Peaches sentence example

peaches
  • They had some canned peaches left.
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  • Large quantities of fruits - apples, pears, quinces, peaches, nectarines, apricots, grapes and melons - were exported by special trains to central Europe, where the Turkestan crop was received a short time before the south European supplies ripened.
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  • Sitting beside her in the car, I describe what I see from the window--hills and valleys and the rivers; cotton-fields and gardens in which strawberries, peaches, pears, melons, and vegetables are growing; herds of cows and horses feeding in broad meadows, and flocks of sheep on the hillside; the cities with their churches and schools, hotels and warehouses, and the occupations of the busy people.
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  • Orchard trees and grape-vines are widely distributed throughout the state, but with the exception of peaches their yield is greater in the northern portion.
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  • Peaches and pears grow in large quantities in Kent and neighbouring counties on the East Shore and in Washington and Frederick counties; apples grow in abundance in all parts of the Piedmont Plateau.
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  • Many varieties of fruit are grown, especially good being the apricots, peaches, walnuts and hazel nuts.
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  • Fruits normally form the principal crop; the total value for 1907-8 of the fruit crops of the state (including oranges, lemons, limes, grape-fruit, bananas, guavas, pears, peaches, grapes, figs, pecans, &c.) was $6,160,299, according to the report of the State Department of Agriculture.
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  • That there is no essential difference between the two is, however, shown by the facts that the seeds of the peach will produce nectarines, and vice versa, and that it is not very uncommon, though still exceptional, to see peaches and nectarines on the same branch, and fruits which combine in themselves the characteristics of both nectarines and peaches.
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  • The only point of practical interest requiring mention here is the very singular fact attested by all peach-growers, that, while certain peaches are liable to the attacks of mildew, others are not.
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  • Some peaches have globular, others reniform glands, others none at all, and these latter trees are much more subject to mildew than are those provided with glands.
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  • Darwin brings together the records of several cases, not only of gradations between peaches and nectarines, but also of intermediate forms between the peach and the almond.
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  • Thus the botanical evidence seems to indicate that the wild almond is the source of cultivated almonds, peaches and nectarines, and consequently that the peach was introduced from Asia Minor or Persia, whence the name Persica given to the peach; and Aitchison's discovery in Afghanistan of a form which reminded him of a wild peach lends additional force to this view.
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  • To perpetuate and multiply the choicer varieties, peaches and nectarines are budded upon plum or almond stocks.
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  • If the leaves should happen to shade the fruit, not only during the ripening process but at any time after the stoning period, they should be gently turned aside, for, in order that the fruit may acquire good colour and flavour, it should be freely exposed to light and air when ripening; it will bear the direct rays of the sun, even if they should rise to loo°, but nectarines are much more liable to damage than peaches.
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  • Apples, peaches, quinces, raspberries, strawberries, &c., are produced under such conditions, but the flavour of their kind grown in colder climates is usually wanting.
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  • Apricots, peaches, pears and some vines are grown, as also some cotton-trees near the town of Kulja, where the average yearly temperature is 48°.
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  • Kentucky also grows considerable quantities of cherries, pears, plums and peaches, and, for its size, ranks high in its crops of strawberries, blackberries and raspberries.
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  • Oranges, lemons, limes, figs, mangoes, grapes and peaches, besides a considerable variety of vegetables, are raised in small quantities for local consumption.
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  • In budding, as with roses and peaches, a single bud only is implanted.
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  • Peaches and nectarines are frequently cultivated in well-drained pots, and are then 'usually trained as pyramids, and in some cases as half-standards.
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  • The following are some of the best peaches and nectarines, arranged in the order of the times of their ripening :- Peaches.
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  • Silkworm-rearing and the cultivation of peaches, chestnuts and other fruits are also carried on.
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  • The soil, though not very fertile, except in some of the valleys and sheltered hillsides, produces wheat, maize, barley, rye, flax, grapes, peaches, apples and other fruits.
