In-winter sentence example

in-winter
  • Fortunately, after a week or two, the public grew bored with the subject and it slipped away like a bear in winter.
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  • He missed the smells and sounds in winter.
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  • My baby stirred within me today and were I not so bundled in winter garb the few times when I venture out, surely all the wagging tongues in town would know of my maternal state.
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  • The ascent from Chamonix is now frequently made in summer (rarely in winter also), but, owing to the great height of the mountain, the view is unsatisfactory, though very extensive (Lyons is visible).
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  • Flame collectors blow out in high winds, whilst water-droppers are apt to get frozen in winter.
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  • Except at Karasjok, where the diurnal changes seem somewhat irregular, the relative amplitude of the 12-hour term is considerably greater in summer than in winter.
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  • Simpson got similar results at Karasjok; the rise in a + and a_ with increased wind velocity seemed, however, larger in winter than in summer.
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  • Most stations in the northern hemisphere have a conspicuous maximum at midsummer with little thunder in winter.
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  • Although entirely naked in summer, these cats developed in winter a slight growth of hair on the back and the ridge of the tail.
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  • The prevailing winds, mild and humid, are west winds from the Atlantic; continental climatic influence makes itself felt in the east wind, which is frequent in winter and in the east of France, while the mistral, a violent wind from the north-west, is characteristic of the Mediterranean region.
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  • The heat, however, is generally less intense in summer, and the cold greater in winter.
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  • From the proximity of the mountains to the sea none of the rivers in this part of Italy has a long course, and they are generally mere mountain torrents, rapid and swollen in winter and spring, and almost dry in summer.
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  • Below this the watershed of the Apennines is too near to the sea on that side to allow the formation of any large streams. Hence the rivers that flow in the opposite direction into the Adriatic and the Gulf of Taranto have much longer courses, though all partake of the character of mountain torrents, rushing down with great violence in winter and after storms, but dwindling in the summer into scanty streams, which hold a winding and sluggish course through the great plains of Apulia.
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  • The proportion of evergreens is large, and has a marked effect on the landscape in winter.
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  • This is the case in Syncoryne mirabilis (Allman [1], p. 278) and in Campanularia volubilis; in the latter, free medusae are produced in summer, gonophores in winter (Duplessis [14]).
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  • The climate is exceptionally moist and warm (annual rainfall 52.79 in.; mean temperature in summer 75° F., in winter 40°), and fosters the growth of even Indian species of vegetation.
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  • It conducts plastic substances inwards from the cortex, and its cells are frequently full of starch, which they store in winter.
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  • It prefers clear streams flowing over a gravelly bottom, and deep, still water, keeping close to the bottom in winter but disporting itself near the surface in the sunshine of summer.
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  • The deeper tints are, however, peculiar to the nuptial plumage, or are only to be faintly traced at other times, so that in winter the adults - and the young always - have a much plainer appearance, ashy-grey and white being almost the only hues observable.
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  • They freeze in winter and dry up in summer, and most of them are navigable only during the spring floods; even the Volga becomes so shallow during the hot season that none but boats of light draught can pass over its shoals.
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  • Europe, and it attains its maximum velocity in winter.
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  • For those beestis in the house have short heare and thynne, and towards March they will pylle and be bare; and therefore they may nat abyde in the fylde before the heerdmen in winter tyme for colde.
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  • The trees and plants are much the same as those common in England, and severe as the weather is in winter the less elevated mountains are covered to their summits with trees.
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  • The temperature of the Andean region is cold even in summer, but on the lower plains it is hot in summer, and only moderately cold in winter.
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  • There is an obvious difficulty in assuming that Xlyvat, in the sense of " marshes," existed in this confined area, but stagnant pools may still be seen here in winter.
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  • The climate is sub-tropical and humid, though the elevation (3700-3800 ft.) gives a temperate climate in winter.
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  • These hills afford shelter from inclement winds, and give Warrenpoint and other neighbouring watering-places on the lough a climate which renders them as popular in winter as in summer.
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  • It is the region in winter of constant ice and snow, but its lower altitude gives it a summer climate with a mean temperature of only 1.6° less than Calgary, and i � 8° less than Edmonton.
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  • In Great Britain in the breeding-season it seems to affect exclusively hilly and moorland districts from Herefordshire northward, in which it partly or wholly replaces the common linnet, but is very much more local in its distribution, and, except in the British Islands and some parts of Scandinavia, it only appears as an irregular visitant in winter.
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  • The summer is almost nightless, print being legible at midnight, but in winter the days are only six hours long, though the nights are frequently illuminated with brilliant displays of the aurora borealis.
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  • The temperature is rather remarkable, there being an intermediate cold layer between 25 and 50 fathoms. This is due to the sinking of the cold surface water (which in winter reaches freezing-point) on to the top of the denser more saline water of the greater depths.
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  • In Bosnia the weather resembles that of the south Austrian highlands, generally mild, though apt to be bitterly cold in winter.
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  • (Danish).3 It was, however, ascertained that there is a great difference between the velocities of the glaciers in winter and in summer.
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  • In most localities the prevailing winds are northwest in winter and southerly in summer, but at Duluth, on the shore of Lake Superior, they are south-west during November, December and January and north-east during all other months.
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  • After a long period of dry weather the natural flow has been known to fall considerably below 200,000,000 gallons, whilst, on the other hand, in the rainy winter season, the flow in 1894 rose for a short time to as high a figure as 20,000,000,000 gallons, and the ordinary flow in winter months may be put down as 3,000,000,000 gallons.
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  • While in summer the thermometer goes up to 97° F., in winter it descends to 19.5°.
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  • The upper parts in summer are usually brownish and the under parts white; but in winter the whole coat, in this phase of the species, turns white.
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  • The climate though subject to extremes of heat and cold is healthy; in winter the roads are often closed by snow.
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  • At Pernambuco the mean summer temperature is 79.5° and that of winter 76.8°, which are about 3° lower than the mean temperature of Bahia in summer, and 5° higher than the Bahia mean in winter.
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  • The climate of Sydney is mild and equable; in summer sea breezes blow from the north-east, which, while they temper the heat, make the air exceedingly humid; in winter the winds blow from the west and the climate is dry and bracing.
