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warrant

warrant

warrant Sentence Examples

  • They find Scripture warrant for this belief in Matt.

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  • They find Scripture warrant for this belief in Matt.

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  • If your Dad is feeling bad enough to warrant medical attention, he needs to see a doctor, not a nurse.

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  • The judges of Amiens, however, pursued him with a warrant for his arrest, which took place in Brumaire of the year II.

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  • Agent Osborn, is there an outstanding warrant on him?

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  • I remembered a judge had tossed out a search warrant obtained only on the basis of our tip.

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  • Until he does something to warrant police action, I'd say he has every right to stay.

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  • In some cases the exchanges are connected together directly; but when the volume of traffic is not sufficient to warrant the adoption of such a course connexions between two exchanges are made through junction centres to which both are connected.

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  • No judge would sign a search warrant on the place where he lived in California either.

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  • They believe that an experience of more than 250 years gives ample warrant for the belief that Christ did not command them as a perpetual outward ordinance; on the contrary, they hold that it was alien to His method to lay down minute, outward rules for all time, but that He enunciated principles which His Church should, under the guidance of the Holy Spirit, apply to the varying needs of the day.

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  • The columns vary somewhat in diameter (more than even the difference caused by fluting would warrant) and three different types of capital are noticeable.

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  • Thus the "imbecility" of reason becomes their warrant for the reception by another organ - i.e.

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  • After the fall of Struensee (the warrant for whose arrest he signed with indifference), for the last six-and-twenty years of his reign, he was only nominally king.

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  • Only they can't get a search warrant and no owners, no permission.

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  • But even at the time when union was most important, this statement went further than the facts would warrant, and in the course of the following century it became less and less true.

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  • Damian would never kill his brother, Jule, but if the woman was dangerous enough to warrant a Watcher's attention, he couldn't look the other way.

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  • We cannot call attention to ourselves until our numbers warrant our attack.

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  • The evidence, however, is not sufficiently strong to warrant a universal conclusion, the diffusion of cholera appearing to be largely dependent upon other factors than soil states.

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  • In fact, after the flight of the king and the subsequent suppression of the riots, a warrant was issued for his arrest; and he had barely time to escape to Weimar, where Liszt was at that moment engaged in preparing Tannhauser for performance, before the storm burst upon him with alarming violence.

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  • Such an absolute continuity is sometimes assumed without warrant; but Descartes already recognized that the world was no continuous process, " Tria mirabilia fecit Dominus; res ex nihilo, liberum arbitrium et hominem Deum."

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  • He is bound to warrant the lessee against, and to indemnify him for, any loss arising from any faults or defects in the thing hired which prevent its use, even though he was not aware of them at the time of the lease (Art.

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  • He often prided himself on his absolute consistency, and we have Chaptal's warrant for the statement that, after the time of the Consulate, his habit of following his own opinions and rejecting all advice, even when he had asked for it, became more and more pronounced.

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  • You'll look around when you get a search warrant, or hell freezes over—whichever comes first!

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  • "Well, my boy, you'll get along wherever you go--foot or horse--that I'll warrant," said Shinshin, patting him on the shoulder and taking his feet off the sofa.

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  • Besides the regimental buildings there are a large number of buildings for garrison purposes, such as quarters and offices for general, staff and departmental officers, with the warrant and non-commissioned officers employed under them; the supply depot with abattoir and bakery; the ordnance stores; barrack stores for furniture and bedding, shops and stores for R.

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  • These works, however, warrant the inference.

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  • The manganese ores of the Bathurst district of New South Wales often contain a small percentage of cobalt - sufficient, indeed, to warrant further attempts to work them.

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  • The elevated is used where the traffic is so light as not to warrant the expensive underground construction, or where the construction of an elevated line is of no serious detriment to the adjoining property.

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  • Precipitation is largely confined to local showers, often of such violence as to warrant the name "cloud bursts," commonly applied to the heavy down-pours of this desert region.

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  • I think that I may warrant you one worm to every three sods you turn up, if you look well in among the roots of the grass, as if you were weeding.

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  • via Raleigh, Greensboro and Salisbury, to Charlotte, was an extension of the Raleigh & Gaston, which had come into the hands of the state; it was chartered in 1849, the act being passed by the casting vote of the speaker, whose action was the cause of his failure to be re-elected to that, or to be elected to any other office afterwards, since the poverty of the state did not warrant such an expenditure.

