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trustees

trustees Sentence Examples

  • Washington, and to the efficient board of trustees, which has included such men as Robert C. Ogden and Seth Low.

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  • Their officials are a clerk, five trustees, a collector of taxes and a treasurer.

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  • In 1800, when a frost-bitten thumb gave him great pain and much fear for his life, his friend, Rev. Philip Oliver of Chester, died, leaving him director and one of three trustees over his chapel at Boughton; and this added much to his anxiety.

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  • The state institutions, each governed by a board of trustees, and all under the supervision of the state board of charity, include a state hospital at Tewksbury, for paupers (1866); a state farm at Bridgewater (1887) for paupers and petty criminals; the Lyman school for boys at Westboro, a reformatory for male criminals under fifteen years of age sentenced to imprisonment for terms less than life in connexion with which a very successful farm is maintained for the younger boys at Berlin; an industrial school for girls at Lancaster, also a reformatory school - a third reformatory school for boys was planned in 1909; a state sanatorium at Rutland for tuberculous patients (the first public hospital for such in the United States) and a hospital school at Canton for the care and instruction of crippled and deformed children.

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  • The charitable institutions of the state are supervised by separate boards of trustees appointed by the governor.

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  • In the parts of the state settled by people from New England township meetings were held in the early days, but their functions were gradually transferred, , to the trustees, and by 1820 the meetings had been given up almost entirely.

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  • In 1815, when the Dartmouth board of trustees was rent by factions, the majority, who were Federalists and Congregationalists, removed the president, John Wheelock, who was a Presbyterian, and appointed Francis Brown in his place.

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  • The chief township authority is the board of trustees of three members, elected by popular vote for two years.

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  • The Valentine Museum is in a house on Eleventh and Clay Streets, in which Aaron Burr was entertained while he was on trial, and which with $50,000 and his collections was devised to a board of trustees in 1892.

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  • Subordinate to them are the township boards of trustees, composed of a clerk, and two justices of the peace.

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  • Each state institution in addition has its own board of trustees appointed by the governor, and each county infirmary is under the charge of three infirmary directors chosen by popular vote.

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  • The government of the university is vested in a board of trustees appointed by the governor of the state for a term of seven years.

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  • In one of the testimonials which accompanied his application to the trustees of Rugby, the writer stated it as his conviction that "if Mr Arnold were elected, he would change the face of education all through the public schools of England."

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  • V.) local and travelling preachers, and the organization of local societies with class leaders, stewards and trustees.

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  • Day Baptists, its affairs being placed in the hands of a board of trustees.

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  • Special powers of granting leases are conferred by statute on trustees.

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  • Extensive powers of entering into such leases have been given by statute to trustees subject to the authority of the Court (Trusts [Scotland] Act 1867, s.

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  • To the Theological Seminary, opened in 1835, there came in the same year forty students from Lane Theological Seminary in Cincinnati, after the discussion of slavery there had been forbidden by its board of trustees.

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  • A former member of the board, Asa Mahan (1800-1889), who had strongly disapproved of the action of the trustees, came to Oberlin, and became the first president of the college.

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  • This last-named work shows the influence of French art, an influence which helped greatly to form the practice of Ramsay, and which is even more clearly visible in the large collection of his sketches in the possession of the Royal Scottish Academy and the Board of Trustees, Edinburgh.

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  • In 1864 the Bute trustees unsuccessfully sought powers for constructing three additional docks to cost two millions sterling, but under the more limited powers granted in 1866, the Roath basin (12 acres) was opened in 1874, and (under a substituted act of 1882) the Roath dock (33 acres) was opened in 1887.

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  • The Bute trustees in 1885 acquired the Glamorgan canal and its dock, and in the following year obtained an act for vesting their various docks and the canal in a company now known as the Cardiff Railway Company.

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  • The Royal Institution, in the Doric style, surmounted by a colossal stone statue of Queen Victoria by Sir John Steell, formerly furnished official accommodation for the Board of Trustees for Manufactures and the Board of Fishery, and also for the school of art, and the libraries and public meetings of the Royal Society (founded in 1783), and the Society of Antiquaries of Scotland (founded in 1780).

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  • Moreover, an act of the Natal parliament passed in 1909 placed the temporalities into commission in the persons of the bishop and other trustees of the Natal diocese of the Provincial Church; reservations being made in favour of four congregations at that time unwilling to unite with the main body of churchmen.'

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  • But religious people could hardly be expected to see in the worldly prince-bishops of the Empire, or the wealthy courtier-prelates of France, the trustees of the apostolical tradition.

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  • The establishment of polytechnics was provided for by the City of London Parochial Charities Act 1883; the charities being administered by trustees.

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  • Of other markets, the Whitechapel Hay Market and Borough Market, Southwark, are under the control of trustees; and Woolwich Market is under the council of that borough.

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  • To meet the needs of particular localities, commissioners or trustees having such powers had been from time to time created by local acts.

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  • Formerly under the Turnpike Acts many of the more important highways were placed under the management of boards of commissioners or trustees.

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  • The trustees were required and empowered to maintain, repair and improve the roads committed to their charge, and the expenses of the trust were met by tolls levied on persons using the road.

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  • The management and maintenance of the highways and bridges is vested in county road trustees, viz.

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  • the commissioners of supply, certain elected trustees representing ratepayers in parishes and others.

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  • The expenses of highway management in each district (or parish), together with a proportion of the general expenses of the act, are levied by the trustees by an assessment on the lands and heritages within the district (or parish).

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  • Upon the removal in 1824 of the conference's academy at New Market, New Hampshire, to Wilbraham, Massachusetts, Fisk became one of its agents and trustees, and in 1826 its principal.

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  • Closely associated with it also, and under the management of the university trustees, is the New York State School of Clay-Working and Ceramics (1900), one of the most efficient schools of the kind in the country.