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  • The value of the fruit crop, for which Delaware has long been noted, also increased during the same decade, but disease and frost caused a marked decline in the production of peaches, a loss balanced by an increased production of apples, pears and other orchard fruits.
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  • Benton Harbor has a large trade in fruit (peaches, grapes, pears, cherries, strawberries, raspberries and apples) and other market garden produce raised in the vicinity.
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  • No winter wheat can be grown, and the climate is too harsh for the larger fruits, such as apples, pears, peaches, plums and grapes; but such hardy small fruits as currants, gooseberries, raspberries, blackberries and strawberries may be grown in abundance.
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  • The number of peach-trees, especially in the west part of the state, where the quality is of the best, is rapidly increasing, and in the yield of peaches and nectarines the state ranked thirteenth in 1899; in the yield of pears it ranked fifth; in apples seventeenth.
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  • Apples, pears and grapes are successfully grown throughout the central and southern sections, but peaches and cherries chiefly south of Lake Winnepesaukee.
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  • Truck farming and the cultivation of orchard and small fruits have long been remunerative occupations; the acreage devoted to peaches doubled between 1890 and 1900.
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  • It occurs naturally in the form of the glucoside amygdalin (C20H27N011), which is present in bitter almonds, cherries, peaches and the leaves of the cherry laurel; and is obtained from this substance by hydrolysis with dilute acids: C20H27N011+2H20 =HCN+2C6H,206+C6H5CHO.
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  • Of the flora of Tibet Rockhill writes: " In the ` hot lands ' (Tsa-rong) in southern and south-eastern Tibet, extending even to Batang, peaches, apricots, apples, plums, grapes, water-melons, &c., and even pomegranates, are raised; most of Tibet only produces a few varieties of vegetables, such as potatoes, turnips, beans, cabbages, onions, &c. The principal cereals raised are barley and buckwheat, wheat in small quantities, and a little oats.
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  • In some parts of North America it is found that the white peaches are much less liable to the attack of a disease known as the "yellows" than are the yellow-fleshed ones.
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  • In smaller country gardens the enclosure or outer fence is often a hedge, and there is possibly no space enclosed by walls, but some divisional wall having a suitable aspect is utilized for the growth of peaches, apricots, &c., and the hedge merely separates the garden from a paddock used for grazing.
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  • Peaches, nectarines, apricots, cherries and the more tender varieties of plums and pears succeed well in houses of this kind.
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  • These houses require careful management in early summer so as to induce the more delicate varieties of peaches and nectarines to complete and ripen their growth before cold, sunless weather sets in.
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  • It any state most plants feed greedily upon it, and when pure or free from decaying wood or sticks it is a very safe ingredient in composts; but it is so liable to generate fungus, and the mycelium or spawn of certain fungi is so injurious to the roots of trees, attacking them if at all sickly or weakened by drought, that many cultivators prefer not' to mix leaf-mould with the soil used for permanent plants, as peaches or choice ornamental trees.
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  • Stone fruits, such as peaches, apricots, plums, cherries, &c., are usually propagated in this way, as well as roses and many other plants.
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  • In order to bring a young tree into the cordon shape, all its side branches are shortened back, either to form permanent spurs, as in the case of pears, or to yield annual young shoots, as in peaches and nectarines.
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  • Cordons of apples and pears have to be similarly treated, but cordons of peaches and nectarines are pruned so as to provide the necessary annual succession of young bearing wood.
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  • Shoots of peaches, nectarines and morello cherries are "laid in," that is, placed in between fruiting shoots where there is the space to be ripened for next year's crop.
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  • Every effort should be made to complete the growth of peaches and nectarines while the sun is sufficiently strong to ripen them.
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  • Commence or continue the forcing of the various choice fruits, as vines, peaches, figs, cherries, strawberries, &c: Pot roots of mint and place in heat to produce sprigs for mint sauce.
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  • Owing to the mildness of its winters, the south-west peninsula is a famous fruit country with many vineyards and orchards of apples, plums and peaches.
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  • Three-quarters of the orchard lands of Canada are in Ontario, the chief crops being apples and peaches.
