She is a shameless baggage if ever there was one; and ruddled to the eyes, as I can see from here.
"The Castle Inn" by Stanley John Weyman
Girty and his great Indian army retired toward Ruddle's and Martin's Stations, on a circuitous route, toward Lower Blue Licks.
"Life & Times of Col. Daniel Boone" by Cecil B. Hartley
Jud turn'd rahnd an gurned at th' frunt o' th' show wi' his faace aw ruddle.
"English Dialects From the Eighth Century to the Present Day" by Walter W. Skeat
However, Ruddles will do the best he can for you, and it certainly is possible that you may creep through.
"Phineas Redux" by Anthony Trollope
The pock-marked rascal is lying quiet on the ruddled bricks at the foot of the stairs.
"Despair's Last Journey" by David Christie Murray
Even to-day those ruddled drawings can set a spell.
"Highways and Byways in Surrey" by Eric Parker
Martin's station, like Ruddle's, was incapable of offering any available opposition.
"Chronicles of Border Warfare" by Alexander Scott Withers
Lemnian earth, ruddle, and very many minerals do this, and yet they are fatuously said to attract.
"On the magnet, magnetick bodies also, and on the great magnet the earth" by William Gilbert of Colchester
Now, then, write away: Mr Jabez Rowle, Ruddle and Lister.
"The Story of Antony Grace" by George Manville Fenn
The stone, of a red colour, was probably of a material impregnated with the red called "ruddle," a colour never to be washed out.
"The Cries of London" by John Thomas Smith