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  • Tim worked as faithfully as any of the others. In a corner Don and Ritter practiced with splints, and over by the bay window Wally and Alex did their bandaging. He and Andy and Bobbie had the center of the floor for artificial respiration, stretcher work, and fireman's lift.
  • The other vessels were strung out behind the Stag Royal, and they fell into her wake for their greater safety; for she drew more water than any of the rest, being a much larger vessel, and where she could go the rest could follow. They were running along with a fresh breeze on their starboard beam, and making about six knots an hour. They were therefore rapidly nearing the island, and could by this time discern the solitary occupant from the deck. He still continued to wave the red shirt, or whatever it was, that they had at first seen, and it appeared as though even now he could scarcely convince himself that he had yet been seen, although the fleet was heading directly for the island, for he continued his wild gestures--leaping into the air, and waving his arms like one possessed.
  • This daily flaunting of the flag had became quite as irritating to these fellows as the red flag to a bull, every one of whom seemed to me to be impatient to take some sort of steps individually to at once end the war then and there and get home. In all their talks, to which I was an attentive listener during the several days that I spent in their camps, I do not now recall a single expression of doubt from any of them as to their final success in capturing the fort. With them it was only a question of time. The criticism or demonstration which seemed to be most general among citizens as well as the military was, that the tardiness or delay in ordering the assault, upon the part of the Montgomery officials, was "outrageous." But now that they had a knowledge of the recent arrival of the "Commissioner"
  • "No, and we were confident of that from early on. You share genetic markers which are common to virtually all hiddens, but are absent from the human line. That was where our initial successes ended. Comparing your blood to samples of all documented hidden races, we found no matches to any of them."
  • That's what they'd have to pay if they bought them from any of the news photo houses, he remarked, "and you might as well get the same."
  • As the party were putting in for the shore shortly after noon to search for food a slender, naked savage watched them for a moment from behind the dense screen of verdure which lined the river's bank, then he melted away up-stream before any of those in the canoe discovered him.
  • "Who? Val? No, her folks won't let any of her friends over. They never have for years. So she only sees them at Christmas."
  • A Prince had some Monkeys trained to dance. Being naturally great mimics of men's actions, they showed themselves most apt pupils, and when arrayed in their rich clothes and masks, they danced as well as any of the courtiers. The spectacle was often repeated with great applause, till on one occasion a courtier, bent on mischief, took from his pocket a handful of nuts and threw them upon the stage. The Monkeys at the sight of the nuts forgot their dancing and became (as indeed they were) Monkeys instead of actors. Pulling off their masks and tearing their robes, they fought with one another for the nuts. The dancing spectacle thus came to an end amidst the laughter and ridicule of the audience.
  • There's one thing we may look for, observed Sam Short; "they'll fight to the last gasp, rather than lose the chance of their revenge; only don't let any of us get into their hands alive, that's all; they'd try our nerves in a way we should not like, depend on that."
  • Certainly Professor Morris, whose sins of learning were heavy ones and bore cruelly on those who loved him in spite of his strange ways, would never have believed any of this. At home, as a boy, when Benny studied, the house was kept so still that incautious mice sometimes came out of their holes and nibbled in broad daylight. At college his queerness, forgetfulness and oddity was excused because of his wonderful recitations and amazing marks. You just couldn't rag a fellow who made one hundred right along. When he married, he found a lovely, gentle girl, who believed him the greatest of all men and held his position as Professor of Ancient History in Princeton as the highest of all earthly positions. But when Elinor was a year old, the little wife died, quite worn out from looking after Professor Benjamin Mollingfort Morris, who had proved to be her most helpless and troublesome child.
  • "Damn. If that wasn't you firing then ... squad one! Move! We have hostiles here in the building. Engage at will. Be careful of the students; do not engage any of them. Squad two is breaching now. Move!"
  • Foster concentrated intensely as she reads, but in the end, he could pretend to have understood any of it. He was impressed, however, with the way she read it and convinced that it was indeed profound and beautiful. He let it all soak in for a moment, and then in an eruption of passion, he fell onto one knee, grabbed her hand and kissed it passionately.
  • Barley MacDunhill had needed the extra processing power that only the Earth's entire network would supply. He'd had his contacts back on the home planet tie in to every available computer they could connect to, and launched his massively parallel data processing program on the collection of materials analysis the Moon Base scientists had put together. The aim was to discover which if any of their available materials could be adapted and produced to create an nerve-protecting body suit. The answer was surprising, and at first disheartening to the entire settlement.