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  • Among his most important canvases must be reckoned "The Pilot Cutter" in 1866, "The Salmon Poachers" in 1869, "The Lifeboat" in 1876, "Highland Pastures" in 1878, "The Beached Margent of the Sea" in 1880, "The Newhaven Packet" (bought by the Birmingham Corporation), and "Catspaws off the Land" (bought by the Chantrey Fund trustees); in 1885, "Mount's Bay" (bought by the Manchester Corporation) in 1886, "Nearing the Needles" in 1888, "Machrihanish Bay, Cantyre," in 1892, "Hove-to for a Pilot" in 1893, and "Glen Orchy," a landscape, in 1895.

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  • In his will he appointed trustees, who were to entrust the supervision to Mr. H.

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  • The "auld clay biggin" in which Robert Burns was born on the 25th of January 1759, has been completely repaired and is now the property of the Ayr Burns's Monument trustees.

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  • Upon the resignation of the latter the trustees appointed Temple, who in that year (1858) had taken the degrees of B.D.

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  • Bessel, having been consulted by the celebrated statesman, Sir Robert Peel, on behalf of the Radcliffe trustees, as to what instrument, added to the Radcliffe Observatory, would probably most promote the advancement of astronomy, strongly advised the selection of a heliometer.

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  • and boards of trustees in corporate towns and cities, and by school commissioners in the rural districts.

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  • Members of boards of regents or trustees of state institutions are for the most part elected by the General Assembly; railway commissioners are elected by the state electors; while in the case of the few appointments left for the governor, the recommendation or approval of the executive council, a branch of the legislature, or of some board, is usually required.

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  • The officers of the township are three trustees, a clerk and an assessor.

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  • The trustees are elected for a term of three years, the clerk and assessor for two years.

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  • Under the supervision of the state board of insanity, and each under the government of a board of seven trustees (of whom two are women) are state hospitals for the insane at Worcester (1833), Taunton, Northampton, Danvers, Westboro and Medford, a state colony for the insane at Gardner, a state hospital for epileptics at Palmer, a state school for the feebleminded at Waltham (governed by six trustees), a state school at Wrentham, state " hospital cottages for children " (1882) at Baldwinville (governed by five trustees), and the Foxboro state hospital for dipsomaniacs and insane.

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  • Other institutions receiving state aid, each governed by trustees appointed by the governor, are the Massachusetts general hospital at Boston, the Massachusetts charitable eye and ear infirmary at Boston, the Massachusetts homoeopathic hospital at Boston, the Perkins Institution and Massachusetts school for the blind at South Boston and the soldiers' home in Massachusetts at Boston.

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  • This act appropriated £ 20,000 annually for five years for the establishment and maintenance of elementary schools, required each city and town to raise by taxation a sum for the same purpose equal to onehalf of its share from the proceeds of the state fund, and provided for the election of school commissioners in each town and of trustees of each school.

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  • The elementary school is administered by a school commissioner in each of the school commissioner's districts into which a county may be divided, by one trustee or three trustees in.

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  • To Cornell University, a non-sectarian institution opened at Ithaca in 1868, the state turned over the proceeds from the National land-grant act of 1862 on condition that it should admit free one student annually from each Assembly district, and in 1909 a still closer relation between this institution and the state was established by an act which makes, the governor, lieutenant-governor, speaker of the Assembly and commissioner of education ex-officio members of its board of trustees, and authorizes the governor with the approval of the Senate to appoint five other members, one each year.

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  • Bargain and sale of copyhold estates, which operates at common law, is still a mode of conveyance in England in the case of a sale by executors, where a testator has directed a sale of his estate to be made, instead of devising it to trustees upon trust to sell.

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  • The public school system is administered by a state superintendent of public instruction, a state board of education, regents or trustees of higher institutions of learning, a superintendent of the common schools and a board of education in each county, and a board of directors in each school district.

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  • Washington has three state normal schools: one at Cheney, one at Bellingham, and one at Ellensburg, and each of them is under the management of a board of three trustees appointed by the governor with the concurrence of the Senate for a term of six years, one every two years.

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  • The common school of each district is under the immediate supervision of a board of trustees; but a state text-book commission determines what text-books shall be used in these schools; the state superintendent of public instruction prepares the questions that are used in examining applicants to teach, passes judgment on publications for use in school libraries, and advises with the county superintendent of schools.

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  • Hamilton's Trustees, 1903, 5 Fraser, Soo).

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  • The county authority is a board of commissioners elected on a general ticket, the township authority a board of supervisors or trustees.

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  • The council chooses the city clerk, treasurer and tax receiver, and the mayor appoints the city attorney, police justices, the board of education, the trustees of the public library, and the excise and assessment commissioners, and, subject to the ratification of his choice by the council, the comptroller, auditor and the tax, police, health and fire commissioners.

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  • Thomas Charles had tried to arrange for taking over Trevecca College when the trustees of the Countess of Huntingdon's Connexion removed their seminary to Cheshunt in 1791; but the Bala revival broke out just at the time, and, when things grew quieter, other matters pressed for attention.

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  • Lane Theological Seminary is situated in Walnut Hills, in the north-eastern part of the city; it was endowed by Ebenezer Lane and the Kemper family; was founded in 1829 for the training of Presbyterian ministers; had for its first president (1832-1852) Lyman Beecher; and in 1834 was the scene of a bitter contest between abolitionists in the faculty and among the students, led by Theodore Dwight Weld, and the board of trustees, who forbade the discussion of slavery in the seminary and so caused about four-fifths of the students to leave, most of them going to Oberlin College.

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  • The work was carried on under the direction of a board of five trustees appointed by the superior court of Cincinnati in accordance with the so-called Ferguson Act passed by the Ohio legislature in 1869, and the railway was completed to Chattanooga in February 1880 forming part of the so-called Queen & Crescent Route to New Orleans).

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  • Lincoln College was, however, completed by his trustees, and its endowments were afterwards augmented by various benefactors.

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  • In general, each county has from three to seven commissioners - the number is fixed by county laws - elected on a general ticket of each county for a term of from two to six years, entrusted with the charge and control of property owned by the county, empowered to appoint constables, judges of elections, collectors of taxes, trustees of the poor, and road supervisors, to levy taxes, to revise taxable valuations of real property, and open or close public roads.

