Grants sentence example

grants
  • No government grants are given to private schools.
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  • He grants pardons and reprieves on the recommendation of the state board of pardons.
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  • He even made grants in excess to the others from his own share.
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  • Deficits are made good by grants from the imperial treasury.
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  • The county is under school board jurisdiction and Lerwick has a secondary school, and a few of the other schools earn grants for higher education.
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  • Public schools, and private schools aided by provincial grants provide elementary education for white children.
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  • Education is compulsory, the elementary schools being communal, assisted by state grants.
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  • The schools are conducted by various denominations, assisted by government grants.
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  • A special article, the object of which was to pacify those who had received grants of land from Sulla, declared such possessions to be private property, for which compensation was to be paid in case of surrender.
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  • Responsible government after the British model is followed, and the revenue is chiefly derived from grants from the Dominion government.
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  • But these grants and sales led to distinctions within the ranks of the noble order, like those of which we get faint glimpses among the Roman patricians.
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  • As provided by the law of 1900 all local charges are borne by the colonies-supplemented at need by grants in aidbut the military expenses are borne by the state.
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  • The total grants from the state exchequer for education of all grades in all parts of the empire amounted in 1906 to £8,107,000.
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  • But his conduct giving rise to suspicions, an expedition under the earl of Essex was sent against him, which met with such doubtful success that in 1575 a treaty was arranged by which O'Neill received extensive grants of lands and permission to employ three hundred Scottish mercenaries.
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  • They are sometimes in the position of landlords, but often they are the assignees of the land revenue, which they are entitled under special grants to collect for themselves instead of for government, paying merely a small sum to Government by way of quit-rent.
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  • It also provides penalties for breaches of duty by the seller, but grants him protection in cases where he is not morally responsible.
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  • The county councils also expend sums varying at their own discretion on instruction in dairy-work, poultry-keeping, farriery and veterinary science, horticulture, agricultural experiments, agricultural lectures at various centres, scholarships at, and grants to, agricultural colleges and schools; the whole amount in 1904-1905 reaching £87,472.1 The sum spent by individual counties varies considerably.
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  • With their consent the king promulgated laws, made grants of land, appointed bishops and ealdormen, and discharged the other duties of government.
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  • Its members signed the charters by which the king conveyed grants of land to churches and to individuals, and it is from the extant charters that we mainly derive our knowledge about the composition of the witan.
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  • BUCCLEUCH The substantial origin of the ducal house of the Scotts of Buccleuch dates back to the large grants of lands in Scotland to Sir Walter Scott of Kirkurd and Buccleuch, a border chief, by James in consequence of the fall of the 8th earl of Douglas (1452); but the family traced their descent back to a Sir Richard le Scott (1249-1285).
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  • In 1732 the township was surveyed with its present boundaries, and in 1738 the land (exclusive 'of that held under previous grants) was auctioned by the state at Hartford.
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  • The body of the tenants-in-chief continued to limit the power of the crown: their consent was necessary to legislation, and grants of fiefs could not be made without their permission.
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  • Like the nobles, again, the burgesses had the right of confirming royal grants and of taking part in legislation; and they may be said to have formed - socially, politically and judicially - an independent and powerful estate.
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  • Even then the court as such took no formal shape; but the various admirals began to receive in their patents express grants of jurisdiction with powers to appoint lieutenants or deputies.
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  • Antony repeatedly made Athens his headquarters and granted her several new possessions, including Eretria and Aegina - grants which Octavian subsequently revoked.
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  • Dunstable (Dunestaple, Donestaple) first appears as a royal borough in the reign of Henry I., who, according to tradition, on account of the depredations of robbers, cleared the forest where Watling Street and the Icknield Way met, and encouraged his subjects to settle there by various grants of privileges.
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  • His titles spread over several lines of print, and he drew the combined pay of the places besides securing huge grants of land.
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  • The African Company, however, continued to exist, and obtained from time to time large parliamentary grants.
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  • The town was a borough by prescription, and its privileges began with the grants made to the priory and its tenants.
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  • Machinery was lent to the farmers, and free grants of seed were made.
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  • In order to conciliate even the Moslems, who include the bulk of the great landholders and of the urban population, its representatives visit the mosques in state on festivals; grants are made for the Mecca pilgrimage; and even the howling Dervishes in Serajevo are maintained by the state.
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  • The Constituent Assembly, by the law dated the 22nd of November 1790, decided that in future there should be no appanages in real estate, and that younger sons of monarchs, married and over twenty-five years of age, should be provided for by yearly grants (rentes apanageres) from the public funds.
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  • In each of the years 1903-1909 the expenditure exceeded the revenue (about $70,000 in 1909-1910), deficits being made good by grants from the British parliament.
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  • In order to this the powers of the several captains were revoked, whilst their property in their grants was reserved to them.
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  • The question was a complicated one involving the historical survey of Dutch and Portuguese exploration and control in the far interior of Guiana during two centuries; and it was not until 1904 that the king of Italy gave his award, which was largely in favour of the British claim, and grants to British Guiana access to the northern affluents of the Amazon.
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  • The university provides instruction and grants degrees in arts, law, medicine, science and engineering; instruction in theology, however, is given, not by the university, but by the different affiliated colleges.
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  • The breed has, however, been since improved by government action, the establishment of state studs supported since 1867 by annual parliamentary grants, and the importation especially of English stock.
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  • Although he broke off the Magyar tribal system, encouraged the private ownership of land, and even made grants of land on condition of military service... he based his new principle of government, not on feudalism, but on the organization of the Frankish empire, which he adapted.
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  • Unfortunately the fruits of his diligence and foresight were dissipated by the follies of his two immediate successors, Emerich (1196-1204) and Andrew II., who weakened the Ar royal power in attempting to win support by lavish grants of the crown domains on the already over-influential magnates, a policy from which dates the supremacy of the semi-savage Magyar oligarchs, that insolent and self-seeking class which would obey no superior and trampled ruthlessly on every inferior.
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  • By care and economy, however, aided by generous royal grants, she was enabled to pay off mortgages and to bring up the children in a way befitting their rank.
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  • Education of the natives is chiefly in the hands of the missionaries, but the government gives grants in aid to over loo schools for natives.
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  • Hannibal was laid out as a town in 1819 (its origin going back to Spanish land grants, which gave rise to much litigation) and was first chartered as a city in 1839.
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  • All that is known of him from this date to his death about 1520 is derived from the poems or from entries in the royal registers of payments of pension and grants of livery.
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  • Under the Local Government Act 1888, the London County Council makes grants to boards of guardians, sanitary authorities and overseers in London in respect of certain services.
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  • This grant is in lieu of the grants formerly made out of the exchequer grant in aid of local rates, and amounted in1906-1907to £619,489.
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  • In Upper Burma all educational grants are paid from imperial funds; there is no cess as in Lower Burma.
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  • Aided by grants from the Prussian government, these workers systematically investigated the effect of introducing a large number of different chemical substances (oxides) into vitreous fluxes.
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  • Thus a privileged land-tenure was createdbookland; the rules as to the succession of kinsmen were set at nought by concession of testamentary power and confirmations of grants and wills; special exemptions from the jurisdiction of the hundreds and special privileges as to levying fines were conferred.
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  • In process of time the rights originating in royal grants of privilege overbalanced, as it were, folk-right in many respects, and became themselves the starting-point of a new legal system - the feudal one.
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  • Grants of land of the Merovingian kings had carried with them ownership and not a limited right, and the king's patrocinium had not widened in extent in the direction of the later vassal relation.
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  • In the 18th century land grants and illicit trade led to serious disturbances.
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  • Ramsay (Lancaster and York) estimates that in the four years from 1399 to 1403 they had received from the king the sum of X41,750, which represented a very large capital in the 14th century, and they had also received considerable grants of land.
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  • transferred the supremacy over part of Corsica to the Genoese church, and compensated Pisa by grants in Sardinia and elsewhere.
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  • Arnold died in 1274; the last fact recorded of him is that, in this year, he joined in a successful appeal to the king against the illegal grants which had been made by the mayor, Walter Hervey.
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  • " Encomiendas," or grants of estates on which the Wars.
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  • Title to Nantucket and the neighbouring islands was claimed under grants of the Council for New England both by William Alexander, Lord Stirling, and by Sir Ferdinando Gorges.
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  • It is true that Richard indemnified himself on his return by resuming some of his most important grants and refusing to return the purchase money; but it is improbable that he had originally planned this repudiation of his ill-considered bargains.
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  • In spite of strong personal opinions to the contrary, he accepted the Triennial Act (1694), the vote reducing the army to io,000 men (1697), the vote disbanding his favourite Dutch Guards (1699) and even (November 1699) a bill re- scinding the grants of forfeited Irish estates, which he had made to his favourites.
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  • Under this statute the archbishop continues to grant special licences to marry, which are valid in both provinces; he appoints notaries public, who may practise in both provinces; and he grants dispensations to clerks to hold more than one benefice, subject to certain restrictions which have been imposed by later statutes.
