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  2. The Adventures of Tom Sawyer, Part 5. by Mark Twain (Samuel Clemens) - Full Text Free Book
  3. The Adventures of Tom Sawyer (version 2 dramatic reading)
  4. The Adventures of Tom Sawyer (version 2 dramatic reading)

This was lucky; he was about to begin to groan, as a "starter," as he called it, when it occurred to him that if he came into court with that argument, his aunt would pull it out, and that would hurt. So he thought he would hold the tooth in reserve for the present, and seek further. Nothing offered for some little time, and then he remembered hearing the doctor tell about a certain thing that laid up a patient for two or three weeks and threatened to make him lose a finger.

So the boy eagerly drew his sore toe from under the sheet and held it up for inspection.

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But now he did not know the necessary symptoms. However, it seemed well worth while to chance it, so he fell to groaning with considerable spirit. Tom was panting with his exertions by this time. He took a rest and then swelled himself up and fetched a succession of admirable groans. Tom was aggravated.


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He said, "Sid, Sid! This course worked well, and Tom began to groan again. Sid yawned, stretched, then brought himself up on his elbow with a snort, and began to stare at Tom. Tom went on groaning. Sid said:. Say, Tom! What is the matter, Tom?

The Adventures of Tom Sawyer, Part 5. by Mark Twain (Samuel Clemens) - Full Text Free Book

It'll be over by and by, maybe. Don't call anybody. DON'T groan so, Tom, it's awful.

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How long you been this way? It makes my flesh crawl to hear you. Tom, what is the matter? When I'm gone—". Don't, Tom—oh, don't. And Sid, you give my window-sash and my cat with one eye to that new girl that's come to town, and tell her—". But Sid had snatched his clothes and gone.

The Adventures of Tom Sawyer Part 5 by Mark Twain

Tom was suffering in reality, now, so handsomely was his imagination working, and so his groans had gathered quite a genuine tone. But she fled up-stairs, nevertheless, with Sid and Mary at her heels. And her face grew white, too, and her lip trembled. When she reached the bedside she gasped out:. The old lady sank down into a chair and laughed a little, then cried a little, then did both together.

The Adventures of Tom Sawyer (version 2 dramatic reading)

This restored her and she said:. Now you shut up that nonsense and climb out of this. The groans ceased and the pain vanished from the toe. The boy felt a little foolish, and he said:. Open your mouth. Well—your tooth IS loose, but you're not going to die about that. Mary, get me a silk thread, and a chunk of fire out of the kitchen. It don't hurt any more.

I wish I may never stir if it does. Please don't, auntie.

I don't want to stay home from school. So all this row was because you thought you'd get to stay home from school and go a-fishing? Tom, Tom, I love you so, and you seem to try every way you can to break my old heart with your outrageousness. The old lady made one end of the silk thread fast to Tom's tooth with a loop and tied the other to the bedpost. Then she seized the chunk of fire and suddenly thrust it almost into the boy's face.

The tooth hung dangling by the bedpost, now. But all trials bring their compensations. As Tom wended to school after breakfast, he was the envy of every boy he met because the gap in his upper row of teeth enabled him to expectorate in a new and admirable way. He gathered quite a following of lads interested in the exhibition; and one that had cut his finger and had been a centre of fascination and homage up to this time, now found himself suddenly without an adherent, and shorn of his glory. His heart was heavy, and he said with a disdain which he did not feel that it wasn't anything to spit like Tom Sawyer; but another boy said, "Sour grapes!

Shortly Tom came upon the juvenile pariah of the village, Huckleberry Finn, son of the town drunkard. Huckleberry was cordially hated and dreaded by all the mothers of the town, because he was idle and lawless and vulgar and bad—and because all their children admired him so, and delighted in his forbidden society, and wished they dared to be like him. Tom was like the rest of the respectable boys, in that he envied Huckleberry his gaudy outcast condition, and was under strict orders not to play with him.

So he played with him every time he got a chance. Huckleberry was always dressed in the cast-off clothes of full-grown men, and they were in perennial bloom and fluttering with rags. His hat was a vast ruin with a wide crescent lopped out of its brim; his coat, when he wore one, hung nearly to his heels and had the rearward buttons far down the back; but one suspender supported his trousers; the seat of the trousers bagged low and contained nothing, the fringed legs dragged in the dirt when not rolled up. Huckleberry came and went, at his own free will.

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The Adventures of Tom Sawyer (version 2 dramatic reading)

He slept on doorsteps in fine weather and in empty hogsheads in wet; he did not have to go to school or to church, or call any being master or obey anybody; he could go fishing or swimming when and where he chose, and stay as long as it suited him; nobody forbade him to fight; he could sit up as late as he pleased; he was always the first boy that went barefoot in the spring and the last to resume leather in the fall; he never had to wash, nor put on clean clothes; he could swear wonderfully. In a word, everything that goes to make life precious that boy had.

So thought every harassed, hampered, respectable boy in St. My, he's pretty stiff. Where'd you get him? There now! They'll all lie. Leastways all but the nigger. I don't know HIM. Now you tell me how Bob Tanner done it, Huck. Talk about trying to cure warts with spunk-water such a blame fool way as that!

Why, that ain't a-going to do any good. You got to go all by yourself, to the middle of the woods, where you know there's a spunk-water stump, and just as it's midnight you back up against the stump and jam your hand in and say:. Because if you speak the charm's busted. I've took off thousands of warts off of my hands that way, Huck. I play with frogs so much that I've always got considerable many warts. Sometimes I take 'em off with a bean. You see that piece that's got the blood on it will keep drawing and drawing, trying to fetch the other piece to it, and so that helps the blood to draw the wart, and pretty soon off she comes.

That's the way Joe Harper does, and he's been nearly to Coonville and most everywheres. But say—how do you cure 'em with dead cats? Becuz they say she's a witch. She witched pap. Pap says so his own self. He come along one day, and he see she was a-witching him, so he took up a rock, and if she hadn't dodged, he'd a got her. Well, that very night he rolled off'n a shed wher' he was a layin drunk, and broke his arm. Pap says when they keep looking at you right stiddy, they're a-witching you.

Specially if they mumble.


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Becuz when they mumble they're saying the Lord's Prayer backards. I reckon they'll come after old Hoss Williams to-night. The minister made a grand and moving picture of the assembling together of the world's hosts at the millennium when the lion and the lamb should lie down together and a little child should lead them. But the pathos, the lesson, the moral of the great spectacle were lost upon the boy; he only thought of the conspicuousness of the principal character before the on-looking nations; his face lit with the thought, and he said to himself that he wished he could be that child, if it was a tame lion.

Now he lapsed into suffering again, as the dry argument was resumed.