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  • The valleys and coast belt, though practically free from malarial fever, are hot and humid, and fires in dwelling houses are seldom required even in the coolest months; the lower plateaus are cool and the air dry; the uplands are bracing and often very cold, with snow on the ground in winter.
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  • The winds in winter are uniformly dry while dust storms are frequent at all seasons - a fact which renders the country unsuitable for persons suffering from chest complaints.
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  • The climate is cool in summer and cold in winter.
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  • The air underground remains throughout the year at nearly the same temperature, and is warmer in winter and cooler in summer than the outside air.
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  • - The climate of Florence is very variable, ranging from severe cold accompanied by high winds from the north in winter to great heat in the summer, while in spring-time sudden and rapid changes of temperature are frequent.
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  • Fields of wheat and other cereals rarely recover after a week's submergence, but orchards and many trees when at rest in winter withstand a flooded or water-logged condition of the soil for two or three weeks without damage.
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  • In the first place an adequate temperature is essential; at 5° or 6° C. (40-43° F.) the process is stopped, so that it does not go on in winter.
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  • It is a favourite summer resort of the Italians, but is cold and windy in winter.
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  • The climate is good - hot in summer and cold, with snow, in winter.
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  • This godwit is a species of wide range, reaching Iceland, where it is called Jardraeka (= earthraker), in summer, and occurring numerously in India in winter.
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  • The climate is generally healthy and equable; on the plateau the summer heat seldom exceeds 86°, and in winter there is little snow.
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  • It is usually ice-bound for some four months in winter.
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  • Bishop Stapledon obtained a Saturday market, and two annual fairs lasting three days at the feasts of St Laurence (August io) and St Martin in winter (November II).
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  • The nights in winter are frosty and snow falls occasionally.
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  • The average day temperature in winter is S3° F., in summer 75°; the average annual rainfall is 28 in.
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  • The skins from northern regions are more full and of a finer colour and gloss than those from more temperate climates, as are those of animals killed in winter compared to the same individuals in summer.
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  • The coat in summer is foxy red above and white below; in winter this changes to a greyish fawn, with a white rump-patch.
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  • The plants are slow growers and must have plenty of sun heat; they require sandy loam with a mixture of sand and bricks finely broken and must be kept dry in winter.
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  • During the summer they need considerable heat, all the light possible and plenty of air; in winter a temperature of 45° or 50° will be sufficient, and they must be kept tolerably dry at the root.
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  • Mill has shown that in the North Sea off the Firth of Forth the average depth of visibility of a disk in the winter half-year was 4; fathoms and in the summer half-year 62 fathoms, and, although the greater frequency of rough weather in winter might tend to obscure the effect, individual observations made it plain that the angle of the sun was the main factor in increasing the depth to which the disk remained visible.
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  • The observations of Aime in 1845 and of Semmola in the Gulf of Naples in 1881 show that the surface water in winter cools until the whole mass of water from the surface to the bottom, in 1600 fathoms or more, assumes the same temperature.
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  • He visited nearly every post office in the colonies and increased the mail service between New York and Philadelphia from once to three times a week in summer, and from twice a month to once a week in winter.
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  • The white frill is said to be the rarest, and birds exhibiting it have white necks even in winter.
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  • The climate is healthy, not hot in summer, and cold in winter.
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  • Cavendish made many analyses: from more than soo determinations of air in winter and summer, in wet and clear weather, and in town and country, he discerned the mean composition of the atmosphere to be, oxygen 20 833% and nitrogen 79.167% The same experimenter noticed the presence of an inert gas, in very minute amount; this gas, afterwards investigated by Rayleigh and Ramsay, is now named argon.
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  • Ozone occurs, in an amount supposed to be associated with the development of atmospheric electricity (lightning, &c.); this amount varies with the seasons, being a maximum in spring, and decreasing through summer and autumn to a minimum in winter.
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  • In the addax (Addax nasomaculatus), which is a distinct species common to North Africa and Syria, the ringed horns form an open spiral ascending in the plane of the face, and there is long, shaggy, dark hair on the fore-quarters in winter.
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  • The rivers and smaller lakes freeze in winter and navigation on the St Lawrence river is closed by ice on the average from about the middle of December until early in April.
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  • Lakes Ontario and Erie never freeze completely over in winter.
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  • In the Puget Sound Basin an occasional cold east wind during a dry period in winter causes the temperature to fall below zero.
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  • There is a heavy snowfall in winter on the mountains, and in a large portion of eastern Washington the average annual snowfall is 40 in.
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  • Its artificial harbour, which admits vessels drawing 19 ft., is freer from ice in winter than any other Swedish Baltic port.
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  • It often freezes in winter.
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  • The average temperature, like that of central Germany as a whole, varies from 48° to 50° Fahr.; in the Elbe valley the mean in summer is from 62° to 64° and in the winter about 300; in the Erzgebirge the mean temperature in summer is from 55° to 57°, and in winter 23° to 24°.
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  • The summer heat is extreme, and in winter frost is not unknown.
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  • Nevertheless the climate is considered healthy and agreeable; copious rains fall in general in winter.
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  • The proximity of Lake Michigan cools the atmosphere in summer and tempers the cold in winter.
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  • Those which breed in winter or spring deposit their spawn near the coast at the mouths of estuaries, and ascend the estuaries to a considerable distance at certain times, as in the Firths of Forth and Clyde, while those which spawn in summer or autumn belong more to the open sea, e.g.
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  • A few miles from the streams the country is less broken, and there are deep grassy valleys, in which the animals may find shelter in winter.
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  • The silt and sand form banks and bars at the mouth, the water is too shallow in winter and the current is too strong in summer, and, further, the bed of the river is continually shifting.
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  • The prevailing winds are westerly; but generally north-west in winter in the west section and south-west in summer in the south section.
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  • The climate is hot in summer but moderate in winter.
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  • In summer the east wind brings dense and sudden fogs; while in winter the northerly gales blow straight into the mouths of the harbours.
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  • Along the coast the weather is very mild, the thermometer rarely falling to freezing-point even in winter.
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  • Beyond the tropical high-pressure belt, the winds of the North Pacific are under the control of an area of low pressure, which, however, attains neither the size nor the intensity of the " Iceland " depression in the north Atlantic. The result is that north-westerly winds, which in winter are exceedingly dry and cold, blow over the western or Asiatic area; westerly winds prevail in the centre, and south-westerly and southerly winds off the American coast.
