Definition of Byelaws
1. byelaw [n] - See also: byelaw
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Byelaws
Literary usage of Byelaws
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. The Statutes of the United Kingdom of Great Britain and Ireland [1807-1868/69] by Great Britain, George Kettilby Rickards (1856)
"Prisoners therein confined, and from Time to Time to repeal, alter, or add to such byelaws, and to make others, and the same, when approved of by a Grand ..."
2. The Housing Handbook by W. Thompson (1903)
"Any byelaws under sec. 157 as above extended with regard to the drainage of buildings, ... 26 enables an urban authority to make byelaws for regulating or ..."
3. Hygiene and public health by Benjamin Arthur Whitelegge, George Newman (1905)
"byelaws, having the force of law, may be made by Sanitary Authorities for the better ... In framing byelaws, a SA should impose reasonable penalties, ..."
4. The Elementary Education Act, 1876: (39 and 40 Vict., C. 79) by Sir Hugh Owen, Great Britain, Hugh Owen (1877)
"1 When byelaws have been adopted, one copy of the form, with the alterations in ink, ... As soon as the Education Department consider that the byelaws are ..."
5. The Metropolis Local Management Acts: With Introd., Notes, and an Appendix by Great Britain (1863)
"The metropolitan board of works and every Powerto district board and vestry respectively may from time to f^^r1 time make, alter, and repeal byelaws for all ..."
6. The Public General Acts by Great Britain (1867)
"... and shall appoint such Officers as may be necessary, and make such byelaws, Rules, and Regulations for their Guidance, and for the taking and Scrutiny ..."