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milk

milk

milk Sentence Examples

  • Maybe a glass of milk would help.

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  • She can drink milk like a real baby.

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  • The you in my heaven is the person I create in my mind, the perfect you, who never drinks his milk from the cereal bowl and remembers every birthday and holiday with the nicest card he buys the day before, and he sends roses for no reason at all....

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  • How much milk does a goat give?

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  • But a funny thing; the milk doesn't smell bad and everything still feels cold.

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  • Whether a pouch is present or not, the young are born in an exceedingly imperfect state of development, after a very short period of gestation, and are immediately transferred by the female parent to the teats, where they remain firmly attached for a considerable time; the milk being injected into their mouths at intervals by means of a special muscle which compresses the glands.

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  • She was sitting at the table drinking a glass of milk when Katie walked in.

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  • He turned away from her and swore bitterly, driving his fist into the milk bucket.

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  • He turned away from her and swore bitterly, driving his fist into the milk bucket.

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  • The cat can have some milk, and the mouse can have some cake.

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  • How much does a gallon of milk weigh?

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  • Sheep's milk cheese (pecorino) is largely made, but sold as the Roman product.

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  • Sheep's milk cheese (pecorino) is largely made, but sold as the Roman product.

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  • They stayed in the barn for a while, watching as the foal took its first steps, and finally found the milk supply.

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  • She missed the goat milk and making cheese as much as she did the scheduled milking.

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  • Milk of sulphur, the confection and the lozenge, is used for this purpose.

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  • Molly continued to hold Clair, even feeding her a bottle as Martha explained the mechanics of capturing mother's milk while the rest of us pretended not to listen.

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  • I bought some lamb milk formula.

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  • Surprisingly enough, he was looking forward to the fresh milk and cheese.

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  • "There are enough milk and cookies for you, too," she replied.

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  • Darian had a plate of cookies in his lap and milk on the table.

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  • A milk glass vase with a spray of daffodils rested atop the table.

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  • They made his fangs look like milk teeth.

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  • I'd better get home while the milk is cool.

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  • I keep records on each goat and how many pounds of milk she gives daily, when she reached peak production and how long she lactated.

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  • I got the milk to show her that she had used the correct word; but I did not let her drink it until she had, with my assistance, made a complete sentence, as "Give Helen some milk to drink."

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  • The moon will not sour milk nor taint meat of mine, nor will the sun injure my furniture or fade my carpet; and if he is sometimes too warm a friend, I find it still better economy to retreat behind some curtain which nature has provided, than to add a single item to the details of housekeeping.

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  • He and Randy shared the remains of nearly a dozen stale doughnuts after knocking off a quart of milk and a cheese sandwich each.

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  • "Milk," with a gesture means, "Give me more milk."

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  • I often performed this duty of hospitality, waited long enough to milk a whole herd of cows, but did not see the man approaching from the town.

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  • "You don't need milk, Eureka," remarked Dorothy; "you are big enough now to eat any kind of food."

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  • He said she could buy all the meat and milk she needed.

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  • Finally, rationalizing that they needed milk, she headed for the grocery store.

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  • He put away the milk and waved a hand for her to follow as he headed out the back door.

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  • The cardoon and milk thistle, both European plants, cover tracts of country in South America with impenetrable thickets in which both man and beast may be hopelessly lost.

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  • "I wonder what they do with the holes," Fred mused as he spooned his breakfast and poured a glass of milk for Donnie.

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  • However, new and improved cows are now able to make milk with more of these enzymes.

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  • Alex smiled, his eyes going that soft milk chocolate color.

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  • Well, I hope I don't have a gallon of milk in there!

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  • Of cattle besides the breeds named the Norman (beef and milk), the Limousin (beef), the Mont bfiard, the Bazadais, the Flamand, the Breton and tile larthenais breeds may be mentioned, societies and in many other ways.

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  • Menu options include a choice of varying chocolate fondues, such as bananas foster white chocolate, flaming turtle milk chocolate and raspberry infusion dark chocolate.

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  • The only thing she had to eat since yesterday noon was a glass of milk in the wee hours of the morning.

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  • The substance known as "milk of sulphur" (lac sulphuris) is very finely divided sulphur produced by the following, or some analogous, chemical process.

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  • This salt may be prepared by digesting flowers of sulphur with sodium sulphite solution or by boiling sulphur with milk of lime.

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  • Closer akin to certain Western forms of dissidence from traditional Catholicism, though of native growth, are the Molokani or Molokans, so called popularly because they continue to drink milk (moloko) during fasts.

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  • Chemosh (Moab) and Milk (Milcom), the god of Ammon, and in the case of Edom a deity known from the inscriptions as KOs (in Assyrian Kaus).

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  • The only thing she had to eat since yesterday noon was a glass of milk in the wee hours of the morning.

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  • The substance known as "milk of sulphur" (lac sulphuris) is very finely divided sulphur produced by the following, or some analogous, chemical process.

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  • She put a heaping plate in the oven and returned to the living room with cookies and milk for Darian.

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  • The first class include such changes as the alcoholic fermentation of sugar solutions, the acetic acid fermentation of alcohol, the lactic acid fermentation of milk sugar, and the putrefaction of animal and vegetable nitrogenous matter.

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  • The Bacterium acidi lacti described by Pasteur decomposes milk sugar into lactic acid.

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  • The principal other ceremonies of this class are the new and full moon offerings, the oblations made at the commencement of the three seasons, the offering of first-fruits, the animal sacrifice, and the Agnihotra, or daily morning and evening oblation of milk, which, however, is also included amongst the grihya, or domestic rites, as having to be performed daily on the domestic fire by the householder who keeps no regular set of sacrificial fires.

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  • In the middle ages, meat, eggs and milk were forbidden in Lent not only by ecclesiastical but by statute law; and this rule was enforced until the reign of William III.

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  • Yes, but I don't think Penny is going to be a very good milk goat.

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  • Her idea that they would provide meat and milk didn't impress Alex.

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  • From it are made (a) confectio sulphuris; (b) unguentum sulphuris; (c) sulphur praecipitatum, milk of sulphur (U.S.P.) which has a sub-preparation trochiscus sulphuris each lozenge containing 5 grs.

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  • From it are made (a) confectio sulphuris; (b) unguentum sulphuris; (c) sulphur praecipitatum, milk of sulphur (U.S.P.) which has a sub-preparation trochiscus sulphuris each lozenge containing 5 grs.

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  • "Where's my milk?" asked the kitten, looking up into Dorothy's face.

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  • Every week, I buy my milk from a small local dairy on the day it comes forth from the cow.

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  • When she spells "milk," she points to the mug, and when she spells "mug," she makes the sign for pouring or drinking, which shows that she has confused the words.

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  • Milk, eggs, bread, butter and some kind of lunch meat.

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  • Milk, eggs, bread, butter and some kind of lunch meat.

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  • Your mother's milk has hardly dried on your lips and you want to go into the army!

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  • To him it was nothing more than bringing home a gallon of milk or a sack of feed.

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  • But he gulped down his milk and followed her back to their quarters.

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  • He stood and tossed the last bite into his mouth, washing it down with the last of his milk.

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  • She brought him a plate of warm cookies and a glass of milk.

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  • They hadn't, but as long as he was awake and unable to sleep, he went to the kitchen and poured himself a glass of milk.

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  • Dean rose to pour himself a glass of milk.

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  • Ten minutes later the snack was a grilled cheese sandwich and milk.

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  • The name Baal might therefore be used for any deity such as Milk (Milcom) or Shemesh (" sun ") who was the divine owner of the spot.

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  • Agriculture and grazing have become the main dependence of the population - the former in the lower, forested region of the south-east, where coffee and sugar-cane - are the principal products, and the latter on the higher campos and river valleys, and on the mountain slopes, where large herds of cattle are to be found, and milk, butter and cheese are produced.

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  • The shipping of fresh milk to Rio de Janeiro and butter-making are comparatively new industries.

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  • In the Glatz process the lye is treated with a little milk of lime, the liquid then neutralized with hydrochloric acid, and the liquid filtered.

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  • For he proved that the various changes occurring in the several processes of fermentation - as, for example, in the vinous, where alcohol is the chief product; in the acetous, where vinegar appears; and in the lactic, where milk turns sour - are invariably due to the presence and' growth of minute organisms called ferments.

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  • Brewers' wort remains unchanged for years, milk keeps permanently sweet, and these and other complex liquids remain unaltered when freely exposed to air from which all these minute organisms are removed.

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  • But we may ask, as Pasteur did, Why does beer or milk become sour on exposure to ordinary air?

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  • By far the greater proportion of those constituents remains in circulation in the manure of the farm, whilst the remainder yields highly valuable products for sale in the forms of meat and milk.

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  • Whatever the specific rotation, there may in practice be deviations from the plan of retaining on the farm the whole of the root-crops, the straw of the grain crops and the leguminous fodder crops (clover, vetches, sainfoin, &c.) for the production of meat or milk, and, coincidently, for that of manure to be returned to the land.

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  • The remainder, that in the straw, as well as that in the roots and the leguminous crops, is supposed to be retained on the farm, excepting the small amount exported in meat and milk.

