1 Thinks as long as he can hide it, it ain't no disgrace.
2 Then we hunted up a place close by to hide the canoe in, amongst the thick willows.
3 Towards daybreak we tied up, and Jim was mighty particular about hiding the raft good.
4 And yet, you know, it's kind of natural to hide under the bed when you are up to anything private.
5 Whenever I got uncommon tired I played hookey, and the hiding I got next day done me good and cheered me up.
6 I run in the parlor and took a swift look around, and the only place I see to hide the bag was in the coffin.
7 So I said I would, and left, and Jim was to hide in the woods when he see the doctor coming till he was gone again.
8 He said if I'd a wanted it to hide a knife in, and smuggle it to Jim to kill the seneskal with, it would a been all right.
9 I'll steal it and hide it; and by and by, when I'm away down the river, I'll write a letter and tell Mary Jane where it's hid.
10 They both got powerful mellow, but I noticed the king didn't get mellow enough to forget to remember to not deny about hiding the money-bag again.
11 Well, my idea is this: we'll rustle around and gather up whatever pickins we've overlooked in the staterooms, and shove for shore and hide the truck.
12 There was a wood-rank four foot high a little ways in front of the tree, and first I was going to hide behind that; but maybe it was luckier I didn't.
13 I judged I better hide it outside of the house somewheres, because if they missed it they would give the house a good ransacking: I knowed that very well.
14 I took the watch, and Jim he laid down and snored away; and by and by the storm let up for good and all; and the first cabin-light that showed I rousted him out, and we slid the raft into hiding quarters for the day.
15 I was pretty near certain I'd seen smoke over there, about the head of the island, a day or two before that, so I says to myself, like as not that nigger's hiding over there; anyway, says I, it's worth the trouble to give the place a hunt.
16 When me and the king and the duke got home to the raft we all had a supper; and by and by, about midnight, they made Jim and me back her out and float her down the middle of the river, and fetch her in and hide her about two mile below town.
17 Then Tom marked out them things on it with the nail, and set Jim to work on them, with the nail for a chisel and an iron bolt from the rubbage in the lean-to for a hammer, and told him to work till the rest of his candle quit on him, and then he could go to bed, and hide the grindstone under his straw tick and sleep on it.
Adventures of Huckleberry Finn By Mark TwainContextHighlight In CHAPTER XXXVIII.
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