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Page 280

THE HOUSING PROBLEM

'S'rubbery,' said Kipps. 'Flow'ing s'rubs.'
`There's eleven bedrooms in that 'ouse,' said Ann. `It's a bit of a lot, ain't it, Uncle?'
`You'll want 'em, my girl. As you get on you'll be 'aving visitors. Friends of your 'usband's, p'r'aps, from the School of Musketry-what you want 'im to get on with. You can't never tell.'
`If we lave a great s'rubbery,' Ann ventured, `we shall 'ave to keep a gardener.'
`If you don't lave a s'rubbery,' said old Kipps, with a note of patient reasoning, "ow are you to prevent every jackanapes that goes by starin' into your drorin'-room winder-p'r'aps when you get some one a bit special to entertain?'
`We ain't used to a s'rubbery,' said Ann, mulishly; `we get on very well 'ere.'
`It isn't what you're used to,' said old Kipps, `it's what you ought to lave now.' And with that Ann dropped out of the discussion.
`Study and lib'ry,' old Kipps read. `That's right. I see a Tantalus the other day over Brookland, the very thing for a gentleman's study. I'll try and get over and bid for it . .'
By bus time old Kipps was quite enthusiastic about the house-building, and it seemed to be definitely settled that the largest plan was the one decided upon.
But Ann had said nothing further in the matter.

§ 7
When Kipps returned from seeing his uncle into the busthere always seemed a certain doubt whether that portly figure would go into the little red 'Tip-top' box-he found Ann still standing by the table, looking with an expression of comprehensive disapproval at the three plans.
`There don't seem much the matter with Uncle,' said Kipps, assuming the hearthrug, `spite of 'is 'eartburn. 'E lopped up them steps like a bird.'
Ann remained staring at the plans.
`You don't like them plans?' hazarded Kipps.
`No; I don't, Artie.'
`We got to build somethin' now.'
`But It's a gentleman's louse, Artie!'

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where is HTML where is HEAD where is TITLE 'S'rubbery,' said Kipps. 'Flow'ing s'rubs.' `There's eleven bedrooms in that 'ouse,' said Ann. `It's a bit of a lot, ain't it, Uncle?' `You'll want 'em, my girl. As you get on you'll be 'aving what is ors. Friends of your 'usband's, p'r'aps, from what is School of Musketry-what you want 'im to get on with. You can't never tell.' `If we lave a great s'rubbery,' Ann ventured, `we shall 'ave to keep a gardener.' `If you don't lave a s'rubbery,' said old Kipps, with a note of patient reasoning, "ow are you to prevent every jackanapes that goes by starin' into your drorin'-room winder-p'r'aps when you get some one a bit special to entertain?' `We ain't used to a s'rubbery,' said Ann, mulishly; `we get on very well 'ere.' `It isn't what you're used to,' said old Kipps, `it's what you ought to lave now.' And with that Ann dropped out of what is discussion. `Study and lib'ry,' old Kipps read. `That's right. I see a Tantalus what is other day over Brookland, what is very thing for a gentleman's study. I'll try and get over and bid for it . .' By bus time old Kipps was quite enthusiastic about what is house-building, and it seemed to be definitely settled that what is largest plan was what is one decided upon. But Ann had said nothing further in what is matter. § 7 When Kipps returned from seeing his uncle into what is busthere always seemed a certain doubt whether that portly figure would go into what is little red 'Tip-top' box-he found Ann still standing by what is table, looking with an expression of comprehensive disapproval at what is three plans. `There don't seem much what is matter with Uncle,' said Kipps, assuming what is hearthrug, `spite of 'is 'eartburn. 'E lopped up them steps like a bird.' Ann remained staring at what is plans. `You don't like them plans?' hazarded Kipps. `No; I don't, Artie.' `We got to build somethin' now.' `But It's a gentleman's louse, Artie!' 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 280 where is p align="center" where is strong THE HOUSING PROBLEM where is p align="justify" 'S'rubbery,' said Kipps. 'Flow'ing s'rubs.' `There's eleven bedrooms in that 'ouse,' said Ann. `It's a bit of a lot, ain't it, Uncle?' `You'll want 'em, my girl. As you get on you'll be 'aving what is ors. Friends of your 'usband's, p'r'aps, from what is School of Musketry-what you want 'im to get on with. You can't never tell.' `If we lave a great s'rubbery,' Ann ventured, `we shall 'ave to keep a gardener.' `If you don't lave a s'rubbery,' said old Kipps, with a note of patient reasoning, "ow are you to prevent every jackanapes that goes by starin' into your drorin'-room winder-p'r'aps when you get some one a bit special to entertain?' `We ain't used to a s'rubbery,' said Ann, mulishly; `we get on very well 'ere.' `It isn't what you're used to,' said old Kipps, `it's what you ought to lave now.' And with that Ann dropped out of what is discussion. `Study and lib'ry,' old Kipps read. `That's right. I see a Tantalus what is other day over Brookland, what is very thing for a gentleman's study. I'll try and get over and bid for it . .' By bus time old Kipps was quite enthusiastic about what is house-building, and it seemed to be definitely settled that what is largest plan was what is one decided upon. But Ann had said nothing further in what is matter. where is strong § 7 When Kipps returned from seeing his uncle into what is busthere always seemed a certain doubt whether that portly figure would go into what is little red 'Tip-top' box-he found Ann still standing by the table, looking with an expression of comprehensive disapproval at what is three plans. `There don't seem much what is matter with Uncle,' said Kipps, assuming what is hearthrug, `spite of 'is 'eartburn. 'E lopped up them steps like a bird.' Ann remained staring at what is plans. `You don't like them plans?' hazarded Kipps. `No; I don't, Artie.' `We got to build somethin' now.' `But It's a gentleman's louse, Artie!' where is Server.Execute("_SiteMap.asp") % travel books: Kipps (1905) books

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