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shoes

shoes Sentence Examples

  • Try walking in my shoes for a day.

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  • She removed his shoes and covered him with a blanket.

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  • She kicked off her shoes and stretched out on the couch, lacing fingers behind her head.

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  • "You might want … shoes," Cora said awkwardly.

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  • Calculating the actual, societal costs of fatty foods, alcohol, cars, pet ownership, mercury thermometers, air conditioning, solar panels, razor blades, jogging shoes, and ten thousand other things, and incorporating those costs in the prices as taxes would lead to a vastly more efficient allocation of resources.

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  • "Thank you!" cried the Wizard, joyfully, and at once rubbed a leaf upon the soles of Dorothy's shoes and then upon his own.

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  • Opening her door quietly she carried her shoes to the kitchen before putting them on.

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  • He sat up in bed, waiting for her to come in and show him the shoes she inevitably bought.

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  • Buying the shoes could be innocent enough.

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  • She sat to pull on shoes and saw the scars around her wrists, evidence of her fight against the bindings Jilian used to strap her onto the table.

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  • "Don't forget shoes," Cora yelled as Deidre disappeared down the hallway.

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  • Dean, his hair still soaking wet, wearing an open-neck polo shirt while carrying his shoes, felt like the vil­lage idiot.

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  • When the salesperson rings up your purchase, no one tells him he had better forget what shoes he sold you with that suit and not to use that information to advise any future clients.

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  • Her shoes were crunched down in the back and no one had ever seen her in stockings.

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  • When computers are in your clothes, medicine, eyeglasses, wallet, tires, walls, makeup, jewelry, cookware, tennis shoes, binoculars, and everything else you own, those things will do more than you can imagine—the stuff of science fiction.

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  • They like their iPods, their laptops, their cars, their tennis shoes, and so on.

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  • Old shoes will serve a hero longer than they have served his valet--if a hero ever has a valet--bare feet are older than shoes, and he can make them do.

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  • Fred unwrapped the paper, tossed it aside, and thrust his hand into the toes of the shoes, but came up empty.

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  • His hair was a tad past barbering time and he wore polished black shoes and black socks, inconsistent with the rest of his attire.

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  • "In his new bike shoes," Dean added.

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  • Slipping into a pair of tennis shoes, she headed for the kitchen.

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  • She removed his Tux and shoes, rolling him around the bed in the process.

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  • Tables with designer shoes on them stood beside the truck.

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  • He retraced his steps a few paces to assure he was on the soft dry sand above the high-tide line, carefully placed his towel down, sat on it and removed his shoes and socks.

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  • Well, if I was in your shoes, I'd see my doctor about some form of birth control.

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  • So where are the bike shoes now?

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  • "Princess Drubetskaya to see Prince Vasili Sergeevich," he called to a footman dressed in knee breeches, shoes, and a swallow-tail coat, who ran downstairs and looked over from the halfway landing.

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  • Wynn removed his shoes and sat nearby, uneasy but unwilling to show it.

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  • He wore no shoes and sat with his arms draped over his knees.

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  • She hung the last garment and changed into jeans and tennis shoes before leaving the house.

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  • "Howie needs help putting his shoes on the right feet," Quinn grumbled.

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  • I invited him to pitch shoes with me but he wouldn't have any of it.

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  • He was dressed in worn clothing and shoes and flattened his palms against the window, as if he'd never been on a train before.

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  • Elisabeth was putting her shoes on as he entered.

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  • Kicking off her shoes, she rolled up her pants legs and settled in for a good time.

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  • She unrolled her pants legs and slipped into her shoes, giving him a chagrined smile.

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  • He was hardly halfway across the stony field when one of the horse's shoes flew off.

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  • I could always tell if visitors had called in my absence, either by the bended twigs or grass, or the print of their shoes, and generally of what sex or age or quality they were by some slight trace left, as a flower dropped, or a bunch of grass plucked and thrown away, even as far off as the railroad, half a mile distant, or by the lingering odor of a cigar or pipe.

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  • When her hair was done, Natasha, in her short petticoat from under which her dancing shoes showed, and in her mother's dressing jacket, ran up to Sonya, scrutinized her, and then ran to her mother.

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  • I need more shoes and I can't call a portal.

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  • "Gabriel said no more shoes," Cora said.

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  • Tying comfortable shoes, she drew a deep breath.

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  • As she bent to tie her shoes, a gory vision made her stagger.

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  • She flipped on her computer and tossed her shoes next to the couch.

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  • She held the shoes next to her feet.

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  • His shoes were covered with mud; he had torn his coat on the thorny tree.

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  • She stared at her shoes, remembering their first kiss by the creek.

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  • Sure not to Kansas—bike shoes or not.

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  • Under guise of a present for the pilgrims, Princess Mary prepared a pilgrim's complete costume for herself: a coarse smock, bast shoes, a rough coat, and a black kerchief.

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  • They looked at him and at his shoes mistrustfully, as at an alien.

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  • Denisov, the esaul, and Petya rode silently, following the peasant in the knitted cap who, stepping lightly with outturned toes and moving noiselessly in his bast shoes over the roots and wet leaves, silently led them to the edge of the forest.

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  • Among the trees a man with long legs and long, swinging arms, wearing a short jacket, bast shoes, and a Kazan hat, was approaching with long, light steps.

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  • She slipped her shoes on.

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  • He's the best in my sphere of command, though Han's shoes are hard to fill.

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  • After eleven pairs of shoes, two stray dogs who gave up on me, and a girl friend who skipped off with a coal truck driver in West Virginia, here I am.

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  • The attorney quickly recovered and half slid, half ran down the slope next to his Jeep where they were standing, covering his shiny black shoes with dust in the process and nearly falling on the seat of his creased shorts.

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  • She wore an ivory A-line dress with shoes to match.

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  • She unzipped the portfolio and pulled out a large canvas that had hundreds of shoes painted in oil; every style and color imaginable.

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  • Sarah's shoes wouldn't even fit in his place, and there is no point in them buying something else.

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  • She climbed into the truck to find shoes everywhere.

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  • Kris pursed his lips, wanting to release the curses coiled on his tongue.  He looked her over.  She'd at least worn sturdy shoes, long pants and shirt.  She was in decent shape, slender and toned from Pilates and the gym.

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  • Jake was led forward by his attorney, a newcom­er, a dapper little man resplendent in vest, patent leather shoes and a gold watch chain, all topped off by a condescending smile that seemed to say, "Look out, rubes, I'm going to spring this poor victim before you finish administrating the oath."

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  • Polished shoes, with the socks still in them and a shirt, recovered from the beach, rested on a chair.

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  • Everything about him was perfect, from the glass polish of his black shoes to the knife-like crease in his thousand-dollar suit.

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  • But he doesn't really need bike shoes unless he plans to bike a long distance.

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  • He's barefoot after he leaves his shoes on the beach and needs some kind of footwear so he might as well get bike shoes; after all, he's biking.

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  • "Is that the same girl-boy book that talks about patent leather shoes?" he asked.

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  • But it was only a pair of shoes, fastidiously wrapped in newspaper to pre­vent them from soiling the fabric.

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  • "I remember those shoes," said the little man, nodding.

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  • For in that country, people never wear shoes in the house, but take them off at the door.

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  • The two boys ran for the teacher's shoes, and each claimed the honor of carrying them to him.

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  • It is the man who rose to go out, and two young princes contended for the honor of giving him his shoes but at last agreed that each should offer him one.

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  • I had no shoes for my feet, no coat for my back.

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  • It probably had never seen a man before; and it soon became quite familiar, and would run over my shoes and up my clothes.

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  • He had just entered, wearing an embroidered court uniform, knee breeches, and shoes, and had stars on his breast and a serene expression on his flat face.

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  • He was dressed in a dark-green dress coat, knee breeches of the color of cuisse de nymphe effrayee, as he called it, shoes, and silk stockings.

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  • The mother smoothed the folds of her dyed silk dress before a large Venetian mirror in the wall, and in her trodden-down shoes briskly ascended the carpeted stairs.

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  • Powdered footmen, in livery with buckled shoes and smart stockings, stood at every door anxiously noting visitors' every movement in order to offer their services.

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  • When it came to Natasha's turn to choose a partner, she rose and, tripping rapidly across in her little shoes trimmed with bows, ran timidly to the corner where Denisov sat.

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  • He was wearing a blue swallow-tail coat, shoes and stockings, and was perfumed and his hair pomaded.

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  • Prince Andrew, in the white uniform of a cavalry colonel, wearing stockings and dancing shoes, stood looking animated and bright in the front row of the circle not far from the Rostovs.

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  • Her little feet in their white satin dancing shoes did their work swiftly, lightly, and independently of herself, while her face beamed with ecstatic happiness.

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  • Things are nice as it is, she said to herself, and she began walking up and down the room, not stepping simply on the resounding parquet but treading with each step from the heel to the toe (she had on a new and favorite pair of shoes) and listening to the regular tap of the heel and creak of the toe as gladly as she had to the sounds of her own voice.

