Markets sentence example

markets
  • He strode through the crowded Egyptian street market, the Khan al-Khalili, one of the oldest markets in the world.
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  • They need markets to sell goods in and stable currencies.
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  • After a brief seclusion, Herod the Tetrarch, his uncle, who had married Herodias, his sister, made him Agoranomos (Overseer of Markets) of Tiberias, and presented him with a large sum of money; but his uncle being unwilling to continue his support, Agrippa left Judea for Antioch and soon after returned to Rome, where he was welcomed by Tiberius and became the constant campanion of the emperor Gaius (Caligula), then a popular favourite.
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  • In the same year was passed the Markets and Fairs (Weighing of Cattle) Act.
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  • In the 18th century Ashby was celebrated as one of the best markets for horses in England, and had besides prosperous factories for woollen and cotton stockings and for hats.
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  • Calcutta has certainly taken a large part of the trade which Dundee held in its former days, but the continually increasing demands for jute fabrics for new purposes have enabled Dundee to enter new markets and so to take part in the prosperity of the trade.
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  • Its famous markets attract thousands of locals and tourists and sell everything from new and second-hand clothes, to 70s music and 50s kitsch.
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  • The town has large cattle markets and an agricultural trade.
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  • In the northern Netherlands generally up to the end of the 14th century the towns had no great political weight; their importance depended upon their river commerce and their markets.
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  • Many articles formerly imported are now made at home, and some Italian manufactures have begun to compete in foreign markets.
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  • Home products not only supply the Italian market in increasing degree, but find their way into foreign markets.
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  • This tree is widely spread and forms a valuable export to European markets.
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  • Appingedam and Winschoten are very old towns, having important cattle and horse markets.
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  • Esna, one of the healthiest towns in Egypt, is noted for its manufactures of pottery and its large grain and live stock markets.
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  • The destruction of pine forests to meet the demands for naval stores, and the introduction and increased use of the refrigerator car, resulted in much attention to the growth of garden produce for Northern markets.
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  • Potatoes, cabbage and lettuce are much grown for the early Northern markets.
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  • Leather goods of all kinds are also manufactured, and from Kano come most of the "morocco leather" goods on the European markets.
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  • They like the gossiping and bartering at the rural markets and in the larger fairs, which are sometimes held in strikingly picturesque localities.
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  • Dumfries markets for cattle and sheep, held weekly, and for horses, held five times annually, have always ranked with the best, and there is also a weekly market for pork during the five months beginning with November.
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  • The former admitted of the general use of wheel-carriages, of the ready conveyance of produce to markets, and in particular of the extended use of lime, the application of which was immediately followed by a great increase of produce.
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  • The extent of this decline is seen in Table II., wherein are given the annual average prices from 1875 to 1905, calculated upon returns from the 190 statutory markets of England and Wales (Corn Returns Act 1882).
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  • The rotations extending to five, six, seven or more years are, in most cases, only adaptations of the principle to variations of soil, altitude, aspect, climate, markets and other local conditions.
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  • In connexion with the internal live stock trade of Great Britain attention must be directed to the Markets and Fairs (Weighing of Cattle) Act 1891.
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  • The numbers of cattle (both fat and store) weighed at scheduled places in 1893 and 1905 2 were respectively 7.59 and 18% of those entering those markets.
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  • The original object - the supply of the cattle markets of Smithfield and other places with the cheapest and best meat - is still kept strictly in view.
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  • The three-year-old wethers and older oxen that used to be common in the fat stock markets are now rarely seen, excepting perhaps in the case of mountain breeds of sheep and Highland cattle.
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  • At the same time, the revolution in the means of transport and communication has destroyed, or is tending to destroy, local markets, and closely interwoven all the business of the world.
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  • Competition, in the Darwinian sense, is characteristic not only of modern industrial states, but of all living organisms; and in the narrower sense of the " higgling of the market " is found on the Stock Exchange, in the markets of old towns, in medieval fairs and Oriental bazaars.
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  • The partition of Turkey had to be postponed; the financial collapse of England could not be expected now that she framed an alliance with the Spanish patriots and had their markets and those of their colonies opened to her; and the discussions with the tsar Alexander, which had not gone quite smoothly, now took a decidedly unfavourable turn.
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  • In 1607 David Waterhouse, lord of the manor of Halifax, obtained a grant of two markets there every week on Friday and Saturday and two fairs every year, each lasting three days, one beginning on the 24th of June, the other on the 11th of November.
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  • Later these fairs and markets were confirmed with the addition of an extra market on Thursday to Sir William Ayloffe, baronet, who had succeeded David Waterhouse as lord of the manor.
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  • The market rights were sold to the Markets Company in 1810 and purchased from them by the corporation in 1853.
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  • From very early days executive officers known as " select-men," constables, clerks of markets, hog reeves, packers of meat and fish, &c., were chosen; and the select-men, particularly, gained power as the attendance of the freemen on meetings grew onerous.
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  • Fundamental alterations have been made in the structure of the leading cotton markets, and in methods of buying and selling cotton, in the last hundred years.
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  • The cultivation of strawberries and vegetables (cabbage, cauliflower, beets, beans, tomatoes, egg-plant, cucumbers, water-melons, celery, &c.) for northern markets, and of orchard fruits, especially plums, pears and prunes, has likewise proved successful.
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  • The principal industry is the raising of stock for the Chilean markets, as there is little cultivation.
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  • Cereals, forage crops, vegetables and fruits of the cold temperate zone can be produced easily, but distance from markets and lack of transport have restricted their production to local needs.
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  • The fact that its product is shut out of its natural markets, without gaining that of the United States, is also a great handicap. The civic status of the people is still unsettled, but there has been under American rule a notable advance in the well-being of the island.
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  • The markets of Hartlepool were important throughout the middle ages.
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  • The markets were still considerable in Camden's day, but declined during the 18th century, when Hartlepool became fashionable as a watering-place.
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  • The region, which abounds in valuable rubber forests, was settled by Bolivians between 1870 and 1878, but was invaded by Brazilian rubber collectors during the next decade and became tributary to the rubber markets of Manaos and Para.
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  • But the principal operation of (at least) the latter change was simply to transfer Northern slaves to Southern markets.
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  • It was believed in 1862 that about 19,000 passed every year from the Nyasa regions to Zanzibar, whence large supplies were drawn for the markets of Arabia and Persia up to 1873.
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  • The decree required all farmers and corn-dealers to declare the quantity of corn in their possession and to sell it only in recognized markets.
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  • A comparatively low cost of labour, the fact that labour is not, as in the days of slavery, that of unintelligent blacks but of intelligent free labourers, the centralized organization and modern methods that prevail on the plantations, the remarkable fertility of the soil (which yields 5 or 6 crops on good soil and with good management, without replanting), and the proximity of the United States, in whose markets Cuba disposes of almost all her crop, have long enabled her to distance her smaller West Indian rivals and to compete with the bounty-fed beet.
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  • If sugar is the island's greatest crop, tobacco is her most renowned in the markets of the world.
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  • In the markets of the world Cuban tobacco has always suffered less competition than Cuban sugar, and still less has been done than in the case of sugar cane in the study of methods of cultivation, which in several respects are far behind those of other tobacco-growing countries.
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  • There are fertile valleys in the vicinity which provide the city's markets with fruit and vegetables, while the vineyards of Camargo (formerly known as Cinti), in the southern part of the department, supply wine and spirits of excellent quality.
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  • There has also sprung up of late years considerable direct trade between the European and American markets and Bagdad, and several foreign houses, especially English, have established themselves there.
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  • The extraordinary numbers of utilizable water-powers, the unusual transport facilities affording ample means of reaching the great markets, and finally the proximity to the raw materials of manufacture, have made Minnesota of great importance as a manufacturing state.
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  • There are numerous markets in which a considerable trade is done in native products and articles of European manufacture.
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  • The principal public buildings are the town hall, the Cambridge Hall (used for concerts, &c.), and an extensive range of markets.
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  • Other important buildings are the town hall, mansion house, free library and art school, corn exchange and markets.
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  • Very little attention has thus far been given to the cultivation of fruit for exportation, the exceptions being bananas for the Argentine and Uruguayan markets, and oranges and pineapples for European markets.
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  • Matto Grosso classifies cattle-raising as a principal industry, but under present conditions the accessible markets are too small for any large development.
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  • Owing to the great changes effected during the latter part of the 19th century, some of the old markets were demolished and the system of centralizing trade was not wholly revived.
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  • Slaughter-houses, cattle markets and grain markets have been erected at Gorgie, thus obviating the driving of clocks and herds through the streets, which was constantly objected to.
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  • Opposite are the Queen Victoria Markets, a striking Byzantine erection, capped by numerous turrets and domes.
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  • Natal further built several railway lines in the eastern half of the Orange River Colony, thus opening up new markets for her produce and facilitating her transit trade.
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  • His Silesian and Austrian acquisitions were also very beneficial to trade, throwing open as they did the western markets to Hungarian produce.
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  • Its markets during the 19th century had been chiefly noted for the Caerphilly cheese sold there.
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  • The deep-sea fishery attracts hundreds of boats from the north of Scotland, and most of the catch is cured for the English, German and Dutch markets.
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  • The City Corporation exercises a control over the majority of the London markets, which dates from the close of the 14th century, when dealers were placed under the governance of the mayor and aldermen.
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  • The markets thus controlled are: Central Markets, Smithfield, for meat, poultry, provisions, fruit, vegetables, flowers and fish.
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  • Of other markets, the Whitechapel Hay Market and Borough Market, Southwark, are under the control of trustees; and Woolwich Market is under the council of that borough.
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  • Its scope may be briefly indicated as including (a) duties exercised elsewhere by the Borough Councils, and by the London County Council (although that body is by no means powerless within the City boundaries); and (b) peculiar duties such as control of markets and police.
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  • When the mineral is transported by rail or water to concentration or metallurgical works for treatment, or to near or distant markets for sale, provision must be made for the economical loading of railway wagons or vessels, and for the temporary storage of the mineral product.
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  • These simple business principles do not seem to be generally recognized by the investing public, and mines, whose earning capacity is accurately known, are frequently quoted on the stock markets at prices which cannot possibly yield enough to the purchaser to repay his investment during the probable life of the mine.
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  • Albany is an important railway and commercial centre, particularly as a distributing point for New England markets, as a lumber market and - though to a much less extent than formerly - as a depot for transhipment to the south and west.
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  • Taxes and land revenue are light; markets for the disposal of produce are constant and prices good; while fresh land is still available in most districts.
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  • With good harvests and good markets the standard of living in Burma has much improved.
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  • They took over the management of the Roman and Megalesian games, the care of the patrician temples and had the right of issuing edicts as superintendents of the markets.
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  • It has a large trade in wool, flax and grain, its markets for these commodities being very numerously attended.
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  • With open-fire batteries for making the syrup, which was afterwards finished in the vacuum pan, very good sugar was produced, but at a cost that would be ruinous in to-day's markets.
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  • On some plantations making sugar for particular markets and use in refineries it is the custom to make only one class of sugar, by boiling the molasses produced by the purging of one strike with the sugar in the next strike.
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  • Russia, which gave bounties, was to be allowed to send into European markets not more than i,000,000 tons within the next five years, and Great Britain undertook to give certificates guaranteeing that sugar refined in the United Kingdom and exported had not been bounty-fed.
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  • It produces vegetables and fruit for the Hamburg markets, and carries on tanning, glass manufacture, brewing and brick-making.
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  • More freedom of trade was allowed at all times in the selling of wares by wholesale, and also in retail dealings during the time of markets and fairs.
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  • At the Hanseatic assembly of 1469, Dantzig, Hamburg and Breslau opposed the maintenance of a compulsory staple at Bruges in the face of the new conditions produced by a widening commerce and more advantageous markets.
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  • The merchants of Byzantium, Armenia and Bagdad met in the markets of Itil (whither since the raids of the Mahommedans the capital had been transferred from Semender), and traded for the wax, furs, leather and honey that came down the Volga.
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  • Were large markets available, other fruits such as oranges, lemons, limes and bananas would undoubtedly be extensively cultivated.
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  • Four important markets are held at Munich annually.
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  • Pastoral interests are largely in feeding cattle for the Chilean markets, for which large areas of alfalfa are grown in the irrigated valleys of the Andes.
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  • Many tons of these flowers are exported from the Scilly Isles to the London markets in spring.
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  • Millions of commercial articles in metal-work, wood and ivory flood the European markets, and may be bought in any street in Europe at a small price, but they offer a variety of design and an excellence of workmanship which place them almost beyond Western competition.
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  • When the mediatization of the fiefs, in 1871, terminated the local patronage hitherto extended so munificently to artists, the Japanese ceramists gradually learned Chany,~ of that they must thenceforth depend chiefly upon the Style after markets of Europe and America.
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  • They still manufacture quantities of tea and coffee sets, and dinner or dessert services of red-and-gold porcelain for foreign markets; but about 1885 some of them made zealous and patient efforts to revert to the processes that won so much fame for the old Kutaniyaki, with its grand combinations of rich, lustrous, soft-toned glazes.
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  • The transit and shipping trade is considerable, and as one of the principal markets of South Holland, the round, white Gouda cheeses are known throughout Europe.
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  • Cattle and sheep are also raised for the coast markets.
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  • Many fine buildings are to be seen - the various public offices, the arsenal, the mint, the palaces of various princes and, in addition to these, schools, hospitals, markets and Christian churches of many denominations, chiefly Roman Catholic. There are four railway stations in Bangkok,the termini of the lines which connect the provinces with the capital.
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  • In 1045, at which time it belonged to the counts of Mansfeld, it received the right to hold markets, coin money, and levy tolls.
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  • The department contains a comparatively large extent of pasturage, which has given rise to a considerable trade in horses, cattle, sheep and wool for the northern markets.
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  • The exceptional dependence of Iowa on eastern markets has given more than ordinary prominence to railway legislation, and the conflict of interests between the railways and the shippers has agitated the state for forty years, various attempts being made to regulate freight rates by legal enactment.
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  • His duty was the preservation of peace in the capital; he was, in fact, the chief of the police, being charged with the superintendence of the streets, markets and public buildings.
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  • Markets on Wednesday for cattle and Friday for corn are now held.
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  • An unusual density of urban settlement, furnishing excellent home markets and transportation facilities, are the main props of this new interest.
