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" edited from Westwood's Directory for the counties of Fife & Kinross published 1862.A very good description is to be found in the relevant chapter in History of the County of Fife: From the Earliest Period to the Present Time by John M Leighton, published 1840, online at Google Books.Briefly, the creature that taxonomists currently think gave rise to modern-day dogs was a medium-sized (about the size of a coyote) grassland predator of North America called that appeared during the late Eocene, some 36 mya.The caniforms subsequently diverged into three lineages (which we call subfamilies): the Hesperocyoninae (‘western dogs’); the Borophaginae (‘bone-crushing dogs’); and the only one still around, the Caninae, which includes the dogs, wolves, foxes, etc.
It measures about 6 miles north to south by 4 miles broad.Coal has been extensively worked, but the deposits at Balbirnie are becoming exhausted.There are paper mills at Balbirnie Bridge, Rothes and Auchmuty; flax and tow mills at Milton, Haugh Mill, Thornton and Sythrum; bleachfields at Rothes, Balgonie, Lochtyside and Kirkforthar Feus; a woollen manufactory at Balbirne Bridge and a power loom linen factory at Milton. The parish register transcriptions, also in resources, documents and articles there is a journal of journal of Alfred Harris which includes deaths and burials.May need to register with the site to access some information.
If you were a regular reader of the tabloids a couple of years ago, you might be forgiven for thinking that anyone dipping their toe in the Great British briny (otherwise referred to as the North East Atlantic) ran a considerable risk of being ‘torn limb from limb’!