So he decided to make that complaint known generally by blowing up the dam at the mouth of the 20th Century Fox lake.
The ceremony at the Nieuwe Kerk on dam Square should be a model of stately splendor.
“This was the first time the government has acknowledged public opinion,” says Than Htut Aung, a leader of the dam opposition.
That broke the dam,” Buchanan said, “and told Republicans it was okay to go with the third party this year.
A dam now in place on the Thai side of the line prevents the railway from being reconstructed in its entirety, he explains.
Kravkof suggested that they should dam this stream below the town.
Do you know, Jim, he actually believes that you are not building the dam for the farmers!
But just at this point the dam was the strongest, and, in fact, the least in danger.
After supper and a pipe in the steward's room Jim climbed the long road to the dam.
Now when Peter jumped out so suddenly, he had landed right at one end of the dam.
"water barrier," early 14c., probably from Old Norse dammr or Middle Dutch dam, both from Proto-Germanic *dammaz (cf. Old Frisian damm, German Damm), of unknown origin.
"animal mother," c.1300, variant of dame (q.v.), also originally used, like that word, for "lady, mother;" but meanings diverged into separate spellings by 16c.
late 15c., from dam (n.1). Related: Dammed; damming.
A barrier against the passage of liquid or loose material, especially a rubber sheet used in dentistry to isolate one or more teeth from the rest of the mouth.
Dam (dām, däm), (Carl Peter) Henrik. 1895-1976.
Danish biochemist. He shared a 1943 Nobel Prize for the discovery of vitamin K.