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abeout afore agin ain't airth arter asked Barbry Bill Billy bleve boat bout boys cane Captain Capting Chunkey commenced critter daddy darned Deacon dogs Dogtown dollars drot eend exclaimed eyes feller fellow felt fire folks fust Fydget gentlemen give goin growl guess gwine half hand Hannah head hear heard hearn heerd holler horse hoss jist Josh keep know'd Kurnel legs Leniter lick licker looked marman mighty miles never nigger night nohow nothin Painted Post panter Peter Peter Brush pretty replied round Salix Sally says seed shot side Simon singin soon sort sorter spected spile Squire stop stranger Suggs sure swearin t'other talk tell thar there's thing thought Toney took turned Uncle varmint Waell walked warn't whar what's wood yards
Side 130 - O' prayin' an' convartin' ; The bread comes back in many days, An' buttered, tu, fer sartin ; I mean in preyin' till one busts On wut the party chooses, An' in convartin' public trusts To very privit uses.
Side 131 - 11 keep the people in blindness, — • Thet we the Mexicuns can thrash Right inter brotherly kindness, Thet bombshells, grape, an' powder 'n' ball Air good-will's strongest magnets, Thet peace, to make it stick at all, Must be druv in with bagnets. In short, I firmly du believe In Humbug generally, Fer it 'aa thing thet I perceive To hev a solid vally ; This heth my faithful shepherd ben, In pasturs sweet heth led me, An' this '11 keep the people green To feed ez they hev fed me.
Side 129 - It's wal enough agin a king To dror resolves an' triggers, — But libbaty's a kind o' thing Thet don't agree with niggers. I du believe the people want A tax on teas an...
Side 29 - When the story was ended, our hero sat some minutes with his auditors in a grave silence; I saw there was a mystery to him connected with the bear whose death he had just related, that had evidently made a strong impression on his mind. It was also evident that there was some superstitious awe connected with the affair, — a feeling common with all "children of the wood," when they meet with any thing out of their everyday experience.
Side 312 - Could I venture to mingle the solemn with the ludicrous, even for the purposes of honorable contrast, I could adduce from this county instances of the most numerous and wonderful transitions from vice and folly to virtue and holiness which have ever, perhaps, been witnessed since the days of the apostolic ministry. So much, lest it should be thought by some that what I am about to relate is characteristic of the county in which it occurred. Whatever may be said of the moral condition of the Dark...
Side 96 - Stranger, will you let Neddy have your rifle to shoot off him? Lay the rifle between his ears, Neddy, and shoot at the blaze in that stump. Tell me when his head is high enough." Ned fired, and hit the blaze; and Kit did not move a hair's breadth. "Neddy, take a couple of sticks, and beat on that hogshead at Kit's tail.
Side 93 - No," said I, "but I have often heard of him." "I'm the boy," continued he; "perhaps a leetle, jist a leetle, of the best man at a horse-swap that ever trod shoe-leather.
Side 24 - I ain't got one to tell. But in the first place, stranger, let me say, I am pleased with you, because you ain't ashamed to gain information by asking, and listening, and that's what I say to Countess's pups every day when I'm home; and I have got great hopes of them ar pups, because they are continually nosing about; and though they stick it sometimes in the wrong place, they gain experience any how, and may learn something useful to boot.
Side 95 - ... most naturally) disconcerted Bullet; for it was impossible for him to learn, from them, whether he was to proceed or stand still. He started to trot, and was told that wouldn't do. He attempted a canter, and was checked again. He stopped, and was urged to go on. Bullet now rushed into the wide field of experiment, and struck out a gait of his own, that completely turned the tables upon his rider, and certainly deserved a patent. It seemed to have derived its elements from the jig, the minuet,...
Side 94 - ... the other movement as was its direction. The first was a bold and rapid flight upward, usually to an angle of forty-five degrees. In this position he kept his interesting appendage until he satisfied himself that nothing in particular was to be done; when he commenced dropping it by half inches, in second beats, then in triple time, then faster and shorter, and faster and shorter still, until it finally died away imperceptibly into its natural position. If I might compare sights to sounds, I...