Penalty sentence example

penalty
  • He is paying the penalty for the loss of a hundred thousand innocent lives.
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  • Last night's penalty hadn't been that bad.
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  • The penalty for failure was escalating.
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  • The penalty for adultery was the loss of the eyes,.
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  • She winced, unable to fathom what kind of penalty she'd face tonight.
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  • It was further enjoined that any one playing bowls outside of his own garden or orchard was liable to a penalty of 6s.
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  • It costs me less in every sense to incur the penalty of disobedience to the State than it would to obey.
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  • Prytaneia were court-fees paid when the prosecutor was claiming a part of the penalty which the defendant would be called upon to pay if he lost.
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  • Doctrines directly attacking Christianity Cromwell regarded, indeed, as outside toleration and to be punished by the civil power, but at the same time he mitigated the severity of the penalty ordained by the law.
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  • Eye for eye, tooth for tooth, limb for limb was the penalty for assault upon an amelu.
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  • Compulsory attendance of young men at national guard drills is enforced for at least two months of the year, under penalty of enforced service in the Line.
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  • The 77th Novel of Justinian assigned death as the penalty, as did also the Capitularies.
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  • The Pharisees, who regarded his rule as an inevitable penalty for the sins of the people, he encouraged.
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  • Penalty for vagrancy rose over the years from time served in stocks, to whipping, to branding, and then to death.
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  • "We're here to deliver the daily penalty," the leader said, smiling.
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  • Yearly returns, under a penalty of £T5 to £T25, of the results of working have to be rendered to the Mines Administration.
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  • To cause loss of liberty or property by false witness was punished by the penalty the perjurer sought to bring upon another.
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  • Death was the penalty for the least offence, and no past services - as Koes Mahommed was to find to his cost - were admitted in extenuation.
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  • This death penalty was also fixed for such conduct as placed another in danger of death.
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  • Thus, among some tribes of Western Australia the penalty for abducting another's wife was to stand with leg extended while each male of the tribe stuck his spear into it.
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  • The legal reforms which they introduced tended for the most part to mercy, but the Talmud refers to one case which is an exception: false witnesses were condemned to suffer the penalty due to their victim, even if he escaped.
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  • Bernardo's penalty, on account of his youth, was commuted to perpetual imprisonment, and after a year's confinement he was pardoned.
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  • Roger Bacon was rather a pioneer of modern science than a Scholastic, and persecution and imprisonment were the penalty of his opposition to the spirit of his time.
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  • It is the duty of the surveyor to keep the highways in repair; and if a highway is out of repair, the surveyor may be summoned before justices and convicted in a penalty not exceedin ordered to complete the repairs within, a limited time.
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  • The fifth canon of the council of Macon, in 584, forbids clergy to dress like laymen and imposes a penalty of thirty days' imprisonment on bread and water; but this may be merely penitential.
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  • The president had made up his mind that the sentence must be carried out; the congress by a great majority were resolved not to permit the death penalty to be inflicted.
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  • The Liberal party and Sagasta paid the penalty of their lack of success, and directly the Cortes met in March 1899, after the peace treaty of the 1 oth of December 1898 with the United States, they were defeated in the senate.
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  • "on the complaint of two parishioners" (too often qualified ad hoc by a temporary residence) followed; and since the act had provided no penalty save imprisonment for contempt of court, there followed the scandal of zealous clergymen being lodged in gaol indefinitely "for conscience' sake."
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  • It is said that one of Zaleucus's laws forbade a citizen, under penalty of death, to enter the senate-house bearing a weapon.
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  • A sort of symbolic retaliation was the punishment of the offending member, seen in the cutting off the hand that struck a father or stole a trust; in cutting off the breast of a wet-nurse who substituted a changeling for the child entrusted to her; in the loss of the tongue that denied father or mother (in the Elamite contracts the same penalty was inflicted for perjury); in the loss of the eye that pried into forbidden secrets.
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  • A similar penalty attached to intermarriage between Jews and Christians, and an attempt was made to nullify all Jewish marriages which were not celebrated in accordance with Roman law.
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  • The penalty is forfeiture by the offender of any advantage from the simoniacal transaction, of his patronage by the patron, of his benefice by the presentee; and now by the Benefices Act 1892, a person guilty of simony is guilty of an offence for which he may be proceeded against under the Clergy Discipline Act 1892.
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  • of London under a penalty of ioo in case of a refusal to permit it.
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  • (439) under penalty of a heavy fine, Jews were forbidden to hold Christian slaves under pain of death (423).
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  • The penalty for not filing is much more costly than that of paying late.
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  • The penalty of flogging, preferred by the peasants to fine or imprisonment, was not unknown.
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  • The penalty for false witness was usually that which would have been awarded the convicted criminal.
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  • The Elkins Act of 1903 was incorporated in the statute, and an imprisonment penalty was added to the existing fine.
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  • Agrippa, the grandson of Herod the Great, was an avowed partisan of the new emperor and had paid penalty for a premature avowal of his preference.
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  • (1488), " two hundred persons were occupied and lived of their lawful labours, now there are occupied two or three herdsmen, and the residue fall into idleness "; therefore it is ordained that houses which within three years have been let for farms, with twenty acres of land lying in tillage or husbandry, shall be upheld, under the penalty of half the profits, to be forfeited to the king or the lord of the fee.
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  • A clause provided that, within five days after the passing of the law, every senator should take an oath to observe it, under penalty of being expelled from the senate and heavily fined.
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  • In 1236 and at various subsequent dates in the same century this town suffered severely from encroachments of the sea, and in 1266 it paid the penalty for its adherence to the cause of Simon de Montfort.
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  • The first step was to decree the penalty of six years' imprisonment against any person who should sell specie for a more considerable quantity of assignats, or who should stipulate a different price for commodities according as the payment was to be made in specie or in assignats.
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  • For the second offence the penalty was to be twenty years' imprisonment (August I, 1793), for which the death penalty was ultimately substituted (May 10, 1794).
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  • To obtain a concession, formalities detailed in the law must be complied with, under a penalty of £T10o to £Tl000.
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  • Certain specified plans must be delivered annually, under penalty of £T5 to £T25, to the Mines Administration, and, under similar penalties, all information and facilities for visiting the mines in detail must be afforded to government inspectors.
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  • (629-639), to a time when the power of the mayors of the palace was still feeble, since we read of a mayor being threatened with the death penalty for taking bribes in the course of his judicial duties.
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  • I was told that it had been printed, but that every copy had been at the same time burnt at Rome, and that Galileo had been himself condemned to some penalty" 14 He has also seen a copy of Galileo's condemnation .
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  • In 1631 the spahis of Asia Minor rose in revolt, in protest against the deposition of the grand vizier Khosrev; their representatives crowded to Constantinople, stoned the new grand vizier, Hafiz, in the court of the palace, and pursued the sultan himself into the inner apartments, clamouring for seventeen heads of his advisers and favourites, on penalty of his own deposition.
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  • But, time is running out and the penalty will endure a lifetime.
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  • scuffle between the players, the penalty is reversed.
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  • This window coincides with the deadline other cruisers must meet in order to cancel existing reservations without having to pay a penalty fee.
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  • The Code does not say what would be the penalty of murder, but death is so often awarded where death is caused that we can hardly doubt that the murderer was put to death.
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  • Now the penalty had been paid, and the Babylonians, whose policy was less destructive than that of Assyria, contented themselves with appointing as governor a certain Gedaliah.
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  • A penalty was therefore imposed on all who kept above 2000 sheep; and no person was to take in farm more than two tenements of husbandry.
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  • He favoured the death penalty for spies, but after the war advocated amnesty for political prisoners.
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  • Nevertheless, when the trial proceeded, he voted with the majority which declared Louis to be guilty, but recommended that the penalty should be postponed until the cessation of hostilities, and that the sentence should then be ratified by the Convention or by some other legislative body.
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  • and paid the penalty for doing so in 1691, but the 9th earl was restored in 1702, and his great-grandson, the 12th earl, was created marquess of Clanricarde in 1789.
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  • It was bad enough that Jonny was threatening some kind of penalty.
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  • Jessi had no idea what Jonny might want with her, unless he intended to kill her as a final penalty.