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  • In Domesday it was royal demesne and during the following centuries figures in numerous grants generally as the dowry of queens.
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  • Dissatisfaction arose under Aragonese rule from the periodical grants of Malta, as a marquisate or countship, to great officers of state or illegitimate descendants of the sovereign.
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  • In imitation of the practice observed under the Roman empire, the term came to be applied under the feudal system to portions of land granted by a lord to his vassal for the maintenance of the latter on condition of his rendering military service; and such grants were originally for life only, and the land reverted to the lord on the death of the vassal.
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  • In a similar manner grants of land, or of the profits of land, appear to have been made by the bishops to their clergy for life, on the ground of some extraordinary merit on the part of the grantee.
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  • The validity of such grants was first formally recognized by the council of Orleans, A.D.
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  • The next following council of Orleans, 533, broke in upon this principle, by declaring that a bishop could not reclaim from his clergy any grants made to them by his predecessor, excepting in cases of misconduct.
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  • How and when the term beneficia came to be applied to these episcopal grants is uncertain, but they are designged by that term in a canon of the council of Mainz, 813.
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  • (paragraph 7, p. 398, in Lang's Mystery of Mary Stuart, 1901) Mary writes, "I asked why he (Darnley) would pass away in the English ship. He denies it, and swears thereunto; but he grants that he spoke unto the men."
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  • Tancred now sought to win over the towns by extensive grants of privileges, and at Gravina (June 1192) was reco g nized by the pope, whose ineffectual support he gained by surrendering the royal legateship over Sicily.
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  • Although the attempt to force the Roman Catholic religion upon the people, the federal decree of 1830 forbidding further immigration from the states, and the reckless grants of land to Mexican favourites.
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  • Before that period they varied at different times, according to representations given of them in grants of arms, &c.
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  • Deficiencies are made good by parliamentary grants.
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  • Grants and confirmations were made from the reign of Henry III.
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  • But the pope maintained that, except in the most critical cases, his consent must be obtained for such grants.
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  • The territorial extent of each town was determined by its grant or grants from the general court, which the towns served as agents in the management of land.
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  • The settlers by degrees threw off the control of the proprietors who had received grants from the crown and had promoted the first settlements.
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  • He revoked numerous pensions and grants conferred by his predecessors upon idle courtiers, and, meeting the reproach of sacrilege made by the patriarch of Constantinople by a decree of exile, resumed a proportion of the revenues of the wealthy monasteries.
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  • A forged grant of Ceadwalla speaks of the fall of Kent before Sigehere as a well-known event; and in a Kentish charter dated 676 a king of Kent called Swebhard grants land with the consent of his father King Sebbe.
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  • He also made grants to found the see of Rochester, of which Justus became first bishop in 604, and his influence established Mellitus at London in the same year.
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  • Ruding enumerates 128 mints operated at various times in the United Kingdom, including some established by usurpation, as in the reign of Stephen by certain barons, and also mints established by grants to ecclesiastics to be worked for their own profit.
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  • Grants are also made for scholarships from primary to secondary schools, for training institutions for teachers and for school buildings.
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  • The university of New Zealand is an examining body, and grants honours, degrees and scholarships.
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  • Primary education for natives is provided in private schools, many of which receive government grants.
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  • The two great recurring " necessities of State," the budget and the authorization of the contingents of army recruits, regularly occupied a large part of the sittings; the budget was generally passed only in instalments in three or six monthly grants, and the Government was forced to adopt the practice of adjourning the obstructive House of Deputies and of providing for indispensable requirements in its absence by emergency decree.
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  • The state university is under the control of the board of regents, and is maintained by the state and is the beneficiary of 86,000 acres of land grants from the Federal government.
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  • The Medico-Psychological Association of Great Britain and Ireland holds examinations and grants certificates in mental nursing; candidates must undergo three years' regular training, with instruction by lectures, &c., which may be obtained in a large number of public asylums by arrangement with the Association; one county asylum (Northampton) gives its own certificates after a three years' course.
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  • Melyn surrendered his rights as a patroon in 1661 and during the remainder of the Dutch regime many small grants of land were made to French, Dutch, and English settlers.
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  • 1 45 0, but declined after Louis XI.'s grants of 1462-1463 in favour of the fairs of Lyons.
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  • The State grants generous support to local authorities and to cooperative societies.
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  • These grants amounted in 1919 and 1920 to more than 625,000,000 crowns.
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  • In the case of secondary schools in receipt of grants of public money (about 700 in England and too in Wales in 1907-1908), " the curriculum and time-table must be approved by the Board of Education."
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  • The state grants scholarships tenable at European universities to promising pupils, and there are three important public libraries.
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  • Other opponents were weakened by the audacious stroke of 1223, when the justiciar suddenly announced the resumption of all the castles, sheriffdoms and other grants which had been made since the king's accession.
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  • The society spends £10,000 a year in grants to religious and philanthropic agencies at home.
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  • The university, established in 1855, is undenominational, and grants degrees in the faculties of arts, law, medicine, science, civil engineering and music; instruction in theology is left to the affiliated colleges.
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  • The constitution of 1857 grants toleration to all religions, and since 1868 several Protestant denominations have established missions in the towns, but their numbers are still comparatively small.
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  • The College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts is managed by a board of trustees consisting of the governor, the president of the college, one member chosen by the alumni, and ten members appointed by the governor with the advice and consent of the council for a term of four years, and it is maintained out of the proceeds of grants by the United States government, annual state appropriations and a private endowment.
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  • latitude, and which made the following grants bearing upon the history of New Hampshire by their inducement to settlement, by determining the boundaries or by causing strife through their conflicts with one another: to John Mason, who has been called " the founder of New Hampshire," on the 9th of March 1622, a grant of the region between the Salem and Merrimac rivers, under the name of Mariana; to John Mason and Sir Ferdinando Gorges jointly, on the loth of August 1622, a grant of the region between the Merrimac and Kennebec rivers for 60 m.
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  • Moreover, the grants of Massachusetts and Mariana were clearly in conflict.
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  • resolved to make the most of the clause in the charter which described the northern boundary as three English miles north of the Merrimac river, " or to the northward of any and every part thereof," to ignore the conflicting grants to Mason and to extend its jurisdiction over the offending settlements.
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  • The cities thus privileged, however, though receiving complete Roman citizenship, were not, as the logic of public law might seem to demand, incorporated in Rome, but continued to exist as independent urban units; and this anomaly survived in the municipal system which was developed, on the basis of these grants of citizenship, after the Social War.
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  • Free grants of uncultivated land are sometimes made to immigrants (including foreign companies), to persons who undertake to build roads or railways through their allotments, to towns, villages and schools.
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  • Kansas grants them a full municipal suffrage.
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  • Controversies between two or more states, between a state and citizens of another state, between citizens of different states, between citizens of the same state claiming lands under grants of different states, and between a state or the citizens, thereof and foreign states, citizens or subjects (Const.
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  • All crown lands controlled by the provinces must be paid for, save in certain districts of Ontario, where free grants are given, but the price charged is low.
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  • Great Britain did something; the loyalists received liberal grants of land and cash compensation amounting to nearly 4' 4,000,000.
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  • In all the provinces elementary, and in some cases secondary, education is free, the funds for its support being derived from local taxation and from government grants.
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  • The yearly income of more than £17,000 is disposed of in pensions and in hospital grants.
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  • Land was leased by military tenure, and until 1 739 grants were made only in male tail and alienations were forbidden.
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  • Richard on his accession confirmed John's existing possessions; married him to Isabella of Gloucester; and gave him, besides other grants, the entire revenues of six English shires; but excluded him from any share in the regency which was appointed to govern England during the third crusade; and only allowed him to live in the kingdom because urged to this concession by their mother.
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  • By special grants from the Hungarian government silk-reeling has been fostered and encouraged.
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  • Famine in Ireland, due to the failure of the potatocrop. Grants were made by, parliament amounting to £10,000,000.
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  • The town received grants of markets from Edward I.
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  • But these ideas were revived, on the other hand, by the Catholicism of the counter-Reformation, which again taught and teaches that God grants many benefits to mankind through the sacred bodies of the martyrs (Conc. Trid.
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  • The common form of land tenure is the colonia perpetua, by which the landlord grants a lease to the tenant and his heirs for ever, in return for a rent, payable in kind, and fixed at a certain proportion of the produce.
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  • Its medieval importance as the only shelter between Portland Roads and the river Exe caused the burgesses to receive grants of quayage for its maintenance in 1335 and many subsequent years, while its convenience probably did much to bring upon Lyme the unsuccessful siege by Prince Maurice in 1644.
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  • Zeus grants the petition as in the version of Pausanias, but permits the hair of Attis to grow, and his little finger to move.
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  • The charters were confirmed by various kings, and new grants obtained in 1447 and 1535.
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  • Further, since the grantees as a rule naturally sent their sons into the service of their own lords, such grants tended to become hereditary, and in them we have the origin of the baronage of the middle ages.
