He said that was true; so he brought a large basket of rusk or biscuit, and three jars of fresh water, into the boat.
So I gave Xury a piece of rusk bread to eat, and a dram out of our patron's case of bottles which I mentioned before; and we hauled the boat in as near the shore as we thought was proper, and so waded on shore, carrying nothing but our arms and two jars for water.
An' wuth such masters uz a captun serves--the owners, the underwriters, an' the Board o' Trade, all pullun' an wantun' dufferent thungs--the owners wantun' quick passages an' domn the rusk
, the underwriters wantun' safe passages an' domn the delay, an' the Board o' Trade wantun' cautious passages an' caution always meanun' delay.
Make a pan of rusks and apologize for having no old bread," suggested the Story Girl, probably by way of teasing Felicity.
But you run over home for a loaf of stale bread, Sara, and it's a good idea about the rusks.
The Story Girl sat rather sulkily in her corner; she was angry because Felicity would not let her make the rusks, and also, perhaps, a little vexed because she could not charm Great-aunt Eliza with her golden voice and story-telling gift.
The rusks were especially good and Great- aunt Eliza ate three of them and praised them.
Upon this, the old woman cleared the little table, went out of the room, and quickly returned with a tray on which was a dish of little rusks
and a small precise pat of butter, cool, symmetrical, white, and plump.
Apollon," I whispered in feverish haste, flinging down before him the seven roubles which had remained all the time in my clenched fist, "here are your wages, you see I give them to you; but for that you must come to my rescue: bring me tea and a dozen rusks
from the restaurant.
He rose, but she would not let him go until she had given him bread and butter and rusks
A round, black, shining face is hers, so glossy as to suggest the idea that she might have been washed over with white of eggs, like one of her own tea rusks
there stood a strong man, with a mighty hamper, which, being hauled into the room and presently unpacked, disgorged such treasures as tea, and coffee, and wine, and rusks
, and oranges, and grapes, and fowls ready trussed for boiling, and calves'-foot jelly, and arrow-root, and sago, and other delicate restoratives, that the small servant, who had never thought it possible that such things could be, except in shops, stood rooted to the spot in her one shoe, with her mouth and eyes watering in unison, and her power of speech quite gone.