The cavern was nearly a hundred yards long, and when we reached its inner limit the proprietor
stepped into a branch tunnel with his candles and left us buried in the bowels of the glacier, and in pitch-darkness.
He reported the fact to Herr Skopf, the proprietor
, who at once made his way to the second floor where he, too, pounded vigorously upon the door.
The great proprietor
resident on his lands, and giving his name to instead of receiving it from his estates as in Europe, is common over the whole of New York.
And this man, the proprietor
of the house, what is his name?
lies asleep on a sofa - the weather is cool - the time is near midnight: arc will make a sketch of the room during his slumber.
It thundered some foreign name loudly but inaudibly, and the hotel proprietor
moved more sharply towards it than he had done for Flambeau's sherry.
This was so material an amendment of his late expectations that it greatly contributed to smooth the descent of his pride; and by no means without its effect was the private intelligence, which he was at some pains to procure, that the Fullerton estate, being entirely at the disposal of its present proprietor
, was consequently open to every greedy speculation.
Yes," said the proprietor
, startled for a moment from his courtly bearing.
It meant more than free beer to Daughtry, for, when he started to leave, the proprietor
of the place thrust three silver dollars into his hand and begged him to come around with the dog next night.
He asked next for the Visitors' List; and found that the French gentleman who then occupied '13 A,' was the proprietor
of a theatre in Paris, personally well known to him.
It had been accordingly arranged that he should remove Miserrimus Dexter to the asylum of which he was the proprietor
as soon as the preparations for receiving the patient could be completed.
Here, a little knot gathered round a pea and thimble table to watch the plucking of some unhappy greenhorn; and there, another proprietor
with his confederates in various disguises--one man in spectacles; another, with an eyeglass and a stylish hat; a third, dressed as a farmer well to do in the world, with his top- coat over his arm and his flash notes in a large leathern pocket- book; and all with heavy-handled whips to represent most innocent country fellows who had trotted there on horseback--sought, by loud and noisy talk and pretended play, to entrap some unwary customer, while the gentlemen confederates (of more villainous aspect still, in clean linen and good clothes), betrayed their close interest in the concern by the anxious furtive glance they cast on all new comers.