Locally sentence example

locally
  • This region is locally known as the mattas (forests).
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  • Briefly summarized, the battle came to this - in four successive efforts the Prussians failed because they were locally outnumbered.
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  • He was locally regarded as a saint, but he was not canonized.
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  • The possessor or controller of this wealthy mosque is the nakib, locally pronounced najeeb, or marshal of the nobles, whose office is to determine who are Se`ids, i.e.
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  • With regard to the carpet manufactory, it is said locally to date from the time of the Crusades, and it is presumed that the Crusaders learnt the art from the Saracens.
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  • But he conceives of him, on the other hand, as limited locally and morally - as having his special abode in the Jerusalem temple, or elsewhere in the midst of the Israelite people, and as dealing with other nations solely in the interests of Israel.
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  • A considerable quantity of the produce is spun and woven locally; e.g.
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  • Four or five annual crops grow from one plant, but not more than three can be marketed, unless locally, as the product deteriorates.
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  • In 1762, by an act of the assembly, a town was laid out including Cross Creek, and was named Campbelltown (or "Campbeltown"); but in 1784, when Lafayette visited the town, its name was changed in his honour to Fayetteville, though the name Cross Creek continued to be used locally for many years.
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  • Edzell (pronounced Edyell, and, locally, Aigle) lies about 6 m.
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  • What may happen in some cases is illustrated by the curious form of accident locally known as a " bump," which occurs in some of the deep coal-mines of England.
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  • The World's Commercial Cotton Crop. It is impossible to give an exact return of the total amount of cotton produced in the world, owing to the fact that in China, India and other eastern countries, in Mexico, Brazil, parts of the Russian empire, tropical Africa, &c., considerable - in some cases very large - quantities of cotton are made up locally into wearing apparel, &c., and escape all statistical record.
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  • The cotton is pressed locally and afterwards " compressed " into a very small compass.
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  • The settlement was at first called Conduskeag and for a short time was locally known as Sunbury.
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  • The common marmoset, Hapale (or Chrysothrix) jacchus, is locally XvII.
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  • Where the dropsical condition is more or less general the term " anasarca " is applied to it; if the tissues are infiltrated locally the term " oedema " is employed; and various names are applied, with a local significance, to dropsies of individual parts or cavities, such as " hydrothorax," " hydroperitoneum " or " ascites," " hydrocephalus," and so on.
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  • As regards the distribution of powers and duties between the County Council and the Borough Councils, and the constitution and working of each, the underlying principle may be briefly indicated as giving all powers and duties which require uniformity of action throughout the whole of London to the County Council, and powers and duties that can be locally administered to the Borough Councils.
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  • The first consists of an almost continuous range crossing the northern end of Rio Grande do Sul and following the coast northward to the vicinity of Cape Frio, and thence northward in broken ranges to the vicinity of Cape St Roque, and a second parallel range running from eastern Sao Paulo northeast and north to the eastern margin of the Sao Francisco basin in northern Bahia, where that river turns eastward to the Atlantic. The first of these is generally known as the Serra do Mar, or Coast Range, though it is locally known under many names.
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  • The Amazon is also the home of one of the largest fresh-water turtles known, the Emys amazonica, locally called the jurara-assu or tartaruga grande.
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  • Faringdon House, close to the church, was built by Henry James Pye (1745-1813), poet laureate from 1790 to 1813, who also caused to be planted the conspicuous group of fir-trees on the hill east of the town called Faringdon Clump, or locally (like other similar groups) the Folly.
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  • Scarcely a trace of the castle exists, although its site near St Clement's church is locally known as Tower Hill.
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  • According to Porter (Journal Soc. Lit., 18 54, p. 303), the name is locally restricted to the plain south of the Leja and the narrow strip on the west; although it is loosely applied by strangers to the whole country east of the Jaulan.
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  • It is the chief town of an undulating plain, La Serena, locally celebrated for red wine and melons.
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  • The yearly output of cigars was locally estimated in 1908 at about 500,000,000, but this is probably too high an estimate.
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  • Locally, asphalts are used as gas enrichers.
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  • A very large industry in Bukhara is the export of Astrakhan lamb skins (called locally Karakul).
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  • As a wild bird it breeds constantly, though locally, throughout the greater part of Scotland, and has frequently done so in England, but more rarely in Ireland.
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  • Save where irrigation has reclaimed small areas, the whole region is a vast desert, though locally only some of the interior plains are known as "deserts."
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  • Volcanic rocks, locally called "Toadstone," are represented in the limestones by intrusive sills and flows of dolerite and by necks of agglomerate, notably near Tideswell, Millersdale and Matlock.
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  • The mountains beyond Guantanamo are locally known by a variety of names, though topographically a continuation of the Sierra Maestra.
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  • Japaconitine, obtained from the Japanese aconites, known locally as "kuza-uzu," hydrolyses to japbenzaconine, which further breaks down to benzoic acid and japaconine.
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  • It is still used locally for making shoes, ships' cables, mats and a kind of spun cloth.
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  • In America it seldom attains the large size it often acquires in England, and it is there of less rapid growth than the prevailing form of the western plains; the name of "cotton-wood" is locally given to other species.
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  • It may merely act locally in some way, and so render that part susceptible to unknown tissue stimuli which impart to the cells that extraordinary power of proliferation characteristic of new growth.
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  • Where was he staying locally?
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  • A considerable amount is used locally, and during the six years ending in 1907 the surplus exported ranged from about 24,000 to 40,000 bales per annum.
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  • So far we can point to no instance of a cult of the living sovereign (though the cities might institute such locally) being established by the court for the realm.
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  • Bedlington (Betlingtun) and the hamlets belonging to it were bought by Cutheard, bishop of Durham, between 900 and 915, and although locally situated in the county of Northumberland became part of the county palatine of Durham over which Bishop Walcher was granted royal rights by William the Conqueror.
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  • The,ideal surface of resolution may be there regarded as a flexible lamina; and we know that, if by forces locally applied every element of the lamina be made to move normally to itself exactly as the air at that place does, the external aerial motion is fully determined.
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  • At first a fall of the roof occurs locally, here and there throughout the mine, and these falls may succeed one another until the settlement of portions of the roof has so far relieved the strain that the remaining areas are supported by the stronger pillars, and by the fallen rock masses.