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  • Until a period comparatively recent, they were relatively numerous, and were driven in droves to the pasturages of the Severn and the neighbouring markets.
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  • In the autumn of 1921 he was reported to be contemplating some still vaster venture in the nature of a super trust to control every industry in Germany, so that the whole might ultimately be coordinated like one gigantic concern regulating production, transport and the supply of the German markets and those of the whole world.
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  • They are known as suks (markets), and each suk is devoted to one particular trade.
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  • The valley walls rise to undulating, and often fairly level uplands, which are, in large part, cleared of forest; but the uplands are remote from markets, and the soil is thin.
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  • Its principal trade is in produce for the London markets.
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  • As the centre of an agricultural district the markets of Chertsey were important and are still held.
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  • Its eggs are the wellknown "plovers' eggs" of commerce,' and the bird, wary and wild at other times of the year, in the breeding-season becomes easily approachable, and is shot to be sold in the markets for "golden plover."
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  • His "theorie des debouches" amounts to this, that, products being, in last analysis, purchased only with products, the extent of the markets (or outlets) for home products is proportional to the quantity of foreign productions; when the sale of any commodity is dull, it is because there is not a sufficient number, or rather value, of other commodities produced with which it could be purchased.
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  • Towns were walled, where it was decreed markets and assemblies should be held, churches and monasteries were founded, civilization was extended and learning encouraged.
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  • Industry was thus in many ways compensated for the paralysis of trade with private buyers in the home market and for the closing of foreign markets, and it would have been able to continue quietly on the old lines but for the emergence of a new factor which fundamentally altered the conditions.
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  • Hungary, on the other hand, striving for access to the money markets of the West, desired that the obligation of the Austro-Hungarian Bank to cash its notes should be explicitly mentioned in the law, in order to make the public loans rank as easily negotiable securities on foreign bourses.
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  • Two annual fairs and two weekly markets were granted by Henry VIII.'s charter, and are still held.
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  • As middlemen they already possessed a large interest in the spice trade, for the Portuguese, having no direct access to the principal European markets, had made a practice of sending cargo to the Netherlands for distribution by way of the Scheldt and Rhine.
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  • Previous to the war the country's products were, of course, classed as Austrian goods: now the description of " Made in Czechoslovakia " was beginning to make its way in the markets of the world.
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  • They maintained order in the markets, settled disputes, examined the quality of the articles exposed for sale, tested weights and measures, collected the harbour dues and enforced the shipping regulations.
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  • The town is the centre of a rich agricultural district, and large markets and fairs are held.
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  • Market gardening is a considerable industry, and large quantities of vegetables are raised under glass for the Boston markets.
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  • Ghadames itself is the centre of a large number of caravan routes, and in the early part of the 19th century about 30,000 laden camels entered its markets every year.
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  • The kidnapping of natives for the South American and Australian labour markets was common.
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  • In spite of a certain industrial activity and the periodical bustle of its cattle and dairy markets, Leiden remains essentially an academic city.
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  • For instance, in weighing live cattle, owners of markets are now required to provide adequate accommodation.
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  • (Markets and Fairs (Cattle) Acts 1887, 1891; Coal Mines Regulation Act 1887; Factory and Workshop Act 1878.) Useful statutes have also been passed to protect the working class, as in checking the weighing instruments used in mines in Great Britain, over which instruments wages are paid, and in the inspection of similar instruments used in factories and workshops.
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  • Other public buildings include the mint, the observatory, the Victoria markets, the Melbourne hospital, the general post office, the homoeopathic hospital, the custom house and the Alfred hospital.
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  • Other estimates make the " panela " output much larger, the product being largely consumed in the rural districts and never appearing in the larger markets.
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  • The lord mayor is clerk of the markets and supervises weights and measures and deals with cases of adulteration.
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  • They were henceforth ranked as "Galatians" by the outside world equally with their overlords, and it was from their numbers that the "Galatian" slaves who figure in the markets of the ancient world were drawn.
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  • Its mineral produce, metal-work, purple and pottery not only found markets among these settlements, but were distributed over the Mediterranean in the ships of Corinth and Samos.
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  • Adam's account of North European trade at this time, and especially of the great markets of Jumne at the mouth of the Oder, of Birka in Sweden and of Ostrogard (Old Novgorod ?) in Russia, is also of much value.
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  • Canadian flour has a high reputation in European markets.
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  • Good horses suitable for general work on farms and for cabs, omnibuses, and grocery and delivery wagons, are plentiful for local markets and for export.
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  • The use of mechanical refrigerating plants for chilling the pork has made it practicable to cure the bacon with the use of a small percentage of salt, leaving it mild in flavour when delivered in European markets.
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  • Legislation was passed to protect Canadian dairy produce from dishonest manipulation, and soon Canadian cheese obtained a deservedly high reputation in the British markets.
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  • The government promotes the extension of markets for farm products; it maintains officers in the United Kingdom who make reports from time to time on the condition in which Canadian goods are delivered from the steamships, and also on what they can learn from importing and distributing merchants regarding the preferences of the market for different qualities of farm goods and different sorts of packages.
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  • Through this branch of the public service a complete chain of cold-storage accommodation between various points in Canada and markets in Europe, particularly in Great Britain, has been arranged.
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  • Caudete (5913), Chinchilla, or Chinchilla de Monte-Aragon (6680), La Roda (7066), Tobarra (7787), Villarrobledo (10,125) and Yeste (6591) are important markets for the sale of agricultural produce.
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  • The medieval importance of these markets and fairs for the sale of wool and wine and later of cloth has gone.
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  • There are no markets, and only a few poor shops.
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  • In 1381 Edward III., while inspecting former charters, granted that the burgesses might hold the borough with fairs, markets and free customs at a fee-farm of £70, and that every year they might choose a mayor and four bailiffs.
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  • It is one of the principal grain and flour markets in the world.
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  • The first account of the borough and its privileges is contained in an inquisition taken in 1333 after the death of Anthony, bishop of Durham, which shows that the burgesses held the town with the markets and fairs at a fee-farm rent of 40 marks yearly, and that they had two reeves who sat in court with the bishop's bailiff to hear the disputes of the townspeople.
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  • Up to the year 1860 the bulk of the silks from the East was shipped to London, but subsequently, owing to the importance of continental demands, a large portion of the supplies has been unshipped at Genoa and Marseilles (especially the finer reeled silks from Japan and Canton), which are sold in the Milan and Lyons markets.
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  • The habitable parts of the world are a limited area, exclusion from any of which is a diminution of the available markets of the nations excluded.
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  • The convention sets out the scope and objects of the institute, which a recent British official publication states has been joined by 38 states, including Great Britain and all other great powers, as follows: Whilst limiting its action to international questions, it shall be the duty of the institute: (a) To collect, elaborate and publish, with as little delay as possible, statistical, technical, or economic information regarding the cultivation of the soil, its productions, whether animal or vegetable, the trade in agricultural products, and the prices obtained on the various markets.
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  • The fairs and markets belonged to the archbishops of York until they were transferred to the bishop of Ripon in 1837.
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  • The town received grants of markets from Edward I.
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  • It lies on the east bank of the Ivel, a tributary of the Ouse, in a flat plain in which vegetables are largely grown for the London markets.
