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  • "Then this is good-bye," Lord Robert said. He raised a hand to silence Mrs. Cook's protests "I will go alone. I told you, I don't know how long it will take to find Virginia. And I think it will be easier for me to find her on my own. You'll stay on this train until it takes you to Pravik. I am getting off here."
  • It was on Tuesday, after we had been here. I asked him what he meant by saying Mr White would not be here much longer. And he said, "Within a week hell be gone. This Sunday will be his last." I said, "How do you know?" and he said, "Its not for your ears, but youll soon see that Ive told you the truth." He goes about with rowdy fellows of a Cavalier persuasion, and I do fear (for I have been worrying over what he said) that they may be plotting something against Mr White. I dare not tell Mr White myself, or my father for that matter, for they might confront Nicholas and tell him I had told them. But I thought perhaps you would know what to do. Or am I making too much of his words?’
  • I'm getting morbid again, he told himself; "the tricks of our damnable Ferrara are getting on my nerves. Just what he desires and intends!"
  • Later on, before we go home, yes. But he began teasing me again yesterday, and I told him we'd have a water carnival any time he wanted to bring his boys over. And he said they'd come Saturday.
  • A mingled and confused clamor followed, as the demoralized flock disappeared in the direction of the next ice-house, from which, a few seconds later, a double volley told that Davies and Creamer had been passed, at close range, by the scattered and frightened birds.
  • "You told me earlier that you still wanted to get married this morning if Evelyn would have you. You told me that I would only need to help you dress and hold you up but you could say the words yourself. Do you remember that, Jamie?"
  • Rhona, for her part, continued to follow Gerets instructions for her own quest, although with towns so close together now, scouting for water wasnt necessary anymore. Her actions made Geret feel like a complete bully, but when he told her she could leave off, she surprised him by insisting on completing her tasks until the caravan reached Yaren Fel.
  • She flushed angrily, immediately fixing the responsibility for the leak on Ackerman. "Who told you there was anything between us?"
  • I trembled. Suppliantly I approached and told him the story of my dream. He listened with a smile of astonishment; then, at the last, he said gravely:"
  • Falco, visibly shaken with the scene before him, thought for a moment. "I blame myself, Kela. I should have better listened. When Grandfather told me of your death, I should have known, for I had seen his feelings."
  • But the dog was ready for him. He had released his hold upon the flag almost as soon as had the German, and his canine reasoning told him the German's object. Before the German could pull the trigger, Marquis was ready for him, and hurled his body straight at the German's throat.
  • After such a meal as it may be imagined the young scouts indulged in, they told their whole yarn of their adventures to the listening Patrol.
  • When Steven and Justin finally arrived ashore Julien said the same thing to them and they told him not to worry and, with some persistent begging and reassuring, we got him into the canoe and out into the open water. He sat in the middle, without a paddle, gripping each side of the boat with his fists, digging his fingernails into the wooden hull. I thought he was going to crack the thing in half. He was petrified.
  • As the waggon neared the "Llano Estacado," Bartlett began to hear news of redskins who might not accord him so amiable a reception. At the Red River tributary of the Mississippi, he was told that several American travellers had been murdered in the valleys and passes by Apaches, who were popularly supposed to be a sort of hired assassins of the Mexicans at this time. The tidings did not sound encouraging, but he had now travelled through about twelve hundred miles of Indian territory without encountering so much as an angry word or a petty theft, and he was not prepared to go out of his way on account of a mere rumour.
  • She nodded. "Yes," she said, "in the toe of it. There was barely chance to do that. You see, our skirts are full and wide; there are curtains in the East Room; there was wine by this time; there was music; so I effected that much. But when you took the slipper, you took Van Zandt's note! You had it. It was true, what I told Pakenham before the presidentI did not then have that note! You had it. At least, I thought you had it, till I found it crumpled on the table the next day! It must have fallen there from the shoe when we made our little exchange that night. Ah, you hurried me. I scarce knew whether I was clad or shod, until the next afternoonafter I left you at the White House grounds. So you hastily departedto your wedding?"
  • "He speaks truth, Ben," observed Jem Stokes, a seaman who had always stood Tom's friend. "The lad took so ill when he thought that you were lost, that we thought he would have slipped his cable altogether; but Mr Manners spoke to him, as he did to all of us, and told him that if you had left this world you had gone to a better."
