The pistol was giving him fine support for it was very evident that hallo did not mean to take chances.
hallo,” said he, with the sunny smile of old acquaintanceship, “where have you sprung from?
Should you pass along that lonely creek and venture to call a cheery “hallo!”
hallo, the cask has been overturned; and what has become of the pork?
“hallo, Blue Lady,” and flung two chubby, suffocating arms tightly around her neck.
Disco, taken completely by surprise, omitted his wonted “hallo!”
hallo came in, and Dick darted back—but not until he had seen that the other occupant of the room was Stepan Dushan!
His voice was echoed from a distance as loudly as he had spoken, and the “hallo!”
When he saw his brothers' sorrowful looks he cried, 'hallo, what's the matter now?'
Somebody told Mr. Dewey who was coming, and he was just ready to say, "hallo, Tip!"
shout to call attention, 1781, earlier hollo, holla (see hello). Halow as a shipman's cry to incite effort is from mid-15c.; Halloo as a verb, "to pursue with shouts, to shout in the chase," from late 14c. Cf. also harou, cry of distress, late 13c., from French.