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  • These officials seem to have been located in royal villages (cyninges tun, villa regalis) or fortresses (cyninges burg, orbs regis), which served as centres and meeting-places (markets, &c.) for the inhabitants of the district, and to which their dues, both in payments and services had to be rendered.
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  • Colchester is the centre of an agricultural district, and has extensive corn and cattle markets.
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  • "Extra hard" yarns are sent to Rumania and other Near Eastern markets, and Russia, as the average price indicates, buys sparingly of very fine yarns.
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  • The various Indian markets take largely of 40 8 mule twist and in various proportions of 30 8 mule, water twists, two-folds grey and bleached, fine Egyptian counts and dyed yarns.
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  • Grey and white shirtings are exported to all the principal Eastern markets and also to Near Eastern, European, South American, &c. markets.
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  • Generally the China markets use rather better qualities than the Indian markets.
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  • The principal China market for shirtings and other staple goods is Shanghai, which holds a large stock and distributes to minor markets.
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  • The principal Indian markets are Calcutta, Bombay, Karachi and Madras.
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  • The Cabot is a kind of heavy sheeting, and for the Levant markets the name as a trade mark is said to be the exclusive property of an American firm, although the general class is known by the name and supplied by other firms.
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  • Mexicans are exported to various markets and also used in the home trade.
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  • T Cloth is a plain grey calico, similar in kind to the Mexican and exported to the same markets.
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  • Jeans are exported to China and other markets, and are also used in the home trade.
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  • A good deal of business is done, however, for South America and other markets in which the goods are bought for delivery in the Manchester warehouse, all charges for packing, &c., and carriage being extra.
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  • Transactions with distant markets are now done almost entirely by cable, and a remarkable development of the telegraphic code has enabled merchants to pack a good deal into a brief message.
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  • Certain kinds of light goods made for India and other Eastern markets are not used in the home trade, and the typical Eastern staples are not generally used in their particular "sizings," but with these exceptions and various specialities almost every kind of cotton cloth is used to some extent in Great Britain.
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  • The home trade merchant or merchant-manufacturer works largely through agents and travellers, and though railway facilities continue to improve, some shopkeepers rarely visit their markets.
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  • The city is a wholesale distributing centre for all northern Vermont and New Hampshire, and is one of the principal lumber markets in the east, most of the lumber being imported from Canada.
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  • Of later years British markets have been chiefly supplied from abroad, mostly from Holland.
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  • The native manufacturers are quite able to compete in peninsular markets with foreign rivals.
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  • There are several active industries, notably the manufacture of majolica and terra-cotta wares, machinery, gloves, beer, malt, cheese and sugar, while large pig markets are held here.
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  • The fact that rents are so heavy around Paris is in itself an indication of the money that is realized by the growers not only in the Paris markets, but also in Covent Garden.
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  • Markets granted in 1300, 1353 and 1529 have been discontinued.
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  • The chantarelle is sold in the markets on the continent of Europe, where it forms a regular article of food, but seems little known in Britain though often plentiful in the New Forest and elsewhere.
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  • With the exception of sealskins, which are pickled in brine, all raw skins come to the various trade markets simply dried like this.
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  • There are many from Afghanistan and India which are too poor to interest the European markets.
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  • These large cattle-rearing centres not only supply the home markets but export live stock in considerable quantities to England and France.
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  • Trawlers are extensively employed, and steamers bring the catches directly to the large fish markets at Geestemnde and Altona, whence facilities are afforded by the railways for the rapid transport of fish to Berlin and other centres.
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  • It is perhaps more in respect of its iron industry than of its other manufactures that Germany has attained a leading position in the markets of the world.
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  • Not content with merely making them places of defence, he decreed that they should be centres for the administraThe th ~ tion of justice, and that in them should be held all public festivities and ceremonies; he also instituted markets, and encouraged traders to take advantage of the opportunities provided for them.
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  • As markets for German products the colonies remained of small importance; in 1907 the whole value of the trade, import and export, between Germany and her colonies was less than ~3,3oo,ooo, and the cost of administration, including the grant to the shipping companies, often exceeded the total trade.
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  • Small fruits and tomatoes are widely grown for the city markets and for canning, giving rise to an important industry.
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  • Save for the flour and grist mills, few do more than supply the markets of the Dominion, of which they control an increasing portion.
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  • Its proximity to the coal fields of Pennsylvania and to the great markets of New York and Philadelphia, and its excellent transportation facilities by rail and by water, have promoted the development of its manufactures.
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  • Of the markets and fairs only the markets on Wednesdays and Saturdays and a fair on the 6th of May remain.
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  • In Northern Nigeria up to the moment of the British occupation the foreign trade was chiefly in the hands of Tripoli Arabs whose caravans crossed the desert at great risk and expense, and carried to the markets of Kuka and Kano tea, sugar and other European goods, taking away the skins and feathers which constituted the principal articles of export to the Mediterranean coast.
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  • The kola nut, chewed by almost every native of the country, is brought from west of the Niger, traders from Ashanti, Accra and Yorubaland frequenting the markets of Jegga.
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  • The greater part of the trade is done, however, in the bazaars or markets, which are held in large khans or storehouses, of two storeys and of considerable size.
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  • In the oriental quarters of the city the curious shops, the markets of different trades (the shops of each trade being generally congregated in one street or district), the easy merchant sitting before his shop, the musical and quaint street-cries of the picturesque vendors of fruit, sherbet, water, &c., with the ever-changing and many-coloured throng of passengers, all render the streets a delightful study for the lover of Arab life, nowhere else to be seen in such perfection, or with so fine a background of magnificent buildings.
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  • Although since 1884 the production of sugar has largely increased, there has not been a corresponding increase in its value, owing to the low price obtained in the markets of the world.
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  • Situated in the heart of the "Cotton Belt," Macon has a large and lucrative trade; it is one of the most important inland cotton markets of the United States, its annual receipts averaging about 250,000 bales.
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  • Independently of the illustration of written or printed books, for which purpose woodcuts were almost exclusively used, separate engravings or sets of engravings in both kinds were produced, the more finely wrought and more expensive, appealing especially to the more educated classes, on copper, the bolder, simpler and cheaper on wood; and both kinds found a ready sale at all the markets, fairs and church festivals of the land.
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  • It is certain that Richard king of the Romans provided that the three fairs, on the two feasts of St Michael and at Mid-Lent, and the three markets which had hitherto been held by the priors of St Michael's Mount on land not their own at Marghasbighan, should in future be held on their own land at Marchadyou.
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  • He transferred in fact the fairs and markets from the demesne lands of the Bloyous in Marazion to those of the prior.
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  • Of the fairs only the Michaelmas fair has survived and all the markets have gone.
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  • In 1522 the bishop of Carlisle complained to Cardinal Wolsey, then archbishop of York, that the English thieves committed more thefts than "all the Scots of Scotland," the men of Hexham being worst of all, and appearing loo strong at the markets held in Hexham, so that the men whom they had robbed dared not complain or "say one word to them."
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  • They were also to have freedom from toll, pontage, &c., two markets every week on Monday and Friday, and a fair lasting from the feast of Holyrood to that of the Nativity of St John the Baptist.
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  • The burghs were not actually the creations of David and William the Lion, but the rights, duties and privileges which had gradually developed in the towns were in the time of these kings codified and confirmed by charters; the towns had magistrates of their own election, courts, and legalized open markets.