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  • The death penalty was freely awarded for theft and other crimes regarded as coming under that head; for theft involving entrance of palace or temple treasury, for illegal purchase from minor or slave, for selling stolen goods or receiving the same, for common theft in the open (in default of multiple restoration) or receiving the same, for false claim to goods, for kidnapping, for assisting or harbouring fugitive slaves, for detaining or appropriating same, for brigandage, for fraudulent sale of drink, for disorderly conduct of tavern, for delegation of personal service, for misappropriating the levy, for oppression of feudal holders, for causing death of a householder by bad building.
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  • If he abandoned his holding he was brought back and punished; and any one who received him had not only to restore him but to pay a penalty.
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  • Any one who removed a boundary stone was accursed (sacer) and might be slain with impunity; a fine was afterwards substituted for the death penalty.
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  • He had, however, entered the ranks of the Girondins, and had voted in the trial of the king against the death penalty and in favour of the appeal to the people.
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  • The worst sacrilege of all, defiling the Host, is mentioned frequently, and generally brought the death penalty accompanied by the cruellest and most ignominious tortures.
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  • the penalty for stealing the Host was the stake; that for other crimes was graded accordingly.
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  • it was forbidden under penalty of death to demolish crosses and images and to commit other acts of scandal and impious sedition.
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  • decreed the same penalty for sacrilege joined to superstition and impiety, and in the somewhat belated religious persecution of the duke of Bourbon in 1724 those convicted of larceny in churches, together with their accomplices, were condemned, the men to the galleys for life or for a term of years, the women to be branded with the letter V and imprisoned for life, or for a term.
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  • In the penal code the penalty for interfering with and molesting worshippers is slight, a fine of from 16 to 300 francs and prison from six days to three months, while damage or insult to the objects of worship brought only 16 francs to soo francs fine, and prison from fifteen days to six months.
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  • The excesses of the Revolutionary Tribunal increased with the growth of Robespierre's ascendancy in the Committee of Public Safety; and on the 10th of June 1794 was promulgated, at his instigation, the infamous Law of 22 Prairial, which forbade prisoners to employ counsel for their defence, suppressed the hearing of witnesses and made death the sole penalty.
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  • Early meanings of the root gild or geld were expiation, penalty, sacrifice or worship, feast or banquet, and contribution or payment; it is difficult to determine which is the earliest meaning, and we are not certain whether the gildsmen were originally those who contributed to a common fund or those who worshipped or feasted together.
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  • This transaction, which was called commendation, gave rise in the German state to a written contract which related the facts and provided a penalty for its violation.
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  • perdonare, to remit a debt or other obligation on a penalty), the remission, by the power entrusted with the execution of the laws, of the penalty attached to a crime.
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  • The Crown by pardon only remits the penalty for an attack upon itself.
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  • A fine or penalty imposed for the offence may, however, be remitted.
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  • by the Remission of Penalties Act 1875 his majesty may remit any penalty imposed under 21 Geo.
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  • The assythment, or indemnification due to the heirs of the person murdered from the murderer, is due if the murderer has received pardon, though not if he has suffered the penalty of the law.
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  • It legislated on matters relating to common trade interests, and, in the case of the regulation of 1287 concerning shipwrecked goods, we find it imposing this legislation on the towns under the penalty of exclusion from the association.
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  • A conspicuous instance was the exclusion of Cologne from 1471 until its obedience in 1476, but the penalty had been earlier imposed, as in the case of Brunswick, on towns which overthrew their patrician governments.
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  • 15 seq.: " If any one, I do not say should blaspheme against the Lord of men and gods, but should even dare to utter his name unseasonably, let him expect the penalty of death."
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  • reconquered the city Colletta was thrown into prison and only escaped the death penalty by means of judiciously administered bribes.
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  • This board reported strongly in Porter's favour, but at the time the remission of the disqualifying penalty was all that was obtained in the way of redress.
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  • Claude Rigot, the procureur-general, put it to Servetus that his legal education must have warned him of the provisions of the code of Justinian to this effect; but in 1535 all the old laws on the subject of religion had been set aside at Geneva; the only civil penalty recognized by the edicts of 1 543 being banishment.
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  • A milder form of penalty was the temporary separation or seclusion (niddah) prescribed for ceremonial uncleanness.
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  • 42 indicate that exclusion from the synagogue was a recognized penalty, and that it was probably inflicted on those who confessed Jesus as the Christ.
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  • 2 ("Whosoever killeth you," &c.) may point to the power of inflicting the major penalty.
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  • The form of penalty which would meet these conditions is not explained.
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  • The former, which involved exclusion from participation in the eucharistic service and from the eucharist itself, though not from the so-called "service of the catechumens," was the usual punishment of comparatively light offences; the latter, which was the penalty for graver scandals, involved "exclusion from all church privileges," - a vague expression which has sometimes been interpreted as meaning total exclusion from the very precincts of the church building (inter hiemantes orare) and from the favour of God (Bingham, Antiquities of Christian Church, xvi.
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  • On this point the provincial synods of Illiberis (Elvira) in 305 and of Ancyra in 315 subsequently came to conflicting decisions, the council of Elvira forbidding the reception of offenders into communion during life, and the council of Ancyra fixing a limit to the penalty in the same cases.
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  • No persons so excommunicated shall incur any civil penalty or incapacity whatever, save such sentence of imprisonment, not exceeding six months, as the court shall direct and certify to the king in chancery.
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  • Every subject was bound under penalty of a fine to attend church on Sunday.
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  • Execution by electricity has been the death penalty since 1898.
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  • Massachusetts had excluded the English Book of Common Prayer, she had restricted the franchise, laid the death penalty, on religious opinions, and passed various other laws repugnant to the Crown, notably to Charles II.
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  • On the 24th of February 1848 he was chosen by the Republicans as a member of the provisional government, and as minister of justice he secured the decrees abolishing the death penalty for political offences, and making the office of judge immovable.
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  • And this latter was their own standpoint; their acts were more acts of church discipline than those of civil penalty.
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  • At a meeting held in January 1766, in protest against the Stamp Act, it was declared, that "Whereas it appears from ancient Records and other Memorials of Incontestible Validity that our Ancestors with a great Sum Purchased said township, with great Peril possessed and Defended the Same, we are Born free (having never been in bondage to any), an inheritance of Inestimable Value," and a penalty of 20S.
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  • Participation in the war involved the Ottoman Empire in hostilities on every front of her territory; it was the penalty of her action and her geographical situation.
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  • The Edomite revolt under Jehoram of Judah becomes the penalty for the king's apostasy (2 Chron.
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  • The arbitrator ex compromisso sumptus had no coercive jurisdiction, and in order to make his award effective, the agreement of reference was confirmed by a stipulation and usually provided a penalty (poena, petunia compromissa) in case of disobedience.
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  • The sum agreed on by way of penalty might be either specific or unliquidated, e.g.
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  • It refers not to an accusation, but to sin actually committed (after baptism); and it denotes the setting of the sinner free from the guilt of the sin, or from its ecclesiastical penalty (excommunication), or from both.
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  • The Old Testament has no theory of sacrifice; in connexion with sin the sacrifice was popularly regarded as payment of penalty or compensation.
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  • that the atonement took place not to satisfy the wrath of God, but in the practical interests of the divine government of the world, " The sufferings and death of the Son of God are an exemplary exhibition of God's hatred of moral evil, in connexion with which it is safe and prudent to remit that penalty, which so far as God and the divine attributes are concerned, might have been remitted without it."4
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  • For instance, it has been held that Christ atoned for man k ind not by enduring the penalty of sin, but by identify views.
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  • (and) because in His submission to the awful penalty of sin.
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  • At present the belief in an objective atonement is still widely held; whether in the form of penal theories - the old forensic view that the death of Christ atones by paying the penalty of man's sin - or in the form of governmental theories; that the Passion fulfilled a necessity of divine government by expressing and vindicating God's righteousness.
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  • Marat's name was long an object of execration on account of his insistence on the death penalty.
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  • He is praised and quoted (as Joannes Witlingius) for his judgment against applying the death penalty to anabaptists or other heretics in the De Haereticis, an sint persequendi (1554), issued by Sebastian Castellio under the pseudonym of Martinus Bellius.
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  • ceeded Michael in 1674), was to pay the penalty Sobieski, of his past lawlessness, to the uttermost farthing.
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  • Schmitt got mixed up with some of the political questions of the day - he was a native of Galicia and therefore a subject of the Austrian emperor - and was sentenced to death in 1846, but the penalty was commuted into imprisonment in Spielberg, whence he was released by the revolution of 1848.
