havers, lassie, ye're aye seein' Bobby i' ilka Hielan' terrier, an' there's mony o' them aboot.
He believes in them, and uses them to the destruction of the havers.
"Lay him down flat and stop your havers," ordered the business-like, embryo medicine man.
havers, MacLure would answer, prices are low, am hearing; gies thirty shillings.
havers, mannie; there's no' onybody named for an auld buryin' groond.
Mr. havers (in allusion to the dozen or so of drags, landaus, and waggonettes on the ground).
You are not heeding John's havers about your name being mixed up with the affair in a poor Sassanach inn-keeper's story?
Mr. havers (as a detachment of the Black Watch Highlanders conclude an exhibition of musical drill).
Miss Rose is not, nor apparently desires to be, and Mr. havers returns to the foot-race.
A'm a-wearyin' ye, Weelum, wi' what can be little mair than havers tae anither man.
"oats," Northern English, late 13c., probably from Old Norse hafre, from Proto-Germanic *habron- (cf. Old Norse hafri, Old Saxon havoro, Dutch haver, Old High German habaro, German Haber, Hafer). Buck suggests it is perhaps literally "goat-food" and compares Old Norse hafr "he-goat." "Haver is a common word in the northern countries for oats." [Johnson]
"owner, possessor," late 14c., agent noun from have.
Havers Ha·vers (hā'vərz, hāv'ərz), Clopton. 1655?-1702.
English physician and anatomist known for his studies of the minute structure of bone.