Also found in: Dictionary, Thesaurus, Medical, Financial, Idioms, Encyclopedia, Wikipedia.

TRUSTER. He who creates a trust. A convenient term used in the laws of Scotland. 1 Bell's Com. 321, 6th ed.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
First is the truster's expectation that the trustee will exercise goodwill toward her.
(106) Eventually the film played in Chicago because its board of censors stated it was "silly" to ban "an animated cartoon." (107) The Ohio film censorship board also approved the film once the president's image was replaced by one of the Brain Trusters, but the Sentinels were still having trouble showing the film because of local opposition.
However, users in trust network are associated with two different roles (truster and trustee).
One member of the Brain Trust, Ray Moley, described the myopic credentialism of his fellow Brain Truster, Frankfurter, in this way: "The problems of economic life were to Frankfurter matters to be settled in a law office, a court room, or around a big labor-management bargaining table....
O'Horgan employed an advanced version of this exercise, surrounding the designated "truster" with a circle of "trustees" and having him or her fall in any direction.
of the truster but also on the commitments, not merely the regularity of
An automatic consequence is that the "truster" has no way of distinguishing good advice from bad.
Called Truster, it fits in your handbag, costs about pounds 50 and works by detecting stress when you deviate from the truth.
'I HAVE NEVER understood the difference between the arts and the sciences, or felt the need to choose between them.' The sentence could have come from Dr Jacob Bronowski, the Polish-born mathematician, scientist, television Brains Truster, presenter of TV's Ascent of Man and expert on the poetry of Blake.
Nor my college mentor, Archibald MacLeish, a three-Pulitzer poet, Librarian of Congress, and Roosevelt Brain Truster, who startled me one afternoon, walking the Cambridge streets just as the bobby-soxers were being let out of school, Before catching himself, he said, "If I ever get `sent up' it will probably be for molesting something like that." He was sixty, I was twenty, and they were about fourteen.
He flips from one extreme to another--from spendthrift and truster of others to Timon the misanthrope--and then repeats the same extravagant behavior in a different key.