Fishermen sentence example

fishermen
  • He soon, however, appears to have abandoned his possessions, which were afterwards for many years only visited occasionally by fishermen from the coasts of Chile and Peru.
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  • Anti-Italian demonstrations occurred periodically also at Vienna, while in Dalmatia and Croatia Italian fishermen and workmen (Italian citizens, not natives) were subject to attacks by gangs of half-savage Croats, which led to frequent diplomatic incidents.
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  • In 1901 the population was 11,987; but the census is taken at a time when many of the fishermen and their families are away in the islands.
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  • There was a settlement of fishermen on the island in the latter part of the 18th century.
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  • The native population consists of Malay fishermen, Chinese, Tamils and small shifting communities of Kadayans, Tutongs and other natives of the neighbouring Bornean coast.
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  • The native fishermen know all about them; how the eggs are fastened to the water plants, how soon after the little larvae swarm about in thousands, how fast they grow, until by the month of June they are all grown into big, fat creatures ready for the market; later in the summer the axolotls are said to take to the rushes, in the autumn they become scarce, but none have ever been known to leave the water or to metamorphose, nor are any perfect Amblystomas found in the vicinity of the two lakes."
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  • The revolt against fish had ruined the fisheries and driven the fishermen to turn pirates, to the great scandal and detriment of the realm.
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  • Large salt-works are carried on in the vicinity, and thousands of fishermen are engaged, mainly between April and July, in catching cuttle-fish.
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  • excitement, they opened fire on a fleet of British trawlers voyage on the Dogger Bank, and several fishermen were killed.
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  • So you're against hunters and fishermen?
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  • Then we see Him call two brothers who are fishermen.
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  • Peter, one of those fishermen whom He had called, whose wife's mother had been healed the day before, found Him and tried to bring Him back.
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  • He similarly omits the Marcan account of the call of the fishermen, substituting the story of the miraculous draught.
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  • The Port des Pecheurs, the principal of the three harbours, is on the south-east side of the Atalaye and is that most used by the fishermen of the town.
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  • They are farmers and fishermen.
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  • To use the words of his friend Paulinus, he broke with his father, followed Christ, and set the teachings of the "fishermen" far above all his "Tullian learning."
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  • In the Comitium was an "area Volcani," also called "Volcanal"; and here on the 23rd of August (Volcanalia) the Flamen Volcanalis sacrificed, and the heads of Roman families threw into the fire small fish, which the Tiber fishermen sold on the spot.
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  • Very large sea turtles are often captured by the fishermen, and their flesh is highly appreciated as an article of food.
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  • Specimens of eight and ten pounds weight have been taken by rod and fly fishermen from the Big Laramie river.
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  • The natives are expert and ingenious fishermen.
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  • The fishermen of north-east Scotland, when they return after a successful haul, divide the spoil into as many shares as there are men in the boat, with one share more for the boat.
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  • The inhabitants are mostly of Swedish descent, and are hardy seamen and fishermen.
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  • xiv.), sailors, fishermen, goat herds, &c. Some may be fragments of longer poems, but evidently they are not the work of any one poet.
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  • Swift of flight, powerfully armed, but above all endowed with extraordinary courage, they pursue their weaker cousins, making the latter disgorge their already swallowed prey, which is nimbly caught before it reaches the water; and this habit, often observed by sailors and fishermen, has made these predatory, and parasitic birds locally known as "Teasers," "Boatswains," 2 and, from a misconception of their 1 Thus written by Hoier (circa 1604) as that of a Faeroese bird (hodie Skuir) an example of which he sent to Clusius (Exotic. Auctarium, p. 367).
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  • There are also some remnants of tribes in the province of Chiloe, which inhabit the island of that name, the Chonos and Guaytecas archipelagoes and the adjacent mainland, who have the reputation of being good boatmen and fishermen; and there are remnants of a people called Changos, on the desert coast, and traces of Calchaqui blood in the neighbouring Andean foothills.
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  • The oyster fisheries give employment to over 56,000 fishermen, who man 4000 vessels, valued at $4,000,000, and 23,000 boats, valued at $1,470,000; the value of the 1 i,000 dredges and 37,000 tongs, rakes and other appliances used is $365,000.
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  • In the fishery on public grounds in 1896 only 6370 fishermen were engaged, employing 1627 vessels and boats, valued at 1,473,449 francs, and apparatus worth 211,495 francs, while only 13,127,217 kilograms of oysters were taken, or about 320,000 bushels, valued at 414,830 francs.
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  • The oyster being sedentary, except for a few days in the earliest stages of its existence, is easily exterminated in any given locality; since, although it may not be possible for the fishermen to rake up from the bottom every individual, wholesale methods of capture soon result in covering up or otherwise destroying the oyster banks or reefs, as the communities of oysters are technically termed.
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  • bull sharks attacking local fishermen.
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  • It is often made by the settlers and fishermen of the St Lawrence region, being esteemed as a preventive of scurvy.
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  • The church also contains a solid silver statue of the archangel Michael, belonging to the confraternity of Neapolitan fishermen.
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  • farther north, is still smaller, and is a mere rock, inhabited by a few fishermen.
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  • The French followed closely on the track of John Cabot, and Norman and Breton fishermen frequented the banks of Newfoundland at the beginning of the 16th century.
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  • The town-hall, built in 1881, contains several stainedglass windows, two of which were the gift of citizens of Amsterdam and Hamburg, in gratitude for services rendered by the islanders to fishermen and seamen of those ports.
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  • They are bold and skilful sailors and fishermen; other trades, as boat and house building, carving, cooking, net and mat making, are usually hereditary.
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  • A sailors' and fishermen's Harbour of Refuge, free library, constitutional club and technical school are maintained.
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  • Being pursued by Minos, king of Crete, who was enamoured of her, she sprang from a rock into the sea, but was saved from drowning by falling into some fishermen's nets.
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  • She was the patroness of hunters, fishermen and sailors, and also a goddess of birth and health.
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  • A ditch was cut deep into the mud so as to retain the water at low tide, and there the boats of the fishermen lay.
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  • After the spawning the schools break up into smaller companies which are much scattered, and offer for two or three months employment to the hand-line fishermen.
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  • It was built in 1854 and subsequently enlarged, but a pier was constructed by John Rennie in 1815, and is now chiefly used by fishermen and colliers.
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  • Originally it owed its whole importance to the copper mines of the Parys (probably, Parry's) mountain, as, before ore was discovered in March 1768, it was a small hamlet of fishermen.
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  • Hotels and villas were built in the new part of the town that sprang up outside the picturesque walled fortress, and there is quite a contrast between the part inside the heavy, half-ruined ramparts, with its narrow, steep streets and curious gable-roofed houses, its fine old church and castle and its massive town hall, and the new suburbs and fishermen's quarter facing the estuary of the Bidassoa.
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  • An Egyptian townlet, Rhacotis, already stood on the shore and was a resort of fishermen and pirates.
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  • It feeds on mackerel, pilchards and herrings and, following the shoals, is often caught by fishermen in the nets along with its prey.
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  • Others are hunters and fishermen and are nomadic in habit.
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  • The gain would be the addition to the kingdom of a new and fertile province of the area of North Brabant, a saving of expenses on dikes, diminution of inundations, improvement of communication between the south and the north of the kingdom, protection of isles of the sea, &c. The costs were calculated as follows: (I) enclosing dike, sluices, and regulation of Zwolsche Diep, £1,760,000; (2) reclamation of four polders, £5,200,000; (3) defensive works, £400,000; (4) indemnity to fishermen, £180,000; total, £7,540,000.
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  • He was stopped in his flight by some fishermen at Faversham, and was forced to return to London.
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  • The Strada Garibaldi along the Mare Piccolo is inhabited by fishermen whose language retains traces of Greek.
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  • In 1872 he was again appointed minister of finance, and when the expedition under General Saig6 was sent to Formosa (1874) to chastise the natives of that island for the murder of some shipwrecked fishermen, he was nominated president of the commission appointed to supervise the campaign.
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  • energy and skill required and the length (three to five years when sailing vessels were employed) of the ever-widening voyages which finally took the fishermen into every quarter of the globe, contributes the most romantic chapters in the history of American commerce.
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  • The Exe, Barle, Lyn and other streams, traversing deep picturesque valleys except in their uppermost courses, are in favour with trout fishermen.
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  • Wine, oil, corn and honey are produced in the neighbourhood; many of the inhabitants are fishermen and seamen.
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  • The principal beds are near Whitstable, Faversham, Milton, Queenborough and Rochester, some being worked by ancient companies or gilds of fishermen.
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  • Hunters and fishermen frequented its innumerable rivers, returning home laden with rich store of fish and pelts, while runaway serfs occasionally settled in small communities beneath the shelter of the fortresses built, from time to time, to guard the 'southern frontiers of Poland and Muscovy.
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  • The state laws for the protection of fish and shell-fish were long carelessly enforced because of the fishermen's strong feeling against them, but this sentiment has slowly, changed and enforcement has become more vigorous.
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  • Fish are exceedingly abundant, especially in the lagoons of atolls, and form an important article of food supply for the natives, who are generally expert fishermen.
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  • The streams in the neighbourhood are in favour with trout fishermen.
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  • Soon after fishermen from Europe began to go in considerable numbers to the Newfoundland banks, and in time to the coasts of the mainland of America.
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  • American fishermen, however, showed so little inclination to give up what they had enjoyed so long, that it was found necessary to take vigorous steps to protect Canadian fishing rights, and frequent causes of friction consequently arose.
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  • It became necessary to enforce the terms of that convention, under which the fishermen of the United States could not pursue their avocations within the three miles' limit, tranship cargoes of fish in Canadian ports, or enter them except for shelter, water, wood or repairs.
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  • In 1540 Leland, without sufficient reason, credits Athelstan with the bestowal of such privileges as it then enjoyed, and describes it as a parish full of fishermen and Irishmen.
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  • In physique, the Asturians are like the Galicians, a people of hardy mountaineers and fishermen, finely built, but rarely handsome, and with none of the grace of the Castilian or Andalusian.
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  • Ray's translation of that work (p. 334), stating that it is "a Sea-fowl, which fishermen observe to resort to their vessels in some numbers, swimming 1 swiftly to and fro, backward, forward and about them, and doth as it were radere aquam, shear the water, from whence perhaps it had its name."
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  • The inhabitants are peasant proprietors, mainly engaged in raising cattle and in burning charcoal, but some are fishermen and boatmen.
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  • The lake swarms with fish, which are caught with nets by a gild of fishermen, whose boats are the only representatives of the many ships and boats which plied on the lake as late as the 10th century.
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  • Personnel .T he German navy is manned by the obligatory service of the essentially maritime populationsuch as sailors, fishermen and others, as well as by volunteers, who elect for naval service in preference to that in the army.
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  • Conant was not a separatist, and the Salem settlement was a commercial venture, partly agricultural and partly to provide a wintering place for Banks fishermen so that they might more quickly make their spring catch.
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  • There are also thriving fisheries, the Looe fishermen being particularly expert with the seine on a rocky bottom.
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  • The lake suppoi-ts a considerable population of fishermen, who dwell in villages on the shore and islands and live upon the fish of the lake.
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  • The marshy lands in the north were the resort of fishermen and fowlers, and the papyrus, the cultivation of which was a regular industry, protected an abundance of wild life.
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  • Fish were taken sometimes in hand-nets, butthe professional fishermen with their draw-nets caught them in shoals.
