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herring

herring

herring Sentence Examples

  • The chief industry is the herring fishery.

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  • The herring, cod, lobster and crab fisheries are prosecuted.

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  • Deep-sea and coast fishing for cod, herring and mackerel employ over 1000 of the inhabitants.

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  • Fish taken in the lakes include perch, pike, char and trout in Windermere, Ennerdale, Bassenthwaite, Derwentwater, &c., and the gwyniad or fresh-water herring in Ullswater.

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  • Herring fishing,.

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  • high, ornamented by the royal and Fraser arms. The port is one of the leading stations of the herring fishery in the north of Scotland and the head of a fishery district.

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  • The spawn of the herring is adhesive, and is deposited on rough gravelly ground at varying distances from the coast and always in comparatively shallow water.

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  • Herring, then archbishop of York, with whom he remained until it was safe to return to Edinburgh.

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  • The New York fisheries of Lakes Erie and Ontario and the Niagara and St Lawrence rivers yielded products in 1903 valued at $187,198 and consisting largely of pikeperch, herring, catfish, bullheads and sturgeon, and in 1902 there were commercial fisheries in sixteen interior lakes and rivers which yielded muscallonge, smelt, bullheads, pickerel, pike-perch and several other varieties having a total value of $87,897.

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  • Many economic changes probably occurred in consequence of the variations in tide-generating force, as, for instance, the decline in the mediaeval Baltic herring fisheries controlled by the Hanseatic League.

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  • Dunkirk annually despatches a fleet to the Icelandic codfisheries, and takes part in the herring and other fisheries.

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  • Sealskins and other furs, and whale and seal oil, are exported, and the herring fishery is very productive.

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  • In the Baltic, where the water is gradually losing its saline constituents, thus becoming less adapted for the development of marine species, the herring continues to exist in large numbers, but as a dwarfed form, not growing either to the size or to the condition of the North-Sea herring.

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  • The principal fisheries are those on the Atlantic coast, carried on by the inhabitants of Nova Scotia, New Brunswick, Prince Edward Island, and the eastern section of Quebec. Cod, herring, mackerel and lobsters are the fish chiefly caught, though halibut, salmon, anchovies and so-called sardines are also exported.

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  • HERRING (Clupea harengus, Haring in German, le hareng in French, sill in Swedish), a fish belonging to the genus Clupea, of which more than sixty different species are known in various parts of the globe.

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  • The township had important herring fisheries in early times and manufactured straw hats (from 1828) and ladies' dress goods.

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  • The township had important herring fisheries in early times and manufactured straw hats (from 1828) and ladies' dress goods.

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  • The fisheries are important - for herring, mackerel, sprats, cod, salmon, lobsters and anchovies.

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  • Fishing for herring and mackerel is carried on and the town equips a large fleet for the codbanks of Newfoundland and Iceland.

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  • But no other species equals the common herring in importance as an article of food or commerce.

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  • Mitchell, The Herring, its Natural History and National Importance (Edinburgh, 1864).

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  • During the herring season (June to September) the population is increased by upwards of ro,000 persons.

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  • Methylamine, CH 3 NH 2, occurs in Mercurialis perennis, in bone-oil, and herring brine.

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  • On the advent of steam the shipping declined, and even the herring fishery, which fostered a large curing trade, has lost much of its prosperity.

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  • Their herring fishery was ruined for the year, and the outcry against Tromp was loud.

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  • The herring fishery has developed to considerable proportions, the harbour having been enlarged and protected by piers and a breakwater.

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  • On the advent of steam the shipping declined, and even the herring fishery, which fostered a large curing trade, has lost much of its prosperity.

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  • There are an extensive mackerel and herring fishery, and motor engineering works.

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  • The most useful economically are several species of sturgeon and of herring, trout,barbel,chubb,bream, ray,sea-dace, carp, anchovy.

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  • The fishery then assumes proportions which render it next in importance to the herring and cod fisheries.

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  • The waters of the lake swarm with fish (sturgeons and salmonidae), and its herring (Salmo omul) is the chief product of the fisheries, though notably fewer have been taken within the last forty or fifty years.

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  • Since 1890 the herring fishery has advanced rapidly, and the Shetland fishery district is the most important north of Aberdeenshire.

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  • Thomas Herring, 1743-1747.

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  • Scandinavia had early been sought for its copper and iron, its forest products and its valuable fisheries, especially of herring at Schonen, but it was backward in its industrial development and its own commerce had seriously declined in the 14th century.

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  • By the peace of Copenhagen in 1441, after the unsuccessful war of the League with Holland, the attempted monopoly of the Baltic was broken, and, though the Hanseatic trade regulations were maintained on paper, the Dutch with their larger ships increased their hold on the herring fisheries, the French salt trade, and the Baltic grain trade.

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  • Among the fish may be mentioned the tunny, dolphin, mackerel, sardine, sea-bream, dentice and pagnell; wrasse, of exquisite rainbow hue and good for food; members of the herring family, sardines, anchovies, flying-fish, sea-pike; a few representatives of the cod family, and some flat fish; soles (very rare); Cernus which grows to large size; several species of grey and red mullet; eleven species of Triglidae, including the beautiful flying gurnard whose colours rival the angel-fish of the West Indies; and eighteen species of mackerel, all migratory.

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  • The Council of State, being mainly anxious to destroy the Dutch trade and fisheries, began by reinforcing Blake, and sending him north to scatter the Dutch herring fleet.

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  • There are large quantities of salmon in the lower Columbia river, in Gray's and Willapa harbours, and in Puget Sound; oyster fisheries in Gray's and Willapa harbours and in Puget Sound; cod, perch, flounders, smelt, herring and sardines in these and other salt waters.