  • I stood on a strip of carpet six feet wide, facing a throne that faced the door I had entered by. The throne was under a canopy, and formed the center of a horseshoe ring of gilded chairs, on every one of which sat a heavily veiled woman. Except that they were marvelously dressed in all the colors of the rainbow and so heavily jeweled that they flashed like the morning dew, there was nothing to identify any of the women except one. She was Yasmini. And she sat on the throne in the center, unveiled, unjeweled, and content to outshine all of them without any kind of artificial aid.
  • They followed the catacombs for some distance. Joff did not turn into any of the other side chambers until they reached a place where there were no more people on shelves. He entered the next large chamber and found that it belonged to, "King Armand, beloved but gone too quickly." The next chamber belonged to another king. Harkness had gone through kings at a faster rate than the builders expected and nobles not quickly enough.
  • "By your patience, no. My stars shine darkly over me; the malignancy of my fate might perhaps distemper yours. Therefore I shall crave of you your leave that I may bear my evils alone. It were a bad recompense for your love to lay any of them on you!"
  • The child of the fancy is often as dear to us as any of our children whatever; and I was unwilling that this offspring of mine should perish, beyond all power of revival. I therefore had the edition removed to my lodgings, and stowed in a garret.
  • 'Oh, oh! Why, then to be sure you are intimate with this beauty; who absolutely eclipses us all. I assure you she is positively the belle of the day. I hear she has the very first offers. But you are not silly enough to act the dying swain? What, no answer? Well, well: I see how it is! But, as we never read in any of the morning papers of gentle youths who break their hearts for love, in the present ungallant age, you are in no great danger. Though I think I never saw any creature look more like what I should suppose one of your true lovers to be than you did just now: for, beside your speechless attitude, which was absolutely picturesque and significant, you were positively pale and red, and red and pale, almost as fast as the ticking of my watch. And even yet you are absolutely provoking. I cannot get a word from you!'
  • The other half of the protesters were mostly in t shirts and jeans, and the t- shirts usually had similar slogans as the signs. Not even the militia leaders could be bothered to wear suits, preferring to pose as, well, the leaders of actual militias, as though this ragtag collection was any kind of serious military threat. Threatening neighbors, making elaborate plans for murder, making inflammatory posts on the net, and even blundering into shootouts with police, these are terrorist actions, but they are not the same as starting a revolution. None of the militias pose the slightest challenge to a real army, no matter their delusions of fighting "tyranny." The ineffectiveness of these militias in every standoff they had and their inability to carry out any of their terrorist plots only highlights their utter lack of real military skills.
  • "Give me thy hand; heres my purse." Pisanio accepts the pouch of coins. "Hast any of thy late masters garments in thy possession?"
  • I suppose so. Anyway, I can't go on with them. It is the first time any of them have discovered I was not a genuine Arab.
  • "I grew up in Egypt and heard all these stories from my grandfather when I was kid," replied the Curator. "As an educated curator of a world-class museum, I dont believe any of it anymore. Show me the facts."
  • They did not rest in any of the clanholds, but camped by night in the wilderness near the path, as they had before. The Tavaedis also allowed them each to scrounge the forest for edibles, with the caution to stay in pairs and beware of trespassing directly on the lands of any Yellow Bear clan lands. They had not packed enough food for the whole journey, so they needed to find more as they traveled. The Tavaedies set aside days to send the boys hunting and the girls foraging for food.
  • A long, sound sleep was terminated at dawn, when we weighed and stood out through a narrow passage by East Island, which was quite covered with fine trees--of what kind I do not know, but they presented a beautiful sight. Myriads of birds hovered about, busy fishing from the countless schools that rippled the placid sea. Beneath us, at twenty fathoms, the wonderful architecture of the coral was plainly visible through the brilliantly-clear sea, while, wherever the tiny builders had raised their fairy domain near the surface, an occasional roller would crown it with a snowy garland of foam--a dazzling patch of white against the sapphire sea. Altogether, such a panorama was spread out at our feet, as we stood gazing from the lofty crow's- nest, as was worth a year or two of city life to witness. I could not help pitying my companion, one of the Portuguese harpooners, who stolidly munched his quid with no eyes for any of these glorious pictures, no thought of anything but a possible whale in sight.
