secretary

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secretary

 [sek´rĕ-tar″e]
a person employed to do clerical work such as handling of correspondence, keeping of files, and similar duties.
unit secretary ward clerk.
References in periodicals archive ?
According to this, it became clear that the majority of the students found in all four of the universities are between the ages 18-23; the number of the female students, the sum of the students of the department Medical Documentation and Secretaryship, and the number of the Health Services Vocational College students outnumber those of male students, the students of Medical Laboratory Technician and students of common high school successively.
In 1885 Stanley left his job at Singers and his honorary secretaryship of the football club when he moved to Walsall, having purchased a bicycle business in the Staffordshire town.
KTC joint principals Amy Burgess and Dorothy King, who wrote this report in Lucy's absence, similarly commented in reference to her honorary secretaryship of KUSA's Education Committee and its predecessors (on which she served continuously from 1908 until the late 1940s): It was realised that it would be extremely difficult to find anyone to fill Mrs Morice's place, and so at a special meeting of the Committee it was decided that Mrs Hubbe should act as Secretary ...
Time was when the general secretaryship of the Labour Party was a big job for a big man.
Similarly in commercial subjects there are appropriate examinations conducted by the Royal Society of Arts, the London Chamber of Commerce and the various professional associations for secretaryship and accountancy.
No substantial monographs appeared during his secretaryship, but he published a pamphlet on The Episcopal Succession in Ireland During the Reign of Elizabeth (Dublin, 1866; first published in the Irish Ecclesiastical Record of which he was a founding editor), a subject of much controversy at the time, and a new edition, with prefatory memoir, of Peter Lombard's De Regno Hiberniae Sanctorum Insula Commentarius (Dublin, 1868) which, however, contains only the last part of Lombard's work, not the interesting earlier parts.
CIMA members still have to take four exams today: corporate secretaryship; corporate governance; corporate administration; and corporate financial management.
Though Jay Lovestone had accepted the new line, added his voice to the denunciation of Bukharin, and seemed the most secure of party leaders, at the Sixth Convention in April 1929 Comintern plenipotentiaries Philip Dengel and Harry Pollitt peremptorily ordered him to cede the general secretaryship to Foster.
The Victorian branch first opened its doors to criminals in a major way during the secretaryship of George 'Doc' Doyle from 1939 to 1952.
Of a character at a dinner party of luminaries, "it was rumored that in the same week he had been offered the Secretaryship of State, the Presidency of an ancient University, and the control of a great industrial corporation." That is business as usual in Buchanland.
When White chose to pursue the secretaryship, one of his first calls was to his old boss, Colin Powell.
Suppose that Marshall had declined the secretaryship of state in January 1947; Truman might not have found a substitute so well equipped to furnish what he needed in the months ahead.