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Asda
Asda
Asda
Stores Ltd. trading as Asda, is a British supermarket retailer, headquartered in Leeds, West Yorkshire.[5] The company was founded in 1965 when the supermarket owning Asquith family merged with the Associated Dairies company of Yorkshire. It expanded in to the south of England during the 1970s and 1980s, and acquired Allied Carpets, 61 large Gateway Supermarkets and other businesses, such as MFI, then during the 1990s, sold off its acquisitions to concentrate on the supermarkets
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Plymouth
Plymouth
Plymouth
(/ˈplɪməθ/ ( listen)) is a city on the south coast of Devon, England, about 37 miles (60 km) south-west of Exeter
Exeter
and 190 miles (310 km) west-south-west of London. It lies between the mouths of the rivers Plym to the east and Tamar to the west, where they join Plymouth Sound
Plymouth Sound
to form the boundary with Cornwall. Plymouth's early history extends to the Bronze Age, when a first settlement emerged at Mount Batten. This settlement continued as a trading post for the Roman Empire, until it was surpassed by the more prosperous village of Sutton founded in the ninth century, now called Plymouth
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Wakefield
Wakefield
Wakefield
is a city in West Yorkshire, England, on the River Calder and the eastern edge of the Pennines, which had a population of 99,251 at the 2011 census.[1] Wakefield
Wakefield
was dubbed the "Merrie City" in the Middle Ages[2] and in 1538 John Leland described it as, "a very quick market town and meately large; well served of fish and flesh both from sea and by rivers ... so that all vitaile is very good and chepe there. A right honest man shall fare well for 2d. a meal. ... There be plenti of se coal in the quarters about Wakefield".[nb 1] The Battle of Wakefield
Battle of Wakefield
took place in the Wars of the Roses
Wars of the Roses
and it was a Royalist stronghold in the Civil War
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Butcher
A butcher is a person who may slaughter animals, dress their flesh, sell their meat, or participate within any combination of these three tasks.[1] They may prepare standard cuts of meat and poultry for sale in retail or wholesale food establishments
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Knottingley
Knottingley
Knottingley
is a town within the metropolitan borough of the City of Wakefield
Wakefield
in West Yorkshire, England
England
on the River Aire
River Aire
and the old A1 road before it was bypassed as the A1(M). Historically part of the West Riding of Yorkshire, it has a population of 13,503,[1] increasing to 13,710 for the City of Wakefield
City of Wakefield
ward at the 2011 Census.[2] Until 1699, it was an important inland river port but, in that year, the Aire was made navigable as far as Leeds, which soon surpassed it. Knottingley
Knottingley
continued as a centre for boat building into the 20th century. In the late 19th century, it started glass manufacturing
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Trade Name
A trade name, trading name, or business name is a pseudonym frequently used by companies to operate under a name different from their registered, legal name. The term for this type of alternative name is a "fictitious" business name. Registering the fictitious name with the relevant government body is often required. In a number of countries, the phrase "trading as" (abbreviated to t/a) is used to designate a trade name. In the United States, the phrase "doing business as" (abbreviated to DBA, dba, d.b.a. or d/b/a) is used.[1] In Canada, "operating as" (abbreviated to o/a) and "trading as" (abbreviated to T/A) are used although "doing business as" is also sometimes used
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Movie Theater
A movie theater/theatre (American English),[1] cinema (British English)[2] or cinema hall (Indian English)[3] is a building that contains an auditorium for viewing films (also called movies), for entertainment. Most, but not all, theaters are commercial operations catering to the general public, who attend by purchasing a ticket. Some movie theaters, however, are operated by non-profit organizations or societies which charge members a membership fee to view films. The film is projected with a Movie projector
Movie projector
onto a large projection screen at the front of the auditorium while the dialogue, sounds and music are played through a number of wall-mounted speakers. Since the 1970s, subwoofers have been used for low-pitched sounds
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Edlington
Edlington is a town and civil parish in the Metropolitan Borough of Doncaster, South Yorkshire, England, lying to the south west of Doncaster and Warmsworth. It has a population of 8,276.[1] The original parish town of Edlington is now known as Old Edlington; adjacent, and to the north, is New Edlington. It is often referred to by locals as 'Edlo'. Since 1974 Edlington has been part of the Metropolitan Borough of Doncaster in the metropolitan county of South Yorkshire. It had, since 1894, formed part of Doncaster Rural District in the West Riding of Yorkshire.Contents1 Upper Palaeolithic and Mesolithic period 2 Saxon meaning 3 Great Domesday Book 4 Churches4.1 St Peter's Parish Church 4.2 St. John the Baptist Church 4.3 Edlington Methodist Church 4.4 St. Mary's Roman Catholic Church 4.5 Antiochian Orthodox Church of St. Columba and St
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Doncaster
Doncaster
Doncaster
(/ˈdɒŋkəstər/[1] or /ˈdɒŋkæstər/) is a large market town in South Yorkshire, England. Together with its surrounding suburbs and settlements, the town forms part of the Metropolitan Borough of Doncaster, which had a mid-2016 est. population of 306,400.[2] The town itself has a population of 109,805 [3] The Doncaster
