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Rilla of Ingleside: Textual Notes

In 1976, the American Reprint Company of Mattituck, New York, published a new hardcover edition of Rilla of Ingleside that silently cut 4,575 words from the novel, a total of 4% of the original text. Plates from this edition were used for the first Bantam-Seal mass-market paperback edition published in 1985, and the same text was used for subsequent Bantam-Seal editions in 1992 and 1996, which became the standard edition for a whole generation of Montgomery readers in North America. (I’m just learning now that the abridgement may have begun with an Australian edition published by Angus and Robertson in the early 1970s—I will clarify this once I’ve had a chance to study this more carefully.)

Although the edition that Andrea McKenzie and I put together for Penguin Canada in 2010 restored the full text of the original 1921 edition, space constraints made it impossible for us to discuss these cuts in detail. Now, nearly a decade later, as part of a Facebook Rilla of Ingleside readathon that Andrea and I started in March 2020, I’m including here a list of every cut and variation between the original 1921 McClelland and Stewart edition (which is believed to be identical to the original 1921 Frederick A. Stokes edition) and the 1996 Bantam-Seal edition, so that interested readers can see for themselves what text has been cut or modified and how these differences affect the textual integrity of Montgomery’s novel. I prepared this list almost twenty years ago after I first got wind of the fact that the Bantam-Seal edition of Rilla was missing text, and it is a great pleasure now to revisit this work and share it with interested readers.

In what follows, the symbol ¶ denotes a paragraph break.

Epigraph } { I. Glen “Notes” and Other Matters } { II. Dew of Morning } { III. Moonlit Mirth } { IV. The Piper Pipes } { V. “The Sound of a Going” } { VI. Susan, Rilla, and Dog Monday Make a Resolution } { VII. A War Baby and a Soup Tureen } { VIII. Rilla Decides } { IX. Doc Has a Misadventure } { X. The Troubles of Rilla } { XI. Dark and Bright } { XII. In the Days of Langemarck } { XIII. A Slice of Humble Pie } { XIV. The Valley of Decision } { XV. Until the Day Break } { XVI. Realism and Romance } { XVII. The Weeks Wear By } { XVIII. A War Wedding } { XIX. “They Shall Not Pass” } { XX. Norman Douglas Speaks Out in Meeting } { XXI. “Love Affairs Are Horrible” } { XXII. Little Dog Monday Knows } { XXIII. “And So, Goodnight” } { XXIV. Mary Is Just in Time } { XXV. Shirley Goes } { XXVI. Susan Has a Proposal of Marriage } { XXVII. Waiting } { XXVIII. Black Sunday } { XXIX. “Wounded and Missing” } { XXX. The Turning of the Tide } { XXXI. Mrs. Matilda Pitman } { XXXII. Word from Jem } { XXXIII. Victory!! } { XXXIV. Mr. Hyde Goes to His Own Place and Susan Takes a Honeymoon } { XXXV. “Rilla-My-Rilla!” }


“Now they remain to us forever young / Who with such splendour gave their / youth away.” —Sheard [missing from 1996 edition] (16)

I. Glen “Notes” and Other Matters

Chapter I [1921:1] / 1 [1996:1]

glossy fur of dark yellow [1921:3] / glossy fur of a dark yellow [1996:3]

toward her [1921:5] / towards her [1996:4]

chasing him ignominiously out [1921:5] / chasing him out [1996:4] (1)

savory [1921:5] / savoury [1996:4]

Blythe,’ read Susan, rolling the names like sweet morsels under her tongue, ‘were [1921:5] / Blythe,’” read Susan, rolling the names like sweet morsels under her tongue, “‘were / [1996:4]

has just completed [1921:6] / had just completed [1996:4]

stepmother [1921:6] / step-mother [1996:5]

he just follows Jem about silently like [1921:6] / he follows Jem about like [1996:5] (2)

Jem, I verily believe.” [1921:6] / Jem, I believe.” [1996:5] (1)

bugs, anyhow,” [1921:7] / bugs anyhow,” [1996:6]

“‘We understand that he intends [1921:7] / “‘He intends [1996:6] (3)

they would better go to / [1921:8] / they had better go to [1996:6]

they’ve grown up [1921:8] / they’re grown up [1996:6]

House of Dreams? And now he’s a B. A. [1921:8] / House of Dreams? and now he’s a B.A. [1996:7]

“It isn’t decided yet. I rather fancy not. For one thing, her father thinks [1921:9] / “It isn’t decided yet. Her father thinks [1996:7] (7)

against any one [1921:9] / against anyone [1996:7]

a sort of outcast from the Douglases—they never really counted him in—and his mother was one of those terrible Dillons from the Harbour Head [1921:10] / a sort of outcast from the Douglases—and his mother was one of those terrible Dillons from Harbour Head [1996:8] (7)

read another “note.” [1921:11] / read another Note. [1996:8]

such interest, Susan?” [1921:12] / much interest, Susan?” [1996:9]

Sunday school card with the words ‘God is Love’, [1921:12] / Sunday-school card with the words ‘God is Love,’ [1996:9]

meet her half way [1921:12] / meet her half-way [1996:10]

for any one to call him that [1921:13] for anyone to call him that [1996:10]

Lowbridge graveyard. Yes, indeed, I have not forgotten that, and I always think [1921:13] / Lowbridge graveyard. I always think [1996:10] (8)

shocking things. The Enterprise is getting far too sensational with its big headlines. Well, I must [1921:14] / shocking things. Well, I must [1996:11] (11)

just like a man. So off I go. Merciful goodness, [1921:14] / just like a man. Merciful goodness, [1996:11] (4)

it behooves us [1921:14] / it behoves us [1996:11]

Words cut: 44

II. Dew of Morning

Chapter II [1921:15] / 2 [1996:11]

in her face, and Rilla found her fascinating. [1921:16] / in her face. [1996:12] (5)

stimulating companion, and the gay set at Ingleside never remembered that she was so much older than themselves. [1921:16] / stimulating companion. [1996:12–13] (16)

and—yes, there is no use mincing matters—beaux! [1921:16] / and—beaux! [1996:13] (7)

“To Rosamond” [1921:16] / “to Rosamond” [1996:13]

Ingleside boys. Miss Oliver found pleasure in looking at him for his good looks—he was so exactly like what she would have liked her own son to be. Glossy black [1921:17] / Ingleside boys. Glossy black [1996:13] (27)

finger tips! That sonnet sequence was really a remarkable thing for a lad of twenty to write. Miss Oliver was no partial critic and she knew that Walter Blythe had a wonderful gift. [1921:17] / fingertips! Miss Oliver was no partial critic and she knew that Walter Blythe had a wonderful gift. That sonnet sequence was really a remarkable thing for a lad of twenty to write. [1996:13]

now and then. “Rilla-my-Rilla” in Walter’s musical voice sounded very beautiful to her—like the lilt and ripple of some silvery brook. She would [1921:17] / now and then. She would [1996:13] (19)

not grown-up enough [1996:17] / not grown up enough [1996:13]

she added hastily, ¶ “But I believe [1921:18] she added hastily, “But I believe [1996:14]

some day—perhaps the first really great poet Canada has ever had—and you [1921:18] / some day—and you [1996:14] (10)

gave him an absent pat. [1921:19] / gave him a pat. [1996:14] (1)

one of them, apparently, blotting out [1921:19] / one of them blotting out [1996:14] (1)

Everybody at Ingleside was fond of him, even Susan, although his one unfortunate propensity of sneaking into the spare room and going to sleep under the bed tried her affection sorely. [1921:19] / Everybody at Ingleside was fond of him, even Susan. [1996:15] (22)

I think there’s going [1921:20] / There’s going [1996:15] (2)

Isn’t it horrid when people keep thinking you’re a little girl when you’re not? [1921:20] / It’s horrid when people think you’re a little girl when you’re not. [1996:15] (3)

cried Rilla laughing. [1921:20] / cried Rilla, laughing. [1996:15]

I heard some one [1921:20] / I heard someone [1996:15]

And there’s five of us. [1921:21] / There’s five of us [1996:16] (1)

delightful one. I can’t be clever. I have no [1921:21] / delightful one. I have no [1996:16] (4)

Nobody expects me to do anything so I’m never pestered to do it. [1921:21] / Nobody expect me to do anything. [1996:16] (7)

her B. A. degree [1921:21] / her B.A. degree [1921:16]

I’ll be fifteen—and next year sixteen—and the year after that, seventeen. [1921:21] / I’ll be fifteen and next year sixteen—and then seventeen. [1996:16] (4)

Words cut: 129

III. Moonlit Mirth

Chapter III [1921:22] / 3 [1996:17]

golden-fine morning and wonder what surprise packet the day will hand you. I always day-dream for ten minutes [1921:22] / golden-fine morning and day-dream for ten minutes [1996:17] (12)

I hope the mail will bring us news that war [1921:22] / I hope news will come that war [1996:17] (5)

will it? I think a war would be so exciting. The Boer war was, they say, but I don’t remember anything about it, of course. Miss Oliver, [1921:22] / will it? Miss Oliver, [1996:17] (23)

of course. She has never hankered after dancing. Somebody [1921:23] / of course. Somebody [1996:18] (6)

sarcastically, ¶ “I think [1921:24] / sarcastically. “I think [1996:18]

out of charity. There will be nobody for me even to talk to. So you can’t [1921:24] / out of charity. So you can’t [1996:18] (10)

murmured Rilla anxiously. [1921:25] / murmured Rilla. [1996:19] (1)

foretells, anything [1921:24] / foretells anything [1996:19]

out of that. Sort of a shame, eh?” [1921:26] / out of that.” [1996:20] (5)

Walter did not say whether it was a shame or not. He looked silently [1921:26] / Walter looked silently [1996:20] (11)

sound and color. [1921:27] / sound and colour. [1996:21]

a little wreath of them [1921:27] / a wreath of them [1996:21] (1)

I’ve heard, but I hope it won’t turn out like that in your case. I s’pose you’ll all be dancing tonight—even the minister’s boys most likely. I s’pose his girls won’t go that far. Ah, well, [1921:29] / I’ve heard. Well, [1996:22] (34)

and said sadly, ¶ “Is your hair [1921:29] / and said sadly, “Is your hair [1996:22]

of them. Ah, well, I hope [1921:30] / of them. I hope [1996:22] (2)

ground color [1921:30] / ground colour [1996:23]

pink posies in it [1921:30] / pink posies on it [1996:23]

in high dudgeon. Another time she wouldn’t go down to show herself off to Susan—Susan, who thought nobody was grown up until she was sixty! And that horrid Cousin Sophia with her digs about freckles and legs! What business had an old—an old beanpole like that to talk of anybody else being long and thin? Rilla felt all her pleasure in herself and her evening clouded and spoiled. The very teeth of her soul were set on edge and she could have sat down and cried. ¶ But later on her spirits [1921:30–31] / in high dudgeon. Her spirits [1996:23] (89)

Mary Vance, to tell the truth, was not [1921:31] / Mary Vance was not [1996:24] (4)

brown eyes and clear brown skin. [1921:32] / brown eyes, and clear brown skin. [1996:24]

Walter Blythe which nobody [1921:33] / Walter Blythe that nobody [1996:24]

westering hills [1921:33] / westerning hills [1996:25]

Balkan war [1921:33] / Balkan War [1996:25]

in the afterlight. Oh, it was all glorious—the clear air with its salt tang, the balsam of the firs, the laughter of her friends. Rilla loved life—its bloom and brillance; she loved the ripple of music, the hum of merry conversation; she wanted to walk on forever over this road of silver and shadow. It was her first party and she was going to have a splendid time. [1921:33] / in the afterlight. Rilla loved life. She was going to have a splendid time. [1996:25] (56)

man to man, of all the wounded men around him [1921:33–34] / man to man, to all the wounded men round him [1996:25]

bit of bandage around [1921:34] / bit of bandage round [1996:25]

Miss Oliver? I don’t wonder it made you shiver. I don’t know [1921:34] / Miss Oliver? I don’t know [1996:25] (7)

action was god-like. [1921:34] / action was godlike. [1996:25]

the ideal of self-sacrifice! [1921:34] / the ideal of self-sacrifice. [1996:26]

Perhaps some one is walking [1921:34] / Perhaps someone is walking [1996:26]

as town dwellers [1921:34] / as town-dwellers [1996:26]

“No—at least Mr. and Mrs. [1921:35] / “Mr. and Mrs. [1996:26] (3)

last prayer meeting night [1921:35] / last prayer-meeting night [1996:26]

hated her,—always [1921:35] / hated her—always [1996:27]

As Jim’s boat [1921:36] / As Jem’s boat [1996:27]

her color deepening [1921:36] / her colour deepening [1996:27]

fir boughs [1921:37] / fir-boughs [1996:27]

the sand dunes [1921:37] / the sand-dunes [1996:27]