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  • His duties are described in detail by the king's regulations, but may be summed up as consisting of seeing that the charges are in order, pointing out any informalities or defects in the charges or in the constitution of the court, seeing that any witness required by prosecutor or prisoner is summoned, keeping the minutes of the proceedings, advising on matters of law which arise at any time after the warrant for the courtmartial is issued, drawing up the findings and sentence, and forwarding the minutes when completed to the admiralty.

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  • There is no more evidence to warrant the wholly erroneous statement sometimes made that emancipation was an economic set-back to Cuba than could be gathered to support a similar statement regarding the United States.

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  • Thus mutual oversight and care are among the duties of the members of Christ's body; while their collective inspiration, enabling them to " try the gifts of godliness " of specially endowed fellow-members, is the divine warrant in election to church office.

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  • It was a small cavity under ten feet of water; but I think that I can warrant the pond not to need soldering till they find a worse leak than that.

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  • Franklin was seized and imprisoned, under a warrant from the State Supreme Court.

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  • In that month, however, such a request was dangerous; there was excitement in the city over the presentation of the petition, and the private attacks to which Desmoulins had often been subject were now followed by a warrant for the arrest of himself and Danton.

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  • On the 31st the warrant of arrest was signed and executed, and on the 3rd, 4th and 5th of April the trial took place before the Revolutionary Tribunal.

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  • There is much to be said in favour of the view entertained by some entomologists that the structural and developmental characteristics of may-flies are sufficiently peculiar to warrant the formation for them of a special order of insects, for which the names Agnatha, Plectoptera and Ephemeroptera have been proposed.

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  • Hallam maintains that the only overt act of treason proved against Russell was his concurrence in the project of a rising at Taunton, which he denied, and which, Ramsay being the only witness, was not sufficient to warrant a conviction.

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  • The conflict between Saduceeism and the sopherim was hardly so intense in his days as to warrant the supposition that he omitted the name of Ezra intentionally.

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  • The mistake is often made of sinking large and expensive shafts, or driving costly tunnels, before it is fully proved that the deposit can be worked on a scale to warrant such developments, and, indeed, too often before it is known that the deposit can be worked at all; and in too many cases large amounts of money are thus unnecessarily lost by over-sanguine mine managers.

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  • The deputy receives and opens in the sheriff's name all writs, the return or execution of which belongs to the bailiff of the liberty, and issues to the bailiff the warrant required for the due execution of such writs.

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  • By the reformed Churches, including the Church of England, the festival is not observed, having been rejected at the Reformation as being neither primitive nor founded upon any "certain warrant of Holy Scripture."

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  • Franklin was seized and imprisoned, under a warrant from the State Supreme Court.

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  • Their form, however, is not sufficiently characteristic to warrant this identification, though it may be noted that the nearest approximation to phallic worship is found amongst the most typical of African peoples, viz.

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  • The evidence for the rite among the Greeks is sufficient to warrant the conclusion of its introduction at a very early period and its persistence to a late day.

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  • After the affair of the Champ de Mars (July 17th, 1791) a warrant was issued for his arrest, and he went into hiding.

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  • In some cases the closest examination has failed to detect any distinction that may be called specific between the members of their avifauna; but in most it is possible to discover just sufficient difference to warrant a separation of the subjects.

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  • beneath the surface of the street - a depth not sufficient to warrant the introduction of lifts, but enough to be inconvenient.

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  • The book was condemned (June loth, 1734), the copies seized and burnt, a warrant issued against the author and his dwelling searched.

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  • It was also a distributory tax (impot de repartition); every year the king in his council fixed the total sum which the taille was to produce in the following year; he drew up and signed the brevet de la taille (warrant), and the contribution of the individual taxpayer was arrived at in the last analysis by a series of subdivisions.

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  • In March 1679 a new parliament hostile to Danby was returned, and he was forced to resign the treasurership; but he received a pardon from the king under the Great Seal, and a warrant for a marquessate.

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  • He was a member of the commission for ecclesiastical causes, and although afterwards he claimed that he had used all his influence to dissuade James from removing the tests, and in other ways illegally favouring the Roman Catholics, he signed the warrant for the committal of the seven bishops, and appeared as a witness against them.

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  • Gladstone found that purchase existed only by royal sanction, and advised the queen to issue a royal warrant cancelling, on and after the 1st of November following, all regulations authorizing the purchase of commissions.

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  • According to the narrative of Sir Thomas More, Sir Robert Brackenbury, the constable of the Tower, refused to obey Richard's command to put the young princes to death; but he complied with a warrant ordering him to give up his keys for one night to Sir James Tyrell, who had arranged for the assassination.