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  • Macon is near the fruitgrowing region of Georgia, and large quantities of peaches and of garden products are annually shipped from the city.
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  • Fruits abound, as apples, pears, peaches, apricots, plums, cherries, chestnuts and almonds; mulberries are also cultivated.
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  • From 1889 to 1899 there was a distinct decline in the production of apples and peaches, but there was a great increase in that of cherries, plums and pears.
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  • Other fruit trees are abundant, though less so than those we have men - tioned: such are pomegranates, pears, almonds, peaches, and, in the warmer part of the country, palms. Apples are few and poor in quality.
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  • The supremacy of the state is established in the growth of oranges, lemons, citrons, olives, figs, almonds, Persian (or English) walnuts, plums and prunes, grapes and raisins, nectarines, apricots and pomegranates; it also leads in pears and peaches, but here its primacy is not so assured.
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  • Almonds, as well as peaches, pears, plums, cherries and apricots, come mainly from the north.
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  • Madison is a trading centre of the surrounding farming region, whose principal products are burley tobacco, grain and fruits (peaches, apples, pears, plums and small fruits).
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  • Apples, peaches, plums, apricots, pears, cherries and melons have been introduced.
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  • Melons are to some extent exported, and peaches also; the musk-melons of the Arkansas valley (Rocky Ford Canteloups) being in demand all over the United States.
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  • During the warmer months, however, the mountain sides are richly clothed with the foliage of maple, mountain ash, apple, pear and walnut trees; the orchards furnish, not only apples and pears, but peaches, cherries, mulberries and apricots; and the farmers grow sufficient corn to export.
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  • Some fruits are famous and vie in excellence with any that European orchards produce; such are the peaches of Tabri2 and Meshed, the sugar melons of Kashan and Isfahan, the apRIes of Demavend, pears of Natanz, figs of KermgnshAh, &c. Ihe strawberry was brought to Persia about 1859, and is much cultivated in the gardens of Teherfln and neighborhood; the raspberry was introduced at about the same time, but is not much apprecIated.
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  • The Persian fruit is excellent and abundant, and large quantities, principally dried and called khushkbar (dry fruit), as quinces, peaches, apricots, plums (of several kinds), raisins, figs, almonds, pistachios, walnuts and dates (the last only from the south), as well as oranges (only from the Caspian provinces), are exported.
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  • Temperate fruits - peaches, pears, apples, apricots and small fruits - do excellently; as do all important vegetables.
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  • The production of orchard fruits (apples, cherries, peaches, pears, plums and prunes) increased greatly from 1889 to 1899; the six counties of Ada, Canyon (probably the leading fruit county of the state), Latah (famous for apples), Washington, Owyhee and Nez Perce had in 1900 89% of the plum and prune trees, 85% of all pear trees, 78% of all cherry trees, and 74% of all apple trees in the state, and in 1906 it was estimated by the State Commissioner of Immigration that there were nearly 48,000 acres of land devoted to orchard fruits in Idaho.
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  • Peaches grow in all parts of the state, but most of the crop comes from Hunterdon, Sussex and Somerset counties.
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  • Palestine is the trade centre of a district which produces cotton, timber, fruit (especially peaches), an excellent grade of wrapper tobacco, petroleum, iron-ore and salt.
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  • On the upland fruit farms, although apples, pears, medlars, cherries, plums, peaches, apricots and melons thrive, the chief attention is given to damsons, from which is extracted a mild spirit (tsuica), highly esteemed throughout Rumania.
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  • Apples are grown to best advantage in the north-west quarter; peaches on the Arkansas border; pears along the Mississippi; melons in the sandy regions of the embayment; small fruits in the south-west.
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  • Large quantities of peaches, grapes and small fruits are grown; the islands in the west end have a climate much warmer and more equable than the adjoining mainland, and are practically covered with vineyards.
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  • Cultivated fruits, such as apples, pears, peaches, plums, grapes and berries, are raised in large quantities for the market.
