Premises sentence example

premises
  • The new decoration of the Premises contributed much to the magnificence of the spectacle.
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  • It requires the combination of at least two premises to infer a conclusion different from both.
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  • There are as many kinds of inference as there are different ways of combining premises, and in the main three types: 1.
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  • A covenant to keep in repair requires the tenant to put the premises in repair if they are out of it, and to maintain them in that condition up to and at the end of the tenancy.
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  • I have heard of a dog that barked at every stranger who approached his master's premises with clothes on, but was easily quieted by a naked thief.
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  • The amount and quality of the repairs necessary to fulfil the covenant are always relative to the age, class and condition of the premises at the time of the lease.
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  • A landlord is not presumed to have undertaken to put the premises in repair, nor to execute repairs.
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  • The only representative of officialdom remaining on premises, in even a semi-official capacity, was Sheriff Jake Weller.
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  • Covenants by the lessee to build and repair, not to assign or underlet without license, or to insure, or not to carry on a particular trade on the premises leased, have been held not to be " usual."
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  • The obligation is generally imposed upon the tenant to keep the premises in " good condition " or " tenantable repair."
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  • (iii.) The improper user of the premises to the injury of the reversioner is waste (q.v.).
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  • In February 1868 a great fire destroyed the whole of Migne's printing premises, but he established a new house in Paris, which was purchased in 1876 by the publishers Gamier Freres, who still own all the works brought out by Migne.
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  • The basis of municipal qualification is ownership of real property of the value of £ioo, or the tenancy of premises of the value of £300, or annual value of £2 4.
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  • The reason for the decrease in the resident City population is to be found in the rapid extension of business premises, while the widening ramifications of the outer residential areas are illustrated by the increase in the later years of the population of the Outer Ring.
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  • Of other schools, Merchant Taylors' was founded by the Company of that name in 1561, and has occupied, since 1875, the premises vacated by Charterhouse School.
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  • Yet within recent years great alterations have been effected; in the newer quarters are several handsome streets and public buildings; in the centre many insanitary dwellings have been swept away, and their place occupied by imposing blocks of shops and business premises, and a magnificent new town-hall, erected in a dominant position.
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  • It neither affirms nor denies the theistic premises of religion, and is thus a particular variety of utilitarianism.
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  • That Smith does, however, largely employ the deductive method is certain; and that method is legitimate when the premises from which the deduction sets out are known universal facts of human nature and properties of external objects.
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  • In each of these kinds of inference there are three mental judgments capable of being expressed as above in three linguistic propositions; and the two first are the premises which are combined, while the third is the conclusion which is consequent on their combination.
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  • It is also reported that local police dogs will not enter the premises.
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  • (2) An assessment on the letting value of the premises in which a business or profession is carried on.
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  • This form of tenancy, like tenancy from year to year, may be treated either by express contract or by implication, as where premises are occupied with the consent of the owner, but without any express or implied agreement as to the duration of the tenancy, or where a house is lent rent free by one person to another.
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  • Leases frequently contain a covenant by the lessee to bear and pay rates, taxes, assessments and other " impositions " or " charges," or " duties " or " outgoings," or " burdens " (except property tax) imposed upon the demised premises during the term.
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  • They produce a variety of red and white wines on the premises.
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  • But Reid's actions are better than his words; his real mode of procedure is to redargue Hume's conclusions by a refutation of the premises inherited by him from his predecessors.
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  • A tenant is not entitled, without the landlord's consent, to change the character of the subjects demised, and, except under an agricultural lease, he is bound to quit the premises on the expiration of the lease.
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  • A technical college occupies the premises in which Meyer's Bibliographisches Institut carried on business from 1828, when it removed hither from Gotha, until 1874, when it was transferred_to Leipzig.
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  • The truth is that, though the premises contain the conclusion, neither premise alone contains it, and a man who knows both but does not combine them does not draw the conclusion; it is the synthesis of the two premises which at once contains the conclusion and advances our knowledge; and as syllogism consists, not indeed in the discovery, but essentially in the synthesis of two premises, it is an inference and an advance on each premise and on both taken separately.
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  • As again the synthesis contains or involves the conclusion, syllogism has the advantage of compelling assent to the consequences of the premises.
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  • Now, as an inductive combination of premises does not necessarily involve the inductive conclusion, induction normally leads, not to a necessary, but to a probable conclusion; and whenever its probable conclusions become deductive premises, the deduction only involves a probable conclusion.
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  • Some empiricists, on the other hand, suppose that induction only infers probable conclusions which are premises of probable deductions; but they give up all exact science.
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  • - The emphasis now laid on judgment, the recovery from Hume's confusion of beliefs with ideas and the association of ideas, and the distinction of the mental act of judging from its verbal expression in a proposition, are all healthy signs in recent logic. The most fundamental question, before proceeding to the investigation of inference, is not what we say but what we think in making the judgments which, whether we express them in propositions or not, are both the premises and the conclusion of inference; and, as this question has been diligently studied of late, but has been variously answered, it will be well to give a list of the more important theories of judgment as follows: a.
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  • Natasha and Pierre, left alone, also began to talk as only a husband and wife can talk, that is, with extraordinary clearness and rapidity, understanding and expressing each other's thoughts in ways contrary to all rules of logic, without premises, deductions, or conclusions, and in a quite peculiar way.
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  • Fitzgerald, too, was lurking somewhere about the premises.
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  • Malebranche gave all causation to God; and the acosmist - as Hegel called him, in repudiation of Bayle's nickname " atheist " - Spinoza, from the premises of Carte.
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  • By the constitution personal property to the value of $500 and any homestead to the value of $1000 is exempt from sale for debt, except for taxes on the homestead, or for obligations contracted for the purchase of said premises.
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  • - the Landlord and Tenant Act 1730 - makes a tenant who holds over after receiving a notice from his landlord liable to the extent of double the value of the premises.
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  • The component parts of a lease are the parties, the recitals (when necessary) setting out such matters as the title of the lessor; the demise or actual letting (the word " demise " is ordinarily used, but any term indicating an express intention to make a present letting is sufficient); the parcels in which the extent of the premises demised is stated; the habendum (which defines the commencement and the term of the lease), the reddendum or reservation of rent, and the covenants and conditions.
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  • Where there is an unqualified covenant to repair, and the premises during the tenancy are burnt down, or destroyed by some other inevitable calamity, the tenant is bound to rebuild and restore them at his own expense, even although the landlord has taken out a policy on his own account and been paid by the insurance company in respect of it.
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  • The Port Authority fixes the port rates, which, however, must not in any two consecutive years exceed one-thousandth part of the value of all imports and exports, or a three-thousandth of the value of goods discharged from or taken on board vessels not within the premises of a dock.
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  • When Aristotle called syllogism X6yos, he meant that it is a combination of premises involving a conclusion of necessity.
