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MILE, measure. A length of a thousand paces, or seventeen hundred and sixty yards, or five thousand two hundred and eighty feet. It contains eight furlongs, every furlong being forty poles, and each pole sixteen feet six inches. 2 Stark. R. 89.

References in periodicals archive ?
Zone 4: This zone was exactly one-half statute mile beyond the location where the motorist made contact with the stimulus of the law enforcement vehicle.
The VFR visibility and cloud clearance requirements in Class E and when below 10,000 feet msl, of course, are three statute miles and 500 feet below, 1000 feet above and 2000 feet horizontally
Note that distances are statute miles and the profile view is reversed from the satellite view.
A filed alternate is not required when the destination has a published instrument approach procedure (IAP) and the destination weather forecast for an hour before to an hour after our estimated time of arrival (ETA) is at least a 2000-foot ceiling with three statute miles visibility.
For a precision approach procedure (ILS, GCA): Ceiling 600 feet and visibility of two statute miles.
Although the Law of the Sea recognizes a country's territorial waters as extending 12 nautical miles (14 statute miles or 22 kilometers) out from the coast, it also recognizes that even military vessels have the right of "innocent passage" through territorial waters and can come even closer to the coastline than three miles.
At 1153, a METAR from PIE was reporting, in part: wind calm, visibility 10 statute miles, clouds and sky condition clear, temperature 83AaAaAeAe[degrees]F, dew point 67AaAaAeAe[degrees]F, altimeter 30.
Launched from ships or submarines, the Tomahawk missile can fly into heavily defended airspace 1,000 statute miles away to conduct precise strikes on high-value targets with minimal collateral damage.
The log book carried details such as the date of journey, port of embarkation, destination and the distance covered in statute miles.
Occupied seat miles or hours are calculated by the number of statute miles (32) or flight hours (33) for a particular flight multiplied by the number of passengers on each flight.