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  • This was the beginning of a determined struggle for supremacy, carried on for many years, between the different classes of citizens, locally termed ordini or monti - the lower classes striving to grasp the reins of government, the higher classes already in office striving to keep all power in their own hands, or to divide it in proportion to the relative strength of each monte.
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  • The Buddleia, locally called oliva silvestre, flourishes at a height of 12,000 ft.
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  • Vera gel or spray can help applied locally to small lesions.
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  • The menu changes seasonally depending on what is available locally.
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  • At Geneva the mountain was in former days named the Montagne 1Vlaudite, but the present name seems to have been always used locally.
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  • The exports, however, are small, almost all the crop being used locally.
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  • The province of Zaria alone is estimated to produce annually 30,000 to 40,000 bales, all of which is used locally.
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  • Figures are difficult to obtain, but an official report from the Japanese Residency General in 1907 estimated the crop at about 214,000 bales, all being used locally.
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  • But locally and tactically, no real success was obtained by the new arm after the departure of U21.
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  • Together with the two other deras (settlements), Dera Ismail Khan and Dera Fateh Khan, it gave its name to the territorial area locally and historically known as Derajat, which after many vicissitudes came into the possession of the British after the Sikh War, in 1849, and was divided into the two districts of Dera Ghazi Khan and Dera Ismail Khan.
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  • On this occasion a procession escorting figures of two giants, Goliath, called locally Goyasse, and Samson, forms the chief feature of the celebration.
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  • The general colour of the upper parts and sides of the adult is a tawny yellowish brown, sometimes having a grey or silvery shade, but in some cases dark or inclining to red; and upon these and other differences, which are probably constant locally, a number of sub-species have been named.
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  • Jaggery production is entirely in native hands, and the greater part of the amount made is consumed locally; it only occasionally reaches the European market.
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  • Chile saltpetre, cubic nitre or sodium nitrate, NaNO,, occurs under the same conditions as ordinary saltpetre in deposits covering immense areas in South America, which are known locally as caliche or terra salitrosa, and abound especially in the provinces of Tarapaca and Antofagasta in Chile.
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  • The twist of the horns varies to a great extent locally, the spiral being most open and corkscrew-like in the typical Astor animal, and closest and most screw-like in the race (C. falconeri jerdoni) inhabiting the Suleiman and adjacent ranges.
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  • In many places longitudinal dunes are found exceeding a day's journey in length, the valleys between which take three or four hours to cross; but the most striking feature of the Nafud are the high crescent-shaped sand-hills, known locally as falk or falj, described by Blunt and Huber, who devoted some time to their investigation.
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  • The genus Widdringtonia of tropical and South Africa is also known locally as cedar.
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  • Silver is generally found as red oxides (locally called rosicler), sulphides and argentiferous galena.
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  • A group of malcontents under the leadership of one Durand, a man who had been prominent in the revolution against General Caceres in 1894-95, conspired against the authorities and raised several armed bands, known locally as montaneras.
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  • The principal rivers are the Yangtszekiang (locally known as the Kinsha-kiang=Golden Sand river), which enters Yun-nan at its N.W.
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  • In the surgical treatment of haemorrhage minor means of arresting bleeding are: cold, which is most valuable in general oozing and local extravasations; very hot water, 130° to 160° F., a powerful haemostatic; position, such as elevation of the limb, valuable in bleeding from the extremities; styptics or astringents, applied locally, as perchloride of iron, tannic acid and others, the most valuable being suprarenal extract.
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  • There is a sub-department for the control of ecclesiastical affairs, which are locally managed by ephories, twelve in number.
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  • The town of Charkhari (locally Maharajnagar) is 40 m.
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  • It should be added, however, that among the Druses of Shuf, feudalism has tended to re-establish itself, and the power is now divided between the Jumblat and Yezbeki families, a leading member of one of which is almost always Ottoman kaiynakam of the Druses, and locally called amir.
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  • The police is recruited locally, and no regular troops appear in the province except on special requisition.
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  • The fate of the Dorian invaders was represented as differing locally.
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  • Arcadia, on the other hand, in the heart of Peloponnese, retained till a late date a quite different dialect, akin to the ancient dialect of Cyprus, and more remotely to Aeolic. This distribution makes it clear (r) that the Doric dialects of Peloponnese represent a superstratum, more recent than the speech of Arcadia; (2) that Laconia and its colonies preserve features alike, -n and -w which are common to southern Doric and Aeolic; (3) that those parts of " Dorian " Greece in which tradition makes the pre-Dorian population " Ionic," and in which the political structure shows that the conquered were less completely subjugated, exhibit the Ionic -a and -ov; (4) that as we go north, similar though more barbaric dialects extend far up the western side of central-northern Greece, and survive also locally in the highlands of south Thessaly; (5) that east of the watershed Aeolic has prevailed over the area which has legends of a Boeotian and Thessalian migration, and replaces Doric in the northern Doris.
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  • The gold occurs in conglomerate beds, locally known as "banket."
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  • Its geographical range nearly coincides with that of the other species, but it is more locally distributed, and its range in northern Asia is not known.
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  • A bird known locally as Hangi, not met elsewhere in Europe, nests at Filfla.
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  • Locally it is ruled by an Imperial governor (the Statthalter) who resides at Innsbruck, where, too, meets annually the local legislature or Diet (the Landtag), composed (according to the constitution of 1861) of 68 members; the archbishop of Salzburg, the bishops of Trent and Brixen, and the rector of the university of Innsbruck sit in person, while the great ecclesiastical corporations send four deputies, the chambers of commerce of Innsbruck, Trent and Rovereto each one, the nobles ten, the towns 13, and the peasants 34.
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  • Coal is never definitely crystalline, the nearest approach to such a structure being a compound fibrous grouping resembling that of gypsum or arragonite, which occurs in some of the steam coals of South Wales, and is locally known as " cone in cone," but no definite form or arrangement can be made out of the fibres.
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  • Duthac (locally called Duthus), a saint of the 11th century, is believed to have been a native, and the old ruined chapel near the station is supposed to have been his shrine.
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  • A yard scale of varnished paper, made out locally for quadrant elevation with regard to height of site, was usually pasted over this.
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  • The results for each province or large state are tabulated locally, by districts or linguistic divisions.