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  • Historically speaking, it is indisputable that the practice of Indulgences in the medieval p4 +p2 C1C2(L1L2 M 2) + church arose out of the authoritative remission, in exceptional cases, of a certain proportion of this canonical penalty.
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  • The prima-facie meaning of the phrase is that the Indulgence itself frees the sinner not only from the temporal penalty (poena) but also from the guilt (culpa) of all his sins: and the fact that a phrase so misleading remained so long current shows the truth of Father Thurston's remark: " The laity cared little about the analysis of it, but they knew that the a culpa et poena was the name for the biggest thing in the nature of an Indulgence which it was possible to get " (Dublin Review, Jan.
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  • for I shall easily and quickly get plenary remission of any guilt and penalty whatsoever (cujusdam culpae et poenae) by absolution and indulgence granted to me from the Pope, whose writing and grant I have bought for 4d.
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  • The prisoners were to be tried by military commissions, and the sole penalty was death with confiscation of property.
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  • Corporations are forbidden to contribute money for campaign purposes on penalty of forfeiting their charters, or, if not chartered in the state, their right to carry on business in the state.
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  • At Whydah, the chief centre, there is a serpent temple, tenanted by some fifty snakes; every python of the danh-gbi kind must be treated with respect, and death is the penalty for killing one, even by accident.
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  • The death penalty was commuted into a punishment worse because more shameful than death.
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  • In the hope of relieving his financial difficulties, the king erected a mint, where money was coined of the "worst kind of old brass, guns and the refuse of metals, melted down together," of the nominal value of £1,568,800, with which his troops were paid, and tradesmen were compelled to receive it under penalty of being hanged in case of refusal.
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  • On the 2nd of June 1 793 he proposed a decree of accusation against the Girondists; on the 9th, at the Jacobin club, he outlined a programme which the Convention was destined gradually to realize: the expulsion of all foreigners not naturalized, the establishment of an impost on the rich, the deprivation of the rights of citizenship of all "anti-social" men, the creation of a revolutionary army, the licensing of all officers ci-devant nobles, the death penalty for unsuccessful generals.
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  • The general election of 1882 turned chiefly upon endorsement of the national policy of protection; in that of 1887 the electoral test was again applied to the same issue, while Sir John Macdonald also asked for approval of the government's action in exacting from Riel the full penalty of his guilt.
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  • Buying, selling or offering to buy or sell a vote has for penalty disfranchisement, and since 1891 the Australian ballot system has been used.
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  • Certificates of children's ages are necessary before a child is employed; false certification is forbidden under penalty of a fine of from $5 to $100 or hard labour not exceeding three months.
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  • On his proving unfaithful, the Great Mother slays the nymph with whom he has sinned, whereupon in madness he mutilates himself as a penalty.
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  • Gregory died far away from Rome, upon which he had brought incalculable evils; and not only Rome, but the papacy itself had to pay the penalty for the want of moderation of the pope.
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  • It was not till the 15th of June 1520 that his new theology was condemned by the bull Exsurge, and Luther himself threatened with excommunication - a penalty which was only enforced owing to his refusal to submit, on the 3rd of January 1521.
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  • As attendance at the fyrd was included in the trinoda necessitas it was compulsory on all holders of land; but that it was not confined to them is shown by the following extract from the laws of Ine, king of the West Saxons, dated about 690, which prescribes the penalty for the serious offence of neglecting the fyrd: "If a gesithcund man owning land neglect the fyrd, let him pay 120 shillings, and forfeit his land; one not owning land 60 shillings; a ceorlish man 30 shillings as fyrdwite."
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  • 3 Being made to " ride the barriers " was the penalty for anybody who attempted to take part in a tournament without the qualification of name and arms. Guillim (Display of Heraldry, p. 66) and Nisbet (System of Heraldry, ii.
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  • He spoke frequently and distinctly both of final reward for the righteous and final penalty for the wicked.
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  • Two sayings are held to point to a terminable penalty (Matt.
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  • The doctrine of eternal punishment has been opposed on many grounds, such as the disproportion between the offence and the penalty, the moral world should prepare itself for the descent of the and religious immaturity of the majority of men at death, the diminution of the happiness of heaven involved in the knowledge of the endless suffering of others (Schleiermacher), the defeat of the divine purpose of righteousness and grace that the continued antagonism of any of God's creatures would imply, the dissatisfaction God as Father must feel until His whole family is restored.
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  • Dorner maintains that hopeless perdition can be the penalty only of the deliberate rejection of the Gospel, that those who have not had the opportunity of choice fairly and fully in this life will get it hereafter, but that the right choice will in all cases be made we cannot be confident.
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  • This severe penalty remained in force in all the countries of Europe until the Middle Ages.
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  • Indeed, the tendency in continental Europe is to regard the abortion as a crime against the unborn child, and several codes (notably that of the German Empire) expressly recognize the life of the foetus, while others make the penalty more severe if abortion has been caused in the later stages of pregnancy, or if the woman is married.
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  • In 522 the young Amalaric was proclaimed king, and four years later, on Theodoric's death, he assumed full royal power in Spain and a part of Languedoc, relinquishing Provence to his cousin Athalaric. He married Clotilda, daughter of Clovis; but his disputes with her, he being an Arian and she a Catholic, brought on him the penalty of a Frankish invasion, in which he lost his life in 531.
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  • in 1501) gave special directions to the archbishops of Cologne, Mainz, Trier and Magdeburg regarding the growing abuses of the printing press; in 1515 the Lateran council formulated the decree De Impressione Librorum, which required that no work should be printed without previous examination by the proper ecclesiastica' authority, the penalty of unlicensed printing being excommunication of the culprit, and confiscation and destruction of the books.
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  • The penalty of excommunication ipso facto is only maintained for reading books written by heretics or apostates in defence of heresy, or books condemned by name under pain of excommunication by pontifical letters (not by decrees of the Index).
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  • The antrustions, belonging as they did to one body, had strictly defined duties towards one another; thus one antrustion was forbidden to bear witness against another under penalty of 15 solidi compensation.
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  • In these courts native law and customs (principally the Mahommedan law) were administered with the proviso that no penalty could be enforced which was contrary to the laws of humanity or opposed to any specific proclamation of the protectorate.
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  • Every slave could thereby assert his freedom if he desired to do so, but it was not made illegal for a native to own a slave, and no penalty attached to mere possession in such a case.
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  • The act of 1849 also forbids bulland bearbaiting, or fighting between any kinds of animals; requires the provision of food and water to animals impounded; lays down regulations as to the treatment of animals sent for slaughter, and imposes a penalty for improperly conveying animals.
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  • The Drugging of Animals Act 1876 imposes a penalty on giving poisonous drugs to any domestic animal unlawfully.
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  • The maximum penalty was imprisonment with or without hard labour for six months or a fine not exceeding £ioo, or both.
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  • The preachers could get the statute passed, but the sense of the laity prevented the death penalty from being inflicted, except, as far as we know, in one or two instances.
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  • As constable of Dundee he secured the commutation of the death penalty on minor offenders under his jurisdiction, and his expressed maxim was " in the greatest crimes it is thought wisest to pardon the multitude and punish the ringleaders."
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  • The Conqueror himself "loved the high game as if he were their father"; and the penalty for the unauthorized slaughter of a hart or hind was loss of both eyes.
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  • Lack of the power of brain concentration and severe inability to undergo the mental strain of arduous work are often the penalty which white races pay.
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  • An Indulgence is and can only be the remission of a merely ecclesiastical penalty; the church can remit what the church has imposed; it cannot remit what God has imposed.
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  • As a whole, the economic conditions implied are pastoral and agricultural, and are relatively primitive; and the general rudimentary character of the legal ideas appears in the death penalty for the goring ox (Exod.
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  • To the outer world the canton of Appenzell is best known by its institution of Landsgemeinden, or primitive democratic assemblies held in the open air, in which every male citizen (not being disqualified) over twenty years of age must (under a money penalty) appear personally: each half-canton has such an assembly of its own, that of Inner Rhoden always meeting at Appenzell, and that of Ausser Rhoden in the odd years at Hundwil (near Herisau) and in the even years at Trogen.
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  • Sin may be distinguished from guilt as follows: guilt is the liability to penalty, that is, to the suffering conceived not as the natural consequence, but as the expression of the divine displeasure, which sin as a breach of divine law involves.