  • Breakfast done, I fetched my saw, and despite her remonstrances and my resplendent breeches, forthwith set about making a cupboard; vowing I was well again, that I never felt better, etc. Hereupon, finding me set on it, she presently brings me the following, viz., an excellent new saw, divers chisels of goodly edge, a plane, a hammer, an auger and an adze; the which rejoiced me greatly, more especially the adze, the which is an exceeding useful tool in skilled hands. All these she had brought from the secret store and I mighty grateful therefor, and told her so.
  • I ran for his truck and reached in to get the nitro quickly but with enough time to notice what a pigsty it was. Gross, I thought. I rushed back to him and put two of the pills under his tongue. He tried to get up but I told him to stay where he is and I went to get some cold towels and something to clean and disinfect his shit-covered hand. I called for Celestine, who got the necessary supplies and followed me out to her front lawn.
  • "'Captain Penfeather,' says he, 'Your most dutiful, humble--ha, let me parish but here is curst reek o' tar!' with which, Martin, he claps a jewelled pomander to the delicate nose of him. 'You've heard of me, I think, Captain,' says he, 'and of my ship, yonder, the "Ladies' Delight?"' I told him I had, Martin, bluntly and to the point, whereat he laughs and bows and forthwith proffers to aid us against Santa Catalina, the which I refused forthwith. But my council of captains, seeing his ship was larger than any we possessed and exceeding well armed and manned, overruled me, and the end of it was we sailed, six ships of the Brotherhood and this accursed pirate.
  • "By the time that Tom had fired three shots Jim came up and I told the former to hand over the rifle and let his brother try. Quite readily he did so.
  • Hamed Bakayoko told Radio France International (RFI) he believed the attackers received their orders from Gbagbo loyalists in neighbouring Ghana.
  • My father, who had observed the very moment of my birth, consulted astrologers about my nativity, who told him, Your son shall live very happy till the age of fifteen, when he will be in danger of losing his life, and hardly be able to escape it; but if his good destiny preserve him beyond that time, he will live to grow very old. It will be then, said they, when the statue of brass that stands upon the top of the mountain of adamant, shall be thrown down into the sea by Prince Agib, son of King Cassib; and, as the stars prognosticate, your son shall be killed fifty days afterwards by that prince.
  • We sailed back to Detroit, the beautiful "City of the Straits." We all felt as though we were at home, in our own country and thanked our stars, that we did not live in Canada; that we lived in the land of the free, and that our flag, the old star-spangled banner, waved over "the home of the brave." We went back to the "Eagle Tavern;" I told the hostler I wanted my team. In a very few minutes he had it ready and we were on our way home, enjoying our evening ride. I was very attentive and vigilant, in the presence of my company.
  • Nort had not yet reached the ranch at the time his father finally found the telephone working. But the need of help was told of over the restored wire, and several cowboys were at once dispatched, not waiting for the arrival of Nort.
  • "Nothing, nothing, I assure you, darling; what nonsense you do talk, you poor foolish little bird. No, I mean nothing, but I've had a sort of quarrel with the old man; you need not have written that letter, or at least it would have been better if you had told me about it."
  • I don't know where we would have ended if it hadn't been for a trick of the Captain's. He told the mate, and everybody else he could get hold of, that he had an ulcerated tooth, and was going to take a sleeping powder. He had some powdered sugar all fixed up. The mate was the only man in the cabin at the time, and the Captain said all at once something came over him as though a voice had shouted, 'Here is the man!'"
  • Ned Land was resolute, Conseil calm, myself so nervous that I knew not how to contain myself. We all passed into the library; but the moment I pushed the door opening on to the central staircase, I heard the upper panel close sharply. The Canadian rushed on to the stairs, but I stopped him. A wellknown hissing noise told me that the water was running into the reservoirs, and in a few minutes the Nautilus was some yards beneath the surface of the waves. I understood the manoeuvre. It was too late to act. The Nautilus did not wish to strike at the impenetrable cuirass, but below the waterline, where the metallic covering no longer protected it.
