Definition of Putchers
1. putcher [n] - See also: putcher
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Lexicographical Neighbors of Putchers
putchers (current term)
Literary usage of Putchers
Below you will find example usage of this term as found in modern and/or classical literature:
1. Reports of All the Cases Decided by All the Superior Courts Relating to by Edward William Cox, Great BRitain Magistrates' cases (1870)
"At the hearing of the said claim before the commissioners at Gloucester aforesaid, the appellant made three claims—first, to 350 putchers at Hope Pill ..."
2. The Law Relating to the Salmon Fisheries of England and Wales, as Amended by by John William Willis Bund (1873)
"The first question is as to the claim to use the putchers, which the ... Both questions turned upon the point whether or not 'he putchers and stop nets had ..."
3. Fishing by Horace Gordon Hutchinson (1904)
"Some ranks have only 30 to 50 putchers, others 1000 and over; but, whatever the number, the principle on which they fish is the same. ..."
4. Fishing by Horace Gordon Hutchinson (1904)
"Some ranks have only 30 to 50 putchers, others 1000 and over; but, whatever the number, ... Some ranks of putchers have a long fence leading up to them, ..."
5. Log-book of a Fisherman and Zoologist by Francis Trevelyan Buckland (1883)
"Besides the putchers, another kind of basket is used, called putts. ... A great many first-class Severn salmon are caught in these putchers and sent to the ..."
6. Reports of Cases Argued and Determined in the Court of Queen's Bench, and by William Mawdesley Best, George James Philip Smith (1870)
"Therefore they found that the putchers as well as the stop nets claimed were illegal. The question for the opinion of this Court was, whether on the ..."
7. A Digest of All the Cases in All the Reports Decided by All the Courts by Edward William Cox (1870)
"The putchers and stop-nets were used between high and low water mark where the ... It was proved that at HP putchers and stop-nets had been in use for ..."
8. Edinburgh New Philosophical Journal (1862)
"These are bound together by cross-bars, on which rest the putchers, placed one above another in rows, with the wide mouth up or down stream, ..."