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  • But much less potash than phosphoric acid is exported in the cereal grains, much more being retained in the straw, whilst the other products of the rotation - the root and leguminous crops - which are also supposed to be retained on the farm, contain very much more potash than the cereals, and comparatively little of it is exported in meat and milk.

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  • The greater part of the nitrogen of the cereals is, however, sold off the farm; but perhaps not more than to or 15% of that of either the root-crop or the clover (or other forage leguminous crop) is sold off in animal increase or in milk.

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  • A decoction of the buds in milk or whey is a common household remedy for scurvy; and the young shoots or green cones form an essential ingredient in the spruce-beer drank with a similar object, or as an occasional beverage.

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  • When this is done, from 80 to 90% of the fertilizing material of the meal is recovered in the manure, only 10 to 20% being converted by the animal into meat and milk.

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  • and filtered, and neutralized with powdered chalk and a little milk of lime; the precipitate of calcium citrate so obtained is decomposed with dilute sulphuric acid, the solution filtered, evaporated to remove calcium sulphate and concentrated, preferably in vacuum pans.

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  • Palestine, being less shut in and enjoying a comparatively large general rainfall, would be still a land " flowing with milk and honey " had its forests not been destroyed, and the terracing, which used to hold up soil on the highlands, been maintained.

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  • The honey is still highly prized, as it was in remote antiquity; and a considerable quantity of cheese is manufactured from the milk of the goat.

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  • He then retired into a neighbouring desert, where he lived upon herbs and upon the milk of a hind which came to him at stated hours.

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  • Hydrochloric acid at once bleaches it with liberation of sulphuretted hydrogen and milk of sulphur.

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  • There are four classes in Somaliland: (I) nomads who breed ponies, sheep, cattle and camels, live entirely on milk and meat, and follow the rains in search of grass; (2) settled Somali, comparatively few, living in or near the coasts; (3) outcast races, not organized in tribes but living scattered all over Somaliland; they are hunters, workers in iron and leather, and the chief collectors of gum and resin; (4) traders.

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  • As offerings meat, milk, show-bread, fruits, flowers and consecrated water were used.

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  • The native cattle, also diminutive in size, with small horns and short legs, furnish beef of remarkable tenderness and flavour; while the cows, when well fed, yield a plentiful supply of rich milk.

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  • It was found advantageous not to work for acid but for a basic calcium nitrate (normal calcium nitrate being very deliquescent); for this purpose the acid is treated with the requisite amount of milk of lime.

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  • In general, the people of Bosnia and Herzegovina are sober and thrifty, subsisting chiefly on Indian corn, dried meat, milk and vegetables.

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  • Goats, from the milk of which choice cheese is made, and pigs are plentiful.

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  • Other manufactures of importance are butter, cheese and condensed milk, packed meats and other slaughter-house products, steam railway cars, foundry and machine-shop products, linseed oil, malt liquors, planing-mill products, sash, doors and blinds, boots and shoes, and agricultural implements.

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  • As compared with other states of the Union Minnesota ranked third in 1900 and fifth in 1905 in lumber; sixth in 1900 and fifth in 1905 in cheese, butter and condensed milk; eighth in 1900 and in 1905 in agricultural implements; and fourteenth in 1900 and eighth in 1905 in planing-mill products.

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  • " Serumalbumin," or " blood-albumin," possibly C450H720N116S60140,, occurs in blood-serum, lymph, chyle, milk, &c.; its coagulation temperature is about 67°.

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  • " Lact-albumin " occurs in all kinds of milk.

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  • kidneys, pancreas and the thyroid gland, also in muscle-plasma; " crystalline," a globulin occurring in two forms a and /3, is found in the lens of the eye; " egg-globulin " and " lactoglobulin " occur respectively in the white of egg and in milk.

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  • Halliburton) is the chief albumin of milk; its composition varies with the animal.

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  • The formation of casein involves the curdling of milk.

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  • It is, like milk, an emulsion, and when examined with the microscope is seen to consist of numerous globules suspended in a watery fluid.

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  • It has been compared with that of milk and of blood, which depend essentially on the coagulation or separation in curds of a proteid or albuminous substance, such as takes place when white of egg is warmed.

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  • incisions to receive the milk, each cup being attached by sticking a piece of soft clay to the tree and pressing the cup against it.

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  • long, with a flattened end forming a kind of paddle, is dipped in the milk, or this is poured over it as evenly as possible.

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  • The milk is then carefully dried by turning the mould round and round in the smoke produced by burning wood mixed with certain oily palm nuts; those of A ttalea excelsa are considered best, the smoke being confined within certain limits by the narrowness of the neck of the pot in which the nuts are heated.

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  • long is driven into the tree, and the milk is received in iron pails.

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  • in diameter, is expected to yield annually 20 gallons of milk, each gallon giving about 2 lb of rubber.

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  • In the evening the milk is strained through a wire sieve and transferred to barrels.

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  • milk, which is acid, is coagulated by 1, leaf; 2, twig with the addition of the alkaline juice of male flowers; 3, twig the ' ` achete " plant, or of another with female flowers; plant called " coasso."

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  • tained by bruising the moistened herb and subsequent expression, is added to the milk in the proportion of about I pint to the gallon.

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  • If these plants a:e not procurable, two parts of water are added to one of the milk, and the mixture allowed to stand for twelve hours.

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  • The trees are tapped on the " herring-bone " plan and the milk collected in vessels at the base.

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  • In some districts the collected milk is heated alone or diluted with water, to coagulate the rubber, but if heated alone an inferior rubber is apt to result owing to overheating.

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  • The watery liquid known as rubber milk or latex is an emulsion consisting chiefly of a weak watery solution of proteids, carbohydrates and salts holding the liquid globules in suspension.

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  • p. 1194) thinks that it probably means "without mother's milk," either in an active or in a passive sense - "not giving suck," or "unsuckled," in her character as the virgin goddess, or as springing from the head of Zeus.

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  • The residue is then dissolved in hot water, filtered, and the clear solution is mixed with very thin milk of lime so adjusted that it takes out one-half of the chlorine of the PbC1 2.

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  • Their scholastic doctors gravely discuss whether - since water is the "matter" of baptism - a soul can be made regenerate by milk, or rose-water or wine.

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  • Minas Geraes produces cheese, butter and milk, as well as beef cattle for neighbouring cities.

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  • A thriving export trade is carried on in agricultural produce, condensed milk is manufactured, and slate is extensively quarried in the neighbourhood, while some coal is exported from the neighbouring fields.

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  • The Scyths lived upon the produce of their herds of cattle and horses, their main food being the flesh of the latter, either cooked in a cauldron or made into a kind of haggis, and the milk of mares from which they made cheese and kumiss (a fermented drink resembling buttermilk).

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  • Among other forest trees of economic importance are the silk-cotton tree (Bombax ceiba), the Palo de vaca, or cow-tree (Brosimum galactodendron), whose sap resembles milk and is used for that purpose, the Inga saman, the Hevea guayanensis, celebrated in the production of rubber, and the Altalea speciosa, distinguished for the length of its leaves.

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  • "The Norwegians," says Cuvier, "give cod-heads with marine plants to their cows for the purpose of producing a greater proportion of milk.

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  • From atrophy of their roots, caused by the pressure of the growing permanent teeth, the " milk teeth " in children become loose and are cast off.

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  • The recognition of the dangers accompanying the drinking of polluted water or milk, or of those attached to the breathing of a germ-polluted atmosphere, has been the natural sequence of an improved knowledge of pathology in its bacteriological relationships.

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  • Here was established, by licence from James I., the so-called Milk Fair, which remained, its ownership always in the same family, until 1905, when, on alterations being made to the Mall, a new stall was erected for the owners during their lifetime, though the cow or cows kept here were no longer allowed.

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  • The City of London School, founded in Milk Street, Cheapside, by the City Corporation in 1835, occupies modern buildings on the Victoria Embankment.

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  • What makes this fact still more certain is the circumstance that a haberdasher in Cheapside living "'twixt Wood Street and Milk Street," two streets on the north side opposite Bread and Friday Streets, described himself as " over against the Mermaid tavern in Cheapside."

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  • After bidding their family farewell they were carried to the sepulchral cave, nothing but a bowl of milk being left them.

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  • Cane sugar has been known for many centuries; milk sugar was obtained by Fabrizio Bartoletti in 1615; and in the middle of the 18th century Marggraf found that the sugars yielded by the beet, carrot and other roots were identical with cane sugar.

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  • Other forms are: d- and l-gulose, prepared from the lactones of the corresponding gulonic acids, which are obtained from d- and /-glucose by oxidation and inversion; d- and l-idose, obtained by inverting with pyridine d- and l-gulonic acids, and reducing the resulting idionic acids; d- and l-galactose, the first being obtained by hydrolysing milk sugar with dilute sulphuric acid, and the second by fermenting inactive galactose (from the reduction of the lactone of d, l-galactonic acid) with yeast; and d- and l-talose obtained by inverting the galactonic acids by pyridine into d- and l-talonic acids and reduction.

