Hall founded the telephone business in Buffalo in 1878, and seven years afterwards became the chief of the long-distance traffic
My brother could not hear it for the traffic
in the main thoroughfares, but by strik- ing through the quiet back streets to the river he was able to distinguish it quite plainly.
They have found the trapping of the beaver their most profitable species of hunting; and the traffic
with the white man has opened to them sources of luxury of which they previously had no idea.
Now would ensue a brisk traffic with the merchants, and all Montreal would be alive with naked Indians running from shop to shop, bargaining for arms, kettles, knives, axes, blankets, bright-colored cloths, and other articles of use or fancy; upon all which, says an old French writer, the merchants were sure to clear at least two hundred per cent.
The goods destined for this wide and wandering traffic were put up at the warehouses of the company in Montreal, and conveyed in batteaux, or boats and canoes, up the river Attawa, or Ottowa, which falls into the St.
Theoretically, we do what we please so long as we do not interfere with the traffic
AND ALL IT IMPLIES.
At this time of night there was no traffic
and scarcely any foot-passengers, so that they could pace slowly without interruption, arm-in-arm, raising their hands now and then to draw something upon the vast blue curtain of the sky.
For the greater part they skimmed along the surface of the sward, soaring gracefully into the air at times to pass over a slower-going driver ahead, or at intersections, where the north and south traffic
has the right of way and the east and west must rise above it.
The open rowing-boat in which they sat bobbed and curtseyed across the line of traffic
If we could obtain permission from the Municipal Council to make a hard road, so as to put us in communication with the highway to Grenoble, the deputy-mayor would be the first gainer by it; for instead of dragging his timber over rough tracks at a great expense, a good road through the canton would enable him to transport it more easily, and to engage in a traffic
on a large scale, in all kinds of wood, that would bring in money--not a miserable six hundred francs a year, but handsome sums which would mean a certain fortune for him some day.
In a poem he has to say that there is pride and rivalry between the cities of the earth, and that "the men that breed from them, they traffic
up and down, but cling to their cities' hem as a child to the mother's gown.
And on the rulers turned I my back, when I saw what they now call ruling: to traffic
and bargain for power--with the rabble!