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  • strength and sure warrant of the Lord's good word, as in Matt.

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  • In March 1679 a new parliament hostile to Danby was returned, and he was forced to resign the treasurership; but he received a pardon from the king under the Great Seal, and a warrant for a marquessate.

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  • He was a member of the commission for ecclesiastical causes, and although afterwards he claimed that he had used all his influence to dissuade James from removing the tests, and in other ways illegally favouring the Roman Catholics, he signed the warrant for the committal of the seven bishops, and appeared as a witness against them.

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  • In April 1799 a warrant was issued for his arrest, but was not executed; and in 1800 and the following year he travelled on the continent of Europe, where he entered into relations with the leaders of the United Irishmen, exiled since the rebellion of 1798, who were planning a fresh outbreak in Ireland in expectation of support from France.

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  • However, should the husband neglect to sue for the recovery of any separate property of his wife she may, with the permission of the court, sue for it in her own name; or should the husband refuse to support his wife and educate her children as her fortune would warrant, the county court may in answer to her complaint require a fixed portion of the proceeds from her property to be paid to her.

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  • At Dalmahoy Castle, near Ratho (pop. 1946), the seat of the earl of Morton, are preserved the only extant copy of the bible of the Scottish parliament and the original warrant for committing Queen Mary to Lochleven Castle in Kinross-shire.

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  • Actual pardon is by warrant under the great seal, or under the sign-manual countersigned by a secretary of state (7 & 8 Geo.

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  • "For the Church of England," he there says, "I am persuaded that the constant doctrine of it is so pure and orthodox, that whosoever believes it, and lives according to it, undoubtedly he shall be saved, and that there is no error in it which may necessitate or warrant any man to disturb the peace or renounce the communion of it.

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  • Without resorting to this exaggeration, Mommsen can speak with perfect truth of the " enormous space occupied by the burial vaults of Christian Rome, not surpassed even by the cloacae or sewers of Republican Rome," but the data are too vague to warrant any attempt to define their dimensions.

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  • From the scriptural doctrine of the essentially spiritual nature of the kingdom of Christ, Glas in his public teaching drew the conclusions: (1) that there is no warrant in the New Testament for a national church; (2) that the magistrate as such has no function in the church; (3) that national covenants are without scriptural grounds; (4) that the true Reformation cannot be carried out by political and secular weapons but by the word and spirit of Christ only.

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  • He cautioned, looking far more serious than the situation to warrant.

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  • There's a new term floating around; crystal ball search warrant.

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  • Do you want to swear out a warrant?

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  • The conclusions of such a work are of wider significance than the assumptions we attribute to the author would warrant.

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  • In other cases it has been assumed without due warrant.

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  • He signed the death warrant.

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  • The development of manufacturing in Delaware has not been so extensive as its favourable situation relative to the other states, the facilities for water and railway transportation, and the proximity of the coal and iron fields of Pennsylvania, would seem to warrant.

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  • His industry in every department was great, and though we find in his system many of those gaps which are characteristic of scholastic philosophy, yet the protracted study of Aristotle gave him a great power of systematic thought and exposition, and the results of that study, as left to us, by no means warrant the contemptuous title sometimes given him - the "Ape of Aristotle."

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  • The conduct of France and Germany seemed to warrant this action, for Charles VII.

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  • Constans as minister of the interior, had been quietly taking its measures for bringing a prosecution against him, and within two months a warrant was signed for his arrest.

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  • Although Mexico is usually described as a nonmanufacturing country, its industrial development under President Porfirio Diaz will warrant some modification of this characterization.

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  • officers, the attorney-general, auditor, important administrative boards, coroners and certain naval and military officers; they have power to pardon offences; and they may exercise some control over expenditure through the constitutional requirement of the governor's warrant for drawing money from the treasury.

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  • The resemblance, however, is not sufficiently close to warrant the deduction that either the Gospel of the Egyptians or the Gospel from which the citation in 2 Clement is taken (if these two are distinct) is the source from which our fragment is derived.

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  • Vinegar, however, which contains about 5% acetic acid, is frequently taken as a cure for obesity, but there is no warrant for this application.

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  • The marble and graphite, as well as some other indirect evidence of life less susceptible of brief statement, have been thought by many geologists sufficient to warrant the inference that life existed before the close of the era when the Archean rocks were formed.

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  • The present state of evidence, however, seems to afford no warrant for the conclusion that man existed in the United States before the end of the glacial period.