Words cut: 269

IV. The Piper Pipes

Chapter IV [1921:37] / 4 [1996:28]

dressing room [1921:38] / dressing-room [1996:28]

edging his way around [1921:39–39] / edging his way round [1996:29]

dark gray eyes [1921:30] / dark grey eyes [1996:29]

much to bear! And everything [1921:39] / much to bear! and everything [1996:29]

were spinning around [1921:39] / were spinning round [1996:29]

boys seen stiff [1921:39] / boys seem stiff [1996:29]

out of it pretty thoroughly. Only on [1921:39] / out of it. Only on [1996:30] (2)

improving, etc., etc. [1921:41] / improving, etc. [1996:31] (1)

And just he and she [1921:42] / Just he and she [1996:31] (1)

didn’t bite so! And if only [1921:42] didn’t bite so! and if only [1996:31]

forget it. The room re-echoed to laughter and jest. Beautiful young eyes sparkled and shone. From the pavilion outside came the lilt of the fiddle and the rhythmic steps of the dancers. [1921:42] / forget it. [1996:32] (30)

anything to tell? Why did he just stand there, glowering importantly? [1921:43] / anything to tell. [1996:32] (8)

lobster trap [1921:44] / lobster-trap [1996:33]

happy on it, which was the main thing. [1921:44] / happy on it. [1996:33] (5)

why Jem Meredith [1921:44] / why Jem Blythe [1996:33]

saying odd things. That old Piper of his—she hadn’t heard anything about him since their playdays in Rainbow Valley—and now here he was bobbing up again. She didn’t like it, that was the long and short of it, and she wasn’t going to listen to such nonsense. [1921:45] / saying odd things. [1996:34] (46)

the rock shore [1921:46] / the rock-shore [1996:34]

Jack Elliott’s announcement [1921:46] / Jack Elliott’s announcement, [1996:34]

pass away.” Rilla sighed and wished she were home, in bed, crying into her pillow. [1921:46] / pass away.” [1996:35] (13)

Rilla incredulously. The idea seemed so—so ridiculous. [1921:47] / Rilla incredulously. [1996:35] (6)

he’ll go! Oh, boys! And I [1921:47] / he’ll go! And I [1996:35] (2)

on the sandshore [1921:47] / on the sand-shore [1996:35]

as boats? There, he had bumped her into somebody! She would never dance with him again. [1921:48] / as boats? [1996:36] (14)

But she danced with others [1921:48] / She danced with others [1996:36] (1)

After all, her first party [1921:48] / Her first party [1996:36] (2)

to the rock shore [1921:48] / to the rock-shore [1996:36]

when some one called [1921:48] / when someone called [1996:36]

Still, no sign [1921:48] / Still no sign [1996:36]

Jen and Mollie Crawford [1921:49] / Jem and Mollie Crawford [1996:37]

pebbly lane, in frail [1921:50] / pebbly lane in frail [1996:37]

go no further [1921:50] / go no farther [1996:37]

detestable slippers. The pain simply could not be borne. She took them [1921:50] / detestable slippers. She took them [1996:37] (7)

the sting of her humiliation. [1921:50] / the sting of humiliation. [1996:37] (1)

at all. Well, if she caught cold from walking home barefoot on a dew-wet road and went into a decline perhaps they would be sorry. She furtively [1921:50] / at all. She furtively [1996:37] (23)

Your mother won’t let you out again [1921:50] / Your mother won’t let you go out again [1996:37]

“Oh, well, you’ll know [1921:51] / “You’ll know [1996:38] (2)

on that lobster trap [1921:51] / lobster-trap [1996:38]

until you’re grown up [1921:51] / until you’re grown-up [1996:38]

sobbed Rilla, clinging [1921:52] / sobbed Rilla clinging [1996:38]

“I daresay they are,” [1921:52] / “I daresay they do,” [1996:39]

Goose greese on your heels! [1921:52] / Goose-greese on your heels! [1996:39]

Words cut: 164

V. “The Sound of a Going”

Chapter V [1921:53] / 5 [1996:39]

“‘When our women fail in courage, / Shall our men be fearless still?’” [1921:54] / “When our women fail in courage, / Shall our men be fearless still?” [1996:40]

the bells on the “Tree Lovers” [1921:54] / the bells of the “Tree Lovers” [1996:40]

long distance call [1921:55] / long-distance call [1996:41]

each others hands [1921:55] / each others’ hands [1996:41]

on her plate. Susan never did finish that piece of pie—a fact which bore eloquent testimony to the upheaval in her inner woman for Susan considered it a cardinal offence against civilized society to begin to eat anything and not finish it. That was wilful waste, hens to the contrary notwithstanding. [1921:55] / on her plate. [1996:41] (49)

to the ’phone [1921:56] / to the phone [1996:41]

So ’long.” [1921:56] / So long.” [1996:42]

said poor Susan, pushing away her pie. “I [1921:56] / dear,” said Susan. “I [1996:42] (5)

eyes which he [1921:56] / eyes that he [1996:42]

our first born son [1921:56] / our first-born son [1996:42]

after awhile [1921:56] / after a while [1996:42]

“It—it—it is just ridiculous, that is what it is,” said Susan. ¶ She wiped away her tears, gulped resolutely and got up. ¶ “I am going [1921:57] / Susan wiped away her tears, gulped resolutely and got up. “I am going [1996:42] (11)

but I daresay [1921:57] / but I dare say [1996:42]

Lord Anybody’s. So just let us be calm and trust in the Almighty and get this place tidied up. I am done with crying which is a waste of time and discourages everybody.” [1921:57] / Lord Anybody’s.” [1996:43] (31)

The Doctor [1921:58] / The doctor [1996:43]

her diary she wrote, [1921:58] / her diary she wrote: [1996:43]

Had Douglas’ daughter [1921:58] / Had Douglas’s daughter [1996:43]

than any one [1921:58] / than anyone [1996:43]

crowd around and look [1921:59] / crowd round and look [1996:44]

the spare room bed [1921:59] / the spare-room bed [1996:44]

when I say so [1921:60] / when I say so [1996:45]

good ways off. [1921:61] / good way off. [1996:45]

quite Providential. [1921:61] / quite providential. [1996:45]

“I envy Jem,” said Walter [1921:62] / “I envy Jem!” said Walter [1996:46]

“Oh, Walter, you— [1921:62] “Oh, Walter you— [1996:46]

through the fir trees [1921:62] / through the fir-trees [1996:46]

not strong enough,” [1921:62] / not strong enough.” [1996:46]

to go. ¶ Walter laughed bitterly. It is not a nice thing to feel yourself a coward. [1921:63] / to go. Walter laughed bitterly. “It is not a nice thing to feel yourself a coward.” [1996:47]

vivid imagination. I think I know now what he meant. You feel [1921:64] / vivid imagination. You feel [1996:48] (8)

for them. I don’t express that very well—but I know that’s the trouble. It isn’t [1921:64] / for them. It isn’t [1996:48] (12)

on the sand hills [1921:64] / on the sand-hills [1996:48]

it’s supper time [1921:64] / it’s supper-time [1996:48]

over with some one [1921:64] / over with someone [1996:48]

the glen. [1921:66] / the Glen. [1996:49]

see to that.” ¶ “Maybe England’ll manage not to get into trouble over it,” said Cousin Sophia plaintively. “I dunno. But I’m much afraid.” ¶ “One would suppose England was in trouble over it already, up to her neck, Sophia Crawford,” said Susan. “But your ways of thinking are beyond me and always were. It is my opinion that the British navy will settle Germany in a jiffy and that we are all getting worked up over nothing.” ¶ Susan spat out the words as if she wanted to convince herself more than anybody else. She had her little store of homely philosophies to guide her through life, but she had nothing to buckler her against the thunderbolts of the week that had just passed. What had an honest, hard-working, Presbyterian old maid of Glen St. Mary to do with a war thousands of miles away? Susan felt that it was indecent that she should have to be disturbed by it. ¶ “The British army [1921:66–67] / see to that.” ¶ “The British army [1996:49] (155)

ten foreigners. I could polish off a dozen of ’em myself with both hands tied behind my back!” [1921:67] / ten foreigners.” [1996:50] (16)

my presence. Lord love you, they’ve a kind of presentiment, so to speak, that it wouldn’t be healthy for their complaint.” [1921:68] / my presence. They’ve a kind of presentiment that it wouldn’t be healthy for their complaint.” [1996:50] (6)

re-clasping them solemnly [1921:68] / reclasping them solemnly [1996:50]

preached ’tother night [1921:68] / preached t’other night [1996:50]

the gently dreamy way [1921:68] / the gentle dreamy way [1996:50]

Words cut: 293

VI. Susan, Rilla, and Dog Monday Make a Resolution

Chapter VI [1921:70] / 6 [1996:52]

living room [1921:70] / living-room [1996:52]

Mrs. Blythe was saying upstairs, ¶ “Susan, [1921:72] / Mrs. Blythe was saying upstairs, “Susan, [1996:53]

of one night when [1921:72] / of once when [1996:54] (1)

fruit cake [1921:73] / fruit-cake [1996:54]

mince pie [1921:73] / mince-pie [1996:54]

passed away. He breathed his last at a quarter to ten last night and Bruce is quite heart-broken, they tell me.” ¶ “It’s time that pussy went where good cats go. He must be at least fifteen years old. He has seemed so lonely since Aunt Martha died.” ¶ “I should not [1921:73] / passed away. And I should not [1996:54] (45)

her madness. This tray is packed, Mrs. Dr. dear, and I will go down and put in my best licks preparing supper. I wish I knew when I would cook another supper for Jem but such things are hidden from our eyes.” [1921:74] / her madness.” [1996:54] (40)

at Ingleside, but Monday implored so eloquently that Jem relented, and [1921:74] / at Ingleside but Monday implored so eloquently that Jem relented and [1996:55]

Jem’s legs, and [1921:74] / Jem’s legs and [1996:55]

Mary Vance. “Well, did we any of us ever think we’d live to see this day? I bawled all night to think of Jem and Jerry going like this. I think they’re plumb deranged. Miller got a maggot in his head about going but I soon talked him out of it—likewise his aunt said a few touching things. For once in our lives Kitty Alec and I agree. [1921:74] / Mary Vance. “Miller got a maggot in his head about going but I soon talked him out of it. For once in our lives Kitty, Alec and I agree. [1996:55] (40)

had not caused, blew over [1921:75] had not caused blew over [1996:55]

can’t hang round Four Winds [1921:75] / hang around Four Winds [1996:55]

“I don’t see how [1921:75] / “I don’t know how [1996:56]

them Europeen nations [1921:76] / them European nations [1996:56]

Abner Reese. ¶ “When he was a boy I gave him many a good trouncing,” shouted Norman Douglas, who seemed to be referring to some one high in military circles in Charlottetown. “Yes, sir, I walloped him well, big gun as he is now.” [1921:76] / Abner Reese. [1996:56] (41)

the over-harbour doctor. ¶ “‘It’s a long, long way to Tipperary,’” hummed Rick MacAllistair. [1921:77] / the over-harbour doctor. [1996:57]

a minx. ¶ Rilla felt as if she were in some fantastic nightmare. Were these the people who, three weeks ago, were talking of crops and prices and local gossip? [1921:77] / Kate Drew always was a minx. Rilla felt as if she were in some fantastic nightmare. [1996:57] (17)

gone crazy?—the train rounded [1921:78] / gone crazy? The train rounded [1996:57]

and wait. The doctor and Mrs. Blythe walked off together—so did Nan and Faith—so did John Meredith and Rosemary. Walter and Una and Shirley and Di and Carl and Rilla went in a group. Susan had put her bonnet back on her head, hindside foremost, and stalked grimly off alone. Nobody missed [1921:78] / and wait. Nobody missed [1996:57] (50)

the shipping sheds [1921:78] / the shipping-sheds [1996:57]

the rest. ¶ Which was exactly [1921:78] / the rest. This was exactly [1996:57]

dear were “comfortable and composed.” [1921:79] / dear was “comfortable and composed.” [1996:58]

solemnly declared. ¶ “Mrs. Dr. dear [1921:79] / solemnly declared, “Mrs. Dr. dear [1996:58]

woolen worsted [1921:79] / woollen worsted [1996:58]

Words cut: 234

VII. A War Baby and a Soup Tureen

Chapter VII [1921:80] / 7 [1996:59]

A War Baby and [1921:80] / A War-Baby and [1996:59]

“Liége and Namur [1921:80] / Liege and Namur [1996:59]

demoralized, army’,” muttered [1921:80] / demoralized army,’” muttered [1996:59]

a paralyzed day [1921:81] / a paralysed day [1996:60]

small and tumble-down [1921:82] / small and tumbledown [1996:61]

near the doorway [1921:82] / near the door-way [1996:61]

a great aunt of Mrs. Anderson’s [1921:83] / a great-aunt of Mrs. Anderson [1996:61]

as smoked. ¶ Rilla’s first [1921:83] / as smoked. Her first [1996:61]

ain’t ye? Have a cheer?” ¶ Rilla did not see any chair which was not cluttered with something. She remained standing. ¶ “Wasn’t it— [1921:83] / ain’t ye? ¶ “Wasn’t it— [1996:61] (18)

orphaned mite which had “come out of the everywhere” into such a dubious “here”, took sudden possession of her. [1921:84] / orphaned mite took sudden possession of her. [1996:62] (12)

