1 Lord bless you, Mas'r, we can ketch up, if we do stop.
2 Mas'r will find out that I'm one that whipping won't tame.
3 Why, Mas'r won't think of startin on now till arter dinner.
4 Mas'r and Tom pelted the poor drowning creature with stones.
5 Why, Mas'r," said Sam, in a deprecating tone, "I believe you mean to kill us all clar, horses and all.
6 Mas'r took it into his head to send me right by here, with a note to Mr. Symmes, that lives a mile past.
7 Ye see, there's pints in all pies, Mas'r George; but tan't everybody knows what they is, or as orter be.
8 Ye oughter just ask him here to dinner, some o these times, Mas'r George," she added; "it would look quite pretty of ye.
9 "La, Aunt Chloe, shove it under, and let 'em sit up," said Mas'r George, decisively, giving a push to the rude machine.'
10 Mas'r's hoss wants rubben down; see how he splashed hisself; and Jerry limps too; don't think Missis would be willin to have us start dis yer way, no how.
11 Very soon, about a dozen young imps were roosting, like so many crows, on the verandah railings, each one determined to be the first one to apprize the strange Mas'r of his ill luck.
12 It was only yesterday," said George, "as I was busy loading stones into a cart, that young Mas'r Tom stood there, slashing his whip so near the horse that the creature was frightened.
13 "Now for the cake," said Mas'r George, when the activity of the griddle department had somewhat subsided; and, with that, the youngster flourished a large knife over the article in question.
14 Mebbe it might have been natural for him, but 't would have come desp't hard on me, as has known him from a baby; but I've seen Mas'r, and I begin ter feel sort o' reconciled to the Lord's will now.
15 He was very busily intent at this moment on a slate lying before him, on which he was carefully and slowly endeavoring to accomplish a copy of some letters, in which operation he was overlooked by young Mas'r George, a smart, bright boy of thirteen, who appeared fully to realize the dignity of his position as instructor.
16 Well, lately Mas'r has been saying that he was a fool to let me marry off the place; that he hates Mr. Shelby and all his tribe, because they are proud, and hold their heads up above him, and that I've got proud notions from you; and he says he won't let me come here any more, and that I shall take a wife and settle down on his place.
17 A little harmless gossip ensued on various themes, such as where old Aunt Sally got her new red headkerchief, and how "Missis was a going to give Lizzy that spotted muslin gown, when she'd got her new berage made up;" and how Mas'r Shelby was thinking of buying a new sorrel colt, that was going to prove an addition to the glories of the place.
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