1 Dickon he doesn't mind th wet.
2 Dickon's wanderin about everywhere.
3 He's a great friend o Dickon's, said Martha.
4 "Aye, he's a friend o yours," chuckled Dickon.
5 Mary was most attracted by the mother and Dickon.
6 Our Dickon can make a flower grow out of a brick walk.
7 Then it was a serious piece of work to write to Dickon.
8 "Aye, he knows thee," said Dickon in his low voice again.
9 "He wouldn't come near thee if he didn't," answered Dickon.
10 Then Mary realized that somehow she had known at first that he was Dickon.
11 She was almost as curious about Dickon as she was about the deserted garden.
12 "Why, our Dickon's eyes nearly started out o his head, they got that round," answered Martha.
13 It was really this mention of Dickon which made Mary decide to go out, though she was not aware of it.
14 She had begun to like the garden just as she had begun to like the robin and Dickon and Martha's mother.
15 Aye," said Dickon, as if it was the most natural thing in the world, "he's callin some one he's friends with.
16 "If I went I should see your mother as well as Dickon," said Mary, thinking it over and liking the idea very much.
17 So she began to feel a slight interest in Dickon, and as she had never before been interested in any one but herself, it was the dawning of a healthy sentiment.
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