I can tell yez. I brung up a boy that my sister left and he skinned out as soon as he got to be some good and won’t give me a mite o’ help in my old age, ungrateful whelp as he is. I told [1921:84] / I can tell yez. I told [1996:62] (39)

after it. Would yez believe it, she didn’t [1921:84] / after it. She didn’t [1996:62] (4)

“’S’pose I’ll have to,” [1921:84] / “S’pose I’ll have to,” [1996:62]

trouble any one long [1921:84] / trouble anyone long [1996:62]

a little further. [1921:84] / a little farther. [1996:62]

after Min. ’Sides, as I told yez, I don’t know nothing about kids. Old Mrs. Billy Crawford [1921:85] / after Min. Old Mrs. Billy Crawford [1996:62] (11)

home by supper time [1921:85] / home by supper-time [1996:63]

“Can I?” [1921:85] / “May I?” [1996:63]

Mrs. Conover amiably. “I hain’t any objection. Take it and welcome.” [1921:85] / Mrs. Conover amiably. [1996:63] (8)

“Can I have this [1921:86] / “May I have this [1996:63]

comes back alive,—which [1921:86] comes back alive—which [1996:63]

some things but it didn’t worry him [1921:86] / some things but didn’t worry him [1996:64] (1)

the blanket around the baby’s face [1921:86] / the blanket round the baby’s face [1996:64]

if it do.” ¶ Rilla wrapped the tattered little quilt around the soup tureen. ¶ “Will you hand this to me after I get into the buggy, please?” ¶ “Sure I will,” said Mrs. Conover, getting up with a grunt. ¶ And so it was [1921:87] / if it do.” ¶ And so it was [1996:64] (34)

get to Ingleside. That miserable pony fairly crawled. In the [1921:87] / get to Ingleside. In the [1996:64] (5)

the kitchen, set it on the table under Susan’s eyes and removed the quilt. Susan looked [1921:87] / the kitchen, and set it on the table under Susan’s eyes. [1996:64] (4)

It’s lease of life [1921:88] / Its lease of life [1996:65]

an orphan’s home [1921:88] / an orphans’ home [1996:89]

in the living room [1921:89] / in the living-room [1996:66]

would only stop [1921:89] / would only stop [1996:66]

“No dearie. [1921:90] / “No, dearie. [1996:66]

poor litttle stomach [1921:90] / poor little stomach [1996:67]

Words cut: 136

VIII. Rilla Decides

Chapter VIII [1921:91] / 8 [1996:68]

at Ingleside; it was simply part of the routine of daily life. After the first [1921:91] / at Ingleside. After the first [1996:68] (13)

Shirley, Nan and Di [1921:92] / Shirley, Nan, and Di [1996:68]

the hot water bottle [1921:93] / the hot-water bottle [1996:69]

so tragic. She said it wasn’t the baby that woke her—she hadn’t been able to sleep because the Germans are so near Paris; she took [1921:93–94] / so tragic. She took [1996:69] (9)

worn out. I have just felt all day like something the cats had brought in, as Susan says. [1921:94] / worn out. [1996:69] (16)

Betty Mead as President [1921:94] / Betty Mead as president [1996:70]

any clever or handsome or distinguished people [1921:94] / any clever, handsome, or distinguished people [1996:70] (1)

She is, too. [1921:94] / She is too. [1996:70]

‘that you may tie to’, [1921:94] / ‘that you may tie to,’ [1996:70]

wonder if Mother [1921:94] / wonder if mother [1996:70]

to knit. So much is accomplished. [1921:95] / to knit. [1996:70] (4)

in the shipping shed [1921:95] / in the shipping-shed [1996:71]

tear around to everyone [1921:95] / tear around to every one [1996:71]

next train. Mr. Gray, the station master, says there are times when he can hardly help crying from sheer sympathy. One day [1921:95] / next train. One day [1996:71] (18)

the village. Nobody has molested Monday since. [1921:96] / the village. [1996:71] (5)

the manse, and I didn’t see Kenneth. Not that it matters; he told [1921:96] / the manse. He told [1996:71] (9)

common-place things [1921:96] / commonplace things [1996:71]

if she had caught me [1921:96] / if she caught me [1996:71] (1)

About the first of September [1921:97] / About 1st September [1996:72] (2)

sometimes, for a brief space after she went to bed she cried [1921:97] / sometimes, after she went to bed, she cried [1996:72] (4)

say “yes.” [1921:97] / say “Yes.” [1996:72]

near this war. It means so much to us all.” [1921:98] / near this war.” [1996:73] (7)

geography of Northern France [1921:98] / geography of northern France [1996:73]

Germany has won,—and they tell me Whiskers-on-the-Moon [1921:99] / Germany has won—and they tell Whiskers-on-the-moon [1996:73]

like ‘Rhangs’, Susan. [1921:99] / like ‘Rhangs,’ Susan. [1996:74]

the Germans has about ruined [1921:99] / the Germans have about ruined [1996:74]

our Little Jem! [1921:99] / our little Jem! [1996:74]

the soup at the time, as you know, when that thought [1921:99] / the soup when that thought [1996:74] (6)

‘thus far—no further’,” [1921:100] / ‘thus far—no farther,’” [1996:74]

proud of you at least.” [1921:101] / proud of you.” [1996:75] (2)

Words cut: 97

IX. Doc Has a Misadventure

Chapter IX [1921:101] / 9 [1996:75]

good humour. So a cradle had been substituted for Rilla’s old basket. She laid [1921:101] / good humour. She laid [1996:75] (10)

for mine, not thinking I could easily find a better. I shall make the same kind of pudding today I always made on Saturday. It is a good deal of trouble to make, and that is well, for it will employ my thoughts. I will [1921:102] / for mine. I will [1996:76] (41)

my allowance. Old Mrs. Albert Mead of Harbour Head manages a pair and a half a day but she has nothing to do but knit. You know, Mrs. Dr. dear, she has been bed-rid for years and she has been worrying terrible because she was no good to anybody and a dreadful expense, and yet could not die and be out of the way. And now they tell me she is quite chirked up and resigned to living because there is something she can do, and she knits for the soldiers from daylight until dark. Even Cousin [1921:102] / my allowance. Even Cousin [1996:76] (93)

Whiskers-on-the-Moon will not let him have Miranda. Whiskers says that he will believe the stories of German atrocities when he sees them, and that it is a good thing that Rangs Cathedral has been destroyed because it was a Roman Catholic church. Now, I am not a Roman Catholic, Mrs. Dr. dear, being born and bred a good Presbyterian and meaning to live and die one, but I maintain that the Catholics have as good a right to their churches as we have to ours and that the Huns had no kind of business to destroy them. Just think, Mrs. Dr. dear,” concluded Susan pathetically, “how we would feel if a German shell knocked down the spire of our church here in the Glen, and I am sure it is every bit as bad to think of Rangs cathedral being hammered to pieces.” ¶ And, meanwhile, everywhere, the lads of the world rich and poor, low and high, white and brown, were following the Piper’s call. [1921:103] / Whiskers-on-the-moon will not let him have Miranda.” [1996:77] (158)

about it, that I would.” [1921:104] / about it.” [1996:76] (3)

from him—now that I know the war will not be over as soon as we hoped when he left first. Oh, if [1921:104] / from him. Oh, if [1996:76] (19)

my women folks. [1921:104] / my women folk. [1996:76]

the Ingelside family promptly shortened it to “Jims,” [1921:104] / the Ingleside family promptly shortened it to Jims, [1996:77]

any one having a vision [1921:105] / anyone having a vision [1996:77]

I heard the Doctor [1921:105] / I heard the doctor [1996:77]

Jim’s afternoon siesta [1921:105] / Jims’ afternoon siesta [1996:77]

burning bush of color [1921:105] / burning bush of colour [1996:78]

side door of the living room. [1921:106] / side door of the living-room. [1996:78]

“It is my opinion that the cat has hydrophobia,” said Cousin Sophia solemnly. “I once heard of a cat that went mad and bit three people—and they all died a most terrible death, and turned as black as ink.” ¶ Undismayed by this, Susan opened [1921:106] / Susan opened [1996:78] (43)

Around and around the kitchen [1921:107] / Around the kitchen [1996:78] (2)

big blue mixing bowl [1921:107] / big blue mixing-bowl [1996:79]

was married. That is no small calamity, in my opinion. But the [1921:107] / was married. But the [1996:79] (8)

Cousin Sophia, galvanized into animation. “It might be your death. Shut the kitchen [1921:107] / Cousin Sophia. “Shut the kitchen [1996:79] (8)

suffering pain. He is not mad—at least not any madder than he frequently is. But you keep [1921:107] / suffering pain. You keep [1996:79] (14)

old storm coat [1921:107] / old storm-coat [1996:79]

a can opener [1921:107] / a can-opener [1996:79]

at Ingleside. Susan was in mortal dread that the Albert Crawfords would hear it and conclude she was torturing the creature to death. Doc was [1921:108] / at Ingleside. Doc was [1996:79] (21)

a put up job [1921:108] / a put-up job [1996:79]

she said bitterly. “But when people will keep a Satanic animal like that, in spite of all warnings, they cannot complain when their wedding bowls get broken. Things have [1921:108] / she said bitterly. “Things have [1996:79] (24)

Words cut: 444

X. The Troubles of Rilla

Chapter X [1921:108] / 10 [1996:80]

Even Susan admitted, that [1921:109] / Even Susan admitted that [1996:80]

Mrs. Dr. dear. Knitting is something you can do, even when your heart is going like a trip-hammer and the pit of your stomach feels all gone and your thoughts are catawampus. Then when [1921:109] / Mrs. Dr. dear. Then when [1996:80] (29)

this year. Do you know, Mrs. Dr. dear”—Susan’s voice lowered as a token that she was going to impart a very shocking piece of information,—“I have been told on good authority—or else you may be sure I would not be repeating it when it concerns a minister—that the Rev. Mr. Arnold goes to Charlottetown every week and takes a Turkish bath for his rheumatism. The idea of him doing that when we are at war with Turkey? One of his own deacons has always insisted that Mr. Arnold’s theology was not sound and I am beginning to believe that there is some reason to fear it. Well, I [1921:109-10] / this year. Well, I [1996:80] (108)

her arm around him [1921:110] / her arm round him [1996:81]

beautiful thing to me—I wanted to make it more beautiful—and now [1921:111] / beautiful thing to me—and now [1996:81] (7)

that shy, wistful, girlishness of her [1921:111] / that shy, wistful girlishness of her [1996:81]

the wild sweet briars [1921:111] / the wild sweet-briars [1996:82]

her new knitting bag [1921:112] / her new knitting-bag [1996:82]

she, Mrs. Blythe and Susan [1921:112] / she, Mrs. Blythe, and Susan [1996:83]

the cosy living room. [1921:112] / the cosy living-room [1996:83]

living room [1921:112] / living-room [1996:83]

those Belgian babies.” ¶ “If the Kaiser were here and had a pain in his shoulder you’d be the first to run for the liniment bottle to rub him down,” laughed Miss Oliver. ¶ “Would I?” cried outraged Susan. “Would I, Miss Oliver? I would rub him own with coal oil, Miss Oliver—and leave it to blister. That is what I would do and that you may tie to. A pain in his shoulder, indeed! He will have pains all over him before he is through with what he has started.” ¶ “We are told [1921:113] / those Belgian babies.” ¶ “We are told [1996:83] (87)

“I daresay the Austrians [1921:114] / “I dare say the Austrians [1996:83]

said Miss Oliver. “The Serbians have done wonderfully of late. They have captured Belgrade.” ¶ “And sent the Austrian creatures packing across the Danube with a flea in their ear,” said Susan with a relish, as she settled down to examine a map of Eastern Europe, prodding each locality with her knitting needle to brand it on her memory. “Cousin Sophia said awhile ago that Serbia was done for, but I told her there was still such a thing as an over-ruling Providence, doubt it who might. It says here that the slaughter was terrible. For all they were foreigners it is awful to think of so many men being killed, Mrs. Dr. dear—for they are scarce enough as it is.” [1921:114] / Miss Oliver. [1996:83] (118)

a hat in war time, too, [1921:115] / a hat, in war-time, too, [1996:84]

expert at looking. Father says she looked him into love with her years ago in Avonlea school and I can well believe it—though I have heard a weird tale of her banging him over the head with a slate at the very beginning of their acquaintance. Mother was a limb when she was a little girl, I understand, and even up to the time when Jem went away she was full of ginger. But let me return to my mutton—that is to say, my new green velvet hat. [1921:115–16] / expert at looking. [1996:84] (87)

especially just now when the need [1921:116] / especially when the need [1996:84] (2)

as if mother had not spoken, [1921:116] / as if mother had not spoken. [1996:85]

half past two but Irene came at half past one [1921:117] / half-past two Irene came at half-past one [1996:85]

my new knitting bag [1921:117] / my new knitting-bag [1996:86]

never believe them before. But now I feel that perhaps she is. [1921:117] / never believe them before. [1996:86] (8)

not hygienic. After she had worried [1921:118] / not hygienic. ¶ “After she had worried [1996:86]

oh, so sweetly, ¶ “‘Why, Rilla, [1921:118] / oh, so sweetly, ‘Why, Rilla, [1996:86]

of trouble. Irene looked at him and said, ¶ “‘Does he often cry like that?’—as if [1921:119] / of trouble. ¶ Irene looked at him and said, ‘Does he often cry like that?’ as if [1996:87]