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  • At the head of the system is a state board and a state superintendent, and under these in each county is a county board which appoints a superintendent for the county and a board of trustees for each school district none of which is to be more than four miles square.

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  • The charitable and penal institutions are managed by separate boards of trustees appointed by the governor.

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  • A system of five trustees, with a sixty-day term of school, was replaced by a three trustee system, first with a one-hundred-day term of school, and subsequently with a one-hundred-and-twenty-day term of school annually.

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  • The objects obtained are described and illustrated in Excavations in Cyprus, published by the trustees of the museum in 1900.

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  • The normal schools are managed by a board of trustees consisting of the governor, the superintendent of public instruction and five other members appointed by the governor and council for a term of five years, one each year, and they are maintained out of annual state appropriations.

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  • The College of Agriculture and Mechanic Arts is managed by a board of trustees consisting of the governor, the president of the college, one member chosen by the alumni, and ten members appointed by the governor with the advice and consent of the council for a term of four years, and it is maintained out of the proceeds of grants by the United States government, annual state appropriations and a private endowment.

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  • Each of the state institutions is under the management of an officer or board of trustees appointed by the governor and council.

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  • As the trustees of this institution were Federalists with the right to fill vacancies in their number, the Democrats attempted to gain control by converting it into a state university and increasing the number of trustees, but when the case reached the Supreme Court of the United States that body pronounced (1819) the charter a contract which the Federal constitution forbade the state to violate.

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  • The Marriage Act 1898 dispensed with the necessity of the attendance of a registrar at marriages celebrated at a nonconformist place of worship, substituting in place thereof a person duly authorized by the trustees of the place of worship, if the persons intending to be married so desire; but the parties may, if they wish, still require the presence of the registrar.

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  • Consequently the United States claimed a right to restrain such practices, both as proprietors of the seals and as proprietors and trustees of the legitimate industry.

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  • His remaining years he devoted to active participation in philanthropic enterprises; thus he served as president of the National Prison Association and of the Board of Trustees chosen to administer the John F.

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  • These institutions are managed by trustees who are appointed by the governor.

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  • A charter was granted in 1732 to " the Trustees for establishing the colony of Georgia in America," and parliament gave io,000 to the enterprise.

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  • About the same time the House of Commons directed the trustees to remove the prohibition on the sale of rum.

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  • In 1753 the charter of the trustees expired and Georgia became a royal province.

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  • Administration of the Trustees.

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  • For many years an ardent advocate of the establishment of a Catholic university, at the Third Plenary Council of Baltimore (1884) he saw the realization of his desires in the establishment of the Catholic University of America at Washington, of which he became first chancellor and president of the board of trustees.

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  • They were founded by Mrs Bernice Pauahi Bishop (1831-1884), the last lineal descendant of Kamehameha I., who left her extensive landed estates in the hands of trustees for their support.

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  • The trustees of Broadmead, who were opposed to the administration of the sacrament by the preachers, forbade Henry Moore to occupy that pulpit.

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  • It prepared a "Plan of Pacification" which was approved by the conference and by an assembly of trustees, and was welcomed by the societies.

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  • The Lord's Supper, baptism, the burial of the dead and service in church hours were not to be conducted by the preachers unless a majority of the trustees, stewards and leaders of any chapel approved, and assured the conference that no separation was likely to ensue.

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  • Local preachers had to be accepted by the local preachers' meeting, and the powers of trustees of chapels were considerably extended.

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  • It amounted to several thousands of pounds, but he would touch none of it; he placed it in the hands of trustees for the benefit of American science - an act of lavishness which bespeaks a noble nature.

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  • The party which had carried this constitution through attacked its opponents by withdrawing the charter of the college of Philadelphia (now the university of Pennsylvania) because its trustees were anti-Constitutionalists and creating in its place a university of the State of Pennsyl vania.

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  • Schaw's Hospital Trust, at one time intended for the education and maintenance of the children of poor parents, has been modified, and the bequest is used to provide free education and bursaries, while the building has been leased by the trustees of Miss Mary Murray, who bequeathed £20,000 (afterwards increased to 30,000) for the training of poor children as domestic servants.

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  • In 1755 he was appointed a member of the board of trustees for encouragement of the fisheries, arts and manufactures of Scotland, and about the same time he was named one of the commissioners for the management of the forfeited estates annexed to the Crown.

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  • But they were compelled to abandon all claim to the Spanish Netherlands, which were formally handed over to the United Provinces, as trustees, to be by them, after the conclusion of a satisfactory barrier treaty, given up to the emperor, of European politics.

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  • After the cholera epidemic of 1853, which carried off more than 4000 of the inhabitants, the medical association built several ranges of workmen's houses, and their example was followed by various private capitalists, among whom may be mentioned the Classen trustees, whose buildings occupy an open site on the western outskirts of the city.

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  • The right of presentation may be exercised by its owner whether he be an infant, executors, trustees, coparceners (who, if they cannot agree, present in turn in order of age) or mortgagee (who must present the nominee of the mortgagor), or a bankrupt (who, although the advowson belongs to his creditors, yet has the right to present to a vacancy).

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  • This state of matters was so clearly proved that an arrangement was agreed to on the part of the vicar (Dance), by which he allowed £60 a year, out of his income X200, to a preacher who should be chosen by certain trustees.

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  • Epicurus died of stone in 270 B.C. He left his property, consisting of the garden (Ki iroc 'E7rLKoupov), a house in Melite (the south-west quarter of Athens), and apparently some funds besides, to two trustees on behalf of his society, and for the special interest of some youthful members.

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  • Besides similar tributes in honour of his brothers and Polyaenus, he directed the trustees to be guardians of the son of Polyaenus and the son of Metrodorus; whilst the daughter of the last mentioned was to be married by the guardians to some member of the society who should be approved of by Hermarchus.

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  • Smith was thus enabled to make his first discovery (the date of the payment of the tribute by Jehu to Shalmanezer), and Sir Henry suggested to the trustees of the Museum that he should be associated with himself in the preparation of the third volume of Cuneiform Inscriptions of Western A sia.