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  • As it happened this deductive tendency helped the development of logic. The obscurer premises of analogy and induction, together with the paucity of experience and the backward state of physical science in Aristotle's time would have baffled even his analytical genius.
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  • But the combinations of premises in analogical and inductive inference, although the combination does not involve the conclusion, yet causes us to infer it, and in so similar a way that the science of inference is not complete without investigating all the combinations which characterize different kinds of inference.
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  • Moreover, the study of analogical and inductive inference is necessary to that of the syllogism itself, because they discover the premises of syllogism.
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  • The fact is that our primary consciousness of all mental operations is hardly equal to our secondary consciousness of the processes of the one operation of inference from premises to conclusions permeating long trains and pervading whole sciences.
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  • It was left to accumulate in vast heaps about ginhouses, to the annoyance of the farmer and the injury of his premises.
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  • Thus we speak of man as essentially a rational animal, it being implied that man differs from all other animals in that he can consciously draw inferences from premises.
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  • A homestead to the value of $1000 which is owned and occupied by the head of a family is exempt from attachment or forced sale except for debts secured by mechanics', labourers', materialmen's or vendors' liens upon the premises.
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  • The rationalist spirit is, of course, coeval with human evolution; religion itself began with a rational attempt to maintain amicable relations with unknown powers, and each one of the dead religions succumbed before the development of rationalist inquiry into its premises.
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  • The legal theory as to these conditions was somewhat complex, because it had to take account of certain practical considerations and of a rather abrupt transition from a previous state of things based on different premises.
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  • Each inference contains three terms. In syllogistic inference the subject of the conclusion is the minor term, and its predicate the major term, while between these two extremes the term common to the two premises is the middle term, and the premise containing the middle and major terms is the major premise, the premise containing the middle and minor terms the minor premise.
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  • On this point both differ from inference by analogy, which proceeds entirely from particular premises to a particular conclusion.
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  • Universal inference is what we call reasoning; and its two species are very closely connected, because universal conclusions of induction become universal premises of deduction.
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  • In applying this principle of similarity, each of the three processes in its own way has to premise both that something is somehow determined and that something is similar, and by combining these premises to conclude that this is similarly determined to that.
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  • Thus the very principle of inference by similarity requires it to be a combination of premises in order to draw a conclusion.
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  • The three processes, as different applications of the principle of similarity, consisting of different combinations of premises, cause different degrees of cogency in their several conclusions.
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  • Deduction or syllogism is superior to analogy and induction in combining premises so as to involve or contain the conclusion.
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  • Inference in general is a combination of premises to cause a conclusion; deduction is such a combination as to compel a conclusion involved in the combination, and following from the premises of necessity.
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  • It is not the primary inference of its own premises, but constantly converts analogical and inductive conclusions into its particular and universal premises.
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  • Necessary principles, discovered by this process of induction and identification, become premises of deductive demonstration to conclusions which are not only necessary consequents on the premises, but also equally necessary in reality.
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  • Like induction, it starts from a particular premise, containing one or more examples or instances; but, as it is easier to infer a particular than a universal conclusion, it supplies particular conclusions which in their turn become further particular premises of induction.
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  • In fact, analogical, inductive and deductive inferences, though different processes of combining premises to cause different conclusions, are so similar and related, so united in principle and interdependent, so consolidated into a system of inference, that they cannot be completely investigated apart, but together constitute a single subject of science.
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  • One would expect, then, an analysis of mental reasoning into mental judgments as premises and conclusion.
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  • In point of fact, he analysed it into premises, but then analysed a premise into terms, which he divided into subject and predicate, with the addition of the copula " is " or " is not."
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  • The great merit of conceptual logic was the demand for a mental analysis of mental reasoning, and the direct analysis of reasoning into judgments which are the sole premises and conclusions of reasoning and of all mental inferences.
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  • Finally, since sense, memory and experience are the origin of inference, primary inference is categorical and existential, starting from sensory, memorial and experiential judgments as premises, and proceeding to inferential judgments as conclusions, which are categorical and existential, and are true, so far as they depend on sense, memory and experience.
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  • Sense, then, is the origin of judgment; and the consequence is that primary judgments are true, categorical and existential judgments of sense, and primary inferences are inferences from categorical and existential premises to categorical and existential conclusions, which are true so far as they arise from outer and inner sense, and proceed to things similar to sensible things.
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  • So sense, memory and experience, the sum of sense and memory, though requiring conception, are the causes of the experiential judgment that there exist and have existed many similar, sensible things, and these sensory, memorial and experiential judgments about the existence of past and present sensible things beyond conceived ideas become the particular premises of primary inference.
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  • Inference then, so far as it starts from categorical and existential premises, causes conclusions, or inferential judgments, which require conceptions, but are categorical and existential judgments beyond conception.
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  • It is the business of the logician to find the causes of the judgments which form the premises and the conclusions of inference, reasoning and science.
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  • What is inference, how does it proceed by combining judgments as premises to cause judgments as conclusions, and what are its various kinds?
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  • Formal logic has arisen out of the narrowness of conceptual logic. The science of inference no doubt has to deal primarily with formal truth or the consistency of premises and conclusion.
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  • But as all truth, real as well as formal, is consistent, formal rules .of consistency become real rules of truth, when the premises are true and the consistent conclusion is therefore true.
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  • The science of inference again rightly emphasizes the formal thinking of the syllogism in which the combination of premises involves the conclusion.
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  • The formal thinking of syllogism alone is merely necessary consequence; but when its premises are necessary principles, its conclusions are not only necessary consequents but also necessary truths.
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  • It is remarkable that in Barbara, and therefore in many scientific deductions, to think the quantity of the predicate is not to the point either in the premises or in the conclusion; so that to quantify the propositions, as Hamilton proposes, would be to express more than a rational man thinks and judges.
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  • On the one hand, having reduced categorical judgments to an existential form, Brentano proposes to reform the syllogism, with the results that it must contain four terms, of which two are opposed and two appear twice; that, when it is negative, both premises are negative; and that, when it is affirmative, one premise, at least, is negative.
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  • But the crowning absurdity is that, if all universals were hypothetical, Barbara in the first figure would become a purely hypothetical syllogism - a consequence which seems innocent enough until we remember that all universal affirmative conclusions in all sciences would with their premises dissolve into mere hypothesis.
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  • These very different relations of premises are obliterated by Sigwart's false reduction of categorical universals to hypotheticals.
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  • An old error that we may have a valid syllogism from merely negative premises (ex omnibus negativis), long ago answered by Alexander and Boethius, is now revived by Lotze, Jevons and Bradley, who do not perceive that the supposed second negative is really an affirmative containing a " not " which can only be carried through the syllogism by separating it from the copula and attaching it to one of the extremes, thus: The just are not unhappy (negative).
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  • Schuppe, however, who is a fertile creator of quasi-syllogisms, has managed to invent some examples from two negative premises of a different kind: (I) (2) (3) No MisP. NoMisP. NoPisM.