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  • To this Augustine opposed the view that Adam's sin is, as its penalty, transmitted to all his descendants, both as guilt and as weakness.
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  • Coercion and intimidation slowly came to be leading ideas, the infliction of a lesser penalty than the capital.
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  • But consignment to a prison for lengthened periods was, as a penalty, of more recent introduction, and of still later date is the recognition of the duties incumbent upon the authority to use its powers mercifully by humane endeavours to reform and improve those on whom it laid hands.
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  • The prisoner becomes a convict and undergoes his penalty in one or more of the convict prisons.
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  • Imprisonment, albeit somewhat modified and diluted, continues to be used as the chief penalty and most trusted panacea for all crime.
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  • Of course there is in most cases the alternative of a fine, the non-payment of which entails the imprisonment; yet a penalty imposed on the pocket is so clearly the proper retribution for such misdeeds that better methods should be devised for the collection of fines.
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  • India retains association as the system most suitable for its criminal classes, with other methods generally abandoned in Great Britain, such as the employment of wellconducted prisoners as auxiliaries in prison discipline and service; deportation is still the penalty for the worst offences and is carried out on a large scale and with satisfactory results in the Andaman Islands.
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  • President Polk approved of the verdict except as to mutiny, but remitted the penalty, whereupon Fremont resigned.
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    0
  • Belisarius and his followers were prepared to let him pay the penalty of his rashness and disobedience.
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  • In 1723 Major Davel, at Lausanne, and in 1749 Henzi, in Bern itself, tried to break down this monopoly, but in each case paid the penalty of failure on the scaffold.
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  • In 1890 a semblance of the penalty was still maintained: the offender being allowed to escape from a burning hut through a crowd of snake-worshippers armed with clubs; if discreet in his bribes, and lucky, he might reach running water and could purify himself there.
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  • On the day of public procession - the last took place in 1857 or 1858 - naked priests and " wives" escorted the company with songs and dances; death was the penalty of those caught peering from their houses, and, apart from this, the natives feared loathsome diseases should they gaze upon the sacred scene.
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  • God then, who is love, delivers us from evil through Christ, who pays the penalty of our transgression to the enemy of God and man.
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  • St Anselm denied that any penalty was due to the devil, and in terms of feudal honour restated the problem.
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  • For its insurrection against the French garrison in 1499 it paid a terrible penalty in 1500, and in 1512, after the victory of Ravenna, Pavia presented to Louis XII., as a sign of fidelity, a magnificent standard: this however fell into the hands of Swiss mercenaries and was sent to Fribourg as a trophy of war (it no longer exists).
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  • No player may touch his cards until he has made his bet; the penalty is a fine to the pool of twice the stake, and the loss of his right to bet during that round.
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    0
  • For Owen's brilliant but brief career and ruthless treatment of English settlers and Anglophil Welshmen, his countrymen had not unnaturally to pay a heavy penalty in the severe statutes which the affrighted parliaments of Henry IV.
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  • To supplement what has already been pointed out in the article Niidrash, it may be noticed that the familiar penalty of the " forty stripes save one " (2 Cor.
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  • But the penalty is obviously older than, and entirely independent of, the arbitrary explanation by which it is supported.
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  • The root idea seems to be that something is marked off as to be shunned, with the added hint of a mystic sanction or penalty enforcing the avoidance.
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  • Their two children, Arthur and Adele (born 1796), bore the penalty of their parents' incompatibilities.
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  • Naturally enough the Greek cities beheld a liberator in every army that marched from the West, and were ever ready to cast in their lot with sucha disposition for which the subsequent penalty was not lacking.
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  • from Worcester, where he separated himself from all his followers except Wilmot, concealing himself in the famous oak during the 6th of September, moving subsequently to Boscobel, to Moseley and Bentley Hall, and thence, disguised as Miss Lane's attendant, to Abbots Leigh near Bristol, to Trent in Somersetshire, and finally to the George Inn at Brighton, having been recognized during the forty-one days of his wanderings by about fifty persons, none of whom, in spite of the reward of £1000 offered for his capture, or of the death penalty threatened for aiding his concealment, had betrayed him.
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  • The popularity of Charles, now greatly increased, was raised to national enthusiasm by the discovery of the Rye House plot in 1683, said to be a scheme to assassinate Charles and James at an isolated house on the high road near Hoddesdon in Hertfordshire as they returned from Newmarket to London, among those implicated being Algernon Sidney, Lord Russell and Monmouth, the two former paying the death penalty and Monmouth being finally banished to the Hague.
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  • - Primary education is regulated by a law of 1844, under which children between the ages of 7 and 15 are bound to attend a school, should there be one within a mile, under penalty to the parents of a fine and deprivation of civil rights.
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  • 6, 7, " his guilt-offering " (irryrc) appears to have the sense of a " penalty " or " forfeit," unless with Baentsch we read e; " his oblation " in each case; cf.
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  • 7, 8 and 22-24; it differs from that chapter, however, in prescribing the death penalty in each case for disobedience.
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  • During the trial of Louis XVI., being absent with other three colleagues on a mission for the union of Savoy to France, he along with them wrote a letter urging the condemnation of the king, but omitting the words a mort; and he endeavoured to save the life of the king by proposing in the Convention that the penalty of death should be suspended.
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    0
  • The severity of the penalty, aided by a not unjust suspicion that the ministry sought to cover themselves by throwing all the blame on the admiral, led in after time to a reaction in favour ofByng.
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  • In the first sense the conception is similar to that of fate; this assumes a moral character as nemesis, or the inevitable penalty of transgression.
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  • He received the sentence of the traitor's death with the Te Deum laudamus, and, after spending his last days in pious exercises, was led with two companions to Tyburn (1st of December 1581) and suffered the barbarous penalty.
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  • A law of 1902 provides the death penalty for any murderous assault on the president of the United States, the chief executive of any state, or the heir to any foreign throne.
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  • No child less than fourteen years old is permitted to work in any factory, workshop or mill; and the penalty for each offence is $50.
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  • He supported the Sicilians against the king of Naples, and even allowed arms to be sent them from the arsenal at Woolwich; and, although he had endeavoured to restrain the king of Sardinia from his rash attack on the superior forces of Austria, he obtained for him a reduction of the penalty of defeat.
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  • Officers and servants are prohibited from being concerned or interested in any bargain or contract made with their council, and from receiving under cover of their office or employment any fee or reward whatsoever other than their proper salaries, wages and allowances, under penalty of being rendered incapable of holding office under any district council, and of a pecuniary penalty of £50.
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  • When they have undertaken, or are required to perform these duties, a penalty is imposed upon them for neglect.
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  • The keeping of swine in a dwelling-house, or so as to be a nuisance, is made an offence punishable by a penalty in an urban district, as also is the suffering of any waste or stagnant water to remain in any cellar, or within any dwelling-house after notice, and the allowing of the contents of any closet, privy or cesspool to overflow or soak therefrom.
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  • Disobedience under the order of justices involves a penalty and a daily penalty for every day during which default continues.
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  • If upon such inspection the meat, &c., appears to be diseased, unsound or unwholesome, it may be taken before a justice for the purpose of being condemned, and the person to whom the meat, &c., belongs or in whose possession it was found is liable to a penalty or, in the discretion of the justices, to imprisonment for three months without the option of a fine.
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  • Local authorities may require premises to be cleansed and disinfected; they may order the destruction of bedding, clothing or other articles which have been exposed to infection; they may provide proper places for the disinfection of infected articles free of charge; they may provide ambulances, &c. In the case of a person found suffering from infectious disease who has not proper lodging or accommodation, or is lodging in a room occupied by more than one family, or is on board any ship or vessel, such person may by means of a justice's order be removed to a hospital; a local authority may pay the expenses of a person in a hospital or, if necessary, provide nursing attendance; any person exposing himself or any other in his charge while suffering from infectious disease, or exposing infected bedding, clothing or the like, is made liable to a penalty.
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  • The only one of these that need be noticed is that which provides that after the market is opened for public use every person, other than a licensed hawker, who shall sell or expose for sale in any place within the district, except in his own dwelling-place or shop, any articles in respect of which tolls are authorized to be taken shall be liable to a penalty.
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  • The death penalty was abolished in Maine in 1876, restored in 1883, and again abolished in 1887.