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  • In March 1876 the trustees of the British Museum despatched Smith once more to excavate the rest of Assur-banipal's library.

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  • By the end of this period Christianity had been firmly established among most of the German tribes; the monks were the trustees of the new learning, and we must look mainly, although not exclusively, to the monasteries for our authorities.

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  • option of the local trustees.

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  • The citizens secured in 1869 a village charter providing a village president and a board of trustees; in 1904 the village was entirely separated from the township, except as regards school government.

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  • The university traces its beginning to an act of the legislature in January 1803 for incorporating the "Trustees of Albemarle Academy."

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  • The corner-stone of Central College was laid in October 1817, and Jefferson, who was rector of its board of trustees, evolved a plan for its development into the university of Virginia.

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  • The committee exists also in a few of the largest burghs, the members being in this case appointed by the town council, school board, and sometimes the trustees of educational endowments.

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  • The administration of the fund was handed over to a body of trustees, who devote the annual income (L100,000) partly to the payment of students' fees and partly to buildings, apparatus, professorships and research.

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  • The Roads and Bridges (Scotland) Act of 1878 entrusted the control of the roads to royal and police burghs and in the counties to road trustees, from whom it was transferred by the Local Government Act of 1889 to county councils, the management, however, being in the hands of district committees.

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  • In 1861 Reid took lessons from an itinerant portrait-painter, William Niddrie, who had been a pupil of James Giles, R.S.A., and afterwards entered as a student in the school of the Board of Trustees in Edinburgh.

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  • Women are permitted to vote for certain school officials and the trustees of the State University.

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  • The charitable institutions of the state are under the management of local trustees appointed by the governor.

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  • The trustees of each penal institution are appointed by the governor, and the commissioners of the two penitentiaries and the managers of the state reformatory compose a Board of Prison Industries.

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  • The trustees of the institution, who have legislative power only, are the governor, the President of the Board of Agriculture, the State Superintendent of Public Instruction, and nine others elected by the people.

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  • The property formerly belonged to the Farquharsons of Inverey, from whom it was acquired by Sir Robert Gordon, whose trustees disposed of the lease in 1848 to the prince consort, by whom the whole estate was purchased in 1852 and bequeathed to Queen Victoria.

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  • For the trustees of what in 1848 was to become Girard College, but had not yet been opened, he spent the years 1836-1838 in Europe, in order to e::amine their systems of education, and on his return published a very valuable report.

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  • Though he received a large income, he was so improvident that he was frequently in want, and on the 22nd of February 1822 the legislature of Maryland passed a remarkable resolution - the only one of the kind in American history - requiring every lawyer in the state to pay an annual licence fee of five dollars, to be handed over to trustees appointed "for the appropriation of the proceeds raised by virtue of this resolution to the use of Luther Martin."

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  • From 1708 the harbour was governed by twenty-one trustees, whose power was extended and municipalized by frequent legislation, until, in 1885, they were incorporated.

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  • In 1894 this government by incorporated trustees gave place to that of a municipal corporation created by charter in that year.

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  • At the head of the educational system is the University of Wyoming (1886), at Laramie (q.v.); it is governed by a board of trustees consisting of its president, the superintendent of public instruction, and nine other members appointed by the governor with the concurrence of the Senate for a term of six years.

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  • It is under the control of a board of twenty-four trustees, vacancies in which are filled by the remaining members.

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  • In each county an electoral board, consisting of the attorney for the Commonwealth, the division superintendent and one member appointed by the judge of the circuit court, appoints a board of three school trustees for each district, one each year.

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  • The division superintendent and the school trustees of the several districts constitute a county school board.

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  • The State Female Normal School, at Farmville, is governed by a board consisting of the state superintendent and thirteen trustees appointed by the governor with the concurrence of the Senate for a term of four years.

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  • In 1908 the General Assembly made an appropriation for establishing two state normal and industrial schools for women, one at Harrisonburg and the other at Fredericksburg, both under a board of trustees consisting of the superintendent of public instruction and ten other members appointed by the governor with the concurrence of the Senate.

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  • Municipal corporations with a population of 3000 and over are cities, and are governed through a mayor and board of aldermen; those with a population of between 1500 and 3000 are towns, and are governed through a mayor and trustees.

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  • PALAEOSPONDYLUS, a small fish-like organism, of which the skeleton is found fossil in the Middle Old Red Sandstone From British Museum Guide to Fossil Reptiles and Fishes, by permission of the Trustees.

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  • A later investigation was carried out in 1904 on the instructions of the British Museum Trustees by Messrs.

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  • The bank of the kingdom is superintended by trustees elected by the Riksdag, and in the same way the public debt is administered through an office (riksgaldskontoret), whose head is appointed by the Riksdag.

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  • XX.12a From British Museum, Catalogue of Fossil Fishes, by permission of the Trustees.

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  • Bishop Kennion of Bath and Wells entered into an agreement to raise a sum of £31,000, the cost of the purchase; this was completed, and the site and buildings were formally transferred at a dedicatory service in 1909 to the Diocesan Trustees of Bath and Wells, who are to hold and manage the property according to a deed of trust.

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  • A handsome sum was raised for Bell by subscription among the citizens of Glasgow; and he also received from the trustees of the river Clyde a pension of X100 a year.

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  • Wood, on behalf of the trustees:of the British Museum, during the years 1863-1874.

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  • He also made accurate measurements and a plan of the Hellenistic temple, found many inscriptions and a few miscellaneous antiquities, and had begun to explore the Precinct, when the great expense and other considerations induced the trustees of the British Museum to suspend his operations in 1874.

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  • Wood made two subsequent attempts to resume work, but failed; and the site lay desolate till 190 4, when the trustees, wishing to have further information about the earlier strata and the Precinct, sent D.

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  • Under an act of 1791 harbour trustees were appointed who cleared and deepened the river bed and built a long pier on either side of it; in 1796 the approach to the port was made safer by means of an improved light on Mumbles Head.

