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acid potassium tartrate Explained

acid potassium tartrate at English => English (Websters 1913) Of Explained:

h law, there must be no males; that
is no the rule in this country. Vide Estates in Coparcenary, and 4 Kent,
Com. 262; 2 Bouv. Inst. n. 187 L 2.COPARTNER. One who is a partner with one or more other persons; a member of
a partnership.COPARTNERSHIP. This word is frequently used in the sense of partnership.
(q.v.)COPULATIVE TERM. One which is placed between two or more others to join them
together: the word and is frequently used for this purpose. For example, a
man promises to pay another a certain sum of money, and to give his note for
another sum: in this case he must perform both.
2. But the copulative may sometimes be construed into a disjunctive,
(q.v.) as, when things are copulated which cannot possibly be so; for
example, "to die testate and intestate." For examples of construction of
disjunctive terms, see the cases cited at the word Disjunctive, and Ayl.
Pand. 55; 5 Com. Dig. 338; Bac. Ab. Conditions, P 5; Owen, 52; Leon. 74;
Golds. 71; Roll. Ab. 444; Cro. Jac. 594.COPY. A copy is a true transcript of an original writing.
2. Copies cannot be given in evidence, unless proof is made that the
originals, from which they are taken, are lost, or in the power of the
opposite party; and in the latter case, that notice has been given him to
produce the original. See 12 Vin. Abr. 97; Phil. Ev. Index, h.t.; Poth.
Obl. Pt. 4, c. 1, art. 33 Bouv. Inst. n. 3055. 3. To prove a copy of a
record, the witness must be able to swear that he has examined it, line for
line, with the original, or has examined the copy, while another person read
the original. 1 Campb. R. 469. It is not requisite that the persons
examining should exchange, papers, and read them alternately. 2 Taunt. R.
470. Vide, generally, 3 Bouv. Inst. n. 3106-10; 1 Stark. R. 183; 2 E. C. L.
Rep. 183; 4 Campb. 372; 2 Burr.1179; B.N.P.129; 1 Carr. & P. 578. An
examined copy of the books of unincorporated banks are not, per se,
evidence. 12 S. & R. 256. See 13 S. & R. 135, 334; 2 N. & McC. 299.COPYHOLD, estate in the English law. A copyhold estate is a parcel of a
manor, held at the will of the lord, according to the custom of the manor,
by a grant from the lord, and a