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Page 123

THE NEW CONDITIONS

my 'ouse and 'ave a smoke and a chat-eh?' He made indicative back jerks of the head, and was smitten with a horrible doubt whether possibly this invitation might not be some hideous breach of etiquette. Was it, for example, the correct hour? `I'd be awfully glad if you would,' he added.
Mr. Coote begged for a moment while he handed the official-looking envelope to the librarian, and then declared himself quite at Kipps' service. They muddled a moment over precedence at each door they went through, and so emerged to the street.
`It feels awful rum to me at first, all this,' said Kipps. "Aving a 'ouse of my own-and all that. It's strange, you know. 'Aving all day. Reely I don't 'ardly know what to do with my time.
'D'ju smoke?' he said suddenly, Proffering a magnificent gold-decorated pig-skin cigarette case, which he produced from nothing, almost as though it was some sort of trick. Coote hesitated and declined, and then with great liberality, `Don't let me hinder you ....'
They walked a little way in silence, Kipps being chiefly concerned to affect ease in his new clothes and keeping a wary eye on Coote. `It's rather a big windfall,' said Coote presently. `It yields you an income ?'
'Twelve 'undred a year,' said Kipps. `Bit over-if anything.'
`Do you think of living in Folkestone?'
`Don't know 'ardly yet. I may. Then again, I may not. I got a furnished 'ouse, but I may let it.'
`Your plans are undecided?'
`That's jest it,' said Kipps.
`Very beautiful sunset it was to-night,' said Coote, and Kipps said, `Wasn't it?' and they began to talk of the merits of sunsets. Did Kipps paint? Not since he was a boy. He didn't believe he could now. Coote said his sister was a painter, and Kipps received this intimation with respect. Coote sometimes wished he could find time to paint him self, but one couldn't do everything, and Kipps said that was `jest it.'
They came out presently upon the end of the Leas, and looked down to where the squat, dark masses of the harb our and harbour station, gemmed with pin-point lights, crouched against the twilight gray of the sea. `If one could

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where is HTML where is HEAD where is TITLE my 'ouse and 'ave a smoke and a chat-eh?' He made indicative back jerks of what is head, and was smitten with a horrible doubt whether possibly this invitation might not be some hideous breach of etiquette. Was it, for example, what is correct hour? `I'd be awfully glad if you would,' he added. Mr. Coote begged for a moment while he handed what is official-looking envelope to what is librarian, and then declared himself quite at Kipps' service. They muddled a moment over precedence at each door they went through, and so emerged to what is street. `It feels awful rum to me at first, all this,' said Kipps. "Aving a 'ouse of my own-and all that. It's strange, you know. 'Aving all day. Reely I don't 'ardly know what to do with my time. 'D'ju smoke?' he said suddenly, Proffering a magnificent gold-decorated pig-skin cigarette case, which he produced from nothing, almost as though it was some sort of trick. Coote hesitated and declined, and then with great liberality, `Don't let me hinder you ....' They walked a little way in silence, Kipps being chiefly concerned to affect ease in his new clothes and keeping a wary eye on Coote. `It's rather a big windfall,' said Coote presently. `It yields you an income ?' 'Twelve 'undred a year,' said Kipps. `Bit over-if anything.' `Do you think of living in Folkestone?' `Don't know 'ardly yet. I may. Then again, I may not. I got a furnished 'ouse, but I may let it.' `Your plans are undecided?' `That's jest it,' said Kipps. `Very beautiful sunset it was to-night,' said Coote, and Kipps said, `Wasn't it?' and they began to talk of what is merits of sunsets. Did Kipps paint? Not since he was a boy. He didn't believe he could now. Coote said his sister was a painter, and Kipps received this intimation with respect. Coote sometimes wished he could find time to paint him self, but one couldn't do everything, and Kipps said that was `jest it.' They came out presently upon what is end of what is Leas, and looked down to where what is squat, dark masses of what is harb our and harbour station, gemmed with pin-point lights, crouched against what is twilight gray of what is sea. `If one could 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 123 where is p align="center" where is strong THE NEW CONDITIONS where is p align="justify" my 'ouse and 'ave a smoke and a chat-eh?' He made indicative back jerks of what is head, and was smitten with a horrible doubt whether possibly this invitation might not be some hideous breach of etiquette. Was it, for example, what is correct hour? `I'd be awfully glad if you would,' he added. Mr. Coote begged for a moment while he handed what is official-looking envelope to what is librarian, and then declared himself quite at Kipps' service. They muddled a moment over precedence at each door they went through, and so emerged to what is street. `It feels awful rum to me at first, all this,' said Kipps. "Aving a 'ouse of my own-and all that. It's strange, you know. 'Aving all day. Reely I don't 'ardly know what to do with my time. 'D'ju smoke?' he said suddenly, Proffering a magnificent gold-decorated pig-skin cigarette case, which he produced from nothing, almost as though it was some sort of trick. Coote hesitated and declined, and then with great liberality, `Don't let me hinder you ....' They walked a little way in silence, Kipps being chiefly concerned to affect ease in his new clothes and keeping a wary eye on Coote. `It's rather a big windfall,' said Coote presently. `It yields you an income ?' 'Twelve 'undred a year,' said Kipps. `Bit over-if anything.' `Do you think of living in Folkestone?' `Don't know 'ardly yet. I may. Then again, I may not. I got a furnished 'ouse, but I may let it.' `Your plans are undecided?' `That's jest it,' said Kipps. `Very beautiful sunset it was to-night,' said Coote, and Kipps said, `Wasn't it?' and they began to talk of the merits of sunsets. Did Kipps paint? Not since he was a boy. He didn't believe he could now. Coote said his sister was a painter, and Kipps received this intimation with respect. Coote sometimes wished he could find time to paint him self, but one couldn't do everything, and Kipps said that was `jest it.' They came out presently upon what is end of what is Leas, and looked down to where what is squat, dark masses of what is harb our and harbour station, gemmed with pin-point lights, crouched against what is twilight gray of what is sea. `If one could where is Server.Execute("_SiteMap.asp") % travel books: Kipps (1905) books

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