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cheshire

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cheshire

cheshire Sentence Examples

  • Jackson stood with his glasses and a Cheshire cat grin.

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  • direction, divides Derbyshire from Cheshire, and falls into the Mersey.

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  • Cheshire County, New Hampshire.

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  • JOSEPH BELLAMY (1719-1790), American theologian, was born in Cheshire, Connecticut, on the 20th of February 1719.

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  • NANTWICH, a market town in the Crewe parliamentary division of Cheshire, England, 161 m.

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  • EDMUND BONNER (1500?-1569), bishop of London, was perhaps the natural son of George Savage, rector of Davenham, Cheshire, by Elizabeth Frodsham, who was afterwards married to Edmund Bonner, a sawyer of Hanley in Worcestershire.

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  • It lies in the valley of the Tame, close to the junction of the boundaries of Lancashire, Cheshire and Yorkshire, and is surrounded by sharply-rising high ground, especially eastward.

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  • After the rising in Cheshire Cooper was arrested in Dorsetshire on a charge of corresponding with its leader Booth, but on the matter being investigated by the council he was unanimously acquitted.

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  • from Liverpool, served by the London & North-Western and Lancashire & Yorkshire railways and the Cheshire lines.

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  • The Domesday Survey contains a long account of the laws, customs and values of the salt-works at that period, which were by far the most profitable in Cheshire.

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  • From 1761 to 1763 Governor John Wentworth of New Hampshire issued 108 grants, and settlements were established in Brattleboro, Putney, Westminster, Halifax, Marlborough, Wilmington, New Fane, Rockingham, Townshend, Vernon (Hinsdale) and Dummerston (all in Windham county, except Vernon, which is in Cheshire county).

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  • In 1826 he appeared before the public as the hero of a most extraordinary adventure, the abduction of Miss Ellen Turner, daughter of William Turner, of Shrigley Park, Cheshire.

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  • The rise of the mineral saltworks of Cheshire led to its decline in the 18th century, and later the renewed importance of Southampton completed its decay.

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  • On the outbreak of the war he was appointed lieutenant-general of Shropshire, Cheshire and North Wales, where he rendered useful military services, and later was made one of the prince of Wales's councillors, and a commissioner at the negotiations at Uxbridge in 1645.

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  • by Cheshire.

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  • The character of the landscape ranges from the wild moorland of the Cheshire borders or the grey rocks of the Peak, to the park lands and woods of the Chatsworth district.

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  • The other principal rivers are the following: - The Dane rises at the junction of the three counties, Staffordshire, Cheshire and Derbyshire.

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  • In 1904-1905 Lancashire (£8510), Kent (£5922) and Cheshire (£4310) spent most in this direction.

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  • In some instances colleges are supported entirely by one county, as is the Holmes Chapel College, Cheshire; in others a college is supported by several affiliated counties, as in the case of the agricultural department of the University College, Reading, which acts in connexion with the counties of Berks, Oxon, Hants and Buckingham.

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  • A similar work on Lancashire, Cheshire and the Peak was sent out in 1700 by Leigh, and one on Cornwall by Borlase in 1758 - all these four being printed at Oxford.

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  • In the Black Country, Darlaston circuit was formed in 1820, and John Wedgewood's Cheshire Mission, begun in 1819, led to work in Liverpool on the one hand and in Salop on the other.

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  • Part of Adams was included in the new township of Cheshire in 1793, and North Adams was set off as a separate township in 1878.

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  • CHARLES LUTWIDGE DODGSON (LEWIS CARROLL] (1832-1898), English mathematician and author, son of the Rev. Charles Dodgson, vicar of Daresbury, Cheshire, was born in that village on the 27th of January 1832.

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  • It is served by the Lancashire & Yorkshire and London & North-Western railways, and by the Southport & Cheshire Lines Extension system.

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  • JOHN HULSE (1708-1790), English divine, was born - the eldest of a family of nineteen - at Middlewich, in Cheshire, in 1708.

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  • His father having died in 1753, Hulse succeeded to his estates in Cheshire, where, owing to feeble health, he lived in retirement till his death in December 1790.

