The passing between Christie and harrower that day was splendid, and fairly astonished the Renton backs and goalkeeper.
Mr. harrower and Mr. Fogle threw up their eyes with an intensity of contempt that defies description.
Mr. harrower was really a beautiful dribbler, not easily knocked off his pins, and the most unselfish player I ever saw.
Beethoven was cried up to the seventh heaven by Mr. harrower, for his grandeur and sublimity, and all that sort of thing.
(Heb. harits), a tribulum or sharp threshing sledge; a frame armed on the under side with rollers or sharp spikes (2 Sam. 12:31; 1 Chr. 20:3). Heb. verb _sadad_, to harrow a field, break its clods (Job 39:10; Isa. 28:4; Hos. 10: 11). Its form is unknown. It may have resembled the instrument still in use in Egypt.