As late as 1995, the United States was using no more oil than it had used in 1978.
The truth is likely closer to what the widow told The Daily Beast in late July.
He had never run for anything before, and his late entrance gave him no time to make mistakes unnoticed.
The current gloom is no more realistic than late 1990s euphoria and will fade with the turn of the business cycle.
The WWI-era equipment had been acquired from a Polish ammunition factory in the late 1930s.
And so late in 1872 Cochise and his people came back to the reservation.
Since he went to Salamis in search of you, I have not seen him until late this evening.
Then, too, as you know we have struck considerable 143 paying dirt of late.
It was a very good season, but the expedition was too late in starting.
I'm mailing this early, so it should reach you in the late afternoon mail.
Old English læt "occurring after the customary or expected time," originally "slow, sluggish," from Proto-Germanic *lata- (cf. Old Norse latr "sluggish, lazy," Middle Dutch, Old Saxon lat, German laß "idle, weary," Gothic lats "weary, sluggish, lazy," latjan "to hinder"), from PIE *led- "slow, weary" (cf. Latin lassus "faint, weary, languid, exhausted," Greek ledein "to be weary"), from root *le- "to let go, slacken" (see let (v.)).
The sense of "deceased" (as in the late Mrs. Smith) is from late 15c., from an adverbial sense of "recently." Of women's menstrual periods, attested colloquially from 1962. Related: Lateness. As an adverb, from Old English late.