Then they tucked the old man into a beauti- ful room, which was the spare room, and in the night some time he got powerful thirsty and clumb out on to the porch-roof and slid down a stanchion
and traded his new coat for a jug of forty-rod, and clumb back again and had a good old time; and towards daylight he crawled out again, drunk as a fiddler, and rolled off the porch and broke his left arm in two places, and was most froze to death when somebody found him after sun-up.
in to the handle, while I pulled at the stanchion
and pushed with my feet.
I threw the bow hard up, dragged the speed lever to its last notch, and clutching a stanchion
with one hand and the steering-wheel with the other hung on like grim death and consigned my soul to its author.
Below deck the terrified girl clung desperately to a stanchion
as the stricken ship lunged sickeningly before the hurricane.
Hist, now, between you an' meself and the stanchion
there, this Wolf Larsen is a regular devil, an' the Ghost'll be a hell-ship like she's always ben since he had hold iv her.
Captain MacWhirr, unprepared, took a run and brought himself up with a jerk by an awning stanchion
I have no objection to any amount of blue sky in its proper place (it can be found at the 4000 level for practically twelve months out of the year), but I submit, with all deference to the educational needs of Transylvania, that "skylarking" in the centre of a main-travelled road where, at the best of times, electricity literally drips off one's stanchions
and screw blades, is unnecessary.
Upright pipes, serving as stanchions
, were being screwed into the top of the Arangi's rail so that they served to support three strands of barbed wire that ran completely around the vessel, being broken only at the gangway for a narrow space of fifteen inches.
On several starlight nights we danced on the upper deck, under the awnings, and made something of a ball-room display of brilliancy by hanging a number of ship's lanterns to the stanchions
supported a chain of gold encircling it and leading down into the water on either side of marble steps.
The wind roared like thunder, and blew with such force that it was with difficulty that even strong men kept their feet, or clung with grim clasp to the iron stanchions
Then Caderousse sat astride the coping, and drawing up his ladder passed it over the wall; then he began to descend, or rather to slide down by the two stanchions
, which he did with an ease which proved how accustomed he was to the exercise.