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  • The only difference between these and the previous examples (2) and (3) is that, while those break the rule against two negative premises, these break that against undistributed middle.
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  • S is partially identical with P. In the first the fallacy is the indifferent contingency of the conclusion caused by the non-sequitur from a negative premise to an affirmative conclusion; while the second is either a mere repetition of the premises if the conclusion means " S is like P in being M," or, if it means " S is P," a non-sequitur on account of the undistributed middle.
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  • The last supposed syllogism, namely, that having two affirmative premises and entailing an undistributed middle in the second figure, is accepted by Wundt under the title "Inference by Comparison" (Vergleichungsschluss), and is supposed by him to be useful for abstraction and subsidiary to induction, and by Bosanquet to be useful for analogy.
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  • Wundt, for example, proposes the following premises: Gold is a shining, fusible, ductile, simple body.
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  • He proposes, for example, the following premises: Gold, silver, copper, lead, are fusible.
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  • Here there is no syllogistic fallacy in the premises; but the question is what syllogistic conclusion can be drawn, and there is only one which follows without an illicit process of the minor, namely, " Some metals are fusible."
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  • The moment we stir a step further with Wundt in the direction of a more general conclusion (ein allgemeinerer Satz), we cannot infer from the premises the conclusion desired by Wundt, "Metals and fusible are connected "; nor can we infer " All metals are fusible, " nor "Metals are fusible," nor "Metals may be fusible," nor "All metals may be fusible," nor any assertory conclusion, determinate or indeterminate, but the indifferent contingent, "All metals may or may not be fusible," which leaves the question undecided, so that there is no syllogism.
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  • We do not mean that in Wundt's supposed " inferences of relation by comparison and connexion" the premises are of no further use; but those of the first kind are of no syllogistic use in the second figure, and those of the second kind of no syllogistic use beyond particular conclusions in the third figure.
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  • What they really are in the inferences proposed by Wundt is not premises for syllogism, but data for induction parading as syllogism.
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  • As we see from Lotze's own defence, the conclusion cannot be drawn without another premise or premises to the effect that " S, Q, R, are /, and is the one real subject of M."
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  • Erdmann propose new moods of syllogism with convertible premises, containing definitions and equations.
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  • Now, there is no doubt that, especially in mathematical equations, universal conclusions are obtainable from convertible premises expressed in these ways.
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  • But the question is how the premises must be thought, and they must be thought in the converse way to produce a logical conclusion.
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  • Aristotle, indeed, was as well aware as German logicians of the force of convertible premises; but he was also aware that they require no special syllogisms, and made it a point that; in a syllogism from a definition, the definition is the middle, and the definitum the major in a convertible major premise of Barbara in the first figure, e.g.: The interposition of an opaque body is (essentially) deprivation of light.
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  • To give the name of syllogism to inferences which infringe the general rules against undistributed middle, illicit process, two negative premises, non-sequitur from negative to affirmative, and the introduction of what is not in the premises into the conclusion, and which consequently infringe the special rules against affirmative conclusions in the second figure, and against universal conclusions in the third figure, is to open the door to fallacy, and at best to confuse the syllogism with other kinds of inference, without enabling us to understand any one kind.
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  • All M is P. Proceeding from one order to the other, by converting one of the premises, and substituting the conclusion as premise for the other premise, so as to deduce the latter as conclusion, is what he calls circular inference; and he remarked that the process is fallacious unless it contains propositions which are convertible, as in mathematical equations.
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  • Newton did indeed first show synthetically what kind of motions by mechanical laws have their ground in a centripetal force varying inversely as the square of the distance (all P is M); but his next step was, not to deduce synthetically the planetary motions, but to make a new start from the planetary motions as facts established by Kepler's laws and as examples of the kind of motions in question (all S is P); and then, by combining these two premises, one mechanical and the other astronomical, he analytically deduced that these facts of planetary motion have their ground in a centripetal force varying inversely as the squares of the distances of the planets from the sun (all S is M).
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  • - As induction is the process from particulars to universals, it might have been thought that it would always have been opposed to syllogism, in which one of the rules is against using particular premises to draw universal conclusions.
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  • Reduction he defines as " the framing of possible premises for given propositions, or the construction of a syllogism when the conclusion and one premise is given."
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  • The fact is that the uniformity of nature stands to induction as the axioms of syllogism do to syllogism; they are not premises, but conditions of inference, which ordinary men use spontaneously, as was pointed out in Physical Realism, and afterwards in Venn's Empirical Logic. The axiom of contradiction is not a major premise of a judgment: the dictum de omni et nullo is not a major premise of a syllogism: the principle of uniformity is not a major premise of an induction.
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  • Different as they are, the three kinds have something in common: first, they are all processes from similar to similar; secondly, they all consist in combining two judgments so as to cause a third, whether expressed in so many propositions or not; thirdly, as a judgment is a belief in being, they all proceed from premises which are beliefs in being to a conclusion which is a belief in being.
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  • In this syllogistic analysis two points must always be considered: one, that we usually use premises in thought which we do not express; and the other, that we sometimes use them unconsciously, and therefore infer and reason unconsciously, in the manner excellently described by Zeller in his Vortrage, iii.
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  • But there is another realism which holds that inference is a process neither from ideas to ideas, nor from ideas to things, but from beliefs to beliefs, from judgments about things in the premises to judgments about similar things in the conclusion.
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  • In the course of inquiry into the formal consequences from probable premises, the principle of mediation or linking was so laid bare that the advance to the analytic determination of the species and varieties of syllogism was natural.
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  • Dialectic then, though it may prove to be the ultimate method of establishing principles in philosophy, 5 starts from probable and conceded premises, 6 and deals with them only in The the light of common principles such as ma be reason g p p y ably appealed to or easily established against challenge.
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  • It is a speech-andthought-form (Xoyos) in which certain matters being posited something other than the matters posited necessarily results because of them, and, though it still needs to receive a deeper meaning when presumed truth gives way to necessary truth of premises, the notion of the class to that of the class-concept, collective fact to universal law, its formal claim is manifest.
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  • The ideal of science or demonstrative knowledge is to exhibit as flowing from the definitions and postulates of a science, from its special principles, by the help only of axioms or principles common to all knowledge, and these not as premises but as guiding rules, all the properties of the subject-matter, i.e.
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  • By the first he means any starting-point, " that from which the matter in question is primarily to be known," 14 particular facts therefore, premises, and what not.
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  • The premises of scientific syllogisms may equally be dismissed.
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  • They are not to be used as premises but as immanent laws of thought, save only when an inference from true or admitted premises and correct in form is challenged.
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  • The logic of the Stoics had been discredited by the sceptical onset, but in any case there was no organon of a fitness even comparable to Aristotle's for the task of drawing out the implications of dogmatic premises.
