But I warn you, my little dear, there's no more room in the wagon.
Come with us and we'll always be happy," cried four other voices from the wagon.
Hardly had the words passed his lips when the wagon shook; there was a sound of breaking reims and trampling hoofs.
Still, as the kraal cannot be colder than this wagon, we will go and ask Zweete.
When they have marked sufficient to fill all their casks, they turn their faces homeward, cut down the trees as they proceed, and having loaded their wagon with honey and wax, return well pleased to the settlements.
Departure from Fort Osage Modes of transportation Pack- horses Wagons Walker and Cerre; their characters Buoyant feelings on launching upon the prairies Wild equipments of the trappers Their gambols and antics Difference of character between the American and French trappers Agency of the Kansas General Clarke White Plume, the Kansas chief Night scene in a trader's camp Colloquy between White Plume and the captain Bee- hunters Their expeditions Their feuds with the Indians Bargaining talent of White Plume
One of his fore-paws slipped out through the slats or bars and rested on the bottom of the wagon where the trunks were squeaking, screeching, and jigging.
The bedlam increased as the animals were transferred from the wagon to a platform truck, and when the truck rolled up and stopped alongside Michael's he made out that it was piled high with crated dogs.
and the wooden animal pranced away and drew behind him the big red wagon
and all the passengers, without any effort at all.
Saxon saw the wagon
and was so infatuated with it that she lost a night's sleep from sheer insomnia of anticipation.
It was Martin who guided them to the creek, Martin who decided just where to locate their camp, Martin who, early the next morning, unloaded the wagon
and made a temporary tent from its cover, and Martin who set forth on a saddleless horse in search of Peter Mall.
Sometimes through the monotonous waves of men, like a fleck of white foam on the waves of the Enns, an officer, in a cloak and with a type of face different from that of the men, squeezed his way along; sometimes like a chip of wood whirling in the river, an hussar on foot, an orderly, or a townsman was carried through the waves of infantry; and sometimes like a log floating down the river, an officers' or company's baggage wagon
, piled high, leather covered, and hemmed in on all sides, moved across the bridge.