Books > Old Books > Kipps (1905)


Page 112

THE UNEXPECTED

were transfigured in gold as they rumbled on towards the splendid west. The sun set before they had passed Dymchurch, and as they came lumbering into New Romney past the windmill the dusk had come.
The driver handed down the banjo and the portmanteau, and Kipps having paid him, `That's aw right,' he said to the change as a gentleman should, turned about, and ran the portmanteau smartly into old Kipps, whom the sound of the stopping of the bus had brought to the door of the shop in an aggressive mood and with his mouth full of supper.
" Ullo, Uncle, didn't see you,' said Kipps.
'Blunderin' ninny,' said old Kipps. `What's brought you here? Ain't early closing, is it? Not Toosday?'
`Got some news for you, Uncle,' said Kipps, dropping the portmanteau.
'Ain't lost your situation, 'ave you? What's that you got there? I'm blowed if it ain't a banjo, Goolord ! Spendin' your money on banjoes! Don't put down your portmanty there-anyhow. Right in the way of everybody. I'm blowed if ever I saw such a boy as you've got lately. Here! Molly! And look here! What you got a portmanty for? Why! Goolord! You ain't really lost your place, 'ave you?'
'Somethin's happened,' said Kipps, slightly dashed. `It's all right, Uncle. I'll tell you in a minute.'
Old Kipps took the banjo as his nephew picked up the portmanteau again.
The living-room door opened quickly, showing a table equipped with elaborate simplicity for supper, and Mrs. Kipps appeared.
`If it ain't young Artie!' she said. `Why, whatever's brought you 'ome?'
" Ullo, Aunt,' said Artie. "I'm coming in. I got some' thin' to tell you. I've 'ad a bit of luck.'
He wouldn't tell them all at once. He staggered with the portmanteau round the corner of the counter, set a bundle of children's tin pails into clattering oscillation, and entered the little room. He deposited his luggage ln the corner beside the tall clock, and turned to his aunt and uncle again. His aunt regarded him doubtfully; the yellow the light from the little lamp on the table escaped above would shade, and lit her forehand and the tip of her nose. It w be all right in a minute. He wouldn't tell them all at once'

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where is HTML where is HEAD where is TITLE were transfigured in gold as they rumbled on towards what is splendid west. what is sun set before they had passed Dymchurch, and as they came lumbering into New Romney past what is windmill what is dusk had come. what is driver handed down what is banjo and what is portmanteau, and Kipps having paid him, `That's aw right,' he said to what is change as a gentleman should, turned about, and ran what is portmanteau smartly into old Kipps, whom what is sound of what is stopping of what is bus had brought to what is door of what is shop in an aggressive mood and with his mouth full of supper. " Ullo, Uncle, didn't see you,' said Kipps. 'Blunderin' ninny,' said old Kipps. `What's brought you here? Ain't early closing, is it? Not Toosday?' `Got some news for you, Uncle,' said Kipps, dropping what is portmanteau. 'Ain't lost your situation, 'ave you? What's that you got there? I'm blowed if it ain't a banjo, Goolord ! Spendin' your money on banjoes! Don't put down your portmanty there-anyhow. Right in what is way of everybody. I'm blowed if ever I saw such a boy as you've got lately. Here! Molly! And look here! What you got a portmanty for? Why! Goolord! You ain't really lost your place, 'ave you?' 'Somethin's happened,' said Kipps, slightly dashed. `It's all right, Uncle. I'll tell you in a minute.' Old Kipps took what is banjo as his nephew picked up what is portmanteau again. what is living-room door opened quickly, showing a table equipped with elaborate simplicity for supper, and Mrs. Kipps appeared. `If it ain't young Artie!' she said. `Why, whatever's brought you 'ome?' " Ullo, Aunt,' said Artie. "I'm coming in. I got some' thin' to tell you. I've 'ad a bit of luck.' He wouldn't tell them all at once. He staggered with what is portmanteau round what is corner of what is counter, set a bundle of children's tin pails into clattering oscillation, and entered what is little room. He deposited his luggage ln what is corner beside what is tall clock, and turned to his aunt and uncle again. His aunt regarded him doubtfully; what is yellow what is light from what is little lamp on what is table escaped above would shade, and lit her forehand and what is tip of her nose. It w be all right in a minute. He wouldn't tell them all at once' 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 112 where is p align="center" where is strong THE UNEXPECTED where is p align="justify" were transfigured in gold as they rumbled on towards what is splendid west. what is sun set before they had passed Dymchurch, and as they came lumbering into New Romney past what is windmill the dusk had come. what is driver handed down what is banjo and what is portmanteau, and Kipps having paid him, `That's aw right,' he said to what is change as a gentleman should, turned about, and ran what is portmanteau smartly into old Kipps, whom what is sound of what is stopping of what is bus had brought to what is door of what is shop in an aggressive mood and with his mouth full of supper. " Ullo, Uncle, didn't see you,' said Kipps. 'Blunderin' ninny,' said old Kipps. `What's brought you here? Ain't early closing, is it? Not Toosday?' `Got some news for you, Uncle,' said Kipps, dropping what is portmanteau. 'Ain't lost your situation, 'ave you? What's that you got there? I'm blowed if it ain't a banjo, Goolord ! Spendin' your money on banjoes! Don't put down your portmanty there-anyhow. Right in the way of everybody. I'm blowed if ever I saw such a boy as you've got lately. Here! Molly! And look here! What you got a portmanty for? Why! Goolord! You ain't really lost your place, 'ave you?' 'Somethin's happened,' said Kipps, slightly dashed. `It's all right, Uncle. I'll tell you in a minute.' Old Kipps took what is banjo as his nephew picked up what is portmanteau again. what is living-room door opened quickly, showing a table equipped with elaborate simplicity for supper, and Mrs. Kipps appeared. `If it ain't young Artie!' she said. `Why, whatever's brought you 'ome?' " Ullo, Aunt,' said Artie. "I'm coming in. I got some' thin' to tell you. I've 'ad a bit of luck.' He wouldn't tell them all at once. He staggered with what is portmanteau round what is corner of what is counter, set a bundle of children's tin pails into clattering oscillation, and entered what is little room. He deposited his luggage ln what is corner beside what is tall clock, and turned to his aunt and uncle again. His aunt regarded him doubtfully; what is yellow what is light from what is little lamp on what is table escaped above would shade, and lit her forehand and what is tip of her nose. It w be all right in a minute. He wouldn't tell them all at once' where is Server.Execute("_SiteMap.asp") % travel books: Kipps (1905) books

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