‘Morgan on the Care of Infants’ [1921:119] / Morgan on the Care of Infants [1921:87]

a four months’ old baby [1921:119] / a four months old baby [1996:87]

some one had said [1921:119] / someone had said [1996:87]

“I just exploded. ¶ “‘How dare you [1921:120] / “I just exploded. ‘How dare you [1996:87]

such a thing to me about my brother [1921:120] / such a thing about my brother [1996:87] (2)

the hostess’ part [1921:120] / the hostess’s part [1996:88]

Olive Keith [1921:120] / Olive Kirk [1996:88]

the shipping shed today [1921:120] / the shipping-shed today [1996:88]

and shrieking. Oh, shall I ever forget those first two months! I don’t know how I lived through them. But here I am and here is Jims and we are both going to ‘carry on.’ I tickled [1921:121] / and shrieking. I tickled [1996:89] (33)

since the fourth of August [1921:121] / since 4th August [1996:89] (2)

circle around the [1921:122] / circle round the [1996:89]

Words cut: 483

XI. Dark and Bright

Chapter XI [1921:122] / 11 [1996:89]

from the circle around [1921:122] / from the circle round [1996:89]

goblet which Aunt Marilla [1921:122] / goblet that Aunt Marilla [1996:89]

What will nineteen fifteen bring? [1921:124] / What will nineteen-fifteen bring? [1996:91]

I do not believe—I know. That does not worry me. What does worry me is the trouble and expense of it all. But then you cannot make omelets without breaking eggs, so we must just trust in God and make big guns.” [1921:124] / I do not believe—I know. We must just trust in God and make big guns.” [1996:91] (37)

about it.’ I would have gone crazy many a day lately, Miss Oliver, dear, if I had not sat tight and repeated that to myself. My cousin [1921:124] / about it.’ My cousin [1996:91] (23)

our Canadian boys. I am like old Mr. William Pollock of the Harbour Head. He is very old and has been ill for a long time, and one night last week he was so low that his daughter-in-law whispered to some one that she thought he was dead. ‘Darn it, I ain’t,’ he called right out—only, Miss Oliver, dear, he did not use so mild a word as ‘darn’—‘darn it, I ain’t, and I don’t mean to die until the Kaiser is well licked.’ Now, that, Miss Oliver dear,” concluded Susan, “is the kind of spirit I admire.” ¶ “I admire it but I can’t emulate it,” sighed Gertrude. “Before this, I have always been able to escape from the hard things of life for a little while by going into dreamland, and coming back like a giant refreshed. But I can’t escape from this.” ¶ “Nor I,” said Mrs. Blythe. “I hate going to bed now. All my life [1921:125] / our Canadian boys. ¶ “I hate going to bed now,” said Mrs. Blythe. “All my life [1996:91] (145)

splendid half hour of imagining [1921:125] / splendid half-hour of imagining [1996:91]

But such different things.” [1921:125] / But much different things.” [1996:91]

his head which was distinctly [1921:126] / his head that was distinctly [1996:92]

Jims was five and had [1921:126] / Jims was five months and had [1996:92]

Rilla ’phoned to the president [1921:127] / Rilla phoned to the president [1996:93]

kept on crying. ¶ Rilla curled herself [1921:127] / kept on crying. Rilla curled herself [1992:93]

a tiny, helpless creature [1921:128] / a tiny helpless creature [1996:93]

“Yiprez” as Susan called it, [1921:129] / “Yiprez,” as Susan called it, [1996:94]

the station master ’phoning up [1921:129] / the station-master phoning up [1996:94]

every week or so some one else went into khaki from the Glen lads who had just the other day been rollicking schoolboys. [1921:129] / every week or so one of the Glen lads who had just the other day been a rollicking schoolboy went into khaki. [1996:95] (4)

for a week over the starving [1921:130] / for a week, over the starving [1996:95]

tales are not true. When I read a novel that make me want to weep I just say severely to myself, ‘Now, Susan Baker, you know that is all a pack of lies.’ But we must [1921:130] / tales are not true. But we must [1996:95] (29)

a word to him. You know Josiah Cooper and William Daley, Mrs. Dr. dear. They used to be fast friends but they quarrelled twenty years ago and have never spoken since. Well, the other day Josiah went to William and said right out, ‘Let us be friends. ’Tain’t any time to be holding grudges.’ William was real glad and held out his hand, and they sat down for a good talk. And in less than half an hour they had quarrelled again, over how the war ought to be fought, Josiah holding that the Dardanelles expedition was rank folly and William maintaining that it was the one sensible thing the Allies had done. And now they are madder at each other than ever and William says Josiah is as bad a pro-German as Whiskers-on-the-Moon. Whiskers vows [1921:130–31] a word to him. Whiskers-on-the-Moon vows [1996:95] (129)

whatever that may be, Mrs. Dr. dear. It is [1921:131] / whatever that may be. It is [1996:95] (3)

a Zeppelin Mrs. Dr. dear?” [1921:131] / a Zeppelin, Mrs. Dr. dear?” [1996:96]

strange manœuvres [1921:131] / strange manoeuvres [1996:96]

Whereupon Susan stalked out [1921:132] / Susan stalked out [1996:96] (1)

the muss cleared away [1921:133] / the mess cleared away [1996:97]

poison life forever [1921:133] / poison life for ever [1996:97]

what it is that has broken loose [1921:133] / what it is had broken loose [1996:97] (1)

I’m glad her war baby [1921:134] / I’m glad her war-baby [1996:98]

“Mrs. Dr. Dear,” whispered Susan [1921:134] / “Mrs. Dr. dear,” whispered Susan [1996:98]

Words cut: 372

XII. In the Days of Langemarck

Chapter XII [1921:135] / 12 [1996:98]

willow trees [1921:135] / willow-trees [1996:98]

for Dr. Blythe’. [1921:135] / for Dr. Blythe.’ [1996:99]

overseas in mid-summer [1921:136] / overseas in midsummer [1996:99]

waggle of his which always [1921:136] / waggle of his his that always [1996:100]

his hind legs are travelling [1921:136] / his hind-legs are travelling [1996:100]

her part all learned [1921:138] / her part all learnt [1921:101]

Whiskers-on-the-moon—yea, verily, I would horse-whip him—or bite him, [1921:138] / Whiskers-on-the-moon. I would horse-whip him, or bite him, [1996:101] (2)

get any one else [1921:138] / get anyone else [1996:101]

Olive Keith is on the concert committee [1921:138] / Olive Kirk is on the concert committee [1996:101]

Olive Keith thought our ‘local talent’ [1921:138] / Olive Kirk thought our local talent [1996:101]

she would be ‘so nervous’ [1921:138] / she would be so nervous [1996:101]

dance around my room [1921:138] / dance round my room [1996:101]

the Isaac Reese’s are taking whooping cough. [1921:139] / the Isaac Reeses are taking whopping-cough. [1996:101]

in the program [1921:139] / in the programme [1996:101]

develop whooping cough [1921:139] / develop whooping-cough [1996:101]

the cutest flag drill [1921:139] / the cutest flag-drill [1996:102]

when he called me ‘Spider.’ [1921:139] / when he called me Spider. [1996:102]

And all the pale-purply mornings [1921:140 ] And the pale-purply mornings [1996:102] (1)

like that,” she thought as she stacked her hoes and rakes away. [1921:141] / like that.” [1996:103] (10)

of all those dead men [1921:142] / of those dead men [1996:104] (1)

patiently she knit and sewed [1921:143] / patiently she knitted and sewed [1996:104–5]

she landed in here [1921:143] / she landed here [1996:105] (1)

Words cut: 15

XIII. A Slice of Humble Pie

Chapter XIII [1921:143] / 13 [1996:105]

no better fate. That man, Mrs. Dr. dear, may be and is a member of our session, but I know one thing. If I was dead and he came to my funeral I would rise up and order him out. Norman Douglas [1921:144] / no better fate. Norman Douglas [1996:105] (37)

no use in their being a devil,’ [1921:144] / no use in there being a devil,’ [1996:105]

Miller Douglas’ enlisting. [1921:145] / Miller Douglas’s enlisting. [1996:106]

developed into whooping cough [1921:145] / developed into whooping-cough [1996:107]

her ‘cold, pale tone.’ [1921:146] / her “cold-pale tone.” [1996:107]

running the program [1921:147] / running the programme [1996:108]

sided with Rilla. Rilla, however, did not get much comfort out of their sympathy for it was barbed by subtle reminders of other days when she had fought Irene’s battles with these very girls and snubbed them because they did not idolize her. And yet— [1921:147] / sided with Rilla. And yet— [1996:108] (40)

the whole program. [1921:147] / the whole programme. [1996:108]

blanks in your program.” [1921:147] / blanks in your programme.” [1996:108]

nine years old, “it is easier [1921:148] / nine years old, “It is easier [1996:109]

clothes on.” It was easier: it kept up the morale of the army. [1921:148] / clothes on.” [1996:109] (11)

a long raincoat [1921:148] / a long rain-coat [1996:109]

white scroll-work around [1921:149] / white scroll-work round [1996:109]

eruption of bay windows [1921:149] / eruption of bay-windows [1996:109]

Hair, hat and dress [1921:149] / Hair, hat, and dress [1996:109]

Why, how do you do [1921:149] / Why how do you do [1996:109]

Irene’s chilly finger tips [1921:149] / Irene’s chilly finger-tips [1996:109]

as she sat down [1921:149] / as she sat down [1996:110]

a favor of you [1921:150] / a favour of you [1996:110]

as if she really could not [1921:150] / as if she could not [1996:110] (1)

arguing with Irene and the Belgians [1921:151] / arguing with Irene, and the Belgians [1996:111]

our Sunday School concert [1921:152] / our Sunday-school concert [1996:111]

My new evening dress [1921:152] / My new evening-dress [1996:112]

Actually starving, you know, [1921:152] / actually starving you know, [1996:112]

“I’m sorry but I can’t. [1921:153] / “I’m sorry, but I can’t. [1996:112]

Irene had lost forever [1921:154] / Irene had lost for ever [1996:113]

I Bertha Marilla Blythe, swear solemnly [1921:154] / I, Bertha Marilla Blythe, swear solemnly [1996:113]

The said moon,—“that I will [1921:154] / The said moon—“that I will [1996:113]

Words cut: 89

XIV. The Valley of Decision

Chapter XIV [1921:155] / 14 [1996:114]

in honor of Italy’s [1921:155] / in honour of Italy’s [1996:114]

the grand duke Nicholas [1921:155] / the grand Duke Nicholas [1996:114]

emperor indeed,—with one foot [1921:155] / emperor indeed—with one foot [1996:114]

it would rain pitch forks [1921:155] / it would rain pitch-forks [1996:114]

a concert program [1921:156] / a concert programme [1996:115]

shown them! Little snatches of song bubbled up from her lips as she dressed. She thought [1921:156] / shown them! She thought [1996:115] (12)

the little dressing room [1921:156] / the little dressing-room [1996:115]

but he will be [1921:157] / but will be [1996:115] (1)

unchanged, dream-like beauty [1921:157] / unchanged, dreamlike beauty [1996:116]

minutes ago? Outside, a quartette was singing “We’ll never let the old flag fall”—the music seemed to be coming from some remote distance. Why couldn’t [1921:158] / minutes ago? why couldn’t [1996:116] (22)

no tears came! [1921:158 ] / no tears came. [1996:116]

Where was her scarf and coat? [1921:158] / Where were her scarf and coat? [1996:116]

as if some one else [1921:158] / as if someone else [1996:116]

carrying the program through [1921:158] / carrying the programme through [1996:116]

our women fail in courage our men [1921:158] / our women fail in courage, shall our men [1996:116]

stopped half way to the door [1921:158] / stopped half-way to the door [1996:116]

in a torture chamber [1921:159] / in a torture-chamber [1996:117]

the milky crab blossoms [1921:159] / the milky crab-blossoms [1996:117]

the little dressing room. [1921:159] / the little dressing-room. [1996:117]

hate moonlight forever [1921:160] / hate moonlight for ever [1996:118]

dust from my feet forever. [1921:160] / dust from my feet for ever. [1996:118]

“‘Comes he slow [. . .] comes at last.’” [1921:160] / “Comes he slow [. . .] comes at last.” [1996:118]

Rilla-my-Rilla. I’m exhalted tonight [1921:161] / Rilla-my-Rilla, I’m exhalted tonight [1996:119]

an old feeling of relief [1921:162] / an odd feeling of relief [1996:119]

a big apple tree [1921:162] / a big apple-tree [1996:120]

all she said was, ¶ “Will I bring up your breakfast, Mrs. Dr. dear.” [1921:162] / all she said was, “Will I bring up your breakfast, Mrs. Dr. dear?” [1996:120]

that Walter has joined up.” [1921:162] / that Walter has joined up?” [1996:120]

be Kaiserized—for I can assure you the Monroe doctrine, whatever it is, is nothing to tie to, with Woodrow Wilson behind it. The Huns, Dr. dear, will never be brought to book by notes. And now,” [1921:164] / be Kaiserized. And now,” [1996:121] (33)

