References in classic literature ?
Other bachelor homesteaders used canned milk, to save trouble.
Had I been conscious that Monsieur Montcalm was master of the English, I should have spared myself the trouble of so awkward a translation," said the vexed Duncan, dryly; remembering instantly his recent by-play with Munro.
Taking me by the hand, at the delivery thereof, Brother, says he, we have given you a fine land, but I believe you will have much trouble in settling it.
There was some legal trouble, I believe, something about the heirs and coheirs; anyhow, the place has been empty for years.
The infant, during the latter portion of her ordeal, pierced the air with its wailings and screams; she strove to hush it mechanically, but seemed scarcely to sympathise with its trouble.
or whatever I might call the poison of an influence that I dared but half to phrase) made him, in spite of the faint breath of his inward trouble, appear as accessible as an older person--imposed him almost as an intellectual equal.
Still, there was an anxious look about her eye, by which I knew that she had some trouble.
You scarcely noticed it at first--it sunk into your consciousness, a vague disturbance, a trouble.
When we was three or four hundred yards down- stream we see the lantern show like a little spark at the texas door for a second, and we knowed by that that the rascals had missed their boat, and was beginning to understand that they was in just as much trouble now as Jim Turner was.
There's one thing: though the boys call her handsome, you notice they don't trouble her with much attention.
They hardly ever spoke of personal matters, or uttered more than an allusion to their family troubles.
Libels and licentious discourses against the state, when they are frequent and open; and in like sort, false news often running up and down, to the disadvantage of the state, and hastily embraced; are amongst the signs of troubles.