Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- n. In cricket, a yorker, whether underhand or overhand.
- To entice; seduce.
GNU Webster's 1913
- v. obsolete To entice.
- n. (Cricket) A ball bowled to strike the ground about a bat's length in front of the wicket.
“I am not against social medicine because tice, once it was me that got darn sick and while iin Canada and all my medical and prescriptions was fre then a couple years one of he kids got sick fromss lyme bit and again the Canadian paid for all the sickness and she was in the hospital for 10 days”
“Given the tensions over Mr. Khadr's case, White House and Jus tice Department officials earlier this year urged the Defense Department not to make his the first trial under what the administration describes as a much-improved military-tribunal system, according to U.S. officials familiar with the matter.”
“I spoke to justice-driven friends in South Africa, Kenya, United Kingdom, and Canada and I requested that consider the possibility of having solidarity marches on Monday, January 17, 2011, as we need all of the help we can to break through the corporate economic order CEO that is controlling the US political system and government.”
“Actually, the prac - tice of dressing up for military maneuvers began in Tarsalonia -- some place like that -- long ago --”
“Because a number of states and some jurisdictions in others had been ingenious in devising tactics to suppress voting by blacks, the 1965 act required them to seek - permission — "preclearance" — from the Jus-tice Department for even minor changes in voting procedures, such as locating polling places.”
“Teh bestest tihgn abut teh catticus is taht yu can killify tehm an it can be menny months beefor yu efen no tice.”
“May 12th, 2006 at 10: 09 pm james risser says: tice will turn around at some point in his testimony to see at least one of his family members sitting rather close to a man in black trench coat with a gun pointing to said family member, in the right-hand pocket of the mysterious gentleman … or,”
“Well, most people would try it again - just in case - but something strange occurs it seems in the London traveller, for they don't try it tice, they don't even try it three times.”
“For the first several hundred years of Christianity's prac-tice, and while the death and rebirth of Jesus were venerated upon the highest holy day of Easter, the birth of the savior was not celebrated.”
“In 1881 a royal decree forbade the prac-tice, but it continued.”
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