Slatters is an Australian brand of men's footwear that is wider fitting. With leather uppers, comfortable footbed, and quality soled shoes.Slatters mens shoes cover everything from dress to casual and boots! Designed to fit the standard Kiwi men's foot. Looking for a slip on with a bit more toe room or depth to make it easier to slip on the foot. Slatters is the brand for you.Shoes and boots that are dressy and will fit in with your business suits, dress pants or jeans depending on the occasion you require them for.Slip on wider fitting boat shoes that are stylish and comfortable, Slatters has this covered as well!Try in the comfort of your home or come and visit us in the store in Marton. Shoes come in sizes 7 to 13 and some can be sourced that are in larger sizes than this. Slatters Footwear is designed to fit the kiwi foot and is around a 3E fit. So check out the range of wider fitting mens shoes and boots that are available.
Browse our selection today and find out why Slatters shoes are the favourites of people throughout the country. With Afterpay available to help you budget for the shoes that you really want, FSW Shoes make it simple for you to update your wardrobe.
If you order an item online and it is not of acceptable quality or does not match the description, you can return it to us by taking the item to your nearest Harris Scarfe store. If you are unable to get to a store, please call customer care on 1300 304 505.
'Tis very well against de Enemy, dere is de very great a Satisfaction in Plunder de Camp, Burn de Town, Ravish de Women, and so fort; but for one Friend to an oder make a push shoes against de Body; 'tis a great jest begar.
- Wilkins. I am a shoemaker in Leaden-hall-street, On Saturday the 6th of July the prisoner came to my shop, and bought a pair of boots and two pair of shoes; he gave me this bill of 8 l. (producing it) and desired me to give him the difference. I looked over the bill, and saw it was accepted; and as it had but a few days to run, I gave him 6 l. 7 s. which was the difference. I sent the bill to my banker, and their clerk received the money for it, the day it was due, of Mr. Russel's partner, on the Monday following, and Mr. Russel and hi-partner came to me, and told me it was a forged bill, and desired to know whom I had of. I told them I had it of Donaldson, one of the clerks at St. Thomas's Hospital . I said I would go with them to make enquiry after him: we went to the hospital, and were informed that the prisoner had been dismissed some weeks, and they knew nothing of him: he was taken some weeks after. I paid Mr. Russel the 8 l. again, as being the last indorser on the bill. We had some dispute about it; but we agreed to refer it to Mr. Boulton and Mr. Cruttenden : they determined that I should pay Mr. Russell the 8 l. which I did.
Abraham Mason . I am servant to Mr. Wilkins: I served the prisoner with a pair of boots and two pair of shoes : when I had agreed with him for the price, he desired to speak to my master; I called my master; the prisoner said he had a little note upon Mr. Russell, and asked my master if he could give him change for it; my master read it, and said he would, and went backwards and brought the change, and gave it the prisoner. I did not examine the note, therefore I cannot swear to it.
I went to see Mr. Astley ride at his school at Westminster-bridge, about the latter end of last June; about eight o'clock, when the riding was over, I went to the New-Inn; I went into a room, in which a gentleman was drinking punch; I sat down and called for six penny-worth of punch: in about ten minutes a third person came in, and called for something: we entered into conversation together: he understood that I lived in the Borough; he asked me if I knew one Mr. Russell : I told him, yes; he said he was going into Yorkshire; that he had received a bill of 8 l. at Greenwich, which he would be obliged to me to discount, if it suited me. I saw it wanted but a fortnight of being due. From the address of the man, and its being so small a sum, and seeing the name of Mr. Russell to it, I had no doubt about it; and I readily gave him cash for it, upon the receiving two shillings for the discount: he indorsed it in the name of John Winter , under, I believe, two indorsements which were there before. After I had kept the bill in my possession five or six days, I went to Mr. Wilkins, who had served me with shoes before. I paid away the bill to him, and received the difference in cash, and I indorsed my name under that of John Winter . Three or four days after, I was arrested for a debt of 40 l. and carried to the Poultry Compter. When I was first charged on suspicion of having forged this draft, I did not know that I could produce any of the people that were there at the time I gave cash for it, but I have a witness or two that saw the transaction.
730. (L.) Richard Dowley was indicted for stealing seven woollen cloth coats, four woollen cloth waistcoats, a pair of cloth breeches, a pair of worstead breeches, nine linen shirts, a linen shift, six yards of linen cloth, and a pair of leather shoes , the property of Peter Southey , September the 13th . ||
751. (M.) John Savil was indicted for stealing a cloth coat, value 10 s. a cloth waistcoat, value 5 s, two pair of leather breeches, value 5 s. a pair of worsted stocking breeches, value 2 s. 6 d, a pair of silver knee buckles, value 3 s. and a silk handkerchief, value 1 s. the property of Redmayne Macdonald ; one pair of stockings, value 2 s. one pair of leather shoes, value 2 s. and two muslin neckcloths, value 1 s. the property of Martin Connolley , October 5 . ||
753. (M.) William Jones was indicted for breaking and entering the dwelling house of Jaques Coulson , on the 27th of September , about the hours of three in the night, and stealing eleven silver desart spoons, value 40 s. two silver tea spoons, value 3 s. three linen napkins, value 4 s. two linen towels, value 2 s. two pictures, in black frames, with tortoiseshell backs, value 10 s. one rasor, value 18 s. one leathern rasor case, value 4 s. one silver antigugler, value 12 s. one pair of leathern boots, value 6 s. one pair of leathern shoes, value 1 s. and one laced cloth coat, value 5 s. the property of Jaques Coulson; one silk gown, value 5 s. one linen shift, value 3 s. and one plain sattin cloak, value 5 s. the property of Susannah Coulson , spinster ; one cotton gown, value 5 s. and one flowered sattin cloak, value 5 s. the property of Ann Dodson , spinster; and one linen gown, value 5 s. the property of Elizabeth Dodson , spinster, in the dwelling house of the said Jaques Coulson . *
James Jones . I was called into Crouch's; the prisoner was shown me by two neighbours; I asked the sailor if he had been robbed; he said I miss some money. He said he had five guineas when he came into the house, and he produced what was left; he said twenty-four shillings had been spent; upon counting all the money, a guinea was wanting. Upon that Jones said another guinea is wanting, we must search you; he said they should not: he said the sailor had given him the first guinea; he refused to have his pockets searched. Then Hooper said search his shoes and stockings; he said they should not till they had took him to some person; upon which Hooper and Draper forced him into a chair, and then he pulled off his left shoe first of all, then pulled off his right stocking, turned it down half way, then shook it, and the guinea fell out. The prisoner had said he would find an other guinea; and when pulling the stocking, he said, you will find money enough there; they asked him how he came by this guinea, he said the sailor gave him the guineas. 781b155fdc