Second Edition).djvu/79

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ANNA

ANNA. In East Indian coinage. a piece of uioney, the sixteenth part of a rupee.

ANNALES. Lat. Annuals; iueriy given to the Xear Books.

In old records. Yearlings; cattle of the iirst year. Cowell.

a title for-

ANNALY. In Scotch law. To alienate: to Convey. ANNATZES. In eccicsiasticnl law. First-

fruits pzlid out of spiritual benefices to the pope, so called because the value of one year’s proiii, was tahen as their rate

ANNEX. To add to; to unite; to attach one thing permanently to another. The word expresses the idea of Joining a smaller or sub- oidinate thing with another, larger, or of higher liuportance

In the i.i‘w relating to fixtures, the expression "annexed to the freehold" means rasteued to or connected with it; mere juxtapo- sition, or the laying of an object, howeier heavy, on the freehold. does not amount to annexation. Merritt v. Judd, 14 Cal. 64.

ANNEXATION. The act of attaching, adding, Joining, or uniting one thing to an- other; generally spoken of the connection of ii smaller or subordinate thing with a larger or principal thing. The attaching an illustrathe or auxiliary (lociiinent to a deposition. pioadiiig, deed. etc.. is called "annexing" it. so the incorporation of newly-ae- ullilflli territory into the national domain, as an integral part thereof, is called “annexa- ilou. ' as in the case of the addition of Texas to the United States.

in the law relating to fixtures: Actual umu..ruiion includes every movement by iibich a (-battel can be joined or united to the freehold. Constructive annexation is the union of such things as have been hoiden parcel of the reality, but which are not actually anne.\'e(i. fixed, or fastened to the free- hold. Shep. Touch. 469; Amos 8: F. Fixt. 2.

In Scotch law. The un_'ion of lands to the crown, and declaring them inalienable. Also the appropriation of the church-lands by the croiin, and the union of lands lying at a distance from the parish church to which ihey belong. to the church of another parish to which they are contiguous.

ANNI ET TIEMI-‘DEA. Lat. Years and terms. An old title of the Year Books.

ANNI NUBILES. A woman's marriage- nble yeirs. The age at which a girl becomes by law lit for marriage; the age of twelve.

ANNICULUS. A child a year old. Cal- vln. Annionlus trecentesimo sexagesiIno-

quinto die rlicitnr. incipiente plane non exnc-to die, qnia syinum civiliter non ad

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ANNUAL

momenta temporum sad all die: numera- muz-. We (-all .1 child a year old on the three hundred and sixty-filth day, when the day is fairly bemii but not ended. because We calculate the civil year not by moments, but by days. Dig. 50. 16. 134; id. 132; Calvin.

ANNIENTED. Made null, abrogated. frustrated, or brought to nothing. Litt. C. 3, 5 741.

ANNIVERSARY. An annual day, in old ecclesiastical law, set apart in memory of a deceased person. Also called “year day" or “mind day." Speiman.

ANND DOMINI. in the year of the Lord. Commonly abbreviated A. D. The computation of time. according to the Christian era, dates from the hli'th of Christ _This phrase has become Angllcized by adoption. so that an indictiuent or declaration containing the words "mine Doniiui" is not demurrabie us not being in the English inngiiage. State v. -I“lFl'k,‘1.3 Vt. 6-17: Hale v. Vesper, Smith (N. H.)

ANNDNA. Grain; food. An old English and civil law teiin to denote a yearly contribution by one person to the support of an- other.

ANNDNIE CIVILES. A species of yeariy rents issuing out of certain lands, and pay- able to cei tun inonasteries.

ANNDTATID. In the civil law. The sig,ll—lIli.l.1lLi.li of the emperor; a re. pt of the eniperor, signed with his own hand. it is tiistiiiguisheil both from a lL‘S(.l'i[)K and pragmatic sanction, in Cod. 4. 59. 1.

ANNDTATIDN. A remark, note, or com- nienlary on some passage of a book, intended to illustiate its meaning. Webster.

In the civil law. An linperial I‘e:iL'i'i]'Jt signed by the emperor. The answers of the prince to questions put to hiui by in ivate persons respecting some doubtful point of law.

Suninioning an absentee. Dig. 1, 5.

The design ition of is place of deportation. Dig. 32. 1, .3.

Amino nee debitum jndex non sepiu-at ipsnm. A judge (or court) does not divide annuities nor iieiit. 8 Coke. 52: 1 Salli. 36, 65. Debt and annuity cannot be divided or apportioned by a court.

ANNUA PENSIDNE. An ancient writ to provide the king’s chaplain, if he had no preferment, with a pension. Reg. Orig. 105, 307.

ANNUAL. Occurring or recurring once in each year; continuing for the period or a year; accruing within the space of a year: relating to or covering the events or affairs of a year. State v. .\icC-uliongh. 3 Nev. 22-1. -—AnnuaI assay. An anniini trial of the gold

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and silver coins of the United States. to sscer- M