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  • On the other hand, such a decrease as has occurred in Tahiti and Tonga, can be accounted for only by an accumulation of outward causes, such as wars, massacres, and raidings for the Australian and South American labour markets before this traffic was suppressed or regulated.
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  • The town is one of the most important markets for raw silk and cocoons in the south of France, and the Gardon supplies power to numerous silkmills.
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  • British influence kept the peace amongst peoples who were not subjects of the King-Emperor; Great Britain lighted, buoyed, charted and patrolled for over a century waters over which it claimed no formal lordship; and kept in strange ports an open door, through which traders of every nation might have equally free access to distant markets.
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  • Many markets for horses and cattle are held.
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  • It is admirably situated as a trade centre and serves as a depot for the silk from Chehkiang and Szech`uen, the tea from Hu-peh and Ho-nan, and the sugar from Szech`uen destined for the markets of Kan-suh, Turkestan, Kulja and Russia.
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  • The rise of the towns in Gelderland began in the 13th century, river commerce and markets being the chief cause of their prosperity, but they never attained to the importance of the larger cities in Holland and Utrecht, much less to that of the great Flemish municipalities.
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  • Considerable agricultural markets and fairs are held.
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  • After some unfortunate experiences arrangements were made in 1917 for the fumigation of the tobacco before shipment, with the result that the crop thereafter, in normal circumstances, commanded a high price in the markets of Great Britain.
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  • Large cattle markets are also held here.
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  • Its industries consist of iron founding and cloth weaving, and there are considerable horse and cattle markets.
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  • There are large agricultural implement works, and the agricultural trade is important, cattle and corn markets being held.
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  • The reversion of the fairs and two markets on Wednesday and Saturday were granted by James I.
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  • Calumpit has a large rice-mill and one of the largest markets in the Phili p pines.
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  • Mention must be made of the large and interesting markets, especially those of Colon and Tacon.
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  • An inquisition held in 1383 discloses two markets, a merchant gild, pillory and tumbrel.
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  • He watched the roads, built new ones, opened markets, protected the only bankers of the country, the Jews, and reorganized the administration so as to draw the utmost revenue possible from the prosperity thus secured.
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  • Local trade is conducted either at the permanent bazaars of great towns, at weekly markets held in certain villages, at annual gather ings primarily held for religious purposes, or by means of Local travelling brokers and agents.
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  • Buying and selling in their aspects most characteristic of India are to be seen, not at these great towns, nor even at the weekly markets, but at the fairs which are held periodically at certain spots in most districts.
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  • Manorial markets were granted for Dartmouth in 1231 and 1301.
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  • It is the ceps of the continental European markets.
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  • By its stipulations the yearly stipendium or tribute payable to Attila by the Romans was doubled; the fugitives were to be surrendered, or a fine of £8 to be paid for each of those who should be missing; free markets, open to Hun and Roman alike, were to be instituted; and any tribe with which Attila might be at any time at war was thereby to be held as excluded from alliance with Rome.
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  • There are several cotton mills and important rice and salt markets.
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  • A naval hospital (having accommodation for about 500 patients) to the east is separated from the navy yard by the largest and most interesting of Brooklyn's markets, the Wallabout (about 45 acres).
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  • Among the products of the rich stone quarries of the state, only that of abrasive stones is important in the markets of the Union; the novaculites of Arkansas are among the finest whetstones in the world.
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  • Deposits of true chalk are utilized in the manufacture of Portland cement for local markets.
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  • These include fragments of custumals, records of the military service due, of markets, mints, and so forth.
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  • The modern orange industry practically began with the introduction into Southern California in 1873 of two seedless orange trees from Brazil; from their stock have been developed by budding millions of trees bearing a seedless fruit known as the " Washington navel," which now holds first rank in American markets; other varieties, mainly seedlings, are of great but secondary importance.
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  • The product is more than sufficient for the markets of the United States.
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  • Periodical markets, weekly or annual, had preceded them, which already enjoyed the special protection of the king's ban, acts of violence against traders visiting them or on their way towards them being subject to special punishment.
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  • The new towns may be regarded as markets made permanent.
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  • Thus the official inspection of markets, community of interests on the part of the craftsmen, and co-operation for social and religious ends, worked together in the formation of craft-gilds.
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  • At home, whereas at first markets had been free and open to any comer, a more and more protective policy set in, traders from other towns being subjected more and more to vexatious restrictions.
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  • Palm-trees are abundant in great variety, including the nipah, which is much used for thatching, the cabbage, fan, sugar, coco and sago palms. The last two furnish large supplies of food to the natives, some copra is exported, and sago factories, mostly in the hands of Chinese, prepare sago for the Dutch and British markets.
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  • Cattle markets are held weekly under a grant of William III.
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  • A large trade is done in cattle and grain, many markets being held here.
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  • Other small towns, chiefly important as markets for agricultural produce, are Albuquerque (9030), Cabeza del Buey (7566), Campanario (745 o), Fregenal de la Sierra (9615), Fuente de Cantos (8483), Fuente del Maestre (6934), Llerena (7049), Montijo (7644), Oliva de Jerez (8348), Olivenza (9066), San Vicente de Alcantara (7722), and Villafranca de los Barros (9954).
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  • For some markets these wines are shipped separately, for others they are blended according to the prevalent taste.
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  • Wines intended for consumption in France receive a moderate quantity of liqueur, but those for the Russian and South American markets, where very sweet wines are liked, receive more.
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  • Wakefield is the chief agricultural town in the West Riding, and has one of the largest corn markets in the north of England.
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  • Although the distress was caused by the reactionary effect of a disordered currency and the inflated prices of the war of 1812, he ascribed it to the country's dependence on foreign supply and foreign markets.
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  • From very early times markets were held within the borough on Thursday and Saturday, and in 1285 Richard Fitzalan, earl of Arundel, obtained a grant of two annual fairs on the 14th of May and the 17th of December.
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  • There are no early charters extant, but in 1586 Elizabeth acknowledged the right of the mayor and burgesses to be a body corporate and to hold a court for pleas under forty shillings, two weekly markets and four annual fairs - which rights they claimed to have exercised from time immemorial.
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  • Fishing employs some of the inhabitants, and the markets for cattle and horses are important.
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  • On the northeast side of the square are the public markets.
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  • Through Omdurman come the exports of Kordofan and Darfur, while by the Red Sea railway there is ready access to the markets of the world.
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  • A large species of barnacle, Balanus psittacus, is found in great abundance from Concepcion to Puerto Montt, and is not only eaten by the natives, by whom it is called Pico, but is also esteemed a great delicacy in the markets of Valparaiso and Santiago.
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  • At one time Chile supplied Argentina and the entire West Coast as far north as California with wheat, but Argentina and California have become wheat producers and exporters, and Chile has been driven from all her old consuming markets.
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  • From the two first-mentioned localities, where a British firm has been established for many years, great quantities, valued in some years at 100,000, find their way to European and American markets, while rugs to the value of 30,000 per annum are exported from the Persian Gulf ports.
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  • Coarse cotton stuffs, chiefly of the kind called Kerbaz, used in their natural color, or dyed blue with indigo, are manufactured in all districts but not exported; cottons, called Kalamkar, which are made in Manchester and block-printed in colors at Isfahan and Kumishah, find their way to foreign markets, principally Russian.