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  • As Simon ben Shetah insisted on a rigorous examination of the witnesses, so does our writer: as he and his party required that the perjurer should suffer the same penalty he sought to inflict on another, so our writer represents the death penalty as inflicted on the perjured elders.
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  • In 1491 he sent out commissioners to obtain gifts of money, and in 1496 an act of parliament enforced payment of the sums promised on this occasion under penalty of imprisonment.
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    0
  • For crimes against property the usual penalty, as in breach of contract, was generic restitution, the quantity, subject to modifying circumstances, being twice the amount taken or destroyed.
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  • The resultant legislature (at Pawnee, later at Shawnee Mission) adopted the laws of Missouri almost en bloc, made it a felony to utter a word against slavery, made extreme pro-slavery views a qualification for office, declared death the penalty for aiding a slave to escape, and in general repudiated liberty for its opponents., The radical free-state men thereupon began the importation of rifles.
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  • handing over the execution of the penalty to the king of France.
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  • heretico comburendo, which recognized death by burn- hemilco ing at the stake as the penalty of heresy, and bound cOrn.
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  • Happily the jury refused to convict, and its verdict saved the nation from the disgrace of meting out the extreme penalty of high treason to an attempt to hold a public meeting for the redress of grievances.
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  • The government, however, did not venture to carry out the grim sentence which the law still applied to traitors, and introduced an act enabling it to commute the death penalty to transportation.
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  • His courage, as well as his moderation, was again displayed during the revolution of 1830, when, as president of the parliamentary commission for the trial of the ministers of Charles X., he braved the fury of the mob and secured a sentence of imprisonment in place of the death penalty for which they clamoured.
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  • It was due to him that, in 1832, the right, so important in actual French practice, was given to juries to find "extenuating circumstances" in cases when guilt involved the death penalty.
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  • I know the penalty of my conduct.
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  • While remarkable for the cheerful, non-ascetic character of their worship, the Jews were no less distinguished from all the nations of antiquity by their annual solemn fast appointed to be observed on the 10th day of the 7th month (Tisri), the penalty of disobedience being death.
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  • The tendency to increased rigour may be discerned in the 2nd canon of the synod of Orleans (541), which declares that every Christian is bound to observe the fast of Lent, and, in case of failure to do so, is to be punished according to the laws of the church by his spiritual superior; in the 9th canon of the synod of Toledo (653), which declares the eating of flesh during Lent to be a mortal sin; in Charlemagne's law for the newly conquered Saxony, which attaches the penalty of death to wanton disregard of the holy season.'
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  • By a statute of the reign of Queen Elizabeth it was enacted that none should eat flesh on " fish days " (the Wednesdays, Fridays and Saturdays throughout the year) without a licence, under a penalty.
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  • The advocates of Louis could plead that all his actions down to the dissolution of the National Assembly came within the amnesty then granted, and that the Constitution had proclaimed his person inviolable, while enacting for certain offences the penalty of deposition which he had already undergone.
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  • The penalty of death was adopted by 361 votes against 360 in favour of other penalties or of postponing at least the execution of the 'sentence.
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  • For all offences the penalty was to be death.
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  • But in 1897 a statute was passed, the Weights and Measures (Metric System) Act, which legalized the use in trade of the metric system, and abolished the penalty for using or having in one's possession a weight or measure of that system.
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  • by death, then the penalty changed to life imprisonment and branding of the right hand.
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  • still in force lessened the penalty to deportation for seven years or imprisonment for two years with or without hard labour.
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  • The earliest known amphictyonic penalty was the destruction of Crisa for having levied tolls on pilgrims (Aeschin.
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  • He was a deputy to the National Convention for the department of Seine-et-Oise, and was sent on a mission to organize the new department of Mont Blanc. He was thus absent during the trial of Louis XVI., but he made it known that he approved of the condemnation of the king, and would probably have voted for the death penalty.
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  • was the most liberally minded man in his dominions; but the necessities of his position, such is the awful penalty of greatness, forced him into intolerance against his will, and he promised to discourage the Irish woollen trade.
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  • Such a penalty can only be paid by God himself, and, as a penalty for man, must be paid under the form of man.
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  • Count Romanones, desiring to educate the electors, had been busy establishing schools; but the sweeping victory of the Liberals at the polls2 was probably far more due to the fact that this was the first election held under Seor Mauras Local Administration Act, and that the ignorant electors, indignant at being forced to vote under penalty of a fine, where they did not spoil their ballot papers, voted against the Conservatives as the authors of their grievance.
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  • The newly organized government of the empire, however, instead of inflicting the death penalty on him and his principal followers, as would have been the inevitable sequel of such a drama in previous times, punished them with imprisonment only, and four years after the Hakodate episode, Enomoto received an important post in Hokkaido, the very scene of his wild attempt.
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  • Meanwhile the crusade was postponed again and again; until under a threat of excommunication, after the fall of Damietta in 1221, Frederick definitely undertook by a treaty made at San Germano in 1225 to set out in August 1227 or to submit to this penalty.
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  • Among those of New Haven are the prohibition of trial by jury, the infliction of the death penalty for adultery, and of the same penalty for conspiracy against the jurisdiction, the strict observance of the Sabbath enjoined, and heavy fines for " concealing or entertaining Quaker or other blasphemous hereticks."
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  • Greniers a sel (dating from 1342) were established in each province, and to these all salt had to be taken by the producer on penalty of confiscation.
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  • Every day you fail to execute the task, the penalty for failure worsens.
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  • Rogers then put Bath under pressure, which caused the visiting side to concede a penalty in front of their own posts.
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  • The foul incurs a 1 minute penalty.
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  • The innocuous challenge by Moses saw a penalty awarded which Andy Stephens could do nothing about.
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  • abolish the death penalty,Friday, 09.
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  • The Covenant also lays down penalty clauses if its terms are not rigidly adhered to.
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  • adjudged to have handled in the box & a penalty was awarded.
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  • From the corner which followed, Robinson was harshly adjudged to have handled in the box & a penalty was awarded.
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  • advocacy on behalf of people facing the death penalty.
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  • Anyone failing to swear allegiance would suffer the full penalty of the law.
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  • anointing oil, like unto which none must be made for common use under penalty of death.
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  • appalled to read that Indonesian Courts are still handing out the death penalty for cannabis offenses.
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  • avoidance disclosure regulations involve a maximum penalty of £ 5,000.
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  • bamboozled the defense to earn a penalty stroke, which Britta Becker dispatched confidently 18 minutes from the end.
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  • Before kick-off famous spoon bender Uri had predicted a 2-1 Newcastle victory, with Alan Shearer scoring with a penalty.
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  • LET -- ' Illegal ' parkers face penalty tickets blitz 2004-01-14 Sense Begins to Prevail?
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  • The study suggests the new penalty would essentially amount to a ticket, easing the burden on the justice system.
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  • cancel without penalty at any time.
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  • cartel activity is likely to face a particularly high financial penalty.
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  • charged with offenses for which the death penalty could be imposed.
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  • following a police clampdown, seven motorists were issued with fixed penalty fines on Friday.
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  • clumsy challenge on Rob Ward was adjudged by referee Dave Benton to be a penalty.
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  • If the child is under 12 or the offender uses coercion, maximum penalty is 12 years.
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  • Everton could have pulled back a mere consolation via the penalty spot, however, Tom Heaton stretched to save Nick Chadwick's attempt.
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  • The penalty for distributing such contraband may be the concentration camp; it may be death.
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  • Soon the death penalty was imposed on ministers holding conventicles.
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  • converted a last minute penalty for the visitors.
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  • The maximum penalty on summary conviction is currently £ 20,000.
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  • The maximum penalty for a corporate manslaughter conviction will be an unlimited fine.
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  • court-martial trials known today in which a death penalty was pronounced that resulted in an execution.
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  • Even convicted criminals often escaped the death penalty by securing a Royal Pardon.
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  • custodial penalty upon conviction on indictment of five years imprisonment.
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  • death penalty or maximum imprisonment term will be handled by jury trial.
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  • Through these programs, Reprieve engages in high impact, frontline advocacy on behalf of people facing the death penalty.
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  • At the initial phase only cases imposing either death penalty or maximum imprisonment term will be handled by jury trial.
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  • In 1618 however he was imprisoned for being a priest in England - a 'crime ' which carried the death penalty.
