1 It was a mighty nice family, and a mighty nice house, too.
2 I heard the people stirring around in the house now, and see a light.
3 I hadn't seen no house out in the country before that was so nice and had so much style.
4 But you take a man dat's got bout five million chillen runnin roun de house, en it's diffunt.
5 So I went and got the bag of meal and my old saw out of the canoe, and fetched them to the house.
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 The walls of all the rooms was plastered, and most had carpets on the floors, and the whole house was whitewashed on the outside.
8 Jim said he reckoned the people in that house stole the coat, because if they'd a knowed the money was there they wouldn't a left it.
9 Every night we passed towns, some of them away up on black hillsides, nothing but just a shiny bed of lights; not a house could you see.
10 I went up the bank about fifty yards, and then I doubled on my tracks and slipped back to where my canoe was, a good piece below the house.
11 I set down again, a-shaking all over, and got out my pipe for a smoke; for the house was all as still as death now, and so the widow wouldn't know.
12 As soon as Tom was back we cut along the path, around the garden fence, and by and by fetched up on the steep top of the hill the other side of the house.
13 So he took him to his own house, and dressed him up clean and nice, and had him to breakfast and dinner and supper with the family, and was just old pie to him, so to speak.
14 It was a double house, and the big open place betwixt them was roofed and floored, and sometimes the table was set there in the middle of the day, and it was a cool, comfortable place.
15 Living in a house and sleeping in a bed pulled on me pretty tight mostly, but before the cold weather I used to slide out and sleep in the woods sometimes, and so that was a rest to me.
16 Sometimes a stack of people would come there, horseback, from ten or fifteen mile around, and stay five or six days, and have such junketings round about and on the river, and dances and picnics in the woods daytimes, and balls at the house nights.
17 The Widow Douglas she took me for her son, and allowed she would sivilize me; but it was rough living in the house all the time, considering how dismal regular and decent the widow was in all her ways; and so when I couldn't stand it no longer I lit out.
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