Provision sentence example

provision
  • Notwithstanding the offices he had filled he died poor, and provision had to be made for his daughter out of the funds of the state.

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  • In cases where statutes did touch the question of regulation, they had to do with the operation of trains and with the provision of facilities for shippers and passengers, rather than with questions of rates.

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  • No provision is made for centring over a point.

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  • Provision for drainage was made by a channel running round the enclosure.

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  • Provision was also made for public festivals, and a central commission was to be entrusted with educational questions.

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  • This severe provision was, however, repealed after the fall of Robespierre.

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  • The eldest son alone succeeded to the crown; but at the same time a custom was established by which the king made territorial provision suitable to their rank for his other children or for his brothers and sisters; custom forbade their being left landless.

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  • No other feed is required, the only provision necessary being an adequate supply of water and an occasional allowance of salt.

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  • He was, however, so far from fulfilling the terms of this treaty that it was determined to depose him; and an army being sent against him, he surrendered to the British, who made a provision for his maintenance, and elevated his infant son Desalji II.

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  • For higher education provision was made by the affiliation of Natal to the Cape of Good Hope University and by exhibitions tenable at English universities.

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  • Steam shovels are not well adapted to deep excavation unless provision is made for the rapid handling of the cars when filled.

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  • The last is an invariable provision, and occurs in all subsequent Regency Acts.

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  • Provision was made to erect a new building at a cost of $5,000,000.

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  • Provision was made in 1909 to replace it by a new building.

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  • Provision is made for filling the mains with salt water from the bay if necessary in fighting fire.

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  • P. Dunn's Indiana, a Redemption from Slavery (Boston, 1888) in the " American Commonwealth " series, as its secondary title indicates, is devoted principally to the struggle over the provision in the Ordinance of 1787 prohibiting slavery.

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  • The legislature meets biennially, in odd numbered years, on the first Monday in January, and the length of the session is limited by a provision that the members shall be paid four dollars a day, besides an allowance for travelling expenses, not to exceed 75 days; whenever the governor calls an extra session they are not paid for more than 20 days.

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  • In 1805 another alteration was effected by the provision that the lineal descendants of George II.

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  • The discontent created at the time by the provision of the treaty of Paris as confirmed by the congress of Vienna had doubtless no slight share in keeping alive in Genoa the republican spirit which, through the influence of a young Genoese citizen, Joseph Mazzini, assumed forms of permanent menace not only to the Sardinian monarchy but to all the established governments of the peninsula.

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  • The government, however, in 1880 declared Slovenian a customary language, so that provision had to be made in public offices and law courts for dealing with business in Slovenian.

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  • Statutory provision for the prevention of cruelty to those who are unable to protect themselves has been particularly marked in the 19th century.

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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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  • This has been the case from time immemorial, and the provision, in 1869, of direct maritime communication between the Mediterranean and the Red Sea, by the completion of the Suez Canal, ensured for the Egyptian route the supremacy in sea-borne traffic to Asia, which the discovery of the passage to India by way of the Cape of Good Hope had menaced for three and a half centuries.

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  • This vizier had the astuteness to see the necessity of codifying the doctrines of the Ftimites, and himself undertook this task; in the newly-established mosque of el-Azhar he got his master to make provision for a perpetual series of teachers and students of his manual.

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  • A more reputable expedient with the same end in view was the construction of a great library in Cairo, with ample provision for students; this was mpdelled on a similar institution at Bagdad.

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  • The jurisdiction exercised by consuls in civil and criminal affairs Lord Cromer proposed should cease pan passu with the provision by the Egyptian government, under the powers conferred by the treaty required to set up the new council, of courts having competence to deal with such matters, various safeguards being introduced to prevent injustice in criminal cases.

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  • At the first of these assemblies held at Nyborg, Midsummer Day 1314, the bishops and councillors solemnly promised that the commonalty should enjoy all the ancient rights and privileges conceded to them by Valdemar II., and the wise provision that the Danehof should meet annually considerably strengthened its authority.

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  • His next move was to attempt to detach Sweden from France; but, Sweden showing not the slightest inclination for a rapprochement, Denmark was compelled to accede to the anti-French league, which she did by the treaty of Copenhagen, of January 1674, thereby engaging to place an army of 20,000 in the field when required; but here again Griffenfeldt safeguarded himself to some extent by stipulating that this provision was not to be operative till the allies were attacked by a fresh enemy.

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  • The primary idea of sepulture appears to have been the provision of a habitation for the dead; and thus, in its perfect form, the barrow included a chamber or chambers where the tenant was surrounded with the prized possessions of his previous life.

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  • He also established an arsenal and a factory of arms. But all this provision was to no purpose.

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  • He entered the business of his uncle, an export provision merchant in Waterford, in 1779 and succeeded him in 1790.

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  • Another section declared non-mailable all written or printed matter which violated any provision of the Espionage Act.

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  • A parliamentary commission was appointed in 1881 to investigate the causes of the disastrous subsidences which are constantly taking place in all the salt districts, and the provision of a remedy.

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  • In the latter case there is no legal subdivision of the older diocese, the new bishop administering such districts as belonged to it under commission from its bishop, provision being made, however, that in all matters ecclesiastical there shall be no appeal but to the metropolitan of India.

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  • That it was the founder's intention to establish a great public school upon the model of Westminster and St Paul's, with provision for university training, is shown by the statutes; but for more than two centuries the educational benefits of God's Gift College were restricted to the twelve poor scholars.

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  • Special provision for vegetative multiplication is not common among Chlorophyceae.

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  • The elaborate provision for the conduct of water from part to part which has played so important its allies, nor is it known in the whole of the Phaeophyceae and Rhodophyceae.

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  • The occurrence of a plentiful mucilage in many freshwater forms is, however, doubtless a provision against desiccation on exposure.

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  • The fine subdivision of filamentous and net-forms is similarly a provision for easy access of water and light to all parts.

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  • Rome thus lay at his mercy, but he wasted time, and the Romans were able to occupy and provision the Capitol (though they had not sufficient forces to defend their walls) and to send their women and children to Veii.

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  • The captions and headings in this Agreement are inserted only as a matter of convenience, and in no way define, limit or in any other way described the scope of this Agreement or the intent of any provision hereof.

