After the end of the time sufficient cold water is added to bring the volume of the liquor up to 10 gallons.
Moreover, he has to be at "the bar" every night, and to "liquor up with all creation" in the small hours.
Say, let's liquor up once more before we go to see the elephant.
Thy sow, with a litter of eight “poops,”’ as he calls them; ‘thy readiness to liquor up and spout nonsense.
After dinner, if all that I hear be true, the gentlemen occasionally drop into the hotel bar and "liquor up."
They dipped the liquor up in pails and drank it out of handled dippers.
Everybody seems to feel called on to liquor up, this time o' year.
c.1200, likur "any matter in a liquid state," from Old French licor "fluid, liquid; sap; oil" (Modern French liqueur), from Latin liquorem (nominative liquor) "liquidity, fluidity," also "a liquid, the sea," from liquere "be fluid, liquid" (see liquid (adj.)). Narrowed sense of "fermented or distilled drink" (especially wine) first recorded c.1300. To liquor up "get drunk" is from 1845. The form in English has been assimilated to Latin, but the pronunciation has not changed.
liquor liq·uor (lĭk'ər)
An aqueous solution, especially of a medicinal substance.
An alcoholic beverage made by distillation rather than by fermentation.
(lī'kwôr, lĭk'wôr) In anatomical nomenclature, a term for any of several body fluids.