Foss occasionally supplied pulpits in Baltimore and its suburbs, to the derision of the Herald agnostics.
What delightful friends you have, Mrs. Foss, and what a lot of them!
Gus lost it to Poole, who knocked it over to a player named Foss.
In spite of the sensational raid of the night before, Foss River displayed no unusual activity.
Try the Foss,” suggested the house-carle; “you seldom fail to get one there.
For an instant he feared that he had gone too far, that Foss was about to shoot him down in cold blood.
Foss, the Ohio quarterback, was the individual star of the game.
Mrs. Foss turned to them to say she believed everybody had arrived, and with Giglioli moved away from the door.
Mr. Foss, with a triumphant smile, barely waited for him to finish.
They were again on the Foss Way, with nothing but the bare wolds spread out around them, like the billows of a tempestuous sea.
early 14c. (late 13c. in place names), "ditch, trench," mid-15c., from Old French fosse "ditch, grave, dungeon" (12c.), from Latin fossa "ditch," in full fossa terra, literally "dug earth," from fem. past participle of fodere "to dig" (see fossil).
The Fosse-way (early 12c.), one of the four great Roman roads of Britain, probably was so called from the ditch on either side of it.