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  • A unique provision for its upkeep out of Imperial funds dates from the reign of Charles II.

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  • The various religious secessions in Scotland led to the founding of a large number of sectarian and subscription schools, and at the Disruption in 1843 the Free Church made provision for the secular as well as the religious instruction of the children of its members.

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  • It should be noted that, according to Scottish usage, police " includes drainage, the suppression of nuisances, paving, lighting and cleansing, in addition to the provision of a constabulary force, and that in point of fact, paradoxical as it appears, the bulk of the police burghs do not manage their police.

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  • The Book of Discipline and the Book of Common Order express Knox's ideals, which, as far as they were noble, as in the matter of education and of provision for the poor, remained, in part or in whole, " devout imaginations."

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  • He was a delegate to the Constitutional Convention of 1787, and on the 29th of May presented the "Virginia plan" (sometimes called the "Randolph plan").1 In the Convention Randolph advocated a strongly centralized government, the prohibition of the importation of slaves, and a plural executive, suggesting that there should be three executives from different parts of the country, and refused to sign the constitution because too much power over commerce was granted to a mere majority in Congress, and because no provision was made for a second convention to act after the present instrument had been referred to the states.

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  • The term of senators is four years, that of representatives two years; and in the election of representatives since 1870 there has been a provision for "minority" representation, under which by cumulative voting each voter may cast as many votes for one candidate as there are representatives to be chosen, or he may distribute his votes (giving three votes to one candidate, or 12 votes each to two candidates, or one vote each to three candidates), the candidate or candidates receiving the highest number of votes being elected.

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  • In executing it, however, he took care to make the terms as advantageous for England as possible, with express provision that the Spaniards should in nowise be allowed to interfere in the government of the country.

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  • By an act passed in 1898, of which the provisions came into force in 1900, the university of London was reconstituted as a teaching university, although provision was made for the continuance of the system of examinations by " external examiners " for " external students," together with " internal examinations " for " internal students," in which the teachers and the external examiners of the university are associated.

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  • Lights and Buoys.-In view of the difficulties attending navigation in the Gulf, and the impossibility of arranging with the Governments of the littoral for the provision of lights and buoys except on terms which would have greatly hampered shipping, the British Government, in view of the great preponderance of British shipping in the Gulf, has established since 1912 a very complete system of lights and buoys, the cost of which is shared in equal moieties by the Government of India and H.M.

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  • Up to 1921 an annual grant of £1,000 was the only contribution of the Government to education; no provision was made for the instruction of white children.

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  • The scheme adopted breathed the spirit of the Renaissance; provision was made for the teaching of Greek, Erasmus lauded the institution and Pole was one of its earliest fellows.

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  • The last provision meant that the growing Protestantism was to be fought by harrassing litigation - nicht fechten sondern rechten was the phrase.

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  • According to the Indian conception, these belts could tell by means of an interpreter the exact rule, provision or transaction talked into them at the time and of which they were the exclusive record.

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  • The result was that Maurice made more generous provision for his brother, who acted as regent of Saxony in 1552 during the absence of the elector.

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  • This provision was defeated in 1784, but was adopted in 1787 for the north-western territory - a step which is very often said to have saved the Union in the Civil War; the south-western territory (out of which were later formed Mississippi, Alabama, &c.) being given over to slavery.

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  • The opium, known as " provision opium," is manufactured in government factories at Patna and Ghazipur, and sold by auction at Calcutta for export to China.

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  • Husbandry depended on the periodical rains; and forecasts of the weather, with a view to " make adequate provision against a coming deficiency," formed a special duty of the Brahmans.

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  • The general plan and the adequate provision of resources were due to the marquis Wellesley, as also the indomitable spirit that could not anticipate defeat.

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  • The kindness of friends, however, supplied provision for his children, and enabled him to carry out the long-cherished wish of visiting some of his philosophical allies.

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  • Though much has been done to make the town sanitary, including the provision of a good water-supply, the death-rate is generally over 44 per 1000.

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  • Germany has embarked on penitentiary reforms with the provision of several new prisons; it is the same with the United States, Austria, Holland, Spain, Portugal, Denmark, Norway, Sweden.

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  • Five classes of law courts were established, and provision was made for appeals in both civil and criminal cases.

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  • Among reforms not specifically referred to may be mentioned the improvement of coastwise navigation, the provision of posts, roads, railways, public buildings, hospitals and sanitary works, and the official advancement of industries.

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  • In connexion with the college there is provision for graduate study and for night courses, and there are teachers' courses to which women are admitted.

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  • The governor holds office for two years; he has the pardoning and veto power, but his veto may be overridden by a simple majority in each house of the whole number elected to that house (a provision unusual among the state constitutions of the Union).

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  • A majority of the members elected to each of the two houses suffices to propose a constitutional amendment, which the people may then accept by a mere majority of all votes cast at an election for the legislature (an unusually democratic provision); no more than three amendments, however, can be proposed or submitted at the same time.

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  • Elections of members of the state legislature and of Congress are not held at the same time - a very unusual provision.

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  • Notable was the innovation that agreement by threefourths of a jury should be sufficient in civil cases and that a jury might be waived in minor criminal cases, a provision which of course was based on experience under the Mexican law.

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  • The Constitution, which continued the Territorial provision of full suffrage for women, met the approval of Congress, and on the 10th of July 1890 Wyoming was formally admitted as a state.

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  • When, by the 4th article of the treaty of Fredrikshavn (Friedrichshamn), 5/17 September 1809, the islands were ceded to Russia, together with the territories forming the grand-duchy of Finland on the mainland, the Swedes were unable to secure a provision that the islands should not be fortified.

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  • And yet in an ordinary policy of insurance there is no express provision requiring the underwriter to indemnify the assured against this liability.

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  • The Roman Catholic Charities Act 1860 enables the court to separafe a lawful charitable trust from any part of the estate subject to any trust or provision deemed to be superstitious.

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  • The Constitution of Colorado declares the waters of its streams the property of the state, and a great body of irrigation law and practice has grown up about this provision.

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  • Helsingfors was without tramcars, cabs, gas and electricity; no shops except provision shops were open; public departments, schools and restaurants were closed.

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  • Thus the amount and character of public ex penditure necessarily depends on the functions that the state undertakes to perform - national defence, the maintenance of internal' order, and the efficient equipment of the state organization; such are the tasks that all governments have to discharge, and for their cost due provision has to be made.

