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Page 135

THE NEW CONDITIONS

was probably a portion of an eighteenth-century child's rattle. Kipps examined these objects one by one, and wished he knew more about them. Turning over the pages of the Physiology again, he came upon a striking plate, in which a youth of agreeable profile displayed his interior -in an unstinted manner to the startled eye. It was a new view of humanity altogether for Kipps, and it arrested his mind. 'Chubes,' he whispered. 'Chubes.'
This anatomised figure made him forget for a space that he was `practically a gentleman' altogether, and he was still surveying its extraordinary complications when another reminder of a world quite outside those spheres of ordered gentility into which his dreams had carried him overnight arrived (following the servant) in the person of Chitterlow.

§ 5
" Ul-lo !' said Kipps, rising.
`Not busy?' said Chitterlow, enveloping Kipps' hand for a moment in one of his own, and tossing the yachting cap upon the monumental carved oak sideboard.
`Only a bit of reading,' said Kipps.
`Reading, eh?' Chitterlow cocked the red eye at the books and other properties for a moment and then, `I've been expecting you round again one night.'
`I been coming round,' said Kipps; 'on'y there's a chap 'ere I was coming round last night, on'y I met 'im.'
He walked to the hearthrug. Chitterlow drifted roundthe room for a time, glancing at things as he talked. `I'vealtered that play tremendously since I saw you,' he said. `Pulled it all to pieces.'
`What play's that, Chitlow?'
`The one we were talking about. You know. You said something-I don't know if you meant it-about buying half of it. Not the tragedy. I wouldn't sell my own twin brother a share in that. That's my investment. That's my serious Work. No ! I mean that new farce I've been on to. Thing with the business about a beetle.'
'Oo yes,' said Kipps. `I remember.'
`I thought you would. Said you'd take a fourth share for a hundred pounds. You know.'
`I seem to remember something

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where is HTML where is HEAD where is TITLE was probably a portion of an eighteenth-century child's rattle. Kipps examined these objects one by one, and wished he knew more about them. Turning over what is pages of what is Physiology again, he came upon a striking plate, in which a youth of agreeable profile displayed his interior -in an unstinted manner to what is startled eye. It was a new view of humanity altogether for Kipps, and it arrested his mind. 'Chubes,' he whispered. 'Chubes.' This anatomised figure made him forget for a space that he was `practically a gentleman' altogether, and he was still surveying its extraordinary complications when another reminder of a world quite outside those spheres of ordered gentility into which his dreams had carried him overnight arrived (following what is servant) in what is person of Chitterlow. § 5 " Ul-lo !' said Kipps, rising. `Not busy?' said Chitterlow, enveloping Kipps' hand for a moment in one of his own, and tossing what is yachting cap upon what is monumental carved oak sideboard. `Only a bit of reading,' said Kipps. `Reading, eh?' Chitterlow cocked what is red eye at what is books and other properties for a moment and then, `I've been expecting you round again one night.' `I been coming round,' said Kipps; 'on'y there's a chap 'ere I was coming round last night, on'y I met 'im.' He walked to what is hearthrug. Chitterlow drifted roundthe room for a time, glancing at things as he talked. `I'vealtered that play tremendously since I saw you,' he said. `Pulled it all to pieces.' `What play's that, Chitlow?' `The one we were talking about. You know. You said something-I don't know if you meant it-about buying half of it. Not what is tragedy. I wouldn't sell my own twin brother a share in that. That's my investment. That's my serious Work. No ! I mean that new farce I've been on to. Thing with what is business about a beetle.' 'Oo yes,' said Kipps. `I remember.' `I thought you would. Said you'd take a fourth share for a hundred pounds. You know.' `I seem to remember something 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 135 where is p align="center" where is strong THE NEW CONDITIONS where is p align="justify" was probably a portion of an eighteenth-century child's rattle. Kipps examined these objects one by one, and wished he knew more about them. Turning over what is pages of what is Physiology again, he came upon a striking plate, in which a youth of agreeable profile displayed his interior -in an unstinted manner to what is startled eye. It was a new view of humanity altogether for Kipps, and it arrested his mind. 'Chubes,' he whispered. 'Chubes.' This anatomised figure made him forget for a space that he was `practically a gentleman' altogether, and he was still surveying its extraordinary complications when another reminder of a world quite outside those spheres of ordered gentility into which his dreams had carried him overnight arrived (following what is servant) in what is person of Chitterlow. where is strong § 5 " Ul-lo !' said Kipps, rising. `Not busy?' said Chitterlow, enveloping Kipps' hand for a moment in one of his own, and tossing what is yachting cap upon what is monumental carved oak sideboard. `Only a bit of reading,' said Kipps. `Reading, eh?' Chitterlow cocked what is red eye at what is books and other properties for a moment and then, `I've been expecting you round again one night.' `I been coming round,' said Kipps; 'on'y there's a chap 'ere I was coming round last night, on'y I met 'im.' He walked to what is hearthrug. Chitterlow drifted roundthe room for a time, glancing at things as he talked. `I'vealtered that play tremendously since I saw you,' he said. `Pulled it all to pieces.' `What play's that, Chitlow?' `The one we were talking about. You know. You said something-I don't know if you meant it-about buying half of it. Not what is tragedy. I wouldn't sell my own twin brother a share in that. That's my investment. That's my serious Work. No ! I mean that new farce I've been on to. Thing with what is business about a beetle.' 'Oo yes,' said Kipps. `I remember.' `I thought you would. Said you'd take a fourth share for a hundred pounds. You know.' `I seem to remember something where is Server.Execute("_SiteMap.asp") % travel books: Kipps (1905) books

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