  • He reached for a metal button hook tool. "Lean forward, please. This wont hurt." He pulled at Annies upper eyelid and pressed the button hook tool to the back side, forcing the lid inside out. He examined the lid carefully and did the same to the other eyelid. "Sorry, we have to check for trachoma. Now, walk over to that door and then back again." He watched her gait closely, as she obeyed. Nodding his head, he told her, "You can dress."
  • Then Sharrkan left her and walked down from the convent. They brought his steed, so he mounted and rode down stream to the drawbridge which he crossed and presently threaded the woodland paths and passed into the open meadow. As soon as he was clear of the trees he was aware of horsemen which made him stand on the alert, and he bared his brand and rode cautiously, but as they drew near and exchanged curious looks he recognized them and behold, it was the Wazir Dandan and two of his Emirs. When they saw him and knew him, they dismounted and saluting him, asked the reason of his absence; whereupon he told them all that had passed between him and Princess Abrizah from first to last.
  • There was a stir among the crew as the captain made the announcement. All their hopes were centered in the trim racing gig. To their way of thinking there was not another boat in the fleet in the same class with the "Long Island's" racing gig. Half a dozen men were instantly told off to rub the boat down under the watchful eyes of Joe Harper. All the rest of the afternoon they busied themselves about the gig, until, at last, the command was given, "Get ready for practice spin."
  • Mr. Brackett is going to run the level, and wants you for his rodman, continued Mr. Hobart. "The pay will be double what you are now receiving, and you can soon fit yourself for the position by a little hard study; for Mr. Brackett is a capital instructor. I have told him that he may take you on trial, and see what he can do with you. I also told him of your aversion to study, and gave him to understand what a difficult job he had undertaken."
  • We will leave the Boy Scouts puzzling over the tremendous problem of getting in touch with headquarters and releasing Professor Morris and the others, while we visit a magnificent home far up in the residential part of the city, where the beautiful parks, wide streets and fine buildings all told of great wealth.
  • I'm afraid that you know about as much about it as I do, Johnson assured him. "I told him to move on if he has no business here and he tells me that he's the store's angel and he's holding up the wall and if I throw him out the whole building will fall down.'
  • When we were home we told our parents all the incidents of the day. We had had a good time and had enjoyed ourselves very much. Then I attended to hard work and farming, and think it would have been difficult to find a man, who would have performed more labor than I did until I was past twenty-two years old.
  • My first glance at him told me that he was an entire stranger, although I had by this time become acquainted with some hundreds of the natives. I shook hands with him and said a few commonplace things to him, to which I thought he paid but little heed.
  • One summer, among the many Indians who came to trade their furs at the Company's store, was one family who lived very far away. They seemed to take a liking to me, and often would talk to me. They had no little boy, they said, in their wigwam, and they told me a lot of foolish stuff about how much happier I would be, if I lived with them, than I was here, where I had to obey the white man. Like the foolish child that I was, I listened to this nonsense, and one night, when they had got everything ready to start, I slipped quietly out of the house and joined them. We paddled hard most of the night, for we felt that we had done wrong, and did not know but we should be followed."
  • When i told the chief imam about my plan, he became angry and refused.
  • I did not ask him anything further and told him only that I would wait for him. He took off the bags that had been hanging on his saddle, put them away out of sight in the burned corner of the cabin, looked over the stirrups and bridle and, as he finished saddling, smiled and said:
  • From these two causes, relations became more and more strained, and one morning a file of soldiers appeared at Postlethwaite's house, arrested him on a variety of stupid and trumpedup charges, and lodged him in the common prison among criminals of the lowest type. His elder daughter at once went to Andresito's hotel, but could not obtain an interview with him till the next day. Then the chief happened to be in a good humour, and after some little argument, admitted that the arrest was due to Mexias' having told him that her father meditated escaping to Buenos Ayres to warn the Portuguese; and on the girl's indignantly denying this, the prisoner was set at liberty.
  • 'Perhaps if we were all such fools as you that might be so,' Yussuf Dakmar retorted. 'However, fortunately the rest of us have readier wits! This letter is signed with a number, and the number is that of Feisul's generation in descent from the Prophet Mohammed. Let men be told that this is his secret signature, and when they see his seal beside it, will they not believe? Every hour in Jerusalem, and in all the world, men believe things less credible than that!'"