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  • He bent down and retrieved her shoes, handing them to her.

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  • Most were either boots of various kinds or running shoes, but there were a few more stylish pairs.

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  • Jackson often joked that the day would come when she would spend more on a pair of shoes than he did on a car.

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  • Pierre, girt with a rope round his waist and wearing shoes Karataev had made for him from some leather a French soldier had torn off a tea chest and brought to have his boots mended with, went up to the sick man and squatted down beside him.

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  • I wouldn't tell that ninny if his shoes were on fire and he was standing at a leaky gas pump.

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  • The driver in his bast shoes ran panting up to it, placed a stone under one of its tireless hind wheels, and began arranging the breech-band on his little horse.

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  • She slipped into her shoes, still smarting from his reproach.

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  • Mom used to say that people suspected in others what they had experienced or what they would do in the other person's shoes.

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  • I guess I'd wonder too, if I were in your shoes.

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  • I guess I'm judging you by what I'd be doing in your shoes.

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  • First you ruin my tie, now my shoes.

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  • You bled on my tie and puked on my shoes.

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  • A few minutes later, she sat in the living room, granola bar clenched between her teeth while she tied her shoes.

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  • The magic crept up through her shoes and into her legs, warming her body as it went.

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  • "Hey, Tanya," she said, kicking off her shoes.

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  • She fixed her hair while sliding on her shoes.

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  • Fred looked down at his shoes.

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  • Deidre ran back up to her room and looked over the assortment of shoes.

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  • She'd worn either sandals or tennis shoes.

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  • Deidre was too cold to shed her clothing beyond her jacket but did take off her shoes.

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  • Checking the bathroom to make sure he wasn't there, she removed her belt and shoes.

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  • She marveled at the soft crunch of gravel beneath her shoes.

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  • It teaches compassion, because sitting on the bus, I know the person beside me is someday going to have to search his soul the same way I did, so I don't mind that he's spilling his coffee on my shoes.

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  • No passport, no identification, no shoes.

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  • The taste of death was in her mouth and if she looked, she knew her shoes would be covered in blood.

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  • Megan led her down the hall to a room dedicated to shoes.

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  • He looked back to see Ully leaning against the wall to fix his shoes.

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  • She hurried from the room without her shoes and tucked in the alien clothing: soft, silky tunic into soft, silky pants that adjusted in size to fit her form.

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  • She wore white slacks, an emerald-green silk blouse and high-heeled shoes.

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  • She picked out an outfit right down to the shoes.

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  • Above each shelf, a hinged, Plexiglas cover kept dust off the shoes.

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  • Look, Kris, don't take our resistance personally.  Anyone who tried to step into Andre's shoes would receive the same treatment.  It's too soon after his death.

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  • Toby held his breath as Ully disappeared through the door to where Jared sat.  When the mad scientist wasn't sent sailing back through the door, Toby sat down to put on his shoes.

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  • It was for a pair of bike shoes.

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  • And don't forget the matter of the bike shoes.

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  • How are they different from regular shoes?

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  • Did either of you stop and buy bike shoes?

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  • She carried her shoes up the hill and stopped under the big oak tree to put them on.

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  • Memories beckoned from the creek so she pulled off her shoes, rolled up her pants legs and waded in the cool water for a while.

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  • She kicked off her shoes and tugged into her work boots.

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  • She sat down on a rock and removed her shoes and socks.

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  • Back at the house, she crossed the living room floor barefoot; her shoes in one hand and socks in the other.

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  • She put her shoes and socks on the floor next to the couch and walked over to him hesitantly.

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  • They were like burrs in his shoes, but he couldn't yet go after them until he'd learned to control his new power.

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  • "Go easy on me," he said, entering the ring with her, sans shirt and shoes.

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  • In a noble house, everything down to my shoes was scripted for me.

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  • He kicked his shoes off beside the window seat and sat down on the opposite end from her.

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  • They all removed their shoes and socks and rolled up their pants legs before wading into the cold water.

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  • She waded to the bank and picked up her shoes and stockings.

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  • He reached for her shoes and she surrendered them.

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  • She stopped at the gravel drive and reached for her shoes.

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  • Taking her shoes from him, she met his puzzled gaze and shrugged.

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  • She'd hate to be in his shoes.

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  • She followed him to the rocky beach and removed her shoes and beach robe.

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  • He wrapped a towel around her shoulders and helped her get into her shoes.

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  • I have to put on my shoes.

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  • You'd be surprised how many people I can impress when I put my shoes on.

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  • Xander stripped off the t-shirt and his shoes then trotted to the main floor of his condo.

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  • Ashley's clothing was neatly folded on a shelf and her socks tucked into her shoes.

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  • Every day since he'd slept with her, she stopped when she reached the apartment building, bent over to display her ample chest and made a show of tying her shoes.

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  • She even searched his nightstands and shoes.

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  • I need my other shoes, Toni called.

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  • "I tagged her phone, shoes, purse and the iPad with tracking," Xander replied.

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  • "Shoes off," Jonny ordered.

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  • "Take these somewhere far from here," Jonny told the vamp, handing over the shoes and cell.

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  • She rifled through Ashley's backpack, aware the teen never went anywhere overnight without three pairs of shoes.

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  • Other manufactures of Kendal are machine-made boots and shoes, cards for wool and cotton, agricultural and other machinery, paper, and, in the neighbourhood, gunpowder.

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  • Iron and copper founding, brewing, tanning, and the manufacture of gunpowder, confectionery, heavy iron goods, gloves, boots and shoes and cotton goods are also carried on.

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  • Liqueurs, chicory, chocolate, candles, hats, boots and shoes, and woollen and linen goods are also made, and tanning is practised.

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  • The chief manufactures are boots and shoes, tobacco and machinery; there is also some trade in cattle.

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  • There are numerous tanneries, and the manufacture of boots and shoes and linen goods is carried on.

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  • Leather.Tanning and leather-dressing are widely spread industries, and the same may be said of the manufacture of boots and shoes, though these trades employ more hands in the department of Seine than elsewhere; in the manufacture of gloves Isre (Grenoble) and Aveyron (Millau) hold the first place amongst French departments.

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  • Wooden shoes 52,400 -.

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  • long, good water-power is provided, and the city manufactures cotton goods, boots and shoes, paper, pulp and lumber.

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  • Nantwich has tanneries, a manufacture of boots and shoes, and clothing factories; and corn-milling and iron-founding are carried on.

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  • Cotton, cloth, gold and silver ornaments, copper wares, fancy articles in bone and ivory, excellent saddles and shoes are among the products of the local industry.

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  • It is still used locally for making shoes, ships' cables, mats and a kind of spun cloth.

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  • Now it is chiefly known as the junction of four railways, the East Indian, Oudh & Rohilkand, Rajputana and Indian Midland, and as a great emporium for harness, shoes and other leather-work.

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  • There are manufactures of boots and shoes, straw and leather goods, carpets, &c. Westboro was the birthplace of Eli Whitney, inventor of the cotton gin.

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  • Columbus is near the Ohio coal and iron-fields, and has an extensive trade in coal, but its largest industrial interests are in manufactures, among which the more important are foundry and machine-shop products (1905 value, $6,259,579); boots and shoes (1905 value, $5,425,087, being more than one-sixtieth of the total product value of the boot and shoe industry in the United States, and being an increase from $359,000 in 1890); patent medicines and compounds (1905 value, $3,214,096); carriages and wagons (1905 value, $2,197,960); malt liquors (1905 value, $2,133,955); iron and steel; regalia and society emblems; steam-railway cars, construction and repairing; and oleo-margarine.

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  • In 1905 Portland was the first manufacturing city of the state, with a factory product valued at $9,132,801 (as against $8,527,649 for Lewiston, which outranked Portland in 1900); here are foundries and machine-shops, planing-mills, car and railway repair shops, packing and canning establishments - probably the first Indian corn canned in the United States was canned near Portland in 1840 - potteries, and factories for making boots, shoes, clothing, matches, screens, sleighs, carriages, cosmetics, &c. Shipbuilding and fishing are important industries.

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  • The chief industries are the making of sugar and shoes, and there are also electrical works and saw-mills.

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  • The city has a considerable trade with the surrounding country, in which large quantities of tobacco and hemp are produced; its manufactures include lumber, brooms, chairs, shoes, hemp twine, canned vegetables and glass bottles.

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  • Thus, while one village would produce nothing but felt shoes, another would carve sacred images (ikons), and a third spin flax only, a fourth make wooden spoons, a fifth nails, a sixth iron chains, and so on.

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  • The river furnishes water-power, and among the manufactures of the town are shoes, machinery, cottons, brass, &c.

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  • In both 1715 and 1745 Dumfries remained apathetic. Prince Charles Edward indeed occupied the town, holding his court in a building afterwards known as the Commercial Hotel, levying £2000 tribute money and requisitioning 1000 pairs of shoes for his Highlanders, by way of punishing its contumacy.

