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Page 22

PART I - CHAPTER II
DANGLING THE APPLE


'What is it for, then?' interrupted Mr. Saxton.
'For?' echoed Leslie.
`Is it for the missionaries, or the unemployed, or something?' explained Mr. Saxton.
`It 's a garden-party, not a'bazaar,' said Leslie.
`Oh-a private affair. I thought it would be som church matter of your mother's. She 's very big at the church, isn't she?'
'She is interested in the church-yes!' said Leslie, the proceeding to explain to Lettie that he was arranging a tennis tournament in which she was to take part. At this point he became aware that he was monopolizing the conversation, and turned to George, just as the latter was taking a piece of cheese from his knife with his teeth, asking:
'Do you play tennis, Mr. Saxton?-I know Miss Saxtc does not.'
'No,' said George, working the piece of cheese into his cheek. `I never learned any ladies' accomplishments.'
Leslie turned to Emily, who had nervously been pushing two plates over a stain in the cloth, and who was ve startled when she found herself addressed.
'My mother would be so glad if you would come to the party, Miss Saxton.'
' I cannot. I shall be at school. Thanks very much.'
' Ah-it 's very good of you,' said the father, beaming. But George smiled contemptuously.
When supper was over Leslie looked at Lettie to inform her that he was ready to go. She, however, refused to see his look, but talked brightly to Mr. Saxton, who was delighted. George, flattered, joined in the talk with gusto. Then Leslie's angry silence began to tell on us all. After a dull lapse, George lifted his head and said to his father:
'Oh, I shouldn't be surprised if that little red heifer calved to-night.'
Lettie's eyes flashed with a sparkle of amusement a this thrust.
`No,' assented the father, 'I thought so myself.'
After a moment's silence, George continued deliberately: ` I felt her gristles
'George 1' said Emily sharply.

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where is HTML where is HEAD where is TITLE 'What is it for, then?' interrupted Mr. Saxton. 'For?' echoed Leslie. `Is it for what is missionaries, or what is unemployed, or something?' explained Mr. Saxton. `It 's a garden-party, not a'bazaar,' said Leslie. `Oh-a private affair. I thought it would be som church matter of your mother's. She 's very big at what is church, isn't she?' 'She is interested in what is church-yes!' said Leslie, what is proceeding to explain to Lettie that he was arranging a tennis tournament in which she was to take part. At this point he became aware that he was monopolizing what is conversation, and turned to George, just as what is latter was taking a piece of cheese from his knife with his teeth, asking: 'Do you play tennis, Mr. Saxton?-I know Miss Saxtc does not.' 'No,' said George, working what is piece of cheese into his cheek. `I never learned any ladies' accomplishments.' Leslie turned to Emily, who had nervously been pushing two plates over a stain in what is cloth, and who was ve startled when she found herself addressed. 'My mother would be so glad if you would come to what is party, Miss Saxton.' ' I cannot. I shall be at school. Thanks very much.' ' Ah-it 's very good of you,' said what is father, beaming. But George smiled contemptuously. When supper was over Leslie looked at Lettie to inform her that he was ready to go. She, however, refused to see his look, but talked brightly to Mr. Saxton, who was delighted. George, flattered, joined in what is talk with gusto. Then Leslie's angry silence began to tell on us all. After a dull lapse, George lifted his head and said to his father: 'Oh, I shouldn't be surprised if that little red heifer calved to-night.' Lettie's eyes flashed with a sparkle of amusement a this thrust. `No,' assented what is father, 'I thought so myself.' After a moment's silence, George continued deliberately: ` I felt her gristles 'George 1' said Emily sharply. 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" The White Peacock (1906) 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 22 where is strong PART I - CHAPTER II DANGLING what is APPLE where is p align="justify" 'What is it for, then?' interrupted Mr. Saxton. 'For?' echoed Leslie. `Is it for what is missionaries, or what is unemployed, or something?' explained Mr. Saxton. `It 's a garden-party, not a'bazaar,' said Leslie. `Oh-a private affair. I thought it would be som church matter of your mother's. She 's very big at the church, isn't she?' 'She is interested in what is church-yes!' said Leslie, what is proceeding to explain to Lettie that he was arranging a tennis tournament in which she was to take part. At this point he became aware that he was monopolizing what is conversation, and turned to George, just as what is latter was taking a piece of cheese from his knife with his teeth, asking: 'Do you play tennis, Mr. Saxton?-I know Miss Saxtc does not.' 'No,' said George, working what is piece of cheese into his cheek. `I never learned any ladies' accomplishments.' Leslie turned to Emily, who had nervously been pushing two plates over a stain in what is cloth, and who was ve startled when she found herself addressed. 'My mother would be so glad if you would come to what is party, Miss Saxton.' ' I cannot. I shall be at school. Thanks very much.' ' Ah-it 's very good of you,' said what is father, beaming. But George smiled contemptuously. When supper was over Leslie looked at Lettie to inform her that he was ready to go. She, however, refused to see his look, but talked brightly to Mr. Saxton, who was delighted. George, flattered, joined in what is talk with gusto. Then Leslie's angry silence began to tell on us all. After a dull lapse, George lifted his head and said to his father: 'Oh, I shouldn't be surprised if that little red heifer calved to-night.' Lettie's eyes flashed with a sparkle of amusement a this thrust. `No,' assented what is father, 'I thought so myself.' After a moment's silence, George continued deliberately: ` I felt her gristles 'George 1' said Emily sharply. where is Server.Execute("_SiteMap.asp") %

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