  • Then she told him she had buried him under the willow tree. Arnie had been shocked, but he understood. He said he understood, but he had a strange look on his face, trying to imagine little Melly burying big old Josh.
  • "Ay; and the sooner the better," cried that gentleman, as he carefully re-bandaged the lad's hurt.--"I wonder," he said to himself, "whether Ralph has told him how he obtained his wound? Is this the beginning of the end?"
  • Kit followed quickly on the heels of the vase, hugging the wall beside me. "There are days I truly miss Lord Walsingham," he told me fervently.
  • A Moms' Club is a support group. You attend weekly meetings with mothers, who all have children around the same age, and discuss being a mom. Usually there is a leader who may have an advanced degree in child psychology or maybe just "really, really loves kids and being a mommy!" Unlike the Mommyverse, in a Mom's Club I was surrounded by live moms who made sad faces and touched my shoulder. They told me how what I said is just like their own experience. Then they proceeded to tell me their storyfor 20 minutes. I was a new mom. I could make sad faces. And now I had mom stories. I belonged.
  • "She gave me warning," Longsword said when Delamere returned. "On the day she told me Gladys was pregnant, she insisted I get rid of the girl and when I refused, she swore that I would regret my decision." It was plain he now believed the entire story. He believed Gladys had disappeared. "Ill kill her," he added grimly.
  • For a moment they wavered, for the tall twin warriors who barred the way had eyes that told of wounds and death. Then with a rush they came, scrambling over the rough stones. But here the causeway was so narrow that while their strength lasted, two men were as good as twenty, nor, because of the mud and water, could they be got at from either side. So after all it was but two to two, and the brethren were the better two. Their long swords flashed and smote, and when Wulf's was lifted again, once more it shone red as it had been when he tossed it high in the sunlight, and a man fell with a heavy splash into the waters of the creek, and wallowed there till he died. Godwin's foe was down also, and, as it seemed, sped.
  • Before she could think any further, she climbed the remaining steps and nodded nervously to the guard at Longswords door. Act as if what youre doing is normal, she told herself. Not for the first time did she feel the frustration of not being able to speak French. She would have liked to have commanded the guard to push open the door for her. But this turned out to be unnecessary because he pushed it in without being told. She was thrilled. Obviously Lord William had been asking for her.
  • Friday had never seen a gun. He did not know the use of firearms. The muskets that Robinson had brought from the ship were a great mystery to him. Robinson showed him their use. He showed how they could defend themselves. He told Friday that these weapons would kill at a distance. He took some powder and touched a match to it. Friday was greatly frightened.
  • Attended by Jos, he passed on laughing, and I curled up in the sheltered nook which I had selected as bed and bedchamber in one. I know nothing of what happened after that until Jos, shaking my arm, told me to rise.
  • By that time the seaman whom they had rescued had recovered considerably, and was able to walk with assistance, though still rather confused in his mind and disposed to be silent. At first he expressed a desire to be left to sleep where he was, but on being told that the place they were going to was not far-off and that he would be able to rest longer and much more comfortably there than where he was, he braced himself up and accompanied them, leaning on Sam and Jim Slagg as he staggered along.
  • Well, no, said Ned, stroking his beard meditatively, "I suppose I SHOULD feel a bit set up; but two years ago her people said that, because I stood to them in the matter of some rifles when they had trouble with King Jibberick, I could take her. She was rather young then, any way; but I've been over to Arhnu several times, and I've had spies out, and damn me if I ever could hear a whisper agin' her. I'm told for sure that her father and uncles would ha' killed any one that came after her.
  • Then came the messengers from M'ganwazam, but scarce had they told their story and Rokoff was preparing to depart with them for their village when other runners, panting from the exertions of their swift flight through the jungle, rushed breathless into the firelight, crying that the great white giant had escaped from M'ganwazam and was already on his way to wreak vengeance against his enemies.
  • "Oui," agreed Sebastien. "These men traveled by train to places like New York City and Chicago, and the girl was shown in sideshows, like an animal, forced to play little mentalist tricks to survive. We was told by Varden, her beau, her lover, later."
  • But reason began to glimmer again when Slagg told him that the two largest vessels afloat could not contain, in a convenient position for passing out, the 2700 miles then coiled in the three tanks of the Great Eastern.
