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Page 097

THE UNEXPECTED

`It means,' said Chitterlow, with a momentary note of lucid exposition, `so far as I can make out, that you're going to strike it Rich. Never mind about the Waddythat's a detail. What does it usually mean? You'll hear of something to your advantage-very well. I took that news paper up to get my names by the merest chance. Directly I saw it again and read that-I knew it was you. I believe in coincidences. People say they don't happen. I say they do. Everything's a coincidence. Seen properly. Here you are. Here's one! Incredible? Not a bit of it! See? It's you! Kipps! Waddy be damned! It's a Mascot. There's luck in my play. Bif! You're there. I'm there. Fair in it! Snap!' And he discharged his fingers like a pistol. `Never you mind about the "Waddy." '
`Eh?' said Kipps, with a nervous eye on Chitterlow's fingers.
`You're all right,' said Chitterlow, `you may bet the seat of your only breeches on that ! Don't you worry about theWaddy-that's as clear as day. You're about as right side up as a billiard ball ... whatever you do. Don't stand there gaping, man! Read the paper if you don't believe me. Read it!'
He shook it under Kipps' nose.
Kipps became aware of the second apprentice watching them from the shop. His air of perplexity gave place to a more confident bearing.
'"who was born at East Grinstead." I certainly was born there. I've 'eard my Aunt say'
'I knew it,' said Chitterlow, taking hold of one edge of the paper and bringing his face close alongside Kipps'.
on September the first, eighteen hundred and seventy-eight '
`That's all right,' said Chitterlow. `It's all, all right, and all you have to do is to write to Watson and Bean and get it
`Get what?'
`Whatever it is.'
Kipps sought his moustache. `You'd write? 'he asked.
'Ra-ther.'
`But what do you think it is?'
`That's the fun of it!' said Chitterlow, taking three steps ln some as yet uninvented dance. `That's where the joke comes in. It may be anything -it may be a million. If so! Where does little Harry come in? Eh?'

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where is HTML where is HEAD where is TITLE `It means,' said Chitterlow, with a momentary note of lucid exposition, `so far as I can make out, that you're going to strike it Rich. Never mind about what is Waddythat's a detail. What does it usually mean? You'll hear of something to your advantage-very well. I took that news paper up to get my names by what is merest chance. Directly I saw it again and read that-I knew it was you. I believe in coincidences. People say they don't happen. I say they do. Everything's a coincidence. Seen properly. Here you are. Here's one! Incredible? Not a bit of it! See? It's you! Kipps! Waddy be damned! It's a Mascot. There's luck in my play. Bif! You're there. I'm there. Fair in it! Snap!' And he discharged his fingers like a pistol. `Never you mind about what is "Waddy." ' `Eh?' said Kipps, with a nervous eye on Chitterlow's fingers. `You're all right,' said Chitterlow, `you may bet what is seat of your only breeches on that ! Don't you worry about theWaddy-that's as clear as day. You're about as right side up as a billiard ball ... whatever you do. Don't stand there gaping, man! Read what is paper if you don't believe me. Read it!' He shook it under Kipps' nose. Kipps became aware of what is second apprentice watching them from what is shop. His air of perplexity gave place to a more confident bearing. '"who was born at East Grinstead." I certainly was born there. I've 'eard my Aunt say' 'I knew it,' said Chitterlow, taking hold of one edge of what is paper and bringing his face close alongside Kipps'. on September what is first, eighteen hundred and seventy-eight ' `That's all right,' said Chitterlow. `It's all, all right, and all you have to do is to write to Watson and Bean and get it `Get what?' `Whatever it is.' Kipps sought his moustache. `You'd write? 'he asked. 'Ra-ther.' `But what do you think it is?' `That's what is fun of it!' said Chitterlow, taking three steps ln some as yet uninvented dance. `That's where what is joke comes in. It may be anything -it may be a million. If so! Where does little Harry come in? Eh?' 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" Kipps (1905) 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 097 where is p align="center" where is strong THE UNEXPECTED where is p align="justify" `It means,' said Chitterlow, with a momentary note of lucid exposition, `so far as I can make out, that you're going to strike it Rich. Never mind about what is Waddythat's a detail. What does it usually mean? You'll hear of something to your advantage-very well. I took that news paper up to get my names by what is merest chance. Directly I saw it again and read that-I knew it was you. I believe in coincidences. People say they don't happen. I say they do. Everything's a coincidence. Seen properly. Here you are. Here's one! Incredible? Not a bit of it! See? It's you! Kipps! Waddy be damned! It's a Mascot. There's luck in my play. Bif! You're there. I'm there. Fair in it! Snap!' And he discharged his fingers like a pistol. `Never you mind about what is "Waddy." ' `Eh?' said Kipps, with a nervous eye on Chitterlow's fingers. `You're all right,' said Chitterlow, `you may bet what is seat of your only breeches on that ! Don't you worry about theWaddy-that's as clear as day. You're about as right side up as a billiard ball ... whatever you do. Don't stand there gaping, man! Read what is paper if you don't believe me. Read it!' He shook it under Kipps' nose. Kipps became aware of what is second apprentice watching them from what is shop. His air of perplexity gave place to a more confident bearing. '"who was born at East Grinstead." I certainly was born there. I've 'eard my Aunt say' 'I knew it,' said Chitterlow, taking hold of one edge of what is paper and bringing his face close alongside Kipps'. on September what is first, eighteen hundred and seventy-eight ' `That's all right,' said Chitterlow. `It's all, all right, and all you have to do is to write to Watson and Bean and get it `Get what?' `Whatever it is.' Kipps sought his moustache. `You'd write? 'he asked. 'Ra-ther.' `But what do you think it is?' `That's what is fun of it!' said Chitterlow, taking three steps ln some as yet uninvented dance. `That's where what is joke comes in. It may be anything -it may be a million. If so! Where does little Harry come in? Eh?' where is Server.Execute("_SiteMap.asp") % travel books: Kipps (1905) books

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