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Lanterloo

- Noun

An old name of loo (a).


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  • Lanterloo

    Lanterloo

    Lanterloo or Loo is a 17th-century trick taking game of the Trump family of which many varieties are recorded. It belongs to a line of card games whose members include Nap, Euchre, Rams, Hombre, and Maw (Spoil Five ). It is considered a modification of the game of "All Fours ", another English game possibly of Dutch origin, in which the players replenish their hands after each round by drawing each fresh new cards from the pack.

  • Ranter

    The Ranters were one of a number of dissenting groups that emerged around the time of the English Commonwealth (1649–1660). They were largely common people and there is plenty of evidence that the movement was widespread throughout England, though they were not organised and had no leader.

  • Waterloo Wildlife Research Station

    The Waterloo Wildlife Research Station is a 2,937-acre (11.89 km2) Ohio state wildlife area located in western Waterloo Township, Athens County, Ohio. Purchase for the area was begun in 1944. The area was greatly expanded in 2005 when 945 acres were added. It was originally named the Waterloo Wildlife Experiment Station. Research was done there over a period of years, until recently.

  • Waterloo road (TV series)

  • Waterloo, Wisconsin

    Waterloo, Wisconsin

    Waterloo is a city in Jefferson County in the U.S. state of Wisconsin. As of the census of 2010, the population was 3,333.

  • 118th (North Waterloo) Battalion, CEF

    The 118th (North Waterloo) Battalion, CEF was a unit in the Canadian Expeditionary Force during the First World War. In the early months of the war, Canadians rushed to enlist for various reasons - patriotism, adventure, and to oppose German hostility. Battalions were quickly filled and local communities were proud of their enlisted men. But as the war progressed Canadian recruitment numbers declined. By 1916, all Canadian Battalions, not just the local 118th and 111th, were faced with enlistment challenges. Overseas casualties increased and Canadians began to realize the war would not end soon. As the war progressed and Waterloo County came under more scrutiny, Waterloo North Member of Parliament William Weichel proposed to Sir Sam Hughes, the Canadian Minister of Militia and Defence, that Waterloo County could raise two overseas battalions. Colonel A.J. Oliver, commander of the 34th Battalion in nearby Guelph, was one of the few who opposed this idea, realizing that it would be a very difficult undertaking. Hughes agreed and in December 1915 the creation of two infantry battalions was authorized - one based in Berlin and one in Galt.

  • Waterloo Regional Police Service

    Waterloo Regional Police Service

    The Waterloo Regional Police Service (WRPS) provides policing services for the Regional Municipality of Waterloo in Ontario, Canada, which encompasses the cities of Waterloo, Kitchener, and Cambridge, as well as the townships of North Dumfries, Wellesley, Wilmot and Woolwich. The WRPS was established in 1973, to replace the individual police departments in the region. The cities of Kitchener, Waterloo and Galt; the towns of Preston, Hespeler, Elmira and New Hamburg; the Village of Bridgeport and Waterloo Township had their own respective police department. The townships of Woolwich, Wellesley, Wilmot and North Dumfries were under the jurisdiction of the Ontario Provincial Police. In 1991 the Waterloo Regional Police Force was renamed to their current name.

  • University of Waterloo Stratford Campus

    University of Waterloo Stratford Campus

    The Stratford School of Interaction Design and Business, also known as the University of Waterloo Stratford School and formerly the University of Waterloo Stratford Campus, is a satellite campus of the University of Waterloo located in Stratford, Ontario, Canada.

  • 111th Battalion (South Waterloo), CEF

    The 111th Battalion (South Waterloo), CEF, was an infantry battalion of the Great War Canadian Expeditionary Force. The 111th Battalion was authorized on 22 December 1915 and embarked for Britain on 25 September 1916, where, on 13 October 1916, its personnel were absorbed by the 35th Battalion, CEF, to provide reinforcements for the Canadian Corps in the field. The battalion disbanded on 21 May 1917

  • List of tallest buildings in the Waterloo Regional Municipality

    The Waterloo Regional Municipality is a large urban area in Southern Ontario comprising the cities of Waterloo, Kitchener and Cambridge, all of which have populations over 100 000, plus four largely rural surrounding townships, although the townships do have some small urban settlements. In the Waterloo Region, there are 31 buildings that stand taller than 50 m (164 ft). The tallest building in the area is the 18-storey, 78 m (256 ft) Clarica Building, in Waterloo, while the tallest building in Kitchener is the 66 m (217 ft) Canada Trust Centre, and in Cambridge, the 50 m (164 ft) Black Forest Condominium. The majority of the high-rises in the area are in Kitchener, though Waterloo does contain a significant amount. Cambridge has only 8 buildings over 35 m (115 ft), with its tallest ranked only 23rd in the Region.

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