We've seen Mitt Romney fly thither and yon grasping at excuses not to release his tax returns.
yon river is called p. 44the Tweed; and yonder, over the brig, is Scotland.
Gien he be in yon hole, Kirsty, I'll gang back and intil't my lee lane.
Ay, tremble more at me than at yon English, doomed and accursed as they be!
yon's no shore for an honest man; he being made like a man and not like an eagle.
My stores and treasures lie, not in yon dungeon it is true, but in the opposite wing.
We have no quarrel with yon poor devils nor they with us; but they will find one.
And he wanted you to say something to yon folks, that wad save my young life?
Ye could nivver hev matched Angus in yon days for limb and wind.
They glide hither and yon, seemingly without an effort, and always with wavy, oscillating gracefulness.
Old English geon (adj.) "that (over there)," from Proto-Germanic *jaino- (cf. Old Frisian jen, Old Norse enn, Old High German ener, Middle Dutch ghens, German jener, Gothic jains "that, you"), from PIE pronomial stem *i- (cf. Sanskrit ena-, third person pronoun, anena "that;" Latin idem "the same," id "it, that one;" Old Church Slavonic onu "he;" Lithuanian ans "he").