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  • The South Dock, begun in 1847 under powers obtained that year by a private company, transferred in 1857 to the harbour trustees and opened in 1859, is mainly used for shipping coal and for discharging timber and fish.

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  • The trustees are conservators of the river Tawb and parts of Swansea Bay, and the pilotage and lighthouse authority of the district.

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  • In 1921 he had been a member of this union for 30 years, and for the greater part of this time one of its trustees.

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  • In a district having more than loo children of school age a graded school under the control of five trustees is formed whenever two-thirds of the electors vote for it at a town meeting, and the trustees of a graded school may establish a high school whenever a majority of the electors authorize them to do so.

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  • This diversion from his original bent gave him an inclination to the career of civil and mechanical engineering; and in the spring of 1826 he was elected by the trustees of the Albany Academy to the chair of mathematics and natural philosophy in that institution.

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  • The orphans court may be held either by the judge of the court of common pleas or by a justice of the supreme court; and it has jurisdiction over controversies respecting the existence of wills, the fairness of inventories, the right of administration and guardianship, the allowance of accounts to executors, administrators, guardians or trustees, and over suits for the recovery of legacies and distributive shares, but it may refer any matter coming before it to a master in chancery.

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  • The division of townships into school districts and the election of three trustees were provided for in 1829.

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  • The state has taken official recognition of this fund and administers it on behalf of the contributors through a board of trustees appointed by the governor.

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  • Meanwhile the trustees of Byllynge were seeking a division of the province more to their advantage and, Sir George Carteret having been persuaded by the duke of York to surrender his grant of July 1674, the so-called " quintipartite deed " was executed on the 1st of July 1676.

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  • Sir George Carteret had bequeathed his province to eight trustees, who were to administer it for the benefit of his creditors, and for the next two years the government was conducted in the name of his widow and executrix, Lady Elizabeth.

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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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  • This has been done almost universally, as far as regards the power to appoint overseers and assistant overseers, and in many cases urban councils have also obtained powers to appoint trustees of parochial charities.

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  • The prison is in charge of a board of three inspectors and a warden, and each of the other two institutions is in charge of a board of trustees; the inspectors, warden, and trustees are all appointed by the governor and council.

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  • The charitable institutions maintained by the state are: the military and naval orphan asylum at Bath, the Maine institution for the blind at Portland, the Maine school for the deaf (established in 1876, and taken over by the state in 1897) at Portland, the Maine insane hospital at Augusta, the Eastern Maine insane hospital at Bangor, and a school for the feeble-minded (established in 1907) at West Pownal, each of which is governed by trustees appointed by the governor and council, with the exception of a part of those of the orphan asylum, who are appointed by the corporation.

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  • The state maintains five normal schools: that at Farmington (established 1864), that at Castine (1866), that at Gorham (1879); that at Presque Isle (the Aroostook state normal school, 1903), and the Madawaska training school at Fort Kent, each of which is under the direction of a board of trustees consisting of the governor, the state superintendent of schools, and five other members appointed by the governor and council for not more than three years.

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  • The government of the university is entrusted, subject to inspection of the governor and council, to a board of eight trustees.

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  • And in each district there is a board of three trustees, one retiring each year.

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  • He was, after his student course, appointed stipendiarius by the Arna-Magnaean trustees, and worked for fourteen years in the Arna-Magnaean Library till, as he said, he knew every scrap of old vellum and of Icelandic written paper in that whole collection.

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  • The college embraces two schools: the classical school and the scientific school, which in 1864, in pursuance of the Morrill Act of 1862, was constituted by the state legislature as the state college for the benefit of agriculture and the mechanic arts; a preparatory school is also controlled by its trustees.

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  • The Smith Charities is a peculiar institution, endowed by Oliver Smith (1766-1845) of Hatfield, who left an estate valued at $370,000, to be administered by a board of three trustees, chosen by electors representing the towns of Northampton, Hadley, Hatfield, Amherst and Williamsburg in Hampshire county and Greenfield and Whately in Franklin county - the beneficiaries of the will.

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  • These institutions (except the penitentiary, of which the governor of the state is an inspector) are governed each by a board of three trustees, the governor of the state and the secretary of state serving on all boards, and the third trustee being the state treasurer on the boards for the state insane asylum, the state reform school and the institute for the feeble-minded, and the superintendent of public instruction on the boards for the school for deaf mutes and the institute for the blind.

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  • central part of the campus is the university library building, which, with an endowment (1891) of $300,000 for the purchase of books and periodicals, was the gift of Henry Williams Sage (1814-1897), second president of the board of trustees; in 1906 it received an additional endowment fund of about $500,000 by the bequest of Prof. Willard Fiske.

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  • The university has always been absolutely non-sectarian; its charter prescribes that " persons of every religious denomination, or of no religious denomination, shall be equally eligible to all offices and appointments " and that " at no time shall a majority of the board (of trustees) be of one religious sect or of no religious sect."

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  • The affairs of Cornell university are under the administration of a board which must consist of forty trustees, of whom ten are elected by the alumni.

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  • "2 The charter provided that " such other branches of science and knowledge may be embraced in the plan of instruction and investigation pertaining to the university as the trustees may deem useful and proper," and Ezra Cornell expressed his own ideal in the oft-quoted words: " I would found an institution where any person can find instruction in any study."

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  • The opposition to Cornell's plan was bitter, especially on the part of denominational schools and press, but incorporation was secured, and the trustees first met on the 5th of September 1865.

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  • This actual deficit on the lands owned by the university steadily increased up to 1881, when, after the trustees had refused (in 1880) an offer of $1,250,000 for 275,000 acres of pine lands, they sold about 140,600 acres for $2,319,296; ultimately 401,296 acres of the land turned over to the university by Cornell were sold, bringing a net return of about $4,800,000.

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  • The Haverhill homestead, memorized in Snow-Bound, is also held by trustees " to preserve the natural features of the landscape," and to keep the buildings and furniture somewhat as they were in their minstrel's boyhood.

