give warning

References in classic literature ?
No barometer will give warning of an easterly gale, were it ever so wet.
It has been shown, that the other confederacies which could be consulted as precedents have been vitiated by the same erroneous principles, and can therefore furnish no other light than that of beacons, which give warning of the course to be shunned, without pointing out that which ought to be pursued.
The investigator will encounter nothing less than a line of battle; there is no need of pickets, videttes, skirmishers, to give warning of our approach; our attacking lines will be visible, conspicuous, exposed to an artillery fire that will shave the ground the moment they break from cover, and for half the distance to a sheet of rifle bullets in which nothing can live.
Sometimes the servants threatened to give warning in a body--and I was obliged to go.
These signals are usual among the Indians, to give warnings to each other, or to call home straggling hunters; and such is the transparency of the atmosphere in those elevated plains, that a slight column of smoke can be discerned from a great distance, particularly in the evenings.
Also, as early as possible, we also give warning if we monitor a rise of waters in our rivers," Baluran added.
Is it there to give warning that Whitley Bay is going to be hit by a huge earthquake soon?" But another wrote: "It looks artificial to me, maybe a piece of plastic or something being moved by the currents."
The Minister said Central Water Commission which gives advance warning of flood in the rivers has now been instructed to give warning about any increase in the water level of lakes of more than 50 hectares size and located in high altitude.
They also issued notice against three hotels due to the poor sanitation system and give warning that they should take immediately precautionary measures in this regard respectively.
The Dampney Thurmalox[R] 260 TIC series of coatings is designed to give warning when a pipe, vessel, reactor, transfer line, or similar equipment overheats as a result of failure of refractory linings or the bypassing of hot gasses.
2 : to give warning of by an indication <The clouds threatened rain.>
The figures give warning of inflationary pressures lingering in the economy, although experts still expect an interest rate cut to 5.25% from the Bank of England next month.