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Page 259

THE LABYRINTHODON

`I'd like to'ave a'ouse of my own,' said Ann. `I've often thought, being in service, 'ow much I'd like to manage a 'ouse of my own.'
`You'd know all about what the servants was up to, anyhow,' said Kipps, amused.
`Servants! We don't want no servants,' said Ann, startled.
`You'll 'ave to 'ave a servant,' said Kipps. `If it's only to do the 'eavy work of the 'Ouse.'
`What! and not be able 'ardly to go into my own kitchen?' said Ann.
`You ought to 'ave a servant,' said Kipps.
`One could easy 'ave a woman in for anything that's 'eavy,' said Ann. `Besides If I 'ad one of the girls one sees about nowadays, I should want to be taking the broom out of'er'and and do it all over myself. I'd manage better without 'er.'
`We ought to 'ave one servant, anyhow,' said Kipps, `else 'ow should we manage if we wanted to go out together or anything like that?'
`I might get a young girl,' said Ann, `and bring 'er up in my own way.'
Kipps left the matter at that and came back to the house.
`There's little 'ouses going into Hythe just the sort we want, not too big and not too small. We'll 'ave a kitching and a dining-room and a little room to sit in of a night.'
`It mustn't be a 'ouse with a basement,' said Ann.
`What's a basement?'
`It's a downstairs, where there's not 'arf enough light and everything got to be carried-up and down, up and down, all day-coals and everything. And it's got to 'ave a water-tap and sink and things upstairs. You'd 'ardly believe, Artie, if you 'adn't been in service, 'ow cruel and silly some 'ouses are built-you'd think they 'ad a spite against servants the way the stairs are made.'
`We won't 'ave one of that sort,' said Kipps ....`We'll ave a quiet little life. Now go out a bit-now come 'ome again. Read a book, perhaps, if we got nothing else to do. 'Ave old Buggins in for an evening at times. 'Ave Sid down. There's bicycles '
`I don't fancy myself on a bicycle,' said Ann.
" Ave a trailer,' said Kipps, `and sit like a lady. I'd take

travel books:
where is HTML where is HEAD where is TITLE `I'd like to'ave a'ouse of my own,' said Ann. `I've often thought, being in service, 'ow much I'd like to manage a 'ouse of my own.' `You'd know all about what what is servants was up to, anyhow,' said Kipps, amused. `Servants! We don't want no servants,' said Ann, startled. `You'll 'ave to 'ave a servant,' said Kipps. `If it's only to do what is 'eavy work of what is 'Ouse.' `What! and not be able 'ardly to go into my own kitchen?' said Ann. `You ought to 'ave a servant,' said Kipps. `One could easy 'ave a woman in for anything that's 'eavy,' said Ann. `Besides If I 'ad one of what is girls one sees about nowadays, I should want to be taking what is broom out of'er'and and do it all over myself. I'd manage better without 'er.' `We ought to 'ave one servant, anyhow,' said Kipps, `else 'ow should we manage if we wanted to go out together or anything like that?' `I might get a young girl,' said Ann, `and bring 'er up in my own way.' Kipps left what is matter at that and came back to what is house. `There's little 'ouses going into Hythe just what is sort we want, not too big and not too small. We'll 'ave a kitching and a dining-room and a little room to sit in of a night.' `It mustn't be a 'ouse with a basement,' said Ann. `What's a basement?' `It's a downstairs, where there's not 'arf enough light and everything got to be carried-up and down, up and down, all day-coals and everything. And it's got to 'ave a water-tap and sink and things upstairs. You'd 'ardly believe, Artie, if you 'adn't been in service, 'ow cruel and silly some 'ouses are built-you'd think they 'ad a spite against servants what is way what is stairs are made.' `We won't 'ave one of that sort,' said Kipps ....`We'll ave a quiet little life. Now go out a bit-now come 'ome again. Read a book, perhaps, if we got nothing else to do. 'Ave old Buggins in for an evening at times. 'Ave Sid down. There's bicycles ' `I don't fancy myself on a bicycle,' said Ann. " Ave a trailer,' said Kipps, `and sit like a lady. I'd take 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 259 where is p align="center" where is strong THE LABYRINTHODON where is p align="justify" `I'd like to'ave a'ouse of my own,' said Ann. `I've often thought, being in service, 'ow much I'd like to manage a 'ouse of my own.' `You'd know all about what what is servants was up to, anyhow,' said Kipps, amused. `Servants! We don't want no servants,' said Ann, startled. `You'll 'ave to 'ave a servant,' said Kipps. `If it's only to do what is 'eavy work of what is 'Ouse.' `What! and not be able 'ardly to go into my own kitchen?' said Ann. `You ought to 'ave a servant,' said Kipps. `One could easy 'ave a woman in for anything that's 'eavy,' said Ann. `Besides If I 'ad one of what is girls one sees about nowadays, I should want to be taking what is broom out of'er'and and do it all over myself. I'd manage better without 'er.' `We ought to 'ave one servant, anyhow,' said Kipps, `else 'ow should we manage if we wanted to go out together or anything like that?' `I might get a young girl,' said Ann, `and bring 'er up in my own way.' Kipps left what is matter at that and came back to what is house. `There's little 'ouses going into Hythe just what is sort we want, not too big and not too small. We'll 'ave a kitching and a dining-room and a little room to sit in of a night.' `It mustn't be a 'ouse with a basement,' said Ann. `What's a basement?' `It's a downstairs, where there's not 'arf enough light and everything got to be carried-up and down, up and down, all day-coals and everything. And it's got to 'ave a water-tap and sink and things upstairs. You'd 'ardly believe, Artie, if you 'adn't been in service, 'ow cruel and silly some 'ouses are built-you'd think they 'ad a spite against servants what is way what is stairs are made.' `We won't 'ave one of that sort,' said Kipps ....`We'll ave a quiet little life. Now go out a bit-now come 'ome again. Read a book, perhaps, if we got nothing else to do. 'Ave old Buggins in for an evening at times. 'Ave Sid down. There's bicycles ' `I don't fancy myself on a bicycle,' said Ann. " Ave a trailer,' said Kipps, `and sit like a lady. I'd take where is Server.Execute("_SiteMap.asp") % travel books: Kipps (1905) books

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