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  • As in India, the schedules had to be issued in an unusual number of languages, and were dealt with locally in the earlier stages of tabulation.
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  • The Turkish garrison was small; it could not be reinforced owing to Italian command of the sea; the Turkish defence in Tripoli therefore had to rely chiefly upon Arab forces locally raised.
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  • Jupiter-Baal was represented locally as a beardless god in long scaly' drapery, holding a whip in his right hand and lightning and ears of corn in his left.
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  • The Thamudaean inscriptions are locally nearer to Phoenicia, and the letters are more like the Phoenician; this character therefore appears to be the link connecting Phoenician with Sabaean writing.
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  • The Japanese attack was convergent, but there was no room for envelopment; the Russian position moreover was " all-round " and presented no flanks, and except for the enfilade fire of the Japanese and Russian gunboats in the shallow bays on either side the battle was locally at every point a frontal attack and defence.
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  • It is often locally enriched by vegetable mould, and is well adapted for wheat-growing.
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  • They are rarely metamorphosed to the point of recrystallization, though locally shales are altered to roofing slates, sandstones are indurated, limestones slightly marblized, and coals, originally bituminous, are changed to anthracite in northern Pennsylvania, and to graphite in Rhode Island.
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  • It is divided by whin-dykes into the Little Causeway, the Middle Causeway or "Honeycomb," as it is locally termed, and the Larger or Grand Causeway.
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  • The drift plains also contain numerous shallow hollows, locally termed " pots and kettles," which receive the drainage of their vicinity and form sloughs.
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  • Moreover, a college under the control of the Ministry of Lands and Agriculture, which was founded in 1909, provides locally courses of instruction in these subjects and also in irrigation engineering, sericulture and surveying.
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  • Rice-mills, saw-mills and a few distilleries of locally consumed liquor, one or two brick and tile factories, and here and there a shed in which coarse pottery is made, are all Siam has in the way of factories.
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  • The next deposits, as the scarps are approached, are greensands of "Selbornian" age, succeeded by Cenomanian, and locally by Turonian, sands.
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  • Rhyolites were erupted locally near Tardree, Ballymena and Glenarm.
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  • The Ballycastle coal is raised and sold locally.
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  • Vidin exports cereals and fruit, and is locally celebrated for its gold and silver filigree.
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  • It thus fell to the infantry to attack and defend with its own weapons, and the defence was, locally, almost inexpugnable behind its tall breastworks.
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  • Submarine vents sometimes break forth, locally raising the level of the sea-bottom, or even forming temporary islands or shoals.
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  • That the oceanic blacks form one family there can be no doubt, and it is evidence of the immensely remote date at which their dispersion began that they have a multitude of languages often unintelligible except locally, and an extraordinary variety of insular customs: differentiations which must have needed centuries to be effected.
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  • It has been in use for measuring corn, potatoes, &c., from a very early date; the value varying locally and with the article measured.
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  • Extensive forest areas still remain both in the east and the west, In the east oak, maple, beech, chestnut, elm, tulip-tree (locally " yellow poplar "), walnut, pine and cedar trees are the most numerous; in the west the forests are composed largely of cypress, ash, oak, hickory, chestnut, walnut, beech, tulip-tree, gum and sycamore trees.
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  • The state fund has not been supplemented locally for the payment of teachers, who have consequently been underpaid.
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  • The common lizard (Lacerta vivipara) frequents heaths and banks in England and Scotland, and is locally met with also in.
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  • The cowry-shell, Cypraca europaea, is locally known as "John o' Groat's bucky."
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  • Little Flinders Street, in which the great importers' warehouses are mainly situated, is locally known as " the Lane."
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  • The cuticle may be locally or generally hardened, in the latter case being termed a lorica.
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  • Osiers or willows when tied for market vary locally in girth.
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  • There are important German agricultural settlements, and many colonists from north Italy who are locally called Tiroleses, and despised by the Indians for their.
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  • Locally both the sedimentary and igneous parts of the group have been highly metamorphosed; but as a rule the alteration of the sedimentary portions has not gone so far that stratigraphic methods are inapplicable to them, though in some places detailed study is necessary to make out their structure.
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  • Over the interior the strata are nearly horizontal, but in the mountain regions of the east and west, as well as in the mountains of Arkansas and Oklahoma, they are tilted and folded, and locally much metamorphosed.
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  • It contains much volcanic material, and great bodies of siliceous shale, locally estimated at 4000 ft.
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  • Its coarser phases are closely associated with dunes in many places, and locally the bess makes a considerable part of the dune material.
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  • Inasmuch as the present production is not considered locally and with more or less justiceas at all indicative of the wealth in coal of the respective states, it may be said that according to estimates of the Geological Survey the following states are credited with the deposits indicated of true bituminous coal, including local admixtures of anthracite, the figures being millions of short tons:
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  • The tidal currents, or races, or roost (as some of them are called locally, from the Icelandic) off many of the isles run with enormous velocity, and whirlpools are of frequent occurrence, and strong enough at times to prove a source of danger to small craft.
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  • They occur, with many other gem-stones, as pebbles or rolled crystals in alluvial deposits of sand and gravel; the gem-gravel being known locally as illam.
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  • Agriculture, and specially viticulture, is the principal occupation of the population, and the vine is here planted not only in regular vineyards, but is introduced in long lines through the ordinary fields and carried up the hills in terraces locally called ronchi.
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  • North America is the home of numerous hares, some of which are locally known as "cotton-tails" and others as "jackrabbits."
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  • In the typical Australian and Papuan Hydromys, locally known as water-rats, the molars originally have transverse ridges, the enamel folds between which form cutting edges whose sharpness depends upon the degree to which the teeth have been worn, while the large hind feet are webbed.
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  • There is some difficulty in determining how far the Essenes separated themselves locally from their fellow-countrymen.
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  • The coast is locally noted for fisheries (especially of lobsters and oysters) and some ship-building is carried on.
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  • The site is now partly occupied by Dineir (q.v., sometimes locally known also as Geiklar, " the gazelles," perhaps from a tradition of the Persian hunting-park, seen by Xenophon at Celaenae), which is connected with Smyrna by railway; there are considerable remains, including a great number of important Graeco-Roman inscriptions.