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  • The hexoses so obtained are not necessarily identical: thus cane sugar yields d-glucose and d-fructose (invert sugar); milk sugar and melibiose give d-glucose and d-galactose, whilst maltose yields only glucose.

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  • Milk sugar, lactose, lactobiose, C12H22011, found in the milk of mammals, in the amniotic liquid of cows, and as a pathological secretion, is prepared by evaporating whey and purifying the sugar which separates by crystallization.

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  • The requisite amount of milk of lime set up at to° Beaume is then added.

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  • These results are brought about by adding to the cold juice as it comes from the mill the proper proportion of milk of lime set up at 8° B., and then delivering the limed juice in a constant steady stream as near the bottom of the defecator as possible; it is thus brought into immediate contact with the heating surface and heated once for all before it ascends, with the result of avoiding the disturbance caused in the ordinary defecator by pouring cold juice from above on to the surface of the heated juice, and so establishing down-currents of cold juice and up-currents of hot juice.

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  • To make this apparatus more perfectly automatic, an arrangement for continually adding to and mixing with the juice the proper proportion of milk of lime has been adapted to it; and although it may be objected that once the proportion has been determined no allowance is made for the variation in the quality of the juice coming from the mill owing to the variations that may occur in the canes fed into the mills, it is obviously as easy to vary the proportion with the automatic arrangement from time to time as it is to vary in each separate direction, if the man in charge will take the trouble to do so, which he very seldom does with the ordinary defecators, satisfying himself with testing the juice once or twice in a watch.

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  • In diffusion plants the milk of lime is added, in proper proportion, in the cells of the diffusion battery, and the chips or slices themselves act as a mechanical filter for the juice; while in the Sandwich Islands coral-sand filters have been employed for some years, in addition to the chips, to free the juice from impurities held in mechanical suspension.

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  • In the spring months, when their camels are in milk, the Bedouins care nothing for water, and wander far into the Nafud with their flocks in search of the green pasture which springs up everywhere after the winter rains.

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  • They are milked once a day about sunset by the women (the men milk the camels), and a large proportion of the milk is made into samn, clarified butter, or marisi, dried curd.

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  • In the desert, too, there is a widely scattered tribe, the Salubi, which from its name (Salib, cross) is conjectured to be of early Christian origin; they are great hunters, killing ostriches and gazelles; the Arabs despise them as an inferior race, but do not harm them; they pay a small tax to the tribe under whose protection they live, and render service as labourers, for which they receive in the spring milk and cheese; at the date harvest they get wages in kind; with this, and the produce of the chase, they manage to exist in the desert without agriculture or flocks.

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  • In starting the furnace, the bottom is prepared by ramming it with charcoal-powder that has been soaked in milk of lime and dried, so that each particle is coated with a film of lime, which serves to reduce the loss of current by conduction through the lining when the furnace becomes hot.

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  • On the 16th of the month Maimacterion, a long procession, headed by a trumpeter playing a warlike air, set out for the graves; wagons decked with myrtle and garlands of flowers followed, young men (who must be of free birth) carried jars of wine, milk, oil and perfumes; next came the black bull destined for the sacrifice, the rear being brought up by the archon, who wore the purple robe of the general, a naked sword in one hand, in the other an urn.

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  • His manner of life was simple in the extreme; his diet consisted chiefly of bread and milk and large quantities of coffee.

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  • In this process cellulose (in the form of sawdust) is made into a stiff paste with a mixture of strong caustic potash and soda solution and heated in flat iron pans to 20o-250 C. The somewhat dark-coloured mass is lixiviated with a small amount of warm water in order to remove excess of alkali, the residual alkaline oxalates converted into insoluble calcium oxalate by boiling with milk of lime, the lime salt separated, and decomposed by means of sulphuric acid.

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  • The antidotes for oxalic acid poisoning are milk of lime, chalk, whiting, or even wall-plaster, followed by evacuation brought about by an enema or castor oil.

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  • Special deities, moreover, will demand special victims, while the more rustic numina, such as Pales, should be given milk and millet cakes rather than a blood-offering.

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  • a-Naphthylamine is prepared by reducing a-nitronaphthalene with iron and hydrochloric acid at about 70° C., the reaction mixture being neutralized with milk of lime, and the naphthylamine steam-distilled.

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  • Vancouver lies in a region of extensive forests and of fruitgrowing and farming lands; among its manufactures are lumber products, barrels, condensed milk, flour, beer and canned f_uit.

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  • Among the manufactures of Oneida are wagons, cigars, furniture, caskets, silver-plated ware, engines and machinery, steel and wooden pulleys and chucks, steel grave vaults, hosiery, and milk bottle caps.

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  • Brown or even blood-red stripes have been observed in the North Atlantic when swarms of the copepod Calanus finmarchicus were present; the brown alga Trichodesmium erythraeum, as its name suggests, can change the blue of the tropical seas to red; swarms of diatoms may produce olive-green patches in the ocean, while some other forms of minute life have at times been observed to give the colour of milk to large stretches of the ocean surface.

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  • In total acreage of cereals (16,920,095 in 1899) it ranked first (Twelfth Census of the United States), and in product of cereals was exceeded by Illinois only; in acreage of hay and forage (4,649,378 in 1899) as well as in the annual supply of milk (535,872,240 gallons in 1899) it was exceeded by New York only.

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  • Next in importance is the manufacture of dairy products, the value of which in 1900 was $15,846,077 (an increase of 50.3% in ten years) and in 1905 was $15,028,326; at both censuses the state ranked third in the value of cheese, butter, and condensed milk and of food preparations, which were valued at $6,934,724 in 1905.

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  • BENJAMIN FRANKLIN (1706-1790), American diplomat, statesman and scientist, was born on the 17th of January 1706 in a house in Milk Street, opposite the Old South church, Boston, Massachusetts.

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  • public officers, and such minor officials as inspectors of milk, inspectors of buildings, gauger of measures, cullers of staves and hoops, fish warden and forester.

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  • The district is celebrated for its cattle, milk, butter and cheese.

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  • Though not yet quite equal in importance to wool or frozen meat, dairy-farming is almost entirely carried on by small farmers and their families, who supply milk to factories.

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  • The principal rivers east of the Rockies are the Missouri and three of its tributaries; the Yellowstone in the south-east, the Musselshell in the middle, and the Milk in the north.

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  • Among them are: the Huntley project in Yellowstone county, begun in 1904 and practically completed in 1908, covering land formerly in the Crow Indian reservation, the irrigable area being 28,921 acres; the Lower Milk river project (and the subsidiary St Mary project), in Chouteau, Valley and Teton counties, by which the water of St Mary river 1 is stored and diverted to the headquarters of the Milk river to irrigate an area of 300,000 acres; the Sun river project (Teton, Lewis and Clark, Chouteau and Cascade counties), by which, as the ordinary flow of that river is already utilized for irrigation, the flood waters are stored and carried to the higher bench lands of the district; in Montana (Dawson county) and North Dakota (McKenzie county), the Lower Yellowstone project; and the Blackfeet project, to irrigate the Blackfeet reservation in Teton county.

    0
    0
  • in Idaho), Bitterroot (1,180,900 acres), Blackfeet (1,956,340 acres), 1 The St Mary and both forks of the Milk river flow northward into the Dominion of Canada, and as there has been much private irrigation both north and south of the international boundary, the present Federal project and other undertakings in the same region necessitate an international agreement as to the division of the waters, especially of the St Mary, and commissioners representing the Canadian government and the United States conferred in regard to it in May 1908.

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    0
  • The report of Lewis and Clark attracted many traders and trappers, and within a few years the Missouri Fur Company, the Rocky Mountain Fur Company, the Hudson Bay Company and the American Fur Company had established fortified trading posts on the Missouri, the Yellowstone, the Marias, the Milk and other rivers; the most prominent among these was Fort Benton, which was established in 1846 at the head of navigation on the Missouri, and was made the headquarters of the American Fur Company.

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    0
  • The second industry was the manufacture of cheese, butter and condensed milk, and the third, printing and publishing.

    0
    0
  • It is used in China, mixed with food, to give to mulch cows to improve the quality and increase the quantity of milk, and when mixed with lime as a size to impart a gloss to walls.

    0
    0
  • Some of these have excluded all animal products - such as milk and eggs and cheese.

    0
    0
  • Some have given up all grain and pulse foods, and have declared that old age can be best resisted by living entirely upon fruits, salads, nuts, soft water and milk products.

    0
    0
  • Butter, cheese and condensed milk manufactured were valued at $122,128 in 1900 and at $562,481 in 1905.

    0
    0
  • The sulphydrate or hydrosulphide, Ca(SH)2, is obtained as colourless, prismatic crystals of the composition Ca(SH) 2.6H 2 O, by passing sulphuretted hydrogen into milk of lime.

    0
    0
  • The disulphide, CaS2, and pentasulphide, CaS 5, are formed when milk of lime is boiled with flowers of sulphur.

    0
    0
  • Calcium sulphite, CaSO 3, a white substance, soluble in water, is prepared by passing sulphur dioxide into milk of lime.

    0
    0
  • Mythologically the white lily, Rosa Junonis, was fabled to have sprung from the milk of Hera.

