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ain't apparently asked baby beside better Bill boys Brown cabin called camp child closed cold coming Commander continued dark door entered evidently excitement expression eyes face fact father fear feeling feet fell felt figure fire followed George give glance grave half Hamlin hand head heard hills holding horse Jack Judge knew known laugh leaves lifted light looked Luck lying master Miggles Miss Mary Mliss moment morning Mother mountain moved nature never night noticed Oakhurst once passed perhaps pines present rest returned river road Roaring Camp rose round Sandy seemed seen side silence sitting Smith's stage stopped suddenly tell Tennessee's thing thought tion took tree turned voice walked wall wind window woman young
Stran 6 - ... forth this naval ditty. Either through the peculiar rocking of Jack or the length of his song — it contained ninety stanzas, and was continued with conscientious deliberation to the bitter end — the lullaby generally had the desired effect. At such times the men would lie at full length under the trees, in the soft summer twilight, smoking their pipes and drinking in the melodious utterances. An indistinct idea that this was pastoral happiness pervaded the camp. "This ere kind o' think,"...
Stran 17 - Oakhurst," said the Innocent, pointing to the Duchess, "and I can shift for myself." Nothing but Mr. Oakhurst's admonishing foot saved Uncle Billy from bursting into a roar of laughter. As it was, he felt compelled to retire up the canon until he could recover his gravity.
Stran 2 - By the time he was a month old, the necessity of giving him a name became apparent. He had generally been known as "the Kid...
Stran 25 - m going," she said, in a voice of querulous weakness, "but don't say anything about it. Don't waken the kids. Take the bundle from under my head, and open it." Mr. Oakhurst did so. It contained Mother Shipton's rations for the last week, untouched. " Give 'em to the child," she said, pointing to the sleeping Piney.
Stran 59 - Bar — perhaps it was from something even better than that, but two thirds of the loungers accepted the invitation at once. It was noon when the body of Tennessee was delivered into the hands of his partner. As the cart drew up to the fatal tree, we noticed that it contained a rough oblong box — apparently made from a section of sluicing — and half filled with bark and the tassels of pine.
Stran 54 - I was passin' by," he began, by way of apology, " and I thought I'd just step in and see how things was gittin' on with Tennessee thar, — my pardner.
Stran 22 - didn't say cards once" during that evening. Haply the time was beguiled by an accordion, produced somewhat ostentatiously by Tom Simson from his pack. Notwithstanding some difficulties attending the manipulation of this instrument, Piney Woods managed to pluck several reluctant melodies from its keys, to an accompaniment by the Innocent on a pair of bone castinets.
Stran 15 - As he gazed at his recumbent fellow exiles, the loneliness begotten of his pariah trade, his habits of life, his very vices, for the first time seriously oppressed him. He bestirred himself in dusting his black clothes, washing his hands and face, and other acts characteristic of his studiously neat habits, and for a moment forgot his annoyance. The thought of deserting his weaker and more pitiable companions never perhaps occurred to him. Yet he could not help feeling the want of that excitement...