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  • Capitation grants have made it possible to organize the work at every station at home and abroad.
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  • About two thousand chapels have been assisted with grants and loans.
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  • The grants were: General Chapel Committee, £290,617; Missionary Society, £102,656; Education Committee, £193,705 Home Missions, £96,872; Children's Home, £48,436.
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  • Again, during the Seven Years' War the assembly withstood the governor, Robert Hunter Morris, in the matter of grants for military expenses.
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  • None of these officials receive salaries; they are only exempt from taxation, and some have grants of land made to them.
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  • The charter of 1576 confirms this market and fair to the burgesses, and grants them two new fairs each continuing for two days, on Tuesday after Easter and on the feast of St Matthew the Apostle.
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  • The university received the Federal grants under the Morrill acts of 1862 and 1890, and in connexion with it the Vermont agricultural experiment station is maintained.
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  • England, and the first distinction has therefore disappeared, though for long after the original reason had ceased to make it necessary grants of life estates were usually made for the terms of a man's natural life.
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  • He received several grants of monastic estates, including the priory of Christ Church in London and the abbey of Walden in Essex, where his grandson, Thomas Howard, earl of Suffolk, built Audley End, doubtless named after him.
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  • It merely makes grants to the various missionary parties sent forth, and it has done much in this direction.
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  • a moiety of the manor was purchased by Sir Walter Beauchamp, who granted a charter to the inhabitants of the town establishing a Tuesday market for corn, cattle, and all kinds of merchandise, and also obtained grants of fairs at the feasts of St Giles (afterwards transferred to the feast of St Faith) and St Barnabas.
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  • Stock-breeding, like agriculture, has considerably improved under the care of the government (state and provincial), which grants subsidies for breeding, irrigation of pasture-lands, the importation of finer breeds of cattle and horses, the erection of factories for dairy produce, schools, &c.
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  • In 1860 the grants were only for little over one-eighth of the total in 1903.
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  • Of those who held no land a number received grants out of the confiscated estates of the nobility and monasteries.
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  • CANONIZATION, in its widest sense, an act by which in the Christian Church the ecclesiastical authority grants to a deceased believer the honour of public cultus.
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  • there was money to train; and in 1895 the period of service with the colors was reduced from three to two yearsa step since followed by other military powers, the idea being that with the same peace effective and financial grants half as many men again could be passed through the ranks as before.
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  • These dukes acquired large tracts of land of which they gave grants on conditions of military service to persons on whom they could rely; while many independent landowners sought their protection on terms of vassalage.
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  • Their assent to all important acts of state, especially to grants of crown property, was now regarded as necessary and was conveyed by means of Willebriefe; henceforward they were not merely the advisers of the king, they were rather partners with him in the business of government.
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  • France now obtained the whole of the left bank of the Rhine, the dispossessed princes being compensated by grants of secularized church lands and of mediatized imperial cities (1803).
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  • The increased expenditure on the navy after 1897 again caused the contributions required from the states to exceed the grants to them from the imperial exchequer.
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  • Between1782-1784about 5000 loyalists entered Ontario, and were given liberal grants of land by the British government.
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  • Although the money for ~ public works could be obtained out of grants from the General Reserve Fund, there was no fund from which to provide a sufficient sum to keep those works in order.
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  • Successive grants of land placed no small ~ of portion of the entire country in their hands, and the priests.
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  • During the reign of Philadelphus the land gained from the bed of the lake of Moeris was assigned to veteran soldiers; the great armies of the Ptolemies were rewarded or supported by grants of farm lands, and men of Macedonian, Greek and Hellenistic extraction were planted in colonies and garrisons or settled themselves in the villages throughout the country.
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  • Finally, it may be mentioned that a sum proportionately large is available from public funds and regular parliamentary grants for furthering science and arts by temporary subventions to students, authors, artists and others of insufficient means, in order to enable them to carry out particular works, to profit by foreign travel, &c. The principal scientific societies and institutions are detailed under Copenhagen.
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  • These are not so much jubilees in the ordinary sense as special grants of plenary indulgences for particular purposes (Indulgentiae plenariae in forma jubilaei).
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  • The incorporation charter of 1605 recites that the burgesses are chiefly engaged in agriculture, and grants them a fair, which still continues every year on Tuesday in Easter week.
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  • The college now grants the degrees of "Bachelor of Arts," "Cultural Bachelor of Science" and "Vocational Bachelor of Science"; the Department of Graduate Studies, the degrees of "Graduate in a School," "Master of Arts," "Master of Science" and "Doctor of Philosophy"; the Department of Law, the degree of "Bachelor of Laws"; the Department of Medicine, the degree of "Doctor of Medicine"; the Department of Engineering, the degrees of "Civil Engineer," "Mechanical Engineer," "Electrical Engineer," "Mining Engineer" and "Chemical Engineer"; and the Department of Agriculture, the degree of "Bachelor of Science in Agriculture."
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  • He rendered valuable service in connexion with the Elementary Education Act of 1870, and the educational code of 1882, which became known as the "Mundella Code," marked a new departure in the regulation of public elementary schools and the conditions of the Government grants.
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  • In 1898 the functions of the Science and Art Department, as far as Scotland is concerned, were transferred to the Department, which makes substantial grants for instruction in those subjects for which science and art grants were formerly paid.
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  • With Anglo-Norman aid he repelled a Celtic rising - the right of the claimants to represent the blood of Lulach is exquisitely complex and obscure in this case - but in the end David annexed to the crown the great old sub-kingdom or province of Moray, and made grants therein to English, Norman and Scottish followers.
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  • On this footing the British foreign office, while it grants passports for travel to naturalized persons, will extend no protection to them against a claim of their former country, if they return to it, to exact military service due to it.
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  • On that footing the foreign office grants passports to the holders of colonial certificates of naturalization, and protects them in all foreign countries but that of their origin; and the Merchant Shipping Act 1894, sec. 1, allows persons naturalized in British possessions to be owners of British ships.
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  • In 765 and 770 grants are made by a King Osmund, the latter of which is witnessed by Offa of Mercia.
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  • Offa also appears as witness to two charters of an ZEthelberht, king of the South Saxons, and in 772 he grants land himself in Sussex, with Oswald, dux of the South Saxons, as a witness.
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  • Throughout the Territorial period there was conflict between French and English land claims. In 1804 Congress established land offices at Kaskaskia and Vincennes to examine existing claims and to eliminate conflict with future grants; in 1812 new offices were established at Shawneetown and Edwardsville for the sale of public lands; and in 1816 more than 500,000 acres were sold.
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  • (At Oxford and Cambridge many fellowships are now awarded on the results of examination; it is sometimes stated, in defence of this system, that young men cannot be expected to carry out research in classics or philosophy.) On the other hand, the defenders of examinations reply that (xiii.) examinations are necessary in order to test the efficiency of schools to which grants of public money are given (this argument has become somewhat out of date owing to the recent substitution of " inspection " for examination as a test of the efficiency of schools; a combination of inspection and examination is also sometimes used); (xiv.) they serve as a necessary incentive to steady and concentrated work 1 (the reply made to this is that the incentive is a bad one, and that with efficient teachers it is unnecessary); (xv.) they show both student and teacher where they have failed (unnecessary for efficient teachers); (xvi.) though possibly harmful to the highest class of men, they are good for the mass (reply: no system which damages the highest class of men is tolerable); (xvii.) they are indispensable as an impartial means of selecting men for the civil service; (xviii.) in a difficult examination like the first class civil service examination the qualities of quickness of comprehension, industry, concentration, power of rapidly passing 1 The Oxford commissioners of 1852 reported that " the examinations have become the chief instruments not only for testing the proficiency of the students but also for stimulating and directing the studies of the place " (Report, p. 61).
    0
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  • By various grants from the abbots, the town gradually attained the rank of a borough.
    0
    0
  • The state also makes annual grants directly to owners who are willing to place their plantations under state supervision, for the sale of plants at half price to the poorer peasantry, for making protective or sheltering plantations, and for free transport of marl or loam.
    0
    0
  • Anglicans, Roman Catholics and the Church of Scotland are helped by state grants.
    0
    0
  • For primary instruction there are government schools and schools maintained by the Roman Catholics, Protestants and other faiths, to which the government gives grants in aid.
    0
    0
  • The local revenue, which for the period 1897-1907 was about £100,000 a year, is supplemented by grants from Italy, the total cost of the administration being about £400,000 yearly.
    0
    0
  • To aid the free circulation of money and facilitate trade, the government grants subsidies for the establishment of co-operative warehouse companies with bonded warehouses.
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  • The Koreans are expert linguists, and the government made liberal grants to the linguistic schools.
    0
    0
  • In October King John repeated grants, and Henry III.
    0
    0
  • There is also a permanent school fund derived wholly from land grants from the national government.
    0
    0
  • The average size of farms in 1850 (when the large Mexican grants were almost the only farms, and these unbroken) was 4466 acres; in 1860 it was 466.4, and in 1900 only 397.4 acres.
