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TERMINATIONS

He reflected upon this view of the case.
`I shan't never give up this shop,' he said at last. `We're very 'appy 'ere,' said Ann. `Not if I 'ad fifty fousand pounds.' `No fear,' said Ann.
`You got a shop,' said Kipps, `and you come along in a year's time and there it is. But money-look 'ow it comes and goes ! There's no sense in money. You may kill yourself trying to get it, and then it comes when you aren't looking. There's my 'riginal money! Where is it now? Gone! And it's took young Walshingham with it, and 'e's gone, too. It's like playing skittles. 'Long comes the ball, right and left you fly, and there it is rolling away and not changed a bit. No sense in it. 'E's gone, and she's gonegone off with that chap Revel, that sat with me at dinner. Merried man! And Chit'low rich ! Lor !-what a fine place that Gerrik Club is to be sure ! where I 'ad lunch wiv' 'im ! Better'n any 'otel. Footmen in powder they got-not waiters, Ann-footmen! 'E's rich and me rich-in a sort of way .... Don't seem much sense in it, Ann-'owever you look at it.' He shook his head.
`I know one thing.' said Kipps.
`What?'
`I'm going to put it in jest as many different banks as I can. See? Fifty 'ere, fifty there. 'Posit. I'm not going to 'nvest it-no fear.'
`It's only frowing money away,' said Ann.
`I'm arf a mind to bury some of it under the shop. Only I expect one 'ud always be coming down at nights to make sure it was there .... I don't seem to trust any one-not with money.' He put the cheque on the table corner and smiled and tapped his pipe on the grate, with his eyes on that wonderful document. 'S'pose old Bean started orf,' he reflected ....`One thing-'e is a bit lame.'
" E wouldn't,' said Ann; `not 'im.'
`I was only joking like.' He stood up, put his pipe among the candlesticks on the mantel, took up the cheque and began folding it carefully to put it back in his pocket-book.
A little bell jangled.
'Shop!' said Kipps. `That's right. Keep a shop and the shop'll keep you. That's 'ow I look at it, Ann.'
He drove his pocket-book securely into his breast-pocket before he opened the living-room door ....

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where is HTML where is HEAD where is TITLE He reflected upon this view of what is case. `I shan't never give up this shop,' he said at last. `We're very 'appy 'ere,' said Ann. `Not if I 'ad fifty fousand pounds.' `No fear,' said Ann. `You got a shop,' said Kipps, `and you come along in a year's time and there it is. But money-look 'ow it comes and goes ! There's no sense in money. You may stop yourself trying to get it, and then it comes when you aren't looking. There's my 'riginal money! Where is it now? Gone! And it's took young Walshingham with it, and 'e's gone, too. It's like playing skittles. 'Long comes what is ball, right and left you fly, and there it is rolling away and not changed a bit. No sense in it. 'E's gone, and she's gonegone off with that chap Revel, that sat with me at dinner. Merried man! And Chit'low rich ! Lor !-what a fine place that Gerrik Club is to be sure ! where I 'ad lunch wiv' 'im ! Better'n any 'otel. Footmen in powder they got-not waiters, Ann-footmen! 'E's rich and me rich-in a sort of way .... Don't seem much sense in it, Ann-'owever you look at it.' He shook his head. `I know one thing.' said Kipps. `What?' `I'm going to put it in jest as many different banks as I can. See? Fifty 'ere, fifty there. 'Posit. I'm not going to 'nvest it-no fear.' `It's only frowing money away,' said Ann. `I'm arf a mind to bury some of it under what is shop. Only I expect one 'ud always be coming down at nights to make sure it was there .... I don't seem to trust any one-not with money.' He put what is cheque on what is table corner and smiled and tapped his pipe on what is grate, with his eyes on that wonderful document. 'S'pose old Bean started orf,' he reflected ....`One thing-'e is a bit lame.' " E wouldn't,' said Ann; `not 'im.' `I was only joking like.' He stood up, put his pipe among what is candlesticks on what is mantel, took up what is cheque and began folding it carefully to put it back in his pocket-book. A little bell jangled. 'Shop!' said Kipps. `That's right. Keep a shop and what is shop'll keep you. That's 'ow I look at it, Ann.' He drove his pocket-book securely into his breast-pocket before he opened what is living-room door .... 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 316 where is p align="center" where is strong TERMINATIONS where is p align="justify" He reflected upon this view of what is case. `I shan't never give up this shop,' he said at last. `We're very 'appy 'ere,' said Ann. `Not if I 'ad fifty fousand pounds.' `No fear,' said Ann. `You got a shop,' said Kipps, `and you come along in a year's time and there it is. But money-look 'ow it comes and goes ! There's no sense in money. You may stop yourself trying to get it, and then it comes when you aren't looking. There's my 'riginal money! Where is it now? Gone! And it's took young Walshingham with it, and 'e's gone, too. It's like playing skittles. 'Long comes the ball, right and left you fly, and there it is rolling away and not changed a bit. No sense in it. 'E's gone, and she's gonegone off with that chap Revel, that sat with me at dinner. Merried man! And Chit'low rich ! Lor !-what a fine place that Gerrik Club is to be sure ! where I 'ad lunch wiv' 'im ! Better'n any 'otel. Footmen in powder they got-not waiters, Ann-footmen! 'E's rich and me rich-in a sort of way .... Don't seem much sense in it, Ann-'owever you look at it.' He shook his head. `I know one thing.' said Kipps. `What?' `I'm going to put it in jest as many different banks as I can. See? Fifty 'ere, fifty there. 'Posit. I'm not going to 'nvest it-no fear.' `It's only frowing money away,' said Ann. `I'm arf a mind to bury some of it under what is shop. Only I expect one 'ud always be coming down at nights to make sure it was there .... I don't seem to trust any one-not with money.' He put the cheque on what is table corner and smiled and tapped his pipe on the grate, with his eyes on that wonderful document. 'S'pose old Bean started orf,' he reflected ....`One thing-'e is a bit lame.' " E wouldn't,' said Ann; `not 'im.' `I was only joking like.' He stood up, put his pipe among what is candlesticks on what is mantel, took up what is cheque and began folding it carefully to put it back in his pocket-book. A little bell jangled. 'Shop!' said Kipps. `That's right. Keep a shop and what is shop'll keep you. That's 'ow I look at it, Ann.' He drove his pocket-book securely into his breast-pocket before he opened what is living-room door .... where is Server.Execute("_SiteMap.asp") % travel books: Kipps (1905) books

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