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plums

plums Sentence Examples

  • Manufactures include flour, dried plums, p� de foie gras and other delicacies, hardware, manures, brooms, drugs, woven goods tiles.

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  • Other agricultural products are sweet potatoes, cassava (manioc), yuca, yams, white potatoes, maguey, okra, peanuts, pease, all the vegetables of the hot and temperate climates, oranges, lemons, limes, bananas, plantains, figs, grapes, coco-nuts, pine-apples, strawberries, plums, guavas, breadfruit, mangoes and many others.

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  • Market gardening and fruit-growing (especially plums) are carried on and agricultural implements are manufactured.

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  • On seeing the young master, the elder one with frightened look clutched her younger companion by the hand and hid with her behind a birch tree, not stopping to pick up some green plums they had dropped.

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  • Nuts, oranges, limes and plums are grown.

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  • Nuts, oranges, limes and plums are grown.

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  • arabia, the three chief products are maize, wine and hardy fruit, especially plums. Here the climate is temperate and fairly moist, but farther E.

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  • The cultivation of strawberries and vegetables (cabbage, cauliflower, beets, beans, tomatoes, egg-plant, cucumbers, water-melons, celery, &c.) for northern markets, and of orchard fruits, especially plums, pears and prunes, has likewise proved successful.

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  • Wines of fair quality are grown in the valley of the Sioule; walnuts, chestnuts, plums, apples and pears are principal fruits.

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  • For dry situations almond stocks are preferable, but they are not long-lived, while for damp or clayey foams it is better to use certain kinds of plums. Double-working is sometimes beneficial; thus an almond budded on a plum stock may be rebudded with a tender peach, greatly to the advantage of the latter.

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  • Chinon has trade in wheat, brandy, red wine and plums. Basket and rope manufacture, tanning and cooperage are among its industries.

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  • The principal of these fruits are: apricots round Kecskemet, cherries round Koros, melons in the Alfold and plums in Croatia-Slavonia.

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  • In the neighbourhood large quantities of fruit are grown, including apples, pears, plums, gooseberries, and strawberries.

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  • The wild olive, the wild cherry, two species of wild plums, the myrtle, the ivy, arbutus, and two species of holly are found in the mountains of Khmiria, at various sites at high elevation near Tunis and Bizerta, and along the mountainous belt of the south-west which forms the frontier region between Tunisia and Algeria.

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  • edge of the vast central plain of Asia Minor, amidst luxuriant orchards famous in the middle ages for their yellow plums and apricots and watered by streams from the hills.

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  • Next come the junipers, sometimes attaining the size of trees (Juniperus excelsa, rufescens and, with fruit as large as plums, J.

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  • Of the former the chief kinds are pears, apples, plums, apricots, peaches, persimmons and melons.

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  • Enormous quantities of cherries, plums and apples are annually borne by the trees round Leipzig, Dresden and Colditz.

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  • A considerable area was devoted to the cultivation of apples, plums and cherries.

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  • The county is specially famed for cherries and filberts, but apples, pears, plums, gooseberries, strawberries, raspberries and currants are also largely cultivated.

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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 wide suburbs are remarkable for their gardens, which produce great quantities of fruits (especially plums, which are dried and exported), tobacco, mulberry leaves for silkworms, and wine.

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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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  • " Tunas " or cactus fruit, red peppers, " zapotes " (the fruit of various trees), " arrayan " (Myrtus arayan), " ciruelas " or Mexican plums (Spondias), guavas, " huamuchil " (Pithecolobium dulce), tamarinds, aguacates (Persea gratissima), bananas, plantains, pineapples, grapes, oranges, lemons, limes, granadillas, chirimoyas, mammees (Mammea americana), coco-nuts, cacao, mangoes, olives, gourds and melons, are among the fruits of the country, and rice, wheat, Indian corn, beans, yams, sweet potatoes, onions and " tomatoes " (Physalis) are among its better-known food products.