    0
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  • They controlled commerce, and were more energetic, generally, than were the natives; many were naturalized, held generous grants of land, and had married into Californian families, not excluding the most select and influential.
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  • There was, however, some jealousy of the ease with which Americans secured land grants, and an entirely just dislike of " bad " Americans.
    0
    0
  • One legacy that ought to be briefly noted here is that of disputed land grants.
    0
    0
  • Under the Mexican regime such grants were generous and common, and the complicated formalities theoretically essential to their validity were very often, if not usually, only in part attended to.
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  • This was granted, and subsequently the British North Borneo Company, which was formed in May 1882, took over, in spite of some diplomatic protests on the part of the Dutch and Spanish governments, all the sovereign and territorial rights ceded by the original grants, and proceeded under its charter to organize the administration of the territory.
    0
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  • The cost of instruction and experimentation is met by the income from national grants (under the Morrill Acts of 1862 and 1882) and by state appropriations.
    0
    0
  • Fairs are now held on the 4th of May and the 29th of October under the original grants.
    0
    0
  • The act may still be of value in the construction of old grants, and in affording examples of what the legislature regarded as superstitious uses.
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  • Grants and devises of advowsons, &c., by Roman Catholics are void, unless for valuable consideration to a Protestant purchaser (II Geo.
    0
    0
  • At that time the house of Albret had attained considerable territorial importance, due in great part to the liberal grants which it had obtained from successive kings of France.
    0
    0
  • During its existence of fifteen years the New England Council made numerous grants of territory, and from three of these grew three of the present states: Massachusetts, from a grant to the Massachusetts Bay Company in 1628; Maine, from the grant to Sir Ferdinando Gorges and John Mason (the two most influential members of the council) in 1622; and New Hampshire, from the grant to John Mason in 1629.
    0
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  • The policy pursued was to declare the permanency of the rights existing at the time of the British interposition, conditionally upon the maintenance of order; to adjust and guarantee the relations of subordinate and tributary chiefs to their superiors so as to prevent all further disputes or encroachments; and to settle the claims of the ousted landholders, who had resorted to pillage or blackmail, by fixing grants of land to be made to them, or settling the money allowances to be paid to them.
    0
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  • Over and above the peculiar revenues of local bodies there is the further resource - which emphasizes the subordinate position of local finance - of obtaining supplemental revenue from the central treasury, either by taxes additional to the charges of the state, and collected at the same time; or by donations from its funds, in the shape of grants for special services, or assignments of certain parts of the state's receipts.
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  • They lived in 19 villages of pueblos, the largest of which, Zuni, is more properly called a reservation, as it has been enlarged from time to time by grants from the Federal government.
    0
    0
  • The pueblos are held under Spanish grants which were confirmed by the United States.
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    0
  • When the United States acquired possession of New Mexico, the best portions of the Territory were held in private ownership under Spanish and Mexican grants, which were confirmed by the treaty of Guadalupe-Hidalgo.
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    0
  • A general system of grants in aid of elementary schools was established in 1882.
    0
    0
  • So are private conveyances, charters of private corporations and statutory and other grants by a state.
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    0
  • Private railways are controlled by the regulations of the board, while a joint traffic union has as its object the provision of uniformity of administration, tariff, &c. The government has made grants towards the construction of some of the private lines, and has in a few cases taken over such lines.
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  • The condition of the high roads is fair as a whole, and has been much improved by increased state grants towards their upkeep; but in Norrland they are naturally not of the best class.
    0
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  • During his reign grants of land in Vermland made by the king to the Norse earl Haakon Ivarsson led to a successful invasion of Gotaland by Harold Hardrada of Norway.
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    0
  • The Riksdag of 190o, in addition to grants for the fortifications at Boden, in the province of Norrbotten, on the Russian border, and other military objects, voted a considerable grant for an experimental mobilization, which fully exposed the defects and faults of the old system.
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  • It covered all the northern Netherlands between the Scheldt and the Ems. The bishops, in fact, as the result of grants of immunities by a succession of German kings, and notably by the Saxon and Franconian emperors, gradually became the temporal rulers of a dominion as great as the neighbouring counties and duchies.
    0
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  • Like Cyrus, all his successors welcomed members of the conquered nationalities to their service, employed them as administrators or generals and made them grants of land: and this not only in the case of Medes, but also of Armenians, Lydians, Jews and Greeks.
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  • Then such as prove their worth are called to high office and rewarded, generally with grants of land.
    0
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  • He thereupon took refuge with St David at Menevia (St David's), and eventually founded a monastery at Llanelwy (St Asaph's), for which purpose he received grants from Maelgwn, prince of Gwynedd.
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  • In the year 1830 also he was appointed director of the Observatory, and as a member of the chamber of deputies he was able to obtain grants of money for rebuilding it in part, and for the addition of magnificent instruments.
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  • The schools are inspected by government and receive grants in aid.
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    0
  • Hume readily grants this much, though he hints at a formidable difficulty which the plan of the Analogy prevented Butler from facing, the proof of the existence of God.
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  • The artificers accused the company of subverting their grants, misappropriating the funds 1 Properly the word should be spelled, as it was originally, "mistery;" it comes through the 0.
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  • At home he endeavoured to reform administration, to encourage agriculture and commerce, and to secure the loyalty of the nobles by grants of land and privileges so extensive that, towards the end of his reign, many nobles who exercised their full feudal rights had become almost independent princes.
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  • Thenceforward the grants made by John I.
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  • had in mind when the grants were made.
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  • In 1699 Increase Mather published The Order of the Gospel, which severely (although indirectly, criticized the methods of the "Liberals" in establishing the Brattle Street Church and especially the ordination of their minister Benjamin Colman by a Presbyterian body in London; the Liberals replied with The Gospel Order Revived, which was printed in New York to lend colour to the (partly true) charge of its authors that the printers of Massachusetts would print 1 Mather led the resistance to the royal demand instigated by Edward Randolph in 1683, for the annulment of the college charter, and after its vacation in 1684 strove for the grant of a new charter; King James promised him a confirmation of the former charter; the new provincial charter granted by William and Mary confirmed all gifts and grants to colleges; in 1692 Mather drafted an act incorporating the college, which was signed by Phips but was disallowed in England; and in 1696, 1697, 1699, and 1700, Mather repeated his efforts for a college charter.
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  • The departmental revenues, which are derived from excise and land taxes, mining grants, tithes, inheritance taxes, tolls, stamp taxes, subsidies from the national treasury and other small taxes, were estimated at 2,296,172 bolivianos in 1903, and the expenditures at 2,295,791 bolivianos.
    0
    0
  • The estates continued to have the right of voting taxes, but they were specially forbidden to attach any conditions to the grants of money which they made to their sovereign.
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    0
  • The patriarch-elect is presented to the Porte, which thereupon grants the berat or diploma of investiture and several customary presents; after which the new ruler is enthroned.
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  • The constitution as amended in 1875 forbids the legislature to pass any private or special laws regulating the affairs of towns or counties, or to vote state grants to any municipal or industrial corporations or societies, and prescribes that in imposing taxes the assessment of taxable property shall be according to general laws and by uniform rules; and anti-race-track agitation in1891-1897led to a further amendment prohibiting the legalizing of lotteries, of pool-selling 1 The constitution of 1844 limited the suffrage to white males, and although this limitation was annulled by the fifteenth amendment to the Federal Constitution, it was not until 1875 that the state by an amendment (adopted on the 7th of September) struck the word " white " from its suffrage clause.
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  • Special inducements in the way of land grants were offered to persons embarking with the first governor.
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    0
  • At the next session, in the following November, the towns of Shrewsbury and Middletown declared that they held their grants from Governor Nicolls, and that they were consequently exempt from any quit-rents the proprietors might claim.
    0
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  • The duke of York declared that the grants made by Nicolls were null and void; the king enjoined obedience to the proprietors, and quiet was restored.
    0
    0
  • The next four decades were years of development disturbed, however, by friction between the assembly and the royal governors, and by bitter disputes, accompanied by much rioting, with the proprietors concerning land-titles (1744-1749) Independence of the absentee landlords was again claimed by virtue of the grants made by Nicolls nearly a century before.
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  • m.; pop. (1901) 32,264, showing a decrease of 9% in the decade; estimated revenue £6400, of which a large portion is alienated in grants to junior branches of the family; no tribute.
    0
    0
  • But by degrees the difficulties inseparable from the foundation of a remote colony were surmounted, several additional convictships landed their living freight on the shores of Port Jackson, and in 1793 an emigrant-ship arrived with free settlers, who were furnished with provisions and presented with free grants of land.
    0
    0
  • Before 1888 large grants of money had been made annually to local authorities in aid of local taxation.
    0
    0
  • Such grants repre- Revenue of sented a contribution out of taxation for the most part ty arising out of property other than real property, while co uncil.
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    0
  • By the act of 1888 it was provided that for the future such annual grants should cease, and that other payments should be made instead thereof.