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  • Mali raised concerns over the practice of female genital mutilation and Botswana was criticized because it retains the death penalty and prohibits homosexuality.
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  • The prosecution used his past association with the Black Panther Party to seek the death penalty.
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  • death penalty for treason in 1998.
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  • Once again, in God's design for mankind, the State has the responsibility for the judicial death penalty, not the family.
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  • It could hardly be said that the payer is in wilful default justifying a penalty under the Debtors Act 1869.
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  • However, a suitable substitute delegate may replace an existing booking at any time without cost penalty.
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  • delinquency notices and costly penalty fees by completing all reports by the required deadlines.
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  • dishonest conduct, a civil evasion penalty will normally be applied.
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  • In this case Customs have not alleged deliberate dishonesty but still assessed a 15% penalty.
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  • disobeyed this royal command would be committing treason which carried the death penalty.
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  • dispatched a penalty.
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  • The penalty should reflect public disquiet at the unnecessary loss of life.
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  • driveave penalty points on my driving license - can I still apply to join Grampian police?
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  • drive-through penalty.
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  • dropping litter will also continue to be hit with £ 50 fixed penalty notices.
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  • The City Council intends to implement Fixed Penalty Notices for litter droppers.
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  • equalized in the 89th minute through a late Rossi penalty.
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    0
  • Aussie striker Mark Viduka then missed a penalty as the Socceroos looked to grab an equalizer.
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  • CEP Civil evasion Penalty - a penalty for dishonest evasion of vat.
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  • extraditeohen raised the need to prevent extraditing people to face the death penalty.
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  • Serious consequences including false imprisonment and the carrying out of the death penalty have resulted from poor transcription in the past.
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  • filing penalty.
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  • Police are planning a major blitz on drivers ignoring a day-time traffic ban and will be issuing fixed penalty fines.
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  • His case remains at the center of a national firestorm on the death penalty.
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  • fixed penalty without having to go to court?
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  • fixed penalty notices in London.
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  • With twenty minutes remaining, a rare foray into the Exmouth half brought a penalty which Pennington put just wide.
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    0
  • The gap opening penalty involves the of a negative scoring penalty to the substitution matrix for the first residue in a sequence alignment gap opening penalty involves the of a negative scoring penalty to the substitution matrix for the first residue in a sequence alignment gap.
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  • From a penalty corner, Craig Parnham's flick looped up off a defender's stick and over the stranded goalkeeper.
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  • Contact may have been minimal but the Celtic goalkeeper had invited the penalty.
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  • Up until 100 years ago, killing a greyhound resulted in a penalty of death.
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    0
  • Everton took the lead on just seven minutes from the penalty spot following a handball in the area.
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    0
  • The last gasp effort produced a result as the referee spotted a handball as the ball arrived in the box and awarded a penalty.
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  • The review rightly identifies indefinite suspension as an excessively harsh penalty for a doctor who is sick.
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  • Two years ago they left the Welsh capital heartbroken following their penalty shoot-out defeat by Birmingham in the play-off final.
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  • And where better than Germany to end England's penalty hoodoo?
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    0
  • hopeful punt forward wreaked havoc near the penalty spot as Moore, Addicks defender Hills and Cope tried to reach the ball.
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  • The corollary is that where they do have adequate information they can be expected to accept the penalty if their judgements prove ill-founded.
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  • Our man made no mistake, leading a diamond to extract the maximum penalty, and we gained 13 imps.
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  • Magistrates ' court - 6 months Maximum Penalty - basic form: Crown Court - 5 years imp.
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  • imposes a points penalty equal to double the campaign points value, which was 18% in Kev's case.
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    0
  • imposition of a penalty at a later date?
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  • Penalty for rescuing livestock detained or animals impounded under Article 9 or 10 11.
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  • A penalty will be deducted from your score for each rule infraction.
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  • initial phase only cases imposing either death penalty or maximum imprisonment term will be handled by jury trial.
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    0
  • After four minutes Barry Hogan released Alfie Carter but Matthew Rees made a timely interception just inside the penalty area.
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  • interchange penalty.
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  • She recently undertook a death penalty internship with barristersâ chambers in Trinidad & Tobago, working with clients on death row.
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    0
  • journeymanpaying more or less wages than that decreed were liable to a penalty of £ 50 which would be distributed among distressed journeymen.
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    0
  • jump-start penalty in race one has been his best result of the season to date.
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    0
  • Arbitrariness and the death penalty: How the defendant's appearance during trial influences capital jurors ' punishment decision.
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    0
  • In a close 1st half Tranent went ahead through a penalty kick which looked to have occurred well outside the box.
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    0
  • He will treat the scurrilous lampoon with noble scorn, reflecting that such things as these are the penalty of greatness.
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    0
  • lather of indignation about the use of the death penalty in Trinidad & Tobago.
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  • lenient penalty.
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    0
  • The sellers were immediately issued with an £ 80 fixed penalty notice and enquiries are continuing with a view to prosecuting the licensee.
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  • liquidate penalty provision.
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    0
  • liquidated damages clause is actually a penalty must prove their point.
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    0
  • Members of the public caught dropping litter will also continue to be hit with £ 50 fixed penalty notices.
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    0
  • Cats with buttons and/or lockets shall be judged as their basic color with no penalty for such locket and/or button.
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    0
  • lofted the ball into the middle of the penalty area.
    0
    0
  • Shearer played his part by putting the magpies in the lead from the penalty spot.
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    0
  • maximum penalty on summary conviction is currently £ 20,000.
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    0
  • meant persons under sentence of death or charged with offenses for which the death penalty could be imposed.
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    0
  • Not only is the death penalty used against children, it is also routinely meted out for entirely trivial offenses.
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    0
  • Despite conceding a goal in the opening minute Leamington fought back to equalize with penalty flick midway through the first half through Richard Stanway.
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    0
  • missed a penalty also, hitting the post 7 minutes earlier.
    0
    0
  • mistimed forehand drive which gave away a penalty stroke.
    0
    0
  • nail-biting penalty shoot out in extra time, against Inverness Calley Thistle.
    0
    0
  • On thirty six minutes Brechin went two nil up from the penalty spot.
    0
    0
  • Kent Police said fixed penalty notices were just one tool to help them to tackle anti-social behavior.
    0
    0
  • Nearly 7,000 people a day failed to pay the charge, which began on 17 February, with 34,000 penalty notices being sent out.
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    0
  • The penalty for wilfully obstructing or delaying an authorized officer is a maximum fine at level five.
    0
    0
  • offenceay prefer to have the alleged offense dealt with in court rather than pay the fixed penalty.
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    0
  • She was also strongly opposed to the death penalty.
    0
    0
  • overdrawn without authorisation just once during the year, you would be hit by a £ 20 penalty.
    0
    0
  • There is a slight improvement in the locality of memory references, reducing the cache penalty overhead by about 3% .
    0
    0
  • overkill for most on-road purposes, and with the penalty of extra weight and probably higher rolling resistance.
    0
    0
  • overpay up to 10 per cent of their mortgage each year without penalty.
    0
    0
  • We started off pretty confidently with the fans in good voice but the early penalty induced panic on the pitch and in the stands.
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    0
  • The rebel base also imposes a points penalty equal to double the campaign points value, which was 18% in Kev's case.
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    0
  • He managed to get away with only a yellow card but also conceded a penalty.
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    0
  • Matt Vaughan failed to convert having missed a penalty also, hitting the post 7 minutes earlier.
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    0
  • Can I be dealt with by fixed penalty without having to go to court?
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  • The maximum penalty for the sale of such goods is 6 months in prison or £ 5000.
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  • penalty shootout.
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  • Jens Lehmann had every Argentine penalty taker written down on a piece of paper, along with notes on their penalty taker written down on a piece of paper, along with notes on their penalty style.
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  • penalty kick which looked to have occurred well outside the box.
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  • penalty notices being sent out.
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  • penalty spot.
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  • I think I believe in the death penalty - I do not know.
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  • In previous years a concession has allowed a seven day period of grace before a late filing penalty is charged.
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  • penalty of two years imprisonment.
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  • penalty for any other such contravention is a fine not exceeding £ 2,500 on summary conviction.
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  • penalty>Penalties for non-compliance will treat complete and marginal failure the same.
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  • Captain Stuart Thurgood stepped up to take the first penalty kick, and shot hard just to Smith's right superb.
