Books > Old Books > Kipps (1905)


Page 226

LONDON

His mind turned to a far more important matter. Just at the end Sid had said to him, `Seen Ann?' and as he was about to answer, `You'll see a bit more of her now. She's got a place in Folkestone.'
It had brought him back from any concern about the world being out of joint or anything of that sort. Ann !
One might run against her any day.
He tugged at his little moustache.
He would like to run against Ann very much. ...
And it would be juiced awkward if he did!
In Folkestone! It was a jolly sight too close. ...
Then at the thought that he might run against Ann in his beautiful evening dress on the way to the band, he fluttered into a momentary dream, that jumped abruptly into a nightmare.
Suppose he met her when he was out with Helen! `Oh, Lor!' said Kipps. Life had developed a new complication that would go on and go on. For some time he wished with the utmost fervour that he had not kissed Ann, that he had not gone to New Romney the second time. He marvelled at his amazing forgetfulness of Helen on that occasion. He would have to write to Helen, an easy, off hand letter to say he had come to London for a day or so. He tried to imagine her reading it. He would write just such another letter to the old people, and say he had had to come up on business. That might do for them all right, but Helen was different. She would insist on explanations.
He wished he could never go back to Folkestone again. That would about settle the whole affair.
A passing group attracted his attention, two faultlessly dressed gentlemen and a radiantly expensive lady. They were talking, no doubt, very brilliantly. His eyes followed them. The lady tapped the arm of the left-hand gentleman with a daintily tinted glove. Swells ! No end....
His soul looked out upon life in general as a very small nestling might peep out of its nest. What an extraordinary thing life was to be sure, and what a remarkable variety of people there were in it!
He lit a cigarette, and speculated upon that receding group of three, and blew smoke and watched them. They seemed to do it all right. Probably they all had incomes of very much over twelve hundred a year. Perhaps not.

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where is HTML where is HEAD where is TITLE His mind turned to a far more important matter. Just at what is end Sid had said to him, `Seen Ann?' and as he was about to answer, `You'll see a bit more of her now. She's got a place in Folkestone.' It had brought him back from any concern about what is world being out of joint or anything of that sort. Ann ! One might run against her any day. He tugged at his little moustache. He would like to run against Ann very much. ... And it would be juiced awkward if he did! In Folkestone! It was a jolly sight too close. ... Then at what is thought that he might run against Ann in his beautiful evening dress on what is way to what is band, he fluttered into a momentary dream, that jumped abruptly into a nightmare. Suppose he met her when he was out with Helen! `Oh, Lor!' said Kipps. Life had developed a new complication that would go on and go on. For some time he wished with what is utmost fervour that he had not kissed Ann, that he had not gone to New Romney what is second time. He marvelled at his amazing forgetfulness of Helen on that occasion. He would have to write to Helen, an easy, off hand letter to say he had come to London for a day or so. He tried to imagine her reading it. He would write just such another letter to what is old people, and say he had had to come up on business. That might do for them all right, but Helen was different. She would insist on explanations. He wished he could never go back to Folkestone again. That would about settle what is whole affair. A passing group attracted his attention, two faultlessly dressed gentlemen and a radiantly expensive lady. They were talking, no doubt, very brilliantly. His eyes followed them. what is lady tapped what is arm of what is left-hand gentleman with a daintily tinted glove. Swells ! No end.... His soul looked out upon life in general as a very small nestling might peep out of its nest. What an extraordinary thing life was to be sure, and what a remarkable variety of people there were in it! He lit a cigarette, and speculated upon that receding group of three, and blew smoke and watched them. They seemed to do it all right. Probably they all had incomes of very much over twelve hundred a year. Perhaps not. 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 226 where is p align="center" where is strong LONDON where is p align="justify" His mind turned to a far more important matter. Just at what is end Sid had said to him, `Seen Ann?' and as he was about to answer, `You'll see a bit more of her now. She's got a place in Folkestone.' It had brought him back from any concern about what is world being out of joint or anything of that sort. Ann ! One might run against her any day. He tugged at his little moustache. He would like to run against Ann very much. ... And it would be juiced awkward if he did! In Folkestone! It was a jolly sight too close. ... Then at what is thought that he might run against Ann in his beautiful evening dress on what is way to what is band, he fluttered into a momentary dream, that jumped abruptly into a nightmare. Suppose he met her when he was out with Helen! `Oh, Lor!' said Kipps. Life had developed a new complication that would go on and go on. For some time he wished with what is utmost fervour that he had not kissed Ann, that he had not gone to New Romney what is second time. He marvelled at his amazing forgetfulness of Helen on that occasion. He would have to write to Helen, an easy, off hand letter to say he had come to London for a day or so. He tried to imagine her reading it. He would write just such another letter to the old people, and say he had had to come up on business. That might do for them all right, but Helen was different. She would insist on explanations. He wished he could never go back to Folkestone again. That would about settle what is whole affair. A passing group attracted his attention, two faultlessly dressed gentlemen and a radiantly expensive lady. They were talking, no doubt, very brilliantly. His eyes followed them. what is lady tapped what is arm of what is left-hand gentleman with a daintily tinted glove. Swells ! No end.... His soul looked out upon life in general as a very small nestling might peep out of its nest. What an extraordinary thing life was to be sure, and what a remarkable variety of people there were in it! He lit a cigarette, and speculated upon that receding group of three, and blew smoke and watched them. They seemed to do it all right. Probably they all had incomes of very much over twelve hundred a year. Perhaps not. where is Server.Execute("_SiteMap.asp") % travel books: Kipps (1905) books

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