locārius, a, um,
adj. loco, of or belonging to letting; hence, substt. locārius, ii, m., one who first took possession of a seat in the theatre and let it out to one who came later: Hermes, divitiae locariorum, a famous gladiator, who filled the theatre, and thus brought much gain to those who parted with their seats for hire, Mart. 5, 24, 9.
— locārium, ii, n., rent paid for a stall to sell goods from, stall-money, stallage, Varr. L. L. 5, § 15 Mull.