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  • It takes form as a body of doctrine drawing its premises from authority, sometimes in secular matters from that of Aristotle, but normally from that of the documents and traditions of systematic theology, while its method it draws from Aristotle, as known in the Latin versions,' mainly by Boethius, of some few treatises of the Organon together with the Isagoge of Porphyry.
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  • Drawing upon Gassendi for his psychological atomism and upon Hobbes for a thoroughgoing nominalism, he reproduces, as the logical conclusion from Locke's premises, the position of Antisthenes.
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  • " The syllogism of necessity," on the contrary, does not presuppose its conclusion in its premises.
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  • Now the poison is contained, as we have already seen, in the discharges from patients, and in such infected localities the standing conditions and the habits of the people combine to retain the discharges on the premises.
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  • The sick and suspected should be removed in special ambulances to an isolation hospital, their soiled linen, &c., should be burnt, and the premises disinfected.
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  • At no very remote date it was the practice in Scotland for every small farmer and cotter not only to grow " lint " or flax in small patches, but to have it retted, scutched, cleaned, spun, woven, bleached and finished entirely within the limits of his own premises, and all by members or dependents of the family.
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  • After confining its operations for some years to ordinary pawnbroking, without profits, it obtained the aid of the Russian State Bank, acquired large premises in Teheran, made advances to the Persian government (since 1898), and in January 1900 and March 1902 financed the loans of 2,400,000 and 1,000,000 to Persia.
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  • The premises, then, with which Butler starts are the existence of God, the known course of nature, and the necessary limitation of our knowledge.
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  • Keeping clearly in view his premises - the existence of God and the limited nature of knowledge - Butler begins by inquiring into the fundamental pre-requisite of all natural religion - the immortality of the soul.
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  • If, however, his premises be granted, and the narrow issue kept in view, the argument may be admitted as perfectly satisfactory.
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  • That he did not do so is, perhaps, due to his strong desire to use only such premises as his adversaries the deists were willing to allow.
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  • But from these generally accepted premises two opposite conclusions have been drawn.
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  • Eusebius often fails to appreciate the significance of the events which he records; in many cases he draws unwarranted conclusions from the given premises; he sometimes misinterprets his documents and misunderstands men and movements; but usually he presents us with the material upon which to form our own judgment, and if we differ with him we must at the same time thank him for the data that enable us independently to reach other results.
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  • Payment on account of the conveyance of electors to or from the poll; payment for any committee room in excess of a prescribed number; the incurring of expenses in and about the election beyond a certain maximum; employing, for the conveyance of electors to or from the poll, hackney carriages or carriages kept for hire; payments for bands, flags, cockades, &c.; employing for payment persons at the election beyond the prescribed number; printing and publishing bills, placards or posters which do not disclose the name and address of the printer or publisher; using as committee rooms or for meetings any licensed premises, or any premises where food or drink is ordinarily sold for consumption on the premises, or any club premises where intoxicating liquor is supplied to members.
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  • The owner or occupier of any premises is entitled as of right to cause his drain to be connected with any sewer, on condition only of his giving notice and complying with the regulations of the council as to the mode in which the communication is to be made, and subject to the control of any person appointed by the council to superintend the work.
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  • Moreover, the owner or occupier of premises without the district has the same right, subject only to such terms and conditions as may be agreed or, in case of dispute, settled by justices or by arbitration.
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  • The district council are not R bound to undertake the removal of house refuse from premises, or the cleansing of closets, privies, ashpits and .
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  • If they do not undertake these duties, they may make by-laws imposing on the occupiers of premises the duty of cleansing footways and pavements, the removal of house refuse, and the cleansing of earth-closets, privies, ashpits and cesspools; and an urban council may also make by-laws for the prevention of nuisances arising from snow, filth, dust, ashes and rubbish, and for the prevention of the keeping of animals on any premises so as to be injurious to health.
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  • Provision is also made for enforcing the removal of accumulations of manure, dung, soil or filth from any premises in an urban district, and for the periodical removal of manure or other refuse from mews, stables or other premises.
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  • They can charge water rents which depend upon agreements with consumers, or they may charge water rates assessed on the net annual value of the premises supplied.
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  • In the event of such discovery by them or of information given to them of the existence of any such nuisance, the district council are required to serve a notice requiring the abatement of the nuisance on the person by whose act, default or sufferance it arises or continues, or if such person cannot be found, on the owner or occupier of the premises at which the nuisance arises.
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  • If the nuisance arises from the absence or defective construction of any structural convenience, or if there is no occupier of the premises, the notice must be served upon the owner.
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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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  • Under the Public Health Act 1875 such streets may be dealt with in manner following: - If any such street or part thereof is not sewered, levelled, paved, metalled, flagged, channelled, made good or lighted to the satisfaction of the council, the council may cause it to be made up at the expense of the owners of premises fronting the street in proportion to their several frontages.
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  • One important point of difference is that under the latter act the council may resolve that the expenses shall be apportioned among the owners not merely according to frontage, but according to the greater or less degree of benefit to be derived by any premises from the works.
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  • On a conviction of selling or exposing for sale, or having in his possession or on his premises unsound meat, the court may also revoke the licence.
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  • Of these the first is that the owner may be rated instead of the occupier, at the option of the urban authority, where the value of the premises is under Rio, where the premises are let to weekly or monthly tenants, or where the premises are let in separate apartments, or the rents become payable or are collected at any shorter period than quarterly.
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  • When the owner is rated he must be assessed upon a certain proportion only of the net annual value of the premises.
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  • The local administration of justice devolving upon the justices in quarter or petty sessions is hardly a matter of local government, although in one important respect, that, namely, of the licensing of premises for the sale of intoxicating liquors, it may be thought that the duties of justices fall within the scope of local government.
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  • The secret of success, here as elsewhere, is the writer's marvellous imperturbability in paradox, his teeming imagination and his rigid logic. Grant his premises, and all the rest follows; his world may be turned topsy-turvy, but the relative situation of its contents is unchanged.
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  • This may be the place to mention that in other countries, as in France, the licence duties on traders are more general than in the United Kingdom, and are levied on an elaborate scale, according to the size of population of the town where the business is carried on, and the rent paid for the premises.
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  • In the abacus the combinations are inscribed each on a single slip of wood or similar substance, which is moved by a key; incompatible combinations can thus be mechanically removed at will, in accordance with any given series of premises.
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  • Each of these drops is located by the time and place records in the book and the time records on the diagram as belonging to a particular service pipe; so that out of possibly 300 premises the bulk of the leakage has been localized in or just outside fifteen.
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  • To each of these premises he goes with the knowledge that a portion of the total leakage of 2000 gallons an hour is almost certainly there, and that it must be found, which is a very different thing from visiting three or four hundred houses, in not one of which he has any particular reason to expect to find leakage.
