roster


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See: record, register, roll

ROSTER. A list of persons who are in their turn to perform certain duties, required of them by law. Tytler, on Courts Mart. 93.

References in periodicals archive ?
The managers refuse to release a roster early so you can plan something properly.
ROSTER carries only the latest and greatest selection of hometown team apparel and gifts for the most passionate of fans.
The information in this article applies to all Department of the Navy (DON) rosters.
However, in practice, many rosters are developed along social rostering arrangements.
With a career spanning 40 years, Roster is accomplished in both subtractive and additive processes: carving, modeling, mold-making, casting, welding, forging, lathe work, and fabrication.
They will continue to talk about how injuries have ruined their season, but in reality, the lack of big men and ridiculous roster have ruined the year.
In this period, 398 pastors currently active will reach retirement age, and another 175 will leave the roster, for an approximate combined loss of 573 clergy.
The Department of Housing and Urban Development has issued additional guidance concerning the issuance of the April 9, 2004, final rule relating to the Federal Housing Administration Inspector Roster.
So the idea of having a roster that has a sort of government support is more notable.
By now, TEI members should have received the 2003-2004 Membership Roster.
The Committee Handbook provides the ability to review each volunteer group roster and optionally print out all rosters or any particular combination of rosters (e.