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  • The prohibition of export of corn was an economic rather than a financial provision.

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  • The confederacy of Delos made provision for the collection of a revenue (46pos) from the members of the league, which was employed at first for defence against Persian aggression, but afterwards was at the disposal of Athens as the ruling state.

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  • A noble scheme of education was sketched for the whole country, but neither this nor the provision made for ministers' stipends was carried out, the revenues of the old church, from which the expenses of both were to be paid, being in the hands of the barons.

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  • Under a convention signed at Constantinople on the 4th of June 1878, Great Britain engaged to join the sultan of Turkey in defending his Asiatic possessions (in certain contingencies) against Russia, and the sultan, " in order to enable England to make necessary provision for executing her engagement," consented to assign the island of Cyprus to be occupied and administered by England.

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  • A separate act on behalf of Welsh education was likewise passed in 1889, when the Welsh Intermediate Education Act made special provision for intermediate and technical education throughout the Principality and Monmouthshire.

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  • This Commission was authorized to " inquire into the origin, nature, amount and application of the temporalities, endowments and other; properties of the Church of England in Wales and Monmouthshire; and into the provision made and the work done by the Churches of all denominations in Wales and Monmouthshire for the spiritual welfare of the people, and the extent to which the people avail themselves of such provision."

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  • Laws must be adjusted from time to time to meet changing needs, and new necessities naturally arose in the Greek and Roman period for which the older codes and usages made no provision.

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  • As a means of preserving harmony the Philadelphia Confession of Faith, a Calvinistic document, with provision against too rigid a construction, was adopted and a step was thus taken toward harmonizing with the "Regular" Baptists of the Philadelphia type.

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  • Provision for circulation of solution is made in the systems of copper-refining now in use.

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  • On the other hand, marriage and divorce, and arrangements which are political in their nature, such as charters of municipal corporations, licences to carry on particular trades or regulations of police are not within the provision.

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  • Private railways are controlled by the regulations of the board, while a joint traffic union has as its object the provision of uniformity of administration, tariff, &c. The government has made grants towards the construction of some of the private lines, and has in a few cases taken over such lines.

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  • In the north vast quantities of timber are floated down the great rivers, and the lesser streams are used as floating-ways by the provision of flumes and dams. The millowners either own forests, or lease the right of cutting, or buy the timber when cut, in the Crown or private forests.

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  • No measure could now become law till it had obtained the assent of three at least of the four estates; but this provision, which seems to have been designed to protect the lower orders against the nobility, produced evils far greater than those which it professed to cure.

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  • Another provision, which in spite of all opposition obtained a permanent place in English law, declared that all suits even between clerk and clerk concerning advowsons and presentations should be tried in the king's court.

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  • When the police was put on a more complete footing and the area enlarged, provision was made for the more effectual administration of justice by the magistrates of the metropolis (Metropolitan Police Courts Act 1839).

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  • Many representatives objected to the provision placing the supreme power in the hands of a single person and of parliament, a discussion which was futile, as clause XII.

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  • The thickening of the epidermis in the hands and feet, which occurs from constant use, is nature's provision for meeting the extra wear to which these parts are subjected by much use; but pressure is apt to cause the defensive process to be carried too far, and to lead to corns, which give rise to much pain and annoyance.

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  • The presence of both nominated and elected members in the Senate is a novel provision in the constitution of the upper chambers of British colonial legislatures.

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  • If a bill passed by the Assembly has been twice rejected by the Senate, provision is made for a joint sitting of both houses, when members vote and decide upon the measure concerned as one body.

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  • The agreement was to last ten years, and provision was made for its recognition by the government of the Union.

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  • The convention parliament had been dissolved on the 2 9 th of December 1660, and Charles's first parliament, the Long Parliament of the Restoration, which met on the 8th of May 1661 and continued till January 1679, declared the command of the forces inherent in the crown, repudiated the taking up of arms against the king, and repealed in 1664 the Triennial Act, adding only a provision that there should not be intermission of parliaments for more than three years.

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  • Sec. 16 contains a provision empowering the chief governor and privy council of Ireland by a proclamation under the great seal of Ireland to suspend the act during such time only as there shall be an actual invasion or rebellion in Ireland; and it is enacted that during the currency of the proclamation no judge or justices shall bail or try any person charged with being concerned in the rebellion or invasion without an order from the lord lieutenant or lord deputy and senior of the privy council.

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  • Under a Scots act of 1701 (c. 6) provision is made for preventing wrongous imprisonment and against undue delay in trials.

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  • It is recognized that the great fertility of fishes is nature's provision to meet a high mortality - greater in sea-fishes with minute pelagic eggs than in fresh-water fishes with larger-yolked eggs, partly because of the greater risks of marine pelagic life, and partly because of the greater delicacy of marine larvae at the time of hatching.

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  • Although Bolivia has a free and compulsory school system, education and the provision for education have made little progress.

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  • A homestead provision (1901) exempts from liability for debts (except mortgages or liens placed before the homestead claim) any homestead belonging to the head of a family, existing in one compact body and valued at not more than $2500; such a homestead a married man may not sell, lease or put a lien on without his wife's consent.

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  • Profiting by this experience, the framers of the constitution of 1850 inserted a provision in that document whereby no general banking law can have effect until it has been submitted to the people and has been approved by a majority of the votes cast on the question.

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  • This provision is included in the revised constitution adopted in 1908, with an additional provision that no amendment shall be made to any banking law unless it shall receive an affirmative two-thirds vote of both branches of the legislature.

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  • Provision opium manufactured for' export, and Excise or Akbari opium intended for local consumption in India.

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  • The two most important works undertaken by the old municipality were the provision of a supply of filtered water and the construction of a main drainage system.

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  • In the field, armies lived as a rule in camp (q.v.), and when the provision of canvas shelter was impossible in bivouac. At the present time, however, it is unusual, in Europe at any rate, for troops on active service to hamper themselves with the enormous trains of tent wagons that would be required, and cantonments or bivouacs, or a combination of the two have therefore taken the place, in modern warfare, of the old long rectilinear lines of tents that marked the restingplace and generally, too, the order of battle of an 18th-century army.

