1 In these the babies slept, three or four together, or wakened together, as the case might be.
2 He dragged Szedvilas out from his supper, and together they rushed to consult another lawyer.
3 She would meet Jurgis and Ona in the evening, and the three would walk home together, often without saying a word.
4 The men grasp the women very tightly, but there will be half an hour together when neither will see the other's face.
5 All of this Ona sat watching, from a corner of the room, twisting her hands together, meantime, in a fever of fright.
6 There were new white cotton gloves upon her hands, and as she stood staring about her she twisted them together feverishly.
7 Or now and then half a dozen of them would get together and march out openly, staring at you, and making fun of you to your face.
8 And every week the managers of it got together and compared notes, and there was one scale for all the workers in the yards and one standard of efficiency.
9 He had had no experience with unions, and he had to have it explained to him that the men were banded together for the purpose of fighting for their rights.
10 Then he gripped the sides of the bed, and shut his teeth together, and turned white with agony, while the doctor pulled and wrenched away at his swollen ankle.
11 These rats were nuisances, and the packers would put poisoned bread out for them; they would die, and then rats, bread, and meat would go into the hoppers together.
12 There was a long line of hogs, with squeals and lifeblood ebbing away together; until at last each started again, and vanished with a splash into a huge vat of boiling water.
13 Three days later there came another heavy snowstorm, and Jonas and Marija and Ona and little Stanislovas all set out together, an hour before daybreak, to try to get to the yards.
14 They never could agree all together; there were so many arguments upon each side, and one would be obstinate, and no sooner would the rest have convinced him than it would transpire that his arguments had caused another to waver.
15 So he would carry on, becoming half hysterical himself, which was an unbearable thing to see in a big man; Ona would pull herself together and fling herself into his arms, begging him to stop, to be still, that she would be better, it would be all right.
16 For twenty-five years old Antanas Rudkus and his son had dwelt in the forest together, and it was hard to part in this way; perhaps it was just as well that Jurgis had to give all his attention to the task of having a funeral without being bankrupted, and so had no time to indulge in memories and grief.
17 Among these are Jokubas Szedvilas and his wife, Lucija, who together keep the delicatessen store, and consume nearly as much as they sell; they are too fat to dance, but they stand in the middle of the floor, holding each other fast in their arms, rocking slowly from side to side and grinning seraphically, a picture of toothless and perspiring ecstasy.
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