Words cut: 68

XV. Until the Day Break

Chapter XV [1921:164] / 15 [1996:121]

a long-drawn out agony [1921:165] / a long-drawn-out agony [1996:122]

Kingsport the first of June. [1921:166] / Kingsport on 1st. [1996:122] (3)

Nan, Di and Faith [1921:166] / Nan, Di, and Faith [1996:122]

poignant, unforgetable hours, [1921:166] / poignant, unforgettable hours, [1996:122]

laugh a little by times. [1921:166] / laugh a little. [1996:122] (2)

The balsam of the fir trees [1921:167] / The balsam of the fir-trees [1996:123]

phrase that is. Rilla! Look at those [1921:167] / phrase that is, Rilla! Look at those [1996:123]

each other, he said, ¶ “Now we won’t [1921:167] / each other, he said, “Now we won’t [1996:123]

“Oh God, our help [1921:170] / “O God, our help [1996:125]

and for ever,’” said the minister [1921:170] / “and for ever’,” said the minister [1996:126]

at the Glen Station [1921:170] / at the Glen station [1996:126]

in the shipping shed [1921:171] / in the shipping-shed [1996:126]

if any one had noticed. [1921:172] / if anyone had noticed. [1996:127]

a word to any one [1921:172] / a word to anyone [1996:127]

for Jims during the rest of the day; in the [1921:172] / for Jims. In the [1996:127] (6)

severely business-like. [1921:173] / severely businesslike. [1996:127]

of feeling. I suppose it is much the best thing for them. I often [1921:173] / of feeling. I often [1996:128] (10)

Words cut: 21

XVI. Realism and Romance

Chapter XVI [1921:173] / 16 [1996:128]

yesterday which proved [1921:174] / yesterday that proved [1996:128]

point of view, Dr. dear.” [1921:174] / point of view, doctor dear.” [1996:128]

to se [sic] us,” [1921:174] / to see us,” [1996:129]

the telephone bell rang. [1921:175] / the telephone-bell rang. [1996:130]

dropped Jims’ spoon [1921:175] / dropped Jims’s spoon [1996:130]

“Hello, is that Ingleside?” [1921:176] / “Hello, is this Ingleside?” [1996:130]

“Yeth—yeth”—oh, [1921:176] / “Yeth—yeth.” Oh, [1996:130]

Can I come up [1921:176] / May I come up [1996:130]

wring Jims’ neck [1921:176] / wring Jims’s neck [1996:130]

she said tremulously. [1921:176] / she said. [1996:130] (1)

hung up the ’phone [1921:176] / hung up the phone [1996:130]

wildly around the room [1921:176] / wildly round the room [1996:130]

white Georgette dress [1921:177] / white georgette dress [1996:131]

Shirley and Miss Oliver went they alone knew where, [1921:177] / Shirley and Miss Oliver went, they alone knew where, [1996:131]

her Georgette gown, [1921:177] / her georgette gown, [1996:131]

she had manœuvred [1921:178] / she had manoeuvred [1996:132]

to poke around [1921:178] / to poke round [1996:132]

But”—he learned [sic] forward [1921:178] / But—” he leaned forward [1996:132]

a contrary war baby [1921:179] / a contrary war-baby [1996:133]

lamp in the living room [1921:180] / lamp in the living-room [1996:133]

couch in the living room [1921:181] / couch in the living-room [1996:133]

more tact. “Yes,” said Miss Rilla [1921:181] / more tact. ¶ “Yes,” said Rilla [1996:133] (1)

“I shall never, no, never forget it. [1921:182] / “I shall never, no never, forget it. [1996:133]

by the spout which I [1921:182] / by the spout that I [1996:135]

in in [sic] of time [1921:183] / in the nick of time [1996:136] (1)

I ever laid my eyes on [1921:184] / I ever laid my eye on [1996:136]

heedless creature. One day she found a nest of five eggs as she was going across the fields to church with a brand new blue silk dress on. So she put them in the pocket of her petticoat and when she got to church she forgot all about them and sat down on them and her dress was ruined, not to speak of the petticoat. Let me see—would not Tod be some relation of yours? Your great grandmother West was a MacAllister. Her brother Amos was a Macdonaldite in religion. I am told he used to take the jerks something fearful. But you look more like your great grandfather West than the MacAllisters. He died of a paralytic stroke quite early in life.” [1921:184] / heedless creature.” [1996:136] (122)

solemn face which seemed [1921:185] / solemn face that seemed [1996:137]

spicy odour hung around them [1921:186] / spicy odour hung round them [1996:138]

won’t let any one else [1921:187] / won’t let anyone else [1996:138]

hung around them [1921:186] / hung round them [1996:138]

from her around a [1921:187] / from her round a [1996:139]

angry with any one [1921:188] / angry with anyone [1996:139]

am, or am not engaged [1921:188] / am, or am not, engaged [1996:139]

Words cut: 123

XVII. The Weeks Wear By

Chapter XVII [1921:189] / 17 [1996:140]

her first love letter [1921:189] / her first love-letter [1996:140]

a girl’s first love letter [1921:189] / a girl’s first love-letter [1996:140]

written to any one [1921:189] / written to anyone [1996:140]

significant words which seemed [1921:190] / significant words that seemed [1996:141]

“But indeed, Mrs. Dr. dear, [1921:190] / “But, indeed, Mrs. Dr. dear, [1996:141]

Do not let yourself [1921:190] / Do not let yourself [1996:141]

like poor Cousin Sophia. She said, when this word came, ‘Ah, it is nothing but a rift in the clouds. We are up this week but we will be down the next.’ ‘Well, Sophia Crawford,’ said I—for I never will give in to her, Mrs. Dr. dear—‘God Himself cannot make two hills without a hollow between them, as I have heard it said, but that is no reason why we should not take the good of the hills when we are on them.’ But Cousin Sophia moaned on. ‘Here is the Gallipolly expedition a failure and the Grand Duke Nicholas sent off, and every one knows the Czar of Rooshia is a pro-German and the Allies have no ammunition and Bulgaria is going against us. And the end is not yet, for England and France must be punished for their deadly sins until they repent in sackcloth and ashes.’ ‘I think myself,’ I said, ‘that they will do their repenting in khaki and trench mud, and it also seems to me that the Huns should have a few sins to repent of also.’ ‘They are instruments in the hand of the Almighty, to purge the garner,’ said Sophia. And then I got mad, Mrs. Dr. dear, and told her I did not and never would believe that the Almighty ever took such dirty instruments in hand for any purpose whatever, and that I did not consider it decent for her to be using the words of Holy Writ as glibly as she was doing in ordinary conversation. She was not, I told her, a minister or even an elder. And for the time being I squelched her, Mrs. Dr. dear. Cousin Sophia has no spirit. She is very different from her niece, Mrs. Dean Crawford over-harbour. You know the Dean Crawfords had five boys and now the new baby is another boy. All the connection and especially Dean Crawford were much disappointed because their hearts had been set on a girl; but Mrs. Dean just laughed and said, ‘Everywhere I went this summer I saw the sign “men wanted” staring me in the face. Do you think I could go and have a girl under such circumstances?’ There is a spirit for you, Mrs. Dr. dear. But Cousin Sophia would say the child was just so much more cannon fodder.” [1921:191-192] / like poor Cousin Sophia.” [1996:141] (388)

“Maybe, Dr. dear,—maybe!” [1921:193] / “Maybe, doctor dear—maybe!” [1996:142]

my own experience, Dr. dear. [1921:193] / my own experience, doctor dear. [1996:142]

not a correspondence school. They will not,” said Susan, energetically waving a saucepan with one hand and a soup ladle with the other, “be too proud to fight then.” [1921:194] / not a correspondence school. [1996:142] (25)

whip Carl for his prank with the eel. [1921:194] / whip Carl. [1996:143] (6)

handsome lad he was! It was—hard—to see him go. John Meredith seemed to be looking at a torn plain strewn with the bodies of “able-bodied men between the ages of eighteen and forty-five.” Only the [1921:194] / handsome lad he was! Only the [1996:143] (30)

frogs to Sunday School [1921:194] / frogs to Sunday-school. [1996:143]

grey-headed golden rod [1921:195] / grey-headed golden-rod [1996:143]

retorted Miss Oliver. “Serbia is being throttled and the Allies on the western front seem able to do nothing but purchase a few paltry yards of trenches a day. Susan, tell me— [1921:196] / retorted Miss Oliver. “Susan, tell me— [1996:145] (26)

a hot water bottle [1921:197] / a hot-water bottle [1996:145]

the hot water bottle [1921:197] / the hot-water bottle [1996:197] (twice)

repenting herself of teasing Susan [1921:197] / repenting herself on teasing Susan [1996:145]

crossing a stream, “though, to be sure, Haig was a good name and French had a foreign sound, say what you might.” Not a move [1921:198] / crossing a stream. Not a move [1996:146] (19)

the great chess board [1921:198] / the great chess-board [1996:146]

a nice Christmas day [1921:199] / a nice Christmas Day [1996:147]

any of this household get sick. [1921:199] / any of this household gets sick. [1996:147]

Jims’ latest exploit [1921:200] / Jims’s latest exploit [1996:148]

the big arm chair in the sun parlor [1921:200] / the big arm-chair in the sun parlour [1996:148]

When Jem comes back Monday will [1921:201] / When Jem comes back, Monday will [1996:148]

I daresay they’re both right. [1921:202] / I dare say they’re both right. [1996:149]

short-bread and fruit cake [1921:202] / short-bread and fruitcake [1996:149]

she lay on her dying bed [1921:204] / she lay on her dying-bed [1996:150]

were, “never, never run away [1921:204] / were, “Never, never run away [1996:150]

Miranda’s mother died, two years ago [1921:204] / Miranda’s mother died two years ago [1996:150]

can be with any one [1921:205] / can be with anyone [1996:151]

contrive a war wedding [1921:205] / contrive a war-wedding [1996:151]

Words cut: 494

XVIII. A War Wedding

Chapter XVIII [1921:205] / 18 [1996:151]

A War Wedding [1921:205] / A War-Wedding [1996:151]

tell you this Dr. dear,” [1921:205] / tell you this, Dr. dear,” [1996:151]

short-bread for Jem and Rilla [1921:205] / short-bread for Jem, and Rilla [1996:152]

also there, knitting. All the boys were going to be killed in the long run, so Cousin Sophia felt in her bones, but they might better die with warm feet than cold ones, so Cousin Sophia knitted faithfully and gloomily. [1921:205–6] / also there, knitting. [1996:151] (37)

our Parliament buildings! [1921:206] / our Parliament building! [1996:152]

Did any one ever hear [1921:206] / Did anyone ever hear [1996:152]

quite sure they were, though. [1921:206] / quite sure they were. [1996:152] (1)

barn was burned last week. [1921:206] / barn was burnt last week. [1996:152]

everybody knows, Dr. dear, that both [1921:206] / everybody knows that both [1996:152]

not know,” Susan nodded [1921:206] / not know.” Susan nodded [1996:152]

burning any body’s barn [1921:206] / burning anybody’s barn [1996:152]

everybody knows, Dr. dear, that both [1921:206] / everybody knows that both [1996:152]

could ask any one [1921:206] / could ask anyone [1996:152]

on her dying bed [1921:207] / on her dying-bed [1996:152]

noticed that gray hair [1921:208] / noticed that grey hair [1996:153]

grey hairs are honorable.” [1921:208] / grey hairs are honourable.” [1996:153]

getting old, Gilbert,” Mrs. Blythe laughed [1921:208] / getting old, Gilbert.” Mrs. Blythe laughed [1996:153]

liked red hair. Gilbert, did I ever tell you of that time, years ago at Green Gables, when I dyed my hair? Nobody but Marilla and I knew about it.” ¶ “Was that the reason you came out once with your hair shingled to the bone?” ¶ “Yes. I bought a bottle of dye from a German Jew pedlar. I fondly expected it would turn my hair black—and it turned it green. So it had to be cut off.” ¶ “You had a narrow escape, Mrs. Dr. dear,” exclaimed Susan. “Of course you were too young then to know what a German was. It was a special mercy of Providence that it was only green dye and not poison.” ¶ “It seems hundreds of years since those Green Gable days,” sighed Mrs. Blythe. “They belonged to another world altogether. Life has been cut in two by the chasm of the war. What is ahead I don’t know—but it can’t be a bit like the past. I wonder if those of us who have lived half our lives in the old world will ever feel wholly at home in the new.” [1921:208] / liked red hair.” [1996:153] (185)

though this title [1921:209] / though his title [1996:154]

because of what she thought his detestable trick [1921:209] / because of his detestable trick [1996:154] (3)

unmistakable testimony to her having cried [1921:209] / unmistakable testimony of her having cried [1996:154]

you—you—” ¶ Miranda lost herself [1921:211] / you—you—” Miranda lost herself [1996:155]

