Footnote 5: nobbler--the Australian term for a glass of wine or spirits.
Then come to my tent, and I'll give you a nobbler that may make you.
If you meet an old friend, his first greeting is, 'Come and have a nobbler!'
I say, Lane, fetch me a nobbler of brandy; a stiffener, mind.
It is no more so absolute a necessity to take a nobbler as it was ten years ago.
If it is a warm day, you must have a nobbler to quench your thirst; if it is freezing, to keep the cold out.
And you call that drop a nobbler, do you, in the old country?
Between every act it is the custom of the audience to rush out for a nobbler of brandy.
The nobbler was poured out of a gallon jar, under Vanheimert's nose, by the light of a candle which he held himself.
All Hindoos indulge in sweets, which take the place of beer with us; instead of a 'nobbler,' they offer you a 'lollipop.'
A person who drugs a racehorse or racing dog or otherwise tries to fix the outcome of a race •Chiefly British: the nobblers who drugged dogs
[1854+; origin unknown; perhaps fr hobble, ''make lame,'' by the same interesting variation that gives Hob and Nob as nicknames for Robert]