Rearing sentence example

rearing
  • For the rearing of sheep Kent is one of the chief counties in England.
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  • On these farms the cultivation of the soil and the rearing of stock go hand in hand, to the great advantage of both.
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  • Market gardening, the rearing of cattle, for which the district is widely famed, and fishing, form the chief occupations of the rural population.
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  • Silk-worm rearing, which is encouraged by state grants, is carried on in the valleys mentioned and on the Mediterranean coast east of Marseilles.
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  • The rearing of live stock is of no little importance.
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  • These men, returning to their various districts, impart to others the instruction they have received, and thus spread through the regions adapted to sericulture the proper methods of selection and rearing.
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  • Cloves, however, form its chief product, though the trade in them is less important than formerly, when the Dutch prohibited the rearing of the clove-tree in all the other islands subject to their rule, in order to secure the monopoly to Amboyna.
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  • It thereby loses the cost of rearing that number of people to adult age, and is left with a disproportionate number of children and old people.
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  • But the most striking evidence of Trajan's solicitude for his people's welfare is found in his institution of the alimenta, whereby means were provided for the rearing of poor and orphan children in Italy.
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  • The dry western plains are best adapted for sheep rearing, while the well-watered eastern regions are specially suitable for the growing of cereals and;also for horse breeding.
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  • The rearing of live stock, the chief pursuit of the first Dutch settlers, is an important industry.
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  • Cattle rearing, which has been an industry since the advent of the Wends in the 6th century, is important on the extensive pastures of the Erzgebirge and in the Vogtland.
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  • Swine, which are reared in great numbers in the plains, yield the famous Westphalian hams; and the rearing of cattle and goats is important.
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  • The great extension of the dairy business has fitted in with the rearing of large numbers of swine.
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  • The rearing of the silk-worm, especially in the lowlands, constitutes another great source of revenue, and furnishes the material for the only extensive industry of the country.
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  • A smaller, hardier kind of cattle and large numbers of sheep are kept upon the heath-lands in the eastern provinces, which also favour the rearing of pigs and bee-culture.
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  • With regard to the rearing of the Persian lamb, there is a prevalent idea that the skins of the unborn lamb are frequently used; this, however, is a mistake.
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  • The experiment has been tried of rearing rare, wild, fur-bearing animals in captivity, and although climatic conditions and food have been precisely as in their natural environment, the fur has been poor in quality and bad in colour, totally unlike that taken from animals in the wild state.
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  • The aggregate number of sheep has shown a considerable falling off, and the rearing of them is mostly carried on only.
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  • Furthermore, agriculture is everywhere accompanied on the sand-grounds by the rearing of sheep and cattle, which assist in fertilizing the soil.
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  • The co-operative system plays an important part in the industries of butter-making, poultry-farming and the rearing of swine.
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  • Then, for ten long days, the warriors labour at the rearing of his mighty mound on the headland, high and broad,.
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  • Some of these cells are used for storage, others for the rearing of brood.
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  • They have, for instance, attained a population of millions in such severe climates as Poland and Russia; in the towns of Algeria they have succeeded so conspicuously as to bring about an outburst of anti-semitism; and in Cochin-China and Aden they succeed in rearing children and forming permanent communities.
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  • Great attention is given to the rearing of bees and silk-worms; and the wine of the province is held in high repute throughout Spain, while some inferior kinds are sent to France to be mixed with claret.
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  • In considering the oyster-culture in France it is necessary to distinguish the centres of production from the centres of rearing or fattening.
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  • Among rearing districts Marennes and La Tremblade are specially celebrated on account of the extensive system of claires or oyster ponds, in which the green oysters so much prized in Paris are produced.
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  • Most of the veld is divided into huge farms devoted to the rearing of cattle, sheep, goats and horses.