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  • In order to attract immigrants, the proprietors in February 1665 published their " Concession and Agreement," by which they made provision for a governor, a governor's council, and an assembly chosen by the freemen and having the power to levy taxes.

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  • The New Jersey plan left its impress in the provision of the Constitution (approved in the Convention on the 7th of July) for equal representation in the national Senate.

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  • For the most part this is founded on Dutch models, and testifies in a high degree to the king's progressive aims. Provision was made for the better education of the lower, and the restriction of the political influence of the higher clergy; there were stern prohibitions against wreckers and "the evil and unchristian practice of selling peasants as if they were brute beasts"; the old trade gilds were retained, but the rules of admittance thereto made easier, and trade combinations of the richer burghers, to the detriment of the smaller tradesmen, were sternly forbidden.

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  • The entrance to the harbour was guarded by two blockhouses; provision was made for barracks and garrison stores; buildings were erected for the legislature; and there the members of parliament, summoned by royal proclamation to "meet us in our provincial parliament in our town of York," assembled on the 1st of June 1797.

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  • The father seems to have been an energetic, visionary man, who, dying while his only son was a little lad, left to his family no better provision than a lawsuit against the municipality of the town of Aix It was at Aix, which figures as Plassans in so many of his novels, that the boy received the first part of his education.

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  • Protestantism, indeed, since the Act of Settlement in 1689, has been of the essence of the Constitution, the sovereign forfeiting his or her crown ipso facto by acknowledging the authority of the pope, by accepting " the Romish religion," or by marrying a Roman Catholic; and though of late years efforts have been made to modify or to abrogate this provision, the fact that such efforts have met with widespread opposition shows that it still represents the general attitude of the British nation.

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  • The inland navigation system suffers from a want of uniformity in the size of locks, depth of water, width of channels and other arrangements, so that direct intercommunication between one canal and another is often impossible in consequence; moreover, although the canals, like railways, are owned by many separate bodies, hardly any provision has been made, as it has in the case of railways, for such facilities as the working of through traffic over various systems at an inclusive charge.

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  • Elaborate provision is made for the distribution of the surplus (if any), with a view to securing a due share being paid to the quarter sessions boroughs.

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  • The hundred rate is seldom made, though in some counties it may be made for purposes of main roads and bridges chargeable to the hundred as distinguished from the county at large; (ii.) the borrowing of money; (iii.) the passing of the accounts of, and the discharge of the county treasurer; (iv.) shire halls, county halls, assize courts, the judges' lodgings, lock-up houses, court houses, justices' rooms, police stations and county buildings, works and property; (v.) the licensing under any general act of houses and other places for music or for dancing, and the granting of licences under the Racecourses Licensing Act 1879; (vi.) the provision, enlargement, maintenance and management and visitation of, and other dealing with, asylums for pauper lunatics; (vii.) the establishment and maintenance of, and the contribution to, reformatory and industrial schools; (viii.) bridges and roads repairable with bridges, and any powers vested by the Highways and Locomotives Amendment Act 1878 in the county authority.

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  • The committee are also charged with the duties of appointing or removing the clerk of the peace, and they have jurisdiction in matters relating to justices' clerks, the provision of accommodation for quarter sessions or justices out of session, and the like, and their expenses are paid by the county council out of the county fund.

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  • Provision is made for the control of main roads in urban districts being retained by the urban district council.

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  • In Lancashire the cost of main roads falls upon the hundred, as distinguished from the county at large, special provision being made to that effect.

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  • Special provision has also been made for the highways in the Isle of Wight and in South Wales, where the roads were formerly regulated by special acts, and not by the ordinary Highway Acts.

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  • A larger charge is made for lunatics received from unions outside the county, as these do not, of course, contribute anything towards the provision or up-keep of the asylum itself.

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  • If the board, after considering the report, consider it desirable, they require the county council concerned to prepare a scheme for the provision of small holdings; if the county council decline to prepare a scheme, the board may direct the commissioners to do so.

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  • In the year 1835 the Municipal Corporations Act was passed, which made The provision for the constitution and government of municipal certain boroughs which were enumerated in a schedule.

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  • The charter is supplemented by a scheme which makes provision for the transfer to the new borough council of the powers and duties of existing authorities, and generally for the bringing into operation of the act of 1882.

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  • Thus a joint sewerage board would generally be invested by the order with all the powers of a district council relating to the provision and control of sewers and the disposal of sewage.

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  • The necessity for this provision arises because it sometimes happens that in a district otherwise rural there are some centres of population, hardly large enough to be constituted urban districts, which nevertheless require the same control as an urban district.

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  • There are some exceptions to this provision somewhat similar to those already mentioned with respect to the disqualification of members of the council.

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  • The district council are charged with the duty of enforcing the provision of proper sanitary accommodation (water-closets, privies, ashpits, &c.) for all dwelling-houses, new or old, and Sanitary for factories, and the maintenance of such conveniences accommo- i n proper condition.

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  • The urban council have power to s e for provide and maintain and make provision for the regu- houses.

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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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  • Provision is made for preventing the pollution of water by gas refuse and enabling a district council, with the sanction of the attorney-general, to take any proceedings they may think fit for preventing the pollution of any stream in their district by sewage.

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  • The most important provision, however, relating To infectious disease is that contained in the Infectious Disease Notification Act 1889.

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  • Where any part of the country appears to be threatened with or is affected by any formidable epidemic, endemic or infectious disease, the Local Government Board may make regula tions for the speedy interment of the dead, house-tohouse visitation, the provision of medical aid and accommodation, the promotion of cleansing, ventilation and disinfection, and the guarding against the spread of disease.

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  • After much litigation it has now been established that this provision does not give the council an absolute property in the soil of the street, but merely such a qualified property in the surfaces as enables them to exercise control.

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  • The control exercised by an urban district council over streets and buildings is to a very large extent exercised through by-laws which they are empowered to make for various purposes relating to the laying out and formation of new streets, the erection and construction of new buildings, the provision of sufficient air-space about buildings to secure a free circulation of air, and the provision of suitable and sufficient sanitary conveniences.

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  • For the most part it has reference only to what is called a special drainage district, that is to say, a district formed out of one or more parishes or parts of parishes for the purpose of the provision of a common water-supply, or scheme of sewerage, or the like, and in the event of such a district including part only of a parish, the remaining portion would, so far as the special expenses for which the district was created are concerned, be a separate contributory place.