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  • Cotton is largely grown, principally in the central districts and Khorasan, and some qualities are excellent and command high prices in the European markets; 18,400 tons of raw cotton, valued at 838,787, were exported to Russia in I 906f 907.
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  • British Commercial MissionsOwing to the success of the Maclean mission, which visited and reported upon the markets and trade-routes of north-western Persia in 1903, under the direction of the Board of Trade, a similar mission was sent to southern Persia in 1904, under the auspices of the Upper India Chamber of Commerce, the Bengal Chamber and the Indian Tea Cess Company.
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  • Its main industries are cloth, bellcasting, toys and zinc wares, and its fruit markets are famous.
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  • The finest Caldas da Rainha china-ware, with its fantastic representations of birds, beasts and fishes, still commands a fair price in foreign markets; but the blue and white ware originally copied from Delft and later modified under the influence of Persian pottery is now only 'manufactured in small quantities, of inferior quality.
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  • It was impossible, moreover, to expand or reach new markets except by sea: the interposition of Castile and Aragon, so often hostile, completely prevented any intercourse by land between Portugal and other European countries.
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  • Seeking for commercial profit, not in the exchange of commodities, but solely in the acquisition of actual gold and silver, and realizing that the home market could not absorb a tithe of the merchandise imported, the Lisbon capitalists sent their ships to discharge in Antwerp (where a Portuguese staple was established in 1503), or in some other port near the central markets of Europe.
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  • For many years the entire product seems to have been disposed of in the neighbourhood, but about 1809 the goods began to find more distant markets, and by 1825 the industry was firmly established on a prosperous XII.
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  • The Jesuit founders of the Mojos missions took cattle with them when they entered that region to labour among the Indians, with the result that the Mojos and Chiquitos llanos were soon well stocked, and have since afforded an unfailing supply of beef for the neighbouring inland markets.
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  • Apart from the cattle driven into the mining districts for consumption, a number of saladeros are employed in preparing (usually salting and sun-drying) beef for the home markets.
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  • The home markets are supplied, by native industry, with cigars and cigarettes, soap, candles, hats, gloves, starch, cheese and pottery.
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  • In the 14th century the abbot of Fecamp held weekly markets in the borough on Wednesdays and Saturdays, and fairs at the Nativity of the Virgin and the Feast of St Michael, by prescriptive right.
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  • The principal markets for Santa Cruz products are in the Bolivian cities of the Andes where sugar, rum, cacao and coffee find a ready sale.
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  • The ministry of police (a branch of the home office) consists of six departments: (1) general; (2) trade; (3) building; (4) criminal; (5) passports; (6) markets.
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  • Its markets for cereals are among the most important in Prussia, and it is also the centre of a brisk trade in cattle, coals, building materials and the products of its various manufactories.
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  • The market buildings, at the south-east corner of the square, and partly excavated from the sides of the cliff, contain large halls for the fruit, wool and feather markets and the museum.
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  • Port Elizabeth has a large import trade, chiefly in textiles, machinery, hardware, apparel and provisions, supplying to a considerable extent the markets of Kimberley, Rhodesia, the Orange Free State and the Transvaal.
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  • The chief markets for the soft or shipping varieties of opium are, China, Korea, the West Indian Islands, Cuba, British Guiana, Japan and Java; the United States also purchase for re-exportation as well as for home consumption.
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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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  • The province produces about Io,000 tons of wool and a third of this quantity, or rather more, valued at 770,000 to £80,000, is exported via Russia to the markets of western Europe, notably to Marseilles, Russia keeping only a small part.
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  • Rape is grown in the marsh lands and flax on the east coast, while large quantities of apples and other fruit are raised near Altona for the Hamburg and English markets.
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  • The great length of river and sea front, and the easy communication from all parts of the state with the leading urban markets, have brought about the development of this industry.
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  • The want of progress in agriculture was not to be ascribed to defects of climate or soil, but chiefly to the great distance of Australia from the markets of the world.
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  • These wars tended to paralyse industries in the countries affected, which were thus forced to English markets to buy manufactured commodities.
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  • For purposes of markets certain provisions of the Markets and Fairs Clauses Act 1847 are incorporated with the Public Health Act.
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  • Roger de Mowbray held a market by prescription in Thirsk in the 13th century, and by Camden's time (c. 1586) it had become one of the best markets in the North Riding.
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  • Maine markets more clams than any other state in the Union, and the catches of cod, hake, haddock, smelt, mackerel, swordfish, shad, pollock, cusk, salmon, alewives, eels and halibut are of importance.
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  • This town, visited by Livingstone, Stanley and Cameron, until lately one of the greatest markets in Africa, has ceased to exist, and its site, when I last saw it, was occupied by a single house.
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  • None of them has a permanent population exceeding 6000, but at several large markets are held periodically.
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  • Sokota, one of the great central markets, and capital of the province of Waag in Amhara, at the converging point of several main trade routes; the market is numerously attended, especially by dealers in the salt blocks which come from Lake Alalbed.
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  • Manufactures.-The manufacturing industry was long comparatively unimportant, being largely for local markets.
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  • The wines of Bacharach were once held in the greatest esteem, and it is still one of the chief markets of the Rhenish wine trade.
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  • The fishing industry of Lake Superior is important, salmon-trout (Salvelinus namaycush, Walb), ranging from 10 to 50 lb in weight, being gathered from the individual fishermen by steam tenders and shipped by rail to city markets.
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  • The excellent harbour, and the fact that Bellingham is nearer to the great markets of Alaska than any other city in the states, make the port an important shipping centre.
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  • The principal markets for Rumanian fish are Turkey, Russia and Austria-Hungary.
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  • Live cattle, to a limited extent, are exported to Cuba and other West Indian markets, but the chief produce from this industry is hides.
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  • They till the soil and bring rice, fuel, timber, grass-cloth, &c., to the Chinese markets.
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  • The markets for live stock and grain are also important.
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  • They include the custom house (1812) in the Grecian style; Trinity House (1817), also Grecian, containing Sir Henry Raeburn's portrait of Admiral Lord Duncan, David Scott's "Vasco da Gama Rounding the Cape" and other paintings; the markets (1818); the town hall (1828), with an Ionic façade on Constitution Street and a Doric porch on Charlotte Street; the corn exchange (1862) in the Roman style; the assembly rooms; exchange buildings; the public institute (1867) and Victoria public baths (1899).
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  • The markets, especially the Lexington market, are noted for the abundance and great variety of their produce.
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  • Milledgeville is situated in the Cotton Belt, and its principal industry is the preparation of cotton for the markets.
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  • The proximity of such good markets as Chicago, Cincinnati, St Louis and Louisville, in addition to the local markets, and the unusual opportunities afforded by the railways that traverse every portion of the state, have been important factors in the rapid agricultural advance which has enabled Indiana to keep pace with the newly developed states farther west.
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  • The burgh is the retail centre for a large district, and its grain markets, once the largest in Scotland, are still of considerable importance.
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  • The crop is very variable, according to seasons and prospective markets; ranging e.g.
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  • It invaded all the markets of western Europe, and became the prototype of the gold issues of the Netherlands, Scotland, and even parts of Germany It is in the latter years of Edward III.
