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Página 136 - HOMES WITHOUT HANDS; a Description of the Habitations of Animals, classed according to their Principle of Construction.
Página 31 - Among touting photographers he iscalleda "doorsman." Atuniversities a barker signifies a great swell, and in America a noisy coward ; barker has another signification explained by the following quotation : — But what was "barking"? I thought a great deal about the matter, and could arrive at no more feasible conclusion than that a barker was a boy that attended a drover, and helped him to drive his sheep by means of imitating the bark of a dog. — Charlts Greenwood: Outcasts of London. Also used...
Página 8 - Though a malefactor may be sentenced to transportation beyond the seas for the term of his natural life, his sentence cannot extend beyond the term defined, his natural, his bodily life.
Página 128 - The scarecrow is the boy who has served him until he is well known to the police, and is so closely watched that he may as well stay at home as go out. Now, perhaps, you understand.
Página 135 - Harper's Pictorial History of the Great Rebellion. By ALFRED H. GUERNSEY and HENRY M. ALDEN. Part I. From the Beginning of the Conspiracy to the Close of the Peninsular Campaign of 1862.
Página 19 - ... conversation, may be heard in England as in America. Calf (common), an idiotic or stupid person ; calf- headed, cowardly. She had a girlish fancy for the goodlooking young calf who had so signally disgraced himself. — Hamilton Aide: Morals and Mysteries. Calf-clingers (popular), explained by quotation. ' Knee-breeches were just going out of fashion when I was a little boy, and calfclingers (lhat is, trousers made to fit the leg as tight as a worsted stocking) were "coming in."—/.
Página 136 - A CHILD'S HISTORY OF THE UNITED STATES. By John Bonner, Author of "A Child's History of Greece," and "A Child's History of Rome." A new edition, revised and enlarged, and brought down to the close of the Rebellion and the inauguration of President Johnson. With Illustrations. 3 vols., 16mo. Cloth, $3,75. The Third Volume, containing the History of the Rebellion, may be had separately. Price $1,25. The third and last volume of...
Página 90 - ... Ward or Wife. (Thieves), a chain. Clinkerum (old), the gaol. From the old prison called the " Clink." Clink-rig (thieves), stealing tankards from public-houses. Clipper (general), something very good, very fast, above the average. Derived from the swiftsailing ships called opium and tea elippers. There must be a new horse bought, not a knacker's sort of horse, mind yer, but a regler clipper; a chestnut; goes like steam, Sam ses it do.
Página 36 - You hain't been home since the mornin* — not since you hooked it away ? " Jerry's voice was tremulous with excitement as he asked the question.
Página 83 - Pike — our sweep — had two apprentices, and so he had invariably ; but not invariably the same two. Six or seven months was the longest they ever lasted. Either they ran away, or the workhouse people (they were parish apprentices) fetched them back to the "house...