  • "The King has declared war on Tulsone, our neighbouring country to the west. He didn't mention his reasons why to any of us here in Culdeny, so I can't really tell you much more than that, except that there was a great deal of negotiation between our two countries for several months prior to the declaration, and this is the first time Aielund has declared war on anyone in its history."
  • Stranger, he began, "you have met with friends, and undoubtedly you contemplate leaving the tents of the red-skins to accompany them whither they are going. Think well before you leave us. You shall be to us a son and a brother; we will adopt you; we will clothe you; we will paint you; you shall become like one of us in all things. I told you that I would give you one of my daughters. That was when I loved you a little. Now I love you much I will give you two. One does not surpass the other. Both are superior to any of their sex in my tribe, and I may venture to say in the world. I told you of Firefly's accomplishments; her sister Glow-worm is equal to her. You shall have a large tent where they can dwell together in harmony, for among their other perfections their tongues are never addicted to wrangle. Take them, then, my friend: be my son, and be happy."
  • Connor startled him and the rest of the class by laughing. "Didnt anyone miss me this past month or did you find another person to torment in my stead?" He looked around at everyones stunned silence. "I guess no one missed me whatsoever." He shifted in the seat and sat straight up. "The reason for my absence was that I received many acceptance letters and scholarships from well recognized Colleges. Mainly in the path of science, after I took their specialized tests when they didnt believe that I intentionally skewed my grades to the bare minimum on purpose. I had to prove my knowledge because of my low school grades. Ive been holding back, trying to keep my grades from making me be more noticed. If I tried I could easily go beyond an A in every test you threw at me." Their stunned faces couldnt be more priceless as they believed his well rehearsed lie. "What? You all thought that not only was I unattractive, but also ignorant?" he started laughing again. "It looks like not even one person knew who I was, let alone any of my capabilities."
  • With all of the guys in my suite being non-Jewish, it was impossible to confide in any of them. The hardest part of learning for me is always the pain that accompanies the process. My dad even thought I was lying when I told him I was the best player on the team. But, the basketball situation was the least of my problems.
  • It is this, replied the captain. "I have never seen this man who says he was a member of the Rackbirds' band. In fact, I never saw any of those wretches except dead ones. He has never met me. He knows nothing about me. His charge is simply a piece of revenge. The only connection he can make between me and the Rackbirds is that he knew two negroes were once the servants of his band, and that they are now the servants of my wife. Having never seen me, he cannot know me. Please ask the magistrate to send for some other men in plain clothes to come into this room, and then let the prisoner be brought here, and asked to point out the man he charges with the crime of being the captain of the Rackbirds."
  • Some people make the mistake of thinking a studio is like a loft apartment. Sometimes it is, but often it isn't. Loft apartments always seem large, spacious and architectural. My apartment isn't any of those things. Oh, Lord, it is so not any of those things.
  • Kateys mother quickly glanced at Cade and just as quickly brought her attention back to Matt, "I just didnt think that sort of thing would happen here. What would have or could have happened if that young woman had not shown up when she did. I dont understand any of this and neither does Katey. It just doesnt make any sense - none of it. I mean how in the world anyone would know that a monster was stalking my little girl; it just doesnt make any sense. I dont understand."
  • Are we! Good! I never saw the sea, said Sid Russell, speaking faster than any of the boys had ever heard him speak before.
  • Until recently, and still unbeknownst to most of the White Order, there was no reason for any distrust or malevolence to be harbored by any of the wizards toward each other, and therefore locking ones door, magically or otherwise, remained unheard of within the walls of Crysmir. Stopping outside the door leading into Loewens private housing, Jian hoped that the older wizard had not risked drawing any attention to himself by now breaking this tradition. But, figuring that the door may very well still be enchanted in some other way, Jian did a quick spell to test this, finding no magical energy about the room whatsoever. Looking down the corridor to make sure he was still alone, he stepped into the room, moving cautiously. And so he shouldif both Loewen and Clail were waiting to keep him from collecting Gauvins shard, he was in for some serious trouble. He would not survive if forced to battle both of them together.
  • "I would like a chance to observe Larocka Myll. We've got a long list of businesses and properties she owns, but if we have to visit each personally, hoping to catch her there...it'll be fool's luck if we run into her before the emperor's birthday. Someone with as many apple tarts in the oven as she has won't be personally overseeing any of her businesses. Our best bet will be to catch her at home."
  • "I have more faith in Threnn that I'll ever have in any of your plots," she said at last, matching the demon's tone and tossing her hair defiantly, for good measure.