    0
    0
  • Many of the ammonium salts are made from the ammoniacal liquor of gas-works, by heating it with milk of lime and then absorbing the gas so liberated in a suitable acid.

    0
    0
  • He wrote to Erasmus of a land flowing with milk and honey under the "divine" young king, and with Warham sent him £10 for journey money.

    0
    0
  • The hills furnish excellent grazing for cattle, and much milk is shipped to New England cities.

    0
    0
  • It is now obtained from the ammoniacal liquor of gas works by distilling the liquor with milk of lime and passing the ammonia so obtained into hydrochloric acid.

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    0
  • According to a well-known story, a young woman in humble circumstances, whose father (or mother) was lying in prison under sentence of death, without food, managed to gain admittance, and fed her parent with milk from her breast.

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    0
  • MILK (0.

    0
    0
  • The milk of various domesticated animals is more or less used by man for food.

    0
    0
  • The milk of the cow, which may be taken as typical of all others, and is indeed by far the most important and valuable of all, is, when newly drawn, an opaque white fluid, with a yellowish tinge, soft, bland and sweetish to the taste, and possessed of a faintly animal odour.

    0
    0
  • The specific gravity of milk ordinarily ranges from i 029 to 1.033, very seldom reaching 1 035 or falling so low as 1.027.

    0
    0
  • 'In chemical constitution it consists of an emulsion of fatty globules (cream) in a watery alkaline solution of casein, and a variety of sugar, peculiar to milk, called lactose.

    0
    0
  • The fat (which when separated we know as butter) and the lactose constitute the carbonaceous portion of the milk regarded as food.

    0
    0
  • These various substances are present in the proportions which render milk a perfect and typical food suitable to the wants of the young of the various animals for whom it is provided by nature.

    0
    0
  • The milk of animals, so far as is known, contains them, although they are present in somewhat different proportions.

    0
    0
  • It is probable that the milk of ruminants possesses certain physical and physiological distinctions from that of non-ruminant animals, which will account for the virtues attributed to the milk of the ass and mare.

    0
    0
  • The following table exhibits the chemical constitution of the kinds of milk most frequently used by man: In addition to these constituents milk contains small proportions of the gases carbonic acid, sulphuretted hydrogen, nitrogen and oxygen, and minute quantities of other principles, the constant presence and essential conditions of which have not been determined.

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    0
  • These consist of galactin and lactochrome, substances peculiar to milk, discovered by Winter Blyth, with certain animal principles such as leucin, pepton, kreatin, tyrosin, &c. The salts in milk consist, according to the average of numerous analyses by Fleischmann, of the following Milk thus is not to be regarded as a definite chemical compound nor even as a mixture of bodies in fixed and invariable proportions.

    0
    0
  • Not only does the milk of different races and breeds of cows vary within comparatively wide limits; the milk of the same animal is subject to extensive fluctuation.

    0
    0
  • The principal causes of variation in the individual are age, period of lactation, nature and amount of food, state of health, and treatment, such as frequency of milking, &c. The following table indicates the The average quantity of milk yielded by variable, both in individuals and breeds.

    0
    0
  • Milk and Disease.-Although the milk of a perfectly healthy cow may be absolutely sterile, it is difficult to obtain it in that condition.

    0
    0
  • In the report of the joint committee appointed for the purpose by the county boroughs of Bradford, Hull, Leeds, Rotherham and Sheffield in 1908, the following conclusions were drawn: (I) Cows' milk freshly drawn from the udder by ordinary methods contains bacteria.

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    0
  • They are more numerous in the first flow of the milk.

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    0
  • (2) There is a great increase in contamination in the milk at each stage before it reaches the customer.

    0
    0
  • (3) Rejection of the first draw of the milk from each teat.

    0
    0
  • (5) Removal of the milk of each cow immediately from the shed.

    0
    0
  • As any bacteria present in the milk tend to multiply rapidly on the way to the consumer, it is mainly a question of the time which elapses before consumption.

    0
    0
  • It is, therefore, further recommended (a) that the milk be rapidly cooled or chilled, as the lower the temperature the less do the bacteria multiply, (b) that contamination during railway transit be avoided by dustproof locked milk cans.

    0
    0
  • By treating milk at a temperature of 60° C. for one hour, 70° C. for ten minutes, and 95° C. for one minute, tubercle bacilli, if present, will certainly be killed.

    0
    0
  • Only a single pathogenic species can withstand the short boiling to which milk is ordinarily treated in domestic management, and this is the anthrax bacillus containing spores.

    0
    0
  • Even in the worst cases, therefore, only vegetable forms, easily destroyed by boiling, can find their ay into the milk from the body of the cow.

    0
    0
  • The lactic acid bacillus, always present in unboiled milk (to which the souring of milk is due), is easily destroyed by heat; but the bacillus mesentericus, often found in it, forms spores, which are not destroyed by ordinary boiling, and germinate when the milk is kept at a moderately warm temperature, producing a brisk fermentation whereby a large volume of gas is liberated.

    0
    0
  • The fundamental idea of Soxhlet's method for sterilizing milk is to boil it for forty minutes in small bottles holding just enough for one meal, and closing the same with an impervious stopper, which is only removed just before use.

    0
    0
  • Milk so treated will keep at the ordinary room temperature, as the spores of the B.

    0
    0
  • To render milk sterile in the strict sense of the word it is necessary to raise it to a temperature of about 120° C. for twenty minutes.

    0
    0
  • In short, there is the greatest difficulty in freeing milk on a large scale from germs without at the same time seriously prejudicing its flavour and nutritive value.

    0
    0
  • Sterilization then becomes an easier task, the milk drawn under these conditions being very poor in spore-forming bacteria.

    0
    0
  • A€Lt av), a drink offering, the pouring out of a small quantity of wine, milk or other liquid as a ceremonial act.

    0
    0
  • A solution of one part of the carbonate in 12 parts of water is heated to boiling in a cast-iron vessel (industrially by means of steampipes) and the milk of lime added in instalments until a sample of the filtered mixture no longer effervesces with an excess of acid.

    0
    0
  • The salt K2S03 H20 may be obtained by crystallizing the metabisulphite, K 2 S 2 0 5 (from sulphur dioxide and a hot saturated solution of the carbonate, or from sulphur dioxide and a mixture of milk of lime and potassium sulphate) with an equivalent amount of potash.

    0
    0
  • The last constitutes a valuable article of commerce in the form of copra, from which palm oil is expressed; the natives make use of this oil in made dishes, and also of the soft half-green kernel and the coco-nut " milk," the clear liquid within the nut.

    0
    0
  • The ferret should be kept in dry, clean, well-ventilated hutches, and fed twice daily on bread, milk, and meat, such as rabbits' and fowls' livers.

    0
    0
  • In 1780 he proved that the acidity of sour milk is due to what was afterwards called lactic acid; and by boiling milk sugar with nitric acid he obtained mucic acid.

    0
    0
  • Merychippusl sp. (milk molar) .

    0
    0
  • - Cattle are respected by many pastoral peoples; they live on milk or game, and the killing of an ox is a sacrificial function.

    0
    0
  • On the other hand, we learn from Herodotus of the great serpent which defended the citadel of Athens; the Roman genius loci took the form of a serpent; a snake was kept and fed with milk in the temple of Potrimpos, an old Slavonic god.

    0
    0
  • Irish goats often yield a quantity of milk, but the quality is poor.

    0
    0
  • Among goats met with in England a good many show signs of a more or less remote cross with this breed, derived probably from specimens brought from the East on board ships for supplying milk during the voyage.

    0
    0
  • Milk and honey was added at first communions.

    0
    0
  • If he marries, it is to have children who may celebrate them after his death; if he has no children, he lies under the strongest obligation to adopt them from another family, ` with a view,' writes the Hindu doctor, ` to the funeral cake, the water and the solemn sacrifice.'" "May there be born in our lineage," so the Indian Manes are supposed to say, "a man to offer to us, on the thirteenth day of the moon, rice boiled in milk, honey and ghee."

    0
    0
  • The family have on the preceding days solemnly visited the grave, and offered to the shades gifts of water, wine, milk, honey, oil, and the blood of black victims; they have decked the tomb with flowers, have renewed the feast and farewell of the funeral, and have prayed to the ancestors to watch over their welfare.

    0
    0
  • Milk dentition: i.

    0
    0
  • Canada has been called the land of milk and honey.

    0
    0
  • Milk is plentiful, and enters largely into the diet of the people.

    0
    0
  • The breeding of cattle, adapted for the production of prime beef and of dairy cows for the production of milk, butter and cheese, has received much attention.

    0
    0
  • Large quantities of condensed milk, put up in hermetically sealed tins, are sold fcr use in mining camps and on board steamships.

    0
    0
  • Butter for export is made in creameries, where the milk, cream and butter are handled by skilled makers.

    0
    0
  • To this end experiments are conducted in the feeding of cattle, sheep and swine for flesh, the feeding of cows for the production of milk, and of poultry both for flesh and eggs.

    0
    0
  • The place, however, continued to be visited for its natural beauties, its mineral springs and its pure milk.

    0
    0
  • Above the town on the east is the Mons Lactarius (from lac, milk).

