I thought Guy did not half like it the other day, when he rode up with his "hollo, Morville!"
hollo, if Percy has not taken the monkey himself; that's a pass beyond me.
"I can't hear a word, when you hollo in that way, not a word," said Mrs. Leake.
“hollo, Sam,” said Mr Tankardew again, in a more subdued voice.
But that only made him hollo the louder, and he holloed so loud that at last he made somebody hear.
You would have heard me hollo my own new ballad with a voice should have reached to Berwick.
He called out to the imp, again--'hollo, you boy, never mind that horse; these people will all be here before I can get there.'
Page 135: 'hallo'd' corrected to 'hollo'd', to match the others.
"hollo, don't kill the fellow," exclaimed Chifney running up.
They would come down closer and then stop and hollo the same words.
as a command to "stop, cease," 1520s, from French holà (15c.). As a command to get attention, from 1580s. As an urban slang form of holler (v.) and meaning "greet, shout out to," it was in use by 2003.