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Page 195

DISCORDS

Kipps blushed ....
Presently they came to the bifurcation of the roads. `I'm going down this way to mother's cottage,' said Ann. `I'll come a bit your way, if I may.'
In New Romney social distinctions that are primary realities in Folkestone are absolutely non-existent, and it seemed quite permissible for him to walk with Ann, for all that she was no more than a servant. They talked with remarkable ease to one another, they slipped into a vein of intimate reminiscence in the easiest manner. In a little while Kipps was amazed to find Ann and himself at this,'You r'member that half-sixpence? What we cut to gevver?'
'Yes?'
`I got it still.'
She hesitated. 'Funny, wasn't it?' she said, and then, `You got yours, Artie?' ~
'Rather,' said Kipps. `What doyou think?' and wonder ed in his heart of hearts why he had never looked at that sixpence for so long.
Ann smiled at him frankly.
`I didn't expect yotr'd keep it,' she said. `I thought often --it was silly to keep mine.
`Besides,' she reflected, `it didn't mean anything really.' She glanced at him as she spoke and met his eye. `Oh, didn't it!' said Kipps, a little late with his response,
and realising his infidelity to Helen even as he spoke.
`It didn't mean much anyhow,' said Ann. `You still in the drapery?'
`I'm living at Folkestone,' began Kipps, and decided that that sufficed. `Didn't Sid tell you he met me?'
'No! Here?'
`Yes. The other day. 'Bout a week or more ago.'
'That was before I came.'
`Ah, that was it,' said Kipps.
`E's got on,' said Ann. `Got 'is own shop now, Artie.'
" E tole me.'
They found themselves outside Muggett's cottages. `You're going in?' said Kipps.
`I s'pose so,' said Ann.
They both hung upon the pause. Ann took a plunge.
'D'you often come to New Romney?' she asked.
`I ride over a bit at times,' said Kipps.

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where is HTML where is HEAD where is TITLE Kipps blushed .... Presently they came to what is bifurcation of what is roads. `I'm going down this way to mother's cottage,' said Ann. `I'll come a bit your way, if I may.' In New Romney social distinctions that are primary realities in Folkestone are absolutely non-existent, and it seemed quite permissible for him to walk with Ann, for all that she was no more than a servant. They talked with remarkable ease to one another, they slipped into a vein of intimate reminiscence in what is easiest manner. In a little while Kipps was amazed to find Ann and himself at this,'You r'member that half-sixpence? What we cut to gevver?' 'Yes?' `I got it still.' She hesitated. 'Funny, wasn't it?' she said, and then, `You got yours, Artie?' ~ 'Rather,' said Kipps. `What doyou think?' and wonder ed in his heart of hearts why he had never looked at that sixpence for so long. Ann smiled at him frankly. `I didn't expect yotr'd keep it,' she said. `I thought often --it was silly to keep mine. `Besides,' she reflected, `it didn't mean anything really.' She glanced at him as she spoke and met his eye. `Oh, didn't it!' said Kipps, a little late with his response, and realising his infidelity to Helen even as he spoke. `It didn't mean much anyhow,' said Ann. `You still in what is drapery?' `I'm living at Folkestone,' began Kipps, and decided that that sufficed. `Didn't Sid tell you he met me?' 'No! Here?' `Yes. what is other day. 'Bout a week or more ago.' 'That was before I came.' `Ah, that was it,' said Kipps. `E's got on,' said Ann. `Got 'is own shop now, Artie.' " E tole me.' They found themselves outside Muggett's cottages. `You're going in?' said Kipps. `I s'pose so,' said Ann. They both hung upon what is pause. Ann took a plunge. 'D'you often come to New Romney?' she asked. `I ride over a bit at times,' said Kipps. 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 195 where is p align="center" where is strong DISCORDS where is p align="justify" Kipps blushed .... Presently they came to what is bifurcation of what is roads. `I'm going down this way to mother's cottage,' said Ann. `I'll come a bit your way, if I may.' In New Romney social distinctions that are primary realities in Folkestone are absolutely non-existent, and it seemed quite permissible for him to walk with Ann, for all that she was no more than a servant. They talked with remarkable ease to one another, they slipped into a vein of intimate reminiscence in what is easiest manner. In a little while Kipps was amazed to find Ann and himself at this,'You r'member that half-sixpence? What we cut to gevver?' 'Yes?' `I got it still.' She hesitated. 'Funny, wasn't it?' she said, and then, `You got yours, Artie?' ~ 'Rather,' said Kipps. `What doyou think?' and wonder ed in his heart of hearts why he had never looked at that sixpence for so long. Ann smiled at him frankly. `I didn't expect yotr'd keep it,' she said. `I thought often --it was silly to keep mine. `Besides,' she reflected, `it didn't mean anything really.' She glanced at him as she spoke and met his eye. `Oh, didn't it!' said Kipps, a little late with his response, and realising his infidelity to Helen even as he spoke. `It didn't mean much anyhow,' said Ann. `You still in what is drapery?' `I'm living at Folkestone,' began Kipps, and decided that that sufficed. `Didn't Sid tell you he met me?' 'No! Here?' `Yes. what is other day. 'Bout a week or more ago.' 'That was before I came.' `Ah, that was it,' said Kipps. `E's got on,' said Ann. `Got 'is own shop now, Artie.' " E tole me.' They found themselves outside Muggett's cottages. `You're going in?' said Kipps. `I s'pose so,' said Ann. They both hung upon what is pause. Ann took a plunge. 'D'you often come to New Romney?' she asked. `I ride over a bit at times,' said Kipps. where is Server.Execute("_SiteMap.asp") % travel books: Kipps (1905) books

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