waring was a judge in South Carolina in the mid-20th century.
But Chucktown has been molasses-slow to acknowledge the brave legacy of waring.
To do waring justice, he had paid the girl no more marked attention than he showed to any one else.
Had not Mr. Lane been making enquiries about a Captain waring?
Little Mr. waring, pulling his moustache thoughtfully, studied her for a moment without reply.
As was usual when he or any other servitor was in attendance on waring, the reward had been munificent.
“Because he would have known Doctor waring, and—and all the circumstances,” Lockwood concluded a little lamely.
Its efficiency is increased by the addition of pepper seeds (waring).
waring seemed astounded; but was so completely mystified as not to suspect the truth.
Thus La Salle steered while waring sat next on the port side.
brand name of a type of food processor, 1948, manufactured by Waring Products Corp., N.Y., U.S.
"manufactured goods, goods for sale," Old English waru, probably originally "object of care, that which is kept in custody," from Proto-Germanic *waro (cf. Swedish vara, Danish vare, Old Frisian were, Middle Dutch were, Dutch waar, Middle High German, German ware "goods"); related to Old English wær "aware, cautious" (see wary). Usually wares, except in compounds such as hardware, earthenware, etc. Lady ware was a jocular 17c. euphemism for "a woman's private parts," and Middle English had ape-ware "deceptive or false ware; tricks" (mid-13c.).
"to take heed of, beware," Old English warian "to guard against," from Proto-Germanic *warojan, from *waro- "to guard, watch" (cf. Old Frisian waria, Old Norse vara); related to Old English wær "aware" (see wary).