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" Bo-bo was in the utmost consternation, as you may think, not so much for the sake of the tenement, which his father and he could easily build up again with a few dry branches, and the labour of an hour or two^ at any time, as for the loss of the pigs. "
The Every-day Book and Table Book: Or, Everlasting Calandar of Popular ... - Page 1227
by William Hone - 1835
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Reading and Living, Book 1

Howard Copeland Hill, Rollo La Verne Lyman - Readers - 1924
...perished. Bo-bo was in the utmost consternation, not so much for the sake of the hut, which his father and he could easily build up again with a few dry branches and the labor of an hour or two, as for the loss of the pigs. While he was thinking what he should say to his...
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Literature Reader, Volume 7

Leroy E. Armstrong - 1916
...utmost consternation, as you may think, not so much for the sake of the tenement, which his father and he could easily build up again with a few dry branches, and the labor of an hour or two, at any time, as for the loss of the pigs. untimely sufferers, an odor assailed...
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McGuffey's Fifth Eclectic Reader

William Holmes McGuffey - Readers (Elementary) - 1879 - 352 pages
...was of much more importance, a fine litter of new-born pigs, no less than nine in number, perished. China pigs have been esteemed a luxury all over the East from the remotest periods we read of. 5. Bo-bo was in the utmost consternation, as you may think, not so much for the sake of...
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