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  • SANDBACH, a market town in the Crewe parliamentary division of Cheshire, England, 5 m.

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  • After his return he became the first head of St Stephen's House, Oxford (1876-1878), and then, after presiding for two years over the Theological College at Salisbury, where he acted as his father's chaplain, he accepted the college living of Great Budworth in Cheshire in 1880, and the same year married Alice, the daughter of his father's predecessor, Walter Kerr Hamilton.

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  • This was late in 1402, and in 1403 Hotspur issued a proclamation in Cheshire stating that Richard II.

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  • After holding pastorates at Burton-on-Trent (1856-1861), Surbiton (1862-1870), Leicester (1870-1876), he finally accepted the pastorate of the Congregational Church at Bowdon, Cheshire, in 1877, in which he remained till his death.

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  • He began teaching in Bristol, Conn., in 1823, and subsequently conducted schools in Cheshire, Conn., in 1825-1827, again in Bristol in 1827-1828, in Boston in 1828-1830, in Germantown, now part of Philadelphia, in 1831-1833, and in Philadelphia in 1833.

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  • Cheshire >>

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  • Powicke, History of the Cheshire Cong.

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  • Cheadle, Cheshire, England >>

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  • The legislatures of Connecticut and Rhode Island, and town meetings in Cheshire and Grafton counties (New Hampshire) and in Windham county (Vermont) accepted the invitation, and the convention, composed of 12 delegates from Massachusetts, 7 from Connecticut, 4 from Rhode Island, 2 from New Hampshire and 1 from Vermont, all Federalists, met on the 15th of December 1814, chose George Cabot of Massachusetts president and Theodore Dwight of Connecticut secretary, and remained in secret session until the 5th of January 1815, when it adjourned sine die.

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  • Extending from Mount Monadnock in Cheshire, the S.W.

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  • Mica, first mined at grafton|Grafton, Grafton county, in 1803, found also in the northern part of Merrimack county and in the north-western corner of Cheshire county in such quantities that for sixty years:New Hampshire was the largest producer of mica in the United States, is no longer an important product: in 1907 its value ($7227) was less than that of the mica produced in South Dakota, Alabama, North Carolina or Colorado.

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  • KNUTSFORD, a market town in the Knutsford parliamentary division of Cheshire, England; on the London & North Western and Great Central railways, 24 m.

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  • WINSFORD, an urban district in the Northwich parliamentary division of Cheshire, England, on the river Weaver, 6 m.

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  • of Northwich, on the London & North-Western railway and the Cheshire lines.

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  • CREWE, a municipal borough in the Crewe parliamentary division of Cheshire, England, 158 m.

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  • Silk spinning has chiefly developed in the Yorkshire, Lancashire, Cheshire and Staffordshire textiles centres.

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  • c. 1580), English chronicler, belonged probably to a Cheshire family, and according to Anthony Wood was educated at one of the English universities, afterwards becoming a "minister of God's Word."

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  • In addition, two or three cross roads, not yet sufficiently explored, maintained communication between the troops in Yorkshire and those in Cheshire and Lancashire.

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  • COTTON GOODS AND YARN The two great sections of the cotton industry are yarn and cloth, and in Great Britain the production of both of these is mainly in South Lancashire, though the area extends to parts of Cheshire, Yorkshire and Derbyshire, and there is a Scottish branch, besides certain isolated ventures in other parts of the country.

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  • Spinning mills are established, however, in most of the large Lancashire towns as well as in some parts of Cheshire and in Yorkshire, where there is a considerable industry in doubling yarns.

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  • Cheshire printers, which are made at Hyde, Stockport, Glossop and elsewhere, are commonly 34 in.

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  • STOCKPORT, a municipal, county and parliamentary borough of England, mainly in Cheshire, but partly in Lancashire, 6 m.

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  • Stockport is served by the London & North Western, Midland, Great Central, Cheshire lines, and Sheffield & Midland railways, and has tramway connexion with Manchester.

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  • P. Earwaker, East Cheshire (1877); John Watson, Memoirs of the Earls of Warren and Surrey (1782).