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  • The sums so paid in respect of the duties last above mentioned, and in respect of the estate duty and spirits and beer additional duties, are distributed among the several counties in proportion to the share which the Local Government Board certify to have been received by each county during the financial year ending the 31st March 1888, out of the grants theretofore made out of the exchequer in aid of local rates.
    0
    0
  • The payments which the county council have to make in substitution for the local grants formerly made out of Imperial funds include payments for or towards the remuneration of the teachers in poorlaw schools and public vaccinators; school fees paid for children sent from a workhouse to a public elementary school; half of the salaries of the medical officer of health and the inspector of nuisances of district councils; the remuneration of registrars for births and deaths; the maintenance of pauper lunatics; half of the cost of the pay and clothing of the police of the county, and of each borough maintaining a separate police force.
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    0
  • In addition to the grants above mentioned, the county council is required to grant to the guardians of every poor-law union wholly or partly in their county an annual sum for the costs of the officers of the union and of district schools to which the union contributes.
    0
    0
  • In return for this service the Cossacks have received from the state considerable grants of land for each voisko separately.
    0
    0
  • This land was divided between the stanitsas, at the rate of 81 acres per each soul, with special grants to officers (personal to some of them, in lieu of pensions), and leaving about one-third of the land as a reserve for the future.
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  • He and the council examine and pass upon election returns; he may summon extra sessions of the legislature, and he may grant pardons, reprieves, and commutations in all cases except impeachment, but the manner of hearing applications for pardon is in a measure prescribed by statute, and he must present to the legislature an account of each case in which he grants a pardon.
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  • In 1629 they divided their possession, Gorges taking the portion between the Piscataqua and the Kennebec. Numerous grants of land in this vicinity followed within a few years; and in the meantime permanent settlements at York, Saco, Biddeford, Port Elizabeth, Falmouth (now Portland) and Scarborough were established in rapid succession.
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  • He called into existence a formidably large number of officers to govern it, but his charter was in conflict with the other (mutually conflicting) grants of the Council for New England, east of the Piscataqua; and Gorges and his agents met with a determined opposition under the leadership of George Cleeve, the deputy-president of the Lygonia, or " Plough " Patent, which extended along the coast from 1 By this charter, issued in 1578, Sir Humphrey Gilbert was entitled to all territory lying within two hundred leagues of any colony that he might plant within six years; although it had long since lapsed, Raleigh Gilbert seems not to have been aware of it.
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  • less than she had claimed and allowed Great Britain about as much less than her claim; all grants of land previously made by either party within the limits of the territory which by this treaty fell within the dominions of the other party were to be " held valid, ratified and confirmed to the persons in possession under such grants, to the same extent as if such territory had.
    0
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  • fallen within the dominions of the party by whom such grants were made "; and the government of the United States agreed to pay to Maine and Massachusetts' " in An article in the Act relating to the separation of Maine from Massachusetts stipulated that the lands within the District of Maine which prior to the separation had belonged to Massachusetts should after the separation belong one-half to Maine and one-half to Massachusetts.
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  • The crown thereupon grants to the dean and chapter its licence under the great seal to elect a new bishop, accompanied by a letter missive containing the name of the person whom the dean and chapter are to elect.
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  • Brett, who was now his principal colleague, approached Sir Charles Bright in London, and in December 1856 the Atlantic Telegraph Company was organized by them in Great Britain, a government grant being secured of 14,000 annually for government messages, to be reduced to Io,000 annually when the cable should pay a 6% yearly dividend; similar grants were made by the United States government.
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  • This zone has been set aside for the purpose of industrial development, and all persons or companies who set up industrial concerns on it have grants of land at a nominal price, are free of taxes for ten years and have electric force supplied to them at a very low figure.
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    0
  • Devizes became a borough by prescription, and the first charter from Matilda, confirmed by successive later sovereigns, merely grants exemption from certain tolls and the enjoyment of undisturbed peace.
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  • Grants are made to schools of all denominations.
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    0
  • This expensive practice was abolished; various checks were placed upon legislative extravagance, and upon financial, special and local legislation generally; and among reform provisions, common enough to-day, but uncommon in 1875, were those forbidding the General Assembly to make irrevocable grants of special privileges and immunities; requiring finance officials of the state to clear their accounts precedent to further eligibility to public office; preventing private gain to state officials through the deposit of public moneys in banks, or otherwise; and permitting the governor to veto specific items in general appropriation bills.
    0
    0
  • The Americans were hospitably received; the immigrants, even Protestant clergymen, enjoyed by official goodwill complete religious toleration; and after about 1796 lavish land grants to Americans were made by the authorities, who wished to strengthen the colony against anticipated attacks by the British, from Canada.
    0
    0
  • From that date, in accordance with the provisions of the Voluntary Act of 1875, grants were only continued to the then holders of office.
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    0
  • There is a state system of primary education controlled by a superintendent-general of education and the education department which administers the parliamentary grants.
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    0
  • The examinations are open to candidates irrespective of where they have studied, but under the Higher Education Act grants are paid to seven colleges that specially devote themselves to preparing students for the graduation courses.
    0
    0
  • In 1890 the college received a second Federal appropriation, and it received various grants from the state legislature, which in 1880 imposed a state tax of one-half of 1% for its support.
    0
    0
  • The Bombay government exhausted its balances in 1897, and was subsequently dependent on grants from the government of India.
    0
    0
  • To a great extent the same horde of continental adventurers who had obtained the first batch of grants in Wessex and Kent were also the recipients of the later confiscations, so that their newly acquired estates were scattered all over England.
    0
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  • But in many other smaller towns the first grants the smaller beginnings of autonomymay be traced back to this period (see BOROUGH).
    0
    0
  • it was done by grants of lands and privileges, the first instalment of a never-ending crop of ruinOus concessions which Stephen continued to make from the day of his accession down to the day of his death.
    0
    0
  • Matilda had a few genuine partisans, such as her half-brother Robert, earl of Gloucester, tile illegitimate son of Henry I., btit the large majority of those who took arms in her name were ready to sell their allegiance to either candidate in return for lands, or grants of rank or privilege.
    0
    0
  • The lavish grants of Stephen had made an end of the old authority which the Conqueror and Henry 1.
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    0
  • Lincoln was also given the right of electing its own magistrates in 1194, and many smaller places owe grants of more or less of municipal privilege to Hubert Walter acting in the name of the absent king.
    0
    0
  • It was the first of the many -occasions in English history when the demand for reform took the shape of a reference back to old precedents, and now (as on all subsequent occasions) the party which opposed the crown read back into the ancient grants which they quoted a good deal more than had been.
    0
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  • Edward was voted liberal grants by the laity, though the clergy gave less than he had hoped; but enough money was obtained to fit out two armies, one destined for the invasion of Scotland, the other for that of Gascony.
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  • Taking up the position of defenders of the constitution, they induced the parliament to couple itS grants ofmoney with the condition that the king should not only confirm Magna Cartaas had been so often done beforebut~give a specific promise that no maltolts, or other taxes not legally granted him, should be raised for the future.
    0
    0
  • Edward was detained in the sonth for a year, partly by negotiations with France, partly by a renewed quarrel with his parliament, and during his absence Comyn recovered Stirling and most of the other places which had received English garrisons., It was not till 5300 that the king was able to resume the invasion of Scotland, with an army raised by grants of money that he had only bought by humiliating concessions to the will of his parliament, formulated in the Articuli super cartas which were drawn up in the March of that year.
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  • A parliament had been called in November; it voted that all the charters given by the king at Mile End were null and void, no manumissions or grants of privileges could have been valid without the consent of the estates of the realm, and for their own parts they would never consent to such, of their own free will nor otherwise, even to save themselves from sudden death.
    0
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  • He had been amply rewarded by grants of land and money, but was not yet satisfied.
    0
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  • could not only reward his adherents with it, so as to Personal create a whole new court noblesse, but had enough ruleof over to fill his exchequer for many years, and to Edward enable him to dispense with parliamentary grants of ~ money for an unexampled period.
    0
    0
  • He paid his adherents lavishly for their support, making Lord Howard duke of Norfolk, and giving Buckingham enormous grants of estates and offices.
    0
    0
  • Domestic malcontents did not scruple to hint that the king, like his father-in-law before him, had made war on France, not with any hope of renewing the glories of Crecy or Agincourt, still less with any design of helping his allies, but purely to get first grants from his parliament, and then a war indemnity from his enemies.
    0
    0
  • Nearly all the Baltic goods, and most of those from Denmark and Norway, had been reaching London or Hull in foreign bottoms. Henry allied himself with John of Denmark, who was chafing under the monopoly of the Hansa, and obtained the most ample grants of free trade in his realms. The Germans murmured, but the English shipping in eastern and northern waters continued to multiply.
    0
    0
  • Edward IV., first among English sovereigns, had been able to dispense with parliaments for periods of many years, because he did not need their grants save at long intervals.
    0
    0
  • In his whole reign he only asked them five times for grants of taxation, and three of the five requests were made during the first seven years of his reign.