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  • In 1736 he was invited by Wesley to go out as missionary to Georgia, and went to London to wait on the trustees.

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  • Communities under 2500 in population are regarded as towns, and have a separate form of government by a board of trustees.

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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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  • County superintendents, county boards, and township trustees are also chosen, the latter possessing the important power of issuing school bonds.

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  • The township trustees, 1016 in number, are ex-officio overseers of the poor.

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  • reports of the various state officers (Treasurer, annual, then biennial since 1877-1878; Board of Trustees of State Charities and Corrections, biennial,1877-1878seq.; State Board of Health, founded 1885, annual, then biennial reports since 1901-1902; Bureau of Labor Statistics, founded 1885, annual reports; Irrigation Commission, organized 1895, annual reports, &c.).

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  • To Cambridge also, in 1908, was removed Andover Theological Seminary, a Congregational institution chartered in 1807, opened in Andover, Massachusetts, in 1808 (re-incorporated under separate trustees in 1907).

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  • He was a son of Thomas Hopkinson (1709-1751), a prominent lawyer of Philadelphia, one of the first trustees of the College of Philadelphia, now the University of Pennsylvania, and first president of the American Philosophical Society.

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  • Its guiding principle is, that civil rulers hold their power not absolutely but conditionally, government being essentially a moral trust, forfeited if the conditions are not fulfilled by the trustees.

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  • The treasurer, tax-receiver, auditor, judge of the police court, clerk of the police court, members of the board of school trustees (1 from each legislative district) and members of the park commission are elected by popular vote; the assessor, by the general council.

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  • The market rights were purchased by the town in 1880 from the trustees of Thomas Cradock, late lord of the manor.

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  • In 1710, in accordance with an arrangement made between the two kingdoms, a board of trustees was appointed to whom a considerable sum was granted annually for the promotion of the linen manufacture; but the jealousy of English merchants interposed to check the industry whenever it threatened to assume proportions which might interfere with their own trade, and by an act of George II.

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  • Between 1700 and 1777 the board of trustees expended nearly £850,000 on the promotion of the linen trade,] and in addition parliamentary bounties were paid on a considerable scale.

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  • The property of Roman Catholics was often preserved through Protestant trustees, and it is understood that faith was generally kept.

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  • The celebrated grammarian William Lilly was the first master, and the company of mercers were (in 1510) appointed trustees, the first example of non-clerical management in education.

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  • Each hospital for the insane is governed by a board of five trustees appointed by the governor, with the consent of the senate, for a term of six years, and for the immediate supervision of each the trustees appoint a superintendent for a term of eight years.

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  • The Schools for the Blind and the Deaf and Dumb are each managed by a board of trustees, vacancies in which are filled by the remaining trustees with the concurrence of the legislature.

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  • The Confederate Soldiers' Home is managed by a board of fifteen trustees, of whom six are women, each serving until death or resignation, when his or her successor is appointed by the governor upon the recommendation of the corporation known as the Association of Confederate Soldiers.

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  • The act for establishing the Tennessee Reformatory for Boys provides that the institution shall be governed by a board of trustees consisting of the governor and five other members, one retiring each year; that boys under eighteen years of age who are convicted of a penitentiary offence shall be sent to it; that the trustees may transfer incorrigible boys to the penitentiary, put others out in', the service of citizens on probation, or recommend them to the governor for pardon.

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  • The institution is governed by a board of trustees consisting of the governor, the state superintendent of public instruction, the commissioner of agriculture, the president of the university and twelve other members; two from the city of Knoxville and one from each congressional district, two elected each year.

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  • Thus at Leighton Buzzard on Rogation Monday, in accordance with the will of one Edward Wilkes, a London merchant who died in 1646, the trustees of his almshouses accompanied the boys.

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  • He was told to undertake any other duties commensurate with the nature of the post, at the discretion of the Board of Trustees.

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  • This, of course, totally contradicts his previous advice to the trustees.

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  • The decision will be made at the discretion of the trustees.

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  • Any expenses incurred by the trustees in publishing notices can be met out of the charity's income.

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  • administered by four trustees and three Officers all of whom are members of the Association.

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  • advise the trustees of TM Retail's two pensions schemes.

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  • It was also agreed that the Clerk should write an official letter to the Trustees of the building whose surround the curb formed.

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  • appointed to advise the trustees of TM Retail's two pensions schemes.

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  • Such Trustees may be office bearers of the Society or Bank Nominees.

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  • behalf by trustees.

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  • various other benefactions, amounting to upwards of £ 100, are invested to the best advantage by the trustees.

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  • beneficiaryor agrees the provisions of the trust deed, appoints the trustees and specifies the beneficiaries under the trust.

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  • board of trustees.

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  • Another way of finding new trustees is to make use of a trustee brokerage service or trustee register.

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  • chairperson of the board of trustees.

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  • chargeable on the trustees.

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  • charity trustees have many demands on their time.

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  • The Trustees have recently received the support of the Courts following a dispute over the ownership of certain valuable chattels.

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  • The trustees took no steps to manage the potential conflict of interest of leasing the Lodge from their resident employees.

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  • convened in accordance with the procedures governing the holding of trustees ' meetings.

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  • co-opt two further trustees each of whom serve for five years.

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  • co-opt up to four further trustees who have full voting rights at board meetings.

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  • The deal will involve the creation of a charitable company with University Trustees.

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  • It is a matter for the trustees to judge whether the person they select to advise them is suitable or possesses the appropriate credentials.

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  • curacy in the gift of trustees.

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  • The living is a perpetual curate in the diocese of Ripon val £ 94, in the patron of certain trustees.

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  • disqualify trustees.

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  • Moreover, while seeking to significantly downplay its own role the Government makes much of the role of trustees.

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  • Trustees of permanently endowed funds are also able to consider the 'Total Return ' approach.

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  • Normally, trustees cannot spend any part of the charity's permanent endowment.

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  • The trustees cannot normally spend permanent endowment without our authority.

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  • She advises executors, trustees and beneficiaries when problems arise in the administration or interpretation of trusts, whether in the UK or offshore.