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  • It is built principally of stone, and contains several handsome streets with numerous great warehouses and business premises, many of which are of high architectural merit.
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  • If, then, there is objective truth at all, the existence of real facts must be made known to us otherwise than through the logical faculty of thought; and, as the regress from conclusion to premises must depend upon something not itself capable of logical grounding, mediate thought implies the consciousness of immediate truth.
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  • It is one of the inscrutable perplexities of human affairs, that in the logic of practical life, in order to reach conclusions that cover enough for truth, we are constantly driven to premises that cover too much, and that in order to secure their right weight to justice and reason good men are forced to fling the two-edged sword of passion into the same scale.
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  • On a wooded eminence to the south of the town lies the observatory with extensive premises.
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  • " There is no revision of the premises in debate from a higher or even from a detached and independent point of view.
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  • The premises from which he may select are fixed; many of the conclusions to be reached are also fixed.
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  • No Turkish policeman may enter the premises of a foreigner without the sanction of the consular authorities to whose jurisdiction the latter belongs.
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  • He explains the possibility of error on the ground that the mind possesses the liberum arbitrium indifferentiae and can always refuse to affirm the truth of a conclusion drawn from premises which are not selfevident.
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  • There are, nevertheless, serious difficulties involved in the supposition that the changes in the brain with which physiology and the biological sciences deal can be satisfactorily explained by the mechanical and mathematical conceptions common to all these sciences, or, indeed, that any of these organic changes is susceptible in the last resort of explanation derived from purely material premises.
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  • The kind of reasoning which his view of virtuous conduct requires is one in which the ultimate major premise states a distinctive characteristic of some virtue, and one or more minor premises show that such characteristic belongs to a certain mode of conduct under given circumstances; since it is essential to good conduct that it should contain its end in itself, and be chosen for its own sake.
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  • Here he omits to notice the important question whether the premises of moral reasoning are universal or individual judgments; as to which the use of the term " sense " seems rather to suggest the second alternative.
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  • On the whole, it must be admitted that the doctrine of the intuitional school of the 18th and 19th centuries has been developed with less care and consistency than might have been expected, in its statement of the fundamental axioms or intuitively known premises of moral reasoning.
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  • Under it the state bought liquors, graded them in accordance with a chemical analysis, and sold them to consumers in packages of not less than one half-pint; the dispensaries were open from sunrise to sunset, no sales were made to minors or drunkards, and no liquor was drunk on the premises; there was a state dispensary commissioner and a state board of control; and the profits were divided between the state, the counties and the municipalities, the share of the state being devoted to educational purposes.
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  • (1) Aristotle himself and subsequent logicians restrict the term to arguments in which there are but two premises.
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  • The term " premises " (a house, &c.), is derived loosely from the legal phase denoting that which has already been mentioned in a document, and is etymologically the same.
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  • The premises are assumed: whether true or false, the conclusion follows necessarily.
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  • If the premises are true, the conclusion must be true: if they are false the great probability is that the conclusion is false.
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  • The predicate of the conclusion is called the major term, the subject the minor term; the term which is common to the premises and disappears in the conclusion is the middle term.
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  • (a) Difference of figure depends on the order of the terms in the premises.
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  • If the middle term is the predicate in both premises, the syllogism is in figure II.: if the subject in both, figure III.
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  • These are the only figures recognized by Aristotle, though he points out that the premises in figure I.
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  • So far as mere form goes, each mood may occur in every figure, though in many cases the conclusion apparently yielded from the premises is invalid.
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  • No inference can be made from two negative premises.
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  • The conclusion cannot be negative, if both premises are affirmative.
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  • From two particular premises nothing can be inferred.3 viii.
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  • The vowels in the words, A, E, I, 0, show the quantity and quality of the premises Barbara Celarent Darii Ferioque prioris; Cesare Camestres Festino Baroco secundi; Tertia Darapti Disamis Datisi Felapton Bocardo Ferison habet: quarta insuper addit Bramantip Camenes Dimaris Fesapo Fresison.
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  • It remains true that in fact the conclusion is contained in the premises - this is essential to the validity of the syllogism - but the inference is a real one because it brings out and shows the necessity of a conclusion which was not before in our minds.
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  • Unlike the deductive it consists in establishing a conclusion from particular premises, i.e.
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  • According to Spencer (and his premises, at least, are correct), the names of human beings in an early state of society are derived from incidents of the moment, and often refer to the period of the day or the nature of the weather.
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  • There is a large European element (including about Boo British subjects), a great part of which lives in two suburban villages, Burnabat and Buja, but has business premises in the city.
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  • At the close of 1847 he returned to England as an Oratorian, and resided first at Maryvale (near Oscott); then at St Wilfrid's College, Cheadle; then at St Ann's, Alcester Street, Birmingham; and finally at Edgbaston, where spacious premises were built for the community, and where (except for four years in Ireland) he lived a secluded life for nearly forty years.
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  • The only possible answer, drawn from the premises laid down, must be that there is no warrant for such an assumption.
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  • At this point the rather arrogant manager ordered them off the premises.
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  • Any expense incurred in such move of the equipment within the premises shall be incurred by the customer.
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  • Purpose built, chalet style premises providing self catering accommodation for up to 38 people.
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  • In private premises, children are allowed to drink alcohol, provided they are aged 5 or above.
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  • Permission will only be given in these circumstances where the retailing use remains ancillary to the primary business use of the premises.
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  • Anyone who uses your premises, and who disturbs asbestos that has deteriorated or been damaged and releases fibers, can be at risk.
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  • This will enable you to carry out an environmental assessment of your premises with our support.
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  • Airguns can be used in the garden providing a safe backstop is used to stop pellets leaving the premises.
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  • He lived in these premises with the servants and staff occupying the basement.
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  • Alternatively, we can put together bespoke training courses which our trainers can provide at either your premises or FTA organized locations.
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  • We're hoping to move to expand into new premises at a local boatyard soon, " says Jim.
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  • Borstal trainees were released at the outbreak of war and premises converted to other uses.
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  • The design brief was for new purpose built premises for Rambert Dance Company.
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  • He also carried on business as a tallow chandler, his premises extending from High street to the High House Inn in the Crofts.
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  • The above premises are all freehold & have a common right over & upon all the extensive commons of Briston.
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  • The argument is that the Cartesian approach, to start with self evident premises and to derive rational conclusions from them is too limited.
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  • I believe she made a lot of the other confectionery on the premises.
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  • The warrant also authorizes a police constable to open locked premises.
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  • Enclosed by a high chain link fence, surmounted by barbed wire, the premises were guarded by a squad of uniformed special constables.
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  • Jamaica Inn, in its isolation, provided the ideal premises for storing this contraband on its way up country.
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  • The Post Office employed a contractor to repair their premises.
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  • The number of places that a private day nursery can provide depends on the premises.
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  • Fetal material and IVF involving NHS patients Recently deceased in NHS premises.