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  • The environs are occupied by vineyards, gardens and orchards, in which madder, saffron and tobacco, as well as figs, peaches, pears and other fruits, are cultivated.
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  • Oklahoma is already producing large crops of apples, peaches, grapes, water-melons and musk-melons, and many large apple and peach orchards and vineyards have been planted.
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  • Peaches are next in importance, and horticultural enthusiasts believe that the possibilities of this crop are very great.
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  • In 1905 there were 12,683 acres of apples, 2098 acres of pears, 1111 acres of apricots, 1123 acres of plums, 426 acres of cherries, 498 acres of peaches, 2000 acres of strawberries, gooseberries and raspberries, and 1107 acres of currants.
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  • Accompanied by fruity notes of fresh citrus, melons, peaches, and plums.
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  • Joel was a plump lad with a very peaches and cream complexion.
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  • Later Wendy cooked ham & peaches followed by pears in reluctant molten Mars Bar sauce.
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  • Monkey, the hero of the early novel, Journey to the West, stole peaches from the garden and so became immortal.
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  • People in northern countries will get a Mediterranean climate and be able to grow peaches.
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  • Fifty fruits have been housed so far, including peaches and apricots.
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  • We had a peach tree and in September we had the largest, lushest peaches ever.
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  • How does rooting in the cupboard to get some tinned peaches in syrup symbolize God's annual bounty?
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  • And now I want some beef stew and canned peaches.
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  • Grilled peach Melba A combination of peaches, raspberries and ice cream is what peach melba is all about.
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  • Peaches may need to be hand pollinated in cold weather to achieve good fruit set.
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  • Drop spoonfuls of the mixture on top of the peaches, leaving gaps to expose the fruit.
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  • The initial nose is of peaches, soft toffee, ozone and dusty barns.
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  • The cultivated plants of the Indian region include wheat, barley, rice and maize; various millets, Sorghum, Penicillaria, Panicum and Eleusine; many pulses, peas and beans; mustard and rape; ginger and turmeric; pepper and capsicum; several Cucurbitaceae; tobacco, Sesamum, poppy, Crotolaria and Cannabis; cotton, indigo and sugar; coffee and tea; oranges, lemons of many sorts; pomegranate, mango, figs, peaches, vines and plantains.
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  • If the leaves should happen to shade the fruit, not only during the ripening process but at any time after the stoning period, they should be gently turned aside, for, in order that the fruit may acquire good colour and flavour, it should be freely exposed to light and air when ripening; it will bear the direct rays of the sun, even if they should rise to loo°, but nectarines are much more liable to damage than peaches.
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  • Dates, almonds, grapes, figs, peaches, apricots, olives, and in rainy years melons and cucumbers grow there without irrigation.
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  • Apricots, peaches, pears and some vines are grown, as also some cotton-trees near the town of Kulja, where the average yearly temperature is 48°.
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  • After the date, vines, peaches, apricots, oranges, mangoes, melons and mulberries find special favour with the Rehbayin, who exhibit all the skill and perseverance of the Arab agriculturist of Yemen, and cultivate everything that the soil is capable of producing.
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  • Plums, prunes, peaches, pears and grapes are cultivated very generally over the western half of the state (grapes in the east also), but with greatest success in the south-west; apples prosper best in the north-west.
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  • There 's no such thing as a " free " punnet of peaches.
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  • Months-During the next two or three months, begin to add other varieties of fruits, like peaches, as well a few vegetables, like carrots, squash, peas, and mashed potatoes.
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  • Peel fresh fruit, such as apples, pears, and peaches, and cut into bite size pieces.
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  • The peaches are hand-picked to prevent excessive bruising.
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  • Make your own applesauce (or buy baby applesauce from the store), puree peaches or other fruits to mix with plain yogurt, or give small pieces of banana (grapes too for older babies).
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  • Strawberry Daiquiris are very common, but you can also make them with raspberries, bananas and peaches, among other fruits.
