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Page 126

PART I - CHAPTER IX
LETTIE COMES OF AGE

'What?' he exclaimed, looking up suddenly at her taunt She knew she was playing false; she put the ring on her finger and went across the room to Leslie, laying her arm over his shoulder, and leaning her head against him murmuring softly to him. He, poor fellow, was delighted with her, for she did not display her fondness often.
We went in to tea. The yellow-shaded lamp shone softly over the table, where Christmas roses spread wide open among some dark-coloured leaves; where the china and silver and the coloured dishes shone delightfully. were all very gay and bright; who could be otherwise, seated round a well-laid table, with young company, and the snow outside? George felt awkward when he noticed his hands over the table, but for the rest, we enjoyed ourselves exceedingly.
The conversation veered inevitably to marriage.
'But what have you to say about it, Mr. Smith?' asked little Marie.
`Nothing yet,' replied he in his peculiar grating voice. 'My marriage is in the unanalysed solution of the futurewhen I've done the analysis I'll tell you.'
'But what do you think about it?'
'Do you remember, Lettie,' said Will Bancroft, 'that little red-haired girl who was in our year at college? She has just married old Craven, out of Physics department.'
' I wish her joy of it!' said Lettie ;` wasn't she an old flame of yours?'
`Among the rest,' he replied smiling. 'Don't you remember you were one of them? You had your day.'
`What a joke that wasl' exclaimed Lettie; `we used to go in the arboretum at dinner-time. You lasted half one autumn. Do you remember when we gave a concert, you and I, and Frank Wishaw, in the small lecture theatre ? '
'When the Prinny was such an old buck, flattering you,' continued Will. 'And that night Wishaw took you to the station-sent old Gettim for a cab and saw you in, large as life-never was such a thing before. Old Wishaw won you with that cab, didn't he?'
'Oh, how I swelled!' cried Lettie. 'There were you all at the top of the steps gazing with admiration! But

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where is HTML where is HEAD where is TITLE 'What?' he exclaimed, looking up suddenly at her taunt She knew she was playing false; she put what is ring on her finger and went across what is room to Leslie, laying her arm over his shoulder, and leaning her head against him murmuring softly to him. He, poor fellow, was delighted with her, for she did not display her fondness often. We went in to tea. what is yellow-shaded lamp shone softly over what is table, where Christmas roses spread wide open among some dark-coloured leaves; where what is china and silver and what is coloured dishes shone delightfully. were all very gay and bright; who could be otherwise, seated round a well-laid table, with young company, and what is snow outside? George felt awkward when he noticed his hands over what is table, but for what is rest, we enjoyed ourselves exceedingly. what is conversation veered inevitably to marriage. 'But what have you to say about it, Mr. Smith?' asked little Marie. `Nothing yet,' replied he in his peculiar grating voice. 'My marriage is in what is unanalysed solution of what is futurewhen I've done what is analysis I'll tell you.' 'But what do you think about it?' 'Do you remember, Lettie,' said Will Bancroft, 'that little red-haired girl who was in our year at college? She has just married old Craven, out of Physics department.' ' I wish her joy of it!' said Lettie ;` wasn't she an old flame of yours?' `Among what is rest,' he replied smiling. 'Don't you remember you were one of them? You had your day.' `What a joke that wasl' exclaimed Lettie; `we used to go in what is arboretum at dinner-time. You lasted half one autumn. Do you remember when we gave a concert, you and I, and Frank Wishaw, in what is small lecture theatre ? ' 'When what is Prinny was such an old buck, flattering you,' continued Will. 'And that night Wishaw took you to what is station-sent old Gettim for a cab and saw you in, large as life-never was such a thing before. Old Wishaw won you with that cab, didn't he?' 'Oh, how I swelled!' cried Lettie. 'There were you all at what is top of what is steps gazing with admiration! But 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 126 where is strong PART I - CHAPTER IX LETTIE COMES OF AGE where is p align="justify" 'What?' he exclaimed, looking up suddenly at her taunt She knew she was playing false; she put what is ring on her finger and went across what is room to Leslie, laying her arm over his shoulder, and leaning her head against him murmuring softly to him. He, poor fellow, was delighted with her, for she did not display her fondness often. We went in to tea. what is yellow-shaded lamp shone softly over what is table, where Christmas roses spread wide open among some dark-coloured leaves; where what is china and silver and what is coloured dishes shone delightfully. were all very gay and bright; who could be otherwise, seated round a well-laid table, with young company, and what is snow outside? George felt awkward when he noticed his hands over what is table, but for what is rest, we enjoyed ourselves exceedingly. what is conversation veered inevitably to marriage. 'But what have you to say about it, Mr. Smith?' asked little Marie. `Nothing yet,' replied he in his peculiar grating voice. 'My marriage is in what is unanalysed solution of what is futurewhen I've done what is analysis I'll tell you.' 'But what do you think about it?' 'Do you remember, Lettie,' said Will Bancroft, 'that little red-haired girl who was in our year at college? She has just married old Craven, out of Physics department.' ' I wish her joy of it!' said Lettie ;` wasn't she an old flame of yours?' `Among what is rest,' he replied smiling. 'Don't you remember you were one of them? You had your day.' `What a joke that wasl' exclaimed Lettie; `we used to go in what is arboretum at dinner-time. You lasted half one autumn. Do you remember when we gave a concert, you and I, and Frank Wishaw, in what is small lecture theatre ? ' 'When what is Prinny was such an old buck, flattering you,' continued Will. 'And that night Wishaw took you to what is station-sent old Gettim for a cab and saw you in, large as life-never was such a thing before. Old Wishaw won you with that cab, didn't he?' 'Oh, how I swelled!' cried Lettie. 'There were you all at what is top of what is steps gazing with admiration! But where is Server.Execute("_SiteMap.asp") %

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