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Page 253

Saint's Progress

decided him. Mr. Pierson was out, and the young ladies were away. He asked for Mrs. Laird's address, and turned away, almost into the arms of Pierson himself. The greeting was stiff and strange. `Does he know that Leil a's gone?' he thought. `If so, he must think me the most awful skunk. And am I?Am I?'
When he reached home, he sat down to write to Leila. But having stared at the paper for an hour and written these three lines:

`MY DEAR LEILA,
`I cannot express to you the feelings with which I received your letter . . '

he tore it up. Nothing would be adequate, nothing would be decent. Let the dead past bury its dead-the dead past which in his heart had never been alive! Why pretend? He had done his best to keep his end up. Why pretend?

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