As soon as General Clark, then at the Falls
of the Ohio, who was ever our ready friend, and merits the love and gratitude of all his country-men, understood the circumstances of this unfortunate action, he ordered an expedition, with all possible haste, to pursue the savages, which was so expeditiously effected, that we overtook them within two miles of their towns, and probably might have obtained a great victory, had not two of their number met us about two hundred poles before we come up.
The class to which she belonged had to read a difficult chapter of Scripture in rotation, and the various members spent an arduous Sabbath afternoon counting out verses according to their seats in the pew, and practicing the ones that would inevitably fall
The declivity of the upper surface, from the circumference to the centre, is the natural cause why all the dews and rains, which fall
upon the island, are conveyed in small rivulets toward the middle, where they are emptied into four large basins, each of about half a mile in circuit, and two hundred yards distant from the centre.
The man pulled the broad brim of a gray hat over his eyes, and answered, rather sullenly, that he did not come from Parker's Falls
, which, as being the limit of his own day's journey, the pedlar had naturally mentioned in his inquiry.
Nothing can be heavy, you know, except by trying to fall
, and being prevented from doing so.
I would rather find myself in the middle of the forest encircled by wild beasts than fall
into the hands of these banditti.
He was a crab-apple of an old gentleman who wandered all day in the Gardens from seat to seat trying to fall
in with somebody who was acquainted with the town of Salford, and when we had known him for a year or more we actually did meet another aged solitary who had once spent Saturday to Monday in Salford.
Then--and here the argument is irresistible--it must be another and distinct personality that falls
when we are asleep, and that has had experience of such falling--that has, in short, a memory of past-day race experiences, just as our wake-a-day personality has a memory of our wake-a-day experiences.
For he, too, falls
all the time, and there is no Sitka Charley to lift him up.
Now the reason hair falls
off is because it hangs DOWN--things never fall
UPWARDS, you know.
Dixon or Miss Fairfax, but I cannot help suspecting either that, after making his proposals to her friend, he had the misfortune to fall
in love with her, or that he became conscious of a little attachment on her side.
thought Alice to herself, `after such a fall
as this, I shall think nothing of tumbling down stairs
A huge black cloud passed over his head, but in vain did he beg and beseech her to let a drop of water fall
On this accursed bed Don Quixote stretched himself, and the hostess and her daughter soon covered him with plasters from top to toe, while Maritornes- for that was the name of the Asturian- held the light for them, and while plastering him, the hostess, observing how full of wheals Don Quixote was in some places, remarked that this had more the look of blows than of a fall
Many people in Berkshire, Surrey, and Middlesex must have seen the fall
of it, and, at most, have thought that another meteorite had descended.