1 I never knowed how clothes could change a body before.
2 My new clothes was all greased up and clayey, and I was dog-tired.
3 So I knowed, then, that this warn't pap, but a woman dressed up in a man's clothes.
4 The waves most washed me off the raft sometimes, but I hadn't any clothes on, and didn't mind.
5 I shot head-first off of the bank like a frog, clothes and all on, and struck out for the canoe.
6 She put me in them new clothes again, and I couldn't do nothing but sweat and sweat, and feel all cramped up.
7 We had all bought store clothes where we stopped last; and now the king put his'n on, and he told me to put mine on.
8 Some of the young men was barefooted, and some of the children didn't have on any clothes but just a tow-linen shirt.
9 We rummaged the clothes we'd got, and found eight dollars in silver sewed up in the lining of an old blanket overcoat.
10 And it's usual for the prisoner's mother to change clothes with him, and she stays in, and he slides out in her clothes.
11 Then I turned in, with my clothes all on; but I couldn't a gone to sleep if I'd a wanted to, I was in such a sweat to get through with the business.
12 We could make out a bed, and a table, and two old chairs, and lots of things around about on the floor, and there was clothes hanging against the wall.
13 I didn't need anybody to tell me that that was an awful bad sign and would fetch me some bad luck, so I was scared and most shook the clothes off of me.
14 Here's what the law does: The law takes a man worth six thousand dollars and up'ards, and jams him into an old trap of a cabin like this, and lets him go round in clothes that ain't fitten for a hog.
15 I slept the night through, and got up before it was light, and had my breakfast, and put on my store clothes, and tied up some others and one thing or another in a bundle, and took the canoe and cleared for shore.
16 BY and by, when we got up, we turned over the truck the gang had stole off of the wreck, and found boots, and blankets, and clothes, and all sorts of other things, and a lot of books, and a spyglass, and three boxes of seegars.
17 WELL, I got a good going-over in the morning from old Miss Watson on account of my clothes; but the widow she didn't scold, but only cleaned off the grease and clay, and looked so sorry that I thought I would behave awhile if I could.
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