  • Soon, however, his energies began to revive, and his first impulse, when thought and strength returned, was to rise and stagger down to the rocks, to assist if possible, any of his shipmates who might have been cast ashore. He found only one, who was lying in a state of insensibility on a little strip of sand. The waves had just cast him there, and another towering billow approached, which would infallibly have washed him away, had not Bill rushed forward and dragged him out of danger.
  • "We shall find out," Sayana answered. Nellise gave Aiden a curious look, but he just shrugged in response. It seemed all of her senses were better than any of theirs, so he decided to follow her along the passageway. The flickering light from Nellises crystal was barely enough for him to see by, but all he had to do was follow the red hair of the girl in front of him. She probably saw less than he did, but it wasn't really difficult to navigate the terrain.
  • The lad had little difficulty in deciding upon his steed, which was a coal-black mustang, lithe and willowy, and apparently of a good disposition, although that was necessarily a matter of conjecture, for the present. There were no saddles upon any of the horses, and nothing but the rudest kind of bridle, consisting of a thong of twisted bull's hide, and reaching away to some limb or tree, so as to give the animal plenty of grazing area. The lariats of the other four were cut--so that, when they arose, they would find themselves at liberty to go whither they chose--after which the two approached their respective prizes and prepared to mount.
  • If any of these shortcomings on the part of his entertainers had been apparent to Oliver, or if he had ever drawn any such deductions, or noted any such contrasts, judged by the Kennedy Square code, no word of disappointment had passed his lips.
  • See how, without confusing, obscuring or forgetting any of them, He sustains, regulates and administers them all.
  • Maybe you are willing to wait this out in the desert, but are you truly aware of all that's happening around you? I have spoken to the ghost of Shayed. That's right, the elf sorceress that brought the races together in the Wizard War. She has returned and now waits for us at the summit of Sanctum. She waits for all the races. If you doubt any of this, remember that the magic has returned to the land. It allows the spirits to return just as it allows the goblins, just as it allows you to work with powers of healing. The land is changing. That much you can't deny. I suggest you find out just how much things have changed. Otherwise, the algors will be ignored in the meeting of the races, just as you will have decided to ignore my request.
  • Early evening meant the streetcar was pleasantly uncrowded. I eyed my fellow riders over the edge of my newspaper, wondering idly if any of them were headed to the same event. A herd of loud young men boarded at Van Ness, and loomed over the seated passengers, all talking in a profane laden rush and shoving at each other.
  • Time had set them apart, time and his actions. One book had changed everything for him, a book about the epidemic, but in truth a parable about her, about all he knew as fact. One book for him, but many rested on her shelves, and he found himself scanning for any of his. For any of those three, yet he saw other authors, different titles.
  • "I'm afraid to wait any longer," she said. "DexI don't want to end up like that. I don't want to see you like thator any of them! If you came after me I don't think I could do what I had to."
  • He forced the thought of the follower from his mind. He concentrated on the town itself. The roads formed neat rows of parallel and perpendicular lines. Some were comprised of stone, some of pitch, and some only of dirt. Everything was straight and organized, though, and he could find not a single curve in any of the streets or alleys.
  • There was one exception, however, and he was Akut. Almost from the first he showed an interest in this new sport that revealed a much higher plane of intelligence than that attained by any of his tribe. He seemed to grasp the purpose of the paddles, and when Tarzan saw that this was so he took much pains to explain in the meagre language of the anthropoid how they might be used to the best advantage.
  • Unwilling as we were to put to death any of our savage enemies, even in our own defence, we saw the necessity of doing as Dick proposed.
  • Aiden had read of scrolls like this, created by wizards to hold a spell right on the verge of being completed, indefinitely, to be unleashed when the page was read aloud. The skills to create such magicks were beyond Aiden, but he knew enough of the runes before him to figure out how it was supposed to work. The problem was, however, that precision was an absolute must for this kind of thing, and if he mispronounced any of the words, it would likely explode in his face.
  • Looks that way, admitted Bud, "though I haven't seen any of the men doing it. You know some of our cowboys drove in a bunch of fat steers from one of dad's distant ranches the other day. They're being taken over to the railroad to be shipped. Not the station where you fellows came in, but another, about two days' trip from here. It's a bunch of these cattle that's being hazed away from us, I reckon."
  • Do as you will for a while, young ones. We have tasks we must busy ourselves with. If you need anything at all, do not hesitate to ask any of the house people.’ Iska was following Yash to the door as she spoke.