Then she said, ¶ “Miranda, [1921:211] / Then she said, “Miranda, [1996:155]

bring out a license [1921:212] / bring out a license [1996:156]

could get into touch [1921:212] / could get in touch [1996:156]

get a marriage license—a marriage license—yes, a marriage license—and a wedding ring [1921:212] / get a marriage licence—a marriage licence—yes, a marriage licence—and a wedding-ring [1996:156]

It is very important [1921:212] / It is very important [1996:156]

but he had consented [1921:213] / but he had consented [1996:157]

and then said solemnly. ¶ “Susan, [1921:213] / and then said solemnly, “Susan, [1996:157]

a wedding cake [1921:213] / a wedding-cake [1996:157]

A wedding cake! [1921:213] / A wedding-cake! [1996:157]

a war baby [1921:213] / a war-baby [1996:157]

Yes, a wedding cake—a scumptious wedding cake, Susan,— [1921:213] / Yes, a wedding-cake—a scrumptious wedding-cake, Susan— [1996:157]

citron-peely wedding cake [1921:213] / citron-peely wedding-cake [1996:157]

a wedding dress [1921:213] / a wedding-dress [1996:157]

A war wedding [1921:213] / A war-wedding [1996:157]

the wishes of war brides [1921:214] / the wishes of war-brides [1996:158]

my wedding veil [1921:214] / my wedding-veil [1996:158]

the wedding veil [1921:214] / the wedding-veil [1996:158]

her wedding veil [1921:215] / her wedding-veil [1996:158]

while “Doc,” [1921:215] / while Doc, [1996:158]

that is what has happened.” [1921:215] / that is what happened.” [1996:159]

belongs to the old Nick.” [1921:215] / belongs to Old Nick.” [1996:159]

the odor of brimstone [1921:215] / the odour of brimstone [1996:159]

for the wedding feast [1921:216] / for the wedding-feast [1996:159]

as soon as Miranda ’phoned up [1921:216] / as soon as Miranda phoned up [1996:159]

not caring overmuch [1921:216] / not caring over-much [1996:158]

Pte. Joseph Milgrave [1921:216] / Private Joseph Milgrave [1996:159]

she told Rilla: “I just felt [1921:216] / she told Rilla, “I just felt [1996:160]

you don’t have to.’ [1921:216] / you don’t have to.’ [1996:160]

a wedding supper in the dining room [1921:217] / a wedding-supper in the dining-room [1996:160]

a month’s labor [1921:218] / a month’s labour [1996:160]

a large apple pie [1921:218] / a large apple-pie [1996:160]

a chair in the dining room [1921:218] / a chair in the dining-room [1996:160]

Mrs. Dead Angus eventually took it home [1921:218] / Mrs. Dead Angus took it home [1996:160] (1)

disappointed in the war wedding [1921:219] / disappointed in the war-wedding [1996:161]

the westering snow fields [1921:219] / the westering snowfields [1996:162]

Dog Monday, laconically:— ¶ “I have [1921:219–20] / Dog Monday, laconically: “I have [1996:162]

done with war weddings. [1921:220] / done with war-weddings. [1996:163]

Words cut: 227

XIX. “They Shall Not Pass”

Chapter XIX [1921:221] / 19 [1996:163]

at the breakfast table [1921:222] / at the breakfast-table [1996:164]

the Ingleside family, one and all, lived in [1921:222] / the Ingleside family lived in [1996:164] (3)

Susan’s deeds were in her spotless kitchen at Ingleside, but her thoughts were on the hills around Verdun. “Mrs. Dr. dear,” she would stick her head in at Mrs. Blythe’s door the last thing at night to remark, “I do hope the French have hung on to the Crow’s Wood today,” and she woke at dawn to wonder if Dead Man’s Hill—surely so named by some prophet—was still held by the “poyloos.” Susan could have drawn a map of the country around Verdun that would have satisfied a chief of staff. ¶ “If the Germans capture [1921:222] / “If the Germans capture [1996:164] (93)

they ever said it—‘they shall not pass.’ [1921:223] / they ever said it—they shall not pass. [1996:164]

when people dreamed things [1921:223] / when people dreamt things [1996:164]

quite frequently. [1921:223] / quite frequently.” [1996:164]

Joffer says [1921:223] / Joffre says [1996:164]

no real military significance; [1921:224] / no military significance; [1996:165] (1)

that he had been awarded [1921:225] / that he been awarded [1996:166] (1)

“The Piper,” by Pte. Walter Blythe, was a [1921:227] / “The Piper” by Private Walter Blythe was a [1996:167]

and Gertrude said, ¶ “‘Can the spring [1921:227] / and Gertrude said, ‘Can the spring [1996:168]

and said, ¶ “‘Observe my egotism. [1921:228] / and said, ‘Observe my egotism. [1996:168]

more sense, of course. A doctor’s daughter to do such a thing! But I [1921:229] / more sense, of course. But I [1996:169] (8)

didn’t dare to refer to it [1921:230] / didn’t dare refer to it [1996:170] (1)

the tears that she hadn’t shed [1921:230] / the tears that she hadn’t shed [1996:170]

Words cut: 107

XX. Norman Douglas Speaks Out in Meeting

Chapter XX [1921:231] / 20 [1996:171]

Out In Meeting [1921:231] / Out in Meeting [1996:171]

the twin’s laughter [1921:232] / the twins’ laughter [1996:171]

legal, Dr. dear? [1921:232] / legal, doctor dear? [1996:172]

of tragic, comic and dramatic events. [1921:233] / of tragic, comic, and dramatic events. [1996:172]

Mr. Arnold thought, properly enough that it would be [1921:233] / Mr. Arnold thought, properly enough, that it would be [1996:172]

the Methodist church. [1921:233] / in the Methodist Church. [1996:172] (twice)

round face looked, as Susan most [1921:234] / round face looked as Susan most [1996:173]

an address which even Miss Cornelia [1921:234] / an address that even Miss Cornelia [1996:173]

suddenly went Berserk. [1921:236] / suddenly went berserk. [1996:174]

in tones of thunder, ¶ “Stop—stop—STOP that abominable prayer! [1921:236] / in tones of thunder, “Stop—stop—STOP that abominable prayer. [1996:174]

by his coat collar. [1921:236] / by his coat-collar [1996:175]

“you putrid pup,”—shake [1921:236] / “you putrid pup”—shake [1996:175]

“you indecent reptile,—you— [1921:236] / “you indecent reptile—you— [1996:175]

with a vigor [1921:237] / with a vigour [1996:175]

I threw him out,—he couldn’t [1921:237] / I threw him out—he couldn’t [1996:175]

yawping sedition and treason. [1921:237] yawning sedition and treason. [1996:175]

Words cut: 0

XXI. “Love Affairs Are Horrible”

Chapter XXI [1921:238] / 21 [1996:177]

“Ingleside, ¶ “June 20th, 1916. [1921:238] / Ingleside, ¶ 20th June 1916 [1996:177]

great victory. I shall never forget that day. We just gave up completely. If the British navy had failed us what was there to trust to? ‘I feel as if I had received a staggering blow in the face from a trusted friend,’ said Miss Oliver, and I think we all had just the same sensation. Susan was [1921:239] / great victory. Susan was [1996:177] (54)

put salt in the soup and that is [1921:239] / put salt in the soup, and that is [1993:178]

stony sarcasm and said, ¶ “‘The Kaiser [1921:240] / stony sarcasm and said, ‘The Kaiser [1996:178]

terrible straits. ¶ “As for Susan, [1921:240] / terrible straits. As for Susan, [1996:178]

without any hope or comfort. [1921:242] / without any hope of comfort. [1996:180]

so broken-hearted and remorseful [1921:243] / so brokenhearted and remorseful [1996:180]

perhaps forever? [1921:243] / perhaps for ever? [1996:180]

possible that any one [1921:244] / possible that anyone [1996:181]

catch in her voice, ¶ “‘Rilla, [1921:244] / catch in her voice, ‘Rilla, [1996:181]

Words cut: 54

XXII. Little Dog Monday Knows

Chapter XXII [1921:245] / 22 [1996:182]

answered for Miss Oliver. ¶ “Oh, indeed, Rilla, [1921:245] / answered for Miss Oliver. “Oh, indeed, Rilla, [1996:182]

clicked her knitting needles [1921:246] / clicked her knitting-needles [1996:182]

If Roumania comes in [1921:236] / If Rumania comes in [1996:183]

look at Verdun. One of your precious war experts says ‘there is not the slightest doubt now that Verdun is saved.’ Not the slightest doubt, Sophia Crawford. And think [1921:246] / look at Verdun. And think [1996:183] (24)

in tremendous humility “I am not [1921:247] / in tremendous humility, “I am not [1996:183]

cleverness in the world. Have you not heard the story of Alistair MacCallum’s son Roderick, from the Upper Glen? He is a prisoner in Germany and his mother got a letter from him last week. He wrote that he was being very kindly treated and that all the prisoners had plenty of food and so on, till you would have supposed everything was lovely. But when he signed his name, right in between Roderick and MacCallum, he wrote two Gaelic words that meant ‘all lies,’ and the German censor did not understand Gaelic and thought it was all part of Roddy’s name. So he let it pass, never dreaming how he was diddled. Well, I [1921:246] / cleverness in the world. Well, I [1996:183] (109)

taking the baby,—Mr. Meredith wrote him, you know,—he wrote [1921:248] / taking the baby—Mr. Meredith wrote him, you know—he wrote [1996:183–84]

a reel healthy looking child [1921:249] / a reel healthy-looking child [1996:184]

said Rilla slowly, “I wouldn’t. [1921:250] / said Rilla slowly. “I wouldn’t. [1921:185]

if Roumania lines up, [1921:251] / if Rumania lines up, [1996:186]

Romania did come in [1921:251] / Rumania did come in [1996:186]

silvery-pink shadows. [1921:252] / silvery-pink shallows. [1996:187]

the station master said, ¶ “That dog [1921:253] / the station-master said, “That dog [1921:187]

into him. He kept the wife awake and I got [1921:253] / into him. I got [1996:187] (6)

Words cut: 139

XXIII. “And So, Goodnight”

Chapter XXIII [1921:254] / 23 [1996:188]

“Pore, pore, Walter,” [1921:255] / “Pore, pore Walter,” [1996:189]

Jims’ little rompers. [1921:255] / Jims’s little rompers. [1996:189]

working for any war baby,” [1921:255] / working for any war-baby,” [1996:189]

so far away,—so hopelessly far [1921:257] / so far away—so hopelessly far [1996:190]

blowing all over it,—our old “farewell-summers.” I always liked that name so much better than ‘aster’—it was a poem in itself. [1921:257] / blowing all over it—our old ‘farewell-summers.’ [1996:191] (16)

And, Rilla, last night [1921:257] / And Rilla, last night [1996:191]

piping weirdly,—and behind [1921:257] / piping weirdly—and behind [1996:191]

of the two to face,—for it could [1921:258] / of the two to face—for it could [1996:191]

workers to fulfil,—the future, [1921:258] / workers to fulfil—the future [1996:192]

nor of Canada—nor of England. [1921:258] / nor of Canada nor of England [1996:192]

when you hear that I’ve ‘gone west.’ [1921:259] / when you hear that I’ve gone ‘west.’ [1996:192]

must be lived for [1921:259] / must be lived for [1996:192]

Words cut: 16

XXIV. Mary Is Just in Time

Chapter XXIV [1921:261] / 24 [1996:194]

Mary is Just in Time [1921:261] / Mary Is Just in Time [1996:194]

Everyone tried to hide it [1921:261] / Every one tried to hide it [1996:194]

Poor fellow,—you’d really think [1921:261] / Poor fellow—you’d really think [1996:194]

as calmly,—but I’m not made [1921:261] / as calmly—but I’m not made [1996:194]

But everyone is talking [1921:262] / But every one is talking [1996:194]

who has ‘done her bit’ [1921:262] / who has done her bit [1996:194]

everyone knows that. [1921:262] / every one knows that. [1996:195]

over poor Roumania. [1921:263] / over poor Rumania. [1996:195]

Russians or Roumanians [1921:263] / Russians or Rumanians [1996:195]

Providence overrules these matters and be satisfied,—though what [1921:264] / Providence over-rules these matters and be satisfied—though what [1996:196]

this affair of Roumania [1921:264] / this affair of Rumania [1996:196]

the Roumanian disaster [1921:264] / the Rumanian disaster [1996:197]

said Rilla slyly. [1921:265] / said Rilla, slyly. [1996:197]

with the trees all covered [1921:266] / with the tree all covered [1996:198]

chisel of the northeast wind. [1921:266] / chisel of the north-east wind. [1996:198]

call it,—but the ‘true’ croup [1921:267] / call it—but the ‘true croup’ [1996:199]

we could not ’phone [1921:267] / we could not phone [1996:199]

for his life,—Susan and I [1921:267] / for his life—Susan and I [1996:199]

little hands,—as if he [1921:267] / little hands—as if he [1996:199]

utterly helpless. It was just as if we were fighting a relentless foe without any real weapons,—just like those poor Russian soldiers who had only their bare hands to oppose to German machine guns. [1921:268] / utterly helpless. [1996:199] (33)

