Page:Black's Law Dictionary (Second Edition).djvu/826

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Ala. 200; State v. Dowers, 45 N. H. 543. In a narrower sense, a night walker is a prostitute who walks the streets at night for the purpose of soliciting men for lewd purposes. Stokes v. state, 92 Ala. 73, 9 south; 400, 25 Am. St. Rep. 22; Thomas v. State, 55 Ala. 260.

Nihil est magi: ration! eonuentnnen qua,“ Baden moan qnadqua ,u,5,_.,1", mm conflntum est. Nothing is more can

sonint to reason than that a thing should b
dissolved or discharged in the szuiie wily '

which it was created. Shep. Touch. 323.

Nigruin nunqnnm excedere debet ru- bi-nni. The black should never go beyond Nib“ hm“ em.” nnmini! mm de en, the red, [i. e., the text of a statute should 1,0" wnstah i1 Coke‘ EL An en.” M never he read in a sense more c0mpi'ehen— to a name is nothing when were is certain“ sire than the rubric, or titie.] Tray. Lat as to the person Max. 373.

Niliil llafbet for-um ex menu. The CoI.Ll'l has nothing to do with what is not before it. Bac. Max.

N11-IIL Let. Nothing. Often contracted to "uii.' The word standing aione is the name of an abbreviated form of return to

a, writ made by a sheriff or constable, the Nih“ in lege intolerflfiun, an [qua] fuller form or which would be "mm! est eandem um diver” 3"" cenmm Non}

or "nihil Imbet," according to circumstances. mg is more intolerable in law than um “I

tgipiat hrerh b:-ieve- {:1 Tr>1raitice- same matter, thing, or case should be sub- il 9 8 DUI lllg y 9 W1‘! 8 (-3111) - - - V \ _ u

at judgment against the plaintiff in an action, Ject F0 mfleljeut Ylevls of law’ Lou’ 93"’ either in bar or in abatement, when the piIun- Applied to the difference of opinion entertiig has coinineiicled his pI'OCeEifil)i‘|gS byCbill,Lthte tained by different courts, as to the law of I ju gment is ruiii czzpiai per i am. . it_ - 1.

363.—Niliilt elicit. He snyshriitlilthing. hTh;i is p"“°“ 4' “Ea Id‘ th th ' dgui t ' t a _ 8se'0lEa¢lI1l])f]I‘.ée flgefljlllufill afiil-Aefeihvdilht lvrtllaii 0:_ilts :0 N“-‘il infr“ "9g‘““n '“bd1t°‘ m“5:1' plead or answer the plaintiffs declaration or conse:-vat in tr-anquilihate at concordio compiiiint within the ti_me limited. _In1 some qua,“ debit“ “gum Idlninjstrnfin‘ Nam. i.‘E’g'rsd“"7°at£2“Etl:';i;:}3F"g;f ",1_s]‘]Il;1§]"t';r“eE ing preserves in -tranquillity and concord 29 Tex. 91_; Falken v. Housatonic R. Cu., (33 those who are subiected t0 ‘"119 Smile govern- COIJI-L -' 27 :\ti- 1117; Wi1bl1l'_V- 1\'IHXI1fll'fl. (3 ment better than a due administration of the Coin. 486.—Nlhil est. There _is nothing. A laws 2 In“; 158‘

form of return made by a siieriif when he has

been nnahie to serve the writ. “Aithough non _ _ eat itwentua is the more frequent return in such N111“ illhlililll Illlfllll Effllitfltem mm‘! a wise, yet it is b¥ nlo means as fulill an answe; intendare. Nothing is more unjust than to to t is common 0 tie writ as is t e return 0 .

nihil. That umounts to an nveruéent that the extend equiv too fan Ham" 103' defendant has nothing in the aiiiwick. no _

dwelling-house, no famiiy. no residence, and no Nflnl ‘"5315 -lulhlm 9"? W19“ *1“°a personal presence to enable the officer to make necessariuni est. Nothing is more just than the service required by the act of assembly. It that which is necessau/._ DR“ In K B_ 12. is therefore a full answer to the exigency of B ch 1, ' the writ." Sberer v. Easton Bank. 33 Pa. 139. ml‘ - “M-

—Nihil habet. He has nothing. ’_1‘he name of

n return made by a sheriff to a emre faciua or Niki] nequnm est prseanmentlnm. Nothother writ which he has been unable to serve on mg wicked is to be presumed_ 2 p_ wm5_ the defendant 583

Nihil aliud potent 1-ex quain quad do 1|-ire potent. 11 Coke, 74. The king can do nothing except what he can by law do.

Niliil perfect-uni est duin nliqriid restnt agenduin. Nothing is perfect while any- thing remains to be done. 9 Coke, 91).

Niki! conseniiul tam contra:-iiun est . lqnam vi! ntque main.‘ Nothing is 50 OD_ Nilul pet! potent ante id tempos qua

. per renun l1B.tIll‘B.)'Il peraolvi possit. Iligseldlfito consent as force and tear‘ Dig‘ 50’ Nothing can be demanded before the time

when, by the nature of things, it can be paid. Niki] do re neereseit ei qui nihil in to Die 50. 17. 186-

qnando jug Accra-secret linbet. Go. Lltt 183. Nothing of a matter accrum to him who, when the right accrues. has nothing in that matter.

Nihil possumua contra veritntem. We can do nothing against truth. Duct. 8: Stud. dial. 2, c. 6.

Nihil prneneriliitur nisi qnod possidetur. There is no prescription for that which is not possessed. 5 Barn. 6: Aid. 2T1.

Niliil dictum quad non dictum prius. Nothing is said which was not said before. Said of a case where tormer arguments were repeated. Hardr. 464. Niki] quod est contra ratioaiexn est liai-

_ tum. Nothing that is against reason is low- Nihil est enim IIIJBIEIB qnod nnn idem fu1_ Cu mm 9-[b_

justum. For there is nothing generous which is not at the same time Just. 2 Kent. Nihil quad est inconveniens est Lini-

Comm. 441. note a. tum. Nothing that is inconvenient is law-