resorters

All Noun
12 examples (0.01 sec)
  • The resorters were a puzzle to them, their ways were so strange and their interests so trivial. Cited from Chapters from My Autobiography, by Mark Twain
  • Their athletic teams are known as the Resorters.
  • Most, if not entirely all, of 1950s and 1960s summer resorters who came north every summer to the Petoskey area were caucasians.
  • They drove the resorters over the mountain roads and listened in shamed surprise at their bursts of enthusiasm over the scenery. Cited from Chapters from My Autobiography, by Mark Twain
  • For many years, Lathers also supplied the iceboxes of area resorters.
  • The city people were as foreign and unfamiliar and strange to them as monkeys would have been, and they would have respected the monkeys as much as they respected these elegant summer-resorters. Cited from Chapters from My Autobiography, by Mark Twain
  • In 1921, they began as the Mineral Wells Resorters, moving to Ballinger partway through the season.
  • These words drew the attention of the Camp Fire Girls away from the object discovered in the water and to the speaker, who was one of the older of the urbanely clad summer resorters from the Graham cottage. Cited from Campfire Girls at Twin Lakes, by Stella M. Francis
  • Also, he stipulated that they should travel light -- with only a pack burro to carry their supplies -- and that they should avoid the haunts of the summer resorters, and keep to the more unfrequented trails. Cited from The Eyes of the World, by Harold Bell Wright
  • Reassuringly Mr. Princeman smiled upon his supporters, consisting of Miss Josephine Stevens and some other summer resorters, and proceeded to take out his revenge upon the next batter. Cited from The Early Bird, by George Randolph Chester
  • In 1921, they began as the Resorters but moved to Ballinger, Texas to become the Ballinger Bearcats.
  • It is the "from Saturday to Monday" visit, and so universally recognized that during the summer extra trolley cars and railroad trains are in use to convey resorters and their guests to summer homes in the country. Cited from Mother's Remedies, by T. J. Ritter