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  • The fruit crop of 1899 included 1, 97 8, 797 bushels of apples, 19,341 bushels of pears, 6054 bushels of peaches, 4942 bushels of plums, 1183 bushels of cherries, 487,500 It) of grapes, 568,640 qts.

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  • The climate is favourable to the growth of plums, cherries, strawberries, raspberries, currants, gooseberries, etc. There are many localities in which cranberries are successfully grown, and in which blueberries also grow wild in great profusion.

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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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  • When the fruit and vegetable gardens are combined, the smaller and choicer fruit trees only should be admitted, such larger-growing hardy fruits as apples, pears, plums, cherries, &c., being relegated to the orchard.

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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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  • 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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  • The most important use to which this mode of propagation is put is, however, the increase of roses, and of the various plums used as stocks for working the choicer stone fruits.

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  • Orchard-house trees, and also pyramidal and bush trees of apples, pears and plums, are mainly fashioned by summer pruning; in fact, the less the knife is used upon them, except in the necessary cutting of the roots in potted trees, the better.

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  • Prunus (Plums, Cherries, &c.).

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  • The best walls having a south or south-east aspect are devoted to the peach, nectarine, apricot, dessert pears, plums and early cherries.

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  • Cherries and the generality of plums succeed very well either on an east or a west aspect.

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  • - Peaches, nectarines, apricots, figs and dessert plums, cherries, apples and pears are commonly cultivated in the orchard-house.

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  • - Prune apricots, peaches, nectarines and plums, before the buds are much swelled; finish pruning apples, pears, cherries, gooseberries, currants and raspberries, before the end of the month; also the dressing of vines.

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  • Cultivated plums are supposed to have originated from one or other of the species domestica (wild plum) or P. insititia (bullace).

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  • Nevertheless, the Romans cultivated large numbers of plums. The cultivated forms are extremely numerous, some of the groups, such as the greengages, the damsons, and the egg plums being very distinct, and sometimes reproducing themselves from seed.

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  • Prunes and French plums are merely plums dried in the sun.

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  • Plums are propagated chiefly by budding on stocks of the Mussel, Brussels, St Julien and Pear plums. The damson, wine-sour and other varieties, planted as standards, are generally increased by suckers.

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  • Any good well-drained loamy soil is suitable for plums, that of medium quality as to lightness being decidedly preferable.

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  • A widespread disease known as pocket-plums or bladderplums is due to an ascomycetous fungus, Exoascus pruni, the mycelium of which lives parasitically in the tissues of the host plant, passes into the ovary of the flower and causes the characteristic malformation of the fruit which becomes a deformed, sometimes curved or flattened, wrinkled dry structure, with a hollow occupying the place of the stone; the bladder plums are yellow at first, subsequently dingy red.

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  • The substance of the fungus is dry and opaque with a peculiar smell suggesting ripe apricots or plums. The flesh is whitish tinged with yellow.

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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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  • Some of the finest Servian cattle are bred in the neighbouring lowlands, and the town has a considerable trade in plums and other farm-produce.

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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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  • 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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  • The common, yet excellent melons, watermelons, grapes, apricots, cherries, plums, apples, are within the reach of the poorest.

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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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  • nespras); Condeixa is famous for oranges, Amarante for peaches, Elvas for plums, the southern provinces for carobs and figs.

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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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  • Fruit, especially plums, is very abundant and constitutes a great article of export.

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  • of Kan-suh are cloth, horse hides, a kind of curd like butter which is known by the Mongols under the name of wuta, musk, plums, onions, dates, sweet melons and medicines.

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  • Other fruits grown in considerable quantities are cherries, plums, blackberries and raspberries.

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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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  • There are few indigenous fruits; the kei apple is the fruit of a small tree or shrub found in Kaffraria and the eastern districts, where also the wild and Kaffir plums are common; hard pears, gourds, water melons and species of almond, chestnut and lemon are also native.

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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 chief care is bestowed on plums, from which is distilled a mild spirit known as raki or rakiya.