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  • The herring of the American side of the Atlantic is specifically identical with that of Europe.

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  • In British Columbian waters the main catch is of salmon, in addition to which are halibut, oolachan, herring, sturgeon, cod and shellfish.

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  • The great catches are herring, cod and ling, but lobsters and crabs are also exported in large quantities.

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  • Stronsay (1159) is a busy station of the herring fishery, and is also largely under cultivation.

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  • The great development of its herring fishery in the latter part of the 18th century gave a new impulse to the city's trade, which was kept up by the influence of the "Continental System," under which Gothenburg became a depot for the colonial merchandise of England.

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  • The blue pike, whitefish and herring, obtained on Lake Erie are of;,;, considerable commercial importance.

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  • The catch of herring was twice as much in 1908 as in 1907 and that of whitefish nearly four times as much in 1908 as in 1907; this increase was attributed to the work of the state hatcheries.

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  • There are an extensive mackerel and herring fishery, and motor engineering works.

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  • Appetizers such as herring and potatoes or eel and avocado can be ordered to enjoy before indulging in entrees of a wide variety, many fish- or lamb-based.

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  • The herring inhabiting the corresponding latitudes of the North Pacific is another species, but most closely allied to that of the eastern hemisphere.

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  • In 1908 the total catch on Lake Erie was valued at $200,869, the principal items being herring ($90,108), blue pike ($13,657) and whitefish ($31,580).

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  • There were eight hatcheries in 1910 and the number of fish distributed from these during 1908 was about 662,000,000; they consisted chiefly of pickerel, yellow perch, walleyed pike, white fish, herring, blue pike, trout and shad.

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  • In 1908 the total catch on Lake Erie was valued at $200,869, the principal items being herring ($90,108), blue pike ($13,657) and whitefish ($31,580).

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  • The herring fleet possesses more than 600 boats and the annual catch averages nearly £200,000.

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  • A very old town and the seat of a former margraviate belonging to the counts of Holland, Vlaardingen is now chiefly important as the centre of the great herring and cod fisheries of the North Sea.

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  • The fishing industry of the Netherlands may be said to have been in existence already in the 13th century, and in the following century received a considerable impetus from the discovery how to cure herring by William Beukelszoon, a Zeeland fisherman.

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  • The value of the herring fisheries is enhanced by the careful methods of smoking and salting, the export of salted fish being considerable.

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  • In the Zuider Zee small herring, flat fish, anchovies and shrimps are caught, the chief fishing centres being the islands of Texel, Urk and Wieringen, and the coast towns of Helder, Bunschoten, Huizen, Enkhuizen, Vollendam, Kampen, Harderwyk, Vollenhove.

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  • Founded in 1824, it is the principal shipping-place of Sondmore district, and one of the chief stations of the herring fishery.

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  • At the present time it represents an intermingling of marine and freshwater forms. To the former belongs the herring (Clupea), and to the latter, species of Cyprinus, Perca and Silurus, also a lobster.

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  • The fish of greatest economic value are sturgeon (four species), which yield great quantities of caviare and isinglass, the herring, the salmon and the lobster.

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  • In summer, passenger steamers run to and from Ilfracombe pier; but the shipping trade generally has declined, though herring fisheries are carried on with success.

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  • There were signs too of the rise of a vigorous middle class, due to the extraordinary development of the national resources (chiefly the herring fisheries, horse-breeding and cattle-rearing) and the foundation of gilds, the oldest of which, the Edslag of Schleswig, dates from the early 12th century.

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  • The session of 1896-1897 was remarkable for a rapprochement between the ministry and the " Left Reform Party," caused by the secessions of the " Young Right," which led to an unprecedented event in Danish politics - the voting of the budget by the Radical Folketing and its rejection by the Conservative Landsting in May 1897; whereupon the ministry resigned in favour of the moderate Conservative Herring cabinet, which induced the Upper House to pass the budget.

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  • The herring and other sea fisheries are of some value, and the salmon fishery, in the hands of a company, has long been famous.

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  • The whole of the fisheries are controlled by the Fishery Board for Scotland, which was established in 1882 in succession to the former Board of White Herring Fishery.

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  • In 1905 the herring fishery yielded 5,342,777 cwts.

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  • The principal herring market is continental Europe, Germany and Russia being the largest consumers, and there has been a growing exportation to the United States.

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  • ANCHOVY (Engraulis encrasicholus), a fish of the herring family, easily distinguished by its deeply-cleft mouth, the angle of the gape being behind the eyes.

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  • They are rich in sea-fowl, the most common being the eider duck, puffin, Manx shearwater, black guillemot, kittiwake and herring gull.

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  • The fisheries include cod, ling and herring.

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  • From the beginning the king of Denmark granted them a settlement for their herring fishery on the coast of Schoonen.

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  • As early as 1425 the herring, a constant source of early wealth, began to forsake the Baltic waters.

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  • About 500 species of food fishes have been found, and common among them are the bangos or milkfish, the banak or mullet, mackerel, herring, anchovies, groupers, snappers, pompano, tarpon and bonito.

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  • The harbour, enclosed by two piers, accommodates the herring fleet, but the fisheries, the staple industry, have declined.

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  • Large numbers of darekh, a kind of herring, exist in the lake, and are caught in nets from boats or when they enter the shallow lagoons in the spring and summer.

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  • Later on appears the Caspian herring (Clupea caspia), which formerly was neglected, but has now become more important than sturgeon; the sturgeon A.

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  • The cod, ling and herring fisheries are important, and the coasts abound with shell-fish, especially cockles, for which it has always been famous.

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  • Its public buildings include a hall and literary institute with library and recreation rooms. It attracts one of the largest Scottish fleets in the herring season, and is also the chief seat of line fishing in Scotland.

