Page:Black's Law Dictionary (Second Edition).djvu/979

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QUE AD UNUM FINEM

Qua: ad. unum finem loquutn sunt, non dcbent ad alium detox-queri. -1 Coke, 1-1 Those Words which are spoken to one end ought not to be perverted to another.

Quin colunz-ant personxn a persons. sepax-nri nequeunt. Things which cohere to, or are cioseiy connected with, the person, ciuuot be separated from the person. Jenk. Cent p. 28, case 53.

Quse communi legs derogant stricte interpretzintur. [Statutes] wllith derogate from the common law are strictly interpreted. Jenk. Cent. p. 221, case 72.

Qua contra rutiouem juris iutroducta sunt, non debent trahi in consequentinm. 12 Coke. 75. Things introduced contrary to the reason of law ought not to be drawn into a precedent.

Quin dubitntionis causa tollendsa in- Ieruntur mmmunem legem non lxedunt. Co. Litt. 205. Thms winch are inserted for the purpose of removing doubt hurt not the common law.

Quse dubitntionil tollendaa causn. eontrsctilms inset-untur, jus commune non Iaadunt. Paiticuiar clauses inserted in agreements to avoid doubts and ambiguity do not prejudice the general law. Dig. 50, 17, 81

QUE‘. EST EADEM. Lat. Which is the same. Words used for alleging that the trespass or other fact mentioned in the plea is the same us that laid in the declaration. “here. from the circumstances, there is an amvarent difference between the two. 1 Chit. Pi. ‘5S££.

Quae in lsuria rogis acts sunt rite ngi praesumuntur. 3 Buist. -13. Things done in the kings court are presumed to be right- ly done.

Quae in partes dividi nequeuut solids. in. lingulis praestantux-. 6 Coke. 1. Services which are incapable of division are to he performed in \vhoie by each individual.

Qmze in teatamento its sunt scripts ut intelligi non possiut, pex-inde sunt ue si scripts non assent. Things which are so written in a will that they cannot be understood, are The same as it they had not been written at all. Dig. 50, I7, 73, 8.

Quse incontinentl fiunt iuesse widentur. Things which are done Lncontinently [or simultaneously with an act] are supposed to be inherent [in it; to be a constituent part of it.] C0. Litt. 2360.

Qua: inter adios acts sunt neniini no- eere dobeut, sad.‘ px-odesse possunt. 6 Coke. 1. Transactions between strangers ought to hurt no man, but may benefit

971

QUE SUNT MINORIS CULPE

Quin legi communi derogant non suut ti-ahenda in exemplum. Things derogatory to the common law are not to be drawn into precedent. Branch, Print‘.

Quin legi communi flerogant stricte interpretanhir. Jenk. Cent. 29. Those things vv‘hirh are derogatory to the common law are to be strictly interpreted.

Quin male sunt inclioata, in principio viz bono pen-aguntur exitu. 4 Cake. 2. Things bad in principle at the commencement seldom achieve a good end.

QUIE NIX-‘(IL FRUSTRA. Lat. Whicb [does or requires] nothing in vain. Which requires nothing to be done, that is, to no purpose. 2 Kent, Comm. 53.

Qua: non fierl flebent, facts. vnlent. Things which ought not to be done are held valid when they have been done. Tray. Lat. Max. 484.

Qua: non vuleant ling-uln, junctn ju- vant. Things which do not avail when sep- arate, when joined avail. 3 Buist. 132; Broom. Max. 588.

GU}!-I PLURA. Lat. In Old English practice. A writ which lay where an inqui- eition had been made by an escheator in any county of such lands or tenements as any man died seised of, and all that was in his possession was imagined not to be found by the oiijce; the writ commanding the escheater to inquire what more (qua: zziura) lands and tenements the party held on the day when he died, etc. Filzh. Nat. Brev. 25541; Cowell.

Qua: pl-inter consuetudinein at mm-em mnjorum fiunt neque plncent neque recto videntu:-. Thms which are done contrary to the custom of our ancestors neither please nor appear right. 4 Coke. 78.

Qua; propter neeessitateni receptn sunt, non debent in argumenhim trnhi. Thms which are admitted on the ground of necessity ought not to be drawn into question. Lng. 50, 17, 102.

Qua 1-eruni natura pi-oliibentur nulls legs onufirmsts sunt. Things which are forbidden by the nature of things are [can he] confirmed by no law. Branch, Princ Positive laws are framed after the laws 01 nature and reason. Finch, Law, 74.

Quin singuls. uon prosunt, juncta ju- want. Things which tuken singly are of no avail afford help when taken together. Tray. Lat Milx. 486.

Qua sunt minoris uulpse sunt nmjoris infaniise. [Offenses] which are of :1 lower grade of guilt are or a higher degree at in-

famy. Co. Litt. (Sb.