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Saint's Progress

selves Christians," I said, "but for all the charity that's in 'em they might as well be Huns." She couldn't see it -not shel "Well, why do they drop bombs?" she says. "What !" I said, "those English wives and bakers drop bombs? Don't be silly," I said. "They're as innocent as we." It's the innocent that gets punished for the guilty. "But they're all spies," she says. "Oh!" I said, "old lady! Now really! At your time of life!" But there it is; you can't get a woman to see reason. It's readin' the papers. I often think they must be written by women-beggin' your pardon, miss-but reely, the 'ysterics and the 'atred -they're a fair knock-out. D'you find much hatred in your household, miss?'
Noel shook her head. `No; my father's a clergyman, you see.'
`Ah!' said the policeman. And in the glance he bestowed on her could be seen an added respect.
`Of course,' he went on, `you're bound to have a sense of justice against these Huns; some of their ways of goin' on have been above the limit. But what I always think is of course I don't say these things-no use to make yourself unpopular-but to meself I often think: Take 'em man for man, and you'd find 'em much the same as we are, I dare say. It's the vicious way they're brought up, of actin' in the mass, that's made 'em such a crool lot. I see a good bit of crowds in my profession, and I've a very low opinion of them. Crowds are the most blunderin' blighted things that ever was. They're like an angry woman with a bandage over her eyes, an' you can't have anything more dangerous than that. These Germans, it seems, are always in a crowd. They get a state o' mind read out to them by Bill Kaser and all that lot, an' they never stop to think for themselves.'
`I suppose they'd be shot if they did,' said Noel. `Well, there is that,' said the policeman reflectively.

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where is HTML where is HEAD where is TITLE selves Christians," I said, "but for all what is charity that's in 'em they might as well be Huns." She couldn't see it -not shel "Well, why do they drop bombs?" she says. "What !" I said, "those English wives and bakers drop bombs? Don't be silly," I said. "They're as innocent as we." It's what is innocent that gets punished for what is guilty. "But they're all spies," she says. "Oh!" I said, "old lady! Now really! At your time of life!" But there it is; you can't get a woman to see reason. It's readin' what is papers. I often think they must be written by women-beggin' your pardon, miss-but reely, what is 'ysterics and what is 'atred -they're a fair knock-out. D'you find much hatred in your household, miss?' Noel shook her head. `No; my father's a clergyman, you see.' `Ah!' said what is policeman. And in what is glance he bestowed on her could be seen an added respect. `Of course,' he went on, `you're bound to have a sense of justice against these Huns; some of their ways of goin' on have been above what is limit. But what I always think is of course I don't say these things-no use to make yourself unpopular-but to meself I often think: Take 'em man for man, and you'd find 'em much what is same as we are, I dare say. It's what is vicious way they're brought up, of actin' in what is mass, that's made 'em such a crool lot. I see a good bit of crowds in my profession, and I've a very low opinion of them. Crowds are what is most blunderin' blighted things that ever was. They're like an angry woman with a bandage over her eyes, an' you can't have anything more dangerous than that. These Germans, it seems, are always in a crowd. They get a state o' mind read out to them by Bill Kaser and all that lot, an' they never stop to think for themselves.' `I suppose they'd be shot if they did,' said Noel. `Well, there is that,' said what is policeman reflectively. 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" Saint's Progress (1935) 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 50 where is p align="center" where is strong Saint's Progress where is p align="justify" selves Christians," I said, "but for all what is charity that's in 'em they might as well be Huns." She couldn't see it -not shel "Well, why do they drop bombs?" she says. "What !" I said, "those English wives and bakers drop bombs? Don't be silly," I said. "They're as innocent as we." It's what is innocent that gets punished for what is guilty. "But they're all spies," she says. "Oh!" I said, "old lady! Now really! At your time of life!" But there it is; you can't get a woman to see reason. It's readin' what is papers. I often think they must be written by women-beggin' your pardon, miss-but reely, what is 'ysterics and what is 'atred -they're a fair knock-out. D'you find much hatred in your household, miss?' Noel shook her head. `No; my father's a clergyman, you see.' `Ah!' said what is policeman. And in what is glance he bestowed on her could be seen an added respect. `Of course,' he went on, `you're bound to have a sense of justice against these Huns; some of their ways of goin' on have been above what is limit. But what I always think is of course I don't say these things-no use to make yourself unpopular-but to meself I often think: Take 'em man for man, and you'd find 'em much what is same as we are, I dare say. It's what is vicious way they're brought up, of actin' in what is mass, that's made 'em such a crool lot. I see a good bit of crowds in my profession, and I've a very low opinion of them. Crowds are what is most blunderin' blighted things that ever was. They're like an angry woman with a bandage over her eyes, an' you can't have anything more dangerous than that. These Germans, it seems, are always in a crowd. They get a state o' mind read out to them by Bill Kaser and all that lot, an' they never stop to think for themselves.' `I suppose they'd be shot if they did,' said Noel. `Well, there is that,' said what is policeman reflectively. where is Server.Execute("_SiteMap.asp") % travel books: Saint's Progress (1935) books

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