Hustle to Hydrate
(Hus"tle) v. t. [imp. & p. p. Hustled ; p. pr. & vb. n. Hustling ] [D. hustelen to shake, fr.
husten to shake. Cf. Hotchpotch.] To shake together in confusion; to push, jostle, or crowd rudely; to
handle roughly; as, to hustle a person out of a room. Macaulay.
(Hus"tle), v. i. To push or crows; to force one's way; to move hustily and with confusion; a hurry.
Leaving the king, who had hustled along the floor with his dress worfully arrayed.Sir W. Scott.
(Hus"wife) n. [OE. huswif; hus house + wif wife. Cf. Hussy a housewife, Housewife.] [Written
1. A female housekeeper; a woman who manages domestic affairs; a thirfty woman. "The bounteous
huswife Nature." Shak.
The huswife is she that do labor doth fall.Tusser.
2. A worthless woman; a hussy. [Obs.] Shak.
3. [See Hussy a bag.] A case for sewing materials. See Housewife. Cowper.
(Hus"wife), v. t. To manage with frugality; said of a woman. Dryden.
(Hus"wife*ly), a. Like a huswife; capable; economical; prudent. adv. In a huswifely manner.
(Hus"wife*ry) n. The business of a housewife; female domestic economy and skill. Tusser.
(Hut) n. [OE. hotte; akin to D. hut, G. hütte, OHG. hutta, Dan. hytte, Sw. hydda; and F. hutte, of
G. origin; all akin to E. hide to conceal. See Hude to conceal.] A small house, hivel, or cabin; a mean
lodge or dwelling; a slightly built or temporary structure.
Death comes on with equal footsteps. Bp. Coxe.
To the hall and hut
(Hutch) v. t. & i. [imp. & p. p. Hutted ; p. pr. & vb. n. Hutting.] To place in huts; to live in
huts; as, to hut troops in winter quarters.
The troops hutted among the heights of Morristown.W. Irving.
(Hutch) n. [OE. hucche, huche, hoche, F. huche, LL. hutica.]
1. A chest, box, coffer, bin, coop, or the like, in which things may be stored, or animals kept; as, a grain
hutch; a rabbit hutch.
2. A measure of two Winchester bushels.
3. (Mining) The case of a flour bolt.
4. (Mining) (a) A car on low wheels, in which coal is drawn in the mine and hoisted out of the pit. (b)
A jig for washing ore.
Bolting hutch, Booby hutch, etc. See under Bolting, etc.
(Hutch), v. t. [imp. & p. p. Hutched ; p. pr. & vb. n. Hutching.]
1. To hoard or lay up, in a chest. [R.] "She hutched the . . . ore." Milton.
2. (Mining) To wash (ore) in a box or jig.