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  • Sonsonate is the centre of a rich agricultural district, and one of the busiest manufacturing towns in the republic. It produces cotton cloth, pottery, mats and baskets, boots and shoes, sugar, starch, cigars and spirits.

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  • Boots and shoes rank sixth; their value increased from $8,489,728 in 1890 to $17,920,854 in 1900 and to $25,140,220 in 1905.

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  • East Liverpool leads in the manufacture of pottery; Toledo in flour and grist mill products; Springfield in agricultural implements; Cincinnati and Columbus in boots and shoes; Cleveland in women's clothing.

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  • Among the leading and more distinctive items were printing and publishing ($21,023,855 in 1905); sugar and molasses refining ($ 1 5,74 6, 547 in 1900; figures not published in 1905 because of the industry being in the hands of a single owner); men's clothing (in 1900, $8,609,475, in 1905, $11,246,004); women's clothing (in 1900, $3,258,483, in 1905, $5,705,470); boots and shoes (in 1900, $3,882,655, in 1905, $5,575,927); boot and shoe cut stock (in 1905, $5, 211, 445); malt liquors (in 1900, $7,518,668, in 1905, $6,715,215); confectionery (in 1900, $4,455,184, in 1905, $6,210,023); tobacco products (in 1900, $3,504,603, in 1905, $4,59 2, 698); pianos and organs ($3,670,771 in 1905); other musical instruments and materials (in 1905, $231,780); rubber and elastic goods (in 1900, $3,139,783, in 1905, $2,887,323); steam fittings and heating apparatus (in 1900, $2,876,327, in 1905, $3,354, 020); bottling, furniture, &c. Art tiles and pottery are manufactured in Chelsea.

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  • In 1905 the census reports did not include manufactures outside the actual city limits; the total value of the factory product of the city proper in 1905 was $11,573,720; besides slaughtering and packing the other manufactures in 1905 included men's factory-made clothing (valued at $1,556,655) flour and grist-mill products (valued at $683,464), saddlery and harness (valued at $524,918), confectionery ($437,096), malt liquors ($407,054), boots and shoes ($350,384) and farm implements.

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  • Holland is a grain and fruit shipping centre, and among its manufactures are furniture, leather, grist mill products, iron, beer, pickles, shoes, beet sugar, gelatine, biscuit (Holland rusk), electric and steam launches, and pianos.

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  • Before reaching Montserrato, Ignatius purchased some sackcloth for a garment and hempen shoes, which, with a staff and gourd, formed the usual pilgrim's dress.

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  • Some of the largest items of wholesale trade in 1920 were dry goods, $240,000,000; carpets, rugs and linoleums, also $240,000,000; boots and shoes, $175,000,000; groceries, $175,000,000; railway supplies, $210,000,000; hardware, $115,000,000; foundry products, $125,000,000.

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  • The value of the city's factory products in 1905 was $13,879,159, the principal items being rubber and elastic goods ($3,635,211) and boots and shoes ($2,044,250) The manufacture of stoves, and of mucilage and paste are important industries.

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  • The manufactures include boots and shoes, glass and agricultural implements.

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  • Among the manufactures are agricultural implements, watches and watch material - the Illinois Watch Company has a large factory here - lumber, flour, foundry and machine-shop products, automobiles, shoes and boilers.

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  • The most common are the history of Jonah as a type of the Resurrection, the Fall, Noah receiving the dove with the olive branch, Abraham's sacrifice of Isaac, Moses taking off his shoes, David with the sling, Daniel in the lions' den, and the Three Children in the fiery furnace.

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  • The lamb thus drained of blood was to be roasted and entirely consumed by the Israelites, who should be ready with loins girded, shoes on feet and staff in hand so as to be prepared for the exodus.

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  • It should be eaten with loins girded, shoes on feet, and staff in hand because in haste.

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  • There are flour mills, breweries and saw-mills; and paper, chemicals, wooden shoes, wool and woollen goods are produced.

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  • Other manufactures of importance are butter, cheese and condensed milk, packed meats and other slaughter-house products, steam railway cars, foundry and machine-shop products, linseed oil, malt liquors, planing-mill products, sash, doors and blinds, boots and shoes, and agricultural implements.

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  • within the city limits and furnishes water-power for factories; among the manufactures are textiles, boots and shoes, leather belting, sash, doors and blinds, carriages, machinery and bricks.

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  • Of these again, according to the fully developed rules of the Catholic Church, there are three classes: (I) vestments worn only at the celebration of mass - chasuble, maniple, pontifical gloves, pontifical shoes, the pallium and the papal fanone and subcinctorium; (2) vestments never worn at mass, but at other liturgical functions, such as processions, administration of the sacraments, solemn choir services, i.e.

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  • ' Apart from the archiepiscopal pallium, the Churches of Spain and Gaul had need to borrow from Rome only the dalmatic, maniple and liturgical shoes.

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  • In the 9th century appeared the pontifical gloves; in the loth, the mitre; in the 11th, the use of liturgical shoes and stockings was reserved for cardinals and bishops.

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  • The principal manufactures are cordage and twine, agricultural implements, engines, pianos, boots and shoes, cotton and woollen goods, carpets and rugs, rubber goods, flour and machinery.

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  • Bangor has various manufactures, the most important of which (other than those dependent upon lumber) are boots and shoes (including moccasins); among others are trunks, valises, saws, stoves, ranges and furnaces, edge tools and cant dogs, saw-mill machinery, brick, clothing, cigars, flour and dairy products.

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  • shoes and fire-clay products.

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  • Since the creation of the republic, extreme protective measures have caused the creation of a large number of cotton factories and other manufactures, but these are able to supply only a part of the consumption, and the importation of cotton and woollen fabrics, silks, readymade clothing, boots and shoes, &c., is large.

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  • Among these are flour mills, factories for the cutting of wire nails and making hollow ware from sheet iron, and factories for the manufacture of umbrellas, boots and shoes, &c.

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  • The manufacture of boots and shoes has also received much attention, but the materials used are for the most part imported.

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  • Its main industries are flax-spinning, linen-weaving and manufactures of cloth, shoes and beer.

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  • The metallurgical works of the Societe de la Franche-Comte are established in the city and there are saw-mills, printing-works, paperfactories, distilleries, and manufactories of boots and shoes, machinery, hosiery, leather, elastic fabric, confectionery and artificial silk.

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  • Among the industries of Belfast are trade with the surrounding country, the manufacture of shoes, leather boards, axes, and sashes, doors and blinds, and the building and repairing of boats.

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  • Hannibal is the trade centre of a rich agricultural region, and has an important lumber trade, railway shops, and manufactories of lumber, shoes, stoves, flour, cigars, lime, Portland cement and pearl buttons (made from mussel shells); the value of the city's factory products increased from $2,698,720 in 1900 to $4,442,099 in 1905, or 64.6%.

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  • The industries are very active, especially in iron, machinery, paper, chemicals, shoes, woollen goods, beer, leather and tobacco.

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  • Shoes."

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  • Slippers (irepauKai) were adopted from the East by women; shoes (E e13a&ES) were worn by the poorer classes.

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  • Two articles of costume, however, were peculiar to the Etruscans - the high conical hat known as the tutulus, 2 and the shoes with turned-up points (Latin calcei repandi).

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  • The fashion of shoes worn by Roman senators was said to have been derived from Etruria.

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  • Etruscan shoes were prized both in Greece and in Rome.

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  • Women at times wore the calceus, but are generally represented in art with soft shoes or sandals.

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  • The chief manufactures are wooden shoes and umbrellas, and there is trade in cheese and in the cattle and horses reared in the neighbourhood.

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  • and shoes, drugs and medicines.

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  • The cochineal insect is found on the cactus which grows in abundance in the vicinity, and the town is known throughout Ecuador for its manufacture of boots and shoes, and for a cordage made from cabuya, the fibre of the agave plant.

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  • Other important manufactures are iron and steel, slaughtering and meat-packing products, boots and shoes, cigars, furniture, men's clothing, hosiery and knit goods, jute and jute goods, linen-thread, malt liquors, brick, cement, barbed wire, wire nails and planing-mill products.

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  • In 1905 the factory product was valued at $3,453,094; the boots and shoes manufactured in 1905 were valued at $2,896,110 or 83.9% of the town's total, the output of brogans being especially important.

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  • Henry Wilson learned to make shoes here, and in the presidential campaign in 1840 gained the sobriquet of the " Natick cobbler."

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  • Among the other manufactures are food preparations, wooden ware, wagons and carriages, stoves and furnaces, boots and shoes, tobacco and cigars, flour, candy, gloves, bricks, tile and pottery, furniture, paper boxes and firearms. Utica is a shipping point for the products of a fertile agricultural region, from which are exported dairy products (especially cheese), nursery products, flowers (especially roses), small fruits and vegetables, honey and hops.