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  • Several of the western counties contain Carboniferous or sub-Carboniferous sandstones that are used locally for building and for various other purposes.
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  • Iron is found in eastern Tibet in the form of pyrites, and is rudely smelted locally.
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  • These, with the paper, linen and cotton goods manufactured locally in small quantities, are exported from Adra.
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  • At Rio Tinto the ore is divided into three classes: (I) The poorest, containing an average of about I i% of copper, which is treated locally by leaching with water and liquor containing ferric sulphate, whereby the copper is dissolved out and afterwards precipitated by pig-iron, whilst the residue is exported as ordinary iron-pyrites.
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  • This comprised dark shales, with grits and thin limestones and thin, impure coals, locally called " culm " (q.v.).
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  • The cheese of the Emme valley is locally much esteemed.
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  • Iron mines are also worked in the Jura, while the Heimberg potteries, near Thun, produce a locally famous ware, and there are both quarries of building stone and tile factories.
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  • The burglar's blow-pipe locally " draws the temper," i.e.
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  • Yet frothing is not excessive, because the slag is not, as in common practice, locally chilled and made viscous by cold lumps of ore.
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  • Thanks to the glass-hardness of this face, the projectile is arrested so abruptly that it is shattered, and its energy is delivered piecemeal by its fragments; but as the face is integrally united with the unhardened, ductile and slightly yielding interior and back, the plate, even if it is locally bent backwards somewhat by the blow, neither cracks nor flakes.
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  • Inferior sorts, almost grizzly in effect and some very pale, are found in Europe and Asia and are mostly used locally.
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  • Those taken in Central Asia are mostly used locally.
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  • Like Rowland, almost invariably, Lee was locally successful.
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  • The basbab or calabash tree, known in the eastern Sudan as the tebeldi and locally Homr, is fairly common and being naturally hollow the trees collect water, which the natives regularly tap. Another common source of water supply is a small kind of water melon which grows wild and is also cultivated.
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  • They also, by heaping up the water at the one end of the sea or the other, raise the level temporarily and locally to the extent of 4 to 8 ft.
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  • Cultivation in the northern parts of India is done by digging over the soil - locally termed hoeing - once in the winter quarter and Cultiva- six times in the nine months of the harvesting season.
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  • In the jungles of Ceylon are to be found remains of gigantic irrigation dams, and on the neighbouring mainland of Southern India, throughout the provinces of Madras and Mysore, the country is covered with irrigation reservoirs, or, as they are locally termed, tanks.
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  • Locally it was often called "the Bay."
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  • The details of the iepos yapos may have varied locally, but the main idea of the ritual was the same.
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  • A terrible pest is a kind of termite which is locally abundant and has probably visited most parts of Egypt at one time or another, destroying all dead vegetable or animal material in the soil that was not specially protected.
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  • Thus locally many different gods e to be viewed as the creators of the world.
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  • It put a period to a question which had long embittered the relations between England and France, and locally it caused the cessation of the systematic opposition of the French agents in Cairo to everything tending to strengthen the British positionhowever beneficial to Egypt the particular scheme opposed might be.
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  • The western part of the township is locally known as Maplewood, the eastern as Hilton.
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  • Porphyra laciniata and Rhodymenia palmata are locally used as food, the latter being known as dulse.
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  • Thus when hard limestone is the form of calcium carbonate locally available, it is ground dry and mixed with the correct proportion of clay also dried and ground.
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  • These rocks are much folded and the shales are locally cleaved into slates, while the sandstones and conglomerates form scarps and ridges.
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  • The curious carvings and ramparts, at Burghead on the coast of Elgin, and the underground stone houses locally called "wheems," in which Roman fragments have been found, may represent the native forms of dwelling, &c., and some of the "Late Celtic" metal-work may belong to this age.
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  • In Scotland the rocks have been so dislocated and disturbed as to prevent the formation of continuous escarpments, and this form of rock-scenery is consequently almost entirely absent, except locally and for the most part on a comparatively small scale.
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  • The Khanabad, or Kunduz, is also called locally the Aksarai.
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  • Oxygen may be applied locally as a disinfectant to foul and diseased surfaces by the use of the peroxide of hydrogen, which readily parts with its oxygen; a solution of hydrogen peroxide therefore forms a valuable spray in diphtheria, tonsillitis, laryngeal tuberculosis and ozaena.
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  • In 1902 it was only 200 barrels, nearly all of which came from Litchfield, Montgomery county (where oil had been found in commercial quantities in 1886), and Washington, Tazewell county, in the west central part of the state; at this time it was used locally for lubricating purposes.
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  • Two years later these elements formally organized as the Republican Party, though that name had been used locally in 1854, and elected their candidates for state offices.
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  • The organization united locally, as in national politics, with the Democratic Party, with equally ineffective results.
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  • Though the designation has not been adopted civilly, its use historically and locally has been long established.
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  • A military shaft, locally known as the Corkscrew Staircase, affords communication between the barracks and the town.
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  • Hence, although for many centuries (up to Leblanc's invention) hardly any soda was available except from this source, and although we now know that millions of tons of it exist, especially in the west of the United States, there is as yet very little of it practically employed, and that only locally.
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  • So rapid has been the land elevation of Central Afghanistan that the erosive action of rivers has not been able to keep pace with that of upheaval; and the result all through Afghanistan (but specially marked in the great central highlands between Kabul and Herat) is the formation of those immensely deep gorges and defiles which are locally known as darns.
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  • Trade does not extend largely between Afghanistan and India by the Tochi route, being locally confined to the valley and the districts at its head, yet this is the shortest and most direct route between Ghazni and the frontier, and in the palmy days of Ghazni raiding was the road by which the great robber Mahmud occasionally descended on to the Indus plains.
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  • This is part of the great temperate flora which, with locally individualized species, but often with identical genera, ranges over the whole of the temperate zone of the northern hemisphere.
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  • Prior to the successive reductions of the salt duty in 1903, 1905 and 1907, next to land, salt contributed the largest share to the Indian revenue; and, where salt is locally manu factured, its supervision becomes an important part of salt Admini- administrative duty.
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  • Special duties are imposed on liquors, arms and ammunition and petroleum, while imported salt pays the same duty as salt manufactured locally.
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  • The oleate has been used in chronic eczema and psoriasis and locally in cancer.
