All because of the smi that sit and shrill on its branches— Oh!
In the hour of heaviest heat, how simmers the forest with smi!
Water never a drop: the chorus of smi, incessant, Mocks the tumultuous hiss,—the rush and foaming of rapids.
How many soever the trees, in each rings the voice of the smi.
The curious markings on the head of one variety of Japanese smi are believed to be characters which are names of souls.
When the smi cease their storm, oh, how refreshing the stillness!
Even the camphor-tree seems to quake with the clamor of smi!
smium, the dative plural of smi, is equivalent in meaning to the English to smiths, or to the Latin fabris.
Methinks that smi sits and sings by his former body,— Chanting the funeral service over his own dead self.
Nen he smi' hisse'f, an' tole horse-carry-chair-man run wif him quick to fine his de-ah wife.