verb (used with object), stubbed, stub·bing.
Origin of stub1
Examples from the Web for stubber
Captain Stubber was a tall thin gentleman, probably over sixty years of age, with very seedy clothes, and a red nose.
Mr. Hart was so far established and civilized as to keep a boy whom he called a clerk; but Captain Stubber seemed to keep nothing.
From that day to the present he and Captain Stubber had been upon most intimate and confidential terms.
Well, yes; but no doubt you have your profit in the delay, Captain Stubber.
If Mr. Stubber should become an “absentee,” he can hardly, I think, be blamed for it.Ireland Under Coercion (2nd ed.) (2 of 2) (1888)|William Henry Hurlbert
British Dictionary definitions for stubber
verb stubs, stubbing or stubbed (tr)
Word Origin for stub
Word Origin and History for stubber
Old English stybb "stump of a tree," from Proto-Germanic *stubjaz (cf. Middle Dutch stubbe, Old Norse stubbr), from PIE root *(s)teu- (see steep (adj.)). Extended in Middle English to other short, thick things. The verb sense of "strike (one's toe) against" something is first recorded 1848. Meaning "to extinguish a cigarette" is from 1927. Related: Stubbed; stubbing.