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  • Cotton and leather are manufactured; the country around is fertile, and in the neighbourhood are large forests of oak, beech, elm, chestnut and pine, the timber of which is partly used locally and partly exported to Constantinople.
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  • Other fish native to the waters of the state are the sturgeon, catfish, perch (locally called pike), buffalo fish, flathead and sucker.
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  • How this alphabet was modified locally, and how it spread to other Eastern lands, must be sought in the specialist works to which reference has already been made.
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  • Others contended that the disease originated locally; and, indeed, considering previous history, no importation of plague would seem necessary to explain its presence in Europe.
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  • Swift of flight, powerfully armed, but above all endowed with extraordinary courage, they pursue their weaker cousins, making the latter disgorge their already swallowed prey, which is nimbly caught before it reaches the water; and this habit, often observed by sailors and fishermen, has made these predatory, and parasitic birds locally known as "Teasers," "Boatswains," 2 and, from a misconception of their 1 Thus written by Hoier (circa 1604) as that of a Faeroese bird (hodie Skuir) an example of which he sent to Clusius (Exotic. Auctarium, p. 367).
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  • This stone is known locally under the name of alios.
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  • In Jerez itself a different classification, namely that according to quality and not age, exists, which, however, is only employed locally.
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  • Such beds, locally known as " alkali flats," are especially numerous in Valencia, Socorro, Dona Ana and Otero counties, and a number of them furnish all the salt needed by the cattle ranges in their vicinity.
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  • In the neighbourhood of the city is a burning mountain, locally famous for many centuries.
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  • The town is locally renowned for its carpets, and the district for its excellent breed of Kara-bagh horses.
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  • The red deer (Cervus elaphus) is now widely distributed as a wild animal over New Zealand, where also the fallow-deer (C. dama) and the Indian sambar (C. aristotelis or unicolor) have been introduced locally.
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  • The golden pheasant (Chrysolophus pictus) is locally established in the United States, as appear to be other pheasants of less common species.
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  • There has also been very little naturalization of parrots, but the rosella parrakeet of Australia (Platycercus eximius) is being propagated by escaped captives in the north island of New Zealand, and its ally the mealy rosella (P. pallidiceps) is locally wild in Hawaii, the stock in this case having descended from a single pair intentionally liberated.
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  • The allied tree-sparrow (P. montanus) has been locally naturalized in the United States; it is a more desirable bird, being less prolific and pugnacious, but it is expelled from towns by the house-sparrow.
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  • Rooks (Corvus frugilegus) and the Australian "magpie" or piping crow (Gymnorhina) are to be found in New Zealand, but only locally, especially the former.
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  • Of the name Jedburgh there have been many variants, the earliest being Gedwearde (800), Jedwarth (1251), and Geddart (1586), while locally the word is sometimes pronounced Jethart.
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  • The average annual rainfall for Sweden is 19.72 in., locally increasing on the whole from north to south, and reaching a maximum towards the south-west, precipitation on this coast greatly exceeding that on the south-east.
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  • From the 52nd to about the 31st parallel this great mountain system, known locally as the Cordillera de los Andes, apparently consists of a single chain, though in reality it includes short lateral ranges at several points; continuing northward several parallel ranges appear on the Argentine side and one on the Chilean side which are ultimately merged in the great Bolivian plateau.
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  • The Cembra is the " zirbel " or " zirbel-kiefer " of the Germans, and is known locally in Switzerland as the " aroile," " aloies," and " arve."
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  • They are also employed locally as sprays and douches to the nose, throat, vagina and rectum, for catarrhal conditions of the mucous membranes.
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  • Intrusive dikes - locally known as ironstone - by preventing erosion are often the cause of the flat-topped hills which are a common feature of the landscape.
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  • This is a curious collection of small cottages, where communal government by a locally elected mayor long prevailed, together with peculiar laws and customs, strictly exclusive inter-marriage, and a high moral and religious standard.
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  • Here all the main drainage either runs northwards to the Gomal, passing through the uplands that lie west of the Suliman Range; or it gathers locally in narrow lateral valleys at the back of these mountains and then bursts directly eastwards through the limestone axis of the hills, making for the Indus by the shortest transverse route.
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  • Equally scattered through the whole country, and almost everywhere recognizable, is the underlying Persian population (Tajik), which is sometimes represented by a locally dominant tribe, but more frequently by the agricultural slave and bondsman of the general community.
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  • A certain degree of non-specific immunity or increased tissue resistance may be produced locally, e.g.
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  • An effort was indeed made by the Turkish field forces in Thrace to debouch from the lines of Bulair and those of Chatalja simultaneously with a view to relieving Adrianople, but after locally heavy fighting the Bulgarians succeeded in holding their own on each of these fronts, and thereafter Adrianople was left to its fate.'
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  • The dark violet fluor-spar of Derbyshire, known locally as "Blue John," is.
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  • The chief products 1 "Kansas" - in archaic variants of spelling and pronunciation, "Kansaw," and still called, locally and colloquially, the "Kaw."
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  • The markets and fairs are good, and the ales, mills (corn and paper) and tanneries locally famous.
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  • Usually it is found on the British coast encrusting rocks exposed at low tides, or on the flat surfaces formed by sandbanks overlying clay, the latter kind of colonies being known locally as "scalps."
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  • In order to appreciate some of the points relating to the finance of a county council, it is necessary to indicate the relations between an administrative county and the boroughs which are locally situated within it.
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  • Another duty imposed upon a borough council by the act of 1882 is the maintenance of bridges within the borough which are not repairable by the county in which the borough is Borough locally situate.
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  • Some of the men are recruited from the neighbouring territories, but the greater part consists of locally raised levies, recruited partly by voluntary enlistment and partly by the enforced enlistment of a certain number of men in each district, who are selected by the commissary in conjunction with the local chiefs.
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  • It is through this song that the form "Avoca" is most familiar, although the name is locally spelt "Ovoca."
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  • A settlement, named George Town (locally known as Garrison), was made on the north-west coast, water being obtained from "Dampier's" springs in the Green Mountain, 6 m.
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  • Temperatures as high as 100° to 105° and as low as - 20° or - 30° are recorded locally almost every year, and the maximum range of extremes shown by the records is from 116° at Marble Hill, Bollinger county, in July 1901, to - 40° at Warsaw, Benton county, in February 1905.