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  • MACCLESFIELD, a market town and municipal borough in the Macclesfield parliamentary division of Cheshire, England, 166 m.

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  • ALTRINCHAM, or Altringham (and so pronounced), a market-town in the Altrincham parliamentary division of Cheshire, England, 8 m.

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  • of Manchester, on the London & North-Western, Manchester, South Junction & Altrincham and Cheshire Lines railways.

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  • See Victoria County History, Cheshire; Alfred Ingham, History of Altrinchani and Bowdon (Altrincham, 1879).

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  • In England and Scotland the industry has greatly fallen off under the competition of the rock-salt works of Cheshire.

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  • In England extensive deposits of rock-salt are found near the base of the Keuper marl, especially in Cheshire.

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  • The chief centres of manufacture in England are at Northwich, Middlewich, Winsford and Sandbach in Cheshire, Weston-on-Trent in Staffordshire, Stoke Prior and Droitwich in Worcestershire and Middlesbrough in Yorkshire.) The Cheshire and Worcestershire salt deposits are by far the most important.

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  • In Cheshire the surface-water trickling through the overlying strata dissolves the salt, which is subsequently pumped as brine, but at Middlesbrough the great depth and impermeability of the strata precludes this, so another method has been resorted to.

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  • The purer rock-salt is often simply ground for use, as at Wieliczka and elsewhere, but it is more frequently pumped as brine, produced either by artificial solution as at Middlesbrough and other places, or by natural means, as in Cheshire and Worcestershire.

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  • CONGLETON, a market town and municipal borough in the Macclesfield parliamentary division of Cheshire, England, on the North Staffordshire railway, 1571 m.

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  • See Victoria County History, Cheshire; Robert Head, Congleton Past and Present (Congleton, 1887); Samuel Yates, An History of the Ancient Town and Borough of Congleton (Congleton, 1820).

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  • Representation was extended to Wales, Cheshire, Berwick and Calais; and parliamentary authority was enhanced, largely that it might deal with the church, until men began to complain of this new parliamentary infallibility.

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  • With Herries and Maxwell he shook the English centre, but while Stanley and the men of Cheshire drove the highlanders of Lennox and Argyll in flight (their leaders had already fallen), the admiral and Dacre fell on the flank of James's command, which Surrey, too wise to pursue the fleet highlanders, surrounded with his whole force.

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  • ARTHUR PENRHYN STANLEY (1815-1881), English divine, dean of Westminster, was born on the 13th of December 1815, at Alderley in Cheshire, where his father, afterwards bishop of Norwich, was then rector.

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  • It has extensive local connexions by way of the Cheshire lines.

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  • The parliamentary borough (1832), returning one member, extends into Cheshire.

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  • Most of the British alkali works are situated in South Lancashire and the adjoining part of Cheshire, near the mouth of the Tyne and in the West of Scotland.

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  • Cheshire's Bee and Bee-keeping.) are the earliest developed offspring of the queen, and it is their associated work which renders possible the rise of an insect state - a state which evidently has its origin in the family.

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  • (From Cheshire's Bees and Bee-keeping.) are degraded maggots; they have no legs, but possess fairly well-developed heads.

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  • (From Cheshire's Bees and Bee-keeping.) in position, but in the "stingless" bees of the tropics (Trigona and Melipona) they are dorsal.

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  • (From Cheshire's Bees and Bee-keeping.) FIG.

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  • (From Cheshire's Bees and Bee-keeping.) Poison bag.

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  • Cheshire's Bees and Bee-keeping (London, 1885-1888), and T.

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  • Shortly afterwards it was granted to William, Earl Warenne, and his heirs, under whom it formed an extensive baronial liberty, extending to the confines of Lancashire and Cheshire.

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  • by the English counties of Cheshire, Shropshire, Herefordshire and Monmouthshire; S.

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  • The chief inlets are the mouth of the Dee, dividing Flint from Cheshire; the Menai Straits, separating Anglesea from the mainland; Carnarvon Bay; Cardigan Bay, stretching from Braich-y-Pwll to St Davids Head; St Brides Bay; Milford Haven; Carmarthen Bay; and Swansea Bay.

