Which is why my advice to well-meaning zealots of every stripe is to chill.
No news organization should accept that kind of check from a committed ideologue of any stripe.
There were low-slung skirts, exposed midriffs and jutting hips, column dresses, and every kind of stripe you could imagine.
Africa has skipped a technological generation, bypassing the landlines that stripe our Western skies for the wireless way.
Profiteers of every stripe were involved in the contraband cotton trade, including many army officers.
It often accompanies the Georgian stripe of Daghestans and Soumaks, with which its stiff drawing harmonises.
The third stripe corresponds to the cupola, the tension of which is equal to 140 feet.
The blanks are caused by a stripe having been torn off the side of the letter.
You will now find the wool has descended to the wide part of the stripe.
Next you fold one blanket thrice and lay it with its stripe lengthwise of the poncho.
"a line or band in cloth," 1620s (but probably much older), from Middle Dutch or Middle Low German stripe "stripe, streak," from Proto-Germanic *stripanan (cf. Danish stribe "a striped fabric," German Streifen "stripe"), cognate with Old Irish sriab "stripe," from PIE root *streig- (see strigil). Of soldiers' chevrons, badges, etc., attested from 1827.
"a stroke or lash," mid-15c., probably a special use of stripe (n.1), from the marks left by a lash. Cf. also Dutch strippen "to whip," West Frisian strips, apparently cognate but not attested as early as the English word.