1 Pap was standing over me looking sour and sick, too.
2 Pap'll be mighty much obleeged to you, I can tell you.
3 But by and by pap got too handy with his hick'ry, and I couldn't stand it.
4 I didn't want to go to school much before, but I reckoned I'd go now to spite pap.
5 So I knowed, then, that this warn't pap, but a woman dressed up in a man's clothes.
6 So I went to him that night and told him pap was here again, for I found his tracks in the snow.
7 I got rid of the signs of my work, and dropped the blanket and hid my saw, and pretty soon pap come in.
8 Well, it was a good long job, but I was getting towards the end of it when I heard pap's gun in the woods.
9 Pap he hadn't been seen for more than a year, and that was comfortable for me; I didn't want to see him no more.
10 I had stopped cussing, because the widow didn't like it; but now I took to it again because pap hadn't no objections.
11 Pap, and Judge Thatcher, and Bessie Thatcher, and Jo Harper, and Tom Sawyer, and his old Aunt Polly, and Sid and Mary, and plenty more.
12 Pap always said, take a chicken when you get a chance, because if you don't want him yourself you can easy find somebody that does, and a good deed ain't ever forgot.
13 The judge said he could hug him for them words; so he cried, and his wife she cried again; pap said he'd been a man that had always been misunderstood before, and the judge said he believed it.
14 Pap always said it warn't no harm to borrow things if you was meaning to pay them back some time; but the widow said it warn't anything but a soft name for stealing, and no decent body would do it.
15 Pap was pretty careful not to leave a knife or anything in the cabin when he was away; I reckon I had hunted the place over as much as a hundred times; well, I was most all the time at it, because it was about the only way to put in the time.
16 They judged it was him, anyway; said this drownded man was just his size, and was ragged, and had uncommon long hair, which was all like pap; but they couldn't make nothing out of the face, because it had been in the water so long it warn't much like a face at all.
17 I borrowed three dollars from Judge Thatcher, and pap took it and got drunk, and went a-blowing around and cussing and whooping and carrying on; and he kept it up all over town, with a tin pan, till most midnight; then they jailed him, and next day they had him before court, and jailed him again for a week.
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