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Page 207

PART II - CHAPTER IV
KISS WHEN SHE 'S RIPE FOR TEARS

straight and nerved with excitement, was to admire him; to hear him, his words of thoughtful common sense all warm with a young man's hopes, was to love him. At forty-six he was more spontaneous and enthusiastic than George, and far more happy and hopeful.
Emily would not agree to go away with them-what should she do in Canada? she said-and she did not want the little ones 'to be drudges on a farm-in the end to be nothing but cattle.'
`Nay,' said her father gently, `Mollie shall learn the dairying, and David will just be right to take to the place when I give up. It 'll perhaps be a bit rough and hard at first, but when we 've got over it we shall think it was one of the best times-like you do.'
'And you, George?' asked Lettie.
'I'm not going. What should I go for? There's nothing at the end of it, only a long life. It 's like a day here in June-a long work-day, pleasant enough, and when it 's done you sleep well-but it 's work and sleep and comfort-half a life. It 's not enough. What 's the odds?-I might as well be Flower, the mare.'
His father looked at him gravely and thoughtfully.
`Now it seems to me so different,' he said sadly, `it seems to me you can live your own life, and be independent, and think as you like without being choked with harassments. I feel as if I could keep on-like that I
'I 'm going to get more out of my life, I hope,' laughed George. `No. Do you know?'-and here he turned straight to Lettie. `Do you know, I'm going to get pretty rich, so that I can do what I want for a bit. I want to see what it 's like, to taste all sides-to taste the towns. I want to know what I've got in me. I'll get rich-or at least I'll have a.good try.'
'And pray how will you manage it?' asked Emily.
'11] begin by marrying-and then you'll see.'
Emily laughed with scorn: 'Let us see you begin.'
' Ah, you 're not wise 1' said the father sadly-then, laughing, he said to Lettie in coaxing, confidential tones, ° but he ll come out there to me in a year or two-you see if he doesn't.'
`I wish I could come now,' said I.

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where is HTML where is HEAD where is TITLE straight and nerved with excitement, was to admire him; to hear him, his words of thoughtful common sense all warm with a young man's hopes, was to what time is it him. At forty-six he was more spontaneous and enthusiastic than George, and far more happy and hopeful. Emily would not agree to go away with them-what should she do in Canada? she said-and she did not want what is little ones 'to be drudges on a farm-in what is end to be nothing but cattle.' `Nay,' said her father gently, `Mollie shall learn what is dairying, and David will just be right to take to what is place when I give up. It 'll perhaps be a bit rough and hard at first, but when we 've got over it we shall think it was one of what is best times-like you do.' 'And you, George?' asked Lettie. 'I'm not going. What should I go for? There's nothing at what is end of it, only a long life. It 's like a day here in June-a long work-day, pleasant enough, and when it 's done you sleep well-but it 's work and sleep and comfort-half a life. It 's not enough. What 's what is odds?-I might as well be Flower, what is mare.' His father looked at him gravely and thoughtfully. `Now it seems to me so different,' he said sadly, `it seems to me you can live your own life, and be independent, and think as you like without being choked with harassments. I feel as if I could keep on-like that I 'I 'm going to get more out of my life, I hope,' laughed George. `No. Do you know?'-and here he turned straight to Lettie. `Do you know, I'm going to get pretty rich, so that I can do what I want for a bit. I want to see what it 's like, to taste all sides-to taste what is towns. I want to know what I've got in me. I'll get rich-or at least I'll have a.good try.' 'And pray how will you manage it?' asked Emily. '11] begin by marrying-and then you'll see.' Emily laughed with scorn: 'Let us see you begin.' ' Ah, you 're not wise 1' said what is father sadly-then, laughing, he said to Lettie in coaxing, confidential tones, ° but he ll come out there to me in a year or two-you see if he doesn't.' `I wish I could come now,' said I. 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 207 where is strong PART II - CHAPTER IV KISS WHEN SHE 'S RIPE FOR TEARS where is p align="justify" straight and nerved with excitement, was to admire him; to hear him, his words of thoughtful common sense all warm with a young man's hopes, was to what time is it him. At forty-six he was more spontaneous and enthusiastic than George, and far more happy and hopeful. Emily would not agree to go away with them-what should she do in Canada? she said-and she did not want what is little ones 'to be drudges on a farm-in what is end to be nothing but cattle.' `Nay,' said her father gently, `Mollie shall learn what is dairying, and David will just be right to take to what is place when I give up. It 'll perhaps be a bit rough and hard at first, but when we 've got over it we shall think it was one of what is best times-like you do.' 'And you, George?' asked Lettie. 'I'm not going. What should I go for? There's nothing at what is end of it, only a long life. It 's like a day here in June-a long work-day, pleasant enough, and when it 's done you sleep well-but it 's work and sleep and comfort-half a life. It 's not enough. What 's what is odds?-I might as well be Flower, what is mare.' His father looked at him gravely and thoughtfully. `Now it seems to me so different,' he said sadly, `it seems to me you can live your own life, and be independent, and think as you like without being choked with harassments. I feel as if I could keep on-like that I 'I 'm going to get more out of my life, I hope,' laughed George. `No. Do you know?'-and here he turned straight to Lettie. `Do you know, I'm going to get pretty rich, so that I can do what I want for a bit. I want to see what it 's like, to taste all sides-to taste what is towns. I want to know what I've got in me. I'll get rich-or at least I'll have a.good try.' 'And pray how will you manage it?' asked Emily. '11] begin by marrying-and then you'll see.' Emily laughed with scorn: 'Let us see you begin.' ' Ah, you 're not wise 1' said what is father sadly-then, laughing, he said to Lettie in coaxing, confidential tones, ° but he ll come out there to me in a year or two-you see if he doesn't.' `I wish I could come now,' said I. where is Server.Execute("_SiteMap.asp") %

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