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  • The result was that the wonderful British seamen, including the mercantile marine, mine-sweepers and fishermen, did not receive adequate recognition of their services to the Allies.
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  • Since then political agitation has practically died out, though the material condition of the class has not markedly improved, except where, with government aid, crofter fishermen; have been enabled to buy better boats; but in some districts, even in the island of Lewis, substantial houses have been built.
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  • In 1903 the number of fishermen directly employed in fishing was 36,162, there were 17,496 engaged in curing and preserving the fish landed, while 32,201 were employed in subsidiary industries on shore, making a total of 85,859 persons engaged in the fisheries and dependent industries.
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  • Their colour is a brown, lighter or darker generally according to the amount of their exposure to the sun - being darker on some of the atolls where the people spend much time in fishing, and among fishermen on the volcanic islands, and lighter among women, chiefs and others less exposed than the bulk of the people.
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  • It was not till the invasions of Hun and Langobard that fugitives from the Venetian mainland took refuge among the poor fishermen on the small islands in the lagoons and on the lido - the narrow stretch of coast-line which separates the lagoons from the Adriatic - some at Grado, some at Malamocco, others on Rialto.
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  • 4 It is the "Fasgadair" of the Hebrides, the "Shooi" of the Shetlands, and the "Scouti-allen" of the fishermen on the east coast of Scotland.
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  • The fishery is of ancient importance; at the old towns of Falsterbo and SkanOr, south of Malmo, thousands of fishermen were employed until the harbours became choked in 1631, and the fish were a valuable item in the Hanseatic commerce.
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  • The appearance of these minute oysters constitutes what the fishermen call a "fall of spat."
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  • Pop. (1907) about 5000, mostly Jews and Italian fishermen.
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  • Galway is divided into the old and new towns, while a suburb known as the Claddagh is inhabited by fishermen.
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  • The poorer classes, above all the fishermen and small farmers, are physically much finer than the wellto-do, who are prone to excessive stoutness owing to their more sedentary habits.
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  • Many curious superstitions survive in the country districts, including the beliefs in witches (feitigeiras, bruxas) and werewolves (lobishomens); in sirens (sereias) which haunt the dangerous coast and lure fishermen to destruction; in fairies (fadas) and in many kinds of enchantment.
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  • About 50,000 Portuguese are classed as hunters and fishermen.
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  • The fishermen and fisherwomen form a quite distinct class of the people; both sexes are noted for their bodily strength, and the men for their bold and skilful seamanship. Tunny and sardines are cured and exported in large quantities, oysters are also exported, and many other sea fish, such as hake, sea-bream, whiting, conger and various flat-fish are consumed in the country.
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  • The fishermen of the district consequently combined to defray the expenses of transplanting large numbers of small plaice from the outer waters to the inner lagoons, where they were found to thrive far better than in their natural habitat.
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  • The Thames in this neighbourhood forms a long deep reach in favour with fishermen, and Eel Pie Island is a resort of boating parties.
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  • He was worshipped not only at Anthedon, but on the coasts of Greece, Sicily and Spain, where fishermen and sailors at certain seasons watched for his arrival during the night in order to consult him (Pausanias ix.
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  • Twenty-eight boats engaged in haddock-fishing at Eyemouth used between October 1882 and May 1883 920 tons of mussels (about 47,000,000 individuals), costing nearly £1800 to the fishermen, about one-half of which sum was expended on the carriage of the mussels.
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  • Instead, the soft clam, Mya arenaria, a Lamellibranch not used by English or Norwegian fishermen, though abundant on their shores, is employed as bait by the fishermen to the extent of 14 million bushels per annum, valued at £120,000.
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  • The number of vessels of every sort employed in fishing was returned in 1903 as 9721, and the number of persons employed as 41,539, of whom 34,071 were regular fishermen.
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  • long, Rangeley and Moosehead Lakes, favourite resorts of fishermen and hunters; Mt Katandin, in the heart of the moose country; and Poland Springs (38 m.
