- adj. Holding a formal position of employment or appointment.
“E. D. Morgan was only in office as a New York state senator until 1853.”
“The head belonged to Oracle Three Fifty-Sixas in the number of soothsayers that had been in office since Sabine had come to Tornin.”
“There would be more suffect consuls, but Fonteius was to continue in office until the end of the year, a signal honor.”
“Even so, the issue agenda that Bush, Cheney, Rice, and others brought into the administration in 2001great powers, alliances, missile defense, even Iraqwas the same one many of them had focused on when they were last in office in the early 1990s.”
“Shultzs collegial style was much more suited to the Reagan presidency, and he would remain in office until its conclusion.”
“One of his Scott Gessler's first acts in office [was] to try to raise the disclosure level [for a political committee] from $200 to $5000...”
“It was a difficult time: the new First Sea Lord, Jacky Fisher, had been in office only three days and, at 3: 10 that morning, the first word had come of the disaster in the South Pacific at Coronel.”
“The fear of suspicion that any selfish motive of continuance in office may enter into this sollicitation on my part obliges me to declare that no such motive exists.”
“In this case, that is what the creative Gore word-slingers seeking to keep the Democrats in office have done in their coordinated effort to derogate the freshness of the Bush challenge.”
“Edelle Gaelin, from Watch Hill, gray-braided and slender, made it plain with her straight back and stiff face that she thought she should have Daise's place, by virtue of age and her long time in office if no other reason.”
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