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  • The peculiar resemblances of two MSS., though not sufficient to warrant the derivation of either from the other, may be sufficient to establish some connexion between them.

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  • The first three of these services were abolished in 1859 by royal warrant - that is to say by the exercise of the same authority which had instituted them.

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  • The fourth form of service was retained in its old shape till 1901, when a new form, or rather new forms of service, having been prepared by Convocation, were authorized by royal warrant on the 9th of November.

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  • They rejected animal sacrifice as well as marriage; the oil with which priests and kings were anointed they accounted unclean; and the condemnation of oaths and the community of goods were unmistakable innovations for which they found no hint or warrant in the old Hebrew writings.

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  • Taken as a whole, the remains of the establishments of the friars afford little warrant for the bitter invective of the Benedictine of St Alban's, Matthew Paris: - "The friars who have been founded hardly 40 years have built residences as the palaces of kings.

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  • Before burial takes place the clergyman or other person conducting the funeral or religious service must have the registrar's certificate that the death of the deceased person has been duly registered, or else a coroner's order or warrant.

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  • In modern times, however, by certain regulations, made in 1823, and repeated and enlarged in 1855, not only is it provided that the sovereign's permission by royal warrant shall be necessary for the reception by a British subject of any foreign order of knighthood, but further that such permission shall not authorize " the assumption of any style, appellation, rank, precedence, or privilege appertaining to a knight bachelor of the United Kingdom."

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  • The numbers are limited to 475, of whom 250 belong to the home and 225 to the civil services of the colonies and protectorates (Royal Warrant, June 1909).

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  • The sovereign's permission by royal warrant is necessary before a British subject can receive a foreign order of knighthood.

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  • The arrest of the offender had to be by warrant signed by at least six knights, and during the process of charge and trial he remained not in prison but dans l'aimable compagnie du dit ordre.

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  • Paulet, with loyal and regretful indignation, declined the disgrace proposed to him in a suggestion "to shed blood without law or warrant"; and on the 7th of February the earls of Shrewsbury and Kent arrived at Fotheringay with the commission of the council for execution of the sentence given against his prisoner.

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  • With care, however, such a garment lasts sufficiently long to warrant the present outlay.

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  • The modern revival, in certain churches of an "advanced" type, of the ceremonies of blessing the palms and carrying them in procession has no official warrant, and is therefore without any significance as illustrating the authoritative point of view of the Church of England.

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  • For Philo lays stress upon the weakness of the analogical argument, points out that the demand for an ultimate cause is no more satisfied by thought than by nature itself, shows that the argument from design cannot warrant the inference of a perfect or infinite or even of a single deity, and finally, carrying out his principles to the full extent, maintains that, as we have no experience of the origin of the world, no argument from experience can carry us to its origin, and that the apparent marks of design in the structure of animals are only results from the conditions of their actual existence.

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  • The essay in which he had studied a hypothetic future led him to examine the effects of the principle he had put forward on the past and present state of society; and he undertook an historical examination of these effects, and sought to draw such inferences in relation to the actual state of things as experience seemed to warrant.

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  • This treaty proved to be a great mistake on Denmark's part, but circumstances seemed at the time to warrant it.

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  • 2 All the laborious manipulation recorded in Boyle's New Experiments touching the Spring of the Air (1660),(1660), which Hobbes chose, without the least warrant, to take as the manifesto of the new " academicians," seemed to him only to confirm the conclusions he had reasoned out years before from speculative principles, and he warned them that if they were not content to begin where he had left off their work would come to nought.

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  • A comparison between the Essenes and the Neopythagoreans shows a parallel so striking as to warrant the theory that the Essenes were profoundly influenced by Neopythagoreanism.

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  • The subsequent process, the warrant directing a messenger-at-arms to charge the debtor to pay or perform in terms of the letters, was called "letters of horning."

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  • There appears to be little either in the development or in the structure of the Haplodrili to warrant the view held by Hatschek and Fraipont that Polygordius and Protodrilus are exceedingly primitive forms, ancestral to the whole group of seta-bearing Annelids (Oligochaeta, Polychaeta, Hirudinea and Echiuroidea).

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  • There are two Evangelical and two Roman Catholic churches, a gymnasium, schools for warrant officers and engineers and other naval educational institutions.

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  • The government, therefore (Badeni having resigned), had to proclaim the necessary measures by imperial warrant.