    0
    0
  • Further, a system of granting monopolies and other privileges had again sprung up. Many of these grants embodied some scheme which was intended to serve the interests of the public, and many actions which appear startling to us were covered by the extreme protectionist theories then in vogue.
    0
    0
  • Numerous other classes of legal and administrative records gradually develop, the Patent and Close Rolls (first calendared by the Record Commission, and subsequently treated more adequately under the direction of the deputy keeper of the Records), Charters (which were first grants to individuals, then to collective groups, monasteries or boroughs, then to classes, add finally expanded as in Magna Cartainto grants to the whole nation), Escheats, Feet of Fines, Inquisitiones post mortem, Inquisitiones ad quod damnum, Placita de Quo Warranto, and others for which the reader is referred to S.
    0
    0
  • This is not limited to state papers, domestic and foreign, nor to documents in the Record Office; it calendars private letters, grants, &c., extant in the British Museum and elsewhere.
    0
    0
  • The victorious Lord Berkeley, whose children died young, was on ill terms with his next brother, and made havoc of the great Berkeley estates by grants to the Crown and the royal house, for which he was rewarded with certain empty titles.
    0
    0
  • The "Burlingame Treaty" recognizes China's right of eminent domain over all her territory, gives China the right to appoint at ports in the United States consuls, "who shall enjoy the same privileges and immunities as those enjoyed by the consuls of Great Britain and Russia"; provides that "citizens of the United States in China of every religious persuasion and Chinese subjects in the United States shall enjoy entire liberty of conscience and shall be exempt from all disability or persecution on account of their religious faith or worship in either country"; and grants certain privileges to citizens of either country residing in the other, the privilege of naturalization, however, being specifically withheld.
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  • But he grants that much may be said on both sides of that question, and in his own Glaubenslehre he follows ordinary usage and as far as possible banishes Ethics to a Christliche Sittenlehre, a book which has caused him to be regarded by Protestants as the founder of modern Christian Ethics.
    0
    0
  • The authority of the new king was quickly recognized in his kingdom, which covered the greater part of France north of the Loire with the exception of Brittany, and in a shadowy fashion he was acknowledged in Aquitaine; but he was compelled to purchase the allegiance of the great nobles by large grants of royal lands, and he was hardly more powerful as king than he had been as duke.
    0
    0
  • The lands became the property of the railroads largely through government grants, and they attracted capitalists, who bought them in large bodies and at low prices.
    0
    0
  • The oldest document written in the vernacular Servian is considered to be a charter by which Kulin, the ban of Bosnia, grants certain commercial privileges to the Ragusan merchants in 1189.
    0
    0
  • portion of the lands thus placed at its disposal by the Cherokees and the Creeks the Federal government within the next seventeen years made a number of small grants as follows: to the Seminoles in 1866, to the Sauk and Foxes in 1867, to the Osages, Kansas, Pottawatomies, Absentee Shawnees and Wichitas in 1871-1872, to the Pawnees in 1876, to the Poncas and Nez Perces in 1878, to the Otoes and Missouris in 1881, and to the Iowas and Kickapoos in 1883; in the S.W.
    0
    0
  • Deficits were made good by grants made from Portugal and by transfers from the treasuries of such Portuguese colonies as showed an excess of revenue.
    0
    0
  • HERITABLE JURISDICTIONS, in the law of Scotland, grants of jurisdiction made to a man and his heirs.
    0
    0
  • The number of students who presented themselves for examination in 1905 was 9677; the amount expended in exhibitions and prizes was £8536; and the grants to schools amounted to over £50,000.
    0
    0
  • In the year of their incorporation the schools under the control of the commissioners numbered 3426, with 432,844 pupils, and the amount of the parliamentary grants was £75,000; while in 1905 there were 8659 schools, with 737,752 pupils, and the grant was almost Li, 400,000.
    0
    0
  • The fiscal duties of the grand jury were abolished, and the county council which took the place of the grand jury for both fiscal and administrative purposes was given three sources of revenue: (1) the agricultural grant, (2) the licence duties and other imperial grants, and (3) the poor rate.
    0
    0
  • (2) Before the passing of the act grants were made from the imperial exchequer to the grand juries in aid of the maintenance of lunatics and to boards of guardians for medical and educational purposes and for salaries under the Public Health (Ireland) Act.
    0
    0
  • In 1897 these grants amounted to over £236,000.
    0
    0
  • De Lacy sublet the land among kinsmen and retainers, and to his grants the families of Nugent, Tyrell, Nangle, Tuyt, Fleming and others owe their importance in Irish history.
    0
    0
  • It failed chiefly from the grants to individuals who neglected to plant English farmers, and were often absentees themselves.
    0
    0
  • Proselytizing schools, though supported by public grants, entirely failed.
    0
    0
  • Powers of self-government were acquired by the council (Rat) of the town, the importance of which was enhanced during the 15th century by several grants of privileges from the emperors.
    0
    0
  • Primary schools are maintained by the various religious denominations, and receive grants from government.
    0
    0
  • Their presence was due to the fact that the king had need of their co-operation to raise money by grants and aids.
    0
    0
  • The kings, like private individuals and ecclesiastical establishments, made use of the beneficium to reward their servants; till finally their demesne was so reduced by these perpetual grants that they took to distributing among their champions land owning the overlordship of the Church, or granted their own lands for single lives only.
    0
    0
  • (1297) gave a grant of pontage in aid of the bridge, which was almost broken down; similar grants to the "bailiffs and good men of Maydenhithe" were made by succeeding sovereigns.
    0
    0
  • (1621-1665) wished to secure grants of money from these parts of his dominions he had to summon three separate Cortes, which sat in different frontier towns, and he had to negotiate simultaneously with all three.
    0
    0
  • In Castile they never went beyond begging or extorting grants of the crown lands, or pensions charged on the royal revenue.
    0
    0
  • He recovered all the immense grants of crown lands and rents, impounded by the nobles during his minority.
    0
    0
  • The Catholic sovereigns provided themselves with a revenue by the customary wholesale resumptions of grants ciovernniea~ made during the reigns of John II.
    0
    0
  • The duke of Braganza, whose claims were better than Philips, was bought off by immense grants.
    0
    0
  • This newly-aroused interest in the subject is no doubt to a large extent fostered by the grants in aid of technical instruction afforded by county councils in rural districts.
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  • In London he actively promoted the colonization of the regions he had visited and, by arousing the interest of Sir Ferdinando Gorges and other influential persons, contributed toward securing the grants of the charters to the London and Plymouth Companies in 1606.
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  • The revenue of the university is from the income of Congressional land grants under the Morrill Acts and from a one mill per one dollar tax on the current assessment roll of the state.'
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  • At Malmesbury he built a new church to replace Maildulf's modest building, and obtained considerable grants of land for the monastery.
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  • Germany was at this time menaced by the Mongols; but Frederick contented himself with issuing directions for a campaign against them, until in 1242 he was able to pay a short visit to Germany, where he gained some support from the towns by grants of extensive privileges.
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  • Over the Cleves-Jiilich succession, John Sigismund had incurred heavy expenses, and the public debt had again mounted up. He was thus obliged to seek aid from the estates, and in return for grants to make concessions to the nobles.
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  • The territory was included in the English grant to Sir Walter Raleigh in 1584 and in the later Stuart grants, including that of Carolina, in 1663.
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  • It is called the sacrament of forgiveness, since by the priest's sacramental absolution God grants the penitent ' pardon and peace.
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  • Since joining academe, he has received grants from government, industry, and private foundations.
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  • The visits are usually eligible for EC grants toward traveling expenses and also administrative and entertaining expenses.
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  • Single farm payment is not affected and additional grants are available for willow planted on arable land.
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  • allure of Mexican women to land grants offered by the Mexican government.
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  • antitrust regulator added that Sky Italia could not qualify for the grants because the transmission standard of its choice was not open.
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  • applying for grants.
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  • apprehended on suspicion May 31 st 1859 Free Grants of Land of 40 to 5000 acres or upwards.
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  • artifact of magical power that grants certain abilities to its wielder.
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  • attainted persons to whom their estates were restored by Henry VII., and of grants of land made by him.
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  • awarded grants on a 50/50 basis, tho very small Councils can apply upto 75% .
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  • begins when the solicitor grants it.
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  • Even where these needs are today addressed by voluntary organizations the funding is largely by public grants rather than private benefaction.
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  • Other grants will generate new insights into basic stem cell biology to increase understanding of how stem cells function.
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  • Local authority grants - discretionary awards Local authorities distribute booklets detailing award policies.
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  • Tube construction eliminates chafing side seams, and the absence of a shelf bra grants a dose of freedom.
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  • This review should include the funding of education support teachers, school capitation grants, transport provision and school uniforms.
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  • lottery cash for Orkney groups Two Orkney groups will benefit from a package of Lottery grants announced on Friday.
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  • In these circumstances there cannot even be talk of new social reforms in the metropolitan centers or of grants of liberties to the colonies.
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  • Total subsidy followed by generous grants had bred alarming complacency.