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  • The favourite kind of raki is shlivovitsa (the sliwowitz of Austria), extracted solely from plums. There is a considerable trade in dried plums and plum marmalade.

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  • Bedford has a large wholesale grocery trade, manufactures flour, dressed lumber, kegs and handles, and is situated in a fine fruitgrowing district, especially known for its apples and plums. The borough owns and operates the water works.

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  • Plums, grapes and the dwarf " sand-cherry " (Prunus demissa) of the sand-hills are prominent among many wild fruits.

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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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  • Place the Ostrich Meat in pan and add the bouquet garni, cloves and port, then arrange the plums over the top.

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  • Accompanied by fruity notes of fresh citrus, melons, peaches, and plums.

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  • confit of duck, foie gras, melons, plums and soft fruit are all produced locally.

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  • cultivated for the production of fruit, such as apples, pears, plums and cherries.

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  • Huge nose, lovely ripe damsons, cherries, red currants and soft plums on the palate, nice spice and length.

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  • Women get about 1s. per day for gathering filberts and plums.

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  • We have seen very early flowering with the plums.

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  • fruity with aromas of ripe black plums and licorice.

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  • full-bodied palate with hints of plums and blackberries.

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  • Place the Ostrich Meat in pan and add the bouquet garni, cloves and port, then arrange the plums over the top.

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  • Arrange on a large platter with the apricots or plums and the whole kumquats or peeled physallis and figs.

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  • nose with intense aromas of walnut, plums and crushed berries.

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  • Violets and minerals on the nose, it has an intense, full-bodied palate with hints of plums and blackberries.

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  • Plums, currants, almonds, pistachio kernels, candied peel or dried cherries may be added.

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  • pick some plums from ched orchards on way - they are neglected.

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  • Showing a row of large wooden trays filled with drying plums.

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  • Many mature trees including plums, bananas and olives.

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  • If using plums or apricots spoon the topping around the fruit to expose the skins, for a colorful finish.

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  • Color photographs show the corn, cabbage, pickled plums and other vegetables that the company exports, mostly to Japan.

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  • Ask to see his knees as they were the color of ripe plums.

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  • Lovely expressive fruit - sweet plums, cherries and bramble fruits, elegance, succulent tannins and a fresh finish.

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  • During the big dig I found some wild plums growing nearby which I chopped up and added on a whim.

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  • Still, the excess of candy canes and sugar plums is having an effect, even up here.

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  • These include unique soy products such as miso, shoyu, tofu, sea vegetables, umeboshi plums and vinegar.

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  • punnet of plums for a face.

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  • Sad tho it clearly is, the most disturbing site was some guy with a large punnet of plums for a face.

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  • Well basically they are fully ripened plums which have been dried to remove most of the water.

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  • Many of the ingredients are grown locally, including plums from the hotel's own orchard and home-smoked salmon.

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  • in greenhouses where the suns rays are concentrated on particular spotsand a certain class of obscure diseases, such as silver-leaf in plums, foxy leaves in various plants, may also be placed here.

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  • arabia, the three chief products are maize, wine and hardy fruit, especially plums. Here the climate is temperate and fairly moist, but farther E.

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  • The cultivation of strawberries and vegetables (cabbage, cauliflower, beets, beans, tomatoes, egg-plant, cucumbers, water-melons, celery, &c.) for northern markets, and of orchard fruits, especially plums, pears and prunes, has likewise proved successful.

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  • Manufactures include flour, dried plums, p� de foie gras and other delicacies, hardware, manures, brooms, drugs, woven goods tiles.

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  • Wines of fair quality are grown in the valley of the Sioule; walnuts, chestnuts, plums, apples and pears are principal fruits.

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  • For dry situations almond stocks are preferable, but they are not long-lived, while for damp or clayey foams it is better to use certain kinds of plums. Double-working is sometimes beneficial; thus an almond budded on a plum stock may be rebudded with a tender peach, greatly to the advantage of the latter.

