dubbin


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dubbin

, dubbing
Brit a greasy mixture of tallow and oil applied to leather to soften it and make it waterproof
Collins Discovery Encyclopedia, 1st edition © HarperCollins Publishers 2005
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Dubbin helped to waterproof the "caseys" - although they still flew like cannonballs on wet days.
Mao, BS, Rachel Willard-Grace, MPH, Leslie Dubbin, PhD, RN, Louise Aronson, MD, MFA, Alicia Fernandez, MD, and Nancy J.
You'd be sat there with dubbin and you'd have to polish them every day after training.
I'd certainly advise the use of black boot polish or dubbin to cover up those horrible boots - who really thinks different colour boots on each foot is a good thing?
81(Yr7,Yr9) (Dubbin et al., 1989; Perwaiz and Johnson, 1986; Wellings 1986; Badebo et al., 1990; Singh et al., 1990).
Experts on individual level stand akimbo but individual efforts cannot dubbin the situation.
The Ben Johnson scandal led almost directly to the Dubbin Inquiry (into drugs and sport) and to a national debate about our national priorities and values.
In 2005, for example, a federal judge in Florida awarded the law firm of legislation supporter Sam Dubbin more than $1 million in fees and expenses out of the $25.5 million "Gold Train" settlement of a litigation for the looting by U.S.
You can find them, but they are sectioned off in an old blokes' ghetto with the tins of dubbin and stud spanners.
You can keel-weight your fly any number of ways--with lead, channel lead, worm weights, etc.--but I prefer to use ribbed tungsten bodies (preferably scud weights made by Hareline Dubbin).
Hodson ME, Valsami-Jones E, Cotter-Howells JD, Dubbin WE, Kemp AJ, Thornton I, Warren A (2001) Effect of bone meal (calcium phosphate) amendments on metal release from contaminated soils a leaching column study.