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  • Some non-profit charitable corporations threaten boycotts and then ask for and get grants from targeted companies.
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  • The blame for the massive cutbacks lies with the Deputy Prime Minister's office, which has devised new criteria to award grants.
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  • He said that they were purely departmental procedures for dealing with claims for capital grants under the grant-maintained transitional arrangements.
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  • Provide grants to families on low income with a physically or mentally disabled dependent to have a modest UK holiday break.
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  • Area Committees already disburse local development grants of various kinds.
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  • For obvious reasons, all these grants have eligibility criteria, in addition to which they are entirely discretionary.
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  • discretionary grants in the Council's Grants Policy.
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  • Awards for All Awards for All is a lottery grants distributor aimed at local community projects.
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  • An increase in funding of discretionary grants to reduce the number of unfit private sector dwellings.
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  • entrusted to manage, including grants or public donations.
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  • Office machinery and services which earn foreign exchange should be allowed to benefit from investment grants.
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  • ample exemplification and confirmation of Grants and Privileges by Hen.
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  • Grants Guide Got an idea to improve a local eyesore or improve the environment?
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  • fast trackar emphasis will be put on the ESRC's ' fast-track ' small grants scheme.
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  • Germany grants $ 13 million Germany has granted $ 13 million for relief operations and in the rehabilitation of infrastructures destroyed by the floods.
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  • Grants are available for up to three years duration in support of one precisely formulated line of research.
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  • Encourage the take up of these with big grants, paid for out of fuel duty on aviation fuel.
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  • glaciology group is currently supported by a series of research grants.
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  • Parish and Town Councils are awarded grants on a 50/50 basis, tho very small Councils can apply upto 75% .
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  • These discretionary grants are offered to help businesses carry out research or development work that will lead to technologically innovative products or processes.
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  • From 1850 the federal government made generous grants to help railroad promoters in raising capital.
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  • We have identified areas of Wales which have not received their fair share of heritage lottery grants.
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  • The Trust has recently received several grants toward the restoration of wetland habitats across the reserve.
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  • hardship grants can also be provided in a wide range of circumstances.
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  • hedgerow planting grants.
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  • hers scheme is a grants program for property owners to make external repair of buildings and reinstatement of lost architectural features.
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  • The grants will be available to all domestic householders.
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  • housing association tenants may sometimes qualify for Disabled Facilities Grants or Home Repair Assistance Grants.
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  • They chased government grants to build huge, high technology prototype machines.
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  • You may also be eligible for the standard grants offered across the boro for home improvements.
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  • In the end the grants seem inaccessible to the largely uneducated people in the remote areas.
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  • The Home Office either grants indefinite Leave to Remain (ILR) or Humanitarian Protection to the asylum seeker.
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  • ineligible to apply for grants from the Society.
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  • However, saving faith, the faith that actually grants you eternal life, is more than just intellectual acceptance.
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  • Grants of land were made to Sir James Douglas, one of Robert Bruce's chief lieutenants.
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  • Appointed king's lieutenant in France in 1436, and reappointed in 1440, York was given generous French land grants.
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  • The Fund's help is given in the form either of grants of money or interest-free loans.
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  • lottery grants distributor aimed at local community projects.
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  • Here in Dorset we are extremely lucky to benefit from an annual Capital Grants Program for Village Halls.
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  • maintenance grants are also available for some UK students whose training is funded by an NHS Bursary.
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  • meniscusrst prosthesis with artificial menisci was designed in Oxford by surgeons and engineered largely supported by grants from the ARC.
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  • one-off support grants will be considered.
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  • Do not refuse the free pardon, the full salvation which Jesus grants to all who trust Him.
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  • A strange monkey's paw grants John White, (Lawson ), three wishes.
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  • Some local authorities offer small-scale tree and hedgerow planting grants.
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  • sentinel poetry (Online) is not supported by any public funding or grants.
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  • It grants sovereignty a history it does not have, and denies interdependence a history it undoubtedly possesses.
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  • Other sources of funding for international postgraduates British Council Fellowships - range of grants, including for postgraduate study leading to a PhD.
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  • The prehistoric Society: research fund Grants from the general fund are to assist research into prehistoric archeology in any part of the world.
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  • pump priming grants.
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  • Such grants could be funded by a range of increasingly punitive taxes on large road bulk freight vehicles.
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  • qualify for European development grants including South Wales, Scotland and North East England.
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  • raised more than $ 40,000 in 18 months for the charity, which grants wishes for children with life-threatening diseases.
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  • This underpins the rationale for our reserves policy, but would also lead to the charity awarding smaller grants than it would consider desirable.
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  • The Treasurer shall maintain a register of grants made each year.
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  • Private sector housing - The Council offers a range of assistance including grants and an equity release scheme.
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  • We also sponsor the British Council's Post Doctoral research Program which gives Saudi academics grants to conduct research in British universities.
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  • There was reference earlier to a bell restoration fund allocating grants.
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  • same as the total of grants given to charities by the UK government (excluding public service contract funding ).
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  • spokesman on agriculture, said it was unacceptable for farmers to become entirely dependent on conservation grants.
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  • After the hearing, NIH staffers asked committee staffers for a list of the grants.
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  • That means each biotech start-up could triple its venture capital with matching grants.
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  • An anthropologist getting by on grants is in financially straitened circumstances.
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  • Despite this some funders simply subtract any reserves from revenue grants.
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  • These grants went far to alleviate the suffering which without them must have, followed the event.
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  • Landlord of a tenant, who has an assured tenancy, grants a new one.
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  • Grants are for internal travel and subsistence within the USA, not transatlantic travel.
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  • turtle hatchery and the whole Project attracts grants from the European Union and World Wildlife Fund.
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  • Visitors Grants: Please attach: a report of not more than two sides of A4 typescript with a list of references.
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  • This will be largely uncommitted funding to improve faculty stipends and student grants, and build and renew laboratories and infrastructure.
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  • underpins the rationale for our reserves policy, but would also lead to the charity awarding smaller grants than it would consider desirable.
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  • wader scrape which was cut a few years back using money from landfill tax grants.
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  • They raised more than $ 40,000 in 18 months for the charity, which grants wishes for children with life-threatening diseases.
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  • was richly rewarded by grants of land, but in 1254 was excommunicated by Pope Innocent IV.
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  • He was the son of Philip Livingston (1686-1749), and grandson of Robert Livingston (1654-1725), who was born at Ancrum, Scotland, emigrated to America about 1673, and received grants (beginning in 1686) to "Livingston Manor" (a tract of land on the Hudson, comprising the greater part of what are now Dutchess and Columbia counties).
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  • The slogan of the Grants is "Stand fast Craigellachie!"
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  • The pope on his side grants the temporal sovereign certain rights, such as that of making or controlling the appointment of dignitaries; engages to proceed in harmony with the government in the creation of dioceses or parishes; and regularizes the situation produced by the usurpation of church property &c. The great advantage of concordats - indeed their principal utility - consists in transforming necessarily unequal unilateral claims into contractual obligations analogous to those which result from an international convention.
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  • Agricultural Organizalion.In France the interests of agriculture are entrusted to a special ministry, comprising the following divisions: (1) forests, (2) breeding-studs (haras); (3) agriculture, a department which supervises agricultural instruction and the distribution of grants and premiums; (4) agricultural improvements, draining, irrigation, &c.; (5) an intelligence department which prepares statistics, issues information as to prices and markets, &c. The minister is assisted by a superior council of agriculture, the members of which, numbering a hundred, include senators, deputies and prominent agriculturists.
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  • Private enterprise was, therefore, encouraged by liberal grants of land to undertake the work of construction; but the changed conditions of the state have now altered the state policy, and the government have already acquired one of the two trunk lines constructed by private enterprise, and it is not likely that any further concessions in regard to railway construction will be granted to private persons.
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  • In 1859 he went to the Education Office as vice-president of the Council in Lord Palmerston's ministry; there he pursued a vigorous policy, insisting on the necessity of payment by results, and bringing in the revised code (1862), which embodied this principle and made an examination in "the three R's" the test for grants of public money.
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  • of the Sermons - he grants the validity of an appeal to " nature " upon the lines of a sort of Stoical idealism, but for his own part he prefers the humbler appeal to human nature.
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  • The main object of these was to invest the senate, which he recruited with a number of his own party, with full control over the state, over every magistrate and every province; and the mainstay of his political system was to be the military colonies which he had established with grants of land throughout every part of Italy, to the ruin of the old Italian freeholders and farmers, who from this time dwindled away, leaving whole districts waste and desolate.
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  • He also received many grants of land, including the lordship of Bothwell, which had been taken from John Ramsay, Lord Bothwell (d.
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  • (Ed.) confiscations, his grants, all that he did, was a logical deduction from one or two legal principles, arbitrary certainly in their conception, but strictly carried out to their results.
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  • A market is still held weekly, also fairs in May and August correspond to these grants.