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  • The riverine tribes build excellent canoes and large" fighting "boats, and are almost uniformly expert boatmen and fishermen and live much on the water; so much so that Hermann von Wissmann and other travellers were struck by the insignificant leg development of several of these tribes.
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  • " Fishermen " (AXLEis), xxiii.
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  • The " Fishermen " has been much admired.
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  • As Leonidas of Tarentum wrote epigrams on fishermen, and one of them is a dedication of his tackle to Poseidon by Diophantus, the fisher, 8 is likely that the author of this poem was an imitator of Leonidas.
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  • The fishing industry of Lake Superior is important, salmon-trout (Salvelinus namaycush, Walb), ranging from 10 to 50 lb in weight, being gathered from the individual fishermen by steam tenders and shipped by rail to city markets.
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  • brought her increasing wealth, and her fishermen were already laying the foundations of her future maritime greatness.
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  • inland a number of its inhabitants are still fishermen.
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  • The name of the island and city of Bombay is derived from Mumba (a form of Parvati), the goddess of the Kolis, a race of husbandmen and fishermen who were the earliest known inhabitants, having occupied the island probably about the beginning of the Christian era.
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  • In the country the mestizos are small agriculturists, herders, labourers and fishermen; but there are many educated and successful merchants and professional men among them.
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  • In 1908 two laws proposed by initiative petition were passed, stopping all fishing by night and fishing in the navigable channels of the lower river, limiting the length of seines to be used in the lower river and abolishing the use of gear by fishermen of the upper river - the mouth of the Sandy river, in Multnomah county, being the dividing line between the upper and lower Columbia.
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  • The town has a considerable population of fishermen.
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  • To the North Sea fishermen this fish is known as the "monk," a name which more properly belongs to Rhina squatina, a fish allied to the skates.
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  • Though fruit-trees will not bear there is an abundance of edible berries; the rivers and lakes abound with trout, perch, pike and other fish, and in the lower waters with salmon; and the cod, herring, halibut and Greenland shark in the northern seas attract numerous Norwegian and Russian fishermen.
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  • In summer the waters are visited by a great number of foreign fishermen, inclusive of about 300 fishing-boats from French ports, as well as by fishing-boats from the Faeroes and Norway, and steam trawlers from England.
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  • Another remarkable Ragusan poet was Hectorovich (1486-1572), who wrote the poem Ribanye (" The Fishing and Talking with Fishermen "), and anticipated a new movement in Servian literature by publishing three national songs as he heard them from the popular bards (guslars).
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  • Unlike their Papuan relatives, the islanders are unskilled in carving and pottery, but are clever farmers and fishermen, constructing ingenious fishing weirs.
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  • They are skilful cultivators and good boat-builders, the carpenters, being an hereditary caste; there are also tribes of fishermen and sailors; their mats, baskets, nets, cordage and other fabrics are substantial and tasteful; their pottery, made, like many of the above articles, by women, is far superior to any other in the South Seas; but many native manufactures have been supplanted by European goods.
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  • The fishermen live for the most part in a separate quarter called La Beurriere, situated in the upper part of the town.
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  • In 1882 the Commissioners of Public Works were given further powers to lend money to fishermen on the recommendation of the inspectors of fisheries; and under an act of 1883 the Land Commission was authorized to pay from time to time such sums, not exceeding in all £250,000, as the Commissioners of Public Works might require, for the creation of a Sea Fishery Fund, such fund to be expended - a sum of about £240,000 has been expended - on the construction and improvement of piers and harbours.
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  • Excluding salmon, nearly one million hundredweights of fish were taken, and including shell-fish the total money received by the fishermen exceeded £414,000.
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  • Fisheries.-The total yield of the state's fisheries in 1902 was 8, 1 74,4 6 3 lb, valued to the fishermen at $263,023, which is an increase over that of 1897 of 2,894,017 lb and of $52,567 in value.
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  • Until 1871 Dedeagatch was a mere cluster of fishermen's huts.