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  • posals for the renewal of the Bank charter, the reform of the currency, the renewal of the Customs Union, and the new taxes on beer and brandy, which were laid before parliament both at Vienna and Pest, were not carried in either country; this time, therefore, the existing arrangements had to be prolonged provisionally by imperial and royal warrant both in Austria and Hungary.

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  • finally proclaimed in Austria by imperial warrant; the Hungarians only giving their assent to this in return for considerable financial concessions.

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  • These arrangements in Hungary received the sanction of the parliament; but this could not be procured in Austria, and they were, therefore, proclaimed by imperial warrant; first of all, on.

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  • It could, however, try any case in any province by special warrant of the high commissioner.

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  • Native courts were established by warrant at all the chief native towns with varying powers.

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  • Aquila), and that this dialect closely resembled the Oscan of Lucania and Samnium, though presenting some peculiarities of its own, which warrant, perhaps, the use of the name North Oscan.

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  • In 1908 there were 140 British warrant and non-commissioned officers.

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  • place in 1895, and Lord Salisburys cabinet, which had consistently assailed the Egyptian policy of the old, was not unwilling to consider whether the flourishing condition of Egyptian finance, the prosperity of the country and the settled state of its affairs, with a capable and proved little army ready to hand, did not warrant an attempt being made to recover gradually the Sudan provinces abandoned by Egypt in 1885 On the advice of Mr Gladstones government.

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  • there is no warrant for the popular notion that genuine "mummy wheat" will germinate; on the other hand some seeds lose vitality in little more than a year.

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  • They established the rule that no official should put in execution any royal warrant " against the statutes and common form of law."

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  • About this week must have occurred the interview in the garden at the Douglas's house of Whittingehame, between Morton, Bothwell and Lethington, when Morton refused to be active in Darnley's murder, unless he had a written warrant from the queen.

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  • Traquhair, as royal commissioner, prorogued parliament; negotiations with the king in London had no result; and in 1640 the prorogation was contemned, and though opposed by Montrose, the parliament constituted itself, with no royal warrant.

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  • The insect inhabitants of Ecuador, like the birds, include a large number of genera and species, but no complete entomological survey of the country has ever been made, and our knowledge in this respect is insufficient to warrant a detailed description.

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  • He was convicted by the Queen's Bench on the 21st of May 1 593, and hanged on the 29th at the unusual hour of 4 p.m., the signature of his old enemy Whitgift being the first of those affixed to the warrant.

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  • The meanest of the fancies of the mind and the most casual of its whims he regarded as a better warrant for the being of God than any single object of nature.

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  • It may have been that the sophists' preference of seeming to reality, of success to truth, had a mischievous effect upon the morality of the time; but it is clear that they had no common theory of ethics, and there is no warrant for the assumption that a sophist, as such, specially interested himself in ethical questions.

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  • Indeed, the author of this article finds in the writings of Plato a grave and discriminating study of the several forms of sophistry, and no trace whatsoever of that blind hostility which should warrant us in neglecting his clear and precise evidence.

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  • Pollock, there is no warrant for it in English common law.

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  • The language of the Magyars is FinnoUgric and most nearly allied to the speech of the Ostiaks now found on the east of the Ural, but we have no warrant for assuming that the Huns, and still less that the Ephthalites and Hunas, spoke the same language.

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  • He felt, too, that even if the plan were as successful as Conrad claimed it would be, its effect on the general course of the war would not be sufficiently important to warrant the risk taken in detaching a strong German force for the enterprise itself, or for replacing Austro-Hungarian divisions in the east if the actual attack should be left to Germany's ally.

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  • Especially, induction to universals is the warrant and measure of deduction from universals.

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  • The kind of warrant that intelligence can give to specific principles falls short of infallibility.

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  • There is too much textual warrant for this interpretation of Kant's meaning.

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  • It must be observed, however, that the agreement is rather more perfect than the comparative roughness of the method would appear to warrant.

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  • At the peace in 1815, however, only four were spared, namely, Frankfort, Bremen, Hamburg and Lubeck, these being practically the only ones still in a sufficiently flourishing and economically independent position to warrant such preferential treatment.

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  • It was a matter of course that saints' days and church festivals were abolished as having no warrant in Scripture; Sunday alone remained, as the principal day of preaching.

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  • Some years previously (perhaps about 1594), he had begun to be employed by her in crown affairs, and he gradually acquired the standing of one of the learned counsel, though he had no commission or warrant, and received no salary.

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  • In fact, while the king confirmed in their situations those who had held crown offices under Elizabeth, Bacon, not holding his post by warrant, was practically omitted.