Doncaster
Urban Area had a population of 158,141 in 2011[citation needed] and includes Doncaster
Doncaster
and neighbouring small villages. Historically part of the West Riding of Yorkshire
West Riding of Yorkshire
until 1974, Doncaster
Doncaster
is about 17 miles (30 km) north-east of Sheffield, with which it is served by an international airport, Doncaster
Doncaster
Sheffield Airport in Finningley
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South Elmsall
South Elmsall is a small town and civil parish which lies to the east of Hemsworth in the City of Wakefield in West Yorkshire, England. The town had a population in 2001 of 6,107,[1] increasing to 6,519 at the 2011 Census.[2]Contents1 History 2 Former quarry site 3 Coal mining 4 Warde-Aldam Hospital 5 Music 6 Frickley Country Park 7 Local economy 8 Education 9 Transport 10 Churches 11 Sports 12 Notable residents 13 Twinning 14 References 15 External linksHistory[edit]The former mill, now modern housingThe town was largely a small farming settlement until the industrial revolution and the sinking of collieries caused a boom in population and a need for modern housing for the workforce. This has left a town with a mixture of stone and brick buildings. The town and its neighbours were mentioned in the Domesday Book
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Whitkirk
Whitkirk is a suburb of east Leeds, situated between Cross Gates to the north, Austhorpe to the east, Killingbeck to the west, Colton to the south-east and Halton to the south-west. Temple Newsam (in which ward Whitkirk is) lies directly south of the estate.Contents1 History 2 Information 3 Education 4 Comparison 5 Location grid 6 References 7 External linksHistory[edit]Character properties on Colton RoadA church is recorded in The Domesday Survey (1086) as belonging to the manor of Gipton and Colton, and as Whitkirk is the only known medieval church in these area of Leeds, it is reasonable to assume that it is Whitkirk church that is being referred to, in which case it must have a late Anglo- Saxon origin at least. The first mention of Whitkirk itself is in 1154-66 in the Early Yorkshire Charters as ‘Witechirche’, meaning ‘white church’.[1] The name has Old English origins, with the ‘chirche’ element subsequently being replaced by the Old Norse ‘kirkja’
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EE Limited
Limited
Limited
may refer to: Limited
Limited
company, a company in which the liability of its members is limited to what they have invested in the company Limited
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Teesside
Teesside
Teesside
(/ˈtiːsaɪd/) is the conurbation in the north east of England
England
around the urban centre of Middlesbrough
Middlesbrough
that is also made up of the towns of Billingham, Redcar, Stockton-on-Tees, Thornaby
Thornaby
and surrounding settlements near the River Tees. It was also the name of a local government district between 1968 and 1974—the County Borough of Teesside. Teesside
Teesside
remains an important centre for heavy industry, although the number of people employed has declined
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Retail Price Maintenance
Resale price maintenance (RPM) (US) or retail price maintenance (UK) is the practice whereby a manufacturer and its distributors agree that the distributors will sell the manufacturer's product at certain prices (resale price maintenance), at or above a price floor (minimum resale price maintenance) or at or below a price ceiling (maximum resale price maintenance). If a reseller refuses to maintain prices, either openly or covertly (see grey market), the manufacturer may stop doing business with it.[1] Resale price maintenance prevents resellers from competing too fiercely on price, especially with regard to fungible goods. Otherwise, resellers worry it could drive down profits for themselves as well as for the manufacturer. Some argue that the manufacturer may do this because it wishes to keep resellers profitable, thus keeping the manufacturer profitable
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Preston, Lancashire
Preston /ˈprɛstən/ ( listen) is a city and the administrative centre of Lancashire, England. On the north bank of the River Ribble, it is an urban settlement and unparished area that together with surrounding rural civil parishes forms the City of Preston local government district of Lancashire. The district obtained city status in 2002, becoming England's 50th city in the 50th year of Queen Elizabeth II's reign.[1] Preston has a population of 114,300, the City of Preston district 132,000[2] and the Preston Built-up Area 313,322.[3] The Preston Travel To Work Area, in 2011, had a population of 420,661[4] compared to 354,000 in the previous census. Preston and its surrounding area have provided evidence of ancient Roman activity, largely in the form of a Roman road
Roman road
which led to a camp at Walton-le-Dale
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Nottingham
Nottingham
Nottingham
(/ˈnɒtɪŋəm/ ( listen) NOT-ing-əm) is a city and unitary authority area in Nottinghamshire, England, 128 miles (206 km) north of London, in the East Midlands. Nottingham
Nottingham
has links to the legend of Robin Hood
Robin Hood
and to the lace-making, bicycle (notably Raleigh bikes), and tobacco industries. It was granted its city charter in 1897 as part of Queen Victoria's Diamond Jubilee celebrations. Nottingham
Nottingham
is a tourist destination; in 2011, visitors spent over £1.5 billion—the thirteenth-highest amount in England's 111 statistical territories.[6] In 2015, Nottingham
Nottingham
had an estimated population of 321,550[7] with the wider urban area, which includes many of the city's suburbs, having a population of 915,977
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