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  • RUNCORN, a market town and river-port in the Northwich parliamentary division of Cheshire, England, on the S.

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  • BIRKENHEAD, a municipal, county and parliamentary borough, and seaport of Cheshire, England, on the river Mersey, 1 9 5 m.

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  • The system extends from Rock Ferry and Park stations on the Cheshire side to the low-level at Central Station in Liverpool, and has connexions on the Cheshire side with the Great Western, NorthWestern, Wirral and various local lines.

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  • He was proclaimed king at Carlisle, joined by the earl of Derby in Lancashire, evaded the troops of Lambert and Harrison in Cheshire, marched through Shropshire, meeting with a rebuff at Shrewsbury, and entered Worcester with a small, tired and dispirited force of only 16,000 men (22nd of August).

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  • His father belonged to an old Cheshire family and was town clerk of Newark.

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  • It is an ancient town, of which the manor was held successively by the abbots of St Ebrulph in Normandy and Combermere in Cheshire.

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  • In Lancashire a flat coastal strip occurs between the western front of the Pennine Chain and the Irish Sea, and, widening southward, extends into Cheshire and comprises the lower valleys of the Mersey and the Dee.

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  • Low shores correspond to the plains of Cheshire, Lancashire and the Solway, while the intervening coast is of no great elevation, as only the foothills of the Lake District approach it with a gradual slope.

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  • A number of small meres occur in a defined area in Cheshire.

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  • The plain sweeps round south of the Lancashire coal-field, forms the valley of the Mersey from Stockport to the sea, and farther south in Cheshire the salt-bearing beds of the Keuper marls give rise to a characteristic industry.

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  • Essex and Suffolk, Suffolk and Norfolk, Cornwall and Devon, Durham and Yorkshire, Lancashire and Cheshire, are all separated by rivers, while rivers form some part of the boundaries of almost every county.

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  • The Triassic rocks, red sandstones, marls and conglomerates cover a broad area in the Midlands in Worcestershire, Warwickshire and Leicestershire, whence they may be followed south-westward through Somerset to the coast at Sidmouth, and northward, round either flank of the Pennine Hills, through Nottinghamshire and Yorkshire to Middlesbrough on the one hand, and upon the other through Staffordshire, Cheshire and Lancashire to Carlisle.

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  • The great populous area which covers south Lancashire and the West Riding of Yorkshire, and extends beyond them into Cheshire, Derbyshire, Staffordshire and Nottinghamshire, is not in reality a unit.

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  • Cheshire Lines, worked by a committee representative of the Great Central,Great Northernand Midland Companies, andaffording important connexions between the lines of these systems and south Lancashire and Cheshire (Godley, Stockport, Warrington, Liverpool; Manchester and Liverpool; Manchester and Liverpool to Southport; Godley and Manchester to Northwich and Chester, &c.).

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  • The river Weaver, a tributary of the Mersey, affords a waterway of importance to the salt-producing towns of Cheshire.

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  • Riding of Yorkshire are especially productive in all crops these; the North and West Ridings of Yorkshire pro duce a notable quantity of barley and oats; and the oat-crops in the following counties deserve mention - Devonshire, Hampshire, Lancashire, Cumberland, Cornwall, Cheshire and Sussex.

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  • Cheshire.

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  • The Roman working of lead and iron has been clearly traced in many districts, as has that of salt in Cheshire.

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  • Salt, obtained principally from brine but also as rock-salt, is an important object of industry in Cheshire, the output from that county and Staffordshire exceeding a million tons annually.

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  • The industry has extended into the adjacent parts of Cheshire, the West Riding of Yorkshire and Derbyshire.

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  • Among other textile industries attaching to definite localities may be mentioned the silk manufacture of eastern Staffordshire and Cheshire, as at Congleton and Macclesfield; and the hosiery and lace manufactures of Nottinghamshire, Derbyshire and Leicestershire.

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  • REGINALD HEBER (1783-1826), English bishop and hymnwriter, was born at Malpas in Cheshire on the 21st of April 1783.