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  • In several cases entire "Separate" churches reached the conviction that the baptism of infants was not only without Scriptural warrant but was a chief corner-stone of state-churchism, and transformed themselves into Baptist churches.

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  • The first Bela, son of Beor, is often identified with Balaam, but the traditions of the Exodus are not precise enough to warrant the assumption that the seer was the king of a hostile land in Num.

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  • under contract deserting are liable to fine and imprisonment, and, subject to certain restrictions, may be arrested without warrant by their employers.

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  • of 1859, which provides penalties for breach of the contract, but does not allow of the arrest of deserters without warrant.

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  • Without allowances of any kind, it was in 1910 as follows: Warrant officer, 5s.

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  • Lake San Martin lies in a crooked deeply cut passage through the Andes, and the divide between its southern extremity (Laguna Tar) and Lake Viedma, which discharges through the Santa Cruz river into the Atlantic, is so slight as to warrant the hypothesis that this was once a strait between the two oceans.

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  • Hess in 1840) does not warrant the conclusion that he realized the existence of any law of invariable and reciprocal proportions in the combinations of acids and bases.

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  • In Ireland by an act of 1881 the Irish executive was given an absolute power of arbitrary and preventive arrest on suspicion of treason or of an act tending to interfere with the maintenance of law and order: but the warrant of arrest was made conclusive.

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  • It has been used to test the question whether Roman Catholic religious orders could enter India, and in 1870 an attempt was made thereby to challenge the validity of a warrant in the nature of a lettre de cachet issued by the viceroy (Ind.

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  • 8-18, 23) exhibits undoubted signs of P, the traces of H are also sufficiently marked to warrant the conclusion that the latter code included laws relating to the year of Jubilee, and that these have been modified by R, and then connected with the regulations for the Sabbatical year.

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  • Whenever the trade of southern Bolivia becomes important enough to warrant the expense of opening a navigable channel in the Pilcomayo, direct river communication with Buenos Aires and Montevideo will be possible.

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  • Claiming jurisdiction over New Jersey by the terms of his commission, he issued a proclamation in March 1680 ordering Philip Carteret and his " pretended " officers to cease exercising jurisdiction within the duke's dominions unless he could show warrant.

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  • These disorders, and especially complaints against the Jerseys as centres of illegal trade, were brought to the attention of King William and his lawyers contended that as only the king could convey powers of government those exercised by the Jersey proprietors, derived as they were from the duke of York, were without sufficient warrant.

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  • elevating weights much greater than the area of the wings would seem to warrant " (figs.

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  • Enraged at this defeat, Gilpin's enemies laid their complaint before Bonner, bishop of London, who secured a royal warrant for his apprehension.

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  • But we must also grant that those from whom the " written " Hebrew text proceeds allowed themselves to fill up and to repeat without any sufficient warrant.

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  • But there is no warrant for restricting the term to any special mode of approaching the problems indicated; and as these form the central subject of metaphysical inquiry, no valid distinction can be drawn between natural theology and general metaphysics.

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  • It gave rise to a literary controversy, however, of great bitterness and violence, the author having ventured without warrant to claim for it an historical character, appealing to an imaginary "manuscript in Florence."

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  • in 492 1 as a counter-attraction to the heathen Lupercalia; but for this there is no warrant.

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  • Oliver Cromwell spent some days here on his way to Ireland, and his original warrant to the mayor and council for the demolition of the castle is still preserved in the council chamber.

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  • But the facts do not warrant this opinion.

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  • In some cases, however, it is conferred with the title by imperial warrant (e.g.

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  • The children of the sovereign other than his eldest son, though by courtesy " princes " and " princesses, " need a royal warrant to raise them de jure above the common herd; and even then, though they be dubbed " Royal Highness " in their cradles, they remain " commoners " till raised to the peerage.

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  • Settled labour, the warrant of real wealth, was unacceptable to those who lived by promoting its insecurity.

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  • In one of these attempts, the affair at Belfort, Buchez was gravely compromised, although the jury which tried him did not find the evidence sufficient to warrant his condemnation.

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  • All that it could do would be to warrant a cause of some sort, but not this or that reality as the cause.

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  • This inquest was made by the writ Quo Warranto, by which each landholder was invited to show the charter or warrant in which his claims rested.

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  • The increasing estrangement between him and the nation made him averse from the natural remedy of a parliament, and he reverted to the absolute practices of the middle ages, in order that he might strain them far beyond the warrant of precedent to levy a tax under the name of ship-money, first on the port towns and then on the whole of England.