Susan gave up. ¶ “‘We cannot save him [1921:268] / Susan gave up. ‘We cannot save him [1996:199]

My little war baby [1921:268 ] / My little war-baby [1996:199]

lay Jims down,—so I rushed [1921:268] / lay Jims down—so I rushed [1996:199–200]

she let Death in. [1921:269] / she let Death in. [1996:200]

grip of another. I hung over him and wrung my hands. I was completely ‘no good’—I couldn’t [1921:269–70] / grip of another. I couldn’t [1996:200] (13)

loudly behind me, ¶ “‘Why, that child [1921:270] / loudly behind me, ‘Why, that child [1996:201]

Susan’s old tin chip pan, [1921:271] / Susan’s old tin chip-pan, [1996:201]

‘I’ve never done this, but I know how it’s done. It’s kill or cure—but that child is dying anyway.’ [1921:271] / ‘I’ve never done this, but it’s kill or cure that child is dying anyway.’ [1921:201] (6)

held him face downward [1921:271] / held him face downwards [1996:201]

it was foreordained [1921:271] / it was fore-ordained [1996:201]

capable all right,—and choked [1921:271] / capable all right—and choked [1996:202]

rubbed it in,—I would never [1921:272] / rubbed it in—I would never [1996:202]

hoping for the ‘Big Push’ [1921:273] / hoping for the Big Push [1996:203]

Words cut: 52

XXV. Shirley Goes

Chapter XXV [1921:273] / 25 [1996:203]

sticking her knitting needle [1921:273] / sticking her knitting-needle [1996:203]

without the victory,”—and Susan [1921:273] / without the victory”—and Susan [1996:203]

you think? A ’phone message [1921:273] / you think? a phone message [1996:203]

efficient in economizing,”—Susan had taken to using certain German terms with killing effect,”—but one can [1921:274] / efficient in economizing”—Susan had taken to using certain German terms, with killing effect”—but one can [1996:204]

constantly to everyone else [1921:274] / constantly to every one else [1996:204]

The U. S. [1921:275] / The U.S. [1996:205]

table in the living room, [1921:276] / table in the living-room [1996:205]

saying coolly, ¶ “Mother and dad, [1921:276] / saying coolly, “Mother and dad, [1996:205]

the flying corps. [1921:276] / the flying-corps. [1996:205]

He answered slowly, ¶ “I won’t try [1921:276] / He answered slowly, “I won’t try [1996:206]

burying-ground over-harbour,—little Joyce [1921:276] / burying-ground over-harbour—little Joyce [1996:206]

She said stonily, ¶ “So they’re going [1921:277] / She said stonily, “So they’re going [1996:206]

old hands, that had grown [1921:277] / old hands that had grown [1996:206]

Ingleside children, to still their shaking [1921:277] / Ingleside children to still their shaking [1996:206]

sitting there, with unwashed dishes around her. [1921:277] / sitting there. [1996:206] (5)

rather than make “I feel [1921:277] / rather than make, “I feel [1996:206]

myself again. Only if things do not go as smoothly as usual in the kitchen for a few days I hope you will make due allowance for me. At least,” [1921:278] / myself again. At least,” [1996:207] (26)

a grim smile in a desperate effort to recover lost standing, “at least [1921:278] / a grim smile, “at least [1996:207] (8)

Susan,—mother Susan.” [1921:278] / Susan—mother Susan.” [1996:207]

the great silent living room [1921:278] / the great silent living-room [1996:207]

when Jem went,—even when Walter [1921:278–79] / when Jem went—even when Walter [1996:207]

except for week ends [1921:279] / except for week-ends [1996:207]

Susan sighed bitterly,—“pride is cold company [1921:279] / Susan sighed bitterly—“pride is cold company [1996:208]

sudden shadow,—and thousands [1921:280] / sudden shadow—and thousands [1996:208]

in the back the telegram said. [1921:280] / in the back, the telegram said. [1996:208]

as a V. A. D. [1921:280] / as a V.A.D. [1996:209]

hurt my kitten,—I thought [1921:281] / hurt my kitten—I thought [1996:209]

had ’normous jaws [1921:281] / had ’normous jaws [1996:210]

Mrs. Blythe,”—Bruce dropped [1921:282] / Mrs. Blythe”—Bruce dropped [1996:210]

Anne’s knee,—“I would like [1921:282] / Anne’s knee”—“I would like [1996:210]

serve him ’zackly right.” [1921:283] / serve him ’zactly right.” [1996:210]

Words cut: 39

XXVI. Susan Has a Proposal of Marriage

Chapter XXVI [1921:283] / 26 [1996:211]

the western sky,—a sky [1921:283] / the western sky—a sky [1996:211]

it is plain he meant us [1921:284] / it is plain He meant us [1996:211]

by his wheat field, [1921:284] / by his wheatfield [1996:211]

“‘With the majesty of pinion
Which the Theban eagles bear,
Sailing with supreme dominion
Through the azure fields of air.’”
quoted Anne Blythe dreamily. [1921:285] / [Not in 1996] (24)

any happier because of aeroplanes.” [1921:285] / any happier because of aeroplanes.” [1996:212]

fellow creatures. He soon got over that feeling, but he says his first flight alone was a nightmare to him because of that dreadful sensation of ghastly loneliness.” [1921:286] / fellow creatures.” [1996:213] (26)

brand-new buggy,—and I was [1921:286] / brand-new buggy—and I was [1996:213]

simply a machine,—but Silverspot, [1921:286] / simply a machine—but Silverspot, [1996:213]

said that an agnostic was a man who had indigestion, [1921:288] / said that an ‘agnostic’ was ‘a man who had indigestion,’ [1996:215]

meant that you ate nothing but vegetable food, [1921:288] / meant that ‘you ate nothing but vegetable food,’ [1996:215]

their lesson, and said he meant to tell her trustees [1921:289] / their lesson and said he meant to tell the trustees [1996:215]

It was ‘very unusual’ he said, [1921:289] / It was ‘very unusual,’ he said, [1996:215]

hearing about Miller, so I run up [1921:289] / hearing about Miller so I ran up from the store [1996:215]

bother in the day-time [1921:290] / bother in the daytime [1996:216]

Albert Crawford’s oat fields [1921:290] / Albert Crawford’s oat-fields [1996:216]

her sunburned face [1921:290] / her sun-burned face [1996:216]

Around the end of the kitchen [1921:290] / Round the end of the kitchen [1996:217]

on every lineament,—a terror [1921:291] / on every lineament—a terror [1996:217]

if any one had been going [1921:292] / if anyone had been going [1996:218]

before supper.’ Just then a shadow [1921:292] / before supper.’ ¶ Just then a shadow [1996:218]

But he said, ¶ “‘I have come [1921:293] / But he said, ‘I have come [1996:218]

“I was dumbfoundered, for not a notion of his design occurred to me, and what he wanted of me I could not imagine. But I asked [1921:293] / I asked [1996:219] (24)

my dye-pot, although of course I would never have dreamed of accepting him. I will [1921:294] / my dyepot. I will [1996:219] (11)

as I have said and right beside him [1921:294] / as I have said, and right beside him [1996:219]

Do you not think [1921:295] / Do you think [1993:219] (1)

Words cut: 86

XXVII. Waiting

Chapter XXVII [1921:296] / 27 [1996:221]

November 1st, 1917 [1921:296] / 1st November 1917 [1996:219]

our troops,—Antwerp in 1914, [1921:297] / our troops—Antwerp in 1914, [1996:219]

last fall, Roumania, [1921:297] / last fall, Rumania, [1996:219]

cannot be defeated.’ No, it cannot. We will win in the end. I will not doubt it for one moment. To let myself doubt would be to ‘break faith.’ [1921:297] / cannot be defeated.’ [1996:222] (26)

out to him. Five and a half per cent. is five and half per cent. even when a militaristic government pays it. [1921:297] / out to him. [1996:222] (19)

she has been burningly anxious [1921:298] / she had been burningly anxious [1996:222]

guilty of conduct unbecoming an unmarried woman: [1921:299] / guilty of unbecoming conduct: [1996:223] (3)

rattled victoriously away from us. [1921:300] / rattled victoriously away. [1996:224] (2)

November 19, 1917 [1921:300] / 19th November 1917 [1996:224]

and she does—yes, she does—put on funny [1921:301] / and she puts on funny [1996:224] (6)

Lenine is dictator of Russia. [1921:301] / Lenin is dictator of Russia. [1996:225]

husbands, sons and brothers [1921:301] / husbands, sons, and brothers [1996:225]

the Elliots and Crawfords [1921:302] / the Elliotts and Crawfords [1996:225]

she said in a resigned tone. ¶ “‘Well, in a world [1921:302] / she said in a resigned tone, ‘Well, in a world [1996:226]

Anyhow, compared with Germans [1921:302] / Compared with Germans [1996:226] (1)

“Our Junion R. C. [1921:302] / “Our Junior R.C. [1996:226]

Everybody does know me by that [1921:303] / Everybody knows me by that [1996:226] (1)

but I said, ‘no.’ [1921:303] / but I said, ‘No.’ [1996:226]

November 23, 1917 [1921:303] / 23rd November 1917 [1996:226]

little blue flannel pajamas. [1921:304] / little blue flannel pyjamas. [1996:226]

quoting Jims’ speeches [1921:304] / quoting Jims’s speeches [1996:226]

December 11th, 1917 [1921:305] / 11th December 1917 [1996:227]

The ‘meteor flag of England’ floats over you [1921:305] / The ‘meteor flag of England!’ floats over you [1996:226]

December 18th, 1917 [1921:305] / 18th December 1917 [1996:228]

Gertrude and I foregathered in the living room [1921:305] / Gertrude and I forgathered in the living-room [1996:226]

Gertrude went to the ’phone [1921:305] / Gertrude went to the phone [1996:226]

what eaves-droppers are proverbially supposed to get [1921:306] / what eavesdroppers are proverbially supposed to get [1996:226]

She had knit that far past [1921:306] / She had knitted that far past [1996:227]

December 31st, 1917 [1921:307] / 31st December 1917 [1996:229]

For instance today’s letter [1921:308] / For instance to-day’s letter [1996:230]

and yet ‘Captain Ford’ [1921:308] / and yet Captain Ford [1996:230]

‘Ken’ and ‘Captain Ford’ [1921:308] / Ken and Captain Ford [1996:230]

I can’t be to ‘Captain Ford!’ [1921:308] / I can’t be to Captain Ford! [1996:230]

my little Jem,—the baby [1921:308] / my little Jem—the baby [1996:230]

V. A. D. work in England [1921:308] / V.A.D. work in England [1996:230]

January 28th, 1918 [1921:309] / 28th January 1918 [1996:230]

Susan said, quite cheerfully, ¶ “‘I am an old dog [1921:309] / Susan said, quite cheerfully, ‘I am an old dog [1996:231]

if I’ll ever be it or not. [1921:310] / if I’ll be it or not. [1996:231] (1)

There, now! [1921:310] / There now! [1996:231]

March 1st, 1918 [1921:310] / 1st March 1918 [1996:232]

there will ever again [1921:310] / there will ever again [1996:232]

on April first,” sighed Cousin Sophia. [1921:311] / on 1st April,” sighed Cousin Sophia. [1996:232]

Russians and Roumanians,’ [1921:311] / Russians and Rumanians,’ [1996:232]

put together. I work all day feverishly and waken at three o’clock at night to wonder if the iron legions have struck at last. I wish [1921:311] / put together. I wish [1996:232] (22)

It was ‘And they shall fight against thee but they shall not prevail against thee, for I am with thee, saith the Lord of Hosts, to deliver thee.’ [1921:312] / It was “And they shall fight against thee but they shall not prevail against thee, for I am with thee, saith the Lord of Hosts, to deliver thee.” [1996:233]

to my bed, and I did not [1921:312] / to my bed and I did not [1996:233]

March 23rd, 1917 [1921:313] / 23rd March 1917 [1921:223]

down to the Post Office [1921:313] / down to the post office [1996:223]

therefore live forever [1921:313] / therefore live for ever [1996:233]

Words cut: 80

XXVIII. Black Sunday

Chapter XXVIII [1921:314] / 28 [1996:234]

calmly and coldly and grayly [1921:314] / calmly and coldly and greyly [1996:235]

household in the Upper Glen, [1921:314] / household in Upper Glen, [1996:235] (1)

her own battle-ground [1921:314] / her own battleground [1996:235]

Mrs. Dr. dear I shall stay home from Church [1921:315] / Mrs. Dr. dear, I shall stay home from church [1996:235]

no one in the living room, [1921:315] / no one in the living-room [1996:236]

dining room either,—and, stranger still, [1921:315] / dining-room either—and, stranger still, [1996:236]

church this morning. [1921:316] / church this morning.” [1996:236]

in sudden panic, ¶ “Susan, what is it?” [1921:316] / in sudden panic. ¶ “Susan, what is it?” [1996:236]

the long-distance ’phone [1921:316] / the long-distance phone [1996:236]