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  • Throughout the year the nights are cool and refreshing; in winter the cold at night is intense.
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  • Thus (in Flatey) the grapes of Vinland are found in winter and gathered in spring; the man who first finds them, Leif's foster-father Tyrker the German, gets drunk from eating the fruit; and the vines themselves are spoken of as big trees affording timber.
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  • The creek was an impassable flood in winter but easily fordable in summer.
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  • In habits it is very similar to its congener of the Old World, and in winter it migrates to the Antilles and to Central and South America.
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  • It is an abundant bird in most parts of northern Europe, migrating in winter very far to the southward.
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  • America, and ranges to China and Burma in winter.
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  • In virtue of these physical characteristics, the air over the land becomes much warmer in summer and much colder in winter than the air over the oceans in corresponding latitudes; hence the seasonal changes of temperature in the central United States are strong; the high temperatures appropriate to the torrid zone advance northward to middle latitudes in summer, and the low temperatures appropriate to the Arctic regions descend almost to middle latitudes in winter.
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  • The temperature anomalies are also instructive: they rival those of Asia in value, though not in area, being from 15 to 20 above the mean of their latitude in the northern interior in summer, and as much below in winter.
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  • The warmed air of summer produces an area of low pressure in the west-central United States, which interrupts the belt of high pressure that planetary conditions alone would form around the earth about latitude 30; hence there is a tendency of the summer winds to blow inward from the northern Pacific over the Cordilleras toward the continental centre, and from the trades of the torrid Atlantic up the Mississippi Valley; conversely in winter time, the cold air over the lands produces a large area of high pressure from which the winds tend to flow outward; thus repelling the westerly winds of the northern Pacific and greatly intensifying the outflow southward to the Gulf of Mexico and eastward to the Atlantic. As a result of these seasonal alternations of temperature and pressure there is something of a monsoon tendency developed in the winds of the Mississippi Valley, southerly infiowing winds prevailing in summer and northerly outfiowing winds in winter; but the general tendency to inflow and outflow is greatly modified by the relief of the lands, to which we next turn.
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  • There is a much lighter snowfall in winter than in northern Ontario and Quebec, with somewhat lower temperatures.
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  • The climate of the Cordilleran region presents even more variety than that of the other provinces because of the ranges of mountains which run parallel to the Pacific. Along the coast itself the climate is insular, with little frost in winter and mild heat in summer, and with a very heavy rainfall amounting to ioo in.
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  • The only drawback to these good qualities is a certain liability to warp and bend, unless very carefully seasoned; for this purpose it is recommended to be left floating in water for a year after felling, and then allowed some months to dry slowly and completely before sawing up the logs; barking the trunk in winter while the tree is standing, and leaving it in that state till the next year, has been often advised with the larch as with other timber, but the practical inconveniences of the plan have prevented its adoption on any large scale.
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  • The climate is subtropical, cool and bracing in winter but insufferably hot in summer.
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  • Some of the higher mountains are covered with perpetual snow, a luxury which is highly prized by the inhabitants of the valleys, where the summer is usually extremely hot, and in winter the snow falls only to melt when it reaches the ground.
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  • On the other hand, in winter the warm currents coming in from the Persian Gulf being met to a large extent by northerly currents from the snow-covered tracts of Armenia, are condensed down on to the plain and discharge moisture enough to cover the gravel steppes with spring herbage.
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  • The crests of the higher ridges in the central province are delightfully cool in summer, but the adjacent valleys are subject to excessive heat in summer and severe cold in winter.
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  • At Philadelphia the mean temperature in winter (December, January and February) is 34°, the mean temperature in summer (June, July and August) is 74°, and the range of extremes here for a long period of years ending with 1907 was within 103° and 6°.
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  • Northern Tibet is an arid waste, subject to intense heat in summer and intense cold in winter.
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  • The mean depth of the sea is estimated at 133 fathoms. The bora (north-east wind), and the prevalence of sudden squalls from this quarter or the south-east, are dangers to navigation in winter.
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  • It is frequently flooded in winter and in consequence fever is prevalent.
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  • The climate is changeable and trying; in summer it is intensely hot, in winter very cold.
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  • The evergreen oak is wild on the rocks about the Lake of Garda, and lemons are cultivated on a large scale, with partial protection in winter.
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  • Another fact in favour of autumnal planting is the production of roots in winter.
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  • Two laterals should be allowed to grow from the upper side of them, one from near the base, the other from near the middle, all others being pinched out beyond the second or third leaf during summer, but cut away to the last bud in winter.
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  • They are cut to the last dormant bud in winter.
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  • All large-flowered and showy, but require a little protection in winter.
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  • Requires gritty peat soil and cool situations, but must be protected from frost in winter.
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  • The green moss-like saxifrages are also a very distinct group, with dense tufted leaves which appear greener in winter than in summer.
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  • The Mexican or Brazilian orchid house accommodates the plants from the warm parts of South America, and its temperature should range from about 65° to 75° during summer and from 60° to 65° in winter.
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  • A structure called the cool orchid house is set apart for the accommodation of the many lovely mountain species from South America and India, such as odontoglossums, masdevallias, &c., and in this the more uniform the temperature can be kept the better, that in summer varying between Cyanophyllum (Miconia) Cycas Dieffenbachia Dipladenia* Dracaena Eranthemum Eucharist Euphorbia Ficus Franciscea Gardenia Gesnera Gloriosa* Gloxinia f Heliconia f Hoffmannia I pomaea * Ixora Jacobinia Jasminum* Luculia Maranta Medinilla Meyenia Musa Nelumbium f Nepenthes Nymphaea f Oxera * Pancratium f Pandanus Passiflora* Pavetta Petraea * Pleroma* Poinsettia Rondeletia Sanchezia Schubertia* Scutellaria Stephanotis Tabernaemontana Terminalia Thunbergia Torenia Thyrsacanthus Tydaea Vinca Abutilon Acacia Agapanthus Agathaea Agave Alonsoa Aloysia Amaryllis Ardisia Asparagus Aspidistra Asystasia (Mackaya) Azalea Bauera Begonia Blandfordia Bomarea * Boronia Bougainvillea * Bouvardia Brugmansia Calceolaria Camellia Campanula Canna Celosia Cestrum * Chorizema* Chrysanthemum Cineraria 60° and 65°, and in winter from 45° to 60°.
