grog


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grog

(grɑg)
n. liquor. Here, have some more of this grog.
References in periodicals archive ?
nder and Co-Owner The Dead Rabbit Grocery and Grog, New York City
Grog was obtained from previously fired defective refractory bricks that were crushed, ground and screened.
With good quality food, good friends and good grog, what else do you need?
The grub and grog are served in paper products, which is a little disappointing, but the room exudes mountain coziness.
This brought them into conflict with the Navy when the Reform Act of 1862 got rid of the grog ration, made delays in payment standard, and allowed for forced service extensions once enlistments ran out.
The grog book is an information package for persons who are dealing with alcohol use and misuse.
HAVING A BLAST--Science News' Sid Perkins uses an air hammer to fracture rock, and retired geologist Grog Sorlie waits to remove the debris.
JOANNE LAYTON goes in search of dolphins, rides the range on a cattle ranch and gets a hangover from pirate grog.
Grog was a naval rum ration, a blend of five Caribbean rums.
is described as a golden grog IPA, that "begins and ends with big bountiful bites of hops, hops, and more hops.
Seattle's Mayor Grog Nickels made a special presentation to Serna on celebrating her U.
Additionally, the camp has used stoneware with different levels of grog for wheel throwing.
Still, unlike vegetarians and recovering alcoholics who can abstain from meat and grog, we cannot give up buying goods and services.
Once rescued and aboard the hospital ship, Balch was given a taste of British grog and promptly fell to sleep for the night, beneath a pile of warm blankets.
Grog Crawford, vice president of the Steel Recycling Institute, Pittsburgh, also notes that the number of oil filter processors has thinned, eliminating the less diligent processors.