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  • the days of the Grenville ministry, John and The Wilkes, a profligate and scurrilous writer, had been North, , arrested on a general warrantthat is to say, a warrant BritosJ.

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  • 19), had by no means encouraged the observance of them, the rebuilding of the temple does not appear to have been considered an achievement of sufficient importance to warrant their discontinuance.

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  • to have the tables of the heavenly bodies corrected, and the places of the fixed stars rectified "for the use of his seamen," and Flamsteed was appointed "astronomical observator" by a royal warrant dated 4th of March 1675.

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  • But this much may be said by way of delimitation of the scope of ethics: however complicated and involved its arguments and processes of inference may become, the facts from which they start and the conclusions to which they point are such as the moral consciousness alone can understand or warrant.

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  • Indeed, the evidences, so far as they have been examined, appear to warrant the conclusion that the region of the western Tian-shan, from Lake Issyk-kul southwards, was in great part the scene of probably five successive glacial periods, each being less severe than the period which immediately preceded it.

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  • For his opposition in 1820 to a law by which any person might be arrested and detained on a warrant signed by three ministers, he was summoned before a court of assize, but acquitted.

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  • In February 1792 an allusion in debate by Toler (afterwards earl of Norbury), the attorney-general, to Tandy's personal ugliness, provoked him into sending a challenge; this was treated by the House of Commons as a breach of privilege, and a Speaker's warrant was issued for his arrest, which however he managed to elude till its validity expired on the prorogation of parliament.

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  • It is true that stone implements of palaeolithic and neolithic types are found sporadically in the Nile valley, Somaliland, on the Zambezi, in Cape Colony and the northern portions of the Congo Free State, as well as in Algeria and Tunisia; but the localities are far too few and too widely separated to warrant the inference that they are to be in any way connected.

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  • They suggested candidates for office for the royal selection, often appointed office-holders, and, by royal warrant, supported or condemned them.

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  • Since the Frankish monarchy was now in their power some of, them tried to reestablish the unity of that monarchy in all its integrity, together with the superiority of the State over the Church; others, faithless to the idea of unity, saw in the disintegration of the state and the supremacy of the nobles a warrant for their own independence.

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  • In the disordered state of society official stability was a valuable warrant of peace, and the administrative hierarchy, lay or spiritual, thus formed a mould for the hierarchy of feudalism.

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  • The evidence does not seem to warrant more than two classes, (a) the audientes, who were in the initial stages of their training, (b) the competentes, who were qualified for baptism.

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  • In the curious essay, Dreams of a Clairvoyant, published 1766, he emphasizes his previously reached conclusion that connexions of real fact are mediated in our thought by ultimate notions, but adds that the significance and warrant for such notions can be furnished only by experience.

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  • He still appears to think that experience does warrant the employment of such notions, and when there is taken into account his correspondence with Lambert during the next few years, one would be inclined to say that the Architektonik of the latter represents most completely Kant's idea of philosophy.

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  • The only possible answer, drawn from the premises laid down, must be that there is no warrant for such an assumption.

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  • 2 He once sentenced an unhappy Jew to run the gauntlet of 10,000 strokes, exclaiming as he signed the warrant, " Thank God, we have no capital punishment in Russia !

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  • If your Dad is feeling bad enough to warrant medical attention, he needs to see a doctor, not a nurse.

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  • He cautioned, looking far more serious than the situation to warrant.

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  • Your Sheriff has an iffy reputation with some of my guys down there and they think they can round up a judge to get a search warrant.

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  • I remembered a judge had tossed out a search warrant obtained only on the basis of our tip.

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  • No judge would sign a search warrant on the place where he lived in California either.

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  • There's a new term floating around; crystal ball search warrant.

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  • Only they can't get a search warrant and no owners, no permission.

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  • Agent Osborn, is there an outstanding warrant on him?

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  • The wanted to conduct the raid while it was still dark but there was a problem with the search warrant.

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  • Damian would never kill his brother, Jule, but if the woman was dangerous enough to warrant a Watcher's attention, he couldn't look the other way.

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  • You'll look around when you get a search warrant, or hell freezes over—whichever comes first!

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  • Until he does something to warrant police action, I'd say he has every right to stay.

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  • We cannot call attention to ourselves until our numbers warrant our attack.

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  • Do you want to swear out a warrant?

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  • Even where a warrant for possession is issued, the parties can still negotiate a compromise to prevent eviction.

