As he was about to offer some to Abu Hassar, our waiter came over.
A waiter brings out some fresh pretzels and homemade pork and wine sausages.
The quartet is presented with a pitcher of syrup, which the waiter advises we apply “temperately, but not timidly.”
Then the waiter grabbed a plate and smashed it through the body cavity of the pig.
“If you are a waiter, you can make twice as much in Austin relative to Flint,” remarked Moretti.
He caught the arm of the waiter who was going round with the champagne bottle.
I had given tea and a teapot, with instructions, to the waiter.
I crossed to the tea-room, and, encountering a waiter, drew him aside.
"Anybody can move that waiter that's a mind to," she said, tremulously.
Speak to the waiter in a distinct, but not in too loud a voice, and always civilly.
late 14c., "attendant, watchman," agent noun from wait (v.). Sense of "servant who waits at tables" is from late 15c., originally in reference to household servants; in reference to inns, eating houses, etc., it is attested from 1660s.