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Page 256

PART II - CHAPTER IX
PASTORALS AND PEONIES

make the tea with-it 's only to keep a little supply of hot water.'
'Oh,' he said, '1 'll go on home-I 'd rather.'
`No,' she replied, `you can't, because we are all having tea together: I had some fruits put up, because I know you don't trifle with tea-and your father's coming.'
`But,' he replied pettishly, `I can't have my tea with all those folks-I don't want to-look at me!'
He held out his inflamed, barbaric hands.
She winced and said :
'It won't matter-you 'll give the realistic touch.' He laughed ironically.
'No-you must come,' she insisted.
'I'll have a drink then, if you'll let me,' he said, yielding.
She got up quickly, blushing, offering him the tiny, pretty cup.
'I 'm awfully sorry,' she said.
`Never mind,' he muttered, and turning from the proffered cup he lay down flat, put his mouth to the water, and drank deeply. She stood and watched the motion of his drinking, and of his heavy breathing afterwards. He got up, wiping his mouth, not looking at her. Then he washed his hands in the water, and stirred up the mud. He put his hand to the bottom of the trough, bringing out a handful of silt, with the grey shrimps twisting in it. He flung the mud on the floor, where the poor grey creatures writhed.
'It wants cleaning out,' he said.
`Yes,' she replied, shuddering. `You won't be long?' she added, taking up the silver kettle.
In a few moments he got up and followed her reluctantly down. He was nervous and irritable.
The girls were seated on tufts of hay, with the men leaning in attendance on them, and the man-servant waiting on all. George was placed between Lettie and Hilda. The former handed him his little egg-shell of tea, which, as he was not very thirsty, he put down on the ground beside him. Then she passed him the bread and butter, cut for five-o'clock tea, and fruits, grapes and peaches and strawberries, in a beautifully carved oak

travel books:
where is HTML where is HEAD where is TITLE make what is tea with-it 's only to keep a little supply of hot water.' 'Oh,' he said, '1 'll go on home-I 'd rather.' `No,' she replied, `you can't, because we are all having tea together: I had some fruits put up, because I know you don't trifle with tea-and your father's coming.' `But,' he replied pettishly, `I can't have my tea with all those folks-I don't want to-look at me!' He held out his inflamed, barbaric hands. She winced and said : 'It won't matter-you 'll give what is realistic touch.' He laughed ironically. 'No-you must come,' she insisted. 'I'll have a drink then, if you'll let me,' he said, yielding. She got up quickly, blushing, offering him what is tiny, pretty cup. 'I 'm awfully sorry,' she said. `Never mind,' he muttered, and turning from what is proffered cup he lay down flat, put his mouth to what is water, and drank deeply. She stood and watched what is motion of his drinking, and of his heavy breathing afterwards. He got up, wiping his mouth, not looking at her. Then he washed his hands in what is water, and stirred up what is mud. He put his hand to what is bottom of what is trough, bringing out a handful of silt, with what is grey shrimps twisting in it. He flung what is mud on what is floor, where what is poor grey creatures writhed. 'It wants cleaning out,' he said. `Yes,' she replied, shuddering. `You won't be long?' she added, taking up what is silver kettle. In a few moments he got up and followed her reluctantly down. He was nervous and irritable. what is girls were seated on tufts of hay, with what is men leaning in attendance on them, and what is man-servant waiting on all. George was placed between Lettie and Hilda. what is former handed him his little egg-shell of tea, which, as he was not very thirsty, he put down on what is ground beside him. Then she passed him what is bread and butter, cut for five-o'clock tea, and fruits, grapes and peaches and strawberries, in a beautifully carved oak 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 256 where is strong PART II - CHAPTER IX PASTORALS AND PEONIES where is p align="justify" make what is tea with-it 's only to keep a little supply of hot water.' 'Oh,' he said, '1 'll go on home-I 'd rather.' `No,' she replied, `you can't, because we are all having tea together: I had some fruits put up, because I know you don't trifle with tea-and your father's coming.' `But,' he replied pettishly, `I can't have my tea with all those folks-I don't want to-look at me!' He held out his inflamed, barbaric hands. She winced and said : 'It won't matter-you 'll give what is realistic touch.' He laughed ironically. 'No-you must come,' she insisted. 'I'll have a drink then, if you'll let me,' he said, yielding. She got up quickly, blushing, offering him what is tiny, pretty cup. 'I 'm awfully sorry,' she said. `Never mind,' he muttered, and turning from what is proffered cup he lay down flat, put his mouth to what is water, and drank deeply. She stood and watched what is motion of his drinking, and of his heavy breathing afterwards. He got up, wiping his mouth, not looking at her. Then he washed his hands in what is water, and stirred up what is mud. He put his hand to what is bottom of what is trough, bringing out a handful of silt, with what is grey shrimps twisting in it. He flung what is mud on what is floor, where what is poor grey creatures writhed. 'It wants cleaning out,' he said. `Yes,' she replied, shuddering. `You won't be long?' she added, taking up what is silver kettle. In a few moments he got up and followed her reluctantly down. He was nervous and irritable. what is girls were seated on tufts of hay, with what is men leaning in attendance on them, and what is man-servant waiting on all. George was placed between Lettie and Hilda. what is former handed him his little egg-shell of tea, which, as he was not very thirsty, he put down on what is ground beside him. Then she passed him what is bread and butter, cut for five-o'clock tea, and fruits, grapes and peaches and strawberries, in a beautifully carved oak where is Server.Execute("_SiteMap.asp") %

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