from Wiktionary, Creative Commons Attribution/Share-Alike License
- v. To load or burden.
from the GNU version of the Collaborative International Dictionary of English
- transitive v. To load or burden.
from The Century Dictionary and Cyclopedia
- To load or burden.
Sorry, no etymologies found.
If it was a "fatal" bad hit, thrack and finnish what I started.
Not bein 'on th' thrail, betune us an 'yu', means he's either beat ut shtraight south from yu're place an 'over th' ice tu th 'railway-thrack, or west a piece, an' thin onto th 'thrack.
Thin -- I'm goin 'tu ride freight awhile, up an' down th 'thrack.
Get yu're harses over th 'ice, bhoys, an' make th 'thrack.
I go up the road fur the likes o 'four miles ivry mornin' to see is there ony rocks on the thrack. '
Fram the time they laves the house till they returns he is on their thrack, thrying to circumwent them, ontil he gets the poor sowl into his own dirty claws.
Why, his very look ud wither thim, till there wouldnt be the thrack o thim on the earth; an as for his curse, why it ud scorch thim to ashes!
Befure McMullin gets through he'll pass Vanderbilt, carry away th 'tape on his shorldhers, an' run two or three times around th 'thrack.
'I aim f'r to put th' thrack just befure that large tombstone marked Riquiescat in Pace, James H. Chung-a-lung, 'he says.
Ernestine acrost th 'railroad thrack f'r a nickel's worth iv beer.