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  • The herring, cod, flatfish, mackerel and sprat are taken in the seas, and also great numbers of a small herring called striimnaing.

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  • of fresh fish (principally herring) were exported, but in subsequent years the fisheries were much less prolific; in 1900 only 80,000 cwt.

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  • There is also a herring which frequents only the southern half of the Caspian, not passing over the shallow part of the sea which extends from Baku eastwards.

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  • Fish abound; among the common kinds are the bunga (a sort of herring), skate, grey mullet and tarpon.

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  • It was at Hoorn in 1416 that the first great net was made for the herring fishery, an industry which long proved an abundant source of wealth to the town.

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  • Whaling retains a remnant of its old importance, and there are also mackerel and shore fisheries, oil-works, cold storage establishments for preserving fish for food and bait, and canning works for herring.

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  • The eggs are spawned in May and June, and are similar in the two species; they are heavier than the fresh water in which they develop, but unlike the herring's eggs they are not adhesive.

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  • Among fishes, white fish, lake trout, perch, herring, sun-fish, bass, sturgeon, pickerel, suckers, German carp and fresh-water drum abound in the lakes.

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  • Nearly one-half both in quantity and value are taken from Lake Michigan, and, although as many as twenty kinds are caught in considerable quantities, more than 90% of the value of the catch consists of trout, herring, white fish and perch.

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  • Southwold (Sudwold, Suwold, Suthwaud) owes its origin and prosperity to its herring fisheries, which were considerable in 1086, while the importance of its harbour increased with the decay of Dunwich.

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  • Considered as a whole, the individual fish, by far the most important in the English fisheries, is the herring, for which Yarmouth and Lowestoft are the chief ports.

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  • But whereas the south coast has the advantage over the west in the herring and plaice fisheries, the reverse is the case in the haddock and cod fisheries, haddock, in particular, being landed in very small quantities at the south coast ports.

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  • Herring are abundant, and cod especially so.

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  • Fish, canned and preserved, followed next, $1,660,881 in 1890 and $4,779,773 in 1900, an increase within the decade of 187.8%, most of which was in one branch - the canning of small herring 1 under the name " sardines "; from 1900 to 1905 the increase was slight, only $275,358, or 5.8 / 0.

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  • It has considerable trade in corn and timber and is one of the centres of the North Sea herring fishery.

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  • Her ing state herring fishery, rendered more valuable by the curing of process discovered or introduced by Benkelszoon, Holland.

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  • pilseir is adapted from Eng.), Clupea pilchardus, a fish of the herring family (Clupeidae), abundant in the Mediterranean and on the Atlantic coasts of Europe, north to the English Channel.

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  • It spawns at a distance from the shore, and its eggs are buoyant, like those of many other marine fishes and unlike those of the herring, which are adhesive and demersal, i.e.

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  • The city has a considerable trade in grain, lumber, fish, livestock, dairy products and oil; its manufactures include boilers, machinery and canned and pickled fish, especially salmon and herring.

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  • Some catfish, shad, smelt, halibut, herring, perch, sturgeon, flounders, oysters, clams, crabs and crawfish are also obtained from Oregon waters.

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  • The fisheries of Wisconsin are of considerable importance; the catch in 1908 was valued at $1,067,170, lake trout and herring being the most valuable.

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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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  • Large quantities of herring, plaice and halibut are also taken.

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  • Excellent profit is made in certain parts of the island from the herring fishery; this is especially the case on the east coast.

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  • The principal native products exported are live sheep, horses, salt meat, wool and hides, to which must be added the fish products - cod, train-oil, herring and salmon - eiderdown and woollen wares.

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  • The pursuit of cod, mackerel, herring and halibut fills up, with a winter coasting trade, the round of the year.

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  • Mackerel was a relatively unimportant catch until about 1821, and since then has been an important but unstable return; halibut fishing has been vigorously pursued since about 1836 and herring since about 1856.

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  • Trout are found in the rivers, and a small herring in Lake Van.

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  • In times past whitebait were considered to be peculiar to the estuary of the Thames; and, even after the specific identification of Thames whitebait with the young of the herring and sprat, it was still thought that there was a distinctive superiority in its condition and flavour.

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  • Indeed, Thames whitebait which have been compared with that from the mouth of the Exe, the Cornish coast, Menai Strait, and the Firth of Forth seemed to be better fed; but, of course, the specific characteristics of the herring and sprat - into which we need not enter here - were nowise modified.

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  • When the view commenced to gain ground that whitebait were largely young herring, the question arose whether or not the immense destruction of the young brood caused by this mode of fishing injuriously affected the fishery of the mature herring.

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  • This perhaps it does; but, since it has been ascertained that the herring is much more restricted in its migrations than was formerly believed, and that the shoals are to a great extent local, the injury, such as it is, must be local and limited to the particular district in which the fishing for whitebait is methodically practised.

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  • During the Hanseatic period it was the most important commercial town on the Sound, but in the 16th and 17th centuries greatly lost ground owing to the decay of its herring fisheries and the rise of its rival, Copenhagen.

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  • PIETER PIETERZOON HEYN [commonly abbreviated to] (1578-1629), Dutch admiral, was born at Delfshaven in 1578, the son of Pieter Hein, who was engaged in the herring fishery.

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  • It was Herring Gull size but pale and very blotchy, with pale panels mid-wing.

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  • The herring industry used large quantities of fuel, as did baking, brewing and simply keeping warm.

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  • Posts: 617 | From: more herring choker than bluenose | Registered: Dec 2005 | IP: Logged Jeff.

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  • silver darlings The town of Yarmouth began as a herring fishing settlement in the 10th Century.