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  • Various other food-fishes, both marine and fresh-water, can be kept in ponds for longer or shorter periods, but refuse to breed, while in other cases the fry obtained from captive breeders will not develop. Consequently there are two main types of pisciculture to be distinguished: (1) the rearing in confinement of young fishes to an edible stage, and (2) the stocking of natural waters with eggs or fry from captured breeders.
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  • The hatching of eggs, whether of fresh-water or salt-water fishes, presents no serious difficulties, if suitable apparatus is employed; but the rearing of fry to an advanced stage, without serious losses, is less easy, and in the case of sea-fishes with pelagic eggs, the larvae of which are exceedingly small and tender, is still an unsolved problem, although recent work, carried out at the Plymouth laboratory of the Marine Biological Association, is at least promising.
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  • In fresh-water culture little advantage, if any, has been found to result from artificial hatching, unless this is followed by a successful period of rearing.
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  • The energy and money devoted to hatching operations should be diverted to the serious attempt to discover a means of rearing on a large scale the just-hatched fry of the more sedentary species to a sturdy adolescence.
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  • The rearing of llamas and alpacas is a recognized industry in the Bolivian highlands and is wholly in the hands of the Indians, who alone seem to understand the habits and peculiarities of these interesting animals.
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  • The remaining native tribes under the supervision of the state have made little progress, and their number is said to be decreasing (notwithstanding the favourable climatic conditions under which most of them live) because of unsanitary and intemperate habits, and for other causes not well understood, one being the custom noticed by early travellers among some of the tribes of the La Plata region of avoiding the rearing of children.
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  • Pisciculture has been for centuries successfully pursued by the Bohemian peasants, and the attempts recently made for the rearing of silkworms have met with fair success.
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  • On the whole, the soil is not favourable for agriculture, but the rearing of cattle is carried on with much success.
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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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  • Another group of sketches shows the horse galloping or rearing in violent action, in some instances in the act of trampling a fallen enemy.
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  • Baron de Parana, on the other hand, says, "I have many relatives and friends who have large establishments for the rearing of mules, where they obtain from 400 to l000 mules in a year.
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  • Farms in tillage are comparatively small, whilst those devoted to the rearing of sheep are very large, ranging from 3000 acres to 15,000 acres and more.
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  • The rearing of sheep and other live-stock is one of the chief occupations followed.
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  • The change from slave to free labour proved to be advantageous to the farmers in the western provinces; an efficient educational system, which owed its initiation to Sir John Herschel, the astronomer (who lived in Cape Colony from 1834 to 1838), was adopted; Road Boards were established and did much good work; to the staple industries - the growing of wheat, the rearing of cattle and the making of wine - was added sheepraising; and by 1846 wool became the most valuable export from the country.
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  • The rearing of cattle and sheep was at one time the chief occupation of the inhabitants, and many of them still drive their flocks down to the Campagna di Roma for the winter months and back again in the summer, but more attention is now devoted to cultivation.
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  • The difficulty of rearing the larvae in an aquarium towards the close of the metamorphosis may account for the slight information available concerning the stages that immediately follow the embryonic. Another difficulty is due to the fact that the types studied, and especially the crinoid Antedon, are highly specialized, so that some of the embryonic features are not really primitive as regards the class, but only as regards each particular genus.
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  • The king himself, when rearing the new Westminster Abbey over the grave of Edward the Confessor, spent for once some of his money on a worthy object.
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  • The blackcock then rejoins his male associates, and the female is left to perform the labours of hatching and rearing her young brood.
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  • The rearing of cattle and the dressing of hides, the collection of rubber and bee culture are important industries.
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  • American bee-breeders are conspicuous in this respect, extensive apiaries being exclusively devoted to the business of rearing queens by the thousand for sale and export.
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  • In England also, some bee-keepers include queen-rearing as part of their business, while one large apiary on the south coast is exclusively devoted to the rearing of queen bees on the latest scientific system, and to breeding by selection from such races as are most suited to the exceptional climatic conditions of the country.
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  • My slaves occupy an inn marked with the symbol of a rearing horse.