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  • Grieved at the ignorance and superstition which the remissness of the clergy permitted to flourish in the neighbouring parishes, he used every year to visit the most neglected parts of Northumberland, Yorkshire, Cheshire, Westmorland and Cumberland; and that his own flock might not suffer, he was at the expense of a constant assistant.

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  • MIDDLEWICH, an urban district in the Northwich parliamentary division of Cheshire, England, 166 m.

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  • In the streets not a few old buildings remain, making for picturesqueness, and a number of the fine timbered houses in which Cheshire abounds are seen in the immediate neighbourhood.

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  • WALLASEY, an urban district in the Wirral parliamentary division of Cheshire, England, 2 m.

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  • NEW MILLS, an urban district in the High Peak parliamentary division of Derbyshire, England, at the confluence of the rivers Goyt and Kinder, on the border of Cheshire, 13 m.

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  • On the opposite side, in the Cheshire peninsula, the total quantity of water drawn has been much less, but even here serious warnings have been received.

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  • HOYLAKE, a watering-place in the Wirral parliamentary division of Cheshire, England, 8 m.

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  • Yorkshire, Cheshire,.

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  • He began as a gardener, but in 1814, when employed at High Leigh in Cheshire, offered himself to the London Missionary Society, and in 1816 was sent out to South Africa.

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  • deserted his army by night, and fled into the Welsh mountains, apparently with the intention of collecting fresh adherents from North Wales and Cheshire, the only regions where he was popular.

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  • All Cheshire, a district always faithful to the name of Richard II., rose in their favor, and they were joined by Hotspurs uncle, the earl of Worcester.

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  • NORTHWICH, a market town in the Northwich parliamentary division of Cheshire, England, 1712 m.

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  • of London, on the London and North-Western railway and the Cheshire lines.

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  • In the reign of Penda the districts corresponding to Cheshire, Shropshire and Herefordshire were probably acquired, and he established his son Peada as a dependent prince in Middle Anglia.

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  • SALE, an urban district in the Altrincham parliamentary division of Cheshire, England, 5 m.

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  • It is served by the Manchester, South Junction & Altrincham and the London & North-Western railways, and the Cheshire Lines, and has become a large residential suburb of Manchester.

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  • His education was received at Morton Green near Congleton, Cheshire, and at Christ's College, Cambridge, where he was reckoned the best orator among the undergraduates.

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  • (From Cheshire's Bees and Bee-keeping, Scientific and Practical.) itself as illustrating the admirable way in which the bees furnish their dwelling.

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  • (From Cheshire's Bees and Bee-keeping, Scientific and Practical.) frames of comb could be opened for inspection like a book, while when closed the bees clustered together as in an ordinary hive.

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  • (From Cheshire's Bees and Bee-keeping, Scientific and Practical.) Huber's hive was defective in many respects; the parting of each frame, thus letting loose the whole colony, caused much trouble at times, but it remained the only movable-comb hive till 1838, when Dr Dzierzon - whose theory of parthenogenesis has made his name famous - devised a box-hive with a loose top-bar on which the bees built their combs and a movable side or door, by means of which the frames could be lifted out for inspection.

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  • (From Cheshire's Bees and Bee-keeping, Scientific and Practical.) I!!!II!Iiii Iiiiv ??IiIIIIIUu+ 0 FIG.

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  • (From Cheshire's Bees and Bee-keeping, Scientific and Practical.) placed the resources of his enormous factory at his disposal), devised and perfected machinery - driven by motor power - for manufacturing foundation by what is known as the " Weed " process.

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  • somewhat curious (From Cheshire's Bees and Bee-keeping, Scientific and fashion.

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  • (From Cheshire's Bees and Bee-keeping, Scientific and Practical.) the high-pressure system followed in modern bee-management, exhausts the period of her greatest fecundity in two years, so that queens are usually superseded after their second season has expired and egg-production gradually decreases.

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  • (From Cheshire's Bees and Bee-keeping, Scientific and Practical.) from egg to perfect insect, with the latter biting their way out of sealed cells.

