Have a good night, Ms. Yully.
Ms. Larkin was far from sober, but Dean had unanswered questions.
"Ms. Fast, this is Linda from Dr. Mallard's office," an older woman's voice said.
The next stop on his list was visiting Ms. Lydia Larkin, deputy sheriff, whose presentation of a speeding ticket and general attitude still pissed him off, just remembering it.
You're something else, Ms. Larkin.
Perhaps it is time to visit Ms Larkin again.
Wish the kid good luck—she'll need it with Ms. Boyd.
I'd guess he'll think twice now before intimidating Ms. Lydia Larkin!
Then he added, Ms. Larkin better watch her pretty butt.
His first thought was to call Ms. Larkin and demand further details.
I'm not sure I'd put anything past Ms. Larkin.
"Please have a seat, Ms. Young," an irritated voice announced over the intercom.
"Have a seat, Ms. Young," he said.
Ms. Young, I need a blood sample.
Ms. Young, I'm David Kingsly, from Kingsly Enterprises.
Ms. Hannah hates to travel in the morning.
After introductions and the necessary sign-in paper work was complete it was decided to assign Ms. Turnbull a second floor room.
"Someone will have to speak to MS Turnbull," Cynthia said, looking at her husband who groaned as he poured another cup of coffee.
Many students stopped to talk and personally thank Ms. Sidwell.
But Ms. Rosewater said the more detail, the better—bury them in paper, she called it.
"I just left Ms. Rosewater's office," she said, slightly out of breath.
We still have to wait a little while and there are lots of details to iron out, but Ms. Rosewater says it looks positive.
Ms. Nightingale murmured a room number and motioned down a hall crowded with bodies like the day after Gettysburg while white-coated figures strolled among the moaning, clip boards in hand With wide-eyed Fred following behind, Dean ran the gauntlet until he found the room, a small office packed with five men and a lot of smoke, three of them in Philadelphia Police uniforms.
He offered to make me Ms. Tuesday.
I won't, Ms. Thursday.
Wanna tell me who blew up my condo, Ms. Thursday?
The testes, which correspond in ?t " te e 'm' ms 's,' c position with the ovaries of a female Cephalodiscus, constitute the greater part of the animal.
He continued the paper in MS., and when the government refused to allow it to be circulated through the post sent it out by hand.
No MS. of the poem is extant.
The text is preserved in the Maitland folio MS. in the Pepysian library, Cambridge.
Of the Aeneid extant: (a) in the library of Trinity College, Cambridge, c. 1525, (b) the Elphynstoun MS. in the library of the university of Edinburgh, c. 1525, (c) the Ruthven MS. in the same collection, c. 1535, (d) in the library of Lambeth Palace, 15451 54 6.
Even in the nominalistic epoch we have Raymond of Sabunde's Natural Theology (according to the article in Herzog-Hauck, not the title of the oldest Paris MS., but found in later MSS.
Important and, if genuine, decisive evidence upon this point is afforded by a passage in the Anecdoton Holderi, a fragment contained in a Loth-century MS. (ed.
Milne-Edwards of the original drawing in a MS. Journal kept during wolphart Harmanszoon's voyage to Mauritius (A.D.
In English medieval literature it appears in three somewhat different versions: Sir Orpheo, a " lay of Brittany " printed from the Harleian MS. in J.
(1802); Orpheo and Heurodis from the Auchinleck MS. in David Laing's Select Remains of the Ancient Popular Poetry of Scotland (new ed., 1885); and Kyng Orfew from the Ashmolean MS. in J.O.
Two volumes only of these, out of about twenty still extant in MS., have been edited for the Pali Text Society.
Only a few volumes, out of several hundreds known to be extant in MS., have yet been published.
Portman, Record of the Andamanese (Ii volumes MS. in India Office, London, and Home Department, Calcutta), 18 931898, Andamanese Manual (1887), Notes on the Languages of the South Andaman Group of Tribes (1898), and History of our Relations with the Andamanese (1899); S.
Carro, Santerre general de la republique francaise (Paris, 1847), compiled from Santerre's MS. notes; P. Robiquet, Le Personnel municipal de Paris pendant la Revolution (Paris, 1890); C. L.
In the middle ages Plautus was little regarded, and twelve of his plays (Bacchides - Truculentus) disappeared from view until they were discovered (in the MS. called D) by Nicholas of Troves in the year 1429.
In 1904), which is still the most useful of modern editions for a critical study of the text, exhibiting, as it does, the MS. tradition with only such emendations as are securely established by the results of modern investigation.