1 It does beat all how neat the niggers played their hand.
2 "He can't write with his left hand," says the old gentleman.
3 I see it warn't nothing but a dictionary, so I laid my hand on it and said it.
4 If he could use his right hand, you would see that he wrote his own letters and mine too.
5 The doctor he led me along by the hand, and was plenty kind enough, but he never let go my hand.
6 When I'd read about a half a minute, he fetched the book a whack with his hand and knocked it across the house.
7 That made me pretty uneasy again, but only for a minute; I reckoned I wouldn't stay on hand till he got that chance.
8 Every time a man died, or a woman died, or a child died, she would be on hand with her "tribute" before he was cold.
9 He said he druther see the new moon over his left shoulder as much as a thousand times than take up a snake-skin in his hand.
10 There's a hand that was the hand of a hog; but it ain't so no more; it's the hand of a man that's started in on a new life, and'll die before he'll go back.
11 And when you throw at a rat or anything, hitch yourself up a tiptoe and fetch your hand up over your head as awkward as you can, and miss your rat about six or seven foot.
12 Just then Sherburn steps out on to the roof of his little front porch, with a double-barrel gun in his hand, and takes his stand, perfectly ca'm and deliberate, not saying a word.
13 Then in there I see a man stretched on the floor and tied hand and foot, and two men standing over him, and one of them had a dim lantern in his hand, and the other one had a pistol.
14 It seemed like he was just born for it; and when he had his hand in and was excited, it was perfectly lovely the way he would rip and tear and rair up behind when he was getting it off.
15 I didn't believe we could lick such a crowd of Spaniards and A-rabs, but I wanted to see the camels and elephants, so I was on hand next day, Saturday, in the ambuscade; and when we got the word we rushed out of the woods and down the hill.
16 So he went to marching up and down, thinking, and frowning horrible every now and then; then he would hoist up his eyebrows; next he would squeeze his hand on his forehead and stagger back and kind of moan; next he would sigh, and next he'd let on to drop a tear.
17 Whenever we see anybody coming we can tie Jim hand and foot with a rope, and lay him in the wigwam and show this handbill and say we captured him up the river, and were too poor to travel on a steamboat, so we got this little raft on credit from our friends and are going down to get the reward.
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