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  • I am hand rearing cockatiels all during the breeding season, and have 2 being reared at present.
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  • The first conclusion drawn from the study is the causal connection between institutional rearing and cognitive impairment.
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  • They are rearing eight thriving cygnets, from an original nine, which we think may include four from our old Mrs Swan.
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  • From the late fifties the mill was used just for rearing pigs, garaging farm machinery, and housing the grain drier.
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  • Fatherhood project - Nonprofit that examines the future of fatherhood project - Nonprofit that examines the future of fatherhood and develops ways to support men's involvement in child rearing.
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  • For advice about Hand Feeding & Rearing babies see here These 3 baby hedgehogs were found abandoned in a front garden.
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  • Rhea A standing martingale will stop the rearing but if you put a stronger bit in your horse will get stronger.
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  • The ewes are docile, easily handled and good milkers, capable of rearing twins.
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  • Around 200 family farms, restaurants, butchers and abattoirs across Britain are now rearing, selling and serving mutton.
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  • A 12 foot high rearing horse and young male rider with arms outspread.
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  • Young storks spend as much time caring for their parents as their parents spent on rearing them.
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  • Of particular concern is the dog tapeworm that is found in sheep rearing areas of the country.
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  • It was in reference to this incident that Pope, whose Catholic rearing made him detest the abettor of the Revolution and the champion of William of Orange, wrote in the Dunciad- "Earless on high stands unabash'd Defoe" - though he knew that the sentence to the pillory had long ceased to entail the loss of ears.
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  • That the members of this " city of Zeus " should observe their contracts, abstain from mutual harm, combine to protect each other from injury, were obvious points of natural law; while again, it was clearly necessary to the preservation of human society that its members should form sexual unions, produce children, and bestow care on their rearing and training.
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  • They are suited to rearing livestock like cattle and largely unsuited to crop growing.
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  • However, there is currently no method for rearing sheep scab mites away from sheep.
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  • The Service is currently funding research examining the life history, captive rearing, and conservation biology of the sphinx moth.
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  • The house is approached via a metalled driveway and is centrally located within this 150 acre stock rearing farm.
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  • Most importantly, how will you handle disagreements on child rearing practices?
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  • As with many aspects of child rearing, early potty training is supported by some parents and experts but rejected by others.
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  • Seriously and respectfully consider her needs, and do your best to be fair in dividing child rearing schedules, visitation and parenting responsibilities.
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  • A lot of space is required for growing and rearing food, generating energy and other essentials, as well as for normal living space.
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  • When the Greyhound puppies reach four months of age, they are sent to a rearing facility where they are able to run around and play.
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  • The 22-fret neck is full sized, and the soap bar pickup is high-output and rearing to go.
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  • Households headed by a single father increased substantially after the early 1980s, reflecting society's changing attitudes about the role of fathers in child rearing.
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  • Customs of child rearing and patterns of parent-infant interaction vary widely from culture to culture, but the children's playgroup is universal.
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  • Older couples in the church have already raised their families and might be willing to mentor your family as you move through child rearing, into the teenage years and finally into the empty nest years.
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  • Classifying parenting styles can help parents recognize their weaknesses and work towards a more ideal approach towards discipline and child rearing in general.
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  • While a number of factors go into this decision, including your personal beliefs about rearing children, the cost of daycare is one of these factors.
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  • Prevent unwanted and garish gold and yellow tones from rearing their head by using a spray on sunscreen before you hit the beach.
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  • Children are a popular topic for blogs, as so many people have child rearing in common.
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  • In some species of Copris it is stated that the female lays only two or three eggs at a time, watching the offspring grow to maturity, and then rearing another brood.
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  • Dandolo published in Italian several treatises on agriculture, vine-cultivation, and the rearing of cattle and sheep; a work on silk-worms, which was translated into French by Fontanelle; a work on the discoveries in chemistry which were made in the last quarter of the 18th century (published 1796); and translations of several of the best French works on chemistry.