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  • This, he explained, meant persons under sentence of death or charged with offenses for which the death penalty could be imposed.
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  • Any significant penalty could lead to Ehux being replaced by other phytoplankton in the sea, and hence, eventually, its extinction.
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  • ping the ball into the penalty area.
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  • If the " penalty " ball is not potted, it is a foul, and seven points are awarded to the opponent.
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  • prostrate on the floor inside the penalty area.
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  • punishable by the death penalty.
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  • A second penalty from Brown followed to put quins in front for the first time.
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  • If a different player converts the rebound then the penalty taker gets the assist.
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  • He netted a rebound from his penalty to claim a point which Everton barely deserved.
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  • The Welwyn player partly redeemed himself with a penalty before half-time to make it 7-3 to Barnet.
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  • Argentinian referee Horacio Elizondo red carded Zidane, despite missing the incident which has overshadowed Italy's penalty shoot-out triumph.
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  • The assistant referee, whose decision to give the penalty had influenced the result, must have had a train to catch.
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  • The Court then reinstated the death penalty in 1976 with the notion that statutes revised in the interim would eliminate previous problems.
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  • King added an easy penalty in the 20th minute to allow Wasps to take the lead, a lead they would never relinquish.
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  • Over 8000 people gathered in the heart of Amsterdam to take part a Tibetan freedom concert condemning repression in Tibet and the death penalty.
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  • restitution amounts, penalty assessments, jail time and more!
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  • resultant penalty to seal another draw at York Road.
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  • retake the penalty kick.
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  • Then again robbed by a dubious penalty at Highbury Pompey played out a 1-1 draw with the mighty Arsenal.
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  • robbed of a penalty but he missed some sitters.
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  • A quick tap penalty was taken, Bedford won the next ruck and prop Tom Williams powered over.
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  • FK Penalty: Free Kick (f) A player rucking for the ball must not ruck players on the ground.
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  • However, Andy Dunne did add a second penalty, but that was to be Bath's last score before their final minute salvo.
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  • In between, Lamb kicked a penalty when Scotland were penalized for collapsing the scrum in front of their own posts.
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  • The referee who overall had a good game instead of giving us a penalty try awarded another scrum.
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  • Referee Walsh has given the Lions a penalty for offside, but after a brief scuffle between the players, the penalty is reversed.
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  • scythed down in the area for a clear penalty.
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  • You must register as self-employed with HMRC within three months, or you could pay a penalty.
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  • But joy ended in tears as normal time and extra time passed goalless - and Portugal won the penalty shootout.
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  • Advertisement After England had lost the penalty shootout 3-1 the raging former Newcastle idol lost his cool.
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  • It was fun while it lasted but Windsor & Eton's Trophy run came to an end after a dramatic penalty shootout.
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  • We all know what happened, I went for a walk during the penalty shootout, I just knew we were going to lose.
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  • shout for a penalty which was turned down by referee S. Rubery.
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  • However a disputed penalty for the home side spoilt what would have been an Academy double for Norwich.
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  • sorry to rant but hard labor's too soft a penalty for the culprits.
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  • speeding offenses are also dealt with by fixed penalty notice.
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  • speeding fine is often not the only financial penalty you incur.
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  • That goal, however, came from the penalty spot.
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  • stand-in keeper Saunders to put the Catz captain's penalty over the bar was the crucial moment.
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  • stop-and-go penalty by IMSA officials for passing lapped traffic before the green flag.
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  • Carter slots over the penalty with his left boot from almost straight in front of the posts.
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  • These include kick, lightening strike, weapon strip frying pan to the head and penalty box.
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  • But thanks to some underhand delaying tactics and a fantastic save from Kawaguchi, Srna's low penalty was turned round the left-hand post.
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  • Jens Lehmann had every Argentine penalty taker written down on a piece of paper, along with notes on their penalty style.
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  • He is also the Blaze's all-time 6th leading penalty minute taker.
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  • Scottish full back Ray Stewart was the regular penalty taker for which team for much of the 1980s?
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  • I asked my dad what he thought about penalty takers not aiming for the middle of the goal.
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  • tame shot wide from the right angle of the penalty area.
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  • What is the penalty for failure to hit the target?
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  • James Yates decided to kick for goal, and under great pressure and without a kicking tee, coolly slotted the penalty over.
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  • terminate any contract between us without penalty.
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  • trademark infringement is subject to the same maximum penalty.
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  • Harboring a priest could incur the death penalty and merely being a priest constituted high treason.
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  • The penalty for an act of criminal trespass on the railways is a maximum fine of £ 1,000.
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  • In reply, however, this penalty shows Arab tribalism at its worse.
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  • tumble over in the opponents penalty area?
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  • two-stroke penalty.
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  • unconscionable to enforce the strict legal position between Milton Gate and PW which would be required to make the penalty payment.
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  • undone when Swansea were awarded their penalty.
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  • Without doubt, we execute the death penalty with a thinly veiled racial bias.
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  • waterlogged pitch, a player places the ball for a penalty kick to the side of the penalty mark.
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  • Death was the penalty for murdering or hurting someone by using witchcraft.
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  • withdraw from a contract without financial penalty.
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  • wrath against sin and about the just penalty for sin that is coming.
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  • To punish is to inflict penalty for violation of law, disobedience to authority, or intentional wrongdoing.
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  • In penal cases its jurisdiction extends to all offences of the class known as dClitsoffences punishable by a more serious penalty than the contraventions dealt with by the juge de paix, but not entailing such heavy penalties as the code applies to crimes, with which the assize courts (see below) deal.
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  • The ordinary individual may not intrude under penalty of death; only those of Levitical origin may perform service, and they are essentially the servants and hereditary serfs of the Aaronite priests (see Num.
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  • Baxter, Sanctuary and Sacrifice (2895)' it existed in the post-exilic age was really the work of Moses, it is inexplicable that all trace of it was so completely lost that the degradation of the non-Zadokites in Ezekiel was a new feature and a punishment, whereas in the Mosaic law the ordinary Levites, on the traditional view, was already forbidden priestly rights under penalty of death.
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  • A commission was given him as adjutant-general in the French army, which he hoped might protect him from the penalty of treason in the event of capture by the English; though he himself claimed the authorship of a proclamation said to have been issued by the United Irishmen, enjoining that all Irishmen taken with arms in their hands in the British service should be instantly shot; and he supported a project for landing a thousand criminals in England, who were to be commissioned to burn Bristol and commit any other atrocity in their power.
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  • A specified form of death penalty occurs in the following cases: - gibbeting (on the spot where crime was committed) for burglary, later also for encroaching on the king's highway, for getting a slave-brand obliterated, for procuring husband's death; burning for incest with own mother, for vestal entering or opening tavern, for theft at fire (on the spot); drowning for adultery, rape of betrothed maiden, bigamy, bad conduct as wife, seduction of daughter -in-law.
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  • Branding (perhaps the equivalent of degradation to slavery) was the penalty for slander of a married woman or vestal.
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  • A Sadducean friend advised Hyrcanus to ask the whole body of the Pharisees to prescribe the penalty.
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  • 68), which dates undoubtedly from 782, and is characterized by great severity, death being the penalty for every offence against the Christian religion; and the Capitulare Saxonicum (A.
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  • any such corrupt cause or consideration, every such presentation, collation, gift and bestowing, and every admission, institution, investiture and induction shall be void, frustrate and of none effect in law; and it shall be lawful for the queen to present, collate unto, or give and bestow every such benefice, dignity, prebend and living ecclesiastical for that one time or turn only; and all and every person or persons, bodies politic and corporate, that shall give or take any such sum of money, &c., directly or indirectly, or that shall take or make any such promise, &c., shall forfeit and lose the double value of one year's profit of every such benefice, &c., and the person so corruptly taking, procuring, seeking or accepting any such benefice, &c., shall be adjudged a disabled person in law to have or enjoy the same benefice, &c. Admission, institution, installation or induction of any person to a benefice, &c., for any sum of money, &c., renders the offender liable to the penalty already mentioned.
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  • The penalty for corrupt resigning or exchanging of a benefice with cure of souls is that the giver as well as the taker shall lose double the value of the sum so given or taken, half the sum to go to the crown and half to a common informer.