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  • General-purpose dirty dishcloths and cleaning equipment that are used in all areas of the premises.
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  • Associated costs may be a financial disincentive to taking up occupancy of the new premises.
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  • Where the premises are situated in a shopping area but are structurally dissimilar to a shop, different considerations may arise.
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  • I think the premises belong to a whiskey distiller.
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  • There had been no letters from local residents or the police about noise disturbance or trouble at the premises.
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  • Will children aged under 16 be allowed to buy and consume soft drinks in any premises?
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  • Officers visited over a thousand licensed premises during the two-week campaign issuing 47 warning letters to off licenses for selling alcohol to under-age drinkers.
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  • From 1905 until 1914 the Admiralty yacht enchantress was the club's headquarters and in 1920 premises on Hythe Pier, Southampton were acquired.
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  • The company is a subcontract precision engineering company with premises on the Carlyon Road Industrial Estate that has been trading for 27 years.
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  • Will it cost more for a premises license to be authorized for the provision of regulated entertainment or late night refreshment?
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  • In certain parts f the world the right premises for certain classes might seem to be religious fanaticism.
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  • No waste material should be allowed to accumulate anywhere in the premises, at the perimeter fence or on the roofs.
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  • The room was tastefully decorated, and outside the premises hung a beautiful festoon containing a suitable motto.
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  • Saturday 1 January 1994 The Irish Republican Army (IRA) planted a 11 firebombs in shops and other premises in and around Belfast.
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  • It uses the first floor above its own premises and extends over the adjoining travel agent's shop in Upper Brook Street as well.
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  • The results were amazing too see, and had wide-spread effects with local homes and commercial premises inundated by floodwater.
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  • Retail outlets exist more and more in large shopping centers and the key to success is to drive increased footfall into these premises.
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  • For example, renting office premises, recruiting general staff, setting up office, etc. General practice.
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  • Further access off front left restaurant and rear bar to fully fitted trade kitchen, premises have internal gents / Ladies WCs.
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  • The former silver goblets are still on the church premises.
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  • The thermal neutron fluence rate can be measured at the customer?s premises using gold foils as the transfer standard.
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  • The premises were also being used by local community groups.
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  • In the case of mobile hairdressers, the premises would be the home address of that hairdresser.
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  • Geoff is a dab hand at Indian dishes, which can be enjoyed on the premises or to take away.
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  • House of Treats is a small artisan chocolate business, based in Hampshire, where all products are carefully handcrafted on the premises.
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  • In which 4 new premises types is a loop induction, or infra-red system, required for the benefit of people with impaired hearing?
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  • All of which said lands messuages hereditaments and premises were then in the occupation of William Banting.
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  • Surplus premises may be provided for conversation into small business incubators or hostels for the homeless.
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  • Without premises, data center or telecommunications infrastructure for an extended period of time, most businesses would struggle to survive.
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  • Food premises are governed by numerous regulations to ensure that all food intended for human consumption is not rendered injurious to health.
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  • This includes the investigation of food complaints, carrying out hygiene inspections of food premises and giving advice.
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  • The Food Act 1984 gave MAFF's veterinary inspectors the right to enter premises for this purpose.
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  • A container of goods was stolen from outside the original insured 's premises in Cancun.
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  • In future, according to the Bill, a pub landlord will need to apply for a premises license.
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  • Every dish is freshly made on the premises using only the finest ingredients from the rich natural larder of the north east of Scotland.
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  • There is nothing in the licensing laws to prevent alcohol being given, free of charge, to people on charity premises.
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  • Again according to Broadyard Associates and Mr Borrell on 29th April 1998 they peaceably re-entered the premises and forfeited the lease.
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  • Rent £ 16,900 per annum History The present lessee acquired the premises 2 1/2 years ago.
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  • No alcoholic liquor may be sold on the premises except from the Bar opened by the Company.
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  • Similarly, processing, storage and sale premises were reminded of minimum sizes and to look out for V-notched lobsters.
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  • The claimants concluded missives for the new premises in December 1993.
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  • The company's full name must appear in a legible form at all business premises.
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  • The membership rules explain the nature of the Premises and ask members to respect and support these.
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  • It would be fair to expect the customer to pay for repair caused by customer negligence or accident within their premises.
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  • In which case the relevant local authority could not serve an abatement notice on the owner of the relevant premises.
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  • All types of rubbish cleared from private homes, business premises, also on-site clearance.
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  • Currently some 300 cleaning operatives are employed directly on our customer premises.
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  • The sky became so heavily overcast that lights had to be switched on in houses and business premises.
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  • On December 4th 1859, the aged paupers were transported " by omnibus " from the old premises to the new workhouse.
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  • The premises were immediately closed so the owner could clean up and eradicate the pests.
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  • Women from houses backing on to the premises took it all with typical British phlegm.
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  • Training at the premises of CA will be at the then prevailing list price.
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  • Southampton Solent University is highly proactive in providing the best possible access for less able users in most of our premises.
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  • The College may invite the proctors to enter its premises and authorize them to act in the discharge of their University duties.
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  • General and supplementary provisions Duty of tenants and landlords of business premises to give information to each other.
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  • It should not interfere with the use of the premises for the stated charitable purpose.
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  • Beama has also renegotiated the lease on its Westminster Tower premises which had plunged it into the red in recent years.
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  • Often, the conclusion is simply restated in the premises in a slightly different form.
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  • The meat counter includes traceable local hams cooked on the premises, along with the best European salamis.
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  • Cast an eye around your premises: can you see anything readily saleable worth £ 10,000?
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  • Officers are continuing to search a number of premises and are currently executing search warrants, a spokesman for Scotland Yard said.
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  • The police may enter someone's house in the following circumstances: - If they have obtained a search warrant for the premises.
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  • Ralph and ' laud recovered seisin of the premises but were " in mercy " for a false claim against the Vicar.
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  • Fumigations of soil outdoors under gas-proof sheeting where not more than 1000 kg is used in any period of 24 hours on the premises.
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  • The old shrew has never allowed me egress to her premises.
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  • The type of premises audited are as follows: RED MEAT Type of premises Number visited Full throughput slaughterhouses some with combined cutting plants.
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  • All Seasons takes great pride in its work and your premises will be left spotless.
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  • Should the legislation be extended to sports premises outdoors including stadia?
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  • Access to the premises was gained by the narrow stairway at the rear of the shop.
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  • The growth of the company has resulted in the move to our new larger premises which has streamlined our day to day operations.
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  • Others use gas stunning and very low throughput premises tend to use an electric hand-held stunner.
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  • No personal license will be required to supply alcohol at a Club Premises and there is no need to have a designated premises supervisor.
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  • The designation of the premises supervisor will be included in the application for a premises license.
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  • School syringe threat highlighted A nationwide campaign has been launched to help combat the dangers posed by discarded syringes left on school premises.
