budger

budger

(ˈbʌdʒə)
n
a person who budges or stirs
References in classic literature ?
Budger to her carriage, he darted swiftly from the room with every particle of his hitherto- bottled-up indignation effervescing, from all parts of his countenance, in a perspiration of passion.
Delta Air Lines and budger carrier Southwest Airlines rounded out the top five.
For the eligible population, on a limited budger, these additional costs often cannot be met.
Some examples recorded by Harris include budger (a butcher), catamouse (a bat), catchy pawl (a tadpole), frost candles (icicles) and sea parrot (the puffin).
Budger and Hare nearby and, around 1969, ASDA had just been built, I think on part of the site of a company called Walker Trailers, who disappeared.
I had a funny feeling Budger wouldn't walk away though.
Most troubling was the council's advice to end the total operating budger for BiiroFriedrich in Berlin, an exhibition and event platform (funded since its inception by the Dutch government) that breaks with the cold-war model of the national cultural center.
Welcoming the expansion of social spending--housing, health, water and community services--the ANC spokesperson, Smuts Ngonyama, said: "The 2004 budger is a reflection of the massive progress we have made during the first decade of our freedom, and confirms our conviction that, by working together over the next 10 years, we can and will do more to build a better life for all.
Could she have found a cheaper way to do it, to save it from the budger axe?