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  • were: combined textiles (not including flax, hemp and jute products) in 1900, $77,998,396; in 1905, $103,096, 311; foundry and machine shop products in 1900, $13,269,086; in 1905, $16,338,512; woollen goods in 1900, $5,330,550; in 1905, $8,163,167; rubber boots and shoes in 1 9 00, $8,034,417; electrical machinery, apparatus and supplies in 1900, $5,113,292; in 1905, $5,435,474; silversmithing and silverware in 1900, $4,249,190; in 1905, $5,323,264; gold and silver, reducing and refining (not from ore) in 1900, $3,484,454; in 1905, $4,260,698; cotton small wares in 1900, $2,379,500; in 1 905, $3,944, 60 7; hosiery and knit goods in 1900, $2,713,850; in 1905, $3,344,655; silk and silk goods in 1900, $1,311,333; in 1905, $2,555,986.

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  • In the cities and towns horses used as beasts of burden are now shod with iron, but in rural or mountainous, districts straw shoes are substituted, a device which enables the animals to traverse rocky or precipitous roads with safety.

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  • Dijon is well known for its mustard, and for the black currant liqueur called cassis de Dijon; its industries include the manufacture of machinery, automobiles, bicycles, soap, biscuits, brandy, leather, boots and shoes, candles and hosiery.

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  • Among its manufactures are boots and shoes and tacks.

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  • The principal manufactures include leather, carpets, woollen goods, flannels, blankets, lace, boots and shoes; and fisheries and shipbuilding are also carried on.

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  • The suburb is now almost wholly occupied with manufactures, the chief of which are chemicals, boots and shoes, carpets and lace.

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  • The lift is effected by cams acting on the under surface of tappets, and formed by cylindrical boxes keyed on to the stems of the lifter about onefourth of their length from the top. As, however, the cams, unlike those of European stamp mills, are placed to one side of the stamp, the latter is not only lifted but turned partly round on its own axis, whereby the shoes are worn down uniformly.

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  • Boots and shoes are the principal products; in 1905 seven-tenths of the city's wage-earners were engaged in their manufacture, and Auburn's output ($4,263,162 = 66.5% of the total factory product of the city) was one-third of that of the whole state.

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  • A figure of Christ has been known even to give its shoes to a poor man, and a Virgin to drop a ring off her finger to a suppliant.

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  • Among its manufactures are foundry and machine-shop products, flour, silk, waggons, shoes, gloves, furniture, wire cloth and cigars.

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  • The chief industries are tanning and the manufacture of weapons, shoes, cloth, hats and artificial flowers.

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  • Its manufactures are shoes, bricks, lumber, ice, agricultural implements, wagons and handles.

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  • The cage is guided by shoes of wrought iron, a few inches long and bellmouthed at the ends, attached to the horizontal bars of the framing, which pass loosely over the guides on three sides, but in most new pits rail guides of heavy section are used.

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  • They are applied on one side of the cage only, forming a complete vertical railway, carried by iron cross sleepers, with proper seats for the rails instead of wooden buntons; the cage is guided by curved shoes of a proper section to cover the heads of the rails.

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  • The former contrivances consist essentially of levers or cams with toothed surfaces or gripping shoes mounted upon transverse axes attached to the sides of the cage, whose function is to take hold of the guides and support the cage in the event of its becoming detached from the rope.

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  • In 1905 the city's factory products were valued at $7,970,674, of which $4,258,855 was the value of boots and shoes.

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  • The principal products of its numerous factories are silk, cotton, woollen and mixed fabrics, velvet, iron goods, machinery, shoes, cables, soap and cigars.

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  • Among its manufactures are fertilizers, bottles, carbonated beverages, flour, beer, shoes, silk thread, aprons, brooms, leather, bricks, and tiling and structural iron.

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  • The industries of Arnstadt include iron and other metal founding, the manufacture of leather, cloth, tobacco, weighing-machines, paper, playing-cards, chairs, gloves, shoes, iron safes, and beer, and market-gardening and trade in grain and wood are carried on.

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  • In textiles - cottons, worsteds, woollens and carpets - in boots and shoes, in rubber foot-wear, in fine writing paper, and in other minor products, it is the leading state of the country.

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  • The value of boots and shoes and cut stock in 1905 was $173,612,660, being 23% greater than in 1900; the value of boots and shoes in 1905 ($144,291,426) was 45.1% of the country's output, that of New York, the second state, being only 10.7 A.

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  • It was between 1840 and 1850 that the cotton manufactures of Massachusetts began to assume large proportions; and about the same time the manufacture of boots and shoes centred there.

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  • Brutus had been applauded in red-heeled shoes and culottes jarretees; but Talma, advised by David, appeared in toga and sandals before an enthusiastic audience.

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  • There are large manufactures of cloth, silk, matting, bricks, and boots and shoes, and a considerable agricultural trade.

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  • The manufactures include machinery, chemicals, soap, leather, shoes, glass and other articles, and there are iron-foundries, breweries, and steam flour and saw-mills.

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  • The chief factory industries come under the following heads: meat-freezing and tallow; tanning and wool-scouring; flax mills, saw-mills and grain-mills; boots and shoes; woollen and clothing; butter and Tons.

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  • Among the wooden objects recovered from the relic beds were tubs, plates, ladles and spoons, a flail for threshing corn, a last for stretching shoes of hide, celt handles, clubs, long-bows of yew, floats and implements of fishing and a dug-out canoe 12 ft.

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  • The principal manufactures are coke, chemicals and boots and shoes; among others are iron and structural steel.

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  • From 1840, trusses, chiefly of timber but with wrought-iron tensionrods and cast-iron shoes, were adopted in America.

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  • The chord blocks and post shoes are of cast-iron.

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  • Other products exceeding $1,000,000 in value were: leather ($14, 0 74,397), Milwaukee being second in the manufacture of leather among the cities of the United States; foundry and machine shop products ($10,232,723); iron and steel ($7,010,793); flour and grist-mill products ($6,320,428) slaughtering and meat-packing products ($5,95 8, 5 1 5); men's clothing ($4,759,54 8); boots and shoes ($2,929,405); electrical machinery, apparatus and supplies ($2,257,229); chewing and smoking tobacco ($1,966,930) and cigars and cigarettes ($1,540,019); furniture ($1,767,290); trunks and valises ($1,623,310); hosiery and knit goods ($ 1, 535, 1 7 6); confectionery ($1,379,668); stoves and furnaces ($1,288,931); leather gloves and mittens 41,207,633); structural iron work ($1,037,217); wooden packing boxes ($1,024,750); and paints ($ 1, 01 5,774).

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  • The panung is common to both sexes, the women supplementing it with a scarf worn round the body under the arms. Among the better classes both sexes wear also a jacket buttoned to the throat, stockings and shoes, and all the men, except servants, wear hats.

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  • Among the other important manufactures in 1905 were: chemicals, valued at $3,964,726; slaughtering and meat packing, $2,933,877; varnish, $2,893,305; stamped ware, $2,689,766; enamelled goods, $2,361,350; boots and shoes, $2,382,051; reduction of gold and silver, not from ore, $2,361,350; corsets, $2,081,761; paints, $1,812,463; silverware and silver-smithing, $1,780,906; tobacco, cigars and cigarettes, $1,742,862; hardware, $ 1, 6 16, 755; buttons, $1,281,528, and saddlery hardware, $1,151,789.

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  • Other manufactures consist of a strong coarse cotton cloth called kham (which forms the dress of the common people, and for winter wear is padded with cotton and quilted), boots and shoes, saddlery, felts, furs and sheepskins made up into cloaks, and various articles of domestic use.

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  • There are a considerable agricultural trade and a manufacture of boots and shoes.

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  • Its industries include the manufacture of buttons, shoes, cigars and soap. The town dates from about 110o and was early an important fortified place; until 1371 it was the residence of the counts and dukes of Gelderland.

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  • In the manufacture of vehicles, harness, leather, hardwood lumber, wood-working machinery, machine tools, printing ink, soap, pig-iron, malt liquors, whisky, shoes, clothing, cigars and tobacco, furniture, cooperage goods, iron and steel safes and vaults, and pianos, also in the packing of meat, especially pork,' it ranks very high among the cities of the Union.

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  • Among the more important manufactures of the city in 1905 were the following, with the value of the product for that year: clothing ($16,972,484), slaughtering and meatpacking products ($13,446,202), foundry and machine-shop products ($11,528,768), boots and shoes ($10,596,928), distilled liquors ($9,609,826), malt liquors ($7,702,693), and carriages and wagons ($6,323,803).

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  • By far the leading industry of the city is the manufacture of boots, shoes and slippers, chiefly of the finer kinds, of which it is one of the largest producers in the world.

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  • In 1905 Haverhill ranked fourth among the cities of the United States in the product value of this manufacture, which was 4.8% of the total value of boots and shoes made in the United States.

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  • In 1905 Haverhill's manufacturing establishments produced goods valued at $24,446,594, 8 3.9% of this output being represented by boots and shoes or their accessories.

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  • There are a number of manufacturing establishments; in 1905 the total factory product of the city was valued at $4,101,168, boots and shoes accounting for more than one-half of the total.

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  • Other manufactures include needles, machinery, cigars, soap, hosiery, furniture and shoes.