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  • But the cinemas occupy only one third of the net lettable area of the building, with the remainder including licensed premises.
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  • Hence this professional trickster, only a few months ago, being allowed to broadcast from the premises of the Royal Society!
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  • If those who lived in this severely underprivileged locality were deprived of many things, they had an ample choice of licensed premises.
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  • The still unoccupied Tooting Bec premises were used to provide temporary accommodation for Colney Hatch patients.
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  • Vice Presidentident in charge of something important back in the US he was tasked to find new UK premises.
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  • Third, the intuitions that support the second and third premises seem well-founded.
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  • He has been embroiled in a planning wrangle with neighbors over an extractor fan at the premises, called Fifteen.
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  • Leroy-Beaulieu,' the fines inflicted by the court were commonly paid in vodka, which was consumed on the premises by the judges and the parties to the suit; there is no reason to suppose that this amiable custom has been abandoned.
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  • An inspector of the board or of the local authority was by the same act authorized to enter premises and examine sheep. Each year the disorder runs a similar course, the outbreaks dwindling to a minimum in the summer months, June to August, and attaining a maximum in the winter months, December to February.
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  • Are the latter words in such covenants limited to payments of this kind, or do they include single and definite payments demanded, for example, by a local authority, acting under statutory powers, for improvements of a permanent kind affecting the premises demised?
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  • (i.) The landlord generally covenants - and, in the absence of such a proviso, a covenant will be implied from the fact of letting - that the tenant shall have quiet enjoyment of the premises for the time agreed upon.
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  • The building was intended to be "a place of public meeting for all sorts and descriptions of people, without distinction, who shall behave and conduct themselves in an orderly, sober, religious and devout manner, for the worship and adoration of the eternal, unsearchable and immutable Being, who is the author and preserver of the universe, but not under and by any other name, designation or title, peculiarly used for and applied to any particular being or beings by any man or set of men whatsoever; and that no graven image, statue or sculpture, carving, painting, picture, portrait or the likeness of anything shall be admitted within the said messuage, building, land, tenements, hereditament and premises; and that no sacrifice, offering or oblation of any kind or thing shall ever be permitted therein; and that no animal or living creature shall within or on the said messuage, &c., be deprived of life either for religious purposes or food, and that no eating or drinking (except such as shall be necessary by any accident for the preservation of life), feasting or rioting be permitted therein or thereon; and that in conducting the said worship or adoration, no object, animate or inanimate, that has been or is or shall hereafter become or be recognized as an object of worship by any man or set of men, shall be reviled or slightingly or contemptuously spoken of or alluded to, either in preaching or in the hymns or other mode of worship that may be delivered or used in the said messuage or building; and that no sermon, preaching, discourse, prayer or hymns be delivered, made or used in such worship, but such as have a tendency to the contemplation of the Author and Preserver of the universe or to the promotion of charity, morality, piety, benevolence, virtue and the strengthening of the bonds of union between men of all religious persuasions and creeds."
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  • Morgan (who was incorrect in many of his premises) and was made the basis of his second stage, the punaluan, in the evolution of the family.
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  • But in any case, - and, as we shall see, Hume endeavours so to state his psychological premises as to conceal the assumption made openly by Locke, - it is apparent that this psychological solution does not contain the answer to the wider and radically distinct problem of the theory of knowledge.
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  • He came to London in 1782, still nominally a minister, to regenerate society with his pen - a real enthusiast, who shrank theoretically from no conclusions from the premises which he laid down.
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  • " Analytics " is only applied to the Prior and Posterior Analytics, and " logical," which he opposed to " analytical," only suits the Topics and at most the Sophistical Elenchi; secondly, while he analyzed syllogism into premises, major and minor, and premises into terms, subject and predicate, he attempted no division of the whole science; thirdly, he attempted no order and arrangement of the treatises into a system of logic, but only of the Analytics, Topics and Sophistical Elenchi into a system of syllogisms. Nevertheless, when his followers had arranged the treatises into the Organon, as they called it to express that it is an instrument of science, then there gradually emerged a system of syllogistic logic, arranged in the triple division - terms, propositions and syllogisms - which has survived to this day as technical logic, and has been the foundation of all other logics, even of those which aim at its destruction.
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  • Aristotle apparently intended, or at all events has given logicians in general the impression, that he intended to analyse syllogism into propositions as premises, and premise into names as terms. His logic therefore exhibits the curious paradox of being an analysis of mental reasoning into linguistic elements.
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  • In analytic we work with an ethos different from that of dialectic. We presume truth and not probability or concession, but a true conclusion can follow from false premises, and it is only in the attempt to derive the premises in turn from their grounds that we unmask the deception.
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  • It is perhaps not wholly fanciful to connect with this attitude the fact that Aristotle's pupils dealt with a surer hand than the master with the conclusions from premises of unlike modality, and that a formal advance of some significance attributable to Theophrastus and Eudemus is the doctrine of the hypothetical and disjunctive syllogisms.
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  • It dominates the centres of intellectual life in the West because, despite its claim to finality in its principles or premises, and to universality for its method, it represents the only culture of a philosophic kind available to the adolescent peoples of the Western nations just becoming conscious of their ignorance.
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  • In the event of a complaint being made to a district council that any drain, closet, privy, ashpit or cesspool is a nuisance or injurious to health, the council may empower their surveyor to enter and examine the premises, and, if the complaint is well founded, they may require the owner to do the necessary works.
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  • If the person who causes the nuisance cannot be found, and it is clear that the nuisance does not arise or continue by the act, default or sufferance of the owner or occupier of the premises, the local authority may themselves abate the nuisance without further order.
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  • The phÅ“be had already come once more and looked in at my door and window, to see if my house was cavern-like enough for her, sustaining herself on humming wings with clinched talons, as if she held by the air, while she surveyed the premises.
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  • The rateable value is based on the rental value of the premises.
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  • The Member must always declare that they have visited the premises and, if in doubt, should refrain from voting.
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  • Many people, staff and patients, remember with affection their times or visits to these premises.
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  • A small amount of the material recovered from the Wood Green premises has tested positive for the presence of ricin poison.
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  • The police may enter someone 's house in the following circumstances: - If they have obtained a search warrant for the premises.
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  • A few premises however, have survived as working smithies although nowadays the work is mainly art and craft based rather than agricultural.
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  • Norfolk Chronicle - 31st January 1846 TO MILLERS To be SOLD by Private Contract, To be removed off the Premises.
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  • A Designated Premises Supervisor is the person specified on the Premises License who is responsible for authorizing the supply of alcohol.
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  • A record of visits to premises with susceptible livestock should be kept by all staff.
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  • They should seek to avoid going onto any premises where there may be susceptible animals.
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  • The presence of a tallow melter 's premises close to the sick wards whose stench made even the medical officer sick.
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  • This argues strongly for brain being on the taverna menu, bought-in whole and cracked open on the premises.
