- v. go across or through
“I think I'll stretch my legs, walk back to the Golden Ferry and go across in one of them," he said with forced bonhomie.”
“At the time of our voyage Manchester was a village of about two thousand inhabitants, where we landed for a moment to get some cool water, and where an inhabitant told us that he was accustomed to go across the river into Goffstown for his water.”
“I do not say it before, because we had jeep and jeep could not go across this bridge in Greylag, but if you want to make walk shorter, we could go on this bridge.”
“Matatah, one of my principal braves, said he would take a party and go across the Illinois, about one day's travel, where game was plenty, and make a good hunt for our friend the war chief.”
“‘Let us go across to Bede Hall, and see whether Miss Cornflake did not borrow a key.’”
“I will go across Brandon Hill, you go along the rope walk.”
“Sometimes Iso and Val and Mira, bored with Lehman Hall, would go across the street to the Toga for lunch.”
“For certain of our accounts for which we ship directly to stores without using a wholesaler or retail chain distribution center, units are bar-coded and price-ticketed at the manufacturing facility, so they are ready to go across the cash register; those units just need to be removed from a cardboard carton and put on the shelf.”
“He suggested they go across to the Randishes 'house and Landers led the way without comment.”
“Has to, you see — hunterships come and go across the clock, and the net and catapult have to be running at all times.”
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