    0
    0
  • The lactometer constructed by Dicas of Liverpool is adapted for the determination of the quality of milk.

    0
    0
  • Any determination of density can be taken only as affording prima facie evidence of the quality of milk, as the removal of cream and the addition of water are operations which tend to compensate each other in their influence on the density of the liquid, so that the lactometer cannot be regarded as a reliable instrument.

    0
    0
  • Rodents may be characterized as terrestrial, or in some cases arboreal or aquatic, placental mammals of small or medium size, with a milk and a permanent series of teeth, plantigrade or partially plantigrade, and generally five-toed, clawed (rarely nailed or semi hoofed) feet, clavicles or collar-bones (occasionally imperfect or rudimentary), no canine teeth, and a single pair of lower incisors, opposed by only one similar and functional pair in the upper jaw.

    0
    0
  • Aubrey describes him as "of a very fair, clear sanguine complexion, with a long beard as white as milk - a very handsome man - tall and slender.

    0
    0
  • Rice, therefore, is chiefly a farinaceous food, and requires to be combined with fatty and nitrogenous substances, such as milk or meat gravy, to satisfy the requirements of the system.

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    0
  • He set up a public aqueduct in Holborn, and a hospice for the poor at Bath; he distributed every day to the sick the milk of twelve cows, took care of orphans, and encouraged manly sports on Sundays among the youth of London by giving prizes.

    0
    0
  • SIR THOMAS MORE (1478-1535), English lord chancellor, and author of Utopia, was born in Milk Street in the city of London, on the 7th of February 1478.

    0
    0
  • OH +C 6 H 5 C HO, or, by conversion into benzal chloride, which is heated with milk of lime under pressure: C 6 H 5 CHC1 2 +CaO = CaC12+C6H5CHO.

    0
    0
  • Hence they may be used to preserve food-substances, such as milk and butter (see Adulteration).

    0
    0
  • During his reign the Tibetans obtained their first knowledge of arithmetic and medicine from China; the prosperity and pastoral wealth of the country were so great that " the king built his palace with cement moistened with the milk of the cow and the yak."

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    0
  • There was no one particular god called Baal; the word is not a proper name but an appellative, a description of the deity as owner or mistress; and the same is the case with Milk or Melek, 'Adon, 'Amma, which mean king, lord, mother.

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    0
  • The god who demanded these victims, and especially the burning of children, seems to have been Milk, the Molech or Moloch of the Old Testament.

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    0
  • One of the most useful nutritious species is Cetraria islandica, " Iceland moss," which, after being deprived of its bitterness by boiling in water, is reduced to a powder and made into cakes, or is boiled and eaten with milk by the poor Icelander, whose sole food it often constitutes.

    0
    0
  • Peltigera canin g, which formed the basis of the celebrated " pulvis antilyssus " of Dr Mead, long regarded as a sovereign cure for hydrophobia; Platysma juniperinum, lauded as a specific in jaundice, no doubt on the similia similibus principle from a resemblance between its yellow colour and that of the jaundiced skin; Peltidea aphthosa, which on the same principle was regarded by the Swedes, when boiled in milk, as an effectual remedy for the aphthae or rash on their children.

    0
    0
  • There are manufactures of mineral water and condensed milk, corn-mills and tanneries.

    0
    0
  • Organic acids such as vinegar, common salt, the natural ingredients of food, and the various extraneous substances used as food preservatives, alone or mixed together, dissolve traces of it if boiled for any length of time in a chemicallyclean vessel; but when aluminium utensils are submitted to the ordinary routine of the kitchen, being used to heat or cook milk, coffee, vegetables, meat and even fruit, and are also cleaned frequently in the usual fashion, no appreciable quantity of metal passes into the food.

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  • Vegetation is, however, tolerably abundant - tamarisks, oleanders, kafas, euphorbias, the milk bush, rhamnus and acacias being the most common and most characteristic forms of vegetable life, and pools of water are frequent.

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    0
  • Mary fled 60 miles from the field of her last battle before she halted at Sanquhar, and for three days of flight, according to her own account, had to sleep on the hard ground, live on oatmeal and sour milk, and fare at night like the owls, in hunger, cold and fear.

    0
    0
  • They are made from the milk of the large flocks of the plateau of Larzac, and the choicest are ripened in the even temperature of the caves in the cliff which overhangs Roquefort.

    0
    0
  • The brood sow should be lengthy and of a prolific strain, known to milk well.

    0
    0
  • The collection of milk by the creameries and cheese-factories is carried on with great efficiency.

    0
    0
  • Among its manufactures are sewing machines, boilers, automobiles, bicycles, roller-skates, pianos, gloves and mittens, corsets, flour and dairy products, Borden's condensed milk factory being located there.

    0
    0
  • He may not even eat cheese or eggs or milk, for they, like meat, are produced per viam generationis seu coitus.

    0
    0
  • The principal industrial establishments include flour-mills (Limerick supplying most of the west of Ireland with flour), factories for bacon-curing and for condensed milk and creameries.

    0
    0
  • At these goats were sacrificed to him with libations of wine and milk, and he was implored to be propitious to fields and flocks.

    0
    0
  • The secretion of milk, if occurring in the mammary gland, is much diminished or entirely arrested.

    0
    0
  • 17), the use of leaven in sacrifices (25a), the retention of the sacrifice until the morning (25b), 5 and the seething of a kid in its mother's milk (26b); and en j oins the observance of the three annual feasts and the Sabbath (18a, 21-23), and the dedication of the first-born (19, 20, derived from xiii.

    0
    0
  • Indeed, where men live mainly on milk and flesh, consuming the latter raw or roasted, so that its salts are not lost, it is not necessary to add sodium chloride, and thus we understand how the Numidian nomads in the time of Sallust and the Bedouins of Hadramut at the present day never eat salt with their food.

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    0
  • They prohibit (1) the worship of other gods, (2) the making of molten images; they ordain (3) the observance of the feast of unleavened bread, (4) the feast of weeks, (5) the feast of ingathering at the end of the year, and (6) the seventhday rest; to Yahweh belong (7) the firstlings, and (8) the firstfruits of the land; they forbid also (9) the offering of the blood of sacrifice with leaven, (io) the leaving-over of the fat of a feast until the morning, and (r1) the seething of a kid in its mother's milk.

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    0
  • It is also a constituent of the blood, of milk, and other animal fluids.

    0
    0
  • Every Persian king was, at his accession, invested here, in the sanctuary of a warlike goddess (Anaitis ?), with the garb of Cyrus, and received a meal of figs and terebinths with a cup of sour milk (Plut.

    0
    0
  • The manufactures include linen fabrics, cloth, toys, buttons, optical instruments, agricultural machines, knives, mineral waters, condensed soups and condensed milk.

    0
    0
  • It is made commercially by boiling benzotrichloride (obtained from toluene) with milk of lime, the calcium benzoate so obtained being then decomposed by hydrochloric acid 2C 6 H 5 CC1 3 +4Ca(OH) 2 = (C6H6000)2Ca-1-3CaC12+4H20.

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  • 157171); by passing chlorine into milk of lime (C. Winkler, Jour.

    0
    0
  • The milk given each day by each cow is entered in a book, and then made into butter and cheese, the cow-herds and cheese-makers having the right to a certain proportion of milk, butter and cheese for their own sustenance, and receiving a small sum per head of cattle for looking after them.

    0
    0
  • At the end of the season the net amount of cheese produced by milk from each cow is handed over to the owner of that particular cow, and is carried down by him to his home in the valley from the hut (a small building on four stone legs to secure the contents from mice) wherein the cheeses have been stored since they were made - this hut is called a Speicher.

    0
    0
  • The manufacture of cheese, butter and condensed milk increased.

    0
    0
  • 'yauX6s, a milk pail.

    0
    0
  • The sustenance of the poorer classes is chiefly composed of fish, potatoes and gofio, which is merely Indian corn or wheat roasted, ground and kneaded with water or milk.

    0
    0
  • The process of liming, which originated at the time when the Dutch held a monopoly of the trade, was with the view of preventing the germination of the seeds, which were formerly immersed for three months in milk of lime for this purpose, and a preference is still manifested in some countries for nutmegs so prepared.

    0
    0
  • - Formerly all chlorate of potash, as some is still, was obtained by passing chlorine into milk of lime, allowing the temperature to rise almost to the boiling-point, and continuing until the bleaching-solution, originally formed, is converted into a mixture of calcium chlorate and chloride, the final reaction being 6Ca(OH)2+6C12=5CaC12+Ca(C103)2+6H20.

    0
    0
  • The ammonium carbonates are driven out from their solutions by mere prolonged boiling, being thereby decomposed into ammonia, carbon dioxide and water, but the ammonium chloride is not volatile under these conditions, and must be decomposed by milk of lime: 2NH 4 C1+Ca(OH) 2 = 2NH 3 +CaC1 2 +2H 2 0.

    0
    0
  • The milk of lime is introduced at a certain distance from the bottom.

    0
    0
  • The people live mainly on dates and milk.

    0
    0
  • The melt is dissolved in water and the dyestuff is liberated from the sodium salt by hydrochloric or sulphuric acid, or is converted into the calcium salt by digestion with hot milk of lime, then filtered and the calcium salt decomposed by acid.

