1 You had five dollars and ten cents left.
2 Three hundred dollars is a power of money.
3 I owns mysef, en I's wuth eight hund'd dollars.
4 So they counts it, and it comes out four hundred and fifteen dollars short.
5 Them rapscallions took in four hundred and sixty-five dollars in that three nights.
6 Well, he took in nine dollars and a half, and said he'd done a pretty square day's work for it.
7 I wanted to offer to bet two dollars she hadn't, but I reckoned maybe it was just as safe to not to.
8 We rummaged the clothes we'd got, and found eight dollars in silver sewed up in the lining of an old blanket overcoat.
9 When we got back to the raft and he come to count up he found he had collected eighty-seven dollars and seventy-five cents.
10 Well, I felt sheepish enough to be took in so, but I wouldn't a been in that ringmaster's place, not for a thousand dollars.
11 Pa was pretty poor, and had some debts; so when he'd squared up there warn't nothing left but sixteen dollars and our nigger, Jim.
12 Steamboat captains is always rich, and get sixty dollars a month, and they don't care a cent what a thing costs, you know, long as they want it.
13 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.
14 After all this long journey, and after all we'd done for them scoundrels, here it was all come to nothing, everything all busted up and ruined, because they could have the heart to serve Jim such a trick as that, and make him a slave again all his life, and amongst strangers, too, for forty dirty dollars.
15 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.
16 The price of the paper was two dollars a year, but he took in three subscriptions for half a dollar apiece on condition of them paying him in advance; they were going to pay in cordwood and onions as usual, but he said he had just bought the concern and knocked down the price as low as he could afford it, and was going to run it for cash.
17 The price of the paper was two dollars a year, but he took in three subscriptions for half a dollar apiece on condition of them paying him in advance; they were going to pay in cordwood and onions as usual, but he said he had just bought the concern and knocked down the price as low as he could afford it, and was going to run it for cash.
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