Dan, with tears in his eyes, chuckled: "She'll have a drouth on by the time she runs one down."
Nor drouth nor heat can much annoy when the heart beats young.
In addition to drouth, grasshoppers, fairly plentiful before, became a scourge in part of Sheridan the summer of 1921.
drouth has blasted the crops of many of the nations of the world.
It stands shade and also drouth better than some other grasses, but is not at home in a poor or wet soil.
All instinct like the bird in drouth got water out of the end of a jar by throwing in pebbles.
Not affected by drouth; it is important for bees during dearth.
Yes, sometimes; they reckon an average of every seven years for drouth.
In planting thus late, however, preparation has to be made for watering the plants in case of drouth, else failure be inevitable.
Here, he says, it is not so successfully resistant to drouth as Lincecumii.
Old English drugað, drugoð "drought, dryness, desert," from Proto-Germanic *drugothaz, from Germanic root *dreug- "dry" (cf high/height) with *-itho, Germanic suffix for forming abstract nouns (see -th (2)). Drouth was a Middle English variant continued in Scottish and northern English dialect and in poetry.
From the middle of May to about the middle of August the land of Palestine is dry. It is then the "drought of summer" (Gen. 31:40; Ps. 32:4), and the land suffers (Deut. 28:23: Ps. 102:4), vegetation being preserved only by the dews (Hag. 1:11). (See DEW.)