  • "Nothank you," McGregor said in a squeaky London accent. "Sorry for the delay we, um, couldnt find Archi on any of our maps."
  • He looked round to see if any of the other men had observed anything, but they were all much too intent on the work in hand to take notice of anything else; and his friend Harry was just as busy as the rest of the men. He therefore dismissed the matter from his mind, thinking that his eyes might perhaps have deceived him, and set to work again with the other men.
  • The day lengthened. We were in the midst of wonderful scenery. Our objection grew to be that it took so long to put any of it behind us. Insensibly, however, we made progress. Suddenly, as it seemed, we found ourselves looking at the other side of Suswa, and various brand-new little craters had moved up to take the places of our old friends. At last, about half-past four, we topped the swell of one of the numerous and interminable land billows that undulate across all plains countries here, and saw a few miles away the wagon outspanned. We reached it about sunset, to be greeted by the welcome news that there was indeed water in the pan.
  • I saw a vast amphitheatre of granite, curving away on either hand and reaching up, tier on tier, till the tiers melted in the grey sky overhead. The lowest tier stood twenty feet above my head; yet curved with so lordly a perspective that on the far side of the arena, as I looked across, it seemed almost level with the ground; while the human figures about the great archway yonder were diminished to the size of ants about a hole. . . For there were human figures busy in the arena, though not a soul sat in any of the granite tiers above. A million eyes had been less awful than those empty benches staring down in the cold dawn; bench after bench repeating the horror of the featureless carvings by the entrance-gate--repeating it in series without end, and unbroken, save at one point midway along the semicircle on my right, where the imperial seat stood out, crowned like a catafalque with plumes of purple horse-hair, and screened close with heavy purple hangings. I saw these curtains shake once or twice in the morning wind.
  • They had talked of this day, this game one he wanted to watch in person, all the games, for after the first four, any of them could be the last. The last game, nothing Skye spoke of, but what still remained in Summer, recalling this night in 2009, and in 2008. Summer didnt carry memories beyond the last two years when it came to the World Series, not this strong or meaningful. But this year the Giants had won and Dan stood close. "Lets go in, Nat was just telling me to come in when I saw your truck pull up."
  • But, as has been stated before, the laws of the Brotherhood did not permit of the marriage of any of its members without the direct sanction of Natas, and therefore it had been necessary to wait until now.
  • For some time, indeed, Godfrey found that his acquaintance fell away from him, and that he was not asked to the houses of any of the Russian merchants where he had been before made welcome. Cautious questions would be asked by the younger men as to the trouble into which he got with the police; but he turned these off with a laugh. "I am not going to tell the particulars," he said, "they concern other people. I can only tell you that I was fool enough to be humbugged by a pretty little masker, and to get mixed up in a love intrigue in which a young lady, her lover a captain in the army, and an irascible colonel were concerned, and that the young people made a cat's-paw of me. I am not going to say more than that, I don't want to be laughed at for the next six months;" and so it became understood that the young Englishman had simply got into some silly scrape, and had been charged by a colonel in the army with running away with his daughter, and he was therefore restored to his former footing at most of the houses that he had before visited.
  • As before, they found themselves the object of more attention than any of them enjoyed. People kept peeping in through the open door of the room where the three strange young chaps in khaki were enjoying their really excellent supper.
  • They have got one of the guns round to fire over the stern, Dick. There, it has stopped now; evidently the prahus have got round the next corner. It is a pity that any of them should have escaped, and they would not have done so if the Serpent had remained at the mouth of the creek; but I suppose the captain became anxious at the continuation of the heavy firing here, and so came up to our help. It is lucky he did so, for, though we might have beaten them off, they were in such tremendous force that I fancy it would have gone hard with us in the long run. I was beginning to think so myself, Harry.
  • "Cohen has just been detected in one of the most contemptible tricks that has come under my observation since I have been master of this school. He has evidently been committing to memory the answers to the problems that would be given out, and instead of doing the work properly has been scratching down a few figures, then writing the answers, and so finishing long before any of the other scholars. I need hardly say that this is not only a most contemptible trick, as I have already said, but a serious blow at the principles of fair play and justice which should regulate the winning of prizes in this school. I therefore feel bound to express my indignation at Cohen's offence in the most decided manner."