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  • No, choice is a large, lifeless herring that has been liberally doused in scarlet.

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  • No, choice is a large, lifeless herring that has been liberally doused in scarlet.

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  • The stores, which were used in the heyday of the herring fishing industry, had become an eyesore on the harbor front.

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  • fishery for herring took place off Tenby and Milford Haven but markets were very limited and easily exhausted.

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  • The small harbor was built in the nineteenth century for the herring fishery.

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  • gannets also seen feeding in these areas is a good indication that herring are in good supply.

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  • Herring is the traditional fish, which is served in numerous ways: salted, smoked, marinated or simply grilled.

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  • The best-known case is herring gull versus lesser black-backed gull.

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  • Was there a herring gull with an olive branch too?

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  • At the scene of each crime, they still left a kippered herring.

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  • Choose from Orkney cheese, smoked salmon, hot cured salmon or marinated herring, to further enhance that local flavor.

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  • Most of the cured herring at this time went either to Ireland or the West Indian plantations, where quality was less important.

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  • Herring: A red herring: A red herring is an alternative, somewhat old fashioned, name for a smoked herring.

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  • A boat had been out in the dawn catching herring.

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  • A salted herring nailed to a bannock on a wooden plaque.

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  • In the Czech Republic itâs ' pickled herring ' .

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  • A red herring pulled across the trail could divert the hounds onto a false path.

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  • red herring best home owner insurance in private dining area.

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  • Merlin's marine biologist declared the Powan " A fresh water herring that is pretty unique to Loch Lomond.

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  • This line of argument is a complete red herring.

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  • herring choker than bluenose | Registered: Dec 2005 | IP: Logged Jeff.

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  • herring gull with an olive branch too?

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  • herring drifter ' Reaper ' .

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  • herring fisheries in the 19th century gave the city new life.

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  • herring shoals remain close to the sea bottom or in deep water.

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  • herring fishing industry, had become an eyesore on the harbor front.

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  • Its economic prosperity was largely thanks to the good fishing and for many hundreds of years the locals have exported salt herring.

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  • Future: Possibly a major impact on town-dwelling herring gulls.

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  • heyday of the herring fishing industry, had become an eyesore on the harbor front.

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  • immature gull about Herring Gull size which had pure white primaries.

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  • kippered herring.

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  • Find out how to gut and smoke herring to make the famous Manx kippers.

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  • Great barrels of salt herring were exported to Europe and fresh kippers were dispatched to UK domestic market.

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  • However, the report by ICES covers all fish stocks and some, including mackerel and herring, are in a reasonably healthy state.

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  • Cold water fish, e.g. mackerel, herring, salmon, sardines Vitamin B12 For healthy blood.

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  • pickled herring ' .

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  • The ecological relations between the herring and the plankton investigated with the plankton investigated with the Plankton Indicator.

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  • Next best includes pollock, Cape hake, coley, herring and line-caught mackerel from Cornwall (in season now ).

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  • red herring in the debate about the savings gap.

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  • Every now and then you'll be thrown a red herring as well.

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  • In such contexts, research into the safety issues becomes a red herring.

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  • Bravo proceeds to introduce another red herring: True prophets are not guaranteed supernatural protection.

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  • This line of argument is a complete red herring.

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  • That's the biggest red herring of all time.

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  • The second point is the work permit business is a complete and total red herring.

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  • red herring in the debate about the savings gap.

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  • I hate to place for locals of herring roe about the sorts.

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  • Salmon carry abscesses and tumors, the herring never returned, and the sea lion rookery at Montague Island remains silent and empty.

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  • vast shoals of Herring move into... read on.. .

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  • During daytime, herring shoals remain close to the sea bottom or in deep water.

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  • Herring and flounders are still caught and there is still a small private smokehouse in the village where the herring are kippered.

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  • However, the pelagic herring and mackerel fisheries, which exist off the coast of Scotland, may impact on the post smolts.

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  • However they are growing quickly and have excellent appetites eating sprats, mackerel and herring.

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  • They feed mostly on small fish such as anchovies, herring and sardines but also eat squid.

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  • Other tempting fare includes taramasalata, potted shrimp, smoked cheese, pickled herring, home-made soup and much, much more.

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  • This just titillates the UFO believers and for the rest of us it hangs around like a rancid red herring.

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  • Salmon, herring, mackerel, albacore tuna, and sardines are all high in EPA and DHA.

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  • windy weather over the New Year brought an Iceland Gull to join the American Herring Gull on St Mary's.

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  • Fishing pegs 39 and 37, Mark fished lamprey and herring taking both big zander on each bait with the pike falling to lamprey.

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  • The fisheries are important - for herring, mackerel, sprats, cod, salmon, lobsters and anchovies.

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  • Besides the above, Boulogne, the most important fishing port in the country, Calais, Dieppe, Concarneau, Douarnenez, Les Sables dOlonne, La Rochelle, Marennes and Arcachon are leading ports for the herring, sardine, mackerel and other coast-fisheries of the ocean, while Cette, Agde and other Mediterranean ports are engaged in the tunny and anchovy fisheries.

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  • During the 16th, 17th and 18th centuries Minehead had a considerable coastwise trade in wool, grain and wine, but began to decline owing to the migration of the woollen industry to the north of England, and to the decay of the herring fishery.

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  • The most useful economically are several species of sturgeon and of herring, trout,barbel,chubb,bream, ray,sea-dace, carp, anchovy.

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  • The fishery then assumes proportions which render it next in importance to the herring and cod fisheries.

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  • The waters of the lake swarm with fish (sturgeons and salmonidae), and its herring (Salmo omul) is the chief product of the fisheries, though notably fewer have been taken within the last forty or fifty years.

