Foot

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Foot

In accounting, a slang term for adding numbers vertically on a page.
References in periodicals archive ?
Gary Hall, chief executive of Culture Coventry, the trust that runs Coventry Transport Museum, said: "We are thrilled to be teaming up with Footman James and the Ricoh Arena to bring these two world records home to Coventry, the spiritual home of the British motor industry.
In his ruling, Pauley stated that although Glatt and Footman received some incidental benefits from their internships, "they received nothing approximating the education they would receive in an academic setting or vocational school.
The 25-year old Buckingham Palace footman was sent on a plane to Kolkata because of visa problems.
The cars were in the city ahead of the Footman James Classic Motorshow, which rolls into the NEC next week.
The motors were in the city ahead of the Footman James Classic Motorshow, which rolls into the NEC next week.
Specialist insurance broker Footman James this week highlighted the importance of putting your classic to bed.
Ian Armstrong, who was born in Fenham in Newcastle, was valet to the Prince and also served as footman to the Queen.
Webster's opening may confuse a modern reader who thinks of a footman as a flunkey in a powdered wig serving at table in a grand house in another century, but a seventeenth-century reader would not have needed the Oxford English Dictionary definition: '(3) An attendant or foot-servant.
Two ridden section Bs made pounds 4,000 - the eight-year-old grey gelding Thornberry Footman and the four-year-old chestnut stallion Daukester Panache.
The pictures are from an album which belonged to Sidney Cumper, who worked as footman and page to Queen Mary, the present Queen's grandmother.
lDavid Nicholson and Adrian Maguire are in form at Huntingdon as Konvekta King wins from Mr Jervis (Josh Gifford/Declan Murphy) and The Flying Footman outruns Gifford's Sunday Punch in the handicap chase.
Watching a girl (Wild), her aristocrat suitor and his footman (Andrew Asnes and Keith Kuhl) get gymnastically frisky on a swing to Rodgers and Hart's ``My Heart Stood Still,'' we may be wondering what strange fantasy we've stepped into.