No hostile forms with axe or spud now visit these solitudes.
He folded spud in his arms and followed the two men to the door.
He stooped and swung the chunky body of spud across his shoulder as easily as he would have lifted a child.
"Yellah," spud had said, but the description was no longer apt.
spud was a hero of "Mons," having had safely survived up to the present and so we had quite a lot to talk about.
But spud O'Malley must have experienced no such delicacy of feeling.
Again he caught a glimpse of the boy's arm amid all that spud and foam.
Then, with the body of spud held tightly, he sprang where Anita had gone.
She walked up and down with her spud for another half-hour before she could come to any conclusion.
"You don't know the Commander, my boy," spud broke in dryly.
mid-15c., "small or poor knife," of uncertain origin probably related to Danish spyd, Old Norse spjot "spear," German Spiess "spear, lance"). Meaning "spade" is from 1660s; sense of "short or stumpy person or thing" is from 1680s; that of "potato" is first recorded 1845 in New Zealand English.
A blunt triangular knife used for removing foreign bodies from the cornea.
To become angelic, before or after death