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  • Among the duties transferred to parish councils may be mentioned the provision of parish books and of a vestry room or parochial office, parish chest, fire engine or fire escape, the holding or management of parish property, other than property Powers relating to affairs of the church or held for an ecclesiastical and duties charity, the holding or management of village greens or of parish of allotments, the appointment of trustees of parochial councils.

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  • Trade monopolies were prohibited, and provision made for civilizing the natives, the suppression of the slave trade, and the protection of missionaries, scientists and explorers.

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  • Provision was made for the powers owning territory in the conventional basin to proclaim their neutrality.

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  • In accordance with this request the 5th marquess of Lansdowne, then secretary of state for foreign affairs, issued a despatch on the 8th of August 1903 to the British representatives at the courts of the powers which signed the Berlin Act, drawing attention to the alleged cases of ill-treatment of natives and to the existence of trade monopolies in the Congo Free State, and in conclusion stating that His Majesty's government would This concession was asserted by traders who had previously dealt direct with the natives, and by traders who hoped so to do, to contravene the provision of the Act of Berlin prohibiting any commercial monopoly in the Congo basin.

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  • But the most important provision was the agreement of Belgium to respect the concessions granted in the lands of the Fondation in November 1906 to the American Congo Company and the Compagnie forestiere et miniere, companies in which the Congo State had large holdings.

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  • The state makes no provision for their religious teaching, but by the Berlin Act missionaries of all denominations are secured perfect freedom of action.

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  • These colonies make provision for the training of boys recruited from those rescued from slavery, from orphans, and from children abandoned or neglected by their parents.

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  • The first five years of the existence of the state were greatly hampered by the provision of the Berlin Act prohibiting the imposition of any duties on goods imported into the Congo region, but at the Brussels conference, 1890, a declaration was signed by the powers signatory to the Berlin Act, authorizing the imposition of import duties not exceeding to ad valorem, except in the case of spirits, which were to be subject to a higher duty.

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  • It provided that the executive be a " city recorder ";"; this provision was repealed in 1903, when the title of mayor again came into use.

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  • The state supports a Mental Hospital (1884, with provision for feeble-minded and non-insane epileptics since 1907) at Provo, a state Industrial School (1889) at Ogden and a state prison (1850) at Salt Lake City.

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  • Under a law of 1905, amended in 1907 and 1909, provision is made for separate juvenile courts in all districts in which there are cities of the first (Salt Lake City) or the second class (Ogden, Logan and Provo) with jurisdiction over children under eighteen years of age; and similar jurisdiction is given to district courts elsewhere.

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  • It made provision, as became a great servant of the most Christian king, for masses to be said and candles to be offered in three different churches of Amboise, first among them that of St Florentin, where he desired to be buried, as well as for sixty poor men to serve as torch-bearers at his funeral.

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  • The failure to make this provision has been the cause of very serious losses in buildings which were supposed to be fire-proof.

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  • The shogun having declared himself unable in the circumstances to give effect to the provision, the treaty powers determined to take the matter into their own hands.

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  • His administration of the University was marked by the introduction of the "preceptorial" system, by the provision of dormitories and college eating-halls for members of the lower classes, and by the development of the graduate school.

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  • In 1872 a law was passed by which the bishops were elected by the senate, the chamber of deputies, and the synod sitting as an assembly (the only other occasion on which provision is made for such an assembly is in the event of the throne becoming vacant without any apparent heir).

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  • St Louis and Kansas City have adopted their own charters under constitutional provision.

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  • A Board of Railroad and Warehouse Commissioners, elected by the people, was established in 1875, under a provision of the constitution requiring the General Assembly to establish maximum rates and provide against discriminations.4 The homestead of a housekeeper or head of a family, together with the rents and products of the same, is exempt from levy and attachment except to satisfy its liabilities at the time he acquired it.

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  • This appropriation was made regularly after 1855 (save in 1861-1867), and since 1875 has rested on a constitutional provision.

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  • The state Board of Agriculture organizes educational farmers' institutes; and agriculture is taught, moreover, in the normal schools of the 1 The constitutional provision requiring assessments at cash valuations is not at all observed; according to the State Revenue Commission of 1902 the average tax valuation was 40 to 50% of the real value.

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  • Provision was made in 1880 for a settlement of the boundary dispute with Costa Rica, and in July of that year the federal Congress authorized the formation of a naval squadron.

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  • The conventions of both the great parties had just affirmed the finality of every provision of the Compromise of 1850.

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  • This danger has been increased, as elsewhere in Italy, by indiscriminate timber-felling on the higher mountains without provision for re-afforestation, though considerable oak, beech, elm and pine forests still exist and are the home of wolves, wild boars and even bears.

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  • The tenor of his speeches was always to encourage Ministers in vigorous action - on such questions, for instance, as the mobilization of industry, the treatment of aliens and the provision of munitions.

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  • The island, thinned of its former inhabitants, had become the home of immense herds of wild cattle; and it became the habitaf smugglers to provision at Santo Domingo.

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  • It is only necessary, however, to provide for these exceptional discharges during very short periods, so that the rise in the water-level of the reservoir may be taken into consideration; but subject to this, provision must be made at the bye-wash for preventing such a flood, however rare, from filling the reservoir to a dangerous height.

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  • This provision for the initiative and the referendum was made effective by a legislative act of 1903.

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  • Pierluigi had several children, for all of whom Paul made generous provision.

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  • This provision passes on into the Egyptian Ecclesiastical Canons and other kindred documents, and even into the Testamentum Domini.

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  • This provision was reenacted in Canon 47 of 1876.

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  • Canon 51 of 1890, however, weakens this provision.

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  • His personal interest in the enlisted men was shown by his provision of opportunities for training in various trades.

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  • Very careful provision is made for the preparation of the sites of great assemblies, and the preservation of peace and order at them is sanctioned by the severest penalties of the law.

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  • The successors of statesmen, for whom the largest provision was made, became a permanent nobility.

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  • They contain elaborate provision for dealing with crime, but the standpoint from which it is regarded and treated is essentially different from ours.

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  • Most of the good effect of the provision, however, is negatived by the qualification that neutral powers cannot rely on the absence of notification if it is clearly established that they were in fact aware of the existence of a state of war.