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  • When the greenhouse is not to be used during the summer months, camellias, azaleas and plants of that character should be set out of doors under partial shade; but most of the other plants usually grown in the conservatory or window garden in winter may be set in the open border.
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  • The fruit garden must be protected from the ravages of mice in winter.
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  • These bridges prove useful in breaking up the ice which forms above them in winter.
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  • The season lasts from April to October, but the springs are open the whole year through and are also largely attended in winter.
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  • A third kind of boezem is the reserve or berg-boezem, which in summer may be made dry and used for agriculture, while in winter it serves as a special reserve.
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  • The climate may be described as temperate and approximating to that of southern England, but it is somewhat hotter in summer and a little colder in winter.
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  • Apart from black and white face-markings, and the black tail and dorsal stripe, the prevailing colour of the Alpine chamois is chestnut brown in summer, but lighter and greyer in winter.
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  • This is only practised in winter when there is abundance of water available, and it much resembles the water-meadow irrigation of England.
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  • The Baltic has no perceptible tides; and a great part of its coast-line is in winter covered with ice, which also so blocks up the harbours that navigation is interrupted for several months every year.
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  • The climate of north-western Germany (west of the Elbe) shows a predominating oceanic character, the summers not being too hot (mean summer temperature 60 to 62), and snow in winter remaining but a short time on the ground.
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  • In summer the temperature varies from 70° to 90° F., and in winter from 50° above to 10° below zero.
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  • Though rain seldom falls, exhalations from the river, especially when the flood has begun to subside, render the districts near the Nile damp during September, October and November, and in winter early morning fogs are not uncommon.
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  • He rose regularly in summer at five, in winter at six, devoting himself to public business till about eleven.
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  • The harbour, which can be entered by vessels drawing 14 ft., is kept open in winter by an ice-breaker.
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  • For a time the Uskoks only ventured forth by night, in winter and stormy weather.
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  • Sakhalin is separated from the mainland by the narrow and shallow Strait of Tartary or Mamiya Strait, which often freezes in winter in its narrower part, and from Yezo (Japan) by the Strait of La Perouse.
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  • (1336) again waged a victorious summer campaign, from Perth as his base, and again found Scottish resistance revive in winter.
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  • In warm weather the pressure need not be so great as in winter.
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  • In Eastern Palestine there is even a greater range of temperature; the loftier heights are covered in winter with snow.
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  • The north-west blizzards which occur in winter and spring are the most noticeable feature, and their influence is clearly felt on the Indian frontier.
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  • Afghanistan appears to be, during the breeding season, the retreat of a variety of Indian and some African (desert) forms, whilst in winter the avifauna becomes overwhelmingly Eurasian.
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  • The river is kept open in winter by ice-breakers.
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  • A sleeveless waistcoat generally made of silk is called a sadari; when it has half sleeves it is called nimastin; the full-sleeved waistcoat worn in winter padded with cotton is called mirzai.
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  • In this zone malarial fevers prevail in winter.
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  • Very special precautions are required to eliminate instrumental error before we can compare observations, say, of a star on the meridian in winter at 6 p.m.
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  • An inhabitant of the most northern seas, examples, most commonly young birds of the year, find their way in winter to more temperate shores.
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  • It is difficult for anyone who knows the Trentino in winter to admit his contention that this hard snow would resist the passage of troops in mass, not to speak of guns, even if one were to accept his idea of basing the operation on drives through the valleys, on the west of Lake Garda as well as on the east.
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  • In the upper air a dry off-shore wind from the Rocky Mountain plateau prevails throughout the summer; and in winter an onshore rain wind.
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  • The last is the counter-trade, the all-year wind of Alaska and Oregon; it prevails in winter even off Southern California.
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  • Taurus, and have short courses, but in winter and spring they bring down large bodies of water.
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  • It forms an extremely good roof, warm in winter and cool in summer.
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  • The northern portion is generally level; the soil is of indifferent quality, strong and marly in a few places, but rocky in all the valleys of the Sierra de Avila; and the climate alternates from severe cold in winter to extreme heat in summer.
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  • Severe storms make navigation dangerous in winter.
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  • Three other smaller species of the genus are known, and each is more widely distributed than those just mentioned, but the home of all is in the more northern parts of the earth, though in winter two of them go very far south, and, crossing the equator, show themselves on the seas that wash the Cape of Good Hope, Australia, New Zealand and Peru.
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  • Intense heat in summer is followed by severe cold in winter.
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  • A characteristic spectacle in winter is the tobogganing in the Humlegard on holidays.
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  • The principal athletic ground is the Idrottspark (Sports Park), on the north side of Ostermalm, with tennis courts and a cycling track, which may be changed into a skating-rink in winter.
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  • They are of white cotton in summer and colored worsted in winter.
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  • A flight of stone steps leads the way down to a narrow passage, through which the air rushes with violence, outward in summer and inward in winter.
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  • Audubon's Avenue, the one nearest the entrance, is occupied in winter by myriads of bats, that hang from the walls in clusters like swarms of bees.
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  • In Alemtejo the climate is very unfavourable, and, though the heat is not so great as in Algarve (where Lagos has a mean of 63°), the country has a more deserted appearance; while in winter when the Tagus overflows, unhealthy swamps are left.
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  • The number of matriculated students is usually greater in winter than in summer; the reason of the disproportion being that in the summer university towns having pleasant surroundings, such as Bonn, Heidelberg, Kiel and Jena, are more frequented.
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  • The climate is dry and mild, and the city is frequented in winter by invalids from the United States.
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  • It has a cool and healthy climate, and is a resort in summer for the people of the tropical coast districts, and in winter for invalids from the north.
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  • The mean range in winter is between 48° and 54.5 and, accompanied as this is with clear skies, the season is very refreshing.
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  • The natural effect of the heating of the air in summer and the cooling of the air in winter by contact with the land is largely masked in England on account of the strength of the prevailing south-westerly wind carrying oceanic influence into the heart of the country.
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  • This effect is well seen in the way in which the wind blowing directly up the Severn estuary is directed along the edges of the Oolitic escarpment north-eastward, thus displacing the centre of cold in winter to the east coast, and the centre of heat in summer to the lower Thames, from the position which both centres would occupy, if calms prevailed, in a beit running from Birmingham to Buckingham.
