From the page: "Yotam Ottolenghi"
From the page: "Yotam Ottolenghi"
From the page: "Epiphyllum hybrid"
From the page: "euglenoid"
From the page: " Jack Gleeson"
From the page: "Polypodium Glycyrrhiza"
From the page: "Aftabbanoori"
From the page: "Daphne - Shrub grown for its beautifully scented flowers - Can be Fatal"
From the page: "Aviciiâs âoeWake Me Upâ "
From the page: "amniotes"
From the page: "protozoan"
From the page: "Clematis Planting & Soil Preparation
Prepare a planting hole about 20" deep and 18"-24" wide. Loosen sides and bottom of hole so that roots can penetrate. Mix removed soil with lots of humus, or a compost/pine bark product, sand, one handful of lime. Partially backfill the hole with this mixture before planting. Slip the plant from the pot without disturbing main root ball. Handle the plant carefully to avoid damaging the stems. When planting Clematis species, plant them at the same depth as it was in the pot and Clematis hybrids should be planted at least 2 inches deeper than it was in the pot. Planting Clematis in this manner will minimize the likelihood of Clematis wilt and will help protect the roots from cold during the winter months. Press the remainder of the compost/humus and soil mixture firmly around the plant, leaving the area slightly mounded to allow for settling. Water them thoroughly after planting.
Applying mulches in the spring will help keep the root system shaded and cool. The soil should be kept moist but not wet. Be sure to keep them watered during hot weather and dry spells. The soil should be kept moist, but not wet. They are moderate feeders. Fertilizers can be applied as needed to promote healthy growth. Adding aged cow manure or compost to the soil every spring will provide clematis with the nutrients they need to grow healthy and strong. Yearly applications of slow release fertilizers in the spring are another effective method of delivering nutrients to clematis. If you prefer to use liquid fertilizers, they and be applied monthly between April and July, making the applications when the soil is moist. "
From the page: "quagga"
From the page: "Microworms (Panagrellus redivivus "
From the page: "Utricularia inflata)"
From the page: "True"
From the page: "Willem-Alexander"
From the page: "In the 19th century, female property holders could demand municipal voting rights on the principle of "no taxation without representation." Propertied women in Québec voted unchallenged between 1809 and 1849, when the word "male" was inserted into Québec's franchise act. What Québec women lost, Ontario women soon gained: from 1850, women with property, married or single, could vote for school trustees. By 1900 municipal voting privileges for propertied women were general throughout Canada. But most 19th-century Canadians, women as well as men, believed that the sexes had been assigned to "separate spheres" by natural and divine laws that overrode mere man-made laws, and this stood squarely in the way of achieving votes for all women as a democratic right.
At the provincial level, public debate in Ontario began among members of the Toronto Women's Literary Club, a screen for suffrage activities created 1876 by Dr Emily Howard STOWE, Canada's first woman doctor. She and her daughter, Dr Augusta STOWE-GULLEN, spearheaded Ontario's suffrage campaign for 40 years. In 1883 the club became the Toronto Women's Suffrage Association, then in 1889 the Dominion Women's Enfranchisement Association - a national group in name only.
Despite numerous petitions and bills, Ontario's lawmakers, confident that they had public opinion behind them, repeatedly blocked changes. Suffrage groups were thus forced to undertake long years of public education. Valuable support came in the 1890s from the WOMAN'S CHRISTIAN TEMPERANCE UNION, whose leaders saw votes for women as necessary in achieving PROHIBITION. In 1910, the respected and influential NATIONAL COUNCIL OF WOMEN spoke out for suffrage. "
From the page: "right "
From the page: "Tauraco corythaix"
From the page: "As my friend Nosmo King points out: The lesser of two evils is less evil. How is that a hard decision?"