1 It was in truth a never-ending delight, the fixing up of this house.
2 In truth, the sight of the senator almost brought the tears into Jurgis's eyes.
3 They were like rats in a trap, that was the truth; and more of them were piling in every day.
4 In truth, it was almost maddening for a strong man like him, a fighter, to have to lie there helpless on his back.
5 And then suddenly, as in an explosion, the horrible truth burst over him, and he reeled and staggered back with a scream.
6 This was in truth not living; it was scarcely even existing, and they felt that it was too little for the price they paid.
7 Lloyd told all the truth about the Standard Oil Company in his Wealth versus Commonwealth; and the book was allowed to die, and you hardly ever hear of it.
8 Poor Jurgis, who had in truth grown more matter-of-fact, under the endless pressure of penury, would not know what to make of these things, and could only try to recollect when he had last been cross; and so Ona would have to forgive him and sob herself to sleep.
9 And also he owned the other hole near by, where the stagnant water was; and it was he who cut the ice and sold it; and what was more, if the men told truth, he had not had to pay any taxes for the water, and he had built the ice-house out of city lumber, and had not had to pay anything for that.
10 The truth was that she had definitely given up the idea of cleaning anything, under pressure of an attack of rheumatism, which had kept her doubled up in one corner of her room for over a week; during which time eleven of her boarders, heavily in her debt, had concluded to try their chances of employment in Kansas City.