  • Their jollity had, perhaps, just a little over-tinge of the slap-bang jolly-dog style in it; but there was so much heartiness and good-nature in all they said and in all they did, that it was quite impossible for any of the other occupants of the carriage to vote them a nuisance; and even the sourest of the officials, whom they chaffed most unmercifully and unremittingly at every station on the line, took their punishment with a shrug and a grin. The only person, indeed, who rose against them in indignant protestation was the head-waiter at the Calais station refreshment-room, to whom they would persist in propounding puzzling problems, such as, for instance, "If you charge two shillings for one-and-a-half-ounce slice of breast of veal, how many fools will it take to buy the joint off you?"--and what he got by the attempt to stop their chaff was a caution to any other sinner who might have felt similarly inclined.
  • Of course, the main thing is to frighten any of the others from acting the same way, said Eleanor. "I think the hotel will be sorry it let those gypsies stay around there. Because it's very sure that mothers who have children there will be nervous, and they'll go away to some place where they can feel their children are safe.
  • Passing the eye doctors the immigrants came to an inspector who stood at a place where a large grating was built midway in the passage, dividing it into two parts. All those who had been marked by any of the doctors, and, in the cases of families, all those in the party of any one so marked, passed up the right hand passage which led to the Special Inquiry; the others were guided to the left hand side of the grating, which led directly into the main primary inspection room.
  • Lad scarce saw or noted any of his companions. The road to home was barred. And, again, ancestral instinct and his own alert wit came to his aid. Turning about, and with no hint of fear in his gait or in the steady dark eyes, he trotted toward the lake.
  • Buck staggered over against the sled, exhausted, sobbing for breath, helpless. This was Spitz's opportunity. He sprang upon Buck, and twice his teeth sank into his unresisting foe and ripped and tore the flesh to the bone. Then Francois's lash descended, and Buck had the satisfaction of watching Spitz receive the worst whipping as yet administered to any of the teams.
  • That will do me more good than a nap, added Scott. "Don, keep a lively lookout on that high cape we came round, and see that it don't walk off while I'm eating my breakfast. Remember, all you fellows, that is Cape Arnauti; and if any of you are naughty, you will get fastened to that rock, as doubtless the chap it was named after was."
  • Limberleg climbed the tree and untied the children. It took them about two seconds to get to the ground, and they didn't fall down either. There under the tree they found Hawk-Eye. He was preparing breakfast. He and Limberleg had gone down to the river-bank very early and had found a whole colony of turtles. They had brought home four turtle-eggs apiece. If I were an arithmetic, I should ask how many eggs there were! It would have been of no use to ask the Twins. Neither they nor their father and mother could have told you. They hadn't any of them learned to count that far. Nobody could in those days.
  • He would not entertain any of the objections raised by the boys, but insisted that they share in the treasure which had been recovered from the ocean's grasp.
  • Enter into correspondence concerning any of the issues outlined below.
  • "I am sorry, Madrre," he said. "But you do overstate my temerity, and you are exaggerating that last part. I'm as comfortable on this as I would be on any of these chairs and I'm just trying to be respectful."
  • Archy had hitherto always remained on board. He had long wished, however, to be present at one of the exciting scenes he had only witnessed from a distance. How to manage it was the difficulty. He knew that it would be of no use asking leave from the captain, or any of the boat-steerers, for idlers were not allowed in the boats. He had thought that he should at once engage in all the adventures described by Max, and was one day expressing his disappointment in his presence.
  • This is the first I've heard of any of this. Roland smiled. "I was in a place where no heralds could reach me, visiting the daughter of a little local seigneur. She lost all her suitors in the war. Now she is past marrying age and hungers for a man. It was my duty to try to make her happy. Report me if you will. I will take my punishment. Honor forbids me to reveal her name."
  • She shook her head and set aside the copy of Reader's Digest that she'd been looking through. "There were an awful lot of people dressed up that day, and I wasn't really paying much attention to any of them." She smiled.
  • So, I ignore her actions and address the class in general. "I expect everyone to come to the next class with a research topic that meets all the criteria." Theres an edge to my voice now, letting them know I mean business. "If youre uncertain about any of the criteria or have questions, then I expect you to come see me during office hours."
  • Oddly enough, something of a like purpose had been for some time past slowly forming in my own mind--though what I intended to do would have, I hoped, still better consequences; for my notion was to urge that for the pleasure that could be had from killing me, my companions should be given such freedom as was to be found in that rock-bound region beyond the Barred Pass. Therefore, when Young thus brought up the matter openly between us, I told him of my own intention; and with some emphasis I advised him that inasmuch as I first had thought of it, to me belonged the right to carry this project into execution; and especially was this right mine, I urged, because but for me neither he nor any of the rest of us--saving only, possibly, Fray Antonio--ever would have come into that valley at all. Thereupon we fell to wrangling somewhat hotly; for Young was a most pig-headed man when his mind was set upon anything, and his notions of argument even at the best of times were of the loosest kind.