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  • Chinon has trade in wheat, brandy, red wine and plums. Basket and rope manufacture, tanning and cooperage are among its industries.

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  • The principal of these fruits are: apricots round Kecskemet, cherries round Koros, melons in the Alfold and plums in Croatia-Slavonia.

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  • Other agricultural products are sweet potatoes, cassava (manioc), yuca, yams, white potatoes, maguey, okra, peanuts, pease, all the vegetables of the hot and temperate climates, oranges, lemons, limes, bananas, plantains, figs, grapes, coco-nuts, pine-apples, strawberries, plums, guavas, breadfruit, mangoes and many others.

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  • In the neighbourhood large quantities of fruit are grown, including apples, pears, plums, gooseberries, and strawberries.

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  • The wild olive, the wild cherry, two species of wild plums, the myrtle, the ivy, arbutus, and two species of holly are found in the mountains of Khmiria, at various sites at high elevation near Tunis and Bizerta, and along the mountainous belt of the south-west which forms the frontier region between Tunisia and Algeria.

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  • edge of the vast central plain of Asia Minor, amidst luxuriant orchards famous in the middle ages for their yellow plums and apricots and watered by streams from the hills.

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  • Next come the junipers, sometimes attaining the size of trees (Juniperus excelsa, rufescens and, with fruit as large as plums, J.

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  • Of the former the chief kinds are pears, apples, plums, apricots, peaches, persimmons and melons.

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  • Enormous quantities of cherries, plums and apples are annually borne by the trees round Leipzig, Dresden and Colditz.

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  • A considerable area was devoted to the cultivation of apples, plums and cherries.

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  • The county is specially famed for cherries and filberts, but apples, pears, plums, gooseberries, strawberries, raspberries and currants are also largely cultivated.

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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 wide suburbs are remarkable for their gardens, which produce great quantities of fruits (especially plums, which are dried and exported), tobacco, mulberry leaves for silkworms, and wine.

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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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  • " Tunas " or cactus fruit, red peppers, " zapotes " (the fruit of various trees), " arrayan " (Myrtus arayan), " ciruelas " or Mexican plums (Spondias), guavas, " huamuchil " (Pithecolobium dulce), tamarinds, aguacates (Persea gratissima), bananas, plantains, pineapples, grapes, oranges, lemons, limes, granadillas, chirimoyas, mammees (Mammea americana), coco-nuts, cacao, mangoes, olives, gourds and melons, are among the fruits of the country, and rice, wheat, Indian corn, beans, yams, sweet potatoes, onions and " tomatoes " (Physalis) are among its better-known food products.

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  • The fruit crop of 1899 included 1, 97 8, 797 bushels of apples, 19,341 bushels of pears, 6054 bushels of peaches, 4942 bushels of plums, 1183 bushels of cherries, 487,500 It) of grapes, 568,640 qts.

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  • The climate is favourable to the growth of plums, cherries, strawberries, raspberries, currants, gooseberries, etc. There are many localities in which cranberries are successfully grown, and in which blueberries also grow wild in great profusion.

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  • Apples, pears, plums and cherries are the principal kinds of fruit cultivated, while the wild red cranberries from the Harz and the black bilberries from the Luneburger Heide form an important article of export.

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  • Market gardening and fruit-growing (especially plums) are carried on and agricultural implements are manufactured.

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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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  • 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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  • When the fruit and vegetable gardens are combined, the smaller and choicer fruit trees only should be admitted, such larger-growing hardy fruits as apples, pears, plums, cherries, &c., being relegated to the orchard.

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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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  • 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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  • The most important use to which this mode of propagation is put is, however, the increase of roses, and of the various plums used as stocks for working the choicer stone fruits.

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  • Orchard-house trees, and also pyramidal and bush trees of apples, pears and plums, are mainly fashioned by summer pruning; in fact, the less the knife is used upon them, except in the necessary cutting of the roots in potted trees, the better.

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  • Prunus (Plums, Cherries, &c.).