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  • The governor has the veto power, but the provision that a bill may be passed over his veto by a majority of all elected members renders it little more than an expression of opinion.

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  • Provision was made for such a system in the first state constitution, to utilize the school lands set aside in all the North-West Territory by the Ordinance of 1787, but the existing system is of late growth.

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  • The first step toward such a system was a law of 1824 which provided for the election of school trustees in every township and for the erection of school buildings, but made no provision for support.

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  • The provision of the law permitting the sale of whisky for medicinal, scientific or mechanical purposes was repealed by a law of 1909 prohibiting the sale, manufacture or barter of spirituous, malt, vinous or any other intoxicating liquors within the state.

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  • It also empowered the king to leave the crown by will if he had no legitimate issue; but the illegitimate son, the duke of Richmond, in whose favor this provision is said to have been conceived, died shortly afterwards.

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  • Events were to show that it was a wise provision which led the Whigs to seek to exclude the duke of York from the throne.

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  • The first attack upon the horrors of the slave-trade was made in 1788; and in the same year, in the debates on the Regency Bill caused by the kings insanity, Pitt defended against Fox the right of parliament to make provision for the exercise of the powers of the crown when the wearer was permanently or temporarily disabled from exercising his authority.

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  • The poor law of 1838 had made no provision for the relief of the poor outside the workhouse, and outdoor relief was sanctioned by an act of 1847.

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  • Peace without this provision could undoubtedly have been secured at Vienna, and the prolongation of the war from 1855 to 1856 only resulted in securing this arrangement for a little more than one decade.

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  • Lord Palmerston proposed and carried the provision of a large sum of, money for the fortification of the coasts; and the volunteer movement, which had its origin in 1859, received a remarkable stimulus in 1860.

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  • Gladstone introduced ministry, a bill disconnecting the Irish Church from the state, establishing a synod for its government, andafter leaving it in possession of its churches and its parsonages, and making ample provision for the life-interest of its existing clergydevoting the bulk of its property to the relief of distress in Ireland.

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  • This provision led to many debates, and produced the first symptoms of disruption in the Liberal party.

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  • It was but one voice, that no man in the kingdom better deserved an honourable provision should be made for him."

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  • There are a few township high schools (28 out of 285 in 1909), and these receive from the state one-half of the total annually paid for teachers' salaries; for free high schools the first state provision was made in 1875.

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  • In 1907 there were about 960,000 volumes in public township libraries for which a law of 1887 had made provision; since 1895 the formation of such libraries has been mandatory, and books, chosen by the county superintendent, are bought from a fund of io cents for every person of school age in towns, villages and cities of the fourth class.

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  • The only other provision about fasting in the Pentateuch is of a regulative nature, Numb.

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  • The first provision of Magna Carta is quod ecclesia Anglicana libera sit.

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  • Amongst such protests, which generally dwelt a good deal on the want of provision for unmarried women, may be mentioned three in successive centuries.

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  • He was about to offer his services to the Church Missionary Society, when a disaster in Cornwall deprived him and his unmarried sister of the provision their father had made for them, and rendered it necessary that he should obtain a salary that would support her as well as himself.

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  • In 1830 a final treaty was signed at Prairie du Chien, by which all title to the lands of the Sauk and Foxes east of the Mississippi was ceded to the government, and provision was made for the immediate opening of the tract to settlers.

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  • Provision was made for the stringent control of all local authorities by the central government.

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  • We may grant, indeed, that a moderate provision of material wealth is indirectly included, as an indispensable pre-requisite of a due performance of many functions as Aristotle conceives it - his system admits of no beatitudes for the poor; still there remain other goods, such as beauty, good birth, welfare of progeny, the presence or absence of which influenced the common view of a man's well-being, though they could hardly be shown to be even indirectly important to his " well-acting."

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  • But when in 1812 Russia, attacked by Napoleon, had in great haste to conclude at Bucharest a treaty of peace with Turkey, and omitted to make sufficient provision for the security of her allies the Serbs, the Turkish army invaded and reconquered Servia, occupying all its fortresses.

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  • In conjunction with Sir George Newman he was mainly instrumental in securing the medical treatment of school children and State provision for medical research; and he was one of the few doctors of distinction who supported Mr. Lloyd George in his struggle with the profession over the Insurance Act (1912).

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  • The royal bailiffs were to answer at the exchequer for rents of assize and all the perquisites which they made in their offices, and apparently the duty of enforcing this provision was entrusted to the justices.

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    0
  • There are public schools for Europeans and half-castes in the towns, but there is no provision for the education of the children of settlers in the out-districts.

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    0
  • By an ordinance of 1890 provision was made for the constitution of school boards, and the principle was first applied in Suva and Levuka.

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    0
  • A provision eminently wise for the age of Pericles easily became a mischief when the once honourable name of "demagogue" began to mean a flatterer of the mob.

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  • In 1696 and 1697 he presented memorials to the king suggesting that the firstfruits and tenths raised by the clergy should be devoted to the augmentation of the poorer livings, and though his suggestions were not immediately accepted, they were carried into effect under Queen Anne by the provision known as Queen Anne's Bounty.

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  • Provision was made for a new college to be founded at Dublin.

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  • Regulations as to grants-in-aid were made by the act, with the stipulation that no sum from them should be devoted to the provision or maintenance of any building, or tutorial or other office, for religious purposes, though private benefaction for such purposes is not prohibited.

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  • This last provision was open to many great and obvious objections, but was more or less justified by the fall in prices which had taken place since 1881.

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  • The health of the place has improved with the draining of the marshes and the provision of a better supply of water, but still leaves much to be desired.

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  • On the 14th of August 1793 he became a member of the committee of public safety, where he allied himself closely with Lazare Carnot in the organization of national defence, being especially charged with the provision of the munitions of war.

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    0
  • By a provision unique in 1875, the constitution authorized the legislature to provide that the electors might express their preferences for United States senators; but this was not treated as mandatory on the legislature, and though votes were at times taken (1886, 1894), they were not officially canvassed, nor were any senatorial The amendment increased the pay of members from three dollars to five dollars a day " during their sitting," and provided that sessions should last at least sixty days, and that members should not receive pay " for more than sixty days at any one sitting"; the original constitution had provided that they should " not receive pay for more than forty days at any one session " and had prescribed no minimum length for a session.