  • The boys have been neglected far too long, he told them; "and it has been decided that if we want a better class of men in the world we must begin work with the boy. It is the province of this scout movement to make duty so pleasant for the average lad that he will be wild to undertake it."
  • The next night the Cavalier again met her, and again renewed his vows of love, and she told him she had thought of it, and would stand by him until death parted them.
  • "From what she told me about them that's out side, getting away's the only way to deal with them. The mist will leave eventually, but those touched by it are cursed and won't stop coming for us until they're put down or we join them."
  • So, as they made their way down the trail, Bessie told her of all that had happened since her rude awakening at the camp fire, just after the gypsy had carried Dolly off.
  • "Ai!--We shall see!" exclaimed the qcali, significantly. He waved his arm for the final ceremony to begin, and then took up the legend of Dsilyi again, telling of his final defeat of the Utes. Once more Niltci's band came charging in, this time beating each other on the backs with flaming torches, signifying the utter rout of the Utes by Dsilyi. Round and round the scorching inclosure they raced. The smell of singed hair and scorched flesh told that many a blanket would hide a sore back next morning! In the middle of the third round, Niltci, who was belaboring the youth in front of him with the eagerness of despair, tripped over a root and fell sprawling on the ground. Instantly the whole tribe rose as one man and swarmed over him. That last omen had been more than enough to damn him! Twenty hands grabbed for the poor unfortunate, while the boys shoved their way into the throng, eager to be of some help, yet not knowing what to do in the present fanatical mood of the Indians. Colonel Colvin beckoned vigorously for them to stand aside and keep out of it.
  • The morning papers were outside the door. On an inside page, there was news of a strange explosion in the desert. According to the police report, it was an old Harley Davidson that went up. The lady who owned the bike had told the police, she was as mystified as they were, but it was covered by insurance, and she had every intention of buying another.
  • I didn't say so, Dolly, she answered, very quietly. And she smiled at her friend. "What's the use of my saying anything? I told you the truth about what happened this evening, and you didn't believe me. So there's not much use talking, is there?"
  • She saw at once that she had come to a trail, and, though she had never seen it before, she guessed that it was the one that led to Deer Mountain, from what Miss Eleanor had told her about the trails about the camp. And, moreover, as she started to follow it, convinced that the gypsy, on finding it, would have abandoned the rougher traveling of the uncut woods, she saw something that almost wrung a cry of startled joy from her.
  • Scrawled on the back of each envelope is a list of the handsets their organizer has told them to target.
  • After having remained a fortnight at Port Essington itself, we returned to Raffles Bay, where Yamba and I made a camp among the blacks and took up our residence among them; for Captain Davis had told me that ships called there occasionally, and it was possible that one might call soon from Port Darwin. The vessels, he added, came for buffalo meat--of which more hereafter. I had decided to remain among these people some little time, because they knew so much about Europeans, and I felt sure of picking up knowledge which would prove useful to me.
  • "Arent you nervous?" he asked. His mother had told him to be firm but not aggressive; polite but not submissive; honest but not rude. How could he do all that and be himself? Or was that her point?
  • He wasn't far wrong, for he died when I was fifteen, worn out with clearin' woodland, and working all winter in the deep snow at lumbering, to keep us in bread and herrin'. He was a disappointed, worn-out old man at forty, and it was only when he told of the good old times of his youth that I ever seen him smile at all, at all."
  • The two were still closeted, when a second visitor called, and was told that his Excellency could not be disturbed. The second visitor, however, was so insistent that the secretary finally consented to take in the card. After a glance at it, his chief ordered admission.
  • "After all, she has harmed no one but herself, Mrs. Stanislaw. As for Captain Bellew, I daresay he told her long ago about his being married. . . ."
  • "Indeed, I don't know why I said young -- young Mr. Fairfield is old enough, I think, to be your father; but I want to know how you liked Lord Tremaine. I told you how much he liked you. I'm a great believer in first impressions. He was so charmed with you, when he saw you in Wyvern Church. Of course he ought to have been thinking of something better; but no matter -- the fact was so, and now he is, I really think, in love -- very much -- and who knows? He's such a charming person, and there is everything to make it -- I don't know what word to use -- but you know Tremaine is quite a beautiful place, and he does not owe a guinea."