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  • Still later, in 1874, Dr Cohn, after the most exhaustive experiments and bacteriological research, realized that the disease was caused by a bacillus, and - nine years later - the name Bacillus alvei was given to it by Cheyne and Cheshire, whose views were in agreement with those of Dr Cohn.

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  • (From Cheshire's Bees and Bee-keeping, Scientific and Practical.) any means simple, but that it is produced by different microbes,.

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  • Cheshire, Bees and Bee-keeping; Dr Dzierzon, Rational Bee-keeping; E.

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  • Stamford Park, presented by Lord Stamford, is shared by the towns of Ashton and Stalybridge, which extends across the Tame into Cheshire.

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  • The parliamentary borough, which returns one member, extends into Cheshire.

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  • The addition subtus lineam is found in ancient deeds and is due to the position of the place below the line or boundary of Cheshire, which once formed the frontier between the kingdoms of Northumbria and Mercia.

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  • At this time also the territory corresponding to the modern counties of Cheshire, Shropshire and Herefordshire seems to have been occupied.

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  • analytical chemistry and office for clinical supply management were opened in Moreton, Cheshire.

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  • Private Thomas Harrison, also of the 1 st battalion, Cheshire Regiment, was killed on 4 September 1916.

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  • Chester 2 County town of Cheshire, near the welsh border.

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  • Approx 10 members including some brownies took part in a photo session for a Cheshire County Council publication.

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  • They inhabited a territory roughly coincident with modern Shropshire and Cheshire, hardly poor counties in agricultural terms.

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  • Jobability Online recruitment and employment service for disabled people provided by totaljobs. com in partnership with Leonard Cheshire.

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  • Tuck shop condom proposal slammed A Cheshire businessman's plan to sell cut-price condoms in school tuck shops has provoked condemnation.

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  • Dr. C, Cheshire The hotel proved to be absolutely delightful.

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  • earthenware dish was used in Cheshire for curing ham.

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  • rarely emotes, campaigned on glue sniffing deaths, spouse of Margaret who recently fought a Cheshire by-election.

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  • empress holidays: Narrowboat hire based at Nantwich, Cheshire.

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  • A medieval fortress set 350 feet above the Cheshire plain.

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  • fourth from bottom in the Cheshire County Premier League although they are now mathematically safe from the threat of relegation.

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  • gentlemanis available to entertain gentlemen on an outcall basis in the Wolverhampton, Stafforshire, Cheshire and Manchester areas.

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  • goConsidering the logistics of a " weekend in Cheshire " for Studio - we are over the moon that all went without a hitch.

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  • This large red earthenware dish was used in Cheshire for curing ham.

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  • hotel well located for exploring the area with easy access to Chester Cheshire North Wales Wirral.

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  • inquiry into allegations of abuse in Leonard Cheshire homes to be led by disabled people.

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  • The Gateway is a modern hotel well located for exploring the area with easy access to Chester Cheshire North Wales Wirral.

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  • In a tense finish in the gathering gloom it was Cheshire who finally came out on top by the narrow margin of 4 runs.

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  • He retired to Cheshire and lived quietly with his second wife Elizabeth in a loveless marriage.

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  • outlive men across mid Cheshire Keeping watch Talks go on in bid to avoid strike.. .

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  • LEAP INTO RECRUITMENT - Cheshire £ 15k - £ 70k pa + OTE 1st Manchester Permanent 15-Jul-2006 10:00 Sales experience?

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  • Palatinate counties of Durham and Cheshire.

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  • paramedic crews in Cheshire.

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  • penetrate were also penetrating deeply into England through the Cheshire gap.

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  • Top 5 star hotel with over 70 rooms in Cheshire seeks an experienced senior receptionist to join their busy front of house team.

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  • Support for Carers in Cheshire There are carers all across Cheshire and they have a crucial role in providing community care.

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  • salty tang, which is still a characteristic of Cheshire cheese today.

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  • Cheshire's stronghold for the dingy skipper, a Local Biodiversity Action Plan species, is on Ashton's Flash.

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  • To say nothing of the times we brought unseasonal sleet to midsummer Norway and the monsoon to Cheshire.