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  • The penalty for taking money, &c., to procure ordination or to give orders or licence to preach is a fine of £40; the party so corruptly ordained forfeits £10; acceptance of any benefice within seven years after such corrupt entering into the ministry makes such benefice merely void, and the patron may present as on a vacancy; the penalties are divided as in the last case.
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  • According to other accounts which attribute Orion's death to Artemis, the goddess herself loved him and was deceived by the angry Apollo into shooting him by mistake; or he paid the penalty of offering violence to her, or of challenging her to a contest of quoit-throwing (Apollodorus i.
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  • In 1825 the reactionary parlement once more brought back the middle ages, by decreeing the death penalty for public profanation, the execution to be preceded by the amende honorable before the church doors.
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  • In modern Protestantism there is a growing disinclination to deal even with errors of belief by ecclesiastical censure; the appeal to the civil authority to inflict any penalty is abandoned.
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  • Negotiations were carried on for some months, but in vain; in March 1411 the ban was anew pronounced upon Huss as a disobedient son of the church, while the magistrates and councillors of Prague who had favoured him were threatened with a similar penalty in case of their giving him a contumacious support.
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  • In a theocracy excommunication is necessarily both a civil and a religious penalty.
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  • These are mysterious words implying (1) a formal ecclesiastical censure, (2) a physical penalty, (3) the hope of a spiritual result.
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  • Excommunication became a common penalty applied in numberless cases (see the Penitential of Archbishop Theodosius: Haddan and Stubbs, Councils and Documents, iii.
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  • It closes with the sentence, based on "obstinate" persistency in an illicit cult, and with the proclamation by the herald of the names of the offenders and the penalty.
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  • The deed of submission then goes on to provide that the parties bind themselves, under a stipulated penalty to abide by the decreet arbitral, that, in the event of the death of either of them, the submission shall continue in force against their heirs and representatives, and that they consent to the registration, for preservation and execution, both of the deed itself and of the decreet arbitral.
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  • From Kadesh spies were sent into Palestine, and when the people were dismayed at their tidings and incurred the wrath of Yahweh, the penalty of the forty years' delay was pronounced 2 See, e.g., J.
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  • Failure to give information of death, or to comply with the registrar's requisitions, entails a penalty not exceeding forty shillings, and making false statements or certificates, or forging or falsifying them, is punishable either summarily within six months, or on indictment within three years of the offence.
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  • 6), and was associated with a ceremonial drawing of water which, it was believed, secured fertilizing rains in the following year; the penalty for abstinence was drought (cf.
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  • How the penalty came to be inflicted, as the pair had what Wodrow calls " a material pardon," while there is no record of the withdrawal of the reprieve, remains a mystery.
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  • A borough councillor must, within five days after notice of his election, make a declaration of acceptance of office under a penalty, in the case of an alderman or councillor of £50, and in the case of a mayor of £loo, or such other sums as the council may by by-law determine.
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  • Worse still in Sudan homosexuality is punishable by the death penalty.
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  • A second penalty from Brown followed to put Quins in front for the first time.
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  • Argentinian referee Horacio Elizondo red carded Zidane, despite missing the incident which has overshadowed Italy 's penalty shoot-out triumph.
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  • We have California DUI statistics; bail amounts, the range of fines, restitution amounts, penalty assessments, jail time and more !
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  • Justin Cochrane stroked home the resultant penalty to seal another draw at York Road.
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  • My advice here, is to give the benefit of the doubt to the kicker, and retake the penalty kick.
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  • Keane 7.5 - grabbed a goal and was robbed of a penalty but he missed some sitters.
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  • However, Andy Dunne did add a second penalty, but that was to be Bath 's last score before their final minute salvo.
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  • He was just about to shoot when he was scythed down in the area for a clear penalty.
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  • It was fun while it lasted but Windsor & Eton 's Trophy run came to an end after a dramatic penalty shootout.
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  • Events range from recycling rapping events to roadshows, penalty shootout competitions to human table football tournaments.
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  • On the half hour Bedford had a loud shout for a penalty which was turned down by referee S. Rubery.
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  • The referee had no hesitation in awarding a penalty try when the move was stopped and Strauss was also sent to the sin bin.
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  • The only penalty that the courts can impose on people soliciting for prostitution is a fine.
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  • Sorry to rant but hard labor 's too soft a penalty for the culprits.
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  • Speeding offenses are also dealt with by fixed penalty notice.
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  • Getting caught with a speeding fine is often not the only financial penalty you incur.
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  • A brilliant save from stand-in keeper Saunders to put the Catz captain 's penalty over the bar was the crucial moment.
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  • To make matters worse, Johansson was called in for a stop-and-go penalty by IMSA officials for passing lapped traffic before the green flag.
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  • The All Blacks quickly recovered and pressure in the England 22 brought a second penalty for Carter as England strayed offside at a ruck.
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  • Action taken against licensees included them being issued with a police warning or fixed penalty notice, or summonsed to appear in court.
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  • They do not carry a points penalty because this helps rebels to survive when playing against strong armies.
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  • But thanks to some underhand delaying tactics and a fantastic save from Kawaguchi, Srna 's low penalty was turned round the left-hand post.
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  • He is also the Blaze 's all-time 6th leading penalty minute taker.
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  • Barry Robson followed this up with a tame shot wide from the right angle of the penalty area.
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  • A consultation document on the proposal to impose fixed penalty notices for summary wireless telegraphy act 1949 offenses.
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  • We have the right to terminate any contract between us without penalty.
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  • Trademark infringement is subject to the same maximum penalty.
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  • How much pressure need be applied to make him tumble over in the opponents penalty area?
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  • The Swede inadvertently moved his ball on the 11th green and failed to replace it, a two-stroke penalty.
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  • It was not unconscionable to enforce the strict legal position between Milton Gate and PW which would be required to make the penalty payment.
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  • But Bury 's hard work appeared to be undone when Swansea were awarded their penalty.
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  • As Wasps gained in confidence pressure led to a penalty that Daniel Harvey slotted with the utmost of ease.
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  • On a waterlogged pitch, a player places the ball for a penalty kick to the side of the penalty mark.
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  • There are some circumstances where a buyer is legally entitled to withdraw from a contract without financial penalty.
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  • Tell them about their sin and about God 's wrath against sin and about the just penalty for sin that is coming.
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  • If you buy a vehicle, you can customize it, drive as many miles as you want without penalty, and eventually you will have no car payments.
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  • The Department of Laborsuggests to avoid permanent withdrawals, as they may be subject to anywhere from a 10 to 39.1 percent tax penalty and another 10 percent penalty if withdrawn before age 59 and a half.
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  • If you attempt to close a card before paying the balance, the issuing bank may increase the interest rate to the maximum as a penalty and you are still responsible for any charges or fees.
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  • This means that if your card is used without your permission you can recoup those funds without penalty.
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  • Identity theft and penalty has become a popular topic of conversation since it's obvious that the crime of identity theft is not going anywhere anytime soon and, in fact, affects millions of Americans a year.
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  • The Identity Theft Penalty Enhancement Act, passed in July 2004, makes it a little bit easier since it outlines mandatory sentencing for some identity theft cases.
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  • The more information the authorities have, the more likely they are to catch the thief so that the identity theft and penalty for it can go hand-in-hand.
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  • Balance transfer rates range from 12.00 percent to 15.00 percent, cash advance rates are 20.00 percent and a penalty rate of 29.99 percent is applied.
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  • A higher penalty interest rate is applied to balances when the cardholder does not make payments as agreed.
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  • The card does not have overdraft charges, minimum balance requirements or penalty fees for nonuse.
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  • An important question to ask the bank is if any of the accounts have penalty fees if you don't have enough money in them.
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  • They can’t be touched until a certain number of years without incurring a penalty, so you can be sure that your teen will use the money for something worthwhile instead of blowing it on something silly in the short term.
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  • I don't know why, but there are a lot of weird signs in New York like "$350 penalty for honking."
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  • If they didn't, they were given a 30-minute penalty and then elminated if they came in last at that time.
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  • Michele Dominguez Greene also fights for many social issues facing the world today, and works with organizations such as Amnesty International USA, Death Penalty Focus and Interfaith Communities United for Justice and Peace.
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  • This particular time period is when most cruise lines allow passengers to cancel existing reservations without penalty.
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  • In fact, false use of the organic label can result in an $11,000 civil penalty.
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  • Before signing anything, find out what the penalty is, and decide how likely it is that you would need to access those funds in the near future.
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