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  • C*omplic-ations 'Perpet_ua*l Cale+nder C'hro'nogra+phLouis - Vuitt*on B*ags Directorio y Buscador de Blogs Latinos Biblioteca Arturo Illia 2010

  • Nae hoe-bu keurapeuteunun changue-hro kaduk cha itseyo.

    Test entry savemyseoul 2008

  • Then We-hro spoke – spoke in all the English he knew.

    The Shagganappi 1913

  • We-hro loved the tawny fringes and the hammered silver quite as much as a white lady loves diamonds and pearls; he loved to see his father's face painted in fierce reds, yellows and blacks, but most of all he loved the unvarying chuck-a, chuck-a, chuck-a of the great mud-turtle rattles that the "musicians" skilfully beat upon the benches before them.

    The Shagganappi 1913

  • The great Anglican bishop turned at that moment, and, catching the sight of suffering on little We-hro's face, said aloud to the man who spoke both languages:

    The Shagganappi 1913

  • For days the boy kept his dog in the shelter of the cedars, tied up tightly with an old rope, and sleeping in a warm raccoon skin, which We-hro smuggled away from his own simple bed.

    The Shagganappi 1913

  • [Page 124] towards the log house which was We-hro's home and scratching at the door to get in by the warm fire to dry his shaggy coat.

    The Shagganappi 1913

  • We-hro was cleaning his father's dugout canoe, after a night of fish spearing.

    The Shagganappi 1913

  • The Superintendent of Indian Affairs was taking his periodical drive about the Reserve when he chanced to meet old "Ten-Canoes," We-hro's father.

    The Shagganappi 1913

  • Oh, little pagan We-hro had his life filled to overflowing with much that the civilized white boy would gave all his dimes and dollars to know.

    The Shagganappi 1913


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