Hunter Welly Warmer Adult Aubergine

CAD28.27  CAD20.05
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  • Model: FOOT-0056
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Fleecy boot shaped socks to keep your feet cosy and warm. They can be worn to compliment your wellingtonboots in terms of fit and purpose. Made from soft fleecethey will provide a snug fit in your boots. Available in a myriad ofvivid colours, they give the wearer the opportunity to personalise their boots and update their look every season– The cuff folds over the top of the welly with the Hunter branded logo to the front top.

100% Polyester Fleece

Sizes Med 3-5, Large6-8 or X-Large 9-11please use the drop down box below to select your size

short hunter boots Madison Bumgarner shut down the Detroit Tigers for seven innings, then the Giants took advantage of a bunt that stayed fair to eke out the go ahead run in a 2 0 win Thursday night for a 2 0 edge in the World Series. hunters rain boots But it has become custom in Scotland for finders to receive a "reward" equal to the value of the property.The neckbands or torcs date back as far as the 3rd century BC and are similar to those reputedly worn by Celtic queen Boudicca.A source at the safari park said yesterday: "Davie actually showed the neckbands to some of us before they got taken in. It's been the talk among the staff here."I'm not sure anyone can believe what's happened. Davie's a cracking guy and he deserves this. I think he's shocked more than anything about how much they're worth."David lives in a house on the safari park estate with his girlfriend Carolyn Morrison, who also works at Blair Drummond .He left his house early yesterday morning after hearing the Daily Record had reported his historic find on the front page A neighbour said: "David and Carolyn are a lovely couple. I heard about his find a couple of weeks ago but I thought it might just be a rumour."You never know with these things. Now it's all over the news. It's just incredible."The exact location of the find is being kept secret by the national Treasure Trove Unit, which is based at the National Museums of Scotland in Edinburgh.Museum bosses said last night they would be displaying the torcs in Edinburgh today and they hoped David would be there to speak about his f i n d. A team of archaeologists have been digging at the site since the discovery and are understood to have uncovered more Iron Age relics.And senior officials are anxious to keep the location secret in case of a "gold rush" from other amateur metal detector enthusiasts.The Record has agreed not to publish details of the site.It's unclear exactly how much the torcs are worth and their value will be decided by a panel of six government appointed experts the Scottish Archaeological Finds Allocation Panel (SAFAP) acting on behalf of Scotland's Crown Office.However, a similar torc discovered in Newark, Nottinghamshire in 2005 was bought for 350,000 last year.Local man Maurice Richardson discovered it again with a metal detector in a field near his home. Maurice had to split the proceeds with the landowner, but in Scotland, the law is different.Historian Fiona Watson yesterday hailed the importance of the discovery of the torcs.She said: "It belongs to the Crown and the Crown, at Her Majesty's discretion, can pay money over to the finder to the market value.A Scots museums source said: "The only institution with the financial clout and prestige to get hold of the money needed is National Museums of Scotland .?1million mine equipment robbery hunter boots sizing