A year or so later, a magistrate fined her when her dog bit a passer-by in the Windsor Great Park.
The magistrate was informed that Loewen had already told authorities that his wife oversaw the family finances.
The magistrate asked the wife if she had apprised the authorities of the required medications.
Then Bulger was brought to federal court by helicopter, smiling at his brother, Billy, and joking with the magistrate.
On Friday afternoon, Loewen was brought in shackles before U.S. magistrate Karen Humphreys in federal court in Wichita.
"It was a private meeting in a sense," insisted the magistrate.
And this man is a magistrate, and he fancies himself my patron!
But I don't know where the magistrate lives; do you, Jean Ficelle?
I advised him to go to a magistrate, and have the trunk examined.
The magistrate arrested three peasants at Pestrovo yesterday.
late 14c., "civil officer in charge of administering laws," from Old French magistrat, from Latin magistratus "a magistrate, public functionary," originally "magisterial rank or office," from magistrare "serve as a magistrate," from magister "chief, director" (see master). Related: Magistracy.
a public civil officer invested with authority. The Hebrew shophetim, or judges, were magistrates having authority in the land (Deut. 1:16, 17). In Judg. 18:7 the word "magistrate" (A.V.) is rendered in the Revised Version "possessing authority", i.e., having power to do them harm by invasion. In the time of Ezra (9:2) and Nehemiah (2:16; 4:14; 13:11) the Jewish magistrates were called _seganim_, properly meaning "nobles." In the New Testament the Greek word _archon_, rendered "magistrate" (Luke 12:58; Titus 3:1), means one first in power, and hence a prince, as in Matt. 20:25, 1 Cor. 2:6, 8. This term is used of the Messiah, "Prince of the kings of the earth" (Rev. 1:5). In Acts 16:20, 22, 35, 36, 38, the Greek term _strategos_, rendered "magistrate," properly signifies the leader of an army, a general, one having military authority. The _strategoi_ were the duumviri, the two praetors appointed to preside over the administration of justice in the colonies of the Romans. They were attended by the sergeants (properly lictors or "rod bearers").