    0
    0
  • The cows of Kandahar and Seistan give very large quantities of milk.

    0
    0
  • These last are more hardy than ordinary cattle; their charactot is maintained by crossing the cows with wild bulls, and their milk yields the best ghi or clarified butter.

    0
    0
  • The pine and oak were sacred to him, and his offerings were goats, lambs, cows, new wine, honey and milk.

    0
    0
  • The inhabitants of the plains and foothills are for the most part semi-nomad shepherds, living on durra and milk.

    0
    0
  • It is also excreted in the milk; hence the danger in the administration of large doses of morphine to nursing mothers.

    0
    0
  • Sci., 18 9 1 (3), 43, P. 475); Rubidium sulphate, Rb2S04, is formed by the action of sulphuric acid on the carbonate or hydroxide of the metal, or by the action of milk of lime on rubidium alum, the excess of lime being precipitated by rubidium carbonate and the solution neutralized by sulphuric acid.

    0
    0
  • There was almost no dairying; olive oil took the place of butter, and wine of milk, at the missions; and in general indeed the Mexicans were content with water.

    0
    0
  • Among many African tribes the house-haunting serpents are the dead, who are therefore treated with respect and often fed with milk.'

    0
    0
  • The libations of milk which the Greeks poured upon graves were possibly for these embodiments of the dead.

    0
    0
  • For example, when one considers how often milk is used in the tending and propitiation of venerated snakes, it is noteworthy that in Roman cult the truly rustic deities are offered milk (Fowler), and it is no less singular that many of the old goddesses of Greece have serpent attributes (Harrison).'

    0
    0
  • For the use of milk, cf.

    0
    0
  • Frazer, Adonis, 74 (with the suggestion that it is because milk is the food of babes), Crooke ii.

    0
    0
  • I, 58 (a South-Indian festival on the fifth of Sra,vana, when the serpentdeity is bathed in milk).

    0
    0
  • The treatment is far from satisfactory, and consists in keeping up the strength and diluting the poison in the blood and in the urine by the administration of bland fluids, such as soda-water, milk and plain water, in quantities as large as possible.

    0
    0
  • GALAXY, properly the Milky Way, from the Greek name b 'yaXa ias, sc. KbeXos, fromyitXa, milk, cf.

    0
    0
  • Sodium chlorate, NaC10 3, is prepared by the electrolytic process; by passing chlorine into milk of lime and decomposing the calcium chlorate formed by sodium sulphate; or by the action of chlorine on sodium carbonate at low temperature (not above 35° C.).

    0
    0
  • She is sometimes represented as the goat which suckled the infant-god in a cave in Crete, sometimes as a nymph of uncertain parentage (daughter of Oceanus, Haemonius, Olen, Melisseus), who brought him up on the milk of a goat.

    0
    0
  • The fourth office is that of the deacons, who have to do with 1 " Tulchan," a calf-skin filled with straw, supposed to induce the cow to give milk freely; hence a term of contempt for one who is used as a dummy for the advantage of another.

    0
    0
  • The soil of the township, unlike that of other parts of the county, is well adapted to agriculture, and the principal industry is the growing of vegetables and the supplying of milk and poultry for its several villages, nearly all of which are summer resorts.

    0
    0
  • A festival was held in their honour every year, superintended by a special priesthood, at which the offerings consisted of milk and honey mixed with water, but no wine.

    0
    0
  • Sulphur dioxide is then blown in, and the precipitate is treated with iron, which produces metallic copper, or milk of lime, which produces cuprous oxide.

    0
    0
  • Other precipitants such as sulphuretted hydrogen and solutions of sulphides, which precipitate the copper as sulphides, and milk of lime, which gives copper oxides, have not met with commercial success.

    0
    0
  • As soon as they begin to require other food than her milk, she kills for them, teaching them to do so for themselves by practising on small animals, such as deer and young calves or pigs.

    0
    0
  • Butter made from the milk of the cow, the most sacred of animals, is used for anointing in the Hindu religion.

    0
    0
  • Cooh, is obtained by the oxidation of milk, sugar, dulcite, galactose, quercite and most varieties of gum by nitric acid.

    0
    0
  • The chewed material is then placed in a bowl, and water or coco - nut milk is poured over it, the whole is well stirred, and subsequently the woody matter is removed by an ingenious but simple mechanical manipulation.

    0
    0
  • Milk 4.50 9fio 7.68

    0
    0
  • At his accession he is consecrated in the temple of a warrior-goddess (Anaitis?) at Pasargadae, and partakes of the simple meal of the old peasant daysa mess of figs, terebinths and sour milk (Plut.

    0
    0
  • 162,; 1030 A.H.) Nan u Halwa, or Bread and Sweets, Shir u Shakar, or Milk and Sugar and many more.

    0
    0
  • For the preparation of the acid the crude argol is boiled with hydrochloric acid and afterwards precipitated as calcium tartrate by boiling with milk of lime, the calcium salt being afterwards decomposed by sulphuric acid.

    0
    0
  • The lactic acid bacilli are given either in the form of tablets or milk soured by them, or cheese made from the sour milk.

    0
    0
  • The most efficient form is soured milk, which acts as a food as well as medicine.

    0
    0
  • Sometimes an entirely milk diet is useful, but in others it does not agree, and a more liberal diet is essential.

    0
    0
  • In some cases of diarrhoea an entirely milk diet has to be prescribed, and in the diarrhoea of children it is sometimes necessary to alternate a diet of barley water with one of beef juice or white of egg and water, or to give whey instead of milk.

    0
    0
  • The whey is drunk warm, and for this cure it is usual to go to some Alpine resort where pasturage is abundant and fresh milk can be had at all times of the day.

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  • During the early period of their sojourn in the pouch, the blind, naked, helpless young creatures (which in the great kangaroo scarcely exceed an inch in length) are attached by their mouths to the nipple of the mother, and are fed by milk injected into their stomach by the contraction of the muscle covering the mammary gland.

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  • Large herds of swine are fed in the oak and chestnut woods of Alemtejo; sheep and goats are reared in the mountains, where excellent cheeses are made from goats' milk.

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  • Their sole wealth is cattle and their chief food milk and blood; meat is only eaten when a cow happens to die.

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  • If the water be soapy, and especially if it contain a small proportion of milk, coalescence ensues without the help of electricity.

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  • In the case of the fountain the experiment may be made by leading tap-water through a Woulfe's bottle in which a little milk has been placed.

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  • As the milk is cleared out, the scattering of the drops is gradually re-established.

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  • A question arises as to the mode of action of milk or soap turbidity.

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  • Any liquid (blood, urine, milk, beer, &c.) containing organic matter, or any solid food-stuff (meat preserves, vegetables, &c.), allowed to stand exposed to the air soon swarms with bacteria, if moisture is present and the temperature not ab- Distribu- normal.

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  • Nevertheless, instances were adduced where the most careful heating of yolk of egg, milk, hay-infusions, &c., had failed, - the boiled infusions, &c., turning putrid and swarming with bacteria after a few hours.

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  • A branch of bacteriology which offers numerous problems of importance is that which deals with the organisms so common in milk, butter and cheese.

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  • Milk is a medium not only admirably suited to the growth of bacteria, but ry Y Y g as a matter of fact, always contaminated with these organisms in the ordinary course of supply.

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  • Lafar has stated that 20% of the cows in Germany suffer from tuberculosis, which also affected 17.7% of the cattle slaughtered in Copenhagen between 1891 and 1893, and that one in every thirteen samples of milk examined in Paris, and one in every nineteen in Washington, contained tubercle bacilli.

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  • Hence the desirability of sterilizing milk used for domestic purposes becomes imperative.

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  • W.) No milk is free from bacteria, because the external orifices of the milk-ducts always contain them, but the forms present in the normal fluid are principally those which induce such changes as the souring or " turning " so frequently observed in standing milk (these were examined by Lord Lister as long ago as 1873-1877, though several other species are now known), and those which bring about the various changes and fermentations in butter and cheese made from it.

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  • Quite distinct is the search for the germs which cause undesirable changes, or " diseases "; and great strides have been made in discovering the bacteria concerned in rendering milk " ropy," butter " oily " and " rancid," &c. Cheese in its numerous forms contains myriads of bacteria, and some of these are now known to be concerned in the various processes of ripening and other changes affecting the product, and although little is known as to the exact part played by any species, practical applications of the discoveries of the decade 1890-1900 have been made, e.g.

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  • For example, various sugars - lactose, glucose, saccharose, &c. - are added to test the fermentative action of the bacterium on these substances; litmus is added to show changes in reaction, specially standardized media being used for estimating such changes; peptone solution is commonly employed for testing whether or not the bacterium forms indol; sterilized milk is used as a culture medium to determine whether or not it is curdled by the growth.

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  • Given to cows in moderate quantity, they have been found to enhance both the yield and flavour of milk.

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  • In addition to those mentioned above he wrote Milk for Babes, or a Mother's Catechism for her Children (1646), and A Christian Family builded by God, or Directions for Governors of Families (1653).