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  • expendable at the discretion of the trustees in furtherance of the charity's objects.

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  • The board of trustees hope that the film will provide a major fillip for the chapel, which is presently undergoing a multi-million-pound restoration.

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  • Trustees are asked to consider these recommendations for the Learning Curve strategic framework.

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  • Failure to exercise adequate protection of charitable funds may leave the trustees personally liable for any liabilities that the charity incurs.

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  • governing document requires a minimum of three trustees to be in post.

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  • grant-in-aidinanced by cash limited grants-in-aid and managed by a Board of Trustees appointed by the Secretary of State for Work and Pensions.

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  • holding trustees.

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  • indemnify the trustees against personal liability, was passed unanimously (except for Frank!

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  • indemnity insurance for the Trustees 3.16.

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  • Pension trustee liability indemnity to Trustees against negligent act, error or omission.

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  • indenture trustees and diversification of finance.

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  • induct trustees.

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  • induction training program is provided for all new trustees.

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  • ineligible to vote or to become Charity Trustees.

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  • The insolvency legislation allowed Trustees to wait indefinitely before realizing their interest in jointly owned property and this could be grossly inequitable.

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  • He was very inquisitive into the cause of his coming; said he ought not to have returned without the Trustees ' leave.

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  • However his trustees lacked the know-how to put these charitable wishes into effect.

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  • Currently, trustees consult qualified lawyers on whether policy is legal.

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  • At the time of the Inquiry, the trustees were on the point of renewing the lease with their new landlord.

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  • If the lessee is to be responsible, the trustees must ensure that adequate insurance is held by the lessee.

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  • Please note the Trustees reluctantly taken the decision to place RSI Assoication into creditor's voluntary liquidation.

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  • United Kingdom courts possess an inherent jurisdiction to assist foreign liquidators / trustees, which remains unaffected by section 426.

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  • Risk Analysis The Trustees are always mindful of the major risks to which the charity is exposed.

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  • The deal comes after protracted negotiations with the scheme trustees.

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  • Trustees also have a power to appoint a nominee to hold the title.

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  • prospective nominees should note that all members of the Council of Management have the legal status and responsibilities of company directors and charity trustees.

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  • No person shall intentionally obstruct any officer or employe of the Trustees in the execution of his duties.

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  • patronage of the five trustees.

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  • The trustees agreed to implement an action plan to address the Commission's findings.

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  • preliminary ruling in an application under the Trusts of Land and Appointment of Trustees Act 1996.

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  • The trustees did not adequately manage nor control the internal financial procedures of the Charity.

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  • prudence trustees must: (6) ensure that the charity is and will remain solvent.

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  • Consequently to ensure the long term future ability of the trustees to provide for its charitable objectives some retention of income was deemed prudent.

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  • The Board of Trustees shall maintain a Register of Chartered psychologists.

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  • However, the best way forward may more simply be to give the trustees the power from time to time to determine the quorum.

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  • recruit trustees from the private sector.

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  • Trustees of the National Maritime Museum are not remunerated.

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  • remuneration of trustees.

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  • Trustees must do this within two months of a written request being made.

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  • resigning as trustee she raised concerns with the Commission about alleged misappropriation of assets and mismanagement by other trustees.

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  • The Commission considered whether to pursue restitution against the trustees.

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  • The trustees are taking steps to seek restitution of funds through the Small Claims Court.

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  • However, the relief given to disposals by PRs remains more restrictive than that available to trustees under s225.

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  • reverting event occurs, the trustees hold the land on a trust of land.

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  • roused the anger of the Trustees in doing so.

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  • Every other stockholder may transfer his shares to the same trustee or trustees and thereupon shall be a party to such agreement.

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  • The Board of Trustees, therefore, is now considerably strengthened.

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  • Such Trustees shall hold office until their respective successors have been duly appointed by the General Council and shall have accepted office.

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  • Boys choir looking for trustees Bistro to add touch of class to.. .

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  • They need a volunteer treasurer to join our Board of Trustees.

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  • The survey is sent to the TUC's network of member nominated pension fund trustees.

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  • There is an Independent Complaints Adjudicator who can suspend or disqualify trustees.

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  • A team led by partner Jason Coates has been appointed to advise the trustees of TM Retail's two pensions schemes.

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  • It should also tie in with a greater drive to recruit trustees from the private sector.

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  • Administration The Fund shall be administered by four trustees and three Officers all of whom are members of the Association.

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  • The trustees appeared to rely on the Chairperson, who was also the founding trustee, to run the Charity.

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  • Pension trustee liability indemnity to trustee liability indemnity to Trustees against negligent act, error or omission.

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  • Where the union is a charity this will be the charity trustees.

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  • We act as providers of SIPP plans and their integrated banking arrangements to selected pensioneer trustees who market them under their own brand.

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  • The pension scheme trustees will need to record the change of employer.

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  • Sometimes a charity also has a custodian trustee or holding trustees.

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  • The turnpike trustees wanted a new Act and the turnpikes were wrecked twice again in July 1749.

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  • However where the purchasers are purchasing as trustees of a settlement any trustees of a settlement any trustee may sign.

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  • Some of the same issues relating to joint trusteeship arise in the context of corporate trustees.

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  • turnpike trustees, (fn.

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  • vested in the trustees of upwards of 500 pounds.

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  • vicee Assembly shall be chaired by the Chair or Vise Chair of the Board of Trustees.

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  • In 1679 the town received a charter from Charles II., and the corporation consisted of a mayor, two aldermen and 12 capital burgesses, until abolished by the Municipal Corporations Act of 1886, under which the property is now vested in seven trustees, one of whom is appointed by the lord of the manor, and there are also two aldermen and four elected members.

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  • Cunningham Park is under the control of the trustees of a fund left for the benefit of the township, and contains a gymnasium, skating-pond, tennis courts, &c., open to townspeople only.

