There was one bunch that squealed like a trolly goin round a turn on dry rails.
Of course you offered Nobbin for Luke's trolly, and now you are going with her.'
It was the work of a minute to lift the trolly off the line.
The station-master told the ganger of the four navvies who went by on their trolly down the line to work.
He has his trolly, but he's lost his nag, dropped in a fit.'
I suppose the trolly takes the kids into the village now,” said I. “Centralization, you know.
He handed me a thing that looked like a trolly cable and weighed about as much.
At six o'clock we had breakfast, and one of them pushed a trolly containing slices of bread and mugs of tea from bed to bed.
The train was full, but the station-master offered to take us down to Kursiong on a trolly.
Men brought us cooling drinks, or moved us into more comfortable positions on the trolly.
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]