  • Bottlenose dolphin strandings were checked to see if they matched any of these known animals.
  • I told you I should beat you, I answered; "and I took a somewhat longer run than any of you, I've a notion. When shall you be ready for another race?"
  • Ryson continued. "I'm tired of all of you. The whole bunch of you. Things were better off when I didn't even know any of you existed. Do you know that? How does that make you feel?"
  • Beatrice, said he, "words fall so flat, so hopelessly dead; they're so inadequate, so anticlimactic at a time like this, that I'm just going to skip them all. It's no use thanking you, or analyzing this thing, or saying any of the commonplace, stupid things. Let it pass. You've got water, that's enough. You've made good, where I failed. Well--"
  • You will be glad when I tell you I have been, warm. We came pretty far south in two days, and, the damp chill of Paris is gone. On the train a funny thing happened. An English officer and I got talking and he was press censor at Salonica where I am going after Athens. I asked him to look over the many letters I had and tell me if any of them would be likely to get me in bad, being addressed to pro-Germans, for example. He said, "Well, THIS chap is all right anyway. I'll vouch for him, because this letter is addressed to me."
  • "But you have a free and open life," said the Secretary. "It is true that your chance of death is great, but all of us must come to that, sooner or later. As I said, you are in the open; you do not have any of the mean work to do."
  • Why don't you lower the cage? Carson shouted. "I'm going to have every one of you arrested as soon as I find an officer! You can't work any of your gold brick schemes on me!"
  • He went outside. Up in the near woods the whine of the saws and the sounds of chopping kept measured beat. It was late in the forenoon, and Stella was hard about her dinner preparations. Contract or no contract, money or no money, men must eat. That fact loomed biggest on her daily schedule, left her no room to think overlong of other things. Her huff over, she felt rather sorry for Charlie, a feeling accentuated by sight of him humped on a log in the sun, too engrossed in his perplexities to be where he normally was at that hour, in the thick of the logging, working harder than any of his men.
  • I reckon he WARN'T a coward. Not by a blame' sight. There ain't a coward amongst them Shepherdsons--not a one. And there ain't no cowards amongst the Grangerfords either. Why, that old man kep' up his end in a fight one day for half an hour against three Grangerfords, and come out winner. They was all a-horseback; he lit off of his horse and got behind a little woodpile, and kep' his horse before him to stop the bullets; but the Grangerfords stayed on their horses and capered around the old man, and peppered away at him, and he peppered away at them. Him and his horse both went home pretty leaky and crippled, but the Grangerfords had to be FETCHED home--and one of 'em was dead, and another died the next day. No, sir; if a body's out hunting for cowards he don't want to fool away any time amongst them Shepherdsons, becuz they don't breed any of that KIND.
  • After ten minutes of the most painful suspense that any of the boys had ever known, the three sailors returned with the report that while one of the forward plates was bent and was leaking slightly, there appeared to be no danger.
  • I peered through the mood lighting: Lyosha wasn't anywhere on any of the beaten plether couches or aluminum-framed chairs. Though he could sneak into places, become like a fixture. In any case, he'd see me here up front at the coffee grill. What I'd done to the Gypsy kids was awful.
  • The others crowded about to examine Tara of Helium. One of them whistled, whereupon the girl learned something of the smaller openings in the walls, for almost immediately there crawled from them, like giant spiders, a score or more of the hideous heads. Each sought one of the recumbent bodies and fastened itself in place. Immediately the bodies reacted to the intelligent direction of the heads. They arose, the hands adjusted the leather collars and put the balance of the harness in order, then the creatures crossed the room to where Tara of Helium stood. She noted that their leather was more highly ornamented than that worn by any of the others she had previously seen, and so she guessed that these must be higher in authority than the others. Nor was she mistaken. The demeanor of her captor indicated it. He addressed them as one who holds intercourse with superiors.