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  • The best walls having a south or south-east aspect are devoted to the peach, nectarine, apricot, dessert pears, plums and early cherries.

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  • Cherries and the generality of plums succeed very well either on an east or a west aspect.

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  • - Peaches, nectarines, apricots, figs and dessert plums, cherries, apples and pears are commonly cultivated in the orchard-house.

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  • - Prune apricots, peaches, nectarines and plums, before the buds are much swelled; finish pruning apples, pears, cherries, gooseberries, currants and raspberries, before the end of the month; also the dressing of vines.

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  • Cultivated plums are supposed to have originated from one or other of the species domestica (wild plum) or P. insititia (bullace).

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  • Nevertheless, the Romans cultivated large numbers of plums. The cultivated forms are extremely numerous, some of the groups, such as the greengages, the damsons, and the egg plums being very distinct, and sometimes reproducing themselves from seed.

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  • Prunes and French plums are merely plums dried in the sun.

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  • Plums are propagated chiefly by budding on stocks of the Mussel, Brussels, St Julien and Pear plums. The damson, wine-sour and other varieties, planted as standards, are generally increased by suckers.

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  • Any good well-drained loamy soil is suitable for plums, that of medium quality as to lightness being decidedly preferable.

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  • The following is a selection of good varieties of plums, with their times of ripening: - Dessert Plums. e.

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  • A widespread disease known as pocket-plums or bladderplums is due to an ascomycetous fungus, Exoascus pruni, the mycelium of which lives parasitically in the tissues of the host plant, passes into the ovary of the flower and causes the characteristic malformation of the fruit which becomes a deformed, sometimes curved or flattened, wrinkled dry structure, with a hollow occupying the place of the stone; the bladder plums are yellow at first, subsequently dingy red.

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  • Culinary Plums. Early Green-gage e.

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  • The substance of the fungus is dry and opaque with a peculiar smell suggesting ripe apricots or plums. The flesh is whitish tinged with yellow.

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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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  • Some of the finest Servian cattle are bred in the neighbouring lowlands, and the town has a considerable trade in plums and other farm-produce.

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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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  • 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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  • 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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  • The common, yet excellent melons, watermelons, grapes, apricots, cherries, plums, apples, are within the reach of the poorest.

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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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  • nespras); Condeixa is famous for oranges, Amarante for peaches, Elvas for plums, the southern provinces for carobs and figs.

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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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  • Fruit, especially plums, is very abundant and constitutes a great article of export.

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  • of Kan-suh are cloth, horse hides, a kind of curd like butter which is known by the Mongols under the name of wuta, musk, plums, onions, dates, sweet melons and medicines.

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  • Other fruits grown in considerable quantities are cherries, plums, blackberries and raspberries.

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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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  • There are few indigenous fruits; the kei apple is the fruit of a small tree or shrub found in Kaffraria and the eastern districts, where also the wild and Kaffir plums are common; hard pears, gourds, water melons and species of almond, chestnut and lemon are also native.

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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 chief care is bestowed on plums, from which is distilled a mild spirit known as raki or rakiya.

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  • The favourite kind of raki is shlivovitsa (the sliwowitz of Austria), extracted solely from plums. There is a considerable trade in dried plums and plum marmalade.

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  • Pears, plums; apricots, cherries, strawberries, blackberries, raspberries, currants, gooseberries, cabbages, onions, sweet potatoes, tomatoes and cucumbers are grown in considerable quantities.

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  • Bedford has a large wholesale grocery trade, manufactures flour, dressed lumber, kegs and handles, and is situated in a fine fruitgrowing district, especially known for its apples and plums. The borough owns and operates the water works.

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  • Plums, grapes and the dwarf " sand-cherry " (Prunus demissa) of the sand-hills are prominent among many wild fruits.

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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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  • Do you remember when I was punished once about some plums?

