The Princess could not hear the song, but she beheld the waving trunks and felt certain that toots could hear it.
toots could ride some of them that would allow nobody else to mount them.
toots called them the orphans, and never again liked Mrs. White, although she was so handsome.
Frank had seen Nemo work on a track with toots in the saddle.
When toots and the Princess arrived, they found the sparrow exhibiting signs of disappointment and indignation.
Ten minutes after they left toots decided to give Nemo some water.
Darting about near by, toots could see the whole brood of young pickerels.
toots, tell me, as you did yesterday, what the elephants are saying.
But it left a little figure visible upon a lonely shore, and toots was always staring at it.
My little daughter calls you 'toots'; what's your real name?
c.1500, ultimately imitative, also found in Middle Low German and Low German tuten "blow a horn." Related: Tooted; tooting. The noun is recorded from 1640s. Meaning "cocaine" is attested by 1977. Tooting as a strong affirmative (e.g. you're damned tootin') is attested from 1932, American English. Toots as a slang familiar form of address to a woman or girl is recorded from 1936, American English.
(also tootsie or tootsy or tootsiewootsie or tootsy-wootsy) A woman; doll • Often used in address, often disparagingly, and as a nickname: Not any more, toots, not any more, my precious darling angel/ How about one of those tootsiewootsies?/ He was also paying for a penthouse apartment on Park Avenue for his tootsie
[entry form 1936+, tootsie-wootsie 1895+; perhaps fr tootsie]
[the drinking sense is probably fr the image of someone tooting on a drinking horn, that is, holding a glass up as if it were a horn one were blowing; toot or tout, ''drink deeply, quaff,'' are attested fr the 1600s; narcotics sense probably related to honker, ''horn, nose,'' as something to be tooted]