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  • The positions of springs are determined by permeable depressions in the surface of the ground below the general level of saturation, and frequently also by the holding up of that level locally by comparatively impermeable strata, sometimes combined with a fault or a synclinal fold of the strata, forming the more permeable portion into an underground basin or channel lying within comparatively impermeable boundaries.
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  • It is situated in a wide and very fertile valley, and is surrounded by many villas, built by natives who have made their fortune in Mexico, and are locally known as les Americains.
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  • Both groups make their first appearance together near the end of the Cambrian; but while in the succeeding Ordovician and Silurian the Dendroidea are comparatively rare, the Graptoloidea become the most characteristic and, locally, the most abundant fossils of these systems.
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  • This action on the vessels is so marked as to constitute the drug a haemostatic, not only locally but also remotely.
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  • Scarcely any use is made of the salt waters locally.
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  • Although long known locally, it was not until 1825 that it was scientifically examined by Rev.
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  • A little coal is found and used locally, but it is not of good quality.
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  • Since the Civil War, the non-Mormon element (locally called "Gentile") has steadily increased in strength, partly because of industrial changes and partly because the city is the natural point of attack on the Mormon church of other denominations, which are comparatively stronger here than elsewhere in Utah.
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  • The cavern locally known as Hobgoblin Hall is described in Marmion, and is associated with all kinds of manifestations of the black art.
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  • The principal ores are galena, sphalerite or zinc blende and smithsonite or zinc carbonate, which is locally called "dry bone" and which was the first zinc ore mined in the state.
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  • They thus act locally as haemostatics or styptics, and will often arrest severe haemorrhage from parts which are accessible, such as the nose.
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  • The history of Israel from Moses to Ezra furnishes a large number of instances in which the fasting instinct was obeyed both publicly and privately, locally and nationally, under the influence of sorrow, or fear, or passionate desire.
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  • A rudely carved stone lion, which lies on the roadside close to the southern extremity of the city, and by some is supposed to have formed part of a building of the ancient city, is locally regarded as a talisman against famine, plague, cold, &c., placed there by Pliny, who is popularly known as the sorcerer Balinas (a corruption of Plinius).
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  • This parish was the chief of thirteen locally situated within the diocese of London but exempt from the bishop's jurisdiction, and it was no doubt owing to this circumstance that it was selected originally as the place of judicature for the archbishop's court.
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  • The 6th of August is locally known as "Bloody Monday"; on this day in 1855 some members of the Know Nothing Party incited a riot that resulted in the loss of several lives and of considerable property.
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  • The system is known there locally as the Barkul Mountains and the 1 Ellsworth Huntington, in Geog.
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  • Previous to 1836, most of the coal worked in the parish was consumed locally, chiefly in the ironworks, but in that year the working of steam coal for export was begun, pits were sunk in rapid succession, and the coal trade, which at least since 1875 has been the chief support of the town, soon reached huge dimensions.
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  • During this time of comparative rest, rhyolites were extruded locally in county Antrim; and there is very strong evidence that the granite of the Mourne Mountains, and that which cuts the Carlingford gabbro, were added at the same time to the crust.
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  • Locally the Coastal Plain region is known as the low country, and the Piedmont Plateau and Appalachian Mountain regions are known as the up-country.
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  • The state supports wholly or in part, the university of South Carolina (before 1906 South Carolina College), established at Columbia in 1801; the South Carolina Military Academy (locally called " The Citadel ") established at Charleston in 1845, Clemson Agricultural College (1889), at Clemson, Oconee county, with departments of agriculture, chemistry, mechanics and electricity, textiles and military, and academic and preparatory courses; Winthrop Normal and Industrial College for Girls (1895) at Rock Hill, and the Coloured Normal, Industrial, Agricultural and Mechanical College (1896) at Orangeburg.
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  • The extent of French influence is indicated by the fact that the five-franc piece, locally known as a dollar, is largely circulated throughout the protectorate, and is accepted as legal tender, although the currency in the colony proper is the English coinage.
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  • To defend British interests, the West African Frontier Force was raised locally under Lugard's command, and a period of great tension ensued, British and French troops facing one another at several places.
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  • The south-east parts are perfectly flat; and about one-third of the county consists of fens and marshes, intersected in all directions by artificial drains, called locally dykes, delphs, drains, becks, learns and eaux.
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  • The river is known locally under various names, the most common being Joliba (a Mandigo word meaning Great River) and Kworra or Quorra.
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  • Four conspicuous features of Pyrenean scenery are the absence of great lakes, such as fill the lateral valleys of the Alps; the rarity and great elevation of passes; the large number of the mountain torrents locally called gaves, which often form lofty waterfalls, surpassed in Europe only by those of Scandinavia; and the frequency with which the upper end of a valley assumes the form of a semicircle of precipitous cliffs, locally called a cirque.
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  • High mountain barriers and deep river courses had separated the Spaniards locally.
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  • The name of the town is locally Uxeter, or an approximate pronunciation.
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  • The estate of Gordonstown, close by, was founded by Sir Robert Gordon (1580-1656), historian of the Sutherland family, and grandfather of the baronet who, because of his inventions and scientific attainments, was known locally as "Sir Robert the Warlock" (1647-1704).
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  • Springs also are numerous in the sandhills, where they form considerable streams. They often flow with force and are known locally from this peculiarity as " artesian " springs, or sometimes, from this and their large size, as " mound " springs.
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  • The 18th-century parish church and the 15th-century castle rise in a striking fashion above the town, in the chief street of which are arcades (locally called Lauben) as in Bern.
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  • The ancient town walls survive almost intact on the north and west sides, and retain the fine St George's gateway, locally called the "Five Arches."
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  • The marginal crests of this mountain tableland, together with its upper surface, are known locally as " Tiers," and have a very commanding aspect in the neighbourhood of Longford, Westbury, Deloraine and Chudleigh.
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  • The incoming of the Glacial epoch does not appear to have been accompanied by any acclimatization of the plants - the species belonging to temperate Europe were locally exterminated, and Arctic forms took their places.
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  • Diagonally opposite the mosque is a house with a square tower, which is locally believed to occupy the place of the famous ancient school.
