1 He was not the Model Boy of the village.
2 It was on a hill, about a mile and a half from the village.
3 THE two boys flew on and on, toward the village, speechless with horror.
4 The little steam ferry-boat was about a mile below the village, drifting with the current.
5 CLOSE upon the hour of noon the whole village was suddenly electrified with the ghastly news.
6 THE sun rose upon a tranquil world, and beamed down upon the peaceful village like a benediction.
7 Shortly Tom came upon the juvenile pariah of the village, Huckleberry Finn, son of the town drunkard.
8 They felt no longing for the little village sleeping in the distance beyond the majestic waste of water.
9 When he had pulled a mile above the village, he started quartering across and bent himself stoutly to his work.
10 A new-comer of any age or either sex was an im-pressive curiosity in the poor little shabby village of St. Petersburg.
11 Shortly before ten o'clock he came out into an open place opposite the village, and saw the ferryboat lying in the shadow of the trees and the high bank.
12 The jail was a trifling little brick den that stood in a marsh at the edge of the village, and no guards were afforded for it; indeed, it was seldom occupied.
13 Cardiff Hill, beyond the village and above it, was green with vegetation and it lay just far enough away to seem a Delectable Land, dreamy, reposeful, and inviting.
14 It was but a small strain on his imagination to remove Jackson's Island beyond eye-shot of the village, and so he "looked his last" with a broken and satisfied heart.
15 They knew well enough that the raftsmen were all down at the village laying in stores or having a spree, but still that was no excuse for their conducting this thing in an unpiratical way.
16 He presently got safely beyond the reach of capture and punishment, and hastened toward the public square of the village, where two "military" companies of boys had met for conflict, according to previous appointment.
17 Every stump that started up in their path seemed a man and an enemy, and made them catch their breath; and as they sped by some outlying cottages that lay near the village, the barking of the aroused watch-dogs seemed to give wings to their feet.
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