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  • The grants of this company were owned by the Forest City Railway Company and the property was leased to the Municipal Traction Company (on behalf of the public - the city itself not being empowered to own and operate street railways).
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  • The university is supported by a state tax of 0.23 mills per dollar on the taxed property of the state, by special appropriations from the state (for " deficiency," for School of Mines, and for salaries of teachers in the department of mines and engineering), by the interest on state bonds and land contracts purchased with the proceeds of Federal land grants under the Morrill Act of 1862, by Federal appropriations under the Morrill Act of 1890 and the Hatch Act, and by students' fees, &c. the total of this income was estimated in1906-1907at 8628,500.
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  • Although he broke off the Magyar tribal system, encouraged the private ownership of land, and even made grants of land on condition of military service - in order to secure an armed force independent of the national levy - he based his new principle of government, not on feudalism, but on the organization of the Frankish empire, which he adapted to suit the peculiar exigencies of his realm.
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  • This innovation on the ancient practice was confirmed by the subsequent council of Lyons, 566, and from this period these grants ceased to be regarded as personal, and their substance became annexed to the churches, - in other words, they were henceforth enjoyed jure tituli, and no longer jure personals.
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  • Her extravagant expenditure, returned by Salisbury in 1605 at more than L50,000 and by Chamberlain at her death at more than 84,000, was unfavourably contrasted with the economy of Queen Elizabeth; in spite of large allowances and grants of estates which included Oatlands, Greenwich House and Nonsuch, it greatly exceeded her income, her debts in 1616 being reckoned at nearly fio,000, while her jewelry and her plate were valued at her death at nearly half a million.
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  • But his successor, Humbert de Grammont, resumed the grants made to the count, and in 1125 by the Accord of Seyssel, the count fully acknowledged the suzerainty of the bishop. A fresh struggle under Bishop Ardutius (1135-1185) ended in the confirmation by Frederick Barbarossa, as emperor, of the position of the bishop as subject to no one but himself (1153), this declaration being strengthened by the elevation of the bishop and his successors to the rank of princes of the empire (1162).
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  • There is little relation between the amounts proposed to be spent in any one year and the amounts proposed to be raised, and there is a strong tendency to deplete the public treasury through special grants secured by individual members.
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  • In 1798 he joined Jefferson in opposing the Alien and Sedition Laws, and Madison himself wrote the resolutions of the Virginia legislature declaring that it viewed "the powers of the Federal government as resulting from the compact to which the states are parties, as limited by the plain sense and intention of the instrument constituting that compact; as no further valid than they are authorized by the grants enumerated in that compact; and that, in case of a deliberate, palpable and dangerous exercise of other powers, not granted by the said compact, the states, who are parties thereto, have the right and are in duty bound to interpose for arresting the progress of the evil, and for maintaining within their respective limits, the authorities, rights and liberties appertaining to them."
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  • Land monopoly is an evil of large proportions in California to-day, but it is due to the laxness of the United States government in enabling speculators to accumulate holdings and not to the original extent of Mexican grants.
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  • In 1908 ten departments had been organized: Botanical Research, with a "desert laboratory" (1903) at Tucson, Arizona; Economics and Sociology (1904); Experimental Evolution, with a station (1904) at Cold Spring Harbor, New York (see Huntington, N.Y.); Geophysical Research, with a laboratory (1906-1907) at Washington - investigations have been carried on by the U.S. Geological Survey and at McGill University, Toronto; Historical Research (1903); Marine Biology, with a laboratory (1904) at Tortugas, Florida; Meridian Astrometry (1906; work is carried on especially at Dudley Observatory, Albany, New York); Research in Nutrition, with a laboratory (1906) at Boston, Massachusetts - investigations (since 1904) had been carried on at Yale and Wesleyan universities; Solar Physics, with observatory (1905) on Mount Wilson, California, and workshops at Pasadena, California, and Terrestrial Magnetism (1903; headquarters in Washington); the institution had assisted Luther Burbank in his horticultural experiments since 1905, and had published the Index Medicus since 1903; and it makes occasional grants for minor research and tentative investigations.
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  • The writ of habeas corpus has not been formally adopted or the Habeas Corpus Acts formally extended to South Africa; but in the Cape Colony, under the charter of justice and colonial legislation, the supreme court on petition grants a remedy equivalent to that obtained in England by writ of habeas corpus; and the remedy is sometimes so described (Koke v.
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  • But about the same time the duke conveyed the entire province to John, Lord Berkeley, and Sir George Carteret, and these two conflicting grants gave rise to a long-continued controversy (see NEW Jersey).
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  • The company is working with communities in several villages affected, helping develop proposals for income generating projects and administering small pump priming grants.
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  • Various areas of the UK also qualify for European development grants including South Wales, Scotland and North East England.
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  • Owners now get grants to remove derelict fences, yet one may well query why people should be paid to remove their own rubbish.
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  • Suggestions on the form of grants to be issued by the King, of the profits of recusants ' lands.
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  • The Grants will support 42 schemes, many of which will refurbish existing sites and extend their life.
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  • We also sponsor the British Council 's Post Doctoral Research Program which gives Saudi academics grants to conduct research in British universities.
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  • This is about the same as the total of grants given to charities by the UK government (excluding public service contract funding).
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  • Tim Yeo, the Tories ' spokesman on agriculture, said it was unacceptable for farmers to become entirely dependent on conservation grants.
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  • Period of award: Grants are tenable for 12 months.
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  • We found, Lara Beach has a dedicated turtle hatchery and the whole Project attracts grants from the European Union and World Wildlife Fund.
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  • Grants for individuals relinquishing occupation of uncommercial units 10.
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  • Such a notice grants a world-wide, royalty-free license, unlimited in duration, to use that work under the conditions stated herein.
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  • The LNR contains a lake and a wader scrape which was cut a few years back using money from landfill tax grants.
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  • The Fountain of Youth grants whomever drinks from it eternal youth.
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  • In addition, the Winn Feline Foundation provides grants for scientific studies specific to cats and their well-being.
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  • They are funded mainly through third-party donations or grants.
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  • Non-profit companies are funded by grants and charitable gifts and do not generally charge consumers for their services.
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  • Additional information may be required before the issuer grants approval.
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  • Opening an account may be necessary to deposit funds from student loans and grants.
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  • The final set of programs the government has made available to provide debt relief for the public include grants from government agencies.
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  • These grants not consolidation loans, but can help you manage and cope with your debt load nonetheless.
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  • These programs include grants to people who were in an emergency situation, such as a flood or a hurricane, and grant programs for people that have large medical bills they can't pay.
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  • These grants may provide debt relief for the millions of citizens whose unmanageable debt resulted from medical bills not covered by insurance or from other unforeseen bad luck.
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  • Grants obtained from government programs are money that never has to be paid back.
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  • In the majority of divorces, an agreement can be reached that grants primary custody to one parent or joint custody to both parents.
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  • Even with grants and other incentives, it can take many years before the savings of a newly installed solar panel system are realized.
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  • They want the Federal tax cuts and financial grants that are available to companies researching renewable energy sources.
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  • Often, they are also experts in finding government grants or tax deductions that will make any improvements or modifications less costly overall.
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  • While grants and tax incentives are available, the costs of solar panels can be considerable.
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  • As you gather information from various makeup artists colleges, be sure to inquire about the availability of financial aid, whether it be in the form of student loans, grants or a combination of both.
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  • The financial aid website may also offer links to outside scholarship-granting organizations and can help you find grants and loans to supplement scholarships.
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  • The agreement also grants EBay certain rights.
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  • Their accreditation also means that students are eligible for federal student loans and grants.
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  • Since they don't have to be repaid, grants are a form of college funding based primarily on your financial need.
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  • Students from low- or middle-income families are the recipients of most college grants.
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  • If your school won't help you with expenses, look for scholarships and grants; some are designed with independent research projects in mind.
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  • Federal Pell Grants are the largest source of aid for students with financial need.
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  • Students who receive Pell Grants may also be eligible for Federal Supplemental Educational Opportunity Grants (FSEOG) if they can demonstrate a significant amount of need.
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  • Beginning with the 2006-2007 academic year, students can also receive Academic Competitiveness Grants or National SMART Grants if they meet the necessary eligibility criteria.
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  • None of the money you receive from federal grants will need to be repaid.
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  • While you should be aware of costs in your college search, you should also consider the possibility of scholarships, grants and loans to help you finance the best education possible.
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  • College grants and scholarships are ideal sources of college funding.
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  • Unlike college loans, the money received from grants or scholarships does not have to be repaid.
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  • While scholarships are often based primarily on academic merit or special talents, college grants are based primarily on your need for assistance.
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  • College grants are usually forms of federal financial aid.
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  • There are many different types of college grants that students can receive.
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  • Federal Pell Grants are the nation's oldest source of tuition assistance for low or moderate income students.
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  • Pell Grants are awarded to undergraduate students who have not earned a bachelor's or professional degree.
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  • The maximum Pell Grant award for the 2006-2007 academic year is $4,050, although most students will receive smaller grants.
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