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  • Caustic potash and caustic soda are locally very irritating, and destroy the tissues, but lose this quality when combined with acids as in the case of their carbonates, bicarbonates and borax.
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  • Weak solutions applied locally saponify fats, soften the epidermis, and thus act as slight stimulants and cleansers of the skin.
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  • Locally they cause considerable irritation, and when swallowed in concentrated solution may cause vomiting.
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  • Locally their action is slight, but when taken internally, dissolved in water, they are not absorbed from the alimentary canal except in very limited amount.
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  • Although some of these differ very greatly in their actions after absorption, still locally they have certain effects in common due chiefly to their chemical action on albumen.
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  • Their insoluble compounds are much less active locally than the soluble, and in many cases are only effective to the extent to which they are dissolved by the secretions.
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  • Locally they are both very irritating, and antimony has a special tendency to cause vomiting.
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  • Locally they are all three strongly irritant or caustic, owing to their chemical action on albumen.
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  • They all have a poisonous action on protoplasm, which makes them useful in medicine as antiseptics, disinfectants, germicides, anti-fermentatives and parasiticides; when locally applied they are more or less irritating, and, when very dilute, astringent.
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  • Locally applied they depress the terminations of sensory nerves, and may thereby lessen pain.
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  • Locally their destructive and irritating effects vary a good deal, but even when very dilute they all have a marked poisonous action on bacteria, white blood corpuscles, yeast and similar organisms. After absorption most of them exercise a depressing effect upon the nervous system, and are capable of reducing high temperature.
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  • Drugs acting on the blood vessels, which either dilate the vessels when taken internally or applied locally, or contract the superficial arterioles.
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  • Among game-birds there are a few wild turkeys, wild geese and bob-white (locally " partridge "), and greater numbers of grouse and various ducks; among song-birds the robin, bluebird and mocking-bird are common; and there are also woodpeckers, whippoorwills, blackbirds, hawks, owls, crows and buzzards.
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  • While Fred was outside picking a boutonniere for the occasion, his now marginally wealthy flame of fame—locally at least— called a second time.
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  • We can all contribute to helping maintain genetic diversity locally.
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  • By using locally indigenous species we can promote hedgerow restoration and creation throughout the area to provide visual and ecological links between existing and proposed woodland areas.
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  • Worms and small fish are also consumed when locally abundant.
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  • Is there a good range of overnight accommodation available locally?
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  • Despite its role to interpret local parent opinion on the provision of schools, there is no intention to make it locally accountable.
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  • Factors contributing to this poor outlook include the presence of locally advanced disease and undiagnosed metastases at presentation.
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  • Some rooms have air conditioning, which is payable locally.
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  • Music Locally advertised music programs may include recitals by visiting artistes.
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  • Seasonal produce at the market will include locally grown asparagus.
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  • Saw John yonks ago locally, and he told my partner that she could be a busty barmaid in Emmerdale.
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  • It is made out of locally found materials such as quartz, blue mussel shells, black basalt and worn down colored glass.
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  • At Cost Logs for wood-burner â first basket free thereafter purchase locally.
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  • Our campaign focuses on a number of strategies for increasing opportunities for people to obtain locally grown beanpoles.
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  • Barriers with a low hydraulic conductivity can be produced by adding bentonite to a locally available soil.
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  • Even the biometrics industry says it is better to have biometrics stored locally.
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  • Even the biometrics industry says it is better to have biometrics industry says it is better to have biometrics stored locally.
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  • Other species found locally in the bogs include bog rosemary Andromeda polifolia and cloudberry Rubus chamaemorus, particularly on the higher ground.
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  • All our food is purchased locally and served on beautiful bone china accompanied by silver.
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  • Locally quarried breccia is the predominant material, once quarried from the breccia outcrop on Loton deer park.
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  • I think the problem locally is that everybody know that and familiarity breeds contempt.
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  • Tonight, I'm trying some locally brewed wheat beer.
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  • Crystal palace Bowl, known locally as ' the skip ', steel platform cantilever over lake, designed by Ian Ritchie.
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  • There's time to explore the town and browse the many craft shops selling ornate wood carvings and locally produced clothes.
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  • The popular catchphrase of the day enjoins us to " think globally, act locally.
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  • For more than 120 years the site processed imported English iron ore using locally produced charcoal, finally closing down in 1876.
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  • From the working camps, parties went out to perform various chores, either locally or in small up-river camps.
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  • Try locally smoked chicken with mango and basil salsa or Cornish ham and Cheddar with scrumpy apple chutney and house salad.
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  • It was a defunctioning sigmoid loop colostomy created above a locally advanced rectal carcinoma.
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  • Also offered is a selection of locally produced yoghurts, preserves and home made fruit compote.
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  • Think about the following... Joints, flanges Crevices let stagnant liquid accumulate, causing locally accelerated corrosion from differential aeration.
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  • It is known locally as the crick Stone, and is believed to have healing powers for a crick in the back.
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  • It is also renowned locally for its gourmet cuisine.
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  • The aim is to achieve high concentrations of activated cyclophosphamide locally in the tumor while minimizing circulating levels of the drug.
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  • Certainly it could be, much funding in schools is locally devolved and could be spent in this area.
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  • Many of the fibers are hand-dyed using plants grown locally and natural dyestuffs from around the world.
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  • For those who fancy a change, James will rustle up some delicious locally smoked haddock with a poached egg!
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  • We take food very seriously here and consequently offer a range of hot and cold delights including locally cured bacon and Gower free-range eggs.
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  • The site provides access to guidelines, resources and locally produced exemplars.
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  • Both were abundant until sealing started at the end of the 18 th century and were locally almost exterminated within a hundred years.
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  • Dr. Valerie Keeble, chief executive of Mammals Trust UK said: " Dormice have become locally extinct over large areas of the country.
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  • The graft was harvested locally from the medial or lateral talar articular facet.
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  • Aside from the distinctive BP branding on the forecourt and Spar shop fascia, locally sourced products are proving a big hit with shoppers.
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  • The vegetation is a relatively uniform area of S27 Carex rostrata Potentilla palustris tall-herb fen in which Sphagnum is found locally.
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  • Between these facings was a rubble core of locally mined flint held together by mortar.
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  • The shrub layer consists of rowan and holly, with hazel locally frequent and occasional goat willow.
