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jails

jails Sentence Examples

  • I'll send you a file in a cake if Fitzgerald jails you for assault.

  • Then Fitz goes and jails Fred O'Connor just for spite.

  • The labouring convicts are distributed among four jails and nineteen stations; the self-supporters in thirtyeight villages.

  • There are also a deputy postmaster-general, chief superintendent and four superintendents of telegraphs, a chief collector of customs, three collectors and four port officers, and an inspector-general of jails.

  • There are five state penal and correctional institutions: the Indiana Boys' School (1868-1883, the House of Refuge; 1883-1903, the Reform School for Boys), at Plainfield; the Indiana Girls' School, established at Indianapolis (1873), and removed to Clermont in 1907; a woman's prison (the first in the United States, authorized in 1869 and opened in 1873 at Indianapolis), which is entirely under the control of women (as is also the Indiana Girls' School) and has a correctional department (1908), in reality a state workhouse for women, formed with a view to removing as far as possible sentenced women from the county jails; a reformatory (1897), at Jeffersonville, conducted upon a modification of the " Elmira plan," formerly the State Prison (1822), later (1860) the State Prison South, so called to distinguish it from the State Prison North (1860) at Michigan City; and the prison at Michigan City, which became the Indiana State Prison in 1897.

  • Each county provides for the indoor care of the poor in poor asylums and children's homes, and for local prisoners in county jails.

  • Paris was thus left to the rioters, who seized arms wherever they could find them, broke open the jails, burnt the octroi barriers and soon had every man's life and goods at their discretion.

  • The number of persons arrested and imprisoned reached hundreds of thousands, of whom many died in their crowded and filthy jails.

  • The commissioner must inspect once each year all penal, correctional and eleemosynary institutions, including public hospitals, jails, poorhouses and corporations and organizations doing charitable work; and the commissioner appears as next friend in cases affecting the property of orphan minors, and has power to investigate complaints against public and private institutions whose charters may be revoked for cause by the commissioner.

  • Nothing loth, he established a revolutionary tribunal, and formed a body of desperate men, called the Legion of Marat, for the purpose of destroying in the swiftest way the masses of prisoners heaped in the jails.

  • at Mystic; the Connecticut institute and industrial home for the blind, at Hartford; Fitch's home for soldiers, at Noroton; ten county jails in the eight counties; and eight county temporary homes for dependent and neglected children.

  • The principal duties of this board are to examine the condition and the management of such institutions and report to the governor; and county and city authorities must submit to it for criticism all plans for new jails, public infirmaries, and hospitals.

  • I'll send you a file in a cake if Fitzgerald jails you for assault.

  • Then Fitz goes and jails Fred O'Connor just for spite.

  • He sounds liberal in calling for federal aid to help alcoholics in local jails.

  • gaolout the Museum: One of the first purpose-built county jails in England, it now tells the story of Buckingham.

  • imprisoned in seven jails and condemned to death, tho released just before the Liberation of Paris.

  • incarcerated in maximum security jails.

  • But going into police cells was necessary in some parts of the country as overcrowded jails reached breaking point.

  • overcrowded jails, the immigrants will serve their sentences overseas.

  • prisoners in British jails in Ireland or England or were their relatives.

  • purpose-built county jails in England, it now tells the story of Buckingham.

  • Some jails " have developed local policies which eliminate whole swaths of eligible prisoners " .

  • The labouring convicts are distributed among four jails and nineteen stations; the self-supporters in thirtyeight villages.

  • There are also a deputy postmaster-general, chief superintendent and four superintendents of telegraphs, a chief collector of customs, three collectors and four port officers, and an inspector-general of jails.

  • There are five state penal and correctional institutions: the Indiana Boys' School (1868-1883, the House of Refuge; 1883-1903, the Reform School for Boys), at Plainfield; the Indiana Girls' School, established at Indianapolis (1873), and removed to Clermont in 1907; a woman's prison (the first in the United States, authorized in 1869 and opened in 1873 at Indianapolis), which is entirely under the control of women (as is also the Indiana Girls' School) and has a correctional department (1908), in reality a state workhouse for women, formed with a view to removing as far as possible sentenced women from the county jails; a reformatory (1897), at Jeffersonville, conducted upon a modification of the " Elmira plan," formerly the State Prison (1822), later (1860) the State Prison South, so called to distinguish it from the State Prison North (1860) at Michigan City; and the prison at Michigan City, which became the Indiana State Prison in 1897.

  • Each county provides for the indoor care of the poor in poor asylums and children's homes, and for local prisoners in county jails.

  • Paris was thus left to the rioters, who seized arms wherever they could find them, broke open the jails, burnt the octroi barriers and soon had every man's life and goods at their discretion.

  • The number of persons arrested and imprisoned reached hundreds of thousands, of whom many died in their crowded and filthy jails.

  • The commissioner must inspect once each year all penal, correctional and eleemosynary institutions, including public hospitals, jails, poorhouses and corporations and organizations doing charitable work; and the commissioner appears as next friend in cases affecting the property of orphan minors, and has power to investigate complaints against public and private institutions whose charters may be revoked for cause by the commissioner.

  • Nothing loth, he established a revolutionary tribunal, and formed a body of desperate men, called the Legion of Marat, for the purpose of destroying in the swiftest way the masses of prisoners heaped in the jails.

  • at Mystic; the Connecticut institute and industrial home for the blind, at Hartford; Fitch's home for soldiers, at Noroton; ten county jails in the eight counties; and eight county temporary homes for dependent and neglected children.

  • The principal duties of this board are to examine the condition and the management of such institutions and report to the governor; and county and city authorities must submit to it for criticism all plans for new jails, public infirmaries, and hospitals.

  • From early in the morning, wearing a dressing jacket, she attended to her household affairs, and then she drove out: on holy days to church and after the service to jails and prisons on affairs of which she never spoke to anyone.

  • Some jails " have developed local policies which eliminate whole swaths of eligible prisoners ".

  • Granted, it isn't like he's going to San Quentin or anything and county jails have a supposed less violent atmosphere then say, a prison - still, it has got to be scary for the baby faced 18 year old.

  • Others end up in jails or mental institutions.

  • Jail.org provides information on public criminal records, county jails, state department of corrections facilities, public records, criminal public records, prison inmate locators and jail inmate search tools.

  • Post-1906 San Francisco Earthquake, many civilian prisoners from the city's jails were transferred to Alcatraz for temporary detention during rebuilding.

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