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  • The level of shop theft committed against your premises will depend on a range of factors.
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  • Hence this professional trickster, only a few months ago, being allowed to broadcast from the premises of the Royal Society !
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  • Management It is unlawful for a person managing any premises to discriminate against disabled people occupying those premises.
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  • The Hirer undertakes to leave the hired premises secure if left unoccupied during the period of let.
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  • The Police no longer keep records of temporarily unoccupied premises.
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  • Any trader who wishes to sell unwrapped raw meat together with ready-to-eat food must have a license from the council for the trading premises.
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  • Would all members of New Labor please vacate the premises !
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  • We also deal with filthy and verminous premises under the 1936 Public Health Act.
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  • As vice-president in charge of something important back in the US he was tasked to find new UK premises.
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  • Alternatively, a group which represents people who live in the vicinity of the premises can also make relevant representations.
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  • How many debtors have you come across who had a wad of notes lying around their premises?
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  • Wasps Active wasps ' nests in domestic premises can also be treated for a nominal charge.
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  • The bar's owner had to banish the agressive drunk from the premises after he started a fight.
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  • You will expected to leave the premises in the same condition as when you took occupancy minus reasonable wear-and-tear.
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  • Most department stores usually have an alterations expert on the premises, but if the dress doesn't fit properly it can also be taken to a seamstress.
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  • Intoxicated guests should be asked to leave the premises by the catering manager and the support of the wedding host, with supervised transportation arranged.
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  • In this type of alcohol rehab, the individual visits the premises where the program is being conducted and needs not stay on.
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  • Roloff Farms is open to the public during pumpkin season and this vandalism is occurring even as film crews are on the premises shooting the newest season of Little People Big World.
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  • If the answer is yes, then your breeder may have a suitable stud on the premises, or be able to recommend one to you.
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  • If you are in a home or building that has multiple levels, move your family members and pets up in advance of the water entering the premises.
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  • Home Evaluation: When you find senior housing that may be suitable, do an onsite evaluation of the premises and make any necessary notes to determine the residential fitness.
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  • Living in a senior citizens residence provides a number of amenities on the premises or close by.
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  • This might include posting questions in online forums, visiting the premises prior to moving in, and making local connections and asking questions via email early in the process.
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  • Ghost Town - True to the original attraction at Knott's Farm, Ghost Town still includes some of the buildings that Mr. Knott had on the premises in the 1940s.
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  • One indoor, casual dining restaurant is on the premises as well.
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  • A restaurant is also on the premises that features Falkner wines.
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  • At the time, there was no law against making wine in the home, as long as it was made and drank on the premises.
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  • Bring your appetite too- there is a wonderful restaurant on the premises.
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  • This winery is known for its beautiful scenery and recently opened a second tasting room on the premises.
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  • Due to the seriousness of nut allergies and other allergies that can cause anaphylaxis, some school districts have created policies that forbid nuts on school premises and do not allow students to trade food at lunch.
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  • If you prefer to stay indoors and close by, check out the large health club on the premises.
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  • Don't be afraid to drop by a kennel during business hours to check out the accommodations for yourself, as it will be a much better evaluation of the premises than a simple phone call or Internet search.
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  • At night, dogs bed in the house's bedroom and living room, enjoying time with other canine campers on the premises.
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  • Early Press Weeks were held within hotels, which made it easy for guests to simply stay on the premises without traveling from location to location.
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  • The DC14 Telescope Reach All Floors model is Dyson's entry-level upright vacuum cleaner ideal for households with different flooring throughout the premises.
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  • The store needs to cover the cost of staff, premises, security, marketing, etc. and this is contained within their mark up over the wholesale cost.
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  • The idea of small Vietnamese children sweating over sewing machines for a dollar a day, some of whom are forced to live on the premises, is a far cry from fashionable.
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  • People purchasing counterfeit goods save money at a large cost to others, specifically children who live on the premises of large warehouse facilities and toil away at sewing machines for long, underpaid, and thankless hours.
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  • While you are on the premises, make note of things like whether the environment is clean and neat.
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  • Are campers allowed to leave the premises?
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  • It is not described as a book about discipline but rather a philosophy because in theory, the premises of the book help guide all of your interactions with your children.
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  • Before you can make a decision about a summer camp for your child that involves staying on the premises overnight, think about what you know about your child first.
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  • These activities and more led the family to flee the house after only 28 days on the premises.
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  • It is Agnes that is said to haunt the premises.
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  • It is the ghost of his wife that is said to haunt the premises.
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  • One day, a camera crew was shooting a television show on the premises of an old amusement park, and they came upon a hanging man prop.
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  • The good folks with BPI host many events and conferences at the mansion which is associated with four tragic deaths, including one suicide that occurred on the premises.
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  • Featured on the premises are a pool, fishing, internet, bike rentals and an arcade.
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  • Palmita Market is a small supermarket conveniently located on the premises of the hotel.
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  • Two Stars: A two star rating includes the same or higher level of comfort, cleanliness and conscientious service, and also include a full service restaurant on the premises.
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  • They may do this on the premises or send the watch away to be valued.
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  • Some locations insist that the members not talk to each other while on the premises before, during, or after the practice to emphasize the intention of yoga exercise as opposed to a social event.
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  • The course is sponsored by an American yoga studio based in Tampa, Florida, but for this program, U.S. teachers travel to Bali, and stay on the training premises with the students for the duration of the program.
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  • This provision could include meeting with clients on the premises or having a separate building on your property that you use for your business.
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  • Of course, the part of the château where the family lives is not open to visitors, but still it gives another impression as you walk around the grounds, knowing that a family still lives on the premises.
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  • As you tour the grounds of the castle, you can take a peek into the area where the dogs live, or, if you time your visit to the premises right, you can watch the dogs being fed every afternoon.
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  • People who are renting the premises where they live have different insurance needs.
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  • Tractors, as long as they are used only to maintain the premises and don't leave, may be included.
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  • You may be able to purchase a homeowners policy instead of a landlord policy if you live on the premises and are simply renting out extra rooms.
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  • Renter's insurance also often protects renters from liability if any visitors get injured on the premises.
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  • A general policy covers claims made for personal injuries by visitors to the business premises.
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  • Certain venues will not allow some objects, such as aerosol sunscreen bottles, onto the premises.
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  • The producers may only give you a moment's notice to vacate the premises while they do the makeover process.
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  • Much of this time is spent waiting, or trying to coax a reaction from any spirit that might be on the premises.
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  • There have been several makeover shows that have been so extreme that viewers and critics alike have been shocked at their premises.
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  • Torres began to hire ex-cons work on the premises when her husband, a former prisoner himself, mentioned how difficult it was for them to get a job after being released.
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  • The restaurant operates its own bakery, so treats like rosemary potato bread or pecan pie are sure to be freshly made on the premises.
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