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  • The soil is an oozy mud which can only be made capable of carrying buildings by the artificial means of pile-driving; there is no land fit for agriculture or the rearing of cattle; the sole food supply is fish from the lagoon, and there is no drinking-water save such as could be stored from the rainfall.
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  • Agriculture, pottery, weaving, the domestication of animals, the burying of the dead in dolmens, and the rearing of megalithic monuments are the typical developments of man during this stage.
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  • Both Noss and Bressay are utilized in connexion with the rearing of Shetland ponies.
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  • The instincts of nest-building, incubation and the rearing of young, though they occur later in life than those concerned in locomotion and the obtaining of food, are none the less founded on a hereditary basis, and in some respects are less rather than more liable to modification by the experience gained by the carrying out of hereditarily definite modes of procedure.
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  • They support themselves by the rearing of cattle, tillage, glass-making and linen-weaving.
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  • They live chiefly by pasturage - rearing camels, of which their chief agricultural stock consists, and horses of a fine breed, which fetch good prices.
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  • In 1888 a school of sericulture was founded by the public debt administration for the rearing of silkworms according to the Pasteur method.
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  • Again, in the early years of the administration (1885), the Pasteur system of selection of silk-worms' eggs for the rearing of silkworms was introduced, and an " Institute of Sericulture " on modern lines was erected (1888) at Brusa for gratuitous instruction in silk-rearing to students from all parts of the empire.
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  • They kept horses (though in small numbers), sheep and goats, but no traces of their rearing horned cattle have yet been found.
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  • The Kaibals, or Koibals, can hardly be distinguished from the Minusinsk Tatars, and support themselves by rearing cattle.
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  • A considerable quantity of timber is grown on the high lands, and the rich valley pastures support large herds of cattle, while the abundance of oaks and chestnuts favours the rearing of swine.
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  • Great attention is given to the rearing of horses and mules, and the royal stud used to be remarkable for the beauty of its cream-coloured breed.
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  • The rearing of these animals requires much patience and skill, in which no one has been able to match the Indian breeders of the Andean plateaus.
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  • There is a considerable extent of pasture land, and the rearing of cattle, sheep, pigs and goats is largely practised.
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  • Plantations of the nopal and the tuna, which are called nopaleries, are established for the purpose of rearing this insect, the Coccus Cacti, and these often contain as many as 50,000 plants.
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  • He mentions two experiments made by him to prove this - one by cutting off the staminal flowers in Maize, and the other by rearing the female plant of Mercurialis apart from the male.
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  • In this he failed, but two Persian monks who had long resided in China, and there learned the whole art and mystery of silkworm rearing, arrived at Constantinople and imparted their knowledge to the emperor.
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  • In 1825 a public company was formed and incorporated under the name of the British, Irish and Colonial Silk Company, with a capital of 1,000,000, principally with the view of introducing sericulture into Ireland, but it was a complete failure, and the rearing of the silkworm cannot be said ever to have become a branch of British industry.
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  • Onward till the period of the War of Independence bounties and other rewards for the rearing of worms and silk filature continued to be offered; and just when the war broke out Benjamin Franklin and others were engaged in nursing a filature into healthy life at Philadelphia.
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  • The art of sericulture concerns itself with the rearing of silkworms under artificial or domesticated conditions, their feeding, the formation of cocoons, the securing of these before they are injured and pierced by the moths, and the maturing of a sufficient number of moths to supply eggs for the cultivation of the following year.
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  • The rearing of worms in small educations under special supervision has been found to be a most effective means of combating pebrine.
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  • In the same way the rearing of worms for graine in the open air, and under as far as possible natural conditions, has proved equally valuable towards the development of a hardy, vigorous and untainted stock.
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  • The people are chiefly employed in tobacco cultivation, silk and oil culture, poultry rearing and the sponge fishery.
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  • Strips of turf are sometimes used for the rearing of early peas, which are sown in a warmish house or frame, and gradually hardened so as to bear exposure before removal to the open air.
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