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  • Regardless of this provision, however, the civil code denies the right of an appeal from an inferior court in cases that have been tried by a jury, and in which the amount claimed does not exceed $20, and the courts have decided that this denial is not in conflict with the constitution; but in at least one instance an appeal was allowed because of the constitutional guaranty, and that guaranty has doubtless had much influence on judicial legislation.

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  • In 1909 provision was made for an annual corporation licence tax and for the physical valuation of railways.

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    0
  • Under the provision of " popular-sovereignty " it was thought that Nebraska, as the more northerly Territory, would become a " free " state, if not a free Territory.

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  • It lights the streets and public buildings, but makes no provision for commercial business.

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  • A state board of charities has supervision over all philanthropic and penal institutions in the state, including hospitals, which numbered 103 in 1907; and the board visits the almshouses supported by seventy-eight (of the 168) towns of the state, and investigates and supervises the provision made for the town poor in the other ninety towns of the state; some, as late as 1906, were, with the few paupers maintained by the state, cared for in a private almshouse at Tariffville, which was commonly known as the " state almshouse.

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  • Therefore, the question of calling a constitutional convention, for which the present constitution makes no provision, was submitted to the people in 1901, and was carried.

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    0
  • In the construction of furnaces provision has to be made for the unequal expansion of the different parts under the effect of heat.

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    0
  • There was a conscientious objection clause for medical staff, with a provision for the patient to be referred to another doctor.

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    0
  • The building will extend the College's postgraduate provision, providing the most central catered en-suite accommodation in Durham City.

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  • Despite its role to interpret local parent opinion on the provision of schools, there is no intention to make it locally accountable.

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    0
  • Chapter 8 sets out the minimum requirements to be met in the provision of Rescue and Fire Fighting Services at United Kingdom licensed aerodromes.

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  • The provision shall apply to this Our Charter as amended or added to in manner aforesaid.

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  • This duty does not include the provision of auxiliary aids and services or the removal or alteration of physical features.

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  • We will work to protect the assets of people who have tried to make reasonable provision for themselves.

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  • Among many other innovations are the introduction of transparent ballot boxes, and a provision for future introduction of electronic voting.

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  • This provision is linked to the move to produce the accounts of the NLF on an accruals basis.

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    0
  • Present day provision for research work in this country is shockingly inadequate, depending chiefly on the capricious support of private beneficence.

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  • Wives of the unemployed could obtain no relief unless deserted, a provision which encouraged the breakup of destitute families.

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  • The dominant feature of ERPANET will be the provision of a virtual clearinghouse and knowledge base on state-of-the-art developments in digital preservation.

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  • This will include provision of a morning commuter service from Frome to Bristol.

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  • Bywaters is the specialist company in the provision of waste compaction equipment.

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  • However, the provision allows the comptroller to provide access to the information in a particular case.

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  • The provision of these facilities requires careful consideration to ensure they do not create environmental problems.

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  • It is appropriate to narrowly construe a provision which sets the limits of criminal liability.

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  • That way, the inspections of workplace learning and of adult and community provision will be treated as part of a seamless continuum.

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  • The impugned provision does not therefore contravene the prohibition of discrimination.

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  • The new Directives do not apply to the provision of content, only conveyance, and the networks over which such conveyance occurs.

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  • How will the changing student demography affect our provision?

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  • Undated securities are valued at the lower of cost, less provision for permanent diminution in value, or market value.

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  • There is no corresponding provision in the dispensing doctor 's Terms of Service.

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  • Data Security is probably the most obvious downside to ASP provision.

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  • Many schools provide drinking fountains, but such provision is at the discretion of the head teacher and the governing body.

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  • Section 2(3) makes provision for Schedule 2 Part IV which modifies certain enactments for the purposes of WFTC and DPTC.

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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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  • Provision of a further later assessment to attain a satisfactory standard is thus entirely equitable.

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  • How will we determine whether cultural provision is becoming more equitable?

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  • Central to the project's ethos is the provision of what is termed 'a learning skills escalator ' .

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  • There is a specific provision against treasure hunting, illicit excavation and dealing in antiquities (Article 51 - 52 ).

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  • Where a provision confers absolute exemption, the public interest in disclosure need not be considered.

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    0
  • Using a post graduate trainee counselor to manage deficits in service provision may be considered exploitative.

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  • The bell key guard was a single unit, and there was no provision made for adjusting the height of the bumper felts.

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  • They were also advised that there should be the provision of L3 standard fire alarm system and water-type fire extinguishers.

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  • Tyne and Wear Fire and Rescue Service often has vacancies in many areas of service provision, including wholetime community firefighters.

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  • There is a specific provision to protect the buyer if the object turns out to be counterfeit, a deliberate modern forgery.

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  • A notable example where this relationship has been especially fruitful concerns the provision for Slavonic studies.

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  • Employing standard schemes will also assist in the provision of browsing structures for subject-based information gateways [18] .

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  • Most of the computer packages mentioned earlier have provision for entering not only genealogical data but detailed references as well.

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  • Team training on a locality basis Provision of more community geriatricians to involve all GPs at training level.

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  • It will allow the grantor to make provision for beneficiaries with complete confidentiality.

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    0
  • This provision will be inserted in revised guidance on planning for flooding which will go out for consultation later in the year.

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  • There is a very wide variety of types of involvement by local authorities, from direct provision to very hands-off approaches.

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  • The new NHS Plan provides an opportunity for the IVD industry to take a pivotal role in the provision of 21st century healthcare.

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  • We also run after-school homework provision every night of the week.

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  • Private sector provision of Internet access for all looks increasingly implausible even in affluent countries.

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  • Currently there are 11 suspects imprisoned under this provision.

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  • This type of provision seemed so incongruent to the needs of our patients.

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  • But the Court also stated that the provision for an indemnity would have created a contractual indemnity in any event.

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  • However, it would be profoundly inequitable to fund honors and postgraduate provision at the same level as HE in an FE college.

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  • Provision was made for readily supplying the accidental gaps which were so injurious to the phalanx.

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    0
  • The testing for infectious diseases was inadequate, and the provision of a regime for mental health inpatients was poor.

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    0
  • To support work on improving housing conditions, the ODPM will establish a single housing inspectorate to drive up standards in housing provision.

