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Page 260

THE LABYRINTHODON

you out to New Romney easy as anything, jest to see the old people.
`I wouldn't mind that,' said Ann.
`We'll jest 'ave a sensible little 'ouse, and sensible things. No art or anything of that sort, nothing stuck-up or anything, but jest sensible. We'll be as right as anything, Ann.'
`No Socialism,' said Ann, starting a lurking doubt. `No Socialism,' said Kipps, `just sensible-that's all.' `I dessay it's all right for them that understand it, Artie,
but I don't agree with this Socialism.'
`I don't neither, reely,' said Kipps. `I can't argue about it, but it don't seem real like to me. All the same, Master man's a clever fellow, Ann.'
`I didn't like 'im at first, Artie, but I do now-in a way. You don't understand 'im all at once.
" E's so clever,' said Kipps. "Arf the time I can't make out what 'e's up to. 'E's the cleverest chap I ever met. I never 'eard such talking. 'E ought to write a book .... It's a rum world, Ann, when a chap like that isn't 'ardly able to earn a living.'
`It's 'is 'ealth,' said Ann.
`I expect it is,' said Kipps, and ceased to talk for a little while.
`We shall be 'appy in that little 'ouse, Ann, don't y' think?'
She met his eyes and nodded.
`I seem to see it,' said Kipps, `sort of cosy like. 'Bout teatime and muffins, kettle on the 'ob, cat on the 'earthrugwe must get a cat, Ann-and you there. Eh?'
They regarded each other with appreciative eyes, and Kipps became irrelevant.
`I don't believe, Ann,' he said, `I 'aven't kissed you not for 'arf an hour. Leastways, not since we was in those caves.'
For kissing had already ceased to be a matter of thrilling adventure for them.
Ann shook her head. You be sensible and go on talking about Mr. Masterman,' she said ....
But Kipps had wandered to something else. `I like the way your 'air turns back jest there,' he said, with an indicative finger. `It was like that, I remember, when you was a girl. Sort of wavy. I've often thought of it ....

travel books:
where is HTML where is HEAD where is TITLE you out to New Romney easy as anything, jest to see what is old people. `I wouldn't mind that,' said Ann. `We'll jest 'ave a sensible little 'ouse, and sensible things. No art or anything of that sort, nothing stuck-up or anything, but jest sensible. We'll be as right as anything, Ann.' `No Socialism,' said Ann, starting a lurking doubt. `No Socialism,' said Kipps, `just sensible-that's all.' `I dessay it's all right for them that understand it, Artie, but I don't agree with this Socialism.' `I don't neither, reely,' said Kipps. `I can't argue about it, but it don't seem real like to me. All what is same, Master man's a clever fellow, Ann.' `I didn't like 'im at first, Artie, but I do now-in a way. You don't understand 'im all at once. " E's so clever,' said Kipps. "Arf what is time I can't make out what 'e's up to. 'E's what is cleverest chap I ever met. I never 'eard such talking. 'E ought to write a book .... It's a rum world, Ann, when a chap like that isn't 'ardly able to earn a living.' `It's 'is 'ealth,' said Ann. `I expect it is,' said Kipps, and ceased to talk for a little while. `We shall be 'appy in that little 'ouse, Ann, don't y' think?' She met his eyes and nodded. `I seem to see it,' said Kipps, `sort of cosy like. 'Bout teatime and muffins, kettle on what is 'ob, cat on what is 'earthrugwe must get a cat, Ann-and you there. Eh?' They regarded each other with appreciative eyes, and Kipps became irrelevant. `I don't believe, Ann,' he said, `I 'aven't kissed you not for 'arf an hour. Leastways, not since we was in those caves.' For kissing had already ceased to be a matter of thrilling adventure for them. Ann shook her head. You be sensible and go on talking about Mr. Masterman,' she said .... But Kipps had wandered to something else. `I like what is way your 'air turns back jest there,' he said, with an indicative finger. `It was like that, I remember, when you was a girl. Sort of wavy. I've often thought of it .... 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 260 where is p align="center" where is strong THE LABYRINTHODON where is p align="justify" you out to New Romney easy as anything, jest to see what is old people. `I wouldn't mind that,' said Ann. `We'll jest 'ave a sensible little 'ouse, and sensible things. No art or anything of that sort, nothing stuck-up or anything, but jest sensible. We'll be as right as anything, Ann.' `No Socialism,' said Ann, starting a lurking doubt. `No Socialism,' said Kipps, `just sensible-that's all.' `I dessay it's all right for them that understand it, Artie, but I don't agree with this Socialism.' `I don't neither, reely,' said Kipps. `I can't argue about it, but it don't seem real like to me. All what is same, Master man's a clever fellow, Ann.' `I didn't like 'im at first, Artie, but I do now-in a way. You don't understand 'im all at once. " E's so clever,' said Kipps. "Arf what is time I can't make out what 'e's up to. 'E's what is cleverest chap I ever met. I never 'eard such talking. 'E ought to write a book .... It's a rum world, Ann, when a chap like that isn't 'ardly able to earn a living.' `It's 'is 'ealth,' said Ann. `I expect it is,' said Kipps, and ceased to talk for a little while. `We shall be 'appy in that little 'ouse, Ann, don't y' think?' She met his eyes and nodded. `I seem to see it,' said Kipps, `sort of cosy like. 'Bout teatime and muffins, kettle on what is 'ob, cat on what is 'earthrugwe must get a cat, Ann-and you there. Eh?' They regarded each other with appreciative eyes, and Kipps became irrelevant. `I don't believe, Ann,' he said, `I 'aven't kissed you not for 'arf an hour. Leastways, not since we was in those caves.' For kissing had already ceased to be a matter of thrilling adventure for them. Ann shook her head. You be sensible and go on talking about Mr. Masterman,' she said .... But Kipps had wandered to something else. `I like what is way your 'air turns back jest there,' he said, with an indicative finger. `It was like that, I remember, when you was a girl. Sort of wavy. I've often thought of it .... where is Server.Execute("_SiteMap.asp") % travel books: Kipps (1905) books

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