London has controlled the islands, about 300 Miles off the Argentine coast, since 1833.
In the last year, he has revved up his serve by 10 Miles per hour.
Imam Musri, sitting in his office in Orlando, about 100 Miles south of Gainesville, was convinced that Jones didn't have a choice.
Christianity arrived in Sudan, about 125 Miles northeast of Khartoum, with the eunuch minister of Queen Candice in 35 AD.
Raquel lives in a modest brick house in Progreso, Texas, a border town less than 40 Miles from Matamoros.
We had about seventy Miles to travel along the Valley turnpike.
The circuit, which was to have been three Miles, had extended to ten.
The village was about six Miles above the entrance of the Illinois into the Mississippi River.
Buck Lingley made it nine Miles, and then Ben Bowman was summoned.
They were now more than four thousand Miles distant from the mouth of the Missouri.
Old English mil, from West Germanic *milja (cf. Middle Dutch mile, Dutch mijl, Old High German mila, German meile), from Latin mila "thousands," plural of mille "a thousand" (neuter plural was mistaken in Germanic as a fem. singular), of unknown origin.
The Latin word also is the source of French mille, Italian miglio, Spanish milla. The Scandinavian words (Old Norse mila, etc.) are from English. An ancient Roman mile was 1,000 double paces (one step with each foot), for about 4,860 feet, but there were many local variants and a modern statute mile is about 400 feet longer. In Germany, Holland, and Scandinavia in the Middle Ages, the Latin word was applied arbitrarily to the ancient Germanic rasta, a measure of from 3.25 to 6 English miles. Mile-a-minute (adj.) "very fast" is attested from 1957.
(from Lat. mille, "a thousand;" Matt. 5:41), a Roman measure of 1,000 paces of 5 feet each. Thus the Roman mile has 1618 yards, being 142 yards shorter than the English mile.