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  • His keen and penetrating intellect enabled him to find a Biblical basis for every provision of the Oral Law.

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  • Markers are placed on every tenth row and there is provision for a second interment in each plot.

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  • This provision shall only operate to the extent permitted by law.

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    0
  • This provision is new, and is designed to avoid a conveyancing trap that such reversionary leases may create.

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    0
  • Second, it should include provision of sufficient official liquidity in distress conditions.

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    0
  • Second, the provision of intra-day liquidity does not effect a central bank's ability to control one-day (or longer) interest rates.

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    0
  • The provision of a small swimming pool for captive macaques is an effective contribution to improving their welfare.

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    0
  • Well, the bill is intended to'Make Provision about hunting wild mammals with dogs.

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    0
  • There are many courses on the Net that could be used in conjunction with local provision, thus providing a cost-effective means of education.

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    0
  • Other statutory duties include the provision of grant funding for disabled facilities adaptations where the occupants meet a financial means test.

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    0
  • Those working in school based provision and providers in mainly monolingual areas find EAL a particular challenge.

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    0
  • Habitat creation and conservation measures for birds, which include nightjar, owl and lesser-spotted woodpecker, include the provision of nesting boxes.

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    0
  • Over provision, undue public nuisance, a possible increase in noise levels and vandalism in the areas were argued by the objectors.

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    0
  • A Standard Amenity Grant is available to a disabled occupant for the provision of an additional standard amenity more suitably located in the house.

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    0
  • Note the provision of an extra octave of treble pipes to most of the organ, for use with the octave of treble pipes to most of the organ, for use with the octave couplers.

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    0
  • However, provision of conversion tools should not be seen as a means of removing the onus on retailers to provide proper price information.

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    0
  • However, provision of a hospital bed may be a preferred option.

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    0
  • In fact the Guildford Report focussed almost entirely on how provision might be made for those who opposed the ordination of women.

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    0
  • Today's statement is the beginning of a process of engagement with local authorities on the final outturn of their provision.

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    0
  • A provision is made on the chassis for an emergency parachute behind the pilots head.

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    0
  • The provision in the Rules for pension sharing on divorce is also extended to former civil partners.

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    0
  • Social services Provision of domestic violence services by social service departments is geographically patchy.

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    0
  • There is also provision for the reinstatement of records lost through the insured perils.

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    0
  • Most of the provision above is within the southern periphery of the City where existing or potential amenity open space is more abundant.

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    0
  • It is expected that this will be the main provision for many stimulant misusers whose treatment may not involve pharmacotherapy.

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    0
  • These fall essentially into three pairs, the first of which is concerned with the provision and the receipt of late Victorian musical philanthropy.

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  • That you will get neither patient's put first nor greater plurality of provision without having individual financial empowerment.

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    0
  • There is provision in his budget for ' pump priming ' of pilot projects.

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    0
  • Services should become more proactive in their approach to service provision.

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    0
  • Examine and evaluate occlusal factors in the provision of implant retained prosthesis.

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    0
  • The fee also includes the provision of lighting for the band.

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    0
  • Carrying out a project in three different schools made the provision of finance even more important.

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    0
  • We see a very strong role here for HEIs, building on existing provision.

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    0
  • Together you can hopefully put together a strong case for this ' Note in Lieu ' to be superseded by a statemented provision.

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    0
  • It would be negligent for the authorities not to make adequate provision for it in their contingency planning in 2006.

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    0
  • In evaluating how well educational provision was managed, HM Inspectors assessed the processes.. .

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    0
  • A review of your pension provision may show that this is not the case.

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    0
  • A more complete system of healthcare provision is needed as you indicate.

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    0
  • This is another example of student welfare provision by the JCR.

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    0
  • Community Parking Partnership Scheme The Community Parking Partnership Scheme is an additional community parking provision scheme.

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    0
  • We believe that regionalism should not be merely equated to the provision of local news and current affairs.

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    0
  • Use of prefabricated punching shear reinforcement This is a specific form of reinforcement rationalization relating to the provision of reinforcement to resist punching shear.

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    0
  • Government statistics indicate that there has been decreasing reliance in the primary phase on separate provision (in special schools or units ).

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    0
  • The shareholders of Galaxy View agreed to a lock- up provision restricting the resale of the shares for a period of five years.

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    0
  • Planned respite is based upon an average provision of one week's respite every six weeks or its equivalent.

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    0
  • Everything we make is spent on the provision or promotion of high quality restorative training and restorative practice.

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    0
  • They can be encouraged by the provision of refugia comprising sheets of bitumen roofing felt on the banks, beneath which they will shelter.

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    0
  • The aim is to compare the efficacy, maternal satisfaction and midwife acceptability of the three models of care provision.

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    0
  • Proposed shift rotas appear to have very scanty provision in terms of senior cover for ward work on a day to day basis.

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  • The politicization of relief complicates the provision of aid, and may yet scupper the effective reconstruction of Iraq.

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  • Techniques on the screening of patient sera for red cell antibodies - including the provision of donor blood for patients.

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  • The Council therefore seeks to work in partnership with the private sector to rectify shortfalls in provision.

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  • This would enable colleges to develop resources to offer specialisms rather than duplication of provision.

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    0
  • At present, the repository provision picture across institutions in the West Midlands is rather sporadic.

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    0
  • Local Government Act, 1972 (which fundamentally altered the structure of cemetery provision in England and Wales ), repealed ss.

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  • We also believe provision of historic environment services by local government should become statutory, supported by adequate resourcing.

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  • Lighting Patrols -- Regularly auditing the lighting provision in the West End, including broken streetlights.

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  • There are fairly stringent conditions attached to the provision of affordable housing in the village.

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  • Training and placement of cataract surgeons in rural hospitals would also enhance provision of eye care for the rural population.

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  • The statement requires that the provision established should have regard to the manner in which the revaluation surplus will be realized.

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  • The primary benefit of the health surveillance provision should be to detect adverse health effects at an early stage.

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  • Plans also include the provision of an 80 seat period tearoom for visitors.

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  • Legal & General is blazing a trail in the provision of online services.

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  • An electronic typewriter may be appropriate interim provision for a period.

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  • This is a brutal, nasty and wholly unnecessary provision.

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