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  • These groups will focus directly on rural development and in particular encourage new innovative measures to develop locally generated potential.
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  • It provides links to material and information to help you implement clinical governance locally.
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  • The three masonry approach spans at each end are built of locally quarried granite.
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  • The Devil's Arrows are made of millstone grit, a type of sandstone not found locally.
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  • Organically grown Once we get the ' locally produced ' right, the rest of the LOAF breaks smoothly.
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  • Evidence-based guidelines should be developed locally and regularly updated.
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  • Try to support the local economy by buying locally produced handicrafts.
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  • Many of the white washed inland towns promote locally made handicrafts, textiles, & foodstuffs.
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  • A new wrought iron handrail crafted locally was fitted to the double spiral staircase, completing the restoration.
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  • Harlequin duck: Locally common on fast running streams.
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  • Individually, small hoteliers may not be able to find a course of direct relevance to their business, delivered locally and fully funded.
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  • We have a brand new pool locally with beautifully warm water and so I decided to give hydrotherapy a try.
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  • The produce is locally farmed and helps to strengthen the immune system.
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  • We endeavor to use fresh, locally produced and sourced ingredients where practical.
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  • Our delicious breakfasts feature locally sourced West Country ingredients.
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  • These tumors rarely move to internal body organs and are only locally invasive.
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  • Traditionally the woods were coppiced to provide charcoal for the forge which processed ore from locally mined ironstone.
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  • The house is clad in untreated, locally sourced larch and finished in an environmentally-friendly lime wash.
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  • WaterAid can show people how to build simple pit latrines, or large composting latrines for a whole school, from locally available materials.
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  • There is a valuable period of work-based learning during year two, either locally or overseas, reflecting the vocational nature of the degree.
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  • Therefore, these algorithms rely on a locally linear internal model of the black box.
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  • The flax for this was locally grown and the coarse linen woven by hand, some two hundred years ago.
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  • In Goa, India, the cashew apple is the source of juicy pulp used to prepare fenny, a locally popular distilled liquor.
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  • A good forest economy would be owned locally. It would afford a decent livelihood to local people.
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  • After Ottawa real rain was a joy to behold, even if everyone else locally now thinks I'm completely loopy.
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  • We went around a craft market with some really lovely locally produced stuff, much of which was also very practical.
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  • Prior to this most prisons were owned and controlled locally by both county and boro magistrates.
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  • Lenders are usually available locally and are most often found near strip malls or smaller establishments.
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  • Examples of the box mangle can be seen locally in the Oakham County Museum.
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  • The reed marshes on your left are a nature reserve for wild fowl and are known locally as the " Bents " .
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  • The traditional 16 ounce Cornish Pasty filled with locally produced Chuck Steak, potato, swede and onion was the diner's midday meal.
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  • The wood contains several scarce and locally distributed grasses, sedges and rushes including hairy woodrush, pendulous sedge and wood millet.
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  • The deposit also contains minor molybdenum occurring locally as the sulfide, molybdenite (not found here ).
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  • From the great tomatoes to the locally made mozzarella it has to be the dish to have.
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  • Farmers rely on locally available natural resources to maintain soil fertility and to combat pests and diseases.
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  • Three of the early fellows gained notoriety, at least locally.
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  • If we had a super nova relatively locally to us here in our galaxy, this could be catastrophic to us.
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  • The North East Community Forests tree nursery is gearing up to meet the growing demand for locally grown trees.
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  • Another of the local choral pioneers was Morgan Morgans who founded a choir which as early as 1864 was performing oratorios locally.
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  • To maintain the originality, each centrally heated cottage is furnished with locally made pine furniture, including the bedroom suites.
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  • The club also organize local outings for its members paid for by the money they raise locally.
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  • We serve a fresh and varied continental breakfast, including locally baked patisseries, fresh fruit, yogurt, warm bread and cereals.
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  • In future all NCRN trials that local pis wish to initiate locally will need to be supported by the relevant disease specific Tumor Board.
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  • The town developed into a thriving port during the 18th century when the main activity was the shipping of locally produced coal.
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  • He is well known and accepted locally, but he admits it's nice to go where nobody has any preconceived ideas about him.
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  • Runners-up East Ayrshire council for establishing Scotland's first organic, locally procured school meals service.
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  • One in four students (28 %) would also support on site facilities selling locally sourced produce.
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  • Also, your cervix releases some hormones locally, called prostaglandins.
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  • We have many locally agreed protocols with the police to help us both handle domestic violence cases effectively.
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  • In 2003, Waitrose launched a " locally produced " range where the food sold in a store is farmed within a 30-mile radius.
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  • The incidence of locally recurrent melanoma during the study period was 2.2% .
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  • The focal point of this family-run hotel is the atmospheric restaurant the regional cooking is justly renowned locally, with delicious truffle specialities.
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  • The hotel features a roman style pool and spa and a locally renowned restaurant.
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  • Use locally indigenous species promote hedgerow restoration and creation throughout the area to provide visual and ecological links between existing and proposed woodland areas.
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  • Jack was a black retriever, born locally in 1930.
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  • There is nowhere else locally that can fulfill this vital role.
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  • Many of the ingredients are grown locally, including plums from the hotel's own orchard and home-smoked salmon.
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  • Northern species include yellow saxifrage Saxifraga aizoides and hair sedge Carex capillaris, both of which are locally abundant in flushed grasslands at Inchrory.
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  • His work was popular locally, queues forming on private view nights, which often seemed like Rugby scrums.
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  • The Gallery houses some of the earliest works from a number of locally born sculptors, including Henry Moore and Barbara Hepworth.
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  • This uncommon sea anemone is present locally but rarely found.
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  • This may provide a locally significant input of clay, sand and gravel derived from Eocene bedrock and overlying drift sediment.
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  • Interest has been expressed in recent years over the potential to dredge for other bivalve shellfish found locally for which European markets exist.
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  • The remainder of the day was spent sightseeing locally then back to the hotel.
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  • The best the locally made art and october fares guide Simon afternoon.
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  • Notable plants include sneezewort, star sedge, harebell and bluebell with locally rare lesser skullcap being of particular interest.
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  • The quarried slate was taken to Wadebridge and Padstow by barge and then transported further afield or used locally.
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  • Fast searching with all of your game data held locally, we do not snoop or pass data back to our servers.
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