The following estimates of durability refer to the use of fur when made up “hair outside” in garments or stoles, not as a lining.
Over the gate to the altar hung two stoles of red velvet, in which the priest who said the mass would robe himself.
The flanks are usually cut off and made into muffs and stoles.
The saints who wash their stoles in the blood that issues from the Lamb, as is told in the Apocalypse.
stoles, veils, croziers, were all in requisition without too close scrutiny of their antecedents.
When cut it "stoles" or throws up shoots very freely, and when treated so will live a hundred years.
Flunkies and maids flew distractedly about with fur coats, muffs, and stoles.
The accusers, all ecclesiastics, sat upon the right hand of the judges; they wore their albs and stoles.
She perceived that they were soldiers disguised in stoles and hoods taken from the sacristy of the Abbaye aux Dames.
stoles, as distinguished from the scarves of chaplains, have no legal authority.
Old English stole "long robe, scarf-like garment worn by clergymen," from Latin stola "robe, vestment," from Greek stole "a long robe;" originally "garment, equipment," from root of stellein "to place, array," with a secondary sense of "to put on" robes, etc., from PIE root *stel- "to put, stand" (see stall (n.1)). Meaning "women's long garment of fur or feathers" is attested from 1889.