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“The test will include some made-up words such as "koob" or "zort" to test children's ability to decode unfamiliar words.”
“Now do 'ee look yere", said the spokesman, "We do year tell as how these yere Tazzermainans be neither black nor white but a zort o 'yaller colour".”
“Zay, bor, don't 'ee zee a zort o' loikeness atween t 'maid and t' Squire?”
“I'm not particular eggzac'ly to a dilly zort of a point like that.”
“But f'om de way he used to stan 'on de chaih an' 'zort w'en he was a little boy, I thought hit was des what he' ud tu'n out.”
“This isn't going to be a very cheerful zort of life out here; but, such as it is, it's better than no life at all; zo I aren't going to let him pitch me into the river or down some hole, or knock me on the head, or stick a knife into me.”
“Dessay I can take care of myself, and -- nay, that won't do; zeem sneaky-like to go and leave that poor lad, for I do zort o 'like him.”
“Give a zort of a groan, zir, and been talking to hisself ever zince.”
“You all know how he used to 'zort you all to bleave in Jesus; you' member his good prayers and happy songs, and how he said he was ready when the Master called for him.”
Nellie Norton: Or, Southern Slavery and the Bible. A Scriptural Refutation of the Principal Arguments upon which the Abolitionists Rely. A Vindication of Southern Slavery from the Old and New Testaments.
“I myzell been o 'that zort one taime every bit so well as you be.”
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