He sure can, and he'll
worry Ward a mighty heap on top of it.
Kenneth says he would wager his mare that he'll outlive any man on this side Gimmerton, and go to the grave a hoary sinner; unless some happy chance out of the common course befall him.
I see no reason that he should not know, as well as you,' I returned; 'and if you are his choice, he'll be the most unfortunate creature that ever was born
He'll be as much to me as he has been all his lifetime.
Hahsomdiver, t' maister 'ull play t' devil to-morn, and he'll do weel.
und Heathcliff's noan t' chap to coom at MY whistle - happen he'll be less hard o' hearing wi' YE
there's no use waiting any longer on that foolish boy: he'll be gone to Gimmerton, and he'll stay there now.
If he doesn't strike pay-dirt he'll
have to buy a steamer-passage to get away from the Solomons.
All he's got to do is to have me watched, and wait--wait till I slip ashore, thinking he is a thousand miles away, then slip after me and dog me to a good place and make me give up the di'monds, and then he'll
--oh, I know what he'll
I think he'll
be all right, but you'll have to be careful how you feed him for a few days.
For one thing, he's afraid he'll
look at him some day and find he's growed hunchback.
He t'inks he kin scrap, but he'll
fin' out diff'ent.
He'll never know how nigh he come to getting lynched.
If he don't come back for a year he'll be all right.
After midnight he'll likely be asleep, and they can slip around through the woods and hunt up his camp fire all the better for the dark, if he's got one.