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  • Herring, then archbishop of York, with whom he remained until it was safe to return to Edinburgh.

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  • Fishing for herring and mackerel is carried on and the town equips a large fleet for the codbanks of Newfoundland and Iceland.

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  • Sealskins and other furs, and whale and seal oil, are exported, and the herring fishery is very productive.

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  • Fish taken in the lakes include perch, pike, char and trout in Windermere, Ennerdale, Bassenthwaite, Derwentwater, &c., and the gwyniad or fresh-water herring in Ullswater.

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  • The herring, cod, lobster and crab fisheries are prosecuted.

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  • Since 1890 the herring fishery has advanced rapidly, and the Shetland fishery district is the most important north of Aberdeenshire.

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  • Thomas Herring, 1743-1747.

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  • Many economic changes probably occurred in consequence of the variations in tide-generating force, as, for instance, the decline in the mediaeval Baltic herring fisheries controlled by the Hanseatic League.

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  • Dunkirk annually despatches a fleet to the Icelandic codfisheries, and takes part in the herring and other fisheries.

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  • high, ornamented by the royal and Fraser arms. The port is one of the leading stations of the herring fishery in the north of Scotland and the head of a fishery district.

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  • During the herring season (June to September) the population is increased by upwards of ro,000 persons.

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  • Scandinavia had early been sought for its copper and iron, its forest products and its valuable fisheries, especially of herring at Schonen, but it was backward in its industrial development and its own commerce had seriously declined in the 14th century.

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  • By the peace of Copenhagen in 1441, after the unsuccessful war of the League with Holland, the attempted monopoly of the Baltic was broken, and, though the Hanseatic trade regulations were maintained on paper, the Dutch with their larger ships increased their hold on the herring fisheries, the French salt trade, and the Baltic grain trade.

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  • Methylamine, CH 3 NH 2, occurs in Mercurialis perennis, in bone-oil, and herring brine.

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  • Briefly, the chief fish of Japan are the bream (tai), the perch (suzuki), the mullet (bora), the rock-fish (hatatate), the grunter (oni-o-koze), the mackerel (saba), the sword-fish (tachi-uwo), the wrasse (kusabi), the haddock (tara), the flounder (karei), and its congeners the sole (hiranie) and the turbot (ishi-garei), the shad (namazu), the salmon (shake), the mash, the carp (koi), the funa, the gold fish (kzngyo), the gold carp (higoi), theloach (dojo), the herring (nishin) the iwashi (Clu pea melanosticta), the eel (unagi), the conger eel (anago), the coffer-fish (hako-uwo), the fugu (Tetrodon), the ai (Plecoglossus altivelis), the sayori (Heminamphus sayoni), the shark (same), the dogfish (maiiuka-zame), the ray (e), the sturgeon (chO-lame) and the maguro (Thynnus sibi).

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  • Deep-sea and coast fishing for cod, herring and mackerel employ over 1000 of the inhabitants.

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  • The chief industry is the herring fishery.

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  • Among the fish may be mentioned the tunny, dolphin, mackerel, sardine, sea-bream, dentice and pagnell; wrasse, of exquisite rainbow hue and good for food; members of the herring family, sardines, anchovies, flying-fish, sea-pike; a few representatives of the cod family, and some flat fish; soles (very rare); Cernus which grows to large size; several species of grey and red mullet; eleven species of Triglidae, including the beautiful flying gurnard whose colours rival the angel-fish of the West Indies; and eighteen species of mackerel, all migratory.

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  • The Council of State, being mainly anxious to destroy the Dutch trade and fisheries, began by reinforcing Blake, and sending him north to scatter the Dutch herring fleet.

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  • Their herring fishery was ruined for the year, and the outcry against Tromp was loud.

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  • Though cod is much the most important fish (in 1905 fresh cod were valued at $991,679, and salted cod at $696,928), haddock (fresh, $1,051,910; salted, $17,194), mackerel (value in 1905, including horse mackerel, $970,876), herring (fresh, $266,699; salted, $114,997), pollock ($267,927), hake ($258,438), halibut ($218,232), and many other varieties are taken in great quantities.

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  • The New York fisheries of Lakes Erie and Ontario and the Niagara and St Lawrence rivers yielded products in 1903 valued at $187,198 and consisting largely of pikeperch, herring, catfish, bullheads and sturgeon, and in 1902 there were commercial fisheries in sixteen interior lakes and rivers which yielded muscallonge, smelt, bullheads, pickerel, pike-perch and several other varieties having a total value of $87,897.

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  • There are large quantities of salmon in the lower Columbia river, in Gray's and Willapa harbours, and in Puget Sound; oyster fisheries in Gray's and Willapa harbours and in Puget Sound; cod, perch, flounders, smelt, herring and sardines in these and other salt waters.

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  • HERRING (Clupea harengus, Haring in German, le hareng in French, sill in Swedish), a fish belonging to the genus Clupea, of which more than sixty different species are known in various parts of the globe.

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  • But no other species equals the common herring in importance as an article of food or commerce.

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  • The herring inhabiting the corresponding latitudes of the North Pacific is another species, but most closely allied to that of the eastern hemisphere.

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  • Formerly it was the general belief that the herring inhabits the open ocean close to the Arctic Circle, and that it migrates at certain seasons towards the northern coasts of Europe and America.

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  • The sprat cannot be confounded with the herring, as it has no teeth on the vomer and only 47 or 48 scales in the lateral line.

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  • The spawn of the herring is adhesive, and is deposited on rough gravelly ground at varying distances from the coast and always in comparatively shallow water.