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  • Eastport was first settled about 1781 by fishermen; it became a port of entry in 1790, was incorporated as a town in 1798, and was chartered as a city in 1893.
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  • Fishenies.The catching of tunnies, sardines, anchovies and salmon on the coasts employs large numbers of fishermen (about 67,000 in 1910), and the salting, smoking and packing of the first three give employment to many others.
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  • It is inhabited mostly by fishermen, and is situated upon an island at the S.
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  • Gloucester harbour was probably noted by Champlain (as La Beauport), and a temporary settlement was made by English fishermen sent out by the Dorchester Company of "merchant adventurers" in 1623-1625; some of these settlers returned to England in 1625, and others, with Roger Conant, the governor, removed to what is now Salem.'
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  • Fishing is carried on, though there is no port and the fishermen haul their boats up the beach; the old hulks (caloges) serve as sheds and even as dwellings.
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  • Yarrell proved conclusively that Donovan's opinion was founded upon an error; unfortunately he contented himself with comparing whitebait with the shad only, and in the end adopted the opinion of the Thames fishermen, whose interest it was to represent it as a distinct adult form; thus the whitebait is introduced into Yarrell's History of British Fishes (1836) as Clupea alba.
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  • The reedy marshes near its mouth form a retreat for a primitive race of fishermen.
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  • On the 11th, two fishermen, Charles Hickson & calvin Parker were apparently abducted at Pascagoula, MS.
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  • It is precisely at this point (' the first fishing ') when Amazon fishermen traditionally move in to hunt the arapaima.
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  • berry code strongly encourages the return of berried lobsters to the sea where the approach has the majority support among local fishermen.
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  • cob barn which was used by the local fishermen.
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  • Fishermen in the North East used to turn their old wooden boats (called cobles) upside down to make shelters.
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  • It is inhabited principally by colliers, sailors, and fishermen.
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  • compensate fishermen for changing fishing techniques, targets and fishing areas.
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  • In 2001, a leading conservationist was jailed but the illegal fishermen he was restraining were released from custody.
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  • coracle fishermen.
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  • cormorant fishermen.
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  • creel fishermen may be met by his buyer or merchant.
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  • Dunbar fishermen creel fishing Open For hundreds of years we have found ways to help keep fish from going off.
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  • deep-sea fishermen.
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  • dermatosis Jones M and Jones WE (1968) Dermatoses in lobster fishermen.
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  • dynamite fishing where fishermen literally blast fish out of the water.
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  • fisherman Originally from Newfoundland Canada, the Labrador was trained to jump overboard into the icy waters to haul fishermen's nets to shore.
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  • fisherman small place, situated on the eastern coast, and chiefly inhabited by fishermen.
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  • fishermans the first night dive for some divers and buddy pairs even managed to be caught by the fishermen, congratulations Al!
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  • fishermanonomic potential could be realized in several ways and used to compensate fishermen for changing fishing techniques, targets and fishing areas.
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  • fisherman also amuse yourself watching the local fishermen shining bright lights on the waters to attract squid.
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  • fishermana delegation of East Anglian inshore fishermen along with me.
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  • fishermanyal caribbean grandeur of the sea i wish taking passengers to are avid fishermen.
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  • fishermanbait on the pier Open On return to shore, the creel fishermen may be met by his buyer or merchant.
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  • fisherman of Auditors official commented: These are not coal miners or deep-sea fishermen.
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  • fisherman fishermen use smaller open boats with flat decks for the creels.
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  • fishermand system would allow our scallop fishermen to gain some markets.
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  • fishwife to top of page Edwardian tourist watching fishwives on Pier Circa 1905, fishwives and fishermen from the village.
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  • This ' hunt ' involves the fishermen plucking about 2,000 baby gannets from the cliff faces using long poles.
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  • groupers fed on these fishermen's off-cuts and became accustomed to being fed.
