1 Jim said nobody would know me, even in the daytime, hardly.
2 But I lay you ain't a-goin to threaten nobody any more, Jim Turner.
3 I looked over my shoulder every now and then, but I didn't see nobody.
4 I says to myself, I can fix it now so nobody won't think of following me.
5 We hadn't robbed nobody, hadn't killed any people, but only just pretended.
6 Well, we hollered and took on, but it's so wide there we couldn't make nobody hear.
7 I crept up the dead water under the bank, and hadn't no accidents and didn't see nobody.
8 Jackson's Island is good enough for me; I know that island pretty well, and nobody ever comes there.
9 When we got there there warn't nobody stirring; streets empty, and perfectly dead and still, like Sunday.
10 And nobody that didn't belong to the band could use that mark, and if he did he must be sued; and if he done it again he must be killed.
11 They kept Emmeline's room trim and nice, and all the things fixed in it just the way she liked to have them when she was alive, and nobody ever slept there.
12 Said he swum along behind me that night, and heard me yell every time, but dasn't answer, because he didn't want nobody to pick him up and take him into slavery again.
13 I run the canoe into a deep dent in the bank that I knowed about; I had to part the willow branches to get in; and when I made fast nobody could a seen the canoe from the outside.
14 Then she said she'd forgot her Testament, and left it in the seat at church between two other books, and would I slip out quiet and go there and fetch it to her, and not say nothing to nobody.
15 Poor Emmeline made poetry about all the dead people when she was alive, and it didn't seem right that there warn't nobody to make some about her now she was gone; so I tried to sweat out a verse or two myself, but I couldn't seem to make it go somehow.
16 He was well born, as the saying is, and that's worth as much in a man as it is in a horse, so the Widow Douglas said, and nobody ever denied that she was of the first aristocracy in our town; and pap he always said it, too, though he warn't no more quality than a mudcat himself.
17 And after supper he talked to him about temperance and such things till the old man cried, and said he'd been a fool, and fooled away his life; but now he was a-going to turn over a new leaf and be a man nobody wouldn't be ashamed of, and he hoped the judge would help him and not look down on him.
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