But to do that with the carillon was found to be inexpedient.
"You seemed to think differently at carillon not long ago," he returned.
His engagement to Miss carillon had not been an agreeable experience.
It was broken only by the chiming of a carillon clock in the hall below.
There we took coach, as the locks at carillon are not yet large enough for full-sized steamers to pass.
She was safe; but now as her canoe shot onward to the town of carillon, her senses again grew faint.
I have seen her three times of late, and the last time I saw her was an hour or so since, when she rode the Rapids of carillon.
carillon, kar′il-yong, n. a suite of musical bells for playing tunes: the melody played on these.
The child went out of the place sadly, as the carillon rang.
The French carried these guns off with them 285 to carillon, and they afterwards had a chequered history.
1775, from French carillon, which, according to French sources, is from Old French carignon "set of four bells," an alteration of quarregon, from Vulgar Latin *quadrinionem, from Latin quaternionem "set of four," from quater "four times," from PIE *kwetrus, from root *kwetwer- "four" (see four).