ates


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ates

(eɪts)
n
a shop that sells confectionery
References in classic literature ?
Toto behaved himself, and sat in a tin high-chair beside Dorothy and ate his dinner from a tin platter.
Fouquet ate from a gold service, which artists in his own employ had modeled and cast for him alone.
She placed a plate of food upon the floor and the kitten ate greedily.
They dined in the best room, and had oats boiled in milk for the second course, which the old horse ate warm, but the rest cold.
Observing that they themselves did not touch them, I was careful only to pretend to taste my portion; but my companions, being very hungry, rashly ate up all that was set before them, and very soon I had the horror of seeing them become perfectly mad.
The woman now called to them that supper was ready, so they gathered around the table and Dorothy ate some delicious porridge and a dish of scrambled eggs and a plate of nice white bread, and enjoyed her meal.
Philip was squeamish, and the way in which Miss Price ate took his appetite away.
They came to pick up an easy living among the dogs and owls, which were quite defenceless against them; took possession of their comfortable houses and ate the eggs and puppies.
But they ate and they drank when they regained Edna's little dining-room--which was comparatively early in the evening.
FIRST he ate some lettuces and some French beans; and then he ate some radishes;
I had better take it off and eat it.' So she cut it off, ate it, and enjoyed it, and when she had done, she thought: 'The other must go down too, or else master will observe that something is missing.' When the two wings were eaten, she went and looked for her master, and did not see him.
One day, just before I ate midday dinner, after my morning's writing was done, when I had no guest, I took a cocktail by myself.