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  • Peach Daiquiri: Add 1/2 cup frozen peaches, 1/2 ounce peach schnapps or both to the basic ingredients prior to blending.
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  • Do you look better in blue based colors, jewel tones, and icy blues, pinks, purples, etc, or do you look better in earthy, yellow based colors, earth tones, peaches, browns, etc?
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  • While traditional lipstick shades vary from neutral peaches to deep maroons, the scale of lip stains is less vast.
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  • The collection contains sand and taupe colors but also some frosty peaches and soft pinks that I love.
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  • Peach Cobbler - Peaches are the ultimate summer treat.
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  • Fruit: apples, pears, citrus fruits, apricots, cherries, and peaches are commonly available fruits.
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  • Vitamin A is present in orange colored fruit and vegetables such as carrots, mangoes, apricots and peaches.
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  • Think apples for autumn, peaches for summer, and citrus fruits for the winter months.
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  • Lilacs, peaches, pinks, and pale yellows also make lovely colors for your beach wedding.
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  • Take the peaches that you sliced very thin and place about three across the top of the log.
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  • No matter where they are from, peaches are the worst culprit and number one on the "Dirty Dozen" list, with a rating of 100.
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  • This means, of all the produce on the list, peaches retain the highest amount of harmful residual chemicals.
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  • A foodstuff, like peaches, is held to a higher standard than the ingredients in a personal care product, like shampoo.
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  • For example, you will find fresh organic peaches at a much cheaper cost when they are in season in the summer instead of buying them in the middle of winter.
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  • Love Your Peaches cuts and sews each garment when an order is placed.
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  • Black frilly tanga style knickers from Peaches Lingerie are super sexy.
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  • Love Your Peaches: If you're looking for that perfect full figured bikini, look no further.
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  • One site selling bikinis for women from sizes 1X to 6X is Love Your Peaches, which has the extra bonus of cutting swimsuits to fit you, so you can get a custom bikini.
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  • You can try working with online boutique Love Your Peaches, which cuts all swimwear to your order.
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  • Add a few thinly sliced peaches to the glass for garnish and fill the rest of the flute with your sparkling wine or Prosecco.
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  • The delicate smokey aftertaste is reminiscent of fresh melons and peaches.
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  • Apricots, cherries, peaches, and apples all produce healthful fruit, but their seeds contain a form of cyanide that can kill a child if chewed in sufficient quantities.
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  • A child with a latex allergy may also have allergies to kiwi fruit, passion fruit, papayas, bananas, avocados, figs, peaches, nectarines, plums, tomatoes, celery, and chestnuts.
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  • Some foods, including cabbage, rutabagas, radishes, peanuts, peaches, soybeans, and spinach, can interfere with thyroid hormone production.
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  • You may notice that one likes carrots and the other prefers peaches.
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  • Love Your Peaches takes a cheeky look at swimwear, and their cute and sunny yellow site is very welcoming.
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  • Low amounts of Vitamin K can be found in tomatoes, blueberries, apricots, sweet potatoes, egg yolks, tofu, navy beans, cantaloupe, peaches, grapes, apples, bananas, carrots, and oats.
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  • Healthy desserts are a breeze to make on the grill, as you can slice peaches, plums or fresh pineapple and cook them on the grill.
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  • In one test, they found 51 detectable pesticides on peaches.
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  • You'll learn how to make a variety of classic beauty soaps, such as a milk-based oatmeal soap or a peaches and cream soap.
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  • Choosing fresh fruits with edible skins, such as apples, pears, raspberries, blueberries, peaches, and apricots, is best.
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  • Summer offers a bounty of watermelon, cantaloupe, green beans, corn, tomatoes, sweet peppers, berries, peaches and plums.
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  • Fruit - Choose very soft fruits, like peaches, over more fiber-rich foods that can upset the digestive system.
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  • Drupes have a fleshy interior with multiple layers, and include fruits like peaches and nectarines.
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  • If you like Peaches' electronic dirty talk, then The Trucks can do you one better.
