In its legal sense, “mind” means only the ability to will, to direct, to permit, or to assent In this sense, a corporation has a mind, and exerts its mind each time that it assents to the terms of a contract McDermott v. Evening Journal Ass’n, 43 N. J. Law, 492, 39 Am. Rep. 606. Mind and memory. A phrase applied to testators, denoting the possession of mental capacity to make a will. In order to make a valid will, the testator must have a sound and disposing mind and memory. In other words, he ought to be capable of making his will, with an understanding of the nature of the business in which he is engaged, a recollection of the property he means to dispose of, of the persons who are the objects of his bounty, and the manner In which it is to be distributed between them. Harrison v. Rowan, 8 Wash. C. C. 585, Fed. Cas. No. 6,141.