And one day when the Princess was sitting by the wayside quite spent by her labor in the fields, she saw a golden chariot rolling down the King's Highway, and in it a person who could be none other than somebody's Fairy Godmother on her way to the Court.
`Go out into the King's Highway and search until you find a cottage and a heavy plough leaning against a tree near by.
Then, like a battering-ram, one of the powerful hind legs caught me full in the chest and hurled me, half stunned and wholly winded, clear across the broad highway
and into the underbrush of the jungle that fringes it.
"Yes," replied Dorothy, climbing another fence; "I'll go as far as the highway
They quickly provided themselves with a deer and made great preparations to cook it over a small fire, when a little dust was seen blowing along the highway
, and out of it came the portly Bishop cantering along with ten men-at-arms at his heels.
The dust of the highway
rose up around them like a cloud, so that at times Little John and the Tanner could see nothing, but only hear the rattle of the staves against one another.
George Willard was the re- porter on the Winesburg Eagle and sometimes in the evenings he walked out along the highway
to Wing Biddlebaum's house.
A clamber over the hill into the adjoining vale brought him to the fence of a highway
whose contours he recognized, which settled the question of their whereabouts.
On the ground of intersecting highways
, join hands with your allies.
A second care, and nearly related to the first, is to have an eye both to the public and private edifices in the city, that they may be an ornament; and also to take care of all buildings which are likely to fall: and to see that the highways
are kept in proper repair; and also that the landmarks between different estates are preserved, that there may be no disputes on that account; and all other business of the same nature.
Then if there are any imperfections in the constitutions of states (and that many such exist the diversity of constitutions is alone sufficient to assure us), custom has without doubt materially smoothed their inconveniences, and has even managed to steer altogether clear of, or insensibly corrected a number which sagacity could not have provided against with equal effect; and, in fine, the defects are almost always more tolerable than the change necessary for their removal; in the same manner that highways
which wind among mountains, by being much frequented, become gradually so smooth and commodious, that it is much better to follow them than to seek a straighter path by climbing over the tops of rocks and descending to the bottoms of precipices.
Everywhere else it had been ploughed under when the highways
were surveyed; this half-mile or so within the pasture fence was all that was left of that old road which used to run like a wild thing across the open prairie, clinging to the high places and circling and doubling like a rabbit before the hounds.