After they had left the station
they had driven through a tiny village and she had seen whitewashed cottages and the lights of a public house.
Out of that void, at times, came canoes, and men with spears in their hands would suddenly crowd the yard of the station.
Take that herd over to the fetish" (the storehouse was in every station called the fetish, perhaps because of the spirit of civilization it contained) "and give them up some of the rubbish you keep there.
I had to wait in the station for ten days--an eternity.
I don't like to write to him --with those messengers of ours you never know who may get hold of your letter--at that Central Station.
For myself, I know no station in which, the occupation of to-day cheerfully done and the occupation of to-morrow cheerfully looked to, any one of these pursuits is not most humanising and laudable.
The train calls at stations in the woods, where the wild impossibility of anybody having the smallest reason to get out, is only to be equalled by the apparently desperate hopelessness of there being anybody to get in.
At a big station
at a town the volunteers were again greeted with shouts and singing, again men and women with collecting boxes appeared, and provincial ladies brought bouquets to the volunteers and followed them into the refreshment room; but all this was on a much smaller and feebler scale than in Moscow.
But even in that case, may he have no object beyond his present station
, to which he may sacrifice his independence?
And so, by a hair's-breadth, did she escape the treble risk of discovery which threatened her--from Geoffrey, on his way back; from Arnold, at his post; and from the valet, on the watch for her appearance at the station
Jerry thanked her and seemed much pleased, and turning out of the station
we at last reached home, and I, at least, was tired.
The wind was in their faces down the station
road, blowing the dust into Mrs.
I failed to find Lord Hilton at his house, but I was told he was expected from London by the six o'clock train from Waterloo; and as it was then about a quarter past five, I went home, had some tea, and walked up to the station
to waylay him.
It struck him that he might meet her at Victoria Station
and walk with her to the shop.
I have got an appointment with him to meet him in the evening at the station
here,' said Tom, 'and I am going to dine with him afterwards, I believe.