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  • The city is divided into twelve radial systems, each with a pumping station, and the drainage is forced through five mains to eighteen sewage farms, each of which is under careful sanitary supervision, in respect both of the persons employed thereon, and the products, mainly milk, passing thence to the city for human consumption.

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  • The treatment consists in the use of solutions of common salt, followed by copious draughts of milk or white of egg and water or soap in water, in order to dilute the poison and protect the mucous membranes of the oesophagus and stomach from its action.

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  • they derived at least 40% of their income from dairy products; and the total value of dairy products was $8,436,869, the larger items being $6,318,568 for milk sold and $818,624 for butter sold.

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  • When adopted it enabled an urban or district council to obtain the inspection of dairies where these were suspected to be the cause of infectious disease, with a view to prohibiting the supply of milk from such dairies if the fact were established.

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  • It enables a local authority to require dairymen to furnish a complete list of sources of supply if the medical officer certifies that any person is suffering from infectious disease which he has reason to suspect is attributable to milk supplied within his district.

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  • Chacmas frequently strip orchards and fruit-gardens, break and devour ostrich eggs, and kill lambs and kids for the sake of the milk in their stomachs.

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  • The number of dairy cows increased from 157,240 in 1890 to 183,000 in 1908, and the annual production of milk increased from 57,969,791 gallons in 1890 to 99586,188 gallons in 1900.

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  • Large quantities of butter, generally rancid, are made from the milk of cows, goats and sheep. In the Leka province small black pigs are bred in considerable numbers.

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  • The baskets are particularly well made, and are frequently used to contain milk.

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  • The principal products were: milk, in 1890, 8,614,694 gals., and in 1899, 25,124,642 gals.

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  • Another method consists in mixing the powdered bark with milk of lime, drying the mass slowly with frequent stirring, exhausting the powder with boiling alcohol, removing the excess of alcohol by distillation, adding sufficient dilute sulphuric acid to dissolve the alkaloid and throw down colouring matter and traces of lime, &c., filtering, and allowing the neutralized liquid to deposit crystals.

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  • There is a large agricultural trade, the locality being especially noted for the rearing of ducks; strawplaiting and the manufacture of condensed milk are carried on, and there are printing works.

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  • It is a white powder which readily dissolves in water to form the hydroxide, LiOH, which is also obtained by boiling the carbonate with milk of lime.

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  • Her milk is abundant and rich, and during the operation of suckling, the mother floats in a slightly sidelong position, so as to allow of the necessary respiration in herself and her young.

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  • The industries include the manufacture of fine pottery, and of so-called porcelain buttons made of felspar and milk by a special process; its inventor, Bapterosses, has a bust in the town.

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  • The distillate was further purified by digestion with milk of lime, precipitation with water, and further digestion with calcium bromide and barium oxide, and was finally redistilled.

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  • lac,lactis, milk, whence the name).

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  • It may be prepared by the lactic fermentation of starches, sugars, gums, &c., the sugar being dissolved in water and acidified by a small quantity of tartaric acid and then fermented by the addition of sour milk, with a little putrid cheese.

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  • Middlewich shares in the salt industry common to several towns, such as Northwich and Winsford, in this part of the county; there are also chemical works and a manufacture of condensed milk.

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  • Cheeses of ewe's milk, packed in sheepskins or bark, are in great demand.

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  • Game and trout are plentiful; milk, butter, hams, hides and wool are exported, principally to France.

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  • Great kraals were also prepared for the promised cattle, and huge skin sacks to hold the milk that was soon to be more plentiful than water.

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  • These fruits are still famous; rice and other foreign products are brought by sea to Jidda; mutton, milk and butter are plentifully supplied from the desert.'

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  • Fat-rumped sheep, Ovis steatopyga, are common to Africa and Asia, and are piebald with rudimentary horns, and a short hairy coat, being bred entirely for their milk and flesh.

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  • When drafted to an adjoining field they run in front of their mothers and get a little crushed oats and linseed cake meal, the ewes receiving kail or roots and hay to develop milk.

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  • He also mentions elsewhere that the neophytes, after baptism, were given a draught of milk and honey.

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  • (k) The first communion followed, with milk and honey added.

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  • Lesser manufacturing interests are railway shop construction (value in 1905, $11,521,144); zinc smelting and refining (value in 1905, $10,999,468); the manufacture of cheese, butter and condensed milk (value in 1905, $3,94 6, 349); and of foundry and machine shop products (value in 1905, $3,756,825).

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  • mamma, a teat or breast), the name proposed by the Swedish naturalist Linnaeus for one of the classes, or primary divisions, of vertebrated animals, the members of which are collectively characterized by the presence in the females of special glands secreting milk for the nourishment of the young.

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  • With the exception of the marsupials, a set of deciduous, or milk, teeth is developed in FIG.

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  • Both the milk and the permanent dentition display the aforesaid complexity of the hinder teeth as compared with those in front, and since the number of milk-teeth is always considerably less than that of the permanent set, it follows that the hinder milkteeth are usually more complex than the teeth of which they are the predecessors in the permanent series, and represent functionally, not their immediate successors, but those more posterior permanent teeth which have no direct predecessors.

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  • - Milk and Permanent Dentitions of Upper (I.) and Lower (II.) Jaws of the Dog (Canis), with the symbols by which the different teeth are designated.

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  • With the exception of this replacing pair of teeth in each jaw, it is considered by many authorities that the marsupial dentition corresponds to the deciduous, or milk, dentition of placentals.

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  • Second in value in 1905 were cheese, butter and condensed milk ($29,994,791), in the product of which Wisconsin ranked second to New York in 1900 and 1905.

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  • In 1905 Wisconsin ranked first of all the states in the value of butter, second in the value of cheese and fifth in the value of condensed milk; the dairy product of Wisconsin in this year was 17.8% (by value) of that of the entire country.

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  • Triferrin is a paranucleinate of iron, and contains 22% of iron and 21% of organically combined phosphorus, prepared from the casein of cow's milk.

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  • But it had attained the rank of a Christian university; and in this treatise Origen does not furnish milk for babes; he writes for himself and for like-minded friends.

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  • Flesh is their favourite, in winter almost their only food, though they also use reindeer milk, cheese and rye or barley cakes.

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  • Agricultural terms, the names of the metals and the word for smith are all of Scandinavian origin, and the words for "taming" and "milk" would suggest that the southern strangers taught the Lapps how to turn the reindeer to full account.

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  • Cheeses are made from the milk of both sheep and goats; but cattle are mostly bred for export or draught purposes.

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  • Soon after death food is offered to the departed - with an infant a calabash of its mother's milk - and that he may have no wants, his earthly possessions, after being broken, are laid near his restingplace.

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  • As the plough is ill-suited to the rugged surface of the land, the ground is usually turned up with the spade, care being taken not to destroy the roots of the grass, as hay is the principal crop. Horses and cows are few, and the cows give little milk, in consequence of the coarse hay upon which they are fed.

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  • In the Dindsenchus we are told that the worshippers sacrificed their children to the idol in order to secure corn, honey and milk in plenty.

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  • The food of the Irish was very simple, consisting in the main of oaten cakes, cheese, curds, milk, butter, and the flesh of domestic animals both fresh and salted.

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  • The food of the inhabitants of the Land of Promise consisted of fresh pork, new milk and ale.

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  • It is eliminated chiefly by the urine, and to a less extent by the alimentary canal, sweat, saliva, bile, milk, tears, hair, &c., but it is also stored up in the body mainly in the liver and kidneys.

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  • With this may be contrasted the culture of the Bantu peoples to the south and east, also agriculturists, but in addition, where possible, great cattle-breeders, whose staple food is millet and milk.

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  • The pork and hams of Estremadura are famous; goats milk and cheese are important articles of diet.

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  • Kids when caught young and fed on goat's milk can be readily tamed; and in the 16th century young tamed ibex were frequently driven to the mountains along with the goats, in whose company they would afterwards return.

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  • Roxana threw in 1732 the bay colt Lath by the Godolphin Arabian, the sorrel colt Roundhead by Childers in 1733, and the bay colt Cade by the Godolphin Arabian in 1734, in which year she died within a fortnight after foaling, the produce-Cade-being reared on cow's milk.

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  • Succulent food encourages the flow of milk, and the success of the foal greatly depends on its milk supply.

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  • When they are handreared on cow's milk foals require firm treatment and must have no fooling to teach them tricks.

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  • A fourth of all animal products are represented by milk, butter and cheese, eggs and poultry; the rest by animals killed on the farm or sold for slaughter, most of them going to supply the meat-packing industry of South Omaha.

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  • When we come to consider more in detail the results of these actions we find that the various secretions of the body, such as the sweat, gastric juice, bile, milk, urine, &c., may be increased or diminished; that the heart may have its muscular or nervous apparatus stimulated or depressed; that the nerve-centres in the brain, medulla and spinal cord may be rendered more sensitive or the reverse; and that the general metabolism of the body may be altered in various ways.

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  • yiiXa, milk) increase the secretion of milk, while antigalactogogues (e.g.

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  • She would take hormones toward the last so that she would produce milk.

