But chance arranged matters better than he expected or hoped, for at that very moment, in a gorge on the mountain that opened where they stood, the youth he wished to find
made his appearance, coming along talking to himself in a way that would have been unintelligible near at hand, much more at a distance.
If we don't find
it before dark we are dead men, that is all about it," was my consolatory reply.
Might just as well ask the cat to find
anything as expect you people to find
As usual, I put the case before my mother, and she explained to me that she had no money with which to buy a "store hat," which was a rather new institution at that time among the members of my race and was considered quite the thing for young and old to own, but that she would find
a way to help me out of the difficulty.
Then let us find
it," replied the Wizard, and so all got down on their hands and knees and began examining the scattered pieces.
Tell me," pleaded Ojo, speaking to the Crooked Magician, "what must we find
to make the compound that will save Unc Nunkie?
For Raleigh promised, if he were set free, to seek once more the fabled Golden City, and this time he swore to find
it and bring home treasure untold to his master the King.
The elevatory movement, and the eating-back power of the sea during the periods of rest, have been equable over long lines of coast; for I was astonished to find
that the step-like plains stand at nearly corresponding heights at far distant points.
Partridge now waxed wrath: he called the poor cripple by several vile and opprobrious names, and was absolutely proceeding to beat him, but Jones would not suffer any such thing: and now, telling the fellow he would certainly find
some opportunity of serving him, Mr Jones departed as fast as his heels would carry him; and Partridge, into whom the thoughts of the hundred pound had infused new spirits, followed his leader; while the man, who was obliged to stay behind, fell to cursing them both, as well as his parents; "for had they," says he, "sent me to charity-school to learn to write and read and cast accounts, I should have known the value of these matters as well as other people.
The boatswain crawled out again into the strength of the wind; not because he much expected to find
anybody, he said, but just to get away from "that man.
I walked as far as I could upon the shore to have got to her; but found a neck or inlet of water between me and the boat which was about half a mile broad; so I came back for the present, being more intent upon getting at the ship, where I hoped to find
something for my present subsistence.
It was not long after this but he began every day to find
fault with my clothes, with my laces and headdresses, and, in a word, pressed me to buy better; which, by the way, I was willing enough to do, though I did not seem to be so, for I loved nothing in the world better than fine clothes.