Dr. Holland ’phoned it out [1921:316] / Dr. Holland phoned it out [1996:236]

doorway of the living room. [1921:317] / doorway of the living-room. [1996:236]

right on their side have given their best [1921:318] / right on their side, have given their best [1996:237–38]

in spite of it. Ours is ¶ ‘but one more ¶ To baffled millions who have gone before.’” [1921:318] / spite of it.” [1996:238] (12)

won’t despair. We are not conquered—no, if Germany overruns [1921:318] / won’t despair. If Germany overruns [1996:238] (5)

again like that. I’m going to ring up town [1921:318] / again like that, I’m going to ring up town [1996:238]

a pale golden splendor. [1921:319] / a pale golden splendour. [1996:238]

the channel ports. ¶ “As long as we can hold them,” she declared, “the situation is saved. Paris has really no military significance.” ¶ “Don’t,” cried Gertrude sharply, as if Susan had run something into her. She thought the old worn phrase, ‘no military significance’ nothing short of ghastly mockery under the circumstances, and more terrible to endure than the voice of despair would have been. [1921:319] / the channel ports. [1996:238] (61)

can’t be true. I’m going to try a long-distance call to town myself.” ¶ The doctor was no more successful than Rilla had been, but his point of view [1921:319–20] / can’t be true.” ¶ This point of view [1996:238] (22)

not so bad. And as for the shells [1921:320] / not so bad. As for the shells [1996:239] (1)

sprung with the opening of the offensive. [1921:320] / sprung with the opening offensive. [1996:239] (2)

Total words cut: 104

XXIX. “Wounded and Missing”

Chapter XXIX [1921:320] / 29 [1996:239]

Battered but not broken,” was [1921:320] / “Battered but Not Broken,” was [1996:239]

“British and French check Germans”; [1921:321] / “British and French Check Germans”; [1996:239]

the Ingleside folks [1921:321] / the Ingleside folk [1996:240]

church on Easter Morning. [1921:321] / church on Easter morning. [1996:240]

God last Sunday,’” [1921:321] / God last Sunday,” [1996:240]

demanded Susan scornfully. ¶ “It is the opinion of a man who knows all about it,” said Cousin Sophia solemnly. ¶ “There is no such person,” retorted Susan. “As for the military critics, they do not know one blessed thing about it, any more than you or I. They have been mistaken times out of number. Why do you always look on the dark side, Sophia Crawford?” ¶ “Because there ain’t any bright side, Susan Baker.” ¶ “Oh, is there not? It is the twentieth of April, and Hindy is not in Paris yet, although he said he would be there by April first. Is that not a bright spot at least?” ¶ “It is my opinion [1921:321–22] / demanded Susan scornfully. ¶ “It is my opinion [1996:240] (105)

why you or any one [1921:322] / why you or anyone [1996:240]

weeks and months,—not knowing [1921:323] / weeks and months—not knowing [1996:241]

will kill mother,—look at her face, [1921:323] / will kill mother—look at her face, [1996:241]

shivered with pain. She looked up at the pictures over Rilla’s desk and felt a sudden hatred of Mona Lisa’s endless smile. ¶ “Will not even this blot it off your face?” she thought savagely. ¶ But she said gently, ¶ “No, it won’t [1921:323–24] / shivered with pain. But she said gently, “No, it won’t [1996:241] (31)

“Jem was wounded,—what chance [1921:324] / “Jem was wounded—what chance [1996:241]

waiting for the night train [1921:324] / waiting for the train [1996:242] (1)

to the station agent, [1921:324] / to the station-agent, [1996:242]

master to come home. Common sense might scorn—incredulity might mutter “Mere superstition”—but in their hearts the folk of Ingleside stood by their belief that Dog Monday knew. [1921:325] / master to come home. [1996:243] (25)

Total words cut: 162

XXX. The Turning of the Tide

Chapter XXX [1921:326] / 30 [1996:243]

his entire wheat crop [1921:327] / his entire wheat-crop [1996:244]

that the wheat crop [1921:327] / that the wheat-crop [1996:244]

went down and ’phoned [1921:327] / went down and phoned [1996:244]

actually swearing, for you cannot [1921:327] / actually swearing for you cannot [1996:244]

hear over the ’phone; [1921:327] / hear over the ’phone; [1996:244]

this new star. It makes me feel horribly insignificant,” she added under her breath. [1921:327–28] / this new star.” [1996:244] (11)

failed her utterly,—when it seemed [1921:329] / failed her utterly—when it seemed [1996:245]

But a beleaguerement [1921:329] / But a beleaguerment [1996:245]

scar must remain forever [1921:330] / scar must remain for ever [1996:246]

brilliancy in her eyes. ¶ “Rilla, I’ve had [1921:330] / brilliancy in her eyes. “Rilla, I’ve had [1996:246]

on the twentieth of July. [1921:331] / on 20th July. [1996:247]

Words cut: 11

XXXI. Mrs. Matilda Pitman

Chapter XXXI [1921:332] / 31 [1996:248]

and scrub spruce trees. [1921:332] / and scrub spruce-trees. [1996:248]

carefully-brought-up little Jims [1921:333] / carefully brought-up little Jims [1996:249]

Jims, my little war baby, [1921:333] / Jims, my little war-baby, [1996:249]

thundercloud was rising in the north-west. [1921:335] / thundercloud was appearing in the north-west. [1996:250]

a ne’er-do-weel husband [1921:335] / a ne’er-do-well husband [1996:250]

a harsh, gruff voice, ¶ “Here, you two, [1921:338] / a harsh, gruff voice, “Here, you two [1996:252]

more gruffly than ever, ¶ “Come now. [1921:338] / more gruffly than ever, “Come now. [1996:252]

Rilla thought, “I can’t be [1921:338] / Rilla thought. “I can’t be [1996:253]

Aloud she gasped, ¶ “Isn’t this [1921:338] / Aloud she gasped, “Isn’t this [1996:253]

Rilla Blythe,—Dr. Blythe’s daughter [1921:339] / Rilla Blythe—Dr. Blythe’s daughter [1996:253]

when the other two had made [1921:339] / when the other two made [1996:253] (1)

her haughtiest voice, ¶ “I do not know [1921:339] / her haughtiest voice, “I do not know [1996:253]

charged for food and lodging [1921:340 ] charge for room and lodging [1996:254]

he’ll likely start in crying. [1921:341] / he’ll likely start crying. [1921:255] (1)

said solemnly to Rilla, ¶ “Pwitty lady, Willa—pwitty lady.” [1921:341] / said solemnly to Rilla, “Pwitty lady, Willa, pwitty lady.” [1921:255]

shook a knitting needle [1921:343] / shook a knitting-needle [1921:256]

even Robert and Amelia. You must obey her too.” [1921:343] / even Robert and Amelia.” [1996:256] (5)

open the door, “Your conveyance [1921:344] / open the door, “your conveyance [1996:256]

make Robert drive around [1921:344] / make Robert drive round [1996:257]

there were only Jerry and Carl and Shirley to write it to now. [1921:345] / there were only Jerry, Ken, Carl and Shirley to write it to now. [1996:258] (1)

Words cut: 7

XXXII. Word from Jem

Chapter XXXII [1921:345] / 32 [1996:259]

Word From Jem [1921:345] / Word from Jem [1996:259]

August 4th, 1918 [1921:345] / 4th August 1918 [1996:258]

fear and grief and worry,—but I [1921:346] / fear and grief and worry—but I [1996:258]

success is unbelievable. ¶ “We don’t rejoice [1921:347] / success is unbelievable. We don’t rejoice [1996:259]

August 20th, 1918 [1921:347] / 20th August 1918 [1996:259]

the sight is gone forever! [1921:347] / the sight is gone for ever! [1996:259]

August 30th, 1918 [1921:347] / 30th August 1918 [1996:259]

September 1st, 1918 [1921:348] / 1st September 1918 [1996:260]

the moving picture, “Hearts of the World.” [1921:348] / the moving picture, ‘Hearts of the World.’ [1996:260]

quite near the last, came a terribly [1921:348] / quite near the last came a terribly [1996:260]

created a sensation! ¶ “The funny part [1921:349] / created a sensation! The funny part [1996:260]

September 20th, 1918 [1921:349] / 20th September 1918 [1996:261]

“Bruce always loved [1921:349] / Bruce always loved [1996:261]

Carter Flaggs’ store [1921:349] / Carter Flagg’s store [1996:261]

is was awful hard [1921:350] / it was awful hard [1996:261]

Jem came back. But Bruce said, ¶ “‘It oughtn’t [1921:350] / Jem came back. ¶ But Bruce said, ‘It oughtn’t [1996:262]

let us have Jem?’ [1921:350] / let us have Jem?” [1996:262]

September 24th, 1918 [1921:351] / 24th September 1918 [1996:262]

Everyone else was in bed, [1921:351] / Every one else was in bed, [1996:262]

“The message was ¶ ¶ “‘Just arrived. Escaped from Germany. Quite well. Writing. ¶ ‘James Blythe.’ ¶ ¶ “I didn’t faint [1921:351] / “The message was, ¶ “‘Just arrived. Escaped from Germany. Quite well. Writing. James Blythe.’ ¶ “I didn’t faint [1996:262]

a word at the ’phone [1921:352] / a word at the phone [1996:263]

in Holland,’ I said, [1921:352] / in Holland,’ I said. [1996:263]

into the hall and said, ¶ “‘I must get your father [1921:352] / into the hall and said, ‘I must get your father [1996:263]

October 4th, 1918 [1921:352] / 4th October 1918 [1996:263]

October 4th, 1918 [1921:354] / 5th October 1918 [1996:264]

Mrs. Pitman’s lawyer,—a little thin, [1921:354] / Mrs. Pitman’s lawyer—a little thin [1996:264]

the hands of Mrs. Conover,—Mary Vance saved him from death by diphtheritic croup,—his star [1921:354] / the hands of Mrs. Conover—Mary Vance saved him from death by diphtheritic croup—his star [1996:264–65]

Words cut: 0

XXXIII. Victory!!

Chapter XXXIII [1921:355] / 33 [1996:265]

Victory!! [1921:355] / Victory! [1996:265]

A day ‘of chilling winds and gloomy skies,’” Rilla quoted one Sunday afternoon,—the sixth of October [1921:355] / “‘A day of chilling winds and gloomy skies,’” Rilla quoted one Sunday afternoon—the sixth of October [1996:265]

a fire in the living room [1921:355] / a fire in the living-room [1996:265]

big houses around the pond, [1921:355] / big houses round the pond, [1996:265]

it’s agoing to rain,” [1921:356] / it’s going to rain,” [1996:266]

we must ’phone the news [1921:357] / we must phone the news [1996:267]

to the silent army,—to the boys [1921:358] / to the silent army—to the boys [1996:268]

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XXXIV. Mr. Hyde Goes to His Own Place and Susan Takes a Honeymoon

Chapter XXXIV [1921:358] / 34 [1996:268]

your baby than any one else’s [1921:359] / your baby than anyone else’s [1996:269]

the news of the armistice [1921:359] / the news of the Armistice [1996:269]

mean to want to show your mother— [1921:360] / mean to want to show your own mother— [1996:269]

dear, sweet, same homey things [1921:360] / dear, sweet, sane, homey things [1996:269]

the armistice had been signed [1921:360] / the Armistice had been signed [1996:270]

Remember, the armistice has been signed. [1921:361] / Remember, the Armistice has been signed. [1996:270]

the Ingleside folks decided [1921:361] / the Ingleside folk decided [1996:270]

the fall housecleaning [1921:361] / the fall house-cleaning [1996:270]

She never did tell any one [1921:362] / She never did tell anyone [1996:271]

first war Christmas,—yes, for all— [1921:362] / first war Christmas—yes, for all— [1996:271]

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XXXV. “Rilla-My-Rilla!”

Chapter XXXV [1921:363] / 35 [1996:272]

“Rilla-my-Rilla!” [1921:363] / “Rilla-My-Rilla!” [1996:272]

the D. C. medal he wore [1921:363] / the D. C. Medal he wore [1996:272]

he’ll like store keeping [1921:363] / he’ll like storekeeping [1996:272]

a small black and yellow dog, [1921:364] / a small black-and-yellow dog, [1996:273]

A black and yellow streak [1921:365] / A black-and-yellow streak [1996:273]

a week later. “though Susan [1921:365] / a week later, “though Susan [1996:274]

beside him at meal times. [1921:366] / beside him at meal-times. [1996:274]

sick with fear,—I who used to laugh [1921:366] / sick with fear—I who used to laugh [1996:274–75]

frankly happy about it,—‘shamelessly happy’ [1921:367] / frankly happy about it—‘shamelessly happy’ [1996:275]

Prussianism its mortal wound,—but it isn’t dead yet [1921:367 ] / Prussianism its mortal wound but it isn’t dead yet [1996:275]

wiser in the future,—very wise,—and very discreet— [1921:368] / wiser in the future—very wise—and very discreet— [1996:276]

She went down stairs [1921:369] / She went downstairs [1996:276]

very familiar about him,— [1921:369] very familiar about him— [1996:276]

rose-bloom cheek,—a woman [1921:369] / rose-bloom cheek—a woman [1996:277]

THE END [1921:370] [Not included in 1996]

Words cut: 0

Total words cut: 4,575

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