Compensating for contraction, ellipsis ("The omission of a grammatically required word or phrase that can be inferred"), and substituting equivalent terms, etc. gives us the following sequence:
• She’s scarce any hose or shoes to her feet
• She has scarce any hose or shoes to her feet
• She has scarcely any hose or shoes for (or on) her feet
• She has almost no stockings or shoes for her feet
Stockings and hose or hosiery differ, hose implying longer garments covering much more of the legs than stockings. I think the original sentence might refer either to tattered and worn hose and shoes, or tattered hose and missing shoes. In either case, use of unkempt ("dishevelled; untidy; dirty; not kept up") here is possible, but note that dirty is not implied by scarce any.