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actress artist attractive beautiful began believed better breath chair charming child Clifford Alexander comfort companion daugh daughter dear delightful Doctor Wing door Dorothy Dorothy's Dorrie Everleigh exclaimed eyes face faltered father feel felt flushed friends future gently girl give glad glance gravely Grenoble Hamilton hand happy heart Helