He told the grazer what were the orders he had, and that he would have to live up to them.
But the grazer had a copy of 'orders,' too, and he had hired a lawyer to find out how he could get out of them.
He had heard that some grazer from your county, Abner, was on the way up to buy the cattle for stockers.
An Austrian who was in the town afterwards described the attack in the grazer Tagespost.
"to feed," Old English grasian "to feed on grass," from græs "grass" (see grass). Cf. Middle Dutch, Middle High German grasen, Dutch grazen, German grasen. Figurative use by 1570s. Related: Grazed; grazing.
"to touch," c.1600, perhaps a transferred sense from graze (v.1) via a notion of cropping grass right down to the ground (cf. German grasen "to feed on grass," used in military sense in reference to cannonballs that rebound off the ground). Related: Grazed; grazing. As a noun from 1690s.
To eat small amounts often: ''I don't eat meals,'' she said. ''I graze all day long''/ Cindy Crawford grazing at the salad bar (1980s+)