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  • Their music is filled with all the synth pop fun of a Peaches track, but they bring a little more feeling to the party by putting a little life into the vocals.
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  • When asked what music Page believed Juno would listen to, she said The Moldy Peaches.
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  • Reitman and Diablo Cody settled on The Moldy Peaches, along with the solo music of Kimya Dawson of The Moldy Peaches, as the driving force behind the soundtrack.
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  • Anyone Else But You, the song sung at the end of the movie by the two main characters as the kind of de facto theme of the movie, as well as other Moldy Peaches and Kimya Dawson songs found their way into the movie as well.
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  • The Moldy Peaches were over by the time Juno came out - they had been for some time.
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  • Peaches: Another of the store's cashiers, she has a small part in the show.
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  • Peaches being switched to work the graveyard shift because she is always late.
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  • Treat your skin to the sweet scent of peaches and cream with the Peaches and Cream 8% Alpha Hydroxy Face and Neck Moisturizer.
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  • A classic, the Kiss My Face Peaches and Crème Moisturizer is a decadent treat for anyone who enjoys a faintly sweet scent that doesn't go overboard.
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  • Brands offered include: Barco, Cherokee, Dickies, Katherine Heigl, Koi, Landau, Peaches, and Urbane.
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  • Indian corn, quinoa, mandioca, possibly the potato, cotton and various fruits, including the strawberry, were already known to the aborigines, but with the conqueror came wheat, barley, oats, flax, many kinds of vegetables, apples, peaches, apricots, pears, grapes, figs, oranges and lemons, together with alfalfa and new grasses for the plains.
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  • In the forcing of peaches fire heat is commonly applied about December or January; but it may, where there is a demand, begin a month sooner.
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  • In the next zone are grown many of the cereals (including rice), beans, tobacco, sugar-cane, peaches, apricots, quinces and strawberries.
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  • Figs, apricots, nectarines and peaches grow to perfection.
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  • Of the former the chief kinds are pears, apples, plums, apricots, peaches, persimmons and melons.
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  • The Santa Clara Valley has many vegetable and flower-seed farms; it is one of the most fertile of the fruit regions of California, prunes, grapes, peaches and apricots being produced in especial abundance.
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  • Grapes, peaches, plums and prunes, apricots, strawberries, raspberries and loganberries, blackberries and dewberries, currants and gooseberries are also grown.
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  • Peaches and nectarines are generally planted out, while the rest are more commonly cultivated in pots.
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  • Where the walls are heated, assist the maturing of peaches and nectarines, and the ripening of the young wood for next year, by fires during the day.
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  • Sow a few kidney beans for an early forced crop. Expel damp, and assist the ripening of late grapes and peaches with fires during the day.
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  • Where apples, pears, peaches, grapes, &c., have set fruit thickly, thin out at least one-half to two-thirds of the young fruit.
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  • All the commoner sorts of fruitapples, pears, cherries, &c.grow everywhere, but the more delicate kinds, such as figs, apricots and peaches, are confined to the warmer districts.
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  • The locust bean (used for forage), figs, and peaches are widely grown, while in certain special zones the pistachio and the manna-ash yield rich returns.
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  • The best-known fruits, besides dates and grapes, are figs, sycamore-figs and pomegranates, apricots and peaches, oranges and citrons, lemons and limes, bananas, which are believed to be of the fruits of Paradise (being always in season), different kinds of melons (including some of aromatic flavour, and the refreshing water-melon), mulberries, Indian figs or prickly pears, the fruit of the lotus and olives.
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  • When you come to Tuscumbia to see me I hope my father will have many sweet apples and juicy peaches and fine pears and delicious grapes and large water melons.
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  • The large, downy peaches would reach themselves into my hand, and as the joyous breezes flew about the trees the apples tumbled at my feet.
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  • In some cases, as, for example, with peaches, the superfluous shoots are wholly removed, and certain selected shoots reserved to supply bearing wood for next year.
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  • Alfalfa and grapes are the principal products, and considerable attention is given to the cultivation of other fruits, such as figs, peaches and melons.
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