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  • The old man was still sitting in the ornamental garden, like a fly impassive on the face of a loved one who is dead, tapping the last on which he was making the bast shoe, and two little girls, running out from the hot house carrying in their skirts plums they had plucked from the trees there, came upon Prince Andrew.

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  • Sad tho it clearly is, the most disturbing site was some guy with a large punnet of plums for a face.

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  • Well basically they are fully ripened plums which have been dried to remove most of the water.

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  • On the way home we picked up some more fresh plums, sweetcorn and runner beans from various stalls on the road.

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  • Many of the ingredients are grown locally, including plums from the hotel 's own orchard and home-smoked salmon.

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  • Even strawberries and plums can benefit from just a little additional water.

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  • Consider a deep red tablecloth and napkins, with gold chargers under your plates and a centerpiece made of natural materials: poinsettias, wood, and faux flowers and fruits (think faux sugar plums) would all make great additions.

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  • Use burgundies, reds and plums to spice up a quiet interior.

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  • Green eyes should try plums and brown can go to either end of the spectrum.

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  • Bright blues, peacock greens and plums hues are perfect for creating club worthy looks.

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  • Black may be the default color for the Goth look but trends are showing funkier shades of plums, emeralds, reds, and shimmery hues and tones.

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  • Purples and plums are extremely flattering with green eyes when used in the crease or smudged along the lash line.

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  • Red Bordeaux wines age well, and they are often powerfully tannic wines with bold flavors of dark fruits, plums, and chocolate.

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  • Pinot Noirs from Burgundy are deep purple wines with flavors of plums, tobacco, earth, and dark fruit.

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  • Easy to drink, the 2004 version from Excelsior shows a well-managed nose with ripe fruit aromas of plums and currants with vanilla oak essences.

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  • After the slow awakening, the palate builds with cherry liqueur, cassis, plums and fleshes out with dark chocolate, leather, and earthy bits of brambles and oak.

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  • There's a multitude of flavors that come through, the mouth leads with ripe blackberries, plums, and cassis that almost reaches syrupy nectar but that falls back, held in check by smooth tannins.

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  • The Paringa Shiraz's nose pops with ripe cherries and plums coupled with spice and tarry smoked oak.

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  • The palate is full-bodied with ripe blackberries, plums, and currants that move along with underlying pepper, tobacco, light vanilla, and a smooth velvet texture.

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  • These flavors mass together in a lush and jammy fashion loaded with rich cherries, boysenberry, plums, chocolate, and vanilla.

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  • The fruit jumps from juicy cherries to raspberries to plums and is ribald with spice and opulence.

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  • Onyx in color, Peter Lehmann's Barossa Shiraz is opulent and concentrated, purveying juicy black cherries and plums in the bouquet.

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  • Spicy and rich with dark cherries and plums, it's rough and rustic on one note but dampens with floral notes and creamy texture in the downbeat palate.

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  • Tasters also describe a variety of fruit flavors, including sweet cherries, blueberries, plums, and raspberries.

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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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  • Blondes look great in deep browns, brunettes ravishing in sultry plums and redheads kick up some heat in bewitching greens.

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  • Many other fruits and vegetables contain moderate amounts of Vitamin K, including red cabbage, avocados, dill pickles, kiwi, lentils, kidney beans, cucumbers, leeks, celery, artichokes, peas, and plums.

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  • Look for rich jewel tones or chic grays and plums, all of which exude sophistication.

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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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  • Christmas Eve has traditional holiday scents of a warm hearth, sugared plums, and candied fruits.

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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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  • High fiber fruits include apples, plums, citrus fruits, pears and prunes.

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  • For instance, you could have a fruit salad that features cherries (red), mandarin oranges (orange), pineapple (yellow), kiwi (green), blueberries (blue), and plums (purple).

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  • Try the warm brown butter cake served with roasted plums and a side of buttermilk ice cream.

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  • Apples, pears, plums and cherries are the principal kinds of fruit cultivated, while the wild red cranberries from the Harz and the black bilberries from the Luneburger Heide form an important article of export.

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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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