out av, prep Cp OED ~ av 2 for senses 1, 2.
Newfoundland from Great Britain or Ireland.
 1968 THOMAS 172
He reported that, in the year before his arrival, Captain Holdsworth of Dartmouth had
brought out from England no less than Two Hundred and Thirty-Six Passengers. 1888
Colonist Christmas No 4 If she had 'come out' here as a young person, which is
more than probable, her memory would have gone back to the commencement of the previous
century. 1901 Christmas Review 8 He had come out on a health trip at the
suggestion of his doctors. 1912 Nfld Qtly Dec, p. 28 Joe Woodford, who resides in
the little fishing station of Boat Harbour just below Cape Norman. Joe Woodford is an
Englishman 'out of England' as they are termed on the shore. P 108-71 He came out as a
draper to Bowring's.
2 Towards the sea-coast; seaward.
1964 Evening Telegram 30 Oct, p. 6 Carried by the tide the
Sierstad drifted out Conception Bay to within two miles of Cape St Francis when
she suddenly went down. C 71-113 'He went out the road,' meaning towards the east [and
3 Phr out of collar: see COLLAR.
out (of) doors: attached to the stern of a boat rather than
T 43/7-64 But these wester shore boats had the rudder
out o' doors, hung down by the stern, an' a big tiller. P 241-68 Some ships had a transom
and the rudder came up through the stern, but if the boat had a counter stern like the
one I am describing it will be referred to as a rudder out of doors or counter stern.
1977 BUTLER 34 Many of the fishermen residing at Kingwell were experienced boat builders.
All the fishing boats were the same type with the rudder outdoors.
out of one barrel: living closely together, sharing.
1958 HARRINGTON 116 The families lived as we say 'out of one
barrel, and one purse.'