incompetency is the only ground upon which a civil superintendent and a list of civil assistants can be placed over them.
"incompetency, if you want the brutal truth," Dudley broke in not unkindly.
incompetency is a greater obstacle to perfection than one would think.
Davis' incompetency is more apparent as our danger increases.
To their sharpened minds it was easy to conjure pictures of all kinds of incompetency and blindness and, indeed, cowardice.
General Toombs frequently referred to the incompetency of Mr. Davis.
His astonished ministry already trembled before so much audacity, and in the council avowed their incompetency.
Furthermore, I said I would not stand for the discharge of any man for incompetency.
Mr. Glynde did not like this subtle feeling of incompetency.
It would be a sign of weakness and incompetency which is utterly impossible.
incompetence in·com·pe·tence (ĭn-kŏm'pĭ-təns) or in·com·pe·ten·cy (-tən-sē)
The quality of being incompetent or incapable of performing a function, as the failure of the cardiac valves to close properly.
The condition of being not legally qualified, as to stand trial.
The inability to distinguish right from wrong or to manage one's affairs.