  • We started slowly off on the bear tracks and left the Indian standing and looking at us. I told Crandell I thought the Indian was scared and very mad at us for his threatening to shoot him, and my stopping him; that if he got us both in range, it might be possible he would shoot us. I told him to walk at least a rod one side of me so as not to get both in range of his rifle and I thought he would not dare to disturb us. As we walked away I would once in a while turn an eye over my shoulder and look back to see the Indian. He stood there like a statue until we were out of sight and I never saw that Indian again.
  • After this, by some strange reaction, she became like a merry girl, laughing more than I have ever seen her do, and telling us many tales of the far, far past, but none that were sad or tragic. It was very strange to sit and listen to her while she spoke of people, one or two of them known as names in history and many others who never have been heard of, that had trod this earth and with whom she was familiar over two thousand years ago. Yet she told us anecdotes of their loves and hates, their strength or weaknesses, all of them touched with some tinge of humorous satire, or illustrating the comic vanity of human aims and aspirations.
  • 'That reminds me,' I said, 'the Consul at Lamu told me that he had had a letter from you, in which you said that a man had arrived here who reported that he had come across a white people in the interior. Do you think that there was any truth in his story? I ask, because I have once or twice in my life heard rumours from natives who have come down from the far north of the existence of such a race.'
  • I ordered a chicken burger with fries and sat her down to run her through the weekend. We were going to meet Mr. Minkins and his wife for brunch tomorrow at 11 am. I tried to remember if I'd said anything else in the office about Cathy come Kasia or if anyone had met her. The girl I'd hired was calling herself Katarina but I doubted that was her real name and she had no problem calling herself Kasia but said that it was stupid to call her Cathy. I agreed and we laughed. She said that Cathy sounded stupid but got quite upset when I told her about Cathy coming back to ask about the wedding.
  • It must be stated that the troopers and those with them fought under a better system, and were better trained, to say nothing of being better individual marksmen. For this reason the casualties on the side of the Yaquis soon began to mount up. Occasional yells, and the spasmodic leaping up of some "warrior" as he was hit after a careless exposure of limb or body, told that the renegades were paying toll.
  • Laguerre asked me if I could hold the barracks, and I told him that I thought I could. He then ordered me to remain there.
  • Carla sighed and leaned the rifle against the fridge. ‘Gwynnes told me all about you.’ She stepped up to Louisa with her hand extended. ‘Im Carla, pleased to meet you.’
  • One summer evening, Diane couldnt get to sleep and Anne told the youngest child a fairytale. Her husband happened to be just coming down from the attic and heard how she handled her veiled lifes lesson.
  • "Who told you?" she whispered. "Was it you, Magician?" and she turned upon her uncle like a snake about to strike. "Oh! if so, be sure that I shall learn it, and though we are of one blood and have loved each other, I will pay you back in agony."
  • It means, 'She who watches for the morning.' My mother told me never to forget it, and to remember that I was not to let myself grow to be like the Indians, but to pray to Allah, and to watch and hope, and that sometime the morning would come and I would be saved from the things around me. And now you have come and the dawn comes with you.
  • "My father said he had known this man for thirty-five years, and when he first saw him he was old, but then there was a woman with him, whom he tenderly cherished, and who, but a few years before, died of extreme old age. Otherwise he knew nothing more of them, as he never sought to learn farther than what the chief had told him. When he asked who they were, he was answered that they were all that was left of a nation their ancestors had conquered so many moons ago, and the chief caught a handful of sand, to designate the moons by the grains.
  • Temujin had been her friend ever since she'd been brought into the warrior class half a year ago. She'd told him everything. What an unlikely pair: the young hotshot, almost the youngest member of the warrior class, and the clan's princeling. And they'd been best friends. And, she realized, startled at herself as she thought of the way he'd kissed her, maybe more than that.
  • The moment they were set in motion he saw that the plane was a wonder. It answered to the slightest touch of the wheel or levers and rode the humps on the field with a motion that told Bill, experienced as he was in that part of the sport, that it was made of the finest possible materials.
  • Maria pulled Todd's face towards her. "We're gonna' live," she sobbed. "It's gonna be just like I told you, we're gonna be a family."
