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Repair Scuffed Leather

repair scuffed leather
  • A material made from the skin of an animal by tanning or a similar process
  • an animal skin made smooth and flexible by removing the hair and then tanning
  • whip with a leather strap
  • A piece of leather as a polishing cloth
  • Leather is a durable and flexible material created via the tanning of putrescible animal rawhide and skin, primarily cattlehide. It can be produced through different manufacturing processes, ranging from cottage industry to heavy industry.
  • A thing made of leather, in particular
  • Put right (a damaged relationship or unwelcome situation)
  • the act of putting something in working order again
  • a formal way of referring to the condition of something; "the building was in good repair"
  • Fix or mend (a thing suffering from damage or a fault)
  • Make good (such damage) by fixing or repairing it
  • restore by replacing a part or putting together what is torn or broken; "She repaired her TV set"; "Repair my shoes please"
repair scuffed leather - Steve Madden
Steve Madden Women's Miidori Boot,Cognac Leather,6 M US
Steve Madden Women's Miidori Boot,Cognac Leather,6 M US
Make others GREEN with envy when you strut your stuff in the stylish Miidori boots. These edgy pull on boots are made of full-grain leather construction in an over-the-knee styling. Features four buckle-strap accents on one side of the stitched-down cuff; black marks and distressing details fleck the upper to give it a vintage feel, while the side zip allows breathability and easier entry. The soft textile lining and lightly padded footbed provide soft, interior comfort. The low stacked heel and durable outsole lend sure footing and lasting wear.

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Motorcyclists: I Need Your Help!
Motorcyclists: I Need Your Help!
I *just* got word that, after reviewing the gear Makal and I were wearing when we had the motorcycle accident last month, the insurance agent took posession of ALL the gear and put it in a trash compactor. Not all of this gear was damaged, but we submitted it for his review being under the impression that we would receive ALL gear back after, damaged or not. The unharmed gear that was destroyed included Makal's Rx motorcycle goggles, his lightly scuffed leather coat, my leather boots (thank god it wasn't my Docs), and my completely unharmed lambskin leather coat that I bought at the Gap in 2002. The insurance agent has approved a payout of just over $1100 for all of our gear; when Makal called him just now after trying to pick up our gear at the bike shop, the agent told him that he had visited or contacted each store from which we had purchased our gear and had approved the full purchase cost in our settlement. Oh, he just happened to visit the New York optometrist who Makal had to special-order his goggles from? He managed to time travel to the Gap 6 years ago to price my lambskin coat? Bull fucking shit; $1100 could not possibly cover the retail price of everything he destroyed, let alone the memories. The agent also claimed that seizing gear that has been in a motorcycle accident and destroying it is "standard practice" for that agency. Everyone at the bike shop was utterly shocked; as one of the largest dealership and repair centers in Portland, they had never heard of an agent destroying gear post-accident and they only deal with this insurance agency. EVERYone has always gotten their gear back. Motorcyclists of past and present: PLEASE let me know if this has ever happened to you! I know there's a fair few of you who've been in accidents yourselves, so please just leave a word as to whether your insurance agent destroyed all your gear after, and if they let you know that was going to happen. We are building a case against the insurance and your input could really help us out. I am so mad right now. This is just absurd. BUT, it was just a coat, just a pair of boots. I'm not going to let this incompetent douche ruin my weekend. Update: I left my own comment below, but essentially, the agent adjusted the settlement after we presented our own research and we are being fully compensated for our gear. Sucks that things happened this way and were so unexpected, but the insurance is acting fairly in their settlement so I can't really be peeved about that. (Still, wish I had my coat back.)
Vintage Singer 185-J3 Portable Green Machine circa 1958
Vintage Singer 185-J3 Portable Green Machine circa 1958
Born in the USA in Elizabeth New Jersey on March the 20th 1958. This darling little green lady is a seamstress's dream come true! From top to bottom this stunning Singer Jadeite Green Goddess has been totally refurbished and rewired from the inside out to her former glory! She runs like a dream and she purrs like a kitten! The Singer Model 185-J3 is a light to mid-duty dressmaker and general purpose machine and is powered with a foot control. This pretty gal has a shorter bed than the larger models and features straight lock stitch with forward and reverse belt driven gears and the same engine size as the larger machines .6 Amps 110-120 volts and 25 to 75 cycles. Her factory features include a built-in bobbin winder, a focused intense work light with a lens, and a built in thread cutter. She'll stitch through light leathers, denim, canvas like butter and all the similar materials as well. She'll carry all size needles between a size 9 to a size 21. This lovely machine comes with a box of her original attachments including: Universal Foot for general sewing Adjustable Binder Foot Ruffler French seaming foot Adjustable binding tape foot Edge guide Gathering Foot for for shirring Adjustable Zipper Foot 3 bobbins and a set of needles Original instruction manual This fabulous machine comes in her original protective wooden box complete with scuff marks and a bit of wear and discoloration. "Aye. 'Tis the box that has keep this beauty from ruin!" For about the same price as a horrible plastic gear modern sewing machines that will spend half it's life in the repair shop, you can have this lovely easy-care all metal treasure instead. Use it for a lifetime and pass it on to your grandkids. They don't make 'em like this any more. Gone but not forgotten

repair scuffed leather