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  • Other important manufactures (each with a product value in 1905 of more than one million dollars) were cotton-seed oil and cake (in 1900 Kentucky was fifth and in 1905 sixth among the states in the value of cotton-seed oil and cake), cooperage, agricultural implements, boots and shoes, cigars 1 In the census of 1905 statistics for other than factory-made products, such as those of the hand trades, were not included.

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  • Before he died, Robert, his only surviving son by his second wife, was ready to step into his shoes as the queen's principal adviser.

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  • To these may be added wool-weaving, centred at Sedan, and minor industries such as the manufacture of basket-work, wooden shoes, &c. Coal and raw wool are prominent imports, while iron goods, cloth, timber, live-stock, alcohol and the products of the soil are exported.

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  • It is also a centre for hat-making, and produces cloth-fabrics, lace, umbrellas, casks, chairs, wooden shoes, candles and pastries.

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  • Textiles, and boots and shoes represented ' Gems are not sought for systematically in New Hampshire.

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  • Factorymade boots and shoes increased in value from $11,986,003 in 1890 to $23,405,558 in 1900, or 95.3%, the industry ranking first in 1900; but in 1905 there was a decrease to $22,425,700, the industry then ranking second; in 1900 the value of boots and shoes was 21.8% and in 1905 it was 18.1% of the total value of all factory products, and in no other state was the degree of specialization in this industry so great as in New Hampshire.

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  • As compared with other states of the Union, New Hampshire in 1905 ranked fifth in the manufacture of factory-made boots and shoes, and in woollen goods, sixth in cotton goods, and seventh in paper and wood pulp, in hosiery and knit goods, and in the dyeing and finishing of textiles.

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  • Boots and shoes were manufactured chiefly in cities near the southern border.

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  • It is the chief town of the Spreewald, and has saw-mills and manufactories of hosiery, shoes and paper, and is famous for its gurken, or small pickling cucumbers.

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  • Other important manufactures were furniture, ships and boats, railway cars (the Chicago, Milwaukee & Puget Sound and the Northern Pacific systems having shops here), engines, machinery, shoes, water pipes, preserves and beer.

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  • It has flour and grist mills (the products of which ranked first in value among the city's manufactures in 1905), wholesale slaughtering and meat-packing establishments, cooperage works, railway repair shops, cotton compresses, lumber yards, salt works, and manufactories of cotton-seed oil and cake, boots and shoes and cotton and agricultural machinery.

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  • Thus, of silk goods, worsteds, the products of blast furnaces, of rolling mills and steel works, glass, boots and shoes, hosiery and knit goods, slaughtering and meat products, agricultural implements, woollens, leather goods, cotton goods and paper and wood pulp, four leading states produced in each case from 88~5%, in the case of silk goods, to 58.6% in the case of pulp.

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  • In the dependent industry of boots and shoes her position is commanding.

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  • Other industries include the manufacture of gold and silver thread, silk brocades, pottery, paper and shoes.

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  • In 1905 its factory product was valued at $6,809,979, an increase of 32.5% since 1900; 57.6% was in boots and shoes, and the manufactures of combs and silverware, silversmithing products, cotton goods and electrical supplies are also important.

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  • The weir is opened by releasing the iron props from their shoes, either by a sideways pull of a tripping bar with projecting teeth laid on the apron and worked from the bank, \\\\\\\\\\\\\ [[Scale Zoo.

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  • or by pulling the props clear of their shoes by chains fastened to the bottom of the shutters; the unsupported trestles and shutters fall flat on the apron on the top of the props, as shown by dotted lines in fig.

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  • The weir is raised again by pulling up the shutters to a horizontal position by their bottom chains from a special boat, or from a foot-bridge on movable frames, together with their trestles and the props which are replaced in their shoes.

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  • 5) in order to prove that in a bargain a house must be exchanged for as many shoes as equal it in value.

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  • It is impermeable to water, and is therefore used in northern countries for roofing, for domestic utensils, for boxes and jars to contain both solid and liquid substances, and for a kind of bark shoes, of which it is estimated 25 millions of pairs are annually worn by the Russian peasantry.

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  • In 1905 the township's factory products were valued at $4,9 21, 955, of which $2,588,213, or 52.6% of the total, was the value of boots and shoes.

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  • The imports include wheat, flour, Indian corn, jerked beef (carne secca), lard, bacon, wines and liquors, butter, cheese, conserves of all kinds, coal, cotton, woollen, linen and silk textiles, boots and shoes, earthenand glasswares, railway material, machinery, furniture, building material, including pine lumber, drugs and chemicals, and hardware.

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  • Rio de Janeiro has manufactures of flour from imported wheat, cotton, woollen and silk textiles, boots and shoes, readymade clothing, furniture, vehicles, cigars and cigarettes, chocolate, fruit conserves, refined sugar, biscuits, macaroni, ice, beer, artificial liquors, mineral waters, soap, stearine candles, perfumery, feather flowers, printing type, &c. There are numerous machine o nd repair shops, the most important of which are the shops of the Central railway.

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  • It manufactures cotton fabrics, boots and shoes, iron safes and stoves, carriages, furniture, butter and cheese, macaroni, preserves, candles, soap and paper.

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    0
  • Among the manufactures are shoes, tobacco, medicines and knit goods.

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  • There is a considerable textile industry, together with the manufacture of shoes, machinery and milling.

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  • There are manufactures of silk, and boots and shoes.

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  • It has a considerable iron and metal industry, and manufactures of shoes, varnish, &c.

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  • To these we may add the hat (haet), belt (gyrdel), stockings (hosa), shoes (scoh, gescy, rifeling) and gloves (glof).

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  • In the great bog-deposit at Thorsbjaerg in Angel, which dates from about the 4th century, there were found a coat with long sleeves, in a fair state of preservation, a pair of long trousers with remains of socks attached, several shoes and portions of square cloaks, one of which had obviously been dyed green.

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  • Ice, cigars, hats, boots and shoes are manufactured, but the characteristic local industry is the production of "Panama chains," ornaments made of thin gold wire.

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  • Industries include founding, engineering, malting, flour-milling, rose-growing and the making of clothing and boots and shoes.

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  • They did not change their clothes or their shoes till they were torn in pieces or worn completely away.

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  • Among the products are packed meats, flour, beer, trunks, crackers, candy, paint, ice, paste, cigars, clothing, shoes, mattresses, woven wire beds, furniture and overalls; and there are foundries, iron rolling mills and tanneries.

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  • An accident brought on deafness, and in November 1819 he was sent to the workhouse, where he was employed in making list shoes.

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  • Ohlau is the centre of a tobacco-growing district and has manufactures of tobacco and cigars, machinery, beer, shoes and bricks.

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  • Manufactures of boots and shoes, flour and beer, and tanning are important.

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  • The other leading industries include manufactures of gauge-glasses, ink, muslins, India shawls, jute goods, woollens and winceys, floorcloth, and boots and shoes.

    0
    0
  • The chief industry of the town is the manufacture of boots and shoes.

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  • The inhabitants are chiefly engaged in making shoes and growing vegetables for the Breslau market.

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  • Its industries include weaving, dyeing, brewing, iron-founding and the manufacture of leather goods, boots and shoes and machines.

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  • The principal exports are wines, cereals, olive-oil, cotton goods, soap, cigarette-paper, furniture and barrels, boots, shoes and leather goods, and machinery.

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  • It is much used also for certain rock-crushing machinery (the shoes and dies of stamp-mills) and for safes.

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  • South Framingham has large manufactories of paper tags, shoes, boilers, carriage wheels and leather board; formerly straw braid and bonnets were the principal manufactures.

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  • The river furnishes good water-power, and among the manufactures are wood-working machinery, ploughs, steam pumps, windmills, gas engines, paper-mill machinery, cutlery, flour, ladies' shoes, cyclometers and paper; the total value of the factory product in 1905 was $4,485,224, being 60.2% more than in 1900.

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  • Warsaw) boots and shoes have a great reputation throughout the Russian empire.

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  • Boots and shoes are worn only by the upper classes.

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    0
  • The principal manufactures are tobacco, cigars, cigarettes, malt liquors, distilled liquors, cotton fabrics, clothing, ice, lumber, foundry and machine shop products, carriages, waggons, furniture and boots and shoes.

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  • The imports consist chiefly of English goods, indigo, cloth, boots, leather, sugar, salt, iron and copper, from Hindustan, and of shawls, carpets, "Barak" (native woollen cloth), postins (coats made of skins), shoes, silks, opium and carpets from Meshed, Herat and Turkestan.

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  • Hornell has extensive car shops of the Erie railroad, and among its manufactures are silk goods (silk gloves being a specially important product), sash, doors and blinds, leather, furniture, shoes, white-goods, wire-fences, foundry and machine shop products, electric motors, and brick and tile.

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  • He was driven from the quadrangle of Christ Church by the sneering looks which the members of that aristocratical society cast at the holes in his shoes.

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  • In 1905 the total value of the factory products was $12,202,217 (13.9% more than in 1900), and the principal manufactures were boots and shoes and leather.