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  • There is no doubt that these operations helped to open the Chinese markets to British trade; but~
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  • It is in a tobacco-growing region, is one of the largest hardwood lumber markets in the country, and has an important shipping trade in pork, agricultural products, dried fruits, lime and limestone, flour and tobacco.
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  • All matters concerning the streets, the markets, the bazaars, the street-porters (hamals), public weighers, baths and hospitals come under his jurisdiction.
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  • Every bonanza farmer's office is connected by wire with the markets at Minneapolis, Chicago and Buffalo.
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  • The official inspectors examine, grade and sample the wheat in the cars in which it is received at the great markets or elevators.
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  • This and the necessity of indemnifying the people from whom, during the wars with Turkey (1876-1878), requisitions had been taken and money borrowed, forced the government to enter the European financial markets.
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  • These objects could not be attained without borrowing a considerable amount of money in the European markets.
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  • The powers of self-government thus conferred on the foreign community consist in exclusive police control within the area, in draining, lighting, maintenance of streets and roads, making and enforcement of sanitary regulations, control of markets, dairies and so forth.
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  • On account of its proximity to the fertile Betuwe district and its situation near the confluence of the Rhine and Ysel, the markets and shipping of Arnhem are in a flourishing condition.
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  • The fairs and markets became so unimportant that they were discontinued about the middle of the 19th century.
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  • The provisions of the statute of Kilkenny against trading with the Irish failed, for markets cannot exist without buyers.
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  • In it he granted them the same privileges as the citizens of York, among these being a gild merchant and freedom from toll throughout the whole of Yorkshire, with right to take it at all the markets and fairs in their town except at the three principal fairs, the toll of which belonged to the archbishop. In 1200 King John granted the town a new charter, for which the burgesses had to pay 500 marks.
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  • In 1 5541 555 Queen Mary granted the three fairs on the feasts of St John the Confessor, the Translation of St John and the Nativity of St John the Baptist, together with the weekly markets on Wednesday and Saturday, which had been held by the archbishops of York by traditional grant of Edward the Confessor to the burgesses of the town.
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  • The most important fairs are held at Easter and Michaelmas, and are said to have been founded as markets about 1170.
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  • Situated as the district is in the neighbourhood of the great cotton market of Khamgaon, and nearer to Bombay than the other Berar districts, markets for its agricultural produce on favourable terms are easily found.
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  • The sheep are chiefly of the Lincolnshire and large Leicestershire breeds, and go to the markets of Yorkshire and London.
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  • Lincoln and Stamford were flourishing centres of industry, and markets existed at Kirton-in-Lindsey, Louth, Old Bolingbroke, Spalding, Barton and Partney.
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  • The fen-drainage resulted in the extinction of many local industries, such as the trade in goose-feathers and the export of wild fowl to the London markets, a 17th-century writer terming this county "the aviary of England, 3000 mallards with other birds having been caught sometimes in August at one draught."
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  • These suburbs contain the town-hall, theatre, markets, and a bull-ring with seats for 12,000 spectators.
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  • The exports of Spanish Cotton goods were, until the close of the 19th century, hardly worth mentioning outside the colonial markets, which took an average of two millions sterling in the decade 1888-1898.
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  • Since the completion of the railway named goods can be put on the world's markets at a much cheaper rate.
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  • This line shortened the distance from Khartum to the nearest seaport by nearly r000 m., and by reducing the cost of carriage of merchandise enabled Sudan produce to find a profitable outlet in the markets of the world.
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  • "The colonies," he said, "are prepared to meet us; in return for a very moderate preference, they will give us a substantial advantage in their markets."
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  • The leading manufactures of the city are flour and grist mill products (valued at $4,242,491 in 1905), lumber and timber products - Nashville is one of the greatest hard wood markets in the United States, and in 1905 the value of lumber and timber products was $1,119,162 and of planing-mill products, $1,299,066 - construction and repair of steam railway cars ($1,724,007 in 1905), tobacco ($1,311,019111 1905), fertilizers ($846,511 in 1905), men's clothing ($720,227 in 1905), saddlery, harness, soap and candles.
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  • With the advantage of a peculiarly fine climate, for which this part of Asia Minor has been famous in all ages, Ionia enjoyed the reputation in ancient times of being the most fertile of all the rich provinces of Asia Minor; and even in modern times, though very imperfectly cultivated, it produces abundance of fruit of all kinds, and the raisins and figs of Smyrna supply almost all the markets of Europe.
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  • The Thames being unequal to the supply of the large demand for this delicacy, large quantities of whitebait are now brought to London and other markets from many parts of the coast.
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  • One of the markets dates back to 1436.
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  • Tasmania finds its best markets for fruits in New South Wales and in Great Britain.
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  • So far carnaiiba wax is practically the only vegetable wax which is of importance in the world's markets.
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  • There are three municipal and eight private markets, which are being improved and extended.
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  • After the Dissolution the manor with the markets and fairs and other privileges was granted to Sir Philip Hoby, who increased his power over the town by persuading the burgesses to agree that, after they had nominated six candidates for the office of bailiff, the steward of the court instructed by him should indicate the two to be chosen.
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  • This will absolve governments from making sure Microsoft does not use its Windows monopoly to unfairly muscle its way into other markets.
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  • The precarious situation may be better for Asia's bond markets than its stocks.
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  • We'd rather relish meat or butter from the local farmer - witness the boom in farmers' markets.
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  • The government has been much more successful in developing an economy which has grown and withstood the vagaries of the world markets.
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  • There are also a municipal abattoir, two privately owned cattle markets, a corn exchange and a " hide and skin market.
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  • Alcoa serves the aerospace, automotive, packaging, building and construction, commercial transportation and industrial markets.
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  • His experience and knowledge of the global aerospace and defense markets will be a major benefit to companies looking to expand their horizons.
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  • It is the first time a major global airline alliance has operated such a scheme in these markets.
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  • We are meeting highly competitive markets with a consumer attitude which is leading to individual tastes and buying habits.
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  • Lately, the idea has been applied in our own backyard; farmers markets are aspiring to create fair trade.
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  • That trend to world markets is irreversible unless the major economic powers set up trade and tariff barriers.
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  • Is it US consumers tightening belts or uncertainty over Iran and possible UN resolutions causing markets to get jittery?
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  • Clients range from small businesses in all markets to government departments, reputed international training companies, cutting edge biotech and motor manufacturers.
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  • Markets itself for the family " The Friendly Line " - Thomas days etc - Café, specialist bookshop.
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  • Visit one of the antique markets in the village hall and you may well be taking home some prize booty of your own.
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  • The quiet last hour on all the markets except Winchester (where its nice to get a breather ).
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  • In our view the outlook for energy markets remains bullish.
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  • High City bonuses and the continued buoyancy of the financial markets will help boost the housing market in the capital.
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  • During the 1910s and 1920s, American companies continued to record calypso in New York for distribution to Caribbean and Latin American markets.
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  • Markets Coarse fish are stocked for angling: mirror carp, green tench, bream.
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  • Market conditions in the luxury cashmere markets have remained difficult.
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  • In the process every conventional doctrine about markets was amended to prevent catastrophe.
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  • By the end of the 17th century a large amount of woolen cloth was being sold in the markets of Leeds.