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  • In the Baltic, where the water is gradually losing its saline constituents, thus becoming less adapted for the development of marine species, the herring continues to exist in large numbers, but as a dwarfed form, not growing either to the size or to the condition of the North-Sea herring.

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  • The herring of the American side of the Atlantic is specifically identical with that of Europe.

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  • Several excellent accounts of the herring have been published, as by Valenciennes in the 10th vol.

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  • Mitchell, The Herring, its Natural History and National Importance (Edinburgh, 1864).

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  • The herring fishery has developed to considerable proportions, the harbour having been enlarged and protected by piers and a breakwater.

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  • Herring fishing,.

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  • The principal fisheries are those on the Atlantic coast, carried on by the inhabitants of Nova Scotia, New Brunswick, Prince Edward Island, and the eastern section of Quebec. Cod, herring, mackerel and lobsters are the fish chiefly caught, though halibut, salmon, anchovies and so-called sardines are also exported.

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  • In British Columbian waters the main catch is of salmon, in addition to which are halibut, oolachan, herring, sturgeon, cod and shellfish.

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  • For several centuries the Dutch practically monopolized the herring fishery, but when their supremacy was destroyed by the salt duty, the Orcadians failed to seize the opportunity thus presented, and George Barry (d.

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  • The great catches are herring, cod and ling, but lobsters and crabs are also exported in large quantities.

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  • Stronsay (1159) is a busy station of the herring fishery, and is also largely under cultivation.

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  • The great development of its herring fishery in the latter part of the 18th century gave a new impulse to the city's trade, which was kept up by the influence of the "Continental System," under which Gothenburg became a depot for the colonial merchandise of England.

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  • She was the daughter of Captain Cox, of Yarmouth, master mariner in the herring fishery, who died young; whereupon his widow maintained herself as landlady of the King's Head Inn at Croydon.

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  • The blue pike, whitefish and herring, obtained on Lake Erie are of;,;, considerable commercial importance.

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  • The catch of herring was twice as much in 1908 as in 1907 and that of whitefish nearly four times as much in 1908 as in 1907; this increase was attributed to the work of the state hatcheries.

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  • There were eight hatcheries in 1910 and the number of fish distributed from these during 1908 was about 662,000,000; they consisted chiefly of pickerel, yellow perch, walleyed pike, white fish, herring, blue pike, trout and shad.

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  • The herring fleet possesses more than 600 boats and the annual catch averages nearly £200,000.

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  • A very old town and the seat of a former margraviate belonging to the counts of Holland, Vlaardingen is now chiefly important as the centre of the great herring and cod fisheries of the North Sea.

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  • The fishing industry of the Netherlands may be said to have been in existence already in the 13th century, and in the following century received a considerable impetus from the discovery how to cure herring by William Beukelszoon, a Zeeland fisherman.

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  • The value of the herring fisheries is enhanced by the careful methods of smoking and salting, the export of salted fish being considerable.

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  • In the Zuider Zee small herring, flat fish, anchovies and shrimps are caught, the chief fishing centres being the islands of Texel, Urk and Wieringen, and the coast towns of Helder, Bunschoten, Huizen, Enkhuizen, Vollendam, Kampen, Harderwyk, Vollenhove.

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  • Founded in 1824, it is the principal shipping-place of Sondmore district, and one of the chief stations of the herring fishery.

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  • At the present time it represents an intermingling of marine and freshwater forms. To the former belongs the herring (Clupea), and to the latter, species of Cyprinus, Perca and Silurus, also a lobster.

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  • The fish of greatest economic value are sturgeon (four species), which yield great quantities of caviare and isinglass, the herring, the salmon and the lobster.

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  • In summer, passenger steamers run to and from Ilfracombe pier; but the shipping trade generally has declined, though herring fisheries are carried on with success.

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  • There were signs too of the rise of a vigorous middle class, due to the extraordinary development of the national resources (chiefly the herring fisheries, horse-breeding and cattle-rearing) and the foundation of gilds, the oldest of which, the Edslag of Schleswig, dates from the early 12th century.

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  • The session of 1896-1897 was remarkable for a rapprochement between the ministry and the " Left Reform Party," caused by the secessions of the " Young Right," which led to an unprecedented event in Danish politics - the voting of the budget by the Radical Folketing and its rejection by the Conservative Landsting in May 1897; whereupon the ministry resigned in favour of the moderate Conservative Herring cabinet, which induced the Upper House to pass the budget.

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  • The herring and other sea fisheries are of some value, and the salmon fishery, in the hands of a company, has long been famous.

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  • The whole of the fisheries are controlled by the Fishery Board for Scotland, which was established in 1882 in succession to the former Board of White Herring Fishery.

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  • In 1905 the herring fishery yielded 5,342,777 cwts.

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  • The principal herring market is continental Europe, Germany and Russia being the largest consumers, and there has been a growing exportation to the United States.

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  • ANCHOVY (Engraulis encrasicholus), a fish of the herring family, easily distinguished by its deeply-cleft mouth, the angle of the gape being behind the eyes.

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  • They are rich in sea-fowl, the most common being the eider duck, puffin, Manx shearwater, black guillemot, kittiwake and herring gull.

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  • The fisheries include cod, ling and herring.

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  • From the beginning the king of Denmark granted them a settlement for their herring fishery on the coast of Schoonen.

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  • As early as 1425 the herring, a constant source of early wealth, began to forsake the Baltic waters.

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  • About 500 species of food fishes have been found, and common among them are the bangos or milkfish, the banak or mullet, mackerel, herring, anchovies, groupers, snappers, pompano, tarpon and bonito.

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  • The harbour, enclosed by two piers, accommodates the herring fleet, but the fisheries, the staple industry, have declined.