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  • At Peterborough Abbey, in 1530, Wolsey made "his maund in Our Lady's Chapel, having fifty-nine poor men whose feet he washed and kissed; and after he had wiped them he gave every of the said poor men twelve pence in money, three ells of good canvas to make them shirts, a pair of new shoes, a cast of red herrings and three white herrings."

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  • The industries include brewing, saw-milling, leather-making and the manufacture of basket-work and wooden shoes, and there is trade in agricultural produce and cattle.

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  • The principal products are rubber shoes (at the village of Fells), skirts (at the village of Wyoming), and leather and silverware (at Melrose Highlands).

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  • Many professions and religions, &c., are distinguished by the shape and color of the turban, and various classes, and particularly servants, are marked by the form and color of their shoes; but the poor go usually barefoot.

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  • Ladies use slippers of yellow morocco, and abroad, inner boots of the same material, above which they wear, in either case, thick shoes, having only toes.

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  • The poor wear red shoes, very like those of the men.

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  • On the other hand, if a pair of womens shoes are placed outside the door of the harem apartments, they are understood to signify that female visitors are within, and a man is sometimes thus excluded from the upper portion of his own house for many days.

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  • There is ample water power from the Blackstone river and its tributaries, and among the manufactures of Grafton are cotton-goods, boots and shoes, &c. Within what is now Grafton stood the Nipmuck Indian village of Hassanamesit.

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  • The industries are iron and brass founding, brewing, and the manufacture of shoes, paper, cement and Turkish fezes.

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  • The city has important interests in lumber, besides foundries, machine shops, granite works - there are several granite (notably red granite) quarries in the vicinity - a tannery, and manufactories of shoes and calcined plaster.

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  • Besides Kuhschwanz, a peculiar kind of beer, it manufactures tobacco, cigars, shoes and hosiery; and coal-mining is carried on in the neighbourhood, It was the birthplace of the naturalist Christian Gottfried Ehrenberg (1795-1876), and the political economist Hermann Schulze-Delitzsch (1808-1883), to the latter of whom a statue has been erected.

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  • Forest Products.-The forest and other natural products include rubber, cinchona bark, ivory-nuts, mocora and toquilla fibre for the manufacture of hats, hammocks, &c., cabaya fibre for shoes and cordage, vegetable wool (Bombax ceiba), sarsaparilla, vanilla, cochineal, cabinet woods, fruit, resins, &c. The original source of the Peruvian bark of commerce, the Cinchona calisaya, is completely exhausted, and the " red bark " derived from C. succirubra, is now the principal source of supply from Ecuador.

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  • river from the forests of other states), whose output increased from 1890 to 1900 nearly 50%, but declined slightly between 1900 and 1905; of furniture ($22,131,846 in 1905; $15,285,475 in 1900; showing an increase of 44.8%), and of musical instruments ($ 1 3,3 2 3,35 8 in 1905; $ 8, 1 5 6, 445 in 1900; an increase of 6 3.3% in the period), in both of which Illinois was second in 1900 and in 1905; book and job printing, in which the state ranked second in 1900 ($28,293,684 in 1905; $19,761,780 in 1900; an increase of 43.2%), newspaper and periodical printing ($28,644,981 in 1905; $ 1 9,4 0 4,955 in 1900; an increase of 47.6%), in which it ranked third in 1900; and the manufacture of clothing, boots and shoes.

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  • It has also important and growing manufactures of ladies' mantles, boots and shoes, machines, furniture, woollen goods, musical instruments, agricultural machinery and implements, leather, tobacco, chemicals, &c. Brewing, bleaching and dyeing are also carried on on a large scale, and there are extensive railway works and a government rifle factory.

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  • The river furnishes good water power, and the city's chief interests are in the manufacture of cotton and woollen goods, and boots and shoes.

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  • Shoes.

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  • - There is no distinction between the shoes worn by Hindus, Moslems, Sikhs or Parsis, but Hindus will not wear them when made of cow's leather.

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  • Shoes are called juta, juti or jute by Mahommedans, and jore or zore by Hindus.

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  • Shoes are usually distinguished by the name of the material, as nari ka juta, leather shoes, banati juta, felt shoes, and so on.

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  • Ladies usually wear shoes of this fashion, known as phiri juti.

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  • Women's shoes differ only in size and in being made of finer material, and in being embroidered.

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  • Hindu women seldom wear shoes.

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  • In the hills shoes resembling sandals, called chaplis, made of wood, straw or grass are worn.

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  • Shoes are invariably removed on entering mosques or other holy places.

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  • Orientals sit on the floor in preference to chairs; hence it is thought very necessary by them that the carpet should be kept clean, which could not be done were persons to keep their shoes on.

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  • While it would be considered a breach of good manners to enter a room with the shoes on, an exception has been made in favour of those natives who have adopted European boots or shoes.

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  • The babus of Bengal have taken to English-made shoes of patent leather worn over white socks or stockings.

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  • The foreign commerce of the Philippines consists chiefly in the exportation of Manila hemp, dried coco-nut meat (copra), sugar and tobacco, both in the leaf and in cigars and cigarettes; and in the importation of cotton goods, rice, wheat-flour, fresh beef, boots and shoes, iron and steel, illuminating oil, liquors, paper and paper goods.

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  • It possesses the stately remains of the palace of the Korean kings of the Wang dynasty, is a great centre of the grain trade and the sole centre of the ginseng manufacture, makes wooden shoes, coarse pottery and fine matting, and manufactures with sesamum oil the stout oiled paper for which Korea is famous.

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  • Brooklyn is also an important place for the milling of coffee and spices (the 1905 product was valued at $15,274,092), the building of small boats, and the manufacture of foundry and machine shop products, malt liquors, barrels, shoes, chemicals, paints, cordage, twine, and hosiery and other knitted goods.

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  • The ordinary costume of the pope is similar to that of the other clergy and bishops, but white in colour; his shoes alone are different, being low open shoes, red in colour, with a cross embroidered on the front; these are what are called the "mules," a substitute for the compagi of ancient times, formerly reserved to the pope and his clergy (cf.

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  • 12 Christian saints have also stepped into the shoes of earlier serpent-slayers, while, in the stories of " St George and the Dragon " type, the victory of the pious over the enemy of mankind has often been treated as a literal conflict with dragons, thus introducing a new and confusing element into the subject.

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  • Unlike the Spartiates they might, and did, possess gold and silver and the iron and steel wares from the mines on Mt Taygetus, the shoes and woollen stuffs of Amyclae, and the import and export trade of Laconia and Messenia probably enabled some at least of them to live in an ease and comfort unknown to their Spartan lords.

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  • Other industries include manufactures of leather, boots and shoes, furniture, bricks and pottery, cigars and cigarettes, beer, wine and spirits, candles and soap. The largest and most numerous commercial firms are German, but there are also French, British, and even Chinese establishments, although the immigration of Chinese is prohibited by law.

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  • There are other factories for machinery, patent medicines, boots and shoes, perfumery and cosmetics, hosiery and rubber heels.

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  • An Idyl of Work (1875) describes the life of the mills and A New England Girlhood (1889) is autobiographical; she wrote many stories and poems, of which Hannah Binding Shoes is best known.

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  • A variety of manufactures are carried on, including the making of leather goods, carved wooden vessels, finely plaited mats, embroidered work, shoes of yellow and red leather and pottery of various kinds.

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  • When the commerce of New England was interrupted as a consequence of the Napoleonic wars, the abundance of water power afforded by the rivers encouraged manufacturing, and the region rapidly acquired prominence in this industry, especially in the manufacture of textiles, of boots and shoes, and of paper and wood pulp; in 1905 the value of the textile products of New England (excluding flax, hemp and jute) alone was $522,821,440 (more than 45% of that of the entire country), the value of boots and shoes was $181,023,946 (more than 55% of the total for the entire country), the value of paper and wood pulp was $49,813,133 (more than one-quarter of that of the entire country), and the value of all factory products amounted to $2,025,998,437 (nearly one-seventh of the total for the entire country).

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  • The town has a sub-prefecture, a tribunal of first instance, and a communal college among its institutions; and it has tile and mosaic works and flour-mills, and manufactories of boots and shoes and brooms. There is trade in truffles, fruit, wine, &c.

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  • It manufactures boots and shoes, biscuits, chocolate, upholstering materials, furniture, machinery and earthenware, and has vinegar-works, breweries, leather-works and foundries.

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  • She wore long woollen robes; a veil and a kerchief for the head, her hair being plaited up with a purple band in a conical form (tutulus); and shoes made of the leather of sacrificed animals; like her husband, she carried the sacrificial knife.

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  • The lake furnishes water-power, and among the manufactures are paper, lumber, carriages, shoes, &c. Much ice is shipped from the village.

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  • Shoes and cotton and woollen goods are manufactured.

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  • The industries of the town include the manufacture of wooden shoes, bellow's and agricultural implements.

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  • To provide a market for the leather produced, factories have been established for the manufacture of boots and shoes, harness and saddles, and under the protection of a high tariff are doing well.

