But, then again, the changes in store under this papacy have only just begun.
Wang's store requires that each customer pay 3,000 yuan (roughly $482) to try on a gown for 90 minutes.
Both thrashers, the iPods of avians, able to store more than 3,000 tunes.
Chan came into the store twice: first in October, when the order was placed, and again in April, for another fitting.
Both items were ruled inadmissible because of the methodology used to collect, store, and test the items.
He had the whole front of his store plastered with below-cost bulletins.
No; I left him here, while I went to the store for a new hatchet.
Besides the above, there were about 6,000 Webley pistols in store.
"You are trifling, Smithson," the owner of the store exclaimed, in high exasperation.
The employees of the store poured their woes into his ears; and never in vain.
mid-13c., "to supply or stock," from Old French estorer "erect, furnish, store," from Latin instaurare "restore," from in- "in" + -staurare, from a noun cognate with Greek stauros "pole, stake" (see steer (v.)). The meaning "to keep in store for future use" (1550s) probably is a back-formation from store (n.).
c.1300, "that with which a household, camp, etc. is stored," from store (v.). Sense of "sufficient supply (of anything)" is attested from late 15c. The meaning "place where goods are kept for sale" is first recorded 1721 in American English (British prefers shop). Stores "articles and equipment for an army" is from 1630s. In store "laid up for future use" (also of events, etc.) is recorded from late 14c. Store-bought is attested from 1952, American English; earlier store-boughten (1883).