Definition: repay; pay back
Definition: repay; pay back
Sentences Containing 'reimburse'
The execution to be against any two of the inhabitants, whom the sessions must reimburse, by an assessment on the other inhabitants, as in the cases of robbery.
If any person has been taxed who ought to have been exempted, or if any person has been taxed beyond his proportion, though both must pay in the mean time, yet if they complain, and make good their complaints, the whole parish is reimposed next year, in order to reimburse them.
If any of the contributors become bankrupt or insolvent, the collector is obliged to advance his tax; and the whole parish is reimposed next year, in order to reimburse the collector.
The parish is afterwards reimposed, in order to reimburse those five or six.
The tax, therefore, will never enable him to raise the price of his produce, so as to reimburse himself, by throwing the final payment upon the consumer.
If the full year's Head Start funding is restored when the shutdown is rescinded, the National Head Start Association expects to reimburse the Arnolds' donation.
He helped break the story of Richard Nixon's fund to reimburse him for his political expenses.
It makes appropriations for: (1) U.S. Customs and Border Protection (CBP), including for border security fencing, infrastructure, and technology; (2) U.S. Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE), including to reimburse other federal agencies for the costs associated with the care, maintenance, and repatriation of smuggled aliens unlawfully present in the United States, to identify and remove from the United States aliens convicted of a crime once they are judged deportable, and for detention and removal operations; (3) the Transportation Security Administration (TSA), including for aviation security (including explosives detection systems), surface transportation security, screening programs of the Office of Transportation Threat Assessment and Credentialing, transportation security support and intelligence, and the Federal Air Marshals; (4) the Coast Guard, including funding derived from the Oil Spill Liability Trust Fund for prevention, removal, and enforcement related to oil discharges, funding for environmental compliance and restoration functions, and funding for the Coast Guard Reserve; and (5) the U.S. Secret Service.
Winning applicants were notified by May 16, 2013, though Apple states that it won't reimburse winners for travel or hotel expenses.
After they are born they serve a five-year period of indentured servitude to reimburse society for expenses associated with their creation.
Medicaid did not reimburse doctors for sterilization procedures for patients under 21 and according to the attorney general, Coburn would not have been reimbursed at all had he not withheld this information.
The collected premiums would be used to reimburse any merchant whose goods were jettisoned during transport, whether to storm or sinkage.
Although John owed his throne to a Genoese crew, he repeatedly failed to reimburse the Genoese for debts owed to them in 1431, and in 1441 refused to provide reparations for having ordered the seizure and pillage of a Genoese ship in 1435.
Ultimately an agreement was reached between Arthur and the Trustees of Purdue University to reimburse Arthur for expenses he personally incurred to build and maintain the herbarium, paying him the grand sum of $1450 amounting to 3.5 cents per specimen!
While Confederate troopers bore the monetary cost of keeping themselves mounted, Union cavalrymen rode quartermaster issued animals obtained though public contracts (although officers had to reimburse the cost of their mounts to the government).
Because of Bates' accusation, the War Department refused to reimburse Lewis for a large sum he personally advanced for the mission.
More Vocab Wordsembark - commence; go on board a boat; begin a journey
palette - board on which painter mixes pigments(coloring matters)
pretext - excuse
slander - defamation; utterance of false and malicious statements; V. ADJ. slanderous
withdrawn - introverted; retiring; remote
sportive - playful; frolicsome; merry; CF. sport: play or frolic; CF. sportsmanlike
tutelage - guardianship; training; function of a tutor; instruction
decrepit - weak and in bad condition from old age or hard use; Ex. decrepit old chair/man
intrude - put or force in without being asked; trespass; enter as an uninvited person; Ex. intrude one's own opinion into the report; CF. thrust in
capricious - unpredictable; fickle