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  • It possesses an ancient castle crowning a height above the river, and has extensive manufactures of boots and shoes, leather and paper.

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  • Shoes are of many patterns.

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  • Green shoes of shagreen are common at Isfahan.

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  • The chief manufactures are boots, shoes, brushes, stays, clothing and agricultural implements.

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  • The prosperity of the town is largely due to the great slate-quarries of the vicinity, but the distillation of liqueurs from fruit, cable, rope and thread-making, and the manufacture of boots and shoes, umbrellas and parasols are leading industries.

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  • Among the manufactures are cotton and woollen goods, and boots and shoes.

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  • To the bottom and muller are attached grinding plates (shoes and dies), which are replaced when worn; and to the sides three wings to deflect the moving pulp towards the centre, and thus establish the necessary pulp current.

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  • In amalgamating without the use of chemicals, finely divided iron, worn from the shoes and dies in the stamp-mill and the pan, decomposes cerargyrite and argentite, and the liberated silver is taken up by the quicksilver; the process is hastened by adding salt.

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  • It has a castle, two Evangelical churches, a technical and other schools, and manufactures of porcelain, paper, copper goods, shoes and small wares.

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  • Other manufactures valued in 1905 at more than $5,000,000 were: boots and shoes, cars and general railway shop work, illuminating and heating gas, lumber and planing mill products, phonographs, fertilizers, flour and grist mill products, iron and steel ships, refined lard and paper and wood pulp.

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  • Of the other broad classes of industry already indicated, the manufacture of boots and shoes occupied 229,257, and the pottery and glass manufactures 90,193.

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  • Boots and shoes ranked fifth (1905) - $ 12, 2 95, 8 47 in 1900, and $12,351,293 in 1905.

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  • Lewiston leads in the manufacture of cotton goods; Auburn, Bangor and Augusta, in the manufacture of boots and shoes; Bath, in ship and boat building; Eastport and Lubec, in canning " sardines."

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  • Fish, canned goods, potatoes, granite, lime, paper, and boots and shoes are also exported to foreign countries to some extent, but they are shipped in larger quantities to other states of the Union, from which Maine receives in return cotton, coal, iron, oil, &c. The ports of entry in Maine are Bangor, Bath, Belfast, Castine, Eastport, Ellsworth, Houlton, Kennebunk, Machias, Portland, Wiscasset and York.

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  • Burlington's principal industries are the manufacture of shoes and cast-iron water and gas pipes.

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  • Gotha is one of the most active commercial towns of Thuringia, its manufactures including sausages, for which it has a great reputation, porcelain, tobacco, sugar, machinery, mechanical and surgical instruments, musical instruments, shoes, lamps and toys.

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  • Boots and shoes are extensively manufactured.

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  • metal-founding, leather-dressing, printing and the manufacture of boots and shoes and hosiery are carried on; there are quarries of paving-stone, nurseries and market gardens in the vicinity, and the town has important markets for cereals and sheep.

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  • The staple industry is the production of boots and shoes; but musical instruments, leather and machines are also manufactured.

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  • The most prominent items in this were slaughtering and meat-packing products (value $60,031,133 in 1905); tobacco (in 1905, $30,884,182), flour and grist-mill products (in 1905, $38,026,142), 1 malt liquors (in 1905, $24,154,264), boots and shoes (in 1905, $ 2 3,493,55 2), lumber and timber products (in 1905, $10,903,783), men's factory-made clothing (in 1905, $8,872,831), and cars and general shop construction and repairs by steam railways (1905, $8,720,433).

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  • The industry of Beauvais comprises, besides the state manufacture of tapestry, which dates from 1664, the manufacture of various kinds of cotton and woollen goods, brushes, toys, boots and shoes, and bricks and tiles.

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  • The city is an important distributing centre, has a large wholesale trade (especially in groceries, hardware, boots and shoes, and dry goods), and in 1904 in the value of its factory products ($10,403,508, 20.2% more than in 1 9 00) it ranked fifth among the cities of the state.

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  • The roof rested on six pillars; the door was raised above the ground and approached by a stair (probably on account of the floods which often swept the valley); and worshippers left their shoes under the stair before entering.

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  • The newly elected abbot was to put off his shoes at the door of the church, and proceed barefoot to meet the members of the house advancing in a procession.

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  • He then put on his shoes in the vestry, and a chapter was held, and the bishop or his commissary preached a suitable sermon.

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  • It has various manufactures, including gypsum, plaster, oatmeal, brick and tile, sewer pipe, pottery, foundry and machine-shop products, and shoes.

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  • The city's importance is industrial; in 1905 its factory product was valued at $7,468,849 (an increase of 66% since 1900), of which 88.6% was the value of boots and shoes.

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  • The industries include manufactures of tweeds, blankets, agricultural implements, and boots and shoes; there are also distilleries, breweries, flour mills, and lime and manure works.

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  • Among the other important manufactures in 1905 were: malt liquors ($28,692,340) and malt ($8,740,103, being 113.7% more than in 1900); flour and grist-mill products ($28,352,237; about 60% was wheat flour); leather ($25,845,123); wholesale slaughtering and meat-packing ($16,060,423); agricultural implements ($10,076,760); carriages and wagons ($7,511,392); men's clothing ($6,525,276); boots and shoes ($6,513,563); steam railway cars, constructed and repaired ($6,511,731); hosiery and knit goods ($4,941,744); cigars ($4,37 2, 1 39); mattresses and spring beds ($3,5 2 7,5 8 7); and electrical machinery, apparatus and supplies ($3,194,132).

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  • The board has also power of visitation and inspection over the Wisconsin Veterans' Home at Waupaca, founded in 1887 by the state department of the Grand Army of the Republic. In the state's treatment of the insane, chronic cases are separated and sent to the county asylums. The labour of convicts in the state prison is leased; until 1878 the state itself supervised manufacturing in the prison; then for twenty-five years the convicts were employed in making shoes for a Chicago firm; and since 1903 the state has received 65 cents a day for the labour of each convict, and at least 300 convicts are employed in the manufacture of socks and stockings, from which in1906-1908(two years) the income to the state was $156,890.

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  • Among others are the manufacture of cigars, cement pipes, iron-ware and machines, alabaster ware, shoes, leather, &c., cabinet-making, brewing, granite quarrying and working, tile-making, and sawand corn-milling.

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  • The principal manufactures are slaughtering and meat-packing products, foundry and machine-shop products, rubber boots and shoes, rubber belting and hose, printing and publishing products, carpentering, pianos and organs, confectionery and furniture.

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  • There are also communal colleges for boys and girls, a school of artillery and school of draughtsmanship. The industrial establishments include manufactories of earthenware and porcelain and metalfoundries, and tanning, leather-dressing, turnery, the making of wooden shoes and furniture, the weaving of woollen and other fabrics, dyeing, and the manufacture of machinery, paper and parchment are carried on.

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  • But there is a great variety of artisan work, such as copper and brass, paper, knives (at Bokhara), silver filigree, shoes, caps (at Samarkand and Andijan) and carpets; but most of these have been for some time declining and now stand at a rather low level.

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  • He wore green velvet trousers, a canary-coloured waistcoat, low shoes, silver buckles, lace at his wrists, and his hair in ringlets."

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  • On account of its lightness, softness and non-conducting properties it is used for hat-linings and the soles of shoes, the latter being a very ancient application of cork.

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  • It possesses a few manufactures (leather, candles, beer, shoes, bricks), and carries on a considerable trade, but has always been of importance mainly as a military post, defending one of the most frequented passages of the Dniester.

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  • Among the numerous industrial establishments in Boulogne and its environs may be mentioned foundries, cement-factories, important steelpen manufactories, oil-works, dye-works, fish-curing works, flax-mills, saw-mills, and manufactories of cloth, fireproof ware, chocolate, boots and shoes, and soap. Shipbuilding is also carried on.

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  • The feet were either entirely naked or encased in shoes of raw hide fastened with thongs.

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  • Sandals and shoes of bronze are mentioned in Irish literature, and quite a number are to be seen in museums. A loose flowing garment, intermediate between the brat and lend, usually of linen dyed saffron, was commonly worn in outdoor life, and was still used in the Hebrides about 1700.

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  • Shoes, mustard, decorated tin, and shooks are manufactured, and fish and lobsters are shipped from here in the season.

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  • The city is the most important leather manufacturing centre of New England: in 1905 the value of the leather product was $2,851,554, being 61.3% of the value of all factory products ($4,654,067); other manufactures are chemicals, leather-working machinery, boots and shoes, glue and cotton goods.

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  • Gloves are made in Seville and Madrid, shoes in the Balearic Isles, chiefly for Cuba and Porto Rico.

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  • Among Batavia's manufactures are harvesters, ploughs, threshers and other agricultural implements, firearms, rubber tires, shoes, shell goods, paper-boxes and inside woodwork.

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  • Nashville has a large trade in grain, cotton, groceries, dry goods, drugs, and boots and shoes.