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  • We do not warrant the accuracy or completeness of such information.

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  • arrest warrant, citing the threat to human life.

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  • Local Authorities use private bailiffs to execute the warrant.

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  • bailiff's warrant.

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  • bare floorboards can all harbor infestations especially in any cracks and crevices and these warrant thorough cleaning.

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  • beeping a car horn could warrant such a massive police turn-out.

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  • Duty faith tries to lay on men an obligation to believe when they cannot, and a warrant to believe when they cannot, and a warrant to believe what they know not.

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  • bench warrant Friday gets quot bob competing at the.

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  • Under considerable pressure from Parliament, the King signed the Earl of Strafford's death warrant, thus betraying his key adviser.

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  • Might be the bench warrant friday gets quot bob competing at the.

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  • bowels of mercy, and sign the warrant for execution?

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  • This entitles the claimant to apply for a warrant to have the defendant evicted.

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  • The warrant also authorizes a police constable to open locked premises.

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  • criticisech heavily criticized legalization however the RIP Bill also features some positive aspects which warrant a cautious welcome.

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  • In 1661, the judges who had signed the death warrant of Charles I of England were pursued by Charles II.

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  • In October 1984 Sinclair Research unwittingly signed its own death warrant.

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  • In certain circumstances other matters not listed above may also be considered serious enough to warrant summary dismissal.

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  • distress warrant?

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  • Under no circumstances could an agency electronically eavesdrop on a person within the United States without such a warrant.

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  • A warrant has been issued for his arrest because he has allegedly embezzled $ 120 million.

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  • There can be no warrant for the cold-blooded execution of a surrendered terrorist.

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  • The team also identified two measures of the capability of MCCs to carry out warrant execution.

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  • extradition warrant, handled the case.

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  • extradition request, there's an arrest warrant.

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  • Causes 1 to 3 are easily fixed and do not warrant further discussion.

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  • implied volatility in the selection of a warrant?

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  • incriminatething you want is the police knocking at your door armed with a search warrant to find incriminating evidence.

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  • In Europe research accounts for between 2-4% of GDP, a figure large enough to warrant government policy initiatives.

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  • insufficient to warrant any changes to the electoral arrangements.

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  • Like Clash Nitro, however, his efforts were considered insufficient to warrant further attention and money being spent on him.

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  • The Secretary of State may issue a warrant authorizing the interception of communications on any telecommunications system (public or private ).

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  • interception warrant.

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  • large enough to warrant government policy initiatives.

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  • Over the next few years numerous mediocre routes were climbed which do not warrant special mention.

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  • so merciful he wept to put his name To the death warrant of two thieves.

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  • There are vivid accounts of harsh sentences meted out for crimes that today would warrant no more than a caution.

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  • We hereby warrant that all statements made are true and that we have not misstated any material facts.

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  • Warrant to deliver certain parcels of stuff to Tho.

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  • Certainly nothing to warrant the almost phobic warnings of the terrible fate which would befall me.

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  • probable cause for a search warrant.

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  • However, these associations are not sufficiently pronounced to warrant dose adjustment.

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  • pursuance of the warrant.

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  • satirical cartoons of Mohammed will get you a death warrant.

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  • search warrant for the premises.

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  • The police may enter someone's house in the following circumstances: - If they have obtained a search warrant for the premises.

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  • getting a search warrant is expensive and lots of hassle, and they need some initial evidence to get one of these anyway.

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  • Police had initially entered the property on a drugs search warrant and found small amounts of heroin and cannabis.

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  • serious enough to warrant summary dismissal.

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  • In certain circumstances other matters not listed above may also be considered serious enough to warrant summary dismissal.

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  • The measure is akin to an arrest warrant rather than a court hearing, so the Minister's argument is somewhat specious.

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  • If you ignore the summons, a warrant can be issued for your arrest.

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  • textual variants between the texts to warrant such action.

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  • However, the actions of circus troupe Cirque du Soleil do, I feel, warrant this sidestep.

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  • There must have been serious textual variants between the texts to warrant such action.

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  • You also warrant that any " moral rights " in posted materials have been irrevocably waived by the appropriate authors.

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  • warrant the accuracy or completeness of such information.

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  • warrant a full investigation of how he died, following the intervention of three NHS Trusts?

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  • PACE provides them with several other powers: To execute a warrant of arrest or commitment.

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  • If accepted, this will suspend the warrant so long as you keep up-to-date with the agreed payments.

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