The answer lies in one striking advance: they will guzzle far less gas.
Those who had still some trace of sobriety proceeded to guzzle what was left in the opened casks.
Because you guzzle sixteen samovars full a day, that's why you put on an air of importance.
In the mill towns they learn to guzzle beer, carouse and leave their earnings with the caterers to appetite.
Here they guzzle their whiskey and make an uproar, while the people of the house sit in a corner.
I'm to go on deck and steer while you two sit and guzzle, and I'm to go by nickname, and got to call you "sir" and "mister."
You may guzzle wine here, but you'll want a drop of water to cool your tongues hereafter!
After which he paused to sigh, and leaped up to cheer and sat down again to—guzzle!
If you think you can stay out half the night, and guzzle beer, and then come here to get me up, you can think again.
Chram's leudes at first affected daintiness and choice manners; but at this hour they guzzle, swallow and laugh like any of us.
1570s, probably related to Old French gosillier "to go down the gullet; to vomit, chatter, talk," from gosier (13c.) "jaws, throat, gullet." Or imitative of the sound of drinking greedily. Related: Guzzled; guzzling. As a noun from 1590s.
[fr French gosier, ''throat,'' or perhaps like that French word, echoically based on the sound of swallowing]