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  • Other important manufactures are ships, paints, foundry and machine shop products, brass goods, furniture, boots and shoes, clothing, matches, cigars, malt liquors and fur goods; and slaughtering and meat packing is an important industry.

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  • Manufacturing is the principal industry; and among the manufactures are rattan goods, hosiery, stoves and furnaces, boots and shoes, and pianos.

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  • Then come in rank of product value for 1905: foundry and machine shop products (1905) $20,189384, (1900) $18,991,079; cotton goods; silk and silk goods; ammunition (1905) $ 1 5,394,4 8 5, - bei ng 77.2% of the value of all ammunition made in the United States, - (1900) $9,823,712; and rubber boots and shoes (1905) $12,829,346, (1900) $11,999,038.

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  • The native manufactures include tanned leather, saddles, shoes, ponchos, woollen and cotton cloth, fibre sandals and sacking, blankets, coarse matting and coarse woollen carpets.

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  • The manufacture of cloth, woollens, shoes and paper, dyeing, tanning, brewing and distilling are the principal industries.

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  • She smiled mischievously as she kicked off her shoes and dug her toes into the soft cool dust.

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  • It was as annoying as dog shit on new shoes.

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  • Gone was the casual hiking attire of their last encounter, replaced by a chic outfit, full makeup, and high-heeled shoes.

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  • "You might want … shoes," Cora said awkwardly.

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  • Andre waited as she put on shoes.

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  • She marveled at the world, the gentle sunshine, beautiful sky, the fragrant ocean breeze that ruffled her pink-striped blond hair, the soft crunch of gravel beneath her shoes.

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  • The "other items" proved to be a notebook with hundreds of practiced letters and numbers, a pen and dried ink bottle, a white dress with a thrift store smell that had aged to yellow, a comb, hair brush, some ancient under things and a pair of ladies shoes.

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  • Perhaps I'll stop in town and buy a couple of those tomahawks gadgets and pointy-toe shoes and give it a try.

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  • Sarah collected shoes as if they were her life's blood.

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  • Maybe Brunel's a biker too and they're his shoes.

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  • Sure not to Kansas—bike shoes or not.

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  • It was apparent that Mom was mum on the subject and hadn't told her son that Dean was about as popular as doggy do-do on new shoes.

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  • When you approach retirement, you will need to know who will step into their shoes.

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  • A shaft of brilliant sunlight fell through the dusty layers of a horse chestnut tree, landing on the velvet vows of her shoes.

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  • achy feet by wearing shoes which are light, comfortable fitting and flexible.

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  • It is therefore advisable to bring non-slip socks or indoor shoes for your child.

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  • alley confidence holding her father's arm, but suddenly the shoes slip and she fell down.

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  • These shoes feature a full grain leather upper, and incorporate a full leather anatomical TNT antibacterial sock.

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  • He is also best remembered by his older colleagues for his squeaky shoes and performing angiography dressed in a string vest and braces!

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  • Daisy Roots shoes are manufactured from the finest quality Garment leather with an elasticated ankle.

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  • He is believed to have been wearing a black, zip-up anorak, pale trousers and brown shoes.

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  • Try changing the shoes you run in and also anti-inflammatory drugs.

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  • Vehicles Some vehicle brake shoes or pads contain asbestos.

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  • athletic shoes ], all together.. .

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  • backless shoes, sandals, boots, buckles or very high heels are not permitted.

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  • ballet shoes for trainers to support the day.

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  • Everyday shoes, trainers, school shoes, hiking boots, branded and designer fashion footwear.

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  • Seasonal: Paths can be muddy under foot, wellingtons recommended in winter, sturdy boots or shoes in summer.

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  • Can you adjsut the handbrake or do i need new brake shoes.

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  • breakally Dave, his eyes on his shoes, his shoes on the console, broke the silence.

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  • You can also find clothes, shoes, books and a variety of assorted bric-a-brac.

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  • beautiful bridal and special occasion shoes and accessories online.. .

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  • Also featuring a collection of designer bridal accessories such as bridal shoes, jewelry, headpieces and more.

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  • She became frustrated with the lack of stockists of quality bridal shoes.

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  • By 1790 the waistline had risen, and heavy brocades been replaced by lightweight muslins, with flat shoes for both men and women.

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  • He might know other businesspersons who are prepared to add shoes to their range of items.

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  • Suddenly we are asked to stand and in walks Benedict XVI at a brisk pace in smart white cassock and stunning bright red shoes.

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  • cleated shoes.

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  • Also, their footwear, simple leather shoes and wooden clogs, protect their feet from the worst of the mud.

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  • Girls just love their funky fashionable clothes, their fabulous shoes and cool lifestyle.

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  • Specializing in 100% Organic cotton clothing, Chrome free leather shoes, handmade toiletries and cloth diapers.

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  • clumpy shoes I'm heavier on earth than your deep heart.

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  • Do not wear dog or cat flea collars on your ankles or cattle ear tags on your shoes to ward off harvest mite larvae.

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  • I saw a pair of shoes by the bushes: spontaneous human combustion?

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  • complains when he has to have his shoes on.

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  • This concentration would damage clothing, shoes, and rubber goods, and is mildly corrosive to steel surfaces.

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  • including stunning wedding corsets, and the full range of Paradox Pink, Benjamin Adams, and Little Miss Pink bridal shoes.

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  • Surprisingly, step-in crampons can be made to fit on fell-running shoes very well - on occasion.

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  • creep around in your shoes to get rid of the cramp!

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  • His feet, so soft, his shoes are made of leaves, silently creeping through the forest.

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  • To avoid blisters you want socks that wo n't crumple down into your shoes.

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  • When entering a Japanese home or restaurant it is customary to remove shoes, and bowing is the customary greeting.

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  • Will you get daddy to take a picture of you in your pretty shoes for me?

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  • If I had been in their shoes and someone else had been in mine, I would have voted to continue the defiance.

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  • Rain plops are now falling, quickly followed by a deluge, all fresh clothes and dry shoes are soaked.

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  • It was also very, very muddy which meant my shoes, trouser legs and my car got extremely dirty.

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  • eather shoes, eat meat, drink milk, why not make use of the skins, too?

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  • elevator shoes weigh little more than normal footwear.

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  • In such instances of assisted emigration, the parish usually provided any necessary shoes and clothing.

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  • Banana Shoes is renowned as the UK's largest e-tailer specializing in High Heel footwear.

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  • The shoes will show deformation by a substantial bunion or dorsal exostosis.

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  • At this point I had taken my rather fabulous shoes off to assist my dancing like a tosser.

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  • fell shoes this is hardly noticeable in use.

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  • flea collars on your ankles or cattle ear tags on your shoes to ward off harvest mite larvae.

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  • Michael is not your average folkie, more a Randy Newman in blue suede shoes with a bit of cabaret thrown in!

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  • If the only way your feet touch the floor is whilst wearing heeled shoes, then you need a footrest.

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  • Shoes Direct offer a wide selection of mens and womens branded footwear at competitive prices.

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  • Dark shoes must be worn; no athletic footwear.

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  • Our beautiful childrens footwear ranges from the tiniest baby shoes to kids shoes up to 4 year olds.

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  • Foot protection There are a number of types of safety footwear: Safety boots or shoes.

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  • The most beautiful white lace dress was hanging inside, complete with matching shoes, gloves and a coronet of white freesias.

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  • Dark blue trousers tucked into medium brown high gaiters with brown shoes.

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  • If she's a modern gal who likes chatting shoes and bags over a cuppa, she'll love one of these.

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  • Thus, the musician has to take off their shoes when they play the gamelan.

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  • garter flashes, shoes.

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  • The last line implies two things: you are wearing leather shoes; the one approaching is wearing a leather get-up.

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  • The new Ballet range provides pink ginghams combined with embroideries of pirouetting dancers and ballet shoes.

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  • gingham dress and new black patent shoes for the funeral.

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  • Abebe Bikila, of Ethiopia, won consecutive gold medals in the marathon in 1960 and 1964, first barefoot, then with shoes.

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  • Shoes are getting a touch grubby, maybe I should stop wearing them?

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  • They make harpoons for hunting fish, pins for sewing up leather shoes, toggles for their fur-lined leather ` parka ' coats.

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  • A little heathen in six-year-old shoes, showing her up.

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  • heeled shoes to make good the escape.

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  • high-top shoes.

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  • The Dress Code Dale's stage dress is always immaculate; dress trousers, jacket & patent leather shoes.

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  • But, imagine that we were in the referee's shoes, and were therefore supposedly impartial... .

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  • The two sides repaired to the ' Shoes for refreshment but were frustrated by an inability to get served.

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  • Then they sell the shoes for vastly inflated prices to poor black kids from the first world.

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  • In a trial agreed with the union, workers were issued with cushioned insoles for their shoes.

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  • And if you have orthotic insoles we can offer shoes that accomodate those too.

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  • Rest, massage and pain relief is important and attention to the biomechanics of running shoes using corrective insoles may promote early recovery.

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  • ivory satin shoes were £ 30 from a theatrical shop.

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