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  • Large numbers of darekh, a kind of herring, exist in the lake, and are caught in nets from boats or when they enter the shallow lagoons in the spring and summer.

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  • Later on appears the Caspian herring (Clupea caspia), which formerly was neglected, but has now become more important than sturgeon; the sturgeon A.

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  • The cod, ling and herring fisheries are important, and the coasts abound with shell-fish, especially cockles, for which it has always been famous.

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  • Its public buildings include a hall and literary institute with library and recreation rooms. It attracts one of the largest Scottish fleets in the herring season, and is also the chief seat of line fishing in Scotland.

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  • The herring, cod, flatfish, mackerel and sprat are taken in the seas, and also great numbers of a small herring called striimnaing.

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  • of fresh fish (principally herring) were exported, but in subsequent years the fisheries were much less prolific; in 1900 only 80,000 cwt.

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  • There is also a herring which frequents only the southern half of the Caspian, not passing over the shallow part of the sea which extends from Baku eastwards.

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  • Fish abound; among the common kinds are the bunga (a sort of herring), skate, grey mullet and tarpon.

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  • It was at Hoorn in 1416 that the first great net was made for the herring fishery, an industry which long proved an abundant source of wealth to the town.

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  • Whaling retains a remnant of its old importance, and there are also mackerel and shore fisheries, oil-works, cold storage establishments for preserving fish for food and bait, and canning works for herring.

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  • The eggs are spawned in May and June, and are similar in the two species; they are heavier than the fresh water in which they develop, but unlike the herring's eggs they are not adhesive.

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  • Among fishes, white fish, lake trout, perch, herring, sun-fish, bass, sturgeon, pickerel, suckers, German carp and fresh-water drum abound in the lakes.

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  • Nearly one-half both in quantity and value are taken from Lake Michigan, and, although as many as twenty kinds are caught in considerable quantities, more than 90% of the value of the catch consists of trout, herring, white fish and perch.

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  • Southwold (Sudwold, Suwold, Suthwaud) owes its origin and prosperity to its herring fisheries, which were considerable in 1086, while the importance of its harbour increased with the decay of Dunwich.

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  • Considered as a whole, the individual fish, by far the most important in the English fisheries, is the herring, for which Yarmouth and Lowestoft are the chief ports.

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  • But whereas the south coast has the advantage over the west in the herring and plaice fisheries, the reverse is the case in the haddock and cod fisheries, haddock, in particular, being landed in very small quantities at the south coast ports.

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  • Herring are abundant, and cod especially so.

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  • In the inland waters salmon, trout, togue (Salvelinus namaycush), pickerel and bass abound; along the shore there are lobsters, clams and scallops (Pecten irradians); and off the shore are herring, alewives, mackerel, cod, halibut, haddock, smelts, hake, menhaden, porgies and porpoises.

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  • Fish, canned and preserved, followed next, $1,660,881 in 1890 and $4,779,773 in 1900, an increase within the decade of 187.8%, most of which was in one branch - the canning of small herring 1 under the name " sardines "; from 1900 to 1905 the increase was slight, only $275,358, or 5.8 / 0.

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  • It has considerable trade in corn and timber and is one of the centres of the North Sea herring fishery.

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  • Her ing state herring fishery, rendered more valuable by the curing of process discovered or introduced by Benkelszoon, Holland.

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  • pilseir is adapted from Eng.), Clupea pilchardus, a fish of the herring family (Clupeidae), abundant in the Mediterranean and on the Atlantic coasts of Europe, north to the English Channel.

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  • It spawns at a distance from the shore, and its eggs are buoyant, like those of many other marine fishes and unlike those of the herring, which are adhesive and demersal, i.e.

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  • The city has a considerable trade in grain, lumber, fish, livestock, dairy products and oil; its manufactures include boilers, machinery and canned and pickled fish, especially salmon and herring.

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  • Some catfish, shad, smelt, halibut, herring, perch, sturgeon, flounders, oysters, clams, crabs and crawfish are also obtained from Oregon waters.

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  • The fisheries of Wisconsin are of considerable importance; the catch in 1908 was valued at $1,067,170, lake trout and herring being the most valuable.

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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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  • Large quantities of herring, plaice and halibut are also taken.

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  • Excellent profit is made in certain parts of the island from the herring fishery; this is especially the case on the east coast.

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  • The principal native products exported are live sheep, horses, salt meat, wool and hides, to which must be added the fish products - cod, train-oil, herring and salmon - eiderdown and woollen wares.

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  • The pursuit of cod, mackerel, herring and halibut fills up, with a winter coasting trade, the round of the year.

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  • Mackerel was a relatively unimportant catch until about 1821, and since then has been an important but unstable return; halibut fishing has been vigorously pursued since about 1836 and herring since about 1856.

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  • Trout are found in the rivers, and a small herring in Lake Van.

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  • In times past whitebait were considered to be peculiar to the estuary of the Thames; and, even after the specific identification of Thames whitebait with the young of the herring and sprat, it was still thought that there was a distinctive superiority in its condition and flavour.

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  • Indeed, Thames whitebait which have been compared with that from the mouth of the Exe, the Cornish coast, Menai Strait, and the Firth of Forth seemed to be better fed; but, of course, the specific characteristics of the herring and sprat - into which we need not enter here - were nowise modified.

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  • When the view commenced to gain ground that whitebait were largely young herring, the question arose whether or not the immense destruction of the young brood caused by this mode of fishing injuriously affected the fishery of the mature herring.

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  • This perhaps it does; but, since it has been ascertained that the herring is much more restricted in its migrations than was formerly believed, and that the shoals are to a great extent local, the injury, such as it is, must be local and limited to the particular district in which the fishing for whitebait is methodically practised.

