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Page 61

APPEARANCE AND REALITY

her apartment with thrift and bought her clothes at trade prices,, and every month sent a certain sum home to her heroic father Swho purchased little plots of land with it. She continued to lead ., quiet and modest life and Monsieur Le Sueur was pleased to learn from the concierge, who had a son she wanted to place in a government office, that Lisette's only visitors were her aunt and one or two girls from the shop.
The Senator had never been happier in his life. It was very satisfactory to him to think that even in this world a good action had its reward, for was it not from pure kindness that he had accompanied his wife to the dressmaker's on that afternoon when they were discussing the American Debt at the Senate and thus seen for the first time the charming Lisette? The more he knew her the more he doted on her. She was a delightful companion. She was gay and debonair. Her intelligence was respectable and she could listen cleverly when he discussed business matters or affairs of state with her. She rested him when he was weary and cheered him when he was depressed. She was glad to see him when he came, and he came frequently, generally from five till seven, and sorry when he went away. She gave him the impression that he was not only her lover but her friend. Sometimes they dined together in her apartment, and the well-appointed meal, the genial comfort, gave him a keen appreciation of the charm of domesticity. His friends told the Senator he looked twenty years younger. He telt it. He was conscious of his good fortune. He could not but feel, however, that after a life of honest toil and public service it was only his due.
It was thus a shock to him, after things had been proceeding so happily for nearly two years, on coming back to Paris early one Sunday morning unexpectedly after a visit to his constituency which was to last over the week-end, when he let himself into the apartment with his latchkey, thinking since it was the day of rest to find Lisette in bed, to discover her having breakfast in her bedroom tete-d-tete with a young gentleman he had never seen before who was wearing his (the Senator's)

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where is HTML where is HEAD where is TITLE her apartment with thrift and bought her clothes at trade prices,, and every month sent a certain sum home to her heroic father Swho purchased little plots of land with it. She continued to lead ., quiet and modest life and Monsieur Le Sueur was pleased to learn from what is concierge, who had a son she wanted to place in a government office, that Lisette's only what is ors were her aunt and one or two girls from what is shop. what is Senator had never been happier in his life. It was very satisfactory to him to think that even in this world a good action had its reward, for was it not from pure kindness that he had accompanied his wife to what is dressmaker's on that afternoon when they were discussing what is American Debt at what is Senate and thus seen for what is first time what is charming Lisette? what is more he knew her what is more he doted on her. She was a delightful companion. She was gay and debonair. Her intelligence was respectable and she could listen cleverly when he discussed business matters or affairs of state with her. She rested him when he was weary and cheered him when he was depressed. She was glad to see him when he came, and he came frequently, generally from five till seven, and sorry when he went away. She gave him what is impression that he was not only her lover but her friend. Sometimes they dined together in her apartment, and what is well-appointed meal, what is genial comfort, gave him a keen appreciation of what is charm of domesticity. His friends told what is Senator he looked twenty years younger. He telt it. He was conscious of his good fortune. He could not but feel, however, that after a life of honest toil and public service it was only his due. It was thus a shock to him, after things had been proceeding so happily for nearly two years, on coming back to Paris early one Sunday morning unexpectedly after a what is to his constituency which was to last over what is week-end, when he let himself into what is apartment with his latchkey, thinking since it was what is day of rest to find Lisette in bed, to discover her having breakfast in her bedroom tete-d-tete with a young gentleman he had never seen before who was wearing his (the Senator's) where is meta name="keywords" content="old books, Free book , free book offer , free audio books , free coloring book pages , free book reports , free audio book , audio books free download , book free , free guest book , books free , free book summaries , download free audio books , free childrens books." where is where are they now rel="stylesheet" type="text/css" href="../../style.css" where is meta http-equiv="Content-Type" content="text/html; charset=iso-8859-1" where is BODY bgColor=#ffffff text="#000000" where are they now ="#000000" v where are they now ="#FF0000" where is div align="center" where is strong where is strong where is a href="http://www.aaoldbooks.com" Books > where is a href="../default.asp" title="Book" Old Books > where is strong where is a href="default.asp" Creatures Of Circumstance (1947) where is a href="default.asp" where is table width="700" border="1" align="center" cellpadding="15" cellspacing="0" where is center where is tr where is td width="160" align="center" valign="top" where is div align="center" where is td align="center" valign="top" where is div align="left" where is div align="center" where is p align="left" Page 61 where is p align="center" where is strong APPEARANCE AND REALITY where is p align="justify" her apartment with thrift and bought her clothes at trade prices,, and every month sent a certain sum home to her heroic father Swho purchased little plots of land with it. She continued to lead ., quiet and modest life and Monsieur Le Sueur was pleased to learn from what is concierge, who had a son she wanted to place in a government office, that Lisette's only what is ors were her aunt and one or two girls from what is shop. what is Senator had never been happier in his life. It was very satisfactory to him to think that even in this world a good action had its reward, for was it not from pure kindness that he had accompanied his wife to what is dressmaker's on that afternoon when they were discussing what is American Debt at what is Senate and thus seen for what is first time what is charming Lisette? what is more he knew her what is more he doted on her. She was a delightful companion. She was gay and debonair. Her intelligence was respectable and she could listen cleverly when he discussed business matters or affairs of state with her. She rested him when he was weary and cheered him when he was depressed. She was glad to see him when he came, and he came frequently, generally from five till seven, and sorry when he went away. She gave him what is impression that he was not only her lover but her friend. Sometimes they dined together in her apartment, and what is well-appointed meal, what is genial comfort, gave him a keen appreciation of what is charm of domesticity. His friends told what is Senator he looked twenty years younger. He telt it. He was conscious of his good fortune. He could not but feel, however, that after a life of honest toil and public service it was only his due. It was thus a shock to him, after things had been proceeding so happily for nearly two years, on coming back to Paris early one Sunday morning unexpectedly after a what is to his constituency which was to last over what is week-end, when he let himself into what is apartment with his latchkey, thinking since it was what is day of rest to find Lisette in bed, to discover her having breakfast in her bedroom tete-d-tete with a young gentleman he had never seen before who was wearing his (the Senator's) where is Server.Execute("_SiteMap.asp") % travel books: Creatures Of Circumstance (1947) books

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