term used relatively to the law of deceptive conveyances designed to hinder and defraud creditors. It's understood to be a fact looking after toss suspicion upon a transaction, and phoning for a description. Bump, Fraud. Conv. 31; Gould v. Sanders, 69 Mich. 5, 37 N. W. 37; Bryant v. Kelton, 1 Tex. 420; Goshorn v. Snodgrass, 17 W. Va. 768; Kirkley v. Lacey, 7 Houst. (Del.) 213, 30 Atl. 994; Phelps v. Samson, 113 Iowa, 145, 84 N. W. 1051.
Conduct that highly indicates an intent to defraud one other celebration to a transaction or to delay or hinder a litigation.