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  • Out of Gloucester - Dedicated to the fishermen of the Cecil H. Low ' s home port.
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  • The local fishermen, watching this, were in absolute hysterics.
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  • inhabited by fishermen.
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  • inshore fishermen along with me.
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  • A thick woolen jersey, especially worn by fishermen.
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  • This is especially true with respect to the struggling members of society, including laborers, farmers, fishermen, and the unemployed.
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  • Others are farmers, fishermen, and unskilled laborers.
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  • Fishermen were standing on the platform of one boat with long electric lances which kill the fish instantly.
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  • You can also amuse yourself watching the local fishermen shining bright lights on the waters to attract squid.
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  • livelihoods of fishermen and their families.
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  • livelihoods of thousands of fishermen.
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  • The code strongly encourages the return of berried lobsters to the sea where the approach has the majority support among local fishermen.
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  • Without warning, the Ministry had dramatically lowered the fishing quota to such an extent that our fishermen were facing ruin.
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  • patron saint of fishermen & seamen.
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  • pelagic trawl fishery on the livelihoods of UK inshore fishermen has not been assessed.
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  • scallop fishermen to gain some markets.
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  • Tuna fishermen using purse seines may encircle dolphins also.
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  • spear fishermen were not far from the beach.
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  • straggleis a very desolate place consisting of a long straggling street of the houses of fishermen.
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  • In the 19th century, fishermen still caulked (filled the gaps in) their boats with a mixture of pine tar and moss.
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  • It is of great importance to understand that there is money in the EU budget to compensate fishermen for enforced tie-ups.
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  • Clinton Downes from the Guernsey Fishermen's Trading Company told me that another crab potter caught 4 triggerfish earlier in the week.
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  • abundant wildlife, close to Lake, ideal for fishermen.
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  • In 1580 commissioners sent to decide disputes between the fishermen and landsmen found that from time immemorial Brighton had been governed by two head boroughs sitting in the borough court, and assisted by a council called the Twelve.
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  • The kind of argument by which Cecil overcame the Protestant temper of the parliament is illustrated by a clause which he had meditated adding to the statute, a draft of which in his own handwriting is preserved: "Because no person should misjudge the intent of the statute," it runs, "which is politicly meant only for the increase of fishermen and mariners, and not for any superstition for choice of meats; whoever shall preach or teach that eating of fish or forbearing of flesh is for the saving of the soul of man, or for the service of God, shall be punished as the spreader of false news" (Dom.
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  • Still more recently the hardship of treating the greater part of Moray Firth as open sea to the exclusion of British and to the advantage of foreign fishermen has been raised (see North Sea Fisheries Convention; Territorial Waters).
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  • Albert Nyanza was first reached by Sir Samuel Baker on the 14th of March 1864 near Vacovia, a small village of fishermen and salt-makers on the east coast.
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  • In the early years of the 10th century the competition of foreign steam trawlers inflicted much hardship on the fishermen.
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  • Then with his strong face aglow in their feeble light, he made a speech in favor of a law to help poor fishermen.
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  • The merchant felt sure that the fishermen were having a good haul.
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  • "How much will you give?" said the fishermen.
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  • The fishermen talked in low tones with one another for a little while, and then one said, It's a bargain.
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  • "No, indeed," said the fishermen.
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  • Then one of the fishermen said, "Let us ask the governor about it and do as he shall bid us."
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  • Give not the merchant nor the fishermen the prize; But give it to that one who is wisest of the wise.
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  • The two spear fishermen were not far from the beach.
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  • Borth is a very desolate place consisting of a long straggling street of the houses of fishermen.
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  • Clinton Downes from the Guernsey Fishermen 's Trading Company told me that another crab potter caught 4 Triggerfish earlier in the week.
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  • Abundant wildlife, close to Lake, ideal for fishermen.
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  • And by all sailors and fishermen as signal horns since the dawn of sailing ships.
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  • If you want a shirt that is made exclusively for fishing, you will do best to shop at a source that caters to fishermen, or at least outdoor sports.