  • When everything was ready, I went aft, stood by the man at the helm, and ordered him to bear up. Neb placed himself just behind me. I knew it was useless to interfere, and let the fellow do as he pleased. The pilot had told me the water was deep, up to the rocks of the bluff; and we hugged the land as close as possible, in rounding the point. At the next moment the ship was in sight, distant less than a hundred fathoms. I saw we had good way, and, three minutes later, I ordered the fore-sail brailed. At the same instant I walked forward. So near were we, that the flapping of the canvass was heard in the ship, and we got a hail. A mystified answer followed, and then crash came our bows along those of the Crisis. "Hurrah! for the old craft!" shouted our men, and aboard we tumbled in a body. Our charge was like the plunge of a pack of hounds, as they leap through a hedge.
  • Then he'd contacted Katy - dragged her out of bed early in the morning, if the truth be told - and she'd told him that the damn dumb, dull, dimwitted dunderheads had walked off without telling her where they were going. She'd said something about calling you-know-who but he'd been too angry to pay too much attention to what she was saying at that point.
  • Never mind, said Don, when his brother told him of the loss. "He'll go off and join some other flock, so we are bound to catch him anyhow. I call this a good beginning, don't you, Dave? It looks now as though you were going to earn your money in spite of Lester and Dan."
  • The sun was barely an hour high when he reached his destination, only to find a mass of charred and desolate ruins, that told with a mute eloquence of the fate that had overtaken Sandusky.
  • "Shes in that damned church for hours every day. I asked her once what the hell she was doing in there for so long and she told me she was praying to have a child to please me. I told her obviously she was lying since she continued to fail to conceive. I said she was probably praying not to have a child but that I would get one out of her one way or another."
  • "Why," thought Dick, "he is a young as I. 'Good boy' doth he call me? An I had known, I should have seen the varlet hanged ere I had told him. Well, if he goes through the fen, I may come up with him and pull his ears."
  • "Not for a man like me," he told her. "I'm not used to this sort of business. Just lying here with my eyes shut or staring at the ceiling, which is worse, drives a man mad. I told Patten to-day that if he didn't let me see folks I'd get up and go out if I had to crawl."
  • Can you imagine the anguish of being told your daughter has only a few days to live?
  • "I told them there was plenty of water," said Bill, and they waited where they were until the destroyer laid alongside and made fast. A young man whose smart white uniform bore the black and gold shoulder stripes of a lieutenant-commander ran lightly across the gangway. He was followed by a chief petty officer and a file of men carrying rifles. Bill and Osceola stepped forward to meet them.
  • I am not particularly fond of playing eavesdropper, Chester told the girl, as he stealthily followed her up the stairs; "but it is all in the line of duty, so I guess it is up to me."
  • The moon rose over the camp, and the night grew chill; but still we sat, he talking and I listening as I had used to listen when I sat at my grandfather's knee and he told me tales of war and warriors.
  • Large trees had been chopped down fifteen or twenty feet above the ground, and upon the tops of them spherical habitations of woven twigs, mud covered, had been built. Each ball-like house was surmounted by some manner of carven image, which Ja told me indicated the identity of the owner.
  • Sarge mumbled an apology her way. He always felt out of place, as if the world and everything in it was shrunken down and he was left the hulking behemoth that lived with the aftermath. The waitress smiled and told him it was not a problem. The southern twang in her voice put him at ease. It made Sarge feel less like a fish out of water and he briefly thought of home. He thought of his father.
  • I don't see how Billy can expect to be in touch with any of those things,"" commented Walter, more puzzled than ever. ""We'll just have to wait and see, as Hugh told us."
  • I am sorry for you, Mr. Mottram,"" said Sir Hugh, ""but you must face the worst. Your father certainly did not reach Cawnpore, in spite of what the havildar Pertab Das told you. If he was captured by Nawab Ali, he is either dead or a prisoner in the palace of the Nawab, who is said to be taking an active part in the insurrection."
  • "Just one more thing: a few minutes ago, you said you only copied the charges Simmons gave you. But you told me the bills came from Dike. You knew all about Simmons and the rest of it from the start."
  • I turned on the television. Housekeeping stopped by. I told the maid we were there for an extended stay and my fianc was ill. Could we leave the old sheets and towels out in the hall? I asked. If they replaced those with fresh bedding I could do the rest. That, combined with a good tip, convinced her. Ash slept through all of it.
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