1 Mate cheerful again, and all on good terms.
2 We left in pretty good time, and came after nightfall to Klausenburgh.
3 He is an excellent parti, being handsome, well off, and of good birth.
4 It is a mercy that we have found out his strength and his danger in good time.
5 He moved downwards in a sidelong way, some hundred feet down, and a good deal to the left.
6 I told you of him, Dr. John Seward, the lunatic-asylum man, with the strong jaw and the good forehead.
7 Town is very pleasant just now, and we go a good deal to picture-galleries and for walks and rides in the park.
8 I had for dinner, or rather supper, a chicken done up some way with red pepper, which was very good but thirsty.
9 In the evening we strolled in the Casino Terrace, and heard some good music by Spohr and Mackenzie, and went to bed early.
10 Sister Agatha, who is a good creature and a born nurse, tells me that he raved of dreadful things whilst he was off his head.
11 The band on the pier is playing a harsh waltz in good time, and further along the quay there is a Salvation Army meeting in a back street.
12 I scolded him for it, but he argued quietly that it was very good and very wholesome; that it was life, strong life, and gave life to him.
13 In this respect it is different from the general run of roads in the Carpathians, for it is an old tradition that they are not to be kept in too good order.
14 It is a good way round from the West Cliff by the Drawbridge to Tate Hill Pier, but your correspondent is a fairly good runner, and came well ahead of the crowd.
15 He was spreading out his sugar, which he had saved, in the window, and was manifestly beginning his fly-catching again; and beginning it cheerfully and with a good grace.
16 Your friend and mine, Mr. Peter Hawkins, from under the shadow of your beautiful cathedral at Exeter, which is far from London, buys for me through your good self my place at London.
17 Between her and the port lay the great flat reef on which so many good ships have from time to time suffered, and, with the wind blowing from its present quarter, it would be quite impossible that she should fetch the entrance of the harbour.
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