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  • PWDs are magnificent dogs bred to work with fishermen to retrieve fishing nets and carry messages back and forth from boats.
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  • Many of the shirts are camouflaged to allow fishermen to get closer to fish that are normally easily frightened.
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  • It is also popular among fishermen, individuals who work out at sea and other professionals who are regularly exposed to water.
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  • Many of the early sweaters were hand knitted from heavy wool to keep fishermen, and others, protected from the cold winter weather.
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  • Once reserved for boaters and fishermen, polarized lenses are proving to be a necessity in a wide range of activities.
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  • If you like their eyewear styles, chances are you'll like their blue jeans, work clothes (for those rugged careers), and even their sportswear for fishermen, hunters, and other outdoorsmen.
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  • Rapala Tournament Fishing uses real environments (over 500,000 acres) where fishermen fish the most in tournaments.
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  • 'In-Fisherman Freshwater Trophies'' is guided by the experts at In-Fisherman magazine, so you get tips and tricks from the best fishermen out there.
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  • Ellis owned a small tavern on the island, which was popular with fishermen.
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  • The bulk of these were most likely fishermen and others whose livelihoods depended on the local waters, as well as sailors.
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  • Since it can be difficult for fishermen of any age to know when a fish is on the line, plan on using a bobber.
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  • Thigh high boots have come a long way since their origins in the 1600s.What people sometimes don't realize is, the boots were originally made for soldiers, pirates, fishermen, and horsemen--not for the bedroom.
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  • Fishermen have a new type of boot to wear.
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  • Commercial fishermen use them to stay comfortable while fishing or wading in cold waters.
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  • Deadliest Catch is a Discovery channel documentary where two-man camera crews live on Alaskan fishing boats to film the fishermen during the most dangerous crab season in the Bering Sea.
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  • Both kinds of crab - if of desirable weight - can usually net the fishermen a hefty profit.
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  • Even those fishermen have off-seasons, like baseball players and football players.
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  • If you are interested in additional reading, check out Time Bandit: Two Brothers, the Bering Sea, and One of the World's Deadliest Jobs and Deadliest Catch: Desperate Hours which reveal experiences of fishermen in the Bering Sea.
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  • The show follows a group of fishermen based in New England, who hunt deadly prey in the ocean.
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  • The fishermen on Swords: Life on the Line are out on the water every day, fishing for swordfish.
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  • As is the tradition among fishermen, Harris was cremated and his ashes scattered at sea.
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  • Swimmers, divers, surfers, fishermen and marine biologists may experience a jellyfish sting if they swim or wade too close to the animal, or practice improper handling techniques.
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  • Long a docking point for local fishermen, this oceanside spot still houses their boats, as well as a wide selection of shops, activities and restaurants.
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  • This rural town is home to hikers, kayakers, fishermen and farmers.
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  • He states that Bishop Caldwell,' whom he calls " the great missionary scholar of the Dravidian tongue," showed that the south and western Australian tribes use almost the same words for " I, thou, he, we, you, as the Dravidian fishermen on the Madras coast."
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  • Abulfeda the geographer, writing in the r3th century, notices the fact that part of the Apamaean Lake was inhabited by Christian fishermen who lived on the lake in wooden huts built on piles, and Sir John Lubbock (Lord Avebury) mentions that the Rumelian fishermen on Lake Prasias "still inhabit wooden cottages built over the water, as in the time of Herodotus."
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  • The fishermen say that the "thundering of the pond" scares the fishes and prevents their biting.
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  • Children come a-berrying, railroad men taking a Sunday morning walk in clean shirts, fishermen and hunters, poets and philosophers; in short, all honest pilgrims, who came out to the woods for freedom's sake, and really left the village behind, I was ready to greet with--"Welcome, Englishmen! welcome, Englishmen!" for I had had communication with that race.
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  • The merchant and the fishermen waited impatiently till the answer came.
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