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GAUGER. An officer appointed to examine all tuns, pipes, hogsheads, barrels, and tierces of wine, oil, and other liquids, and to give them a mark of allowance, as containing lawful measure.

A Law Dictionary, Adapted to the Constitution and Laws of the United States. By John Bouvier. Published 1856.
References in periodicals archive ?
"There is research to show in the short-term, kids go through a one- to two-year crisis period when their parents divorce, but that they are resilient, and they come back from that divorce," Gager said.
It is, if we want to recapture our own past more accurately, without commonly held oversimplifications, and if we value, with Gager, those endangered "other voices for whom the 'Parting of the Ways' was nothing less than a historical tragedy" (372).
While, as Owen Gager correctly points out -- and as the society consistently publicises -- membership is not available to members of parties other than the ALP, the society's forums operate on an open basis, and Owen Gager would be as welcome a participant as any other in one where the nature and possibilities of distributism can be further explored.
Everywhere evident in Valerie Gager's book is love's labour even if, curiously, the empirical weight sometimes fosters a heightened sense of its ultimate dissipation and loss.
Gager said, "Mexico is an important, expanding market and source of products for the remanufacturing segment, including major production rebuilders and smaller, yet competitive local rebuilders."
Despite the book's title, Gager's study focuses nearly exclusively on the Paris region.
Kristen Gager's study of adoption in early modern France is a bold attempt to dispute the legal fiction that adoption was extremely rare in sixteenth- and seventeenth-century society.
Add to that the fact that Gager wrote in Latin, and our situation heretofore seems even more precarious: much of Gager could be read even in major research libraries only in rare book collections or on microfilm, and untranslated.
The least satisfactory offerings, in my view, are the introductory passages to each chapter, in which Gager attempts a vindication of magic and employs the tablets as evidence for the popular life and thought of the ancient world.
Dr Binns finds developments in vernacular poetry and drama being prefigured in Anglo-Latin literature (as in William Gager's |considered rejection of the academic theories of tragedy', 130); and again and again he demonstrates -- with as much modesty as rigour -- that the text-books simply need to be re-written (it was, for example, Clerke's Latin translation of Castiglione rather than Sir Thomas Hoby's English that prevailed in Elizabethan England).
Pratt Institutes 1st annual Design Symposium: Design is the New Currency, with Michele Oka Doner, James Gager, Juan Montoya and David Rockwell, moderated by Marc Rosen, Pratt Institute Trustee Emeritus and Professor of Packaging Design.