1 I made up my mind I would fix up some way to leave there.
2 Sometimes I've a mighty notion to just leave the country for good and all.
3 Says I, for two cents I'd leave the blamed country and never come a-near it agin.
4 The circus would leave before night, so our show would have a pretty good chance.
5 I judged I would saw out and leave that night if pap got drunk enough, and I reckoned he would.
6 I see how maybe I could get me and Jim rid of the frauds; get them jailed here, and then leave.
7 The duke said, leave him alone for that; said he had played a deef and dumb person on the histronic boards.
8 I wanted an axe, but there wasn't any, only the one out at the woodpile, and I knowed why I was going to leave that.
9 That all comes of my being such a fool as to not remember that wherever you leave a dead snake its mate always comes there and curls around it.
10 But he had to have it; Tom said he'd got to; there warn't no case of a state prisoner not scrabbling his inscription to leave behind, and his coat of arms.
Adventures of Huckleberry Finn By Mark TwainContextHighlight In CHAPTER XXXVIII.
11 They've got a good thing here, and they ain't a-going to leave till they've played this family and this town for all they're worth, so I'll find a chance time enough.
12 So then we was pretty scared, and made up an agreement that we wouldn't have nothing in the world to do with such actions, and if we ever got the least show we would give them the cold shake and clear out and leave them behind.
13 Pap was pretty careful not to leave a knife or anything in the cabin when he was away; I reckon I had hunted the place over as much as a hundred times; well, I was most all the time at it, because it was about the only way to put in the time.
14 The duke told him to make himself free and easy, and if anybody ever come meddling around, he must hop out of the wigwam, and carry on a little, and fetch a howl or two like a wild beast, and he reckoned they would light out and leave him alone.
15 The king he visited around in the evening, and sweetened everybody up, and made himself ever so friendly; and he give out the idea that his congregation over in England would be in a sweat about him, so he must hurry and settle up the estate right away and leave for home.
16 He said it was the best fun he ever had in his life, and the most intellectural; and said if he only could see his way to it we would keep it up all the rest of our lives and leave Jim to our children to get out; for he believed Jim would come to like it better and better the more he got used to it.
17 When I got there and see it was gone, I says to myself, 'They've got into trouble and had to leave; and they've took my nigger, which is the only nigger I've got in the world, and now I'm in a strange country, and ain't got no property no more, nor nothing, and no way to make my living;' so I set down and cried.
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