Millers Sentence Examples
Owing to its possession of this characteristic of what millers term " strength," i.e.
The trade fell into the hands of the millers on a large scale, who paid the tax out of their increased profits from larger business, while the smaller millers were crushed out; so that this was manifestly the case of a tax, so called indirect, where the whole burden really fell on those who paid the charge in the first instance, and who in theory were supposed to pass it on to others.
The head of Woolloomooloo Bay, Sydney Cove, the shallow bay between Dawes and Millers Point, and Darling Harbour, are lined with wharves.
This gives Canadian wheat excellent milling properties, and enables the millers to turn out flour uniform in quality and of high grade as to keeping properties.
Rice Millers Keep My Business, sets off with a good harmonica.
Millers survival likely as new group takeover Rotherham United look to have beaten the fight to avoid liquidation.
Some millers worked on their own and others employed a son or a journeyman miller to assist them.
In the UK, flour millers use some 5.5 million tons of wheat annually to produce over 4.5 million tons of flour.
Supports and encourages the work and survival of traditional millwrights and millers across the UK.
In addition large numbers are engaged in industries arising out of agriculture; among these are manufacturers of agricultural implements, millers of flour and oatmeal, curers and packers of meat, makers of cheese and butter, and persons occupied in the transportation and commerce of grain, hay, live stock, meats, butter, cheese milk, eggs, fruit and various other products.Advertisement
Norfolk Chronicle - 31st January 1846 TO MILLERS To be SOLD by Private Contract, To be removed off the Premises.
The Millers desired to tame the needs of a wide variety of hair types and conditions, and over the years they have developed dozens of different products suitable for a wide range of styles.
As regards the British farmer, it does not appear as if he had improved his position; for he has to send his wheat to greater distances, owing to the collapse of many country millers or their removal to the seaboard, while railway rates have fallen only to a very small extent; again the farmer's wheat is worth only half of what it was formerly; it may be said that the British farmer has to give up one bushel in nine to the railway company for the purpose of transportation, whereas in the 'seventies he gave up one in eighteen only.