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  • Predictably, the financial markets favor a continuation of the economic policies pursued by the governing coalition.
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  • To find out the high-value collectibles markets securities litigation reform.
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  • Similar overlays are sold by Cerium Visual Technologies, the company which markets the intuitive colorimeter under license from the UK Medical Research Council.
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  • After acting as deputy City editor of the Independent on Sunday she became a columnist and capital markets correspondent at the Evening Standard.
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  • Africa's animals have become a commodity to be traded on the international markets!
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  • Markets Delta composites provides expertise in carbon composites to customers across a broad range of markets.
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  • The funding of the proposal will be by a private sector concessionaire, who will raise funds on the money markets.
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  • Private sector investment is severely constrained by limited returns on products for markets with low purchasing power.
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  • Watch out for occasional markets, which may feature craft, Christmas or even continental themes.
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  • Furthermore, supermarkets squeeze out the smaller stores and markets - which are the outlets for small community fishing coops.
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  • But it will help biotech corporations access new markets more easily.
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  • A country's success in ETS export markets can also be measured in jobs created.
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  • Furthermore, technological change in the IT goods and services markets is usually cumulative.
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  • Prechter has said that he expects that the crash in stock markets will be accompanied by a period of global economic deflation.
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  • The farm produces fruit for both the home and European export markets and allows workers to elect delegates to the union.
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  • Shopping: Québec City and Montréal have excellent shopping facilities, both in large department stores and small street markets.
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  • The growth in China of large scale urban centers encouraged the development of mass markets in manufactured goods produced by specialist artisans.
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  • Planning and Markets - electronic journal devoted to comparing the merits of planned interventions and market solutions.
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  • I want to see every local authority offering doorstep recycling to take advantage of these new markets.
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  • Stock and foreign exchange markets have been plagued by doubts about the health of certain banks and corporations.
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  • We are convinced it will really appeal to the discerning lager drinkers that Cobra is targeting across all its markets.
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  • They apply to any organization that markets goods and services to private individuals using electronic mail including voice message recording.
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  • Markets in states age race ethnicity the data do.
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  • Sample the hustle and bustle of outdoor markets and craft fairs the city plays host to throughout the year.
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  • The cotton is then dumped onto world markets driving millions of poor African farmers into total destitution.
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  • The Christmas markets held their usual charms and were very festive.
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  • When their reputations are all-important, corporations can't carry on as private fiefdoms with no obligations other than to the capital markets.
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  • Gender bias in agricultural market liberalization Women usually occupy particular niches in agricultural markets, as small-scale, retail traders in perishable foodstuffs.
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  • We are especially interested in appointing master franchisees in non English speaking markets, and in regions of North America.
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  • Stock markets have not yet bridged the gap in investment finance.
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  • She sells meat, wool and woolen garments to her own circle of customers and at farmers ' markets.
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  • The project aims to produce a gazetteer of markets and fairs in England and Wales down to 1540.
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  • In the long term, the gardens can be used for sustainable income generation by selling part of the harvest at local markets.
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  • These include land-use planning issues, operation of electricity markets, and embedding wind generators into electricity distribution networks.
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  • By falling stock markets chairman sir George by business users.
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  • In most of these markets, Sony has become the 800-pound gorilla.
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  • This concentration of retail power is far greater than in the rest of the EU or in the US markets.
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  • Other notable rising markets in the survey included Bulgaria which rose by 20.5 per cent and Denmark which has experienced 15.4 per cent growth.
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  • There are several markets in Accra where you can go shopping, and popular bargains include African handicrafts.
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  • The teams will help expand markets for bamboo handicrafts.
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  • Elliot Marsh Elliot Marsh are specialist headhunters for the building services, consulting engineering, engineering, process control and industrial automation markets.
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  • Can you imagine if bombs began to fall on Washington, D.C., and to destroy the high-rises of money markets of New York?
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  • Unlike other assets, properties have to be managed and markets can be very illiquid, he says.
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  • However, it might be argued that markets may tend toward equilibrium, but remain imperfect at any given point time.
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  • Such partnerships enable the landless to enter into previously inaccessible markets.
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  • Our client is a leading global insurer with a strong presence in their markets.
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  • The article finds a strongly increased interdependence of money markets around EMU.
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  • They operate in international markets where only intrinsic product quality can achieve a premium.
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  • Shopping offers an endless choice from lively markets to designer label shops.
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  • We visit villages and markets driving tho the desert landscape and experiencing the way of life of the Rajputs.
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  • Market or Poultry crosses came relatively late in the history of markets.
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  • The course analyzes not only the workings of formal markets but also informal, examining the linkages between the two.
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  • Stock loans are used to enhance liquidity in the financial markets.
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  • In the immediate aftermath, a key priority was to make sure that markets had adequate liquidity to continue and settle their business.
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  • Public Relations have compiled a short list of pointers which small business people may find useful in raising their firmâs profile within vertical markets.
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  • His teaching interests include macroeconomics and labor economics, and his research interests cover all aspects of labor markets.
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  • Also, care should be taken that certification systems do not create new barriers for the emerging biomass markets.
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  • Great shares at bargain prices now litter the global markets.
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  • How might the financial markets react to the notion that a third of Imperial's exports are illegal.
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  • Henrietta Green, of Farmers ' Markets fame, suggests swede and horseradish mash.
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  • The ' Asian meltdown ' hit global markets during the preparation of this feature, upping the stakes in the widening risk debate.
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  • Special markets are held each Bank Holiday when you might bump into morris dancers, strolling minstrels, jugglers and story tellers.
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  • The upbeat mood of the markets in recent months has been based around brighter economic news from around the world.
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  • There are several markets in Thessaloniki where you can go shopping, and popular bargains include moussaka.
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  • Synergy primarily focuses on the delivery of leading edge multimedia products for global markets.
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  • Its members account for over 80% of these markets and include blue-chip multinationals as well as early stage technology companies.
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  • Instead of embracing free markets it abandoned them to corrupt cabals who then nationalized industry wholesale.
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  • Free Entry Bookie of The Month Paddy Power has a large range of markets especially in some of the fun novelty markets.
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  • In the 17th and 18th century salmon and trout were so numerous, they were taken to supply markets as far away as London.
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  • Plants of this size can accumulate enough edible offals to make the export markets attractive to them.
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  • On the other hand, tight labor markets and large-scale job creation indicate a growing, or even overheated, economy.
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  • But when unusual or exceptional news comes into play, a stock (and/or markets) nearly always overreacts.
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  • But then everybody becomes focused on the gains to be made and markets wildly overshoot.
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  • There are ancient temples and countless colorful pagodas, havens of calm and tranquility as well as bustling markets full of noisy bargaining.
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  • I have no doubt that these recent months of turmoil in the markets will have a salutary effect upon the venture philanthropists.
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  • These markets take place in the medieval market square with its arched arcades and are delightfully picturesque.
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  • The range meets the varied applications of the flexible, integral skin, RIM and rigid polyurethane [PU] foam markets.
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  • We have an enviable broad-based business portfolio, with leading positions in each of the global markets in which we operate.
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  • History shows that open markets can play an important role in lifting millions of people out of abject poverty.
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  • Laundering money through electronic markets works only if you can reliably predict the direction of the market.
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  • The markets have been aware of inflationary pressures for some time.
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