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  • On Monday, Juvenile Prosecutor Jim Cole said the family is now cooperating fully with authoritie, and attorney Van Noy praised investigators.
  • In February 2002, Aude was arrested at Pakistan's Islamabad Airport after authoritie found about eight pounds of opium hidden in the lining of the suitcase he was carrying.
  • Speaking of Lancashire, Lord Burghley, advisor to Queen Elizabeth I complained, " The Papists every where are growen so confident, that they contempne Magistrats and their authoritie ."
  • William also wrote a treatise to the English Parliament in 1659 . To the Supream Authoritie ( under God ) of the Commonwealth of England, Scotland, and Ireland, the Commons in Parliament Assembled.
  • Finally able to accept the united government of the four towns, Coddington made the following oath in March 1656 : " I William Coddington doe hereby submit to ye authoritie of His Highness in this Colonie as it is now united, and that with all my heart ".
  • In 1641 Fenwicke wrote a pamphlet called " The Downfall of the Pretended Divine Authoritie of the Hierarchy into the Sea of Rome . " in which he denounced the Arminian clergy of Durham as giving succour and encouragement to the Roman Catholics in the North East of England.
  • And they whome Chryst hes callit and commandit to watch over his Kirk, and govern his spirituall kingdome, hes sufficient powar of him, and authoritie sa to do, bathe togidder and severalie; the quhilk na Christian King or Prince sould control and discharge, but fortifie and assist, utherwayes nocht fathfull subjects nor members of Chryst ."
  • The Code of 1648 codified the prohibition such :  It is ordered by Authoritie of this Court; that no person whatsoever shall henceforth buy land of any Indian, without licence first had and obtained of the General Court : and if any shall offend heerin, such land so bought shall be forfeited to the Countrie .  A 10-pounds-per-acre forfeiture was ordered in 1687.
  • Names in the play are similarly important to the marginalised class, as demonstrated by these lines spoken by a Boy ( servant ) : " . . . were it not for modest bashfulnesse, / And that I dread a base contentious name, / I would not be a by-word to th'Exchange, / For every one to say ( my selfe going by ) / Yon goes a vassal to authoritie ."
  • After the Restoration he wrote to Baxter ( 14 November 1660 ) that he is most troubled about forms of prayer; these, he says, " will not downe in our parts . " He is ready to submit to bishops, " so they will not force me to owne their power as being of divine authoritie, " and adds, " some episcopacies I owne . " In spite of the persuasive efforts of his seven children he refused to conform.
  • And forasmuch as it hath beene by long Experience found that the Importing of French Wines Brandy Linnen Silke Salt and Paper and other Commodities of the Growth Product or Manufacture of the Territories and Dominions of the French King, hath much exhausted the Treasure of this Nation, lessened the Value of the Native Commodities and Manufactures thereof and caused great detriment to this Kingdome in generall Bee it further enacted by the Authoritie aforesaid That from and after the Twentyeth of March One thousand six hundred seaventy seaven Noe French Wine Vinegar Brandy Linnen Cloath Silks Salt.
  • And for the avoiding of all disputes and questions concerning the being and authority of the late Parliament assembled at Westminster the thirteenth day of February one thousand six hundred eighty eight wee doe most humbly beseech your Majestyes that it may be enacted and bee it enacted by the King and Queenes most excellent Majestyes by and with the advice and consent of the lords spirituall and temporall and commons in this present Parlyament assembled and by authoritie of the same that all and singular the Acts made and enacted in the said Parlyament were and are laws and statutes of this kingdome and as such ought to be reputed taken and obeyed by all the people of this kingdome ."
  • The Scottish trial records list a number of his crimes such as " " tressonable usurpatioun of our Souerane Lordis royal power and authoritie upone him, in cuming to the dwelling-hous of Alexander Hay in Caimecowlie, and thair, with his complices, breking up the durris thairof, pat violent handes in the persones of the said Alexander and his wyfe, tuik thame captives and prissoneris, caryeid thame as captives tua myles fra thair awin hous under silence of nycht, quhair they keipit the said Alexander and his wife captives the space of twa houris, and wald nocht set thame free quhUl they pro meist thame ane sowme of money for thair ransome and libertie.
  • Wee your Majestyes most humble and loyall subjects the lords spirituall and temporall and commons in this present Parlyament assembled doe beseech your most excellent Majestyes that it may be published and declared in this High Court of Parlyament and enacted by authoritie of the same that we doe recognize and acknowledge your Majestyes were are and of right ought to be [ by ] the laws of this realme our soveraigne liege lord and lady King and Queene of England France and Ireland and the dominions thereunto belonging in and to whose princely persons the royall state crowne and dignity of the said realms with all honours stiles regalities prerogatives powers jurisdictions and authorities to the same belonging and appertaining are most fully rightfully and intirely invested and incorporated united and annexed.
  • Mulcaster was one of the first advocates of the introduction of referees : " For if one stand by, which can judge of the play, and is judge over the parties, & hath authoritie to commande in the place, all those inconveniences have bene, I know, & wilbe I am sure very lightly redressed, nay they will never entermedle in the matter, neither shall there be complaint, where there is no cause . " Mulcaster's discussion on football was the first to refer to teams ( " sides " and " parties " ), positions ( " standings " ), the benefits of a referee ( " judge over the parties " ) and a coach " ( trayning maister ) ".
  • The necessitie of lawe is such that as in some nacons, where all learning is forbidden, yet the houses of law be suffred, that thereby the people may the sooner be induced to civilitie and the better provoked to the performance of there [ sic ] duty . . . to live w [ i ] thout governm [ en ] t is hellish and to governe without Lawe is brutish . . . the Law ( saith Tully ) containeth all wisdome, and all the rules of philosophie, and let them all ( saith he ) say what they will, if man would search the originall and very groundes of the Lawes, they seeme for weight of authoritie, strength of reason, and plenty of profit to excell all the philosophers Libraries.
  • She says that scraps of books and memory preserved at Iona Abbey formed Boece's source material; Our auld storeis befoir thir mony yeir, ( thir = these ) Thai war distroyit all with Inglismen, In Wallace weir as it eith to ken; ( weir = war ) Syne efterwart, quhen that thai wreit the storie, Auld eldaris deidis to put into memorie, Tha maid thair buikis, thair tractatis, and thair tabillis, Part by gues, and part be fenyeit fabillis; Part tha fand in ald broades of bukkis, Part in lous quarris lyand wer in nukkis, ( lous quarris = loose pages ) * * * * * * Ane abbay sumtyme of authoritie, In Iona yle within the occident se, And in that place thair wes thir storeis fund, Sum in lowss quarris and uther sum weill bund.
  • Togither with a letter of the same Author, placed before this booke in way of a Preface . 1581 . " ( This is the only extant version of this tract, barring a later 1642 edition, but it was probably printed earlier as well . ) A second title inside the book reads : " A pleasaunt Dialogue, conteining a large discourse betweene a Souldier of Barwick and an English Chaplain, who of a late Souldier was made a Parson, and had gotten a pluralitie of Benefices, and yet had but one eye, and no learning : but he was priestly apparailed in al points, and stoutly maintained his Popish attire, by the authoritie of a booke lately written against London Ministers . " In the dialogue, a soldier, Miles Monopodios, is set against Sir Bernarde Blynkarde, who is a corrupt pluralist minister, a former soldier and friend of Monopodios, and a wearer of vestments.