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  • POA View Details Gawsworth, Cheshire Attractive residential smallholding with scope for further modernisation and improvement set within approximately 2.86 acres of land.

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  • Malcolm Turner Cheshire ' I was speechless, just squeaking!

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  • In terms of junior golf, Cheshire remains strong.

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  • You remark on just how much torque they've got, and you break into a grin that would make a Cheshire cat look sullen.

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  • In one year shooting in Cheshire planted 6770 meters of new hedges, 3950 meters of which were funded solely by shooting syndicates.

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  • These give the milk, hence the cheese, a slightly salty tang, which is still a characteristic of Cheshire cheese today.

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  • tony lives in Macclesfield, Cheshire, with his wife Zoe, who is also his very competent business partner.

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  • For the fourth year 106.9 Silk FM are organizing a Local Hero Awards scheme to recognize unsung ' local heroes ' in East Cheshire.

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  • DUKINFIELD, a municipal borough of Cheshire, England, within the parliamentary borough of Stalybridge, 6 m.

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  • His mother was Margery, daughter of SirWilliam Brereton of that ilk in Cheshire(Ormerod's Cheshire, iii.

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  • yds.) and Cheshire acre (10,240 sq.

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  • EATON HODGKINSON (1789-1861), English engineer, the son of a farmer, was born at Anderton near Northwich, Cheshire, on the 26th of February 1789.

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  • The Field of November 6, 18 75, p. 512, contains an engraving of a hunting-horn then in the possession of the late master of the Cheshire hounds, and upon the horn is the inscription: - "Thomas Boothby, Esq., Tooley Park, Leicester.

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  • (From Cheshire's Bees and Bee-keeping, Scientific and Practical.) and otherwise, with regard to apiculture - as well as the lack of sufficient natural bee-forage for large apiaries - are such as to preclude the possibility of establishing apiaries on a scale comparable with those located in less confined lands.

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  • Less frequently present are the following: - rock salt (Triassic clays, and marls of Cheshire, &c.); gypsum (London Clay, Triassic clays); dolomite, phosphate of lime, vivianite (phosphate of iron), oxides of manganese, copper ores (e.g.

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  • Top 5 star hotel with over 70 rooms in Cheshire seeks an experienced Senior Receptionist to join their busy front of house team.

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  • Malcolm Turner Cheshire ' I was speechless, just squeaking !

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  • For example, Delamere CE Primary School, Cheshire: Despite the small number of staff there is an adequate spread of subject specialisms.

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  • Blue Planet Aquarium - Cheshire Not far from BSAC headquarters is the only aquarium in England which allows divers to swim with sharks.

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  • North Cheshire Concert Band The North Cheshire Concert Band is a symphonic wind ensemble based in Warrington.

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  • Tony lives in Macclesfield, Cheshire, with his wife Zoe, who is also his very competent business partner.

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  • East Cheshire is already among the best areas in the country for the uptake of breast screening.

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  • The best are those raised years ago, such as Cheshire Favourite, George the Fourth, Formosa, Duke of Wellington, Black Prince, Lancashire Hero, and others, and they are mentioned in most florists catalogues of hardy plants.

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  • That daintiness doesn't apply to the Cheshire cat it's inspired by, though.

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  • The Cheshire cat makes another appearance on this functional organizer bag.

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  • In her search, Alice encounters many strange things: a cranky caterpillar smoking a hookah, a mad hatter and a march hare having an "unbirthday" party, and a Cheshire Cat, whose smile often appears well before he does.

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  • She forces Alice to play croquet with her, and the Cheshire Cat appears, plays a practical joke on the Queen, and manages to frame Alice for it.

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  • Having decided on recording a 3 song EP before any live performances, they went to a studio in Cheshire, CT.

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  • Late 1999, Lost Soul returned to Cheshire to record 9 of the remaining songs (composed with Mike from '94-'98) with Mark Alteri.

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  • Cheshire 960 3150 Saint Andre, Poirier, Charleroi..

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  • STALYBRIDGE, a municipal and parliamentary borough of Cheshire, England; the parliamentary borough extending into Lancashire.

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