Page:Black's Law Dictionary (Second Edition).djvu/93

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ARCHIVIST

selves thus preserved: thus we say the 3.!’-

-hives of a college, of a monastery, a public

oillce. etc. Texas M. Ry. Co. v. Jarvis. 69 Tex. 537. 7 S. W. 210; Guillbean v. Mays. 15 Tex. -110.

{{anchor+|.|ARCHIVIST. The custodian of archives.

{{anchor+|.|ARCTA ET SALVA GUSTODIA. L-.\t In strict and safe custody or keeping. When a defendant is arrested on a capius ad Bl-llisfilcielbtiiifll-, (ca. sa.,) he is to be kept vzrctu et salvo custom. 3 Bl. Comm, 415.

AEDENT SPIRITS. Spirltuous or distilled liquors. Sarlis v. U. S.. 152 U. S. 570, 14 Sup. Ct. 720, 38 L. Ed. 556: U. S. v. Ellis (1). G.) 51 Fed. 508: State v. Townley, 18 N. J. Law. 311. This phrase, in a statute. does not include alcohol, which is not a liquor of uny kind. State v. Martin, 34 Ark. 340.

{{anchor+|.|ARDOUR. L-eurllnry:

In old English law. An in-

a house burner.

{{anchor+|.|ARE. A surface measure in the French law. in the form of a square, equal to 1076.441 square feet.

{{anchor+|.|AREA. An inclosed yard or opening in A house: an open place adjoining a house. 1 Chit. Pl‘. 170.

in the ciril law. A vacnnt space in In city: a place not built upon. Dig. 50. 16. 211.

The site of a house: a site for huiiding; the space where a house has stood. The groluid on which a house is built, and which remains after the house is removed. Brissouius; Calvin.

{{anchor+|.|ARENALES. In Spanish law. Sandy beaches; or grounds on the banks of rivers. White, Recap. b. 2, til“. 1, c. 6.

{{anchor+|.|ARENDATOR. A farmer or renter; in some provinces of Rnssis, one who farms the public rents or revenues: a "crown arendator" is one who rents au estate belonging to the crown.

{{anchor+|.|ARENIFODINA. In the civil law. A sand-pit Dig. 7, 1, 13, 5.

{{anchor+|.|ARENTARE. Lat. To rent; to let out at u rertain rent. Cowell. Arentailo. A renting.

{{anchor+|.|AREOPAGITE. In ancient Greek law. A lawyer or chief judge of the Arenpngus in ("Iultai matters in Athens; a tribunal so crlni after a hill or slight eminence, in a si‘ro.et of that city dedicated to Mars, where the court was held in which those Judges were wont to sit. W'lJarton.

{{anchor+|.|AREIRO. in arrest; written a retro.

behind. Also

85

{{anchor+|.|ARGUM ENTUM A COMMUNITEB

AIIG. An abbreviation of arguendo.

AIIGENT. In heraldry. Silver.

{{anchor+|.|ARGENTARIUS. In the Roman law. I money lender or broker; a dealer in money; a banker. Argenturimn, the instrument of the loan. similar to the modern word "bond" or “uol:e."

{{anchor+|.|ARGENTAJRIUS MILES. A money porter in the English exchequer, who carries the money from the lower to the upper ex- chequer to be examined sud tested. Spel- man.

{{anchor+|.|ARGENTEUS. An old French coin, answering nearly to the English shilling. Spelman.

{{anchor+|.|ARGENTUM. Silver; money. —A1-gentum album. Bullion: uncoined sil- ver: common silver coin: silxer coin worn smooth. Cowsil: Spelmun.—Ax-gentum Dei. God's money: God's penny; money given as earnest in making a bargain, weli.

{{anchor+|.|ABGUENDO. In arguing; in the course of the argument. A statement or observation made by a Judge as a matter of argu- ment or illustration, but not directly bearing upon me mse at bar, or only incidentally in- volved in it, is said (in the reports) to he made argmmdo, or, in the abbreviated form, arrg.

{{anchor+|.|ARGUMENT. In rhetoric and logic, an inference drawn from premises, the truth of which is indisputable, or at ieast hi.‘.’hly prob- able.

The argument of a demurrer. special case, an- peal, or other proceeding i_nvoi\ing a question of law. consists of the speeches of the oppuscd counsel; namely, the “opening' of the counsel having the right to hegin, (q. 1)..) the speech of his opponent, and the “repiy" of the first counsel. It answers to the triai of s question, of fact. Sweet. B_ut the suhniission of printed hriefs may technically constitute an nuzllmcnt. l\Ialcomh v. Hamill. aw. Prac. (V. Y.) 5nr;; State v. California Min. C0.. 13 Nev. 209.

{{anchor+|.|ARGUMENT AB INGONVIINIENTI. An argument arising from the incnuieuience which the proposed constru(-tion of the law would create.

{{anchor+|.|ARGUMENTATIVE. In plemllng. Indirect; inferential. Steph. Pl. . .

A pleading is so called in which the statement on which the pleader relics is implied instead of being expressed, or u here it contains, In addition to proper statements of facts. reasoning or arguments upon those facts and their relation to the matter in mspute, such as should be reserved for |>res'entntion at the trial.

Argiunentum a communiter accidentilzus in juxo freqnens est. An argument

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