he was sow big and he was like 6.6 feet tall
A. The North focused on other political and economic issues.
Physicians in Colonial America oft wore a ditto suit, powdered grizzled wig (if he could afford it, or just natural hair tied in fashion, and/or powdered), with a black tricorn hat, and walking stick oft with silver or gold knob (often with a vinaigrette to hold to the nose on appropriate occasions). In England, most doctors wore all black. Americans did not hold on to all of those european habits. Some did wear Black Ditto suits in America ~ you can find Dr. Joseph Warren portrait in Black and in common fashion.
Girlie women wore bonnets most all the time; wide brim to shade their faces, a poofed head cover off teh brim gathered at the napes of their necks leaving a ruffle there to shade their necks as hair was oft pinned in a bun beneath the poofy part. Some women also wore a wide brimmed straw hat with drawstrings they'd pull up under their necks to keep them from blowing off.
The Immigration Act of 1924, which built upon the immigration measures enacted during the previous Harding Administration. The act was oft maligned for being one of the many grievances against the United States by Japan, as it banned Japanese Immigration. The act also restricted immigration from Central and South America, but was primarily levied at immigrants coming from Eastern Europe. The Oil Pollution Act of 1924, which prohibited the intentional release of oil in U.S. coastal territory. This act was regarded as largely ineffective and was repealed by the Clean Water Act of 1972. Worst Tornado in U.S. History: 800 killed, thousands injured and homeless
The term truck system refers to a form of unfree labor in which workers are paid in goods and/or services, instead of money. It should be noted that truck systems, per se, are distinguished from truck wages, a generic term for non-cash payments, which in some historical contexts have been utilized by free workers. The labor historian George W. Hilton, who wrote an oft-cited book on truck systems in early modern Britain, defined them as: "a set of closely related arrangements whereby some form of consumption is tied to the employment contract [emphasis added]." Under such systems, wage-earners, people paid for piece work, or self-employed people, are paid either in goods and/or services, or a form of limited direct credit, tokens or scrip, which may only be used at a company store, owned by their employers and sometimes charging inflated prices. These systems have usually only been used within small and geographically or culturally-isolated rural areas, especially farming, fishing, mining, logging and plantation communities, especially when these are company towns. Such systems were common in early modern history, and may still be found in the least developed countries. Their presence is rarely heard about by the general public, because they are usually illegal in developed countries. Truck systems and company stores are sometimes identified with debt bondage, although the latter works through advances on wages; by contrast, truck systems control consumption of essential items, such as food and accommodation. Often, the only alternative to accepting a truck system is working somewhere else. It should be noted, however, that in some limited historical circumstances, such as settler colonies, the use of truck wages
Not necessarily. Many tribes from the east were forced westward by the encroachment of Europeans upon their traditional homelands, thus pushing them westward into territories of other tribes. This "domino" effect created a situation where most of the tribes came into conflict in order to maintain their common life-styles dependent upon bison hunting up and down the entire breadth of the plains as the bison herds continuously migrated seasonly, in search of food. In the mid-1800's, the Indian Removal Acts were effected, sending thousands of eastern Indian people west of the Mississippi (as yet, only sparsely settled), thereby setting up conditions for more inter-tribal conflicts over losses of traditional territories. (For example, the creation of the Oklahoma Territory, Fort Laramie Treaty, Medicine Lodge Treaty, etc. Some groups accommodated themselves peacefully to the situation, but some developed sustained enmities. The creation of prescribed reservation areas of containment for different groups did little to settle the question, and, in some instances, actually acerbated their problems. Even today, some traces of these old distrusts and animosities are still present although the reasons for them are vague or forgotten; some older Kiowa people still refer (though oft in humor) to the Osage as "horse thieves." Further, some tribal groups had a reputation for peacefulness which they never fully discarded, even when attempting to hold hold on to their territory or to resist the intrusion of other tribes or white settlers. For example, the Southern Cheyenne have a long tradition of having 44 Peace Chiefs, men selected from the various bands for their wisdom, integrity, manifested leadership. The renowned Nez Perce Chief Joseph's leadership was even recognized by the U.S. Army generals as a proponent of peace, though belatedly.
It means "often". "Often" is actually a lengthened form of "oft"Oft is a poetic way of saying "often."Shakespeare's text is written in early modern English, not shakespeare talk. But I digress, oft means "often.""Oft" is the same word as "often". You will notice that words with -en at the end will sometimes have a form without the -en ending. Thus "hap" and "happen", "ope" and "open". Many of these appear to be adjectives formed from the past forms of words or from nouns, as "wooden" from "wood", "hempen" from "hemp", "shotten" from "shot".In the case of words like "often", the ending has survived after the reason for it has ceased to be.
Oft is a poetic way of saying "often."
Aunt Louisa's Oft Told Tales was created in 187#.
Oft in the Silly Night - 1929 was released on: USA: 8 June 1929
oft is a poetic word
Yes, the word 'oft', but it is an archaic word or only used in 'literary' works.e.g."Oft expectation fails, and most oft thereWhere most it promises; and oft it hitsWhere hope is coldest, and despair most fits."[Shakespeare: All's Well That Ends Well, Scene II, Act I. Words spoken by Helena.]