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  • It may be stated generally that the Western Division is mild and wet in winter, and cool and less wet in summer; while the Eastern Division is cold and dry in winter and spring, and hot and less dry in summer and autumn.
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  • It is subject in winter to storms of extraordinary violence, but is never closed by ice.
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  • The plain between the new town and the sea is occupied by large nurseries, an excellent jardin d'acclimatation, and many market gardens, which supply Paris and London with early fruits and vegetables, especially artichokes, as well as with roses in winter.
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  • The only drawback to the climate is the prevalence of high cold winds in winter.
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  • Grindelwald is now very much frequented by visitors in winter.
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  • The sage was born, according to the historian Sze-ma Chien, in the year 550 B.C.; according to Kung-yang and Kuh-liang, two earlier commentators on his Annals of Lu, in 551; but all three agree in the month and day assigned to his birth, which took place in winter.
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  • The tail, too, is shorter than in the red-deer; while in winter the under parts become very dark, and the upper surface often bleaches almost white.
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  • On the uplands, however, the air is cool and bracing in summer, and in winter very bleak.
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  • The prevailing winds are southerly, although west winds are common in winter.
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  • It is now generally agreed that Adonis is a vegetation spirit, whose death and return to life represent the decay of nature in winter and its revival in spring.
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  • In the summer the shade temperature reaches z io° F., whilst in winter nights 12° of frost have been registered.
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  • The teal inhabits almost the whole of Europe and Asia, - from Iceland to Japan, - in winter visiting Northern Africa and India.
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  • Lamb sales are most numerous in August, when lowland farmers secure their tegs to feed in winter.
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  • - By consulting an account of my expenses at Cambridge, in the years 1663 and 1664, I find that in the year 1664 a little before Christmas, I, being then Senior Sophister, bought Schooten's Miscellanies and Cartes' Geometry (having read this Geometry and Oughtred's Clavis clean over half a year before), and borrowed Wallis's works, and by consequence made these annotations out of Schooten and Wallis, in winter between the years 1664 and 1665.
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  • Many mammals have a longer hairy coat in winter, which is shed as summer comes on; and some few, which inhabit countries covered in winter with snow, as the Arctic fox, variable hare and ermine, undergo a complete change of colour in the two seasons, being white in winter and grey or brown in summer.
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  • Trouessart, it appears that much the same kind of action takes place in the hairs of mammals that turn white in winter.
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  • In spring and summer the water from the Baltic is sufficiently abundant to inundate the whole surface of the Kattegat and Skagerrak, but in winter the sources of the Baltic current are for the most part dried up by the freezing of the land water.
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  • The greenshank is a native of the northern parts of the Old World, but in winter it wanders far to the south, and occurs regularly at the Cape of Good Hope, in India and thence throughout the Indo-Malay Archipelago to Australia.
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  • This vestment is a loose robe, with a large hood (lined with fur in winter and red silk in summer) and a long train, which is carried by a cleric called the caudatarius.
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  • It has sixty-two villages, and possesses a hot climate, snow being rarely seen there in winter.
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  • The climate is in winter inclement in the higher elevations, and, as the snow lies deep until the spring, the range is largely frequented by devotees of winter sport, ski, toboganning, &c. In summer the air is bracing, and many climatic health resorts have sprung into existence, among which may be mentioned Kipsdorf, Barenfels and Oberwiesenthal.
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  • This species occurs on the British coasts (very seldom straying inland) all the year round; but there is some reason to think that those we have in winter are natives of more northern latitudes, while our homebred birds leave us.
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  • The climate is thoroughly Arctic. In the northern parts unbroken daylight in summer and darkness in winter last from two to three months each; and through the greater part of the country the sun does not rise at mid-winter or set at midsummer.
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  • Previous to 1852, when they were forbidden by imperial decree, they were wont in winter to move south across the Russian frontiers.
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  • Flesh is their favourite, in winter almost their only food, though they also use reindeer milk, cheese and rye or barley cakes.
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  • The climate of the coasts is relatively mild in summer, but tolerably cold in winter.
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  • Thunderstorms occur mostly in winter.
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  • In summer the temperature may rise as high as 106° F., while in winter it often sinks to 13° or even 20° below zero.
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  • Large herds of swine fatten, in summer and autumn, on the beechmast and acorns of the forests, returning in winter to the lowlands.
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  • The shortest route, though not the easiest, between Kashgar and East Turkestan in the east and Ferghana and West Turkestan in the west is over the Terek pass or the pass at the head of the Alai valley, a dangerous route in winter by reason of the vast quantity of snow which usually accumulates there.
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  • The climate, though not generally unhealthy, may be inclement in winter and hot in summer.
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  • The problem of draining and utilizing these lands was not the only difficulty to be surmounted by the Hungarian engineers; the requirements of navigation and the necessity in winter of preventing the formation of large ice-fields, such as caused the disastrous floods at Budapest in 1838, had also to be considered.
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  • In summer, 55° in winter - sometimes falling to 40°.
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  • The connexion between Swinemiinde and Stettin is kept open in winter by ice breakers.
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  • In summer most of the richer residents reside on the Lebanon, and in winter the governor of the Lebanon and many Lebanon notables inhabit houses in Beirut.
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  • Built largely on the well-wooded slopes of Westerton and Airthrey Hill, sheltered by the Ochils from the north and east winds, and environed by charming scenery, it has a great reputation as a health resort and watering-place, especially in winter and spring.
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  • The roads which wind through the Pyrenees in northern Aragon, Navarre and Catalonia had long been the channels of an important traffic, although great inconvenience was caused by the snow which blocks the passes in winter.
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  • Those among them who cannot, for various reasons, adopt the cellar-wintering plan are obliged to provide what are termed " chaff-covers " for protecting their bees in winter.
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  • Thus no change is needed in winter or summer, the air-space protecting the bees from cold in winter and heat in summer.
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  • The skin is covered in summer with a short fur of an ashy-grey colour, and in winter with much longer yellowish-brown hair concealing a dense fur beneath.
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  • There are perhaps a few rainy days in winter and an.
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  • The climate is remarkably equable, being relatively warm in winter and cool in summer; the average temperature in July is 61.7° F., and in January 40.3° The town contains numerous handsome buildings, including municipal buildings, churches, various places of entertainment, sanatoria and hospitals, a public library and a science and art school.
