Trash bags filled with discarded food items dangled off trolleys.
Yes,” said I, “it must be easy to get anywhere now, with the trolleys so thick.
All morning long, ferries, trolleys, trains were jammed with the race-mad throng.
As for trolleys going to and fro, even grown people would have laughed at such a thing.
Ever do much with municipal franchises,—trolleys, lighting, that sort of thing?
"He's off his trolleys again, Jim," said the big fellow to the other.
Our trolleys, with all the baggage, had to be transferred to another line.
You find so many boys trying to steal rides on the trolleys, don't you?
They were carried upside down on trolleys, drawn by six horses.
And usually the people who read books on trolleys, subways and ferries are women.
1823, in Suffolk dialect, "a cart," especially one with wheels flanged for running on a track (1858), probably from troll (v.) in the sense of "to roll." Sense transferred to "pulley to convey current to a streetcar motor" (1890), then "streetcar drawing power by a trolley" (1891).
A stupid person; a dullard
[1970s+ Army; probably fr the dwarf or demon of Norse mythology]