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  • He stood and tossed the last bite into his mouth, washing it down with the last of his milk.

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  • With only a little more than a month left before the twins were due, Carmen began the therapy to help her produce milk.

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  • How much does a gallon of milk weigh?

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  • Well, I hope I don't have a gallon of milk in there!

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  • I think the milk is coming in.

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  • She opened the refrigerator - milk, eggs, and bacon - the usual supplies.

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  • To him it was nothing more than bringing home a gallon of milk or a sack of feed.

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  • Molly continued to hold Clair, even feeding her a bottle as Martha explained the mechanics of capturing mother's milk while the rest of us pretended not to listen.

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  • But a funny thing; the milk doesn't smell bad and everything still feels cold.

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  • She brought him a plate of warm cookies and a glass of milk.

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  • She put a heaping plate in the oven and returned to the living room with cookies and milk for Darian.

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  • Darian had a plate of cookies in his lap and milk on the table.

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  • "I spend an hour at the bottom of the ocean saving his ass because he decides to try and kill himself, and you give him milk and cookies!" he muttered.

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  • "There are enough milk and cookies for you, too," she replied.

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  • They stayed in the barn for a while, watching as the foal took its first steps, and finally found the milk supply.

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  • But he gulped down his milk and followed her back to their quarters.

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  • "I wonder what they do with the holes," Fred mused as he spooned his breakfast and poured a glass of milk for Donnie.

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  • Effie choked a tad on her cookie at the enthusiasm of her rambling and asked for a glass of milk.

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  • As the Deans entered the kitchen they both saw with dismay, Effie Quincy, seated at the table, milk glass in one hand, and the Annie Quincy notebook in the other.

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  • They hadn't, but as long as he was awake and unable to sleep, he went to the kitchen and poured himself a glass of milk.

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  • Dean rose to pour himself a glass of milk.

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  • The you in my heaven is the person I create in my mind, the perfect you, who never drinks his milk from the cereal bowl and remembers every birthday and holiday with the nicest card he buys the day before, and he sends roses for no reason at all....

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  • They made his fangs look like milk teeth.

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  • How much milk does a goat give?

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  • I keep records on each goat and how many pounds of milk she gives daily, when she reached peak production and how long she lactated.

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  • Yes, but I don't think Penny is going to be a very good milk goat.

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  • I can't do that each time when she's a mature milk goat.

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  • A milk glass vase with a spray of daffodils rested atop the table.

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  • He and Randy shared the remains of nearly a dozen stale doughnuts after knocking off a quart of milk and a cheese sandwich each.

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  • Her idea that they would provide meat and milk didn't impress Alex.

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  • He said she could buy all the meat and milk she needed.

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  • Canned goat milk wasn't the same and goat meat wasn't exactly in high demand in this area.

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  • Maybe a glass of milk would help.

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  • She was sitting at the table drinking a glass of milk when Katie walked in.

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  • Carmen finished off the rest of her milk and stood.

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  • Ten minutes later the snack was a grilled cheese sandwich and milk.

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  • Finally, rationalizing that they needed milk, she headed for the grocery store.

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  • He put away the milk and waved a hand for her to follow as he headed out the back door.

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  • I bought some lamb milk formula.

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  • Alex smiled, his eyes going that soft milk chocolate color.

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  • Those delicious milk chocolate eyes and long black lashes were hypnotic.

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  • She missed the goat milk and making cheese as much as she did the scheduled milking.

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  • Surprisingly enough, he was looking forward to the fresh milk and cheese.

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  • I'd better get home while the milk is cool.

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  • Tropical oils and mother's milk are by far the richest food sources of medium chain fatty acids available.

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  • acidify naturally and mix it with the fresh morning milk.

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  • adapt any conventional buttercream recipe by substituting vegan margarine for butter and soya milk for cow's milk.

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  • adulterated milk.

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  • adulterations of milk are not of a hurtful character.

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  • A separate limit of 0.05 microgram/kg aflatoxin M 1 is applicable in milk and milk products.

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  • aflatoxins in nuts, dried fruit, cereals, milk and their products.

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  • Chocolate Tabby Point: the points have milk chocolate markings on a pale bronze agouti background; ivory body.

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  • She is a combined milk and meat machine who drives, and is driven by, modern agribusiness.

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  • The Birthday Boy and I both agreed it was way too smooth and the milk foam was a bit too airy.

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  • egg albumin is similar to the lactalbumin found in milk.

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  • In this activity, students immobilize the lactase in calcium alginate beads held within a small column, over which the milk is passed.

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  • allergic to milk.

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  • In fact, most people allergic to cow's milk are also allergic to goat's milk.

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  • allergychildren are affected by cow's milk allergies.

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  • amaretto Smoothie - This one is for adults and is made with amaretto liqueur, milk, and vanilla ice cream.

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  • amino acid found in high concentrations in mother's milk.

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  • In a very few cases, milk allergy can cause anaphylaxis.

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  • archbishops ' open letter is as bland and opaque as milk.

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  • Heat rest of milk and when boiling stir it into the blended arrowroot.

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  • female athletes should eat enough milk products, which are the best sources of calcium, in order to prevent osteoporosis.

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  • O God, may they have a strong desire like a newborn babe does for milk, a strong desire to know Your Word.

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  • bacteriumservation of milk by lactic acid bacteria resulted in yogurt.

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  • barberry root bark and milk thistle seed will help.

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  • The outputs of these systems include meat, milk, wool, charcoal, cork bark and grain.

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  • Collect the treated milk in a small beaker 13.

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  • Oh, also i have found a corned beef which doesn''t contain milk or soya.

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  • belief in the superiority of the traditional English trial model along with our mother's milk.

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  • beta carotene than conventional milk.

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  • bioavailability of iodine from iodophors in milk.

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  • biscuitgives you more to bite into, Crunchy shortcake cookie topped with caramel, covered in creamy milk chocolate.

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  • They may find coffee too bitter, soft drinks too sweet, and full cream milk too fatty.

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  • Add the merest dash of single cream or a smidgeon of milk and grate some black pepper over.

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  • bloating, pain and diarrhea, you might be sensitive to milk products.

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  • The body fluids which contain enough HIV to infect someone are blood, semen, vaginal fluids including menstrual blood, and breast milk.

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  • body fluids which contain enough HIV to infect someone are blood, semen, vaginal fluids including menstrual blood, and breast milk.

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  • It's like using your lungs to draw the air out of a plastic milk bottle.

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  • Bloom plays an amateur boxer with the skull of steel on account of all the milk he drinks.

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  • Eddie is trying to milk the cows having first hit the homemade apple brandy in a big way.

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  • These are found in a range of foods such as meat, fish, eggs, nuts, milk, wholemeal bread and cereals.

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  • breast milk of nursing mothers.

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  • breast-feedI know whether my breast-fed baby is getting enough milk?

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  • Unpasteurised milk, cream, and fresh cheese are the main sources of human brucellosis.

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  • They had figured out how to get milk out of water buffalo by breeding a new kind of water buffalo.

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  • Cream is better than milk, as most cats digestive systems can handle the butterfat.

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  • Favor Pitta pacifying foods include squash, warm milk, and homemade buttermilk.

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  • Calcium and phosphorus in milk serve to feed nanobacteria, causing calcification and cancer.

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  • calveving: The dairy herd starts calving in the autumn to ensure a good supply of milk during the winter months.

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  • Some coffee machines use foamed fresh milk to enable a true coffee cappuccino to be offered.

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  • caramel covered with smooth milk chocolate.

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  • Classic creamy almond cake topped with crunchy almond caramel covered with smooth milk chocolate.

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  • They are no more likely to cause dental caries than the lactose in cows ' milk based formulas.

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  • carnation milk.

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  • carton of milk.

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  • Milk spill The only container milk won't spill out of is an unopened waxed cardboard carton.

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  • Orange juice or milk cartons with the base removed are suitable.

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  • All beverage cartons containing milk, juice, soups, custards, sauces etc can be included.. .

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  • Another environmental trigger in cow's milk is thought to be a protein called casein (8 ).

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  • There is 300 per cent more casein in cow's milk than in human milk.

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  • casein paint is a very natural paint based on milk proteins.

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  • casein Primary protein found in milk, along with whey protein.

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  • The milk protein casein is similar in shape to the insulin-producing cells in the pancreas.

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  • Nature didn't make mother's milk from 100 percent whey protein or 90 percent casein.

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  • In 1984, he believed the opportunity to milk the cash cow feeding other minority sports was too good to miss.

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  • The milk was separated by centrifugation into the cell fraction at the bottom, fat at the top and solution in between.

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  • We also have a downloadable product checklist, showing the foods which are free from gluten, wheat, egg and milk.

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  • Add the milk and sprinkle the remaining cheese, breadcrumbs and butter over the top.

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  • It is this ewes ' milk cheese which we sell.

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  • add the curry paste or powder, stir, then add the chickpeas, spinach and coconut milk.

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  • following childbirth, women chew basil leaves to increase their production of milk.

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  • Now add the milk, ancho chile and most of the cheese.

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  • china thimble, in the shape of a milk churn, with a picture of cows.

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  • Contains one edible milk chocolate thong ready to wear.

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