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  • Where the debtor is a company or corporation registered under the companies acts, the creditor may petition to have it wound up. (See COMPANY.) Imprisonment for debt, the evils of which have been so graphically described by Dickens, was abolished in England by the Debtors Act 1869, except in cases of default of payment of penalties, default by trustees or solicitors and certain other cases.

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  • He was a terse, able and lucid speaker, master of wit and sarcasm, and a fearless critic. He gave liberally to Cooper Union, of which he was trustee and secretary, and which owes much of its success to him; was a trustee of Columbia University from 1901 until his death, chairman of the board of trustees of Barnard College, and was one of the original trustees, first chairman of the board of trustees, and a member of the executive committee of the Carnegie Institution.

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  • The Valentine Museum is in a house on Eleventh and Clay Streets, in which Aaron Burr was entertained while he was on trial, and which with $50,000 and his collections was devised to a board of trustees in 1892 by Mann S.

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  • The opening of the Taff Vale railway in 1840 and of the South Wales railway to Cardiff in 1850 necessitated further accommodation, and the trustees of the marquess (who died in 1848) began in 1851 and opened in 1855 the East Bute dock and basin measuring 464 acres.

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  • " 2 James Donaldson (1751-1830) was a printer who bequeathed nearly the whole of his large fortune for the purposes of a hospital for poor boys and girls, and the trustees have usually selected half of the children admitted from the ranks of the deaf and dumb.

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  • Though Trinity hospital no longer exists as a hospital with resident pensioners, the trustees disburse annually pensions to certain poor burgesses and their wives and children; and the trust controlling the benevolent branch of the Gillespie hospital endowment is similarly administered.

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  • Chosen in 1905 as a member of a committee of three to act as trustees of the majority of the stock of the Equitable Life Assurance Company, he promoted the reorganization and the mutualization of that company, and acted as rebate referee for it and for the Mutual and New York Life insurance companies.

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  • The 1908 session of the General Assembly passed an act providing: that each county of the state be the unit for taxation; that the county tax be mandatory; that there be a local subdistrict tax; and that each county be divided into four, six or eight educational divisions, that one trustee be elected for each subdistrict, that the trustees of the subdistricts form division Boards of Education, and that the chairmen of these various division boards form a County Board of Education together with the county superintendent, who is ex officio chairman.

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  • His excommunication by the presbytery of London, in 1830, for publishing his doctrines regarding the humanity of Jesus Christ, and the condemnation of these opinions by the General Assembly of the Church of Scotland in the following year, were secondary episodes which only affected the main issue of his career in so far as they tended still further to isolate him from the sympathy of the church; but the "irregularities" connected with the manifestation of the "gifts" gradually estranged the majority of his own congregation, and on the complaint of the trustees to the presbytery of London, whose authority they had formerly rejected, he was declared unfit to remain the minister of the National Scotch Church of Regent Square.

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  • The Act will apply where the trust Instrument fails to make suitable provision for the remuneration of trustees.

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  • After resigning as trustee she raised concerns with the Commission about alleged misappropriation of assets and mismanagement by other trustees.

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  • As a result, when the reverting event occurs, the trustees hold the land on a trust of land.

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  • The trustees may need to decide whether they should provide further directions to the agent or revoke the authorisation.

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  • In fact they did make alterations sometimes and roused the anger of the Trustees in doing so.

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  • Boys choir looking for trustees Bistro to add touch of class to...

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  • The survey is sent to the TUC 's network of member nominated pension fund trustees.

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  • However where the purchasers are purchasing as trustees of a settlement any trustee may sign.

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  • Oil lamps were set up in 1756 by Hackney turnpike trustees, ( fn.

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  • There is a surplus vested in the trustees of upwards of 500 pounds.

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    0
  • The Assembly shall be chaired by the Chair or Vise Chair of the Board of Trustees.

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    0
  • Trustees should be vigilant to ensure they remain informed of any specific requirements.

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  • EVIDENCE 7.1 The trustees ' evidence should be given by witness statement.

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  • The one she tried to access and the one in which she tried to switch trustees but was denied.

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  • The Standard Benefit Amount will be set by the board of trustees as advised by an actuary.

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  • The board of trustees is made up of members of both the management and the labor force.

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  • The trustees of the fund are members from each of the different unions, and each employee contributes three percent of his salary to the trust fund.

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  • The board of trustees plans to provide yearly increases to the level of benefits members receive.

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  • The database can provide details such as general contact information, names of trustees as well as details on any documents that have been submitted to the Commission.

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  • It is based in Seattle, Washington and is controlled by three trustees: Bill Gates, Melinda Gates and Warren Buffett.

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    0
  • Attendees are staff, board members and volunteers of the member nonprofits, as well as those who work with nonprofit organizations, such as foundation trustees and staff members, community leaders and elected officials.

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    0
  • They are managed by their own directors or trustees and are classified as 501(c)(3).

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  • Mai Abdo was named one of the best dressed women in Washington by the Washingtonian, and is on the Board of Trustees for the National Children's Museum.

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    0
  • President Harper was selected by him to organize the university, and it was his will that the president and two-thirds of the trustees should be " always " Baptists.

    0
    1
  • He lived for some time with Sir Daniel Norton, one of his trustees, at Southwick, and upon his death in 1635 with Mr Tooker, an uncle by marriage, at Salisbury.

    0
    1
  • These five institutions are under the control of a single board of trustees; the work of the preparatory schools is thus correlated with that of the colleges.

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    1
  • Byllynge, having become embarrassed in his circumstances, placed his interest in the land in the hands of Penn and Bothers as trustees for his creditors; they invited buyers, and companies of Quakers in Yorkshire and London were amongst :the largest purchasers.

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    1
  • 34,757 Market Trustees (Southwark)..

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    1
  • Halliwell-Phillipps, and was handed over to the trustees of the birthplace in 1876.

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    2
  • The government of the academy is vested in a board of six trustees, regarding whom the founder provided that a majority should be laymen and not inhabitants of Exeter.

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  • For this, the king granted Berford's Hall, formerly Charleston's Inn, which Chicheley's trustees had granted to him so as to obtain a royal grant and indefeasible title.

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    3
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