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  • During the Hanseatic period it was the most important commercial town on the Sound, but in the 16th and 17th centuries greatly lost ground owing to the decay of its herring fisheries and the rise of its rival, Copenhagen.

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  • PIETER PIETERZOON HEYN [commonly abbreviated to] (1578-1629), Dutch admiral, was born at Delfshaven in 1578, the son of Pieter Hein, who was engaged in the herring fishery.

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  • The industry 's campaign against 1% charge caps is a red herring in the debate about the savings gap.

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  • Every now and then you'll be thrown a red herring as well.

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  • In such contexts, research into the safety issues becomes a red herring.

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  • Bravo proceeds to introduce another red herring: True prophets are not guaranteed supernatural protection.

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  • That 's the biggest red herring of all time.

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  • The second point is the work permit business is a complete and total red herring.

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  • Use herring strip, sand-eels, sardine, peeler crab and red rag worm for best results.

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  • I hate to place for locals of herring roe about the sorts.

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  • Salmon carry abscesses and tumors, the herring never returned, and the sea lion rookery at Montague Island remains silent and empty.

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  • Vast shoals of Herring move into... read on...

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  • Mr Herring later claimed he was the victim of a smear campaign by his own union.

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  • Herring and flounders are still caught and there is still a small private smokehouse in the village where the herring are kippered.

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  • However, the pelagic herring and mackerel fisheries, which exist off the coast of Scotland, may impact on the post smolts.

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  • However they are growing quickly and have excellent appetites eating sprats, mackerel and herring.

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  • Just before dawn the gulls, Herring Gulls are squawking a lot just like they do throughout the day in nearby Hove.

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  • They feed mostly on small fish such as anchovies, herring and sardines but also eat squid.

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  • You might expect herring gulls to have evolved so that they more closely match the characteristics of the supernormal stimulus.

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  • Other tempting fare includes taramasalata, potted shrimp, smoked cheese, pickled herring, home-made soup and much, much more.

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  • This just titillates the UFO believers and for the rest of us it hangs around like a rancid red herring.

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  • Simple, easy to prepare foods would have been most popular like a Pickled Herring Salad, with a dill and vinaigrette sauce.

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  • The windy weather over the New Year brought an Iceland Gull to join the American Herring Gull on St Mary 's.

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  • Fishing pegs 39 and 37, Mark fished lamprey and herring taking both big zander on each bait with the pike falling to lamprey.

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  • For the Salmon and Herring dry food formula, this translates into 3/8 cup per day.

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  • Other varieties come from salmon and wild herring.

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  • She also co-produced the play, Red Herring, which will be a part of the 10th Annual New York International Fringe Festival in August 2007.

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  • Main ingredients include chicken meal, brown rice, herring oil, sunflower oil, chicken fat, and vitamins and minerals.

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  • Saltwater fish such as salmon, herring, and sardines are naturally rich in vitamin D.

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  • Crab pots are metal traps topped with wire mesh that contain herring or codfish as bait.

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  • Fish: Next in line for vitamin D sources are fish of all types: herring, catfish, salmon, trout, tuna and even shellfish such as oysters.

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  • Fatty fish, such as cod, herring and sardines, contain high levels of vitamin D.

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  • Fish: Next in line for vitamin D sources are fish of all types: herring, catfish, salmon, trout, tuna and even shellfish such as oysters.

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  • Actress Lynn Herring returned to daytime after a six year absence when she joined long-running CBS soap opera As the World Turns.

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  • Love To Know Soap Operas enjoyed an opportunity to chat with Ms. Herring as she prepared for a day of shooting scenes with Colleen Zenk Pinter and former GH cast mate Stuart Damon.

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  • If Lynn Herring could get one wish for her characters it would be to come back to GH albeit just briefly to say a proper goodbye to the characters.

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  • Love To Know Soap Operas wants to thank Lynn Herring for chatting with us and welcome her return to daytime with open arms!

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  • Herring began appearing as Audrey Coleman on As the World Turns on July 24, 2009.

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  • The fatty fish like salmon, tuna, trout, sardines, herring and mackerel are all great choices, since they contain Omega-3 fatty acids, which help lower cholesterol levels.

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  • Try to eat fish twice a week, choosing those with high levels of Omega-3s such as salmon, tuna, sardines, herring, trout and mackerel.

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  • Though cod is much the most important fish (in 1905 fresh cod were valued at $991,679, and salted cod at $696,928), haddock (fresh, $1,051,910; salted, $17,194), mackerel (value in 1905, including horse mackerel, $970,876), herring (fresh, $266,699; salted, $114,997), pollock ($267,927), hake ($258,438), halibut ($218,232), and many other varieties are taken in great quantities.

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  • Formerly it was the general belief that the herring inhabits the open ocean close to the Arctic Circle, and that it migrates at certain seasons towards the northern coasts of Europe and America.

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  • The sprat cannot be confounded with the herring, as it has no teeth on the vomer and only 47 or 48 scales in the lateral line.

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  • She was the daughter of Captain Cox, of Yarmouth, master mariner in the herring fishery, who died young; whereupon his widow maintained herself as landlady of the King's Head Inn at Croydon.

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  • Pike-perch and a few blue pike are taken in the Susquehanna, where shad are no longer plentiful since work was begun on McCall's Ferry dam, and in 1908 the entire catch for the river was valued at about $20,000, but in the Delaware there are valuable shad 'and herring fisheries.

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  • Pike-perch and a few blue pike are taken in the Susquehanna, where shad are no longer plentiful since work was begun on McCall's Ferry dam, and in 1908 the entire catch for the river was valued at about $20,000, but in the Delaware there are valuable shad 'and herring fisheries.

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