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HIDE, measures. In England, a hide of land, according to some ancient manuscripts, contained one hundred and twenty acres. Co. Litt. 5; Plowd. 167; Touchst. 93.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
'Hides are perishable and sellers don't have the holding power to wait for the fair price.
"We need to be able to take the guesswork out of evaluating unfinished hides, so that we can accurately and objectively predict the quality of the leather product that can be made from them," he adds.
last quarter 19th century, painted with yellow and red pigments, includes a sinew-backed bow and seven metal-tipped arrows, (damage to hide), lg.
The VLSB stegnography was implemented to hide data using different number of least significant bits and stego images were obtained.
After case skinning my bear, I had rolled the hide into a waterproof boat bag and stored it in a freezer at Kamkota Lodge.
The ex-champ, who has convictions for battery, threatening behaviour and carrying a knife, wept when adoptive dad Alan Hide told how his brother died of leukaemia.
Hunters can easily ruin a hide. Unblemished hides from the wild, however, are really nonexistent.
Hide won the WBO heavyweight title for the first time in front of 20,000 people at Millwall's New Den in 1994 when he knocked out red-hot favourite Michael Bentt in the seventh round.
By the time the sick lobsters had been infected for 6 weeks, all healthy lobsters refused to hide near their infected pals.
After the war he learned that Miep Gies, who helped to hide the family, had found Anne's diary and other writings scattered on the floor of the annex.
Reagan was in for lunch a lot." The former first lady was so fond of Hide's chicken salad, he named it after her.