  • The men said but little. They regretted being driven away from the schooner without receiving more on board; and Ben heard, with sorrow, that there was but little chance of any of their shipmates being saved. Their own prospects also were gloomy enough. They had no water, no provisions, on board, and one oar alone to guide the boat. One of the most dreadful fates which seamen have sometimes to endure seemed in store for them--to be out on the wide ocean, exposed to the heat of the sun by day and chills by night, without a drop of water to cool their burning thirst. The poor fellows knew too well that this might be their lot; but still they were thankful that they had hitherto escaped the destruction which had overtaken so many of their shipmates.
  • Is that any of your business? asked the other. It was evident that he was losing his temper again, and Wink drew a step nearer. "I presume I have a perfect right to open my own safe! What I wish to know--"
  • Like the telegraph corps of the Union army, they served without rank, and for small pay, and no hope of achieving for themselves any of the glory of war.
  • All of that, however, made it hard to understand why she insisted his father buy more plants for each of Zachary's birthdays and on every Christmas. But then when the plants arrived, she would stay in the bathroom until his father could get them stashed into his room. The thought of her hiding like that made him cringe inside. He should never have accepted the plants. He should have lied and said he hated them. He should have refused to keep any of them!
  • "Now you sure can't think any of those circus canvasmen would take the trouble to follow us?" he muttered, shaking his head in bewilderment; "because they know mighty well we haven't got a thing they'd want, outside of our grub. Oh! that makes me think of something. I begin to smell a rat now, Paul. You mean Ted and his crowd."
  • When they were out of easy earshot of any of the crowd, Francesca grabbed Omaris arm and pulled her to the side of the walkway. "I got some info. It's not a lot, but its enough to look into. She was seen leaving here, extremely intoxicated, with some ginger dude. Thats all I was able to juice out in terms of identification. The bouncer said that he wasnt sure, but that he thought it might be a guy that owns a store in Little Tokyo. If we can figure out what white guys own stories in that neighborhood, we might have a chance of tracking down what he did with Molly. It might be something as innocent as a one night stand, but I have a bad feeling about this," Francesca said.
  • "Go, Brother or Ill tell Mom not to give you any supper tonight if were late to school." She said while trying to look serious, which never works for her. All it made him do was laugh. Kara hasnt really had any dangerous issues to deal with because shes so cheerful, or Connor settled the problem without her being aware of them. She wouldnt be in any of those situations if he had any say.
  • As she was speaking there was a soft tapping at the door. I went over and opened it and found in the corridor without, Artemis and Quincy in pajamas and slippers; the former spoke, 'I heard your woman call up Dr. Van Helsing and tell her of an accident. So I woke Quincy or rather called for her as she was not asleep. Things are moving too quickly and too strangely for sound sleep for any of us these times. I've been thinking that tomorrow night will not see things as they have been. We'll have to look back, and forward a little more than we have done. May we come in?'
  • deFöl was caught off-guard by the question. Everything about the city appeared inviting and peaceful. No guards or police or authority figures passed by, though that gave him no cause to assume they did not exist. One step into the city and any of his men would be overcome by the city just as the humanoids and the scout once under Aufaits charge.
  • Because there were no parachute packs aboard the plane! the other replied at once. "In fact, the plane was stripped bare of everything that was not absolutely essential to flying and fighting. There were no identification papers on any of the crew, though the Lockheed pilot could tell from decoration ribbons that all were veteran airmen. There was nothing except this navigation chart. The Lockheed pilot said that one of the men was holding it as though he had been about to destroy it, but was stopped by the crash. By that I mean, in one hand he clutched the chart and in the other a cigarette lighter. Anyway, the Lockheed pilot brought the map back to me, and as soon as I took one look at it I knew the reason for the constant patrolling of those Nazi bombers. I know exactly what they are."
  • "Am I just that blind to the world, that I havent seen any of this before?" This time I really was close to tears, frustrated that my world was crashing down around me.
  • The five made their way to the end of the bridge where they faced hundreds of buildings with people scattered all around the city. Silas could hear a blacksmith pounding away at a piece of metal, men and women shouting out, selling their goods. Vendors were scattered about, setting up shop for the crowds who were exiting the gauntlet viewing area. The smell of spices and fire-cooked meat was the first smell of food any of the group had experienced in Marenon. Silas suddenly realized how hungry he had become. One vendor who was set up near the exit of the gauntlet shouted out to the group of five.
  • Twenty-two of the fourth class men stumbled in their annual examinations. These went home promptly. They would not return again, unless their Congressmen reappointed them for another try. In case that happened to any of the young men they would return to take up life with the new fourth class, and would henceforth be known as "bilgers."
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