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  • The climate is inclement in winter and oppressively hot in midsummer.
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  • The plants are easy to cultivate, and are generally grown in large pots or tubs which can be protected from frost in winter.
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  • Oils intended for use on the table which deposit "stearine" in winter must be freed from such solid fats.
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  • The climate is good; in winter there is often hard frost and much snow, and even in summer, with a day temperature of Too F., the nights are always cool.
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  • As the delights of clear, cold weather in winter and of tobogganing (here called "luging") and skiing became appreciated, the higher hotels (such as Les Avants, Caux, Glion) were frequented at that season, as well as at other times.
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  • The Samaritan villagers use it in winter as pastureground, and, with the Circassians and Arabs of the east bank, cultivate plots here and there.
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  • These plants are vulnerable to frost damage in winter and are therefore protected with boxes from October to May.
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  • Richard Bailey is an established Highpoint instructor and an enthusiastic alpinist who has accomplished some hard routes in winter conditions.
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  • Tennis has fewer devotees in summer than has badminton in winter.
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  • The oak beamed lounge with log fires in winter provides room to relax.
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  • In earlier times the lacemakers would work in the lofts above cattle byres in winter.
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  • Its warm, spicy, citrus fragrance reminds people of sunny climes, which is cheering in Winter.
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  • A really efficient, double-layered waterproof winter coat is essential to an Exmoor pony living on hill ground in winter.
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  • Ranunculus tripartitus three-lobed water crowfoot S S Lizard and West Penwith, where water stands in winter.
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  • Propagation: Take hardwood cuttings in winter or greenwood cuttings in early summer.
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  • A long land track bringing easterly of north-easterly winds is hot in summer but bitterly cold in winter.
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  • Winter Garden Plants of winter interest featuring flowers, stems, foliage and berries to illustrate how gardens can still be attractive in winter.
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  • Drink or dine next to a blazing log fire in winter or 'Al fresco ' on our secluded patio in summer.
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  • In the late summer and autumn the dwarf gorse opens its yellow flowers, but in winter and spring the tall common gorse blooms.
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  • The traps were placed among mature heather on ground that is usually wet in winter.
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  • Personally I think it is more utterly hopeless in summer than in winter.
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  • He has a hypocaust running under the main rooms to keep them cozy in winter.
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  • They may engage in dangerous activities such as smoking or climbing icefalls in winter.
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  • Snow would have made the road impassible in winter.
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  • The main road to Enniskillen was virtually impassible in winter conditions and was a major concern.
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  • Thus in winter they lie inactive in their nests; in summer, they grow lively again.
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  • Moira Gillett, she always insisted on windows being open - even in winter!
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  • The luxurious neoprene lining even ensures your feet keep warm in winter.
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  • It's full of Nelson memorabilia and interesting oldie worldly rooms and in winter has roaring log fires.
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  • Many of us reserve our dry lube for the summer and switch to a wet lube such as Finish Line Cross Country in winter.
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  • They may also be protected in winter by screens of burlap or straw mats.
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  • In a comparison of different tillage regimes in winter cereals, common mouse-ear was favored by reduced cultivations.
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  • A warm cap and woolen muffler in winter were a must.
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  • Narcissus special activity in winter is to see the first scented narcissi being picked in the fields.
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  • I did not see several species I saw in winter such as great rock nuthatch, desert finch and somber tit.
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  • We also specialize in winter parka jackets from Alpha and bags from Jansport.
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  • These are the small piles of worm shaped earth you can find on your lawn in winter.
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  • However, the book does not mention that greater sand plover are regular in winter on the rocks at Paphos headland.
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  • Eating in Winter food This month Nigel Slater serves up sausage and mash, kipper patties, and roast pumpkin.
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  • Sunken, discolored patches of bark form white pustules in summer & red fruiting bodies in winter.
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  • The other major development in the area was the massive rockfall at Beachy Head in Winter 1998/9.
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  • Ideal for outdoor activities such as camping, hiking, stadium visits or riding a sleigh in winter.
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  • Other memories include: Snowball fights in winter hiding behind giant snowball fights in winter hiding behind giant snowballs.
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  • That way the roof solarium should get sun for much of the day even in winter.
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  • Sometimes I use goggles with clear lenses in Scotland in winter to protect from the stinging spindrift.
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  • This exciting variety of dogwood provides a bold splash of color in winter.
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  • The stems and foliage die down in winter leaving a stout taproot.
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  • The plant dies down in winter then regrows in March-April from the large fleshy taproot.
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  • Wildfowl appear in good numbers at the site in winter and passage birds include various terns, hirundines and waders.
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  • These were close-fitting trousers like tights in modern times Highlanders often wore trews, especially in winter.
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  • A small patch of corn should be left uncut in the field for the birds to eat in winter.
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  • A soft textured undercoat may be present in winter.
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  • Cryptomeria japonica ' Tilford cream ' A dark green conifer clothed with rich cream variegation, slightly bronzed in winter.
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  • Are you a keen summer walker & have never been out into the hills in winter?
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  • Away from the river, the clay is exposed with a large area of deep, heavy soils which are often waterlogged in winter.
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  • Make sure the pot doesn't become waterlogged in winter.
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  • Conditions are generally good in May, if a little wetter than in winter.
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  • Tagetes will flower in Winter but to keep whitefly away it is the dying flowers that are needed - these give off vapors.
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  • The high windshield with hand covers offers total protection even in winter.
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  • The climate becomes more continental in type from west to east, but there are great local irregularities - the elevated plateaus of Algeria and Spain cause a rise of pressure in winter and delay the rainy seasons: the rains set in earlier in the west than in the east, and the total fall is greater.
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  • It is mainly noticeable as a health resort in winter and a bathing-place in summer, and has many hotels.
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  • At Freiburg in winter Gockel (55) found A notably reduced when snow was on the ground, I + being also reduced.
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  • The mean annual rainfall for Sassari for1871-1900was 24.45 in., the average number of days on which rain fell being 109, of which 37 were in winter and only 8 in summer - the latter equal with Palermo, but lower than any other station in Italy.
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  • For the same reason, together with its northern aspect, the climate is humid and temperate, unlike that of the inland regions, which are exposed to great extremes of heat in summer and cold in winter.
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  • Douglas was not conspicuous as an ecclesiastical administrator, preferring to his livings the delights of London in winter and the fashionable wateringplaces in summer.
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  • The climate is exceptionally moist and warm (annual rainfall 52.79 in.; mean temperature in summer 75° F., in winter 40°), and fosters the growth of even Indian species of vegetation.
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  • At the lowest computation 37 genera seem to be peculiar to it, though it is certain that species of several are regularly wont to wander beyond its limits in winter seeking a southern climate.
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  • It is the region in winter of constant ice and snow, but its lower altitude gives it a summer climate with a mean temperature of only 1.6° less than Calgary, and i � 8° less than Edmonton.
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  • While in summer the thermometer goes up to 97° F., in winter it descends to 19.5°.
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  • At Pernambuco the mean summer temperature is 79.5° and that of winter 76.8°, which are about 3° lower than the mean temperature of Bahia in summer, and 5° higher than the Bahia mean in winter.
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  • The mountains are cut transversely by short narrow valleys, through which run rivers, most of which are dry in summer and torrential in winter.
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  • In the first place an adequate temperature is essential; at 5° or 6° C. (40-43° F.) the process is stopped, so that it does not go on in winter.
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  • In habits bats are social, nocturnal and crepuscular; the insect-eating species feed on the wing, in winter in the temperate regions they migrate to a warmer climate, or hibernate, as do the British bats.
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  • The climate is generally healthy and equable; on the plateau the summer heat seldom exceeds 86°, and in winter there is little snow.
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  • The average day temperature in winter is S3° F., in summer 75°; the average annual rainfall is 28 in.
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  • During the summer they need considerable heat, all the light possible and plenty of air; in winter a temperature of 45° or 50° will be sufficient, and they must be kept tolerably dry at the root.
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  • The average temperature, like that of central Germany as a whole, varies from 48° to 50° Fahr.; in the Elbe valley the mean in summer is from 62° to 64° and in the winter about 300; in the Erzgebirge the mean temperature in summer is from 55° to 57°, and in winter 23° to 24°.
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  • The prevailing winds respond to the stronger poleward temperature gradients of winter by rising to a higher velocity and a more frequent and severer cyclonic storminess; and to the weaker gradients of summer by relaxing to a lower velocity with fewer and weaker cyclonic storms; but furthermore the northern zone occupied by the prevailing westerlies expands as the winds strengthen in winter, and shrinks as they weaken in summer; thus the stormy westerlies, which impinge upon the north-western coast and give it plentiful rainfall all through the year, in winter reach southern California and sweep across part of the Gulf of Mexico and Florida; it is for this reason that southern California has a rainy winter season, and that the states bordering on the Gulf of Mexico are visited in winter by occasional intensified cold winds, inappropriate to their latitude.
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  • At Philadelphia the mean temperature in winter (December, January and February) is 34°, the mean temperature in summer (June, July and August) is 74°, and the range of extremes here for a long period of years ending with 1907 was within 103° and 6°.
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  • Pentstemons and phloxes, amongst others, succeed well in soil of this character, but the surface must be well drained; the former are rather apt to perish in winter in loamy soil, if at all close and heavy.
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  • The Mexican or Brazilian orchid house accommodates the plants from the warm parts of South America, and its temperature should range from about 65° to 75° during summer and from 60° to 65° in winter.
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  • A structure called the cool orchid house is set apart for the accommodation of the many lovely mountain species from South America and India, such as odontoglossums, masdevallias, &c., and in this the more uniform the temperature can be kept the better, that in summer varying between Cyanophyllum (Miconia) Cycas Dieffenbachia Dipladenia* Dracaena Eranthemum Eucharist Euphorbia Ficus Franciscea Gardenia Gesnera Gloriosa* Gloxinia f Heliconia f Hoffmannia I pomaea * Ixora Jacobinia Jasminum* Luculia Maranta Medinilla Meyenia Musa Nelumbium f Nepenthes Nymphaea f Oxera * Pancratium f Pandanus Passiflora* Pavetta Petraea * Pleroma* Poinsettia Rondeletia Sanchezia Schubertia* Scutellaria Stephanotis Tabernaemontana Terminalia Thunbergia Torenia Thyrsacanthus Tydaea Vinca Abutilon Acacia Agapanthus Agathaea Agave Alonsoa Aloysia Amaryllis Ardisia Asparagus Aspidistra Asystasia (Mackaya) Azalea Bauera Begonia Blandfordia Bomarea * Boronia Bougainvillea * Bouvardia Brugmansia Calceolaria Camellia Campanula Canna Celosia Cestrum * Chorizema* Chrysanthemum Cineraria 60° and 65°, and in winter from 45° to 60°.
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  • In summer the temperature varies from 70° to 90° F., and in winter from 50° above to 10° below zero.
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  • Especially in winter and early spring crowds of European and American tourists, Russian pilgrims and Bokharan devotees jostle one another in the streets in picturesque incongruity.
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  • In Alemtejo the climate is very unfavourable, and, though the heat is not so great as in Algarve (where Lagos has a mean of 63°), the country has a more deserted appearance; while in winter when the Tagus overflows, unhealthy swamps are left.
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  • The mean range in winter is between 48° and 54.5 and, accompanied as this is with clear skies, the season is very refreshing.
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  • The second group of the genus Cervus, forming the subgenus Pseudaxis, is typified by the handsome little Japanese deer, or sika, C. (P.) sica, in which the antlers are four-tined, and covered with red "velvet" when first grown, while the coat is fully spotted in summer, but more or less uniformly brown in winter.
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  • In the summer the shade temperature reaches z io° F., whilst in winter nights 12° of frost have been registered.
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  • In summer the temperature may rise as high as 106° F., while in winter it often sinks to 13° or even 20° below zero.
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  • In summer, 55° in winter - sometimes falling to 40°.
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  • The climate is remarkably equable, being relatively warm in winter and cool in summer; the average temperature in July is 61.7° F., and in January 40.3° The town contains numerous handsome buildings, including municipal buildings, churches, various places of entertainment, sanatoria and hospitals, a public library and a science and art school.
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  • One cold night in winter the serving men of the abbey were gathered in the great kitchen.
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  • I had an old axe which nobody claimed, with which by spells in winter days, on the sunny side of the house, I played about the stumps which I had got out of my bean-field.
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  • We loiter in winter while it is already spring.
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  • Lanskoy informed the commander-in-chief that the army supplies were for the most part stored along the Oka in the Tula and Ryazan provinces, and that if they retreated on Nizhni the army would be separated from its supplies by the broad river Oka, which cannot be crossed early in winter.
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  • Alan Morley 's observations of queen bumblebees Bombus terrestris collecting pollen in winter demonstrate the point.
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  • Apply a generous dressing of rotted manure in winter.
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  • Many people overlook the fact that Switzerland has as much to offer visitors in summer as it does to skiers in winter.
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  • Other memories include: Snowball fights in winter hiding behind giant snowballs.
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  • Root softwood cuttings in early summer, or hardwood cuttings in winter.
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  • In spring and summer we squelched through mud to reach our quarters, in winter through knee-deep snow.
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  • In general, mink spent less time performing stereotypies in summer than in winter.
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  • Stick to the season When you see strawberries in winter you know they were n't grown locally.
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  • I was really surprised to discover to what extent underwater life goes on in winter.
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  • The stones are very vulnerable to frost damage in winter and are therefore boxed from October to May.
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  • Make sure the pot does n't become waterlogged in winter.
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  • Grazing with sheep is used to maintain certain pits without the characteristic willow margin in order to encourage migrant wildfowl in winter.
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  • This is an atmospheric whodunit wreathed in winter mists and mystery, but given legs by a sturdy cast of rustic functionaries.
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  • Sand yachting takes place on the beach in winter.
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  • The flowering crabapple offers profuse numbers of flowers in spring, colorful apples in fall and interesting branches in winter.
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  • So the ideals to start with are homes built at a reasonable size using renewable resources that maximize heat in winter and coolness in summer.
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  • The water extracts heat from the earth during in winter.
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  • Add bows in winter colors to wreaths you already have, or tie bows around candle bases.
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  • Apply a moisturizer lip balm to your clean dry lips, especially in winter.
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  • For example, in winter of 2009, the resort offered three-day Christmas lesson packages for $89.
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  • The Lion in Winter (1968) - One year later Hepburn won it again, yet this time it was a tie and the award was shared with Barbra Streisand for Funny Girl.
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  • The film adaptation of the Broadway play The Lion in Winter co-starred Peter O'Toole, with Timothy Dalton and Anthony Hopkins appearing early in their careers.
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  • A short sleeved top and shorts in lightweight cotton are great for summertime, while a flannel footed pair will keep her warm in winter.
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  • For added warmth in winter months, you can put on a T-shirt underneath his jammies as well.
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  • If you are shopping online, you might start with the popular Winter Kids, which, as you might guess, specializes in winter wear for kids.
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  • For example, you can buy spring clothes in winter and winter clothes in spring at substantial discounts.
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  • Many of the plastic dog houses feature structural foam insulation that keeps the dog house warmer in winter and cooler in summer.
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  • As dog owners travel (taking southerly vacations in winter months, for example), they expose their pets to the disease, and northern mosquitoes can acquire the parasites as larvae from infected dogs.
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  • Guest columnist Wendy Nan Rees offers her thoughts on protecting dogs in winter.
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  • If you are out in winter weather, you may even consider getting a set of boots for your dog's feet.
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  • A. umbellatus, the old kind, is hardy in some mild seashore districts, and a fine plant in rich warm soil, but better for the protection of leaves round the root in winter.
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  • It is worth growing for the flower garden and vases in summer, but should be protected in winter by storing under stages, in sheds or cellars.
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  • H. Woodall praises it for those who like a bold and distinct plant in a warm situation in summer, and have means to protect or take it up and pot it in winter.
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  • A. papyrifera (Chinese Ricepaper Plant), though a native of the hot island of Formosa, is useful for the greenhouse in winter and the flower garden in summer.
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  • They require warm greenhouse treatment in winter.
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  • Even quite near London it makes a good hedge, and its elegant sprays of glossy leaves are valuable for cutting in winter.
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  • It is hardy, and thrives in sheltered and shaded situations in peat borders in winter.
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  • Weigelas make large bushes, 6 to 10 feet high and as much in diameter, and their graceful drooping branches are ornamental, even when leafless in winter.
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  • If planted in earth alone, where the drainage is imperfect, it usually perishes in winter.
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  • Common Hop (Humulus) - H. lupulus, a well-known, vigorous, twining perennial, is admirable for bowers, especially when vegetation that disappears in winter is desired.
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  • E. Cristagalli will thrive for years against a warm south wall in a light soil if protected about the roots in winter.
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  • In increasing Dahlias the usual practice is to take up the roots and store them in a dry frost-proof cellar in winter.
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  • They need an autumn drought to ripen, and a dry soil in winter to preserve the bulbs and keep them at rest; but in spring, when the leaves are pushing up, they love moderate rain.
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  • It may often be gathered from pools in spring, when it floats after being submerged in winter.
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  • It is also often grown in pans, and out of doors in some places may require protection in winter.
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  • In mild winters it begins to flower as early as December, and bears among handsome deep green leaves gracefully drooping tufts of pale green catkins, which, if cut with the twigs, endure a long time in vases, and are welcome in winter.
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  • The roots are eaten in winter by the Indians.
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  • Cuttings taken in autumn will root slowly on a greenhouse shelf, but need careful watering in winter.
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  • A heap of cinders or half-rotten leaves laid over the crowns in winter will ensure their safety; or the roots may be lifted in autumn and wintered in any dry cellar.
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  • Thus treated they will grow a little in winter.
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  • It has lived on grass in peat, and, no doubt, could be naturalised easily enough on sandy peat soils which are wet in winter and spring and dry in summer and autumn.
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  • It is somewhat tender, but in warm sheltered spots, in light sandy soil, succeeds, and flowers in winter and spring.
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  • The flowers appear late in the autumn on a one-sided spike opening from below upward, of a bright crimson color, resembling in form those of Tritonia aurea, and should be well grown wherever cut flowers are desired in winter.
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  • In very damp soil it would be prudent in winter to protect the root with a hand-light or inverted pot.
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  • It thrives in a warm exposed border of sandy loam soil, well drained, the bulbs protected by litter in winter.
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  • It is damp and not cold that tries the constitution of the Carnation in winter.
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