1 I forgive you everything, Sid.
2 But I bet you I'll lam Sid for that.
3 Sid had learned his lesson days before.
4 But Sid had snatched his clothes and gone.
5 She'd never noticed if it hadn't been for Sid.
6 Well, Sid don't torment a body the way you do.
7 But Sid's fingers slipped and the bowl dropped and broke.
8 But she fled upstairs, nevertheless, with Sid and Mary at her heels.
9 AT half-past nine, that night, Tom and Sid were sent to bed, as usual.
10 He took a good scolding about clodding Sid, and did not seem to mind it in the least.
11 Tom turned in without the added vexation of prayers, and Sid made mental note of the omission.
12 Sid yawned, stretched, then brought himself up on his elbow with a snort, and began to stare at Tom.
13 Then he skipped out, and saw Sid just starting up the outside stairway that led to the back rooms on the second floor.
14 His soul was at peace, now that he had settled with Sid for calling attention to his black thread and getting him into trouble.
15 They raged around Sid like a hail-storm; and before Aunt Polly could collect her surprised faculties and sally to the rescue, six or seven clods had taken personal effect, and Tom was over the fence and gone.
16 The latter third of the speech was marred by the resumption of fights and other recreations among certain of the bad boys, and by fidgetings and whisperings that extended far and wide, washing even to the bases of isolated and incorruptible rocks like Sid and Mary.
17 Not long after, as Tom, all undressed for bed, was surveying his drenched garments by the light of a tallow dip, Sid woke up; but if he had any dim idea of making any "references to allusions," he thought better of it and held his peace, for there was danger in Tom's eye.
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