In fact, half the vice of the slogger's hitting is neutralized, for he daren't lunge out freely for fear of exposing his sides.
“Hall right,” cried the slogger, giving the signal to drive on.
But now that he had broken down just in the middle of all the long words, the slogger's wrath was fairly aroused.
The slogger was not however, so faithless as his old friend imagined.
Loud shouts rise from the boys of slogger's house and the School-house are silent and vicious, ready to pick quarrels anywhere.
When he had finished he told me of his interview with the slogger.
The slogger, agreeing, immediately ran and placed himself on a doorstep which the girl was about to pass.
Constance must not arrive; Burke the slogger must attend to that.
For an instant Burke the slogger saw the glaring of a red lamp.
He was called slogger Williams, from the force with which it was supposed he could hit.
[1861+; fr Anglo-Irish, used affectionately of a quiet, fat, slow child]