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afraid afternoon answered asked began believe bless my soul broke Burvale Carter caught chair Chatterton laughed cheering course crowd dead dear Dick door dream eyes feel felt fire flushed fool France Francis girl girl's glanced going gone GROSSET & DUNLAP hand happy head hear heard heart HUNDREDTH CHANCE Jardine's khaki kissed knew Lady Merriam looked ladyship letter lips London marriage married mind Miss Markham Montague Montague's morning never night Nurse Anderson Old Jardine looked once pale Pekingese realized remember riam Richard Chatterton right stuff rose rushed seemed shook shoulders sigh slacker sleep smile someone sorry sort speak spoke staring stood story suddenly suppose sure tague talking taxi taxicab tears tell terton there's thing thought told took trenches tried turned voice waiting walked Waterloo wedding wish woman wondered words wounded Young Courtenay
Page 77 - ... Tis well to be merry and wise, 'Tis well to be honest and true; 'Tis well to be off with the old love, Before you are on with the new.
Page 253 - ... self-sacrifice, whose throne Only a loftier height from which to scan The purpose of her people, their desires, Thoughts, hopes, fears, needs, joys, sorrows, sadnesses, Their strength in weal, their comforter in woe — That this her mortal habitation should Lie cold and tenantless ! Alas ! Alas ! Too often life has to be taught by death The meaning and the pricelessness of love, Not understood till lost. But she — but she Was loved as monarch ne'er was loved before From girlhood unto womanhood,...
Page 188 - Yes/ he said, ' we talk to each other of everything ; we have no secrets between us. There is nothing in the world I would not do for you, nor you, I think, for me.
Page 94 - He glanced at his watch and was surprised to find that it was still only twenty minutes to twelve.
Page 276 - ... to his nose and exit. Enter MAY in wedding dress. BRIERLY. Ah, May, darling! [Takes her by the hand and kisses her. SAM [looking in]. I saw you! [Exit. BRIERLY. Hang that boy! But never mind his impudence, my own little wife. MAY. Not yet, sir. BRIERLY. In two hours. MAY. There's many a slip between the cup and the lip, you know.
Page 7 - Meredith got out of his chair and stood with his back to the fire. " It'll do me no end of good,
Page 85 - Victor felt the terrible depression of spirits which such a state of affairs must inevitably bring on, and he wished from the bottom of his heart that he had never come out at all.
Page 271 - Charge* d' Affaires arrived, and said to me, " When you assembled your compatriots yesterday (I hope you will forgive me for what I am going to say, but we are obliged to keep our Governments informed of all that is important), I took advantage of my familiarity with the Embassy during the time that your predecessor, the Due d'Harcourt, was there, tc make my way to a small staircase, the landing of which is contiguous to the saloon in which...
Page 193 - Kate tried to answer, but the words seemed to stick in her throat, and her lips only moved. " I've got a snug little skiff o...