Man and Maid

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Lippincott, 1922 - 334 pages
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Page 8 - After all, will it be as agreeable if peace does come this summer? — One will be able to dance openly — that will be nice — but for the rest? It may be things will be more difficult — and there may be complications. One has been very well during the war — very well, indeed — N'est ce pas ma cherie — n'est ce pas?
Page 40 - But there it is easy for you with your temperament to be good and really workFrance is full of sensible kind Americans and English — but those in Paris — they make me sick! Quarter of an hour twice a day — to have the right to a passport to come — and to wear a uniform — Pah! Sick, sick!
Page 289 - But your master is not an idle man,' protested Mrs. Darwin, indignant at such a charge. ' He is never idle. In my opinion, he works roc hard.' "'Excuse me, ma'am,' replied the cook, 'but if I may make so bold as to say so, I can't agree to that.
Page 163 - If there was anything in the world I could do for you I would be glad to do it.
Page 90 - The architects were great, the king's thought was great — but only in one way — and everyone — the whole class — forgot the real meaning of...
Page 19 - Jim fascinates me, but I only hold him because he is not sure of me — If I marry him he will be, and then I shall have to watch my looks, and remember to play the game all the time, and it won't be restful — above all, I want rest and security.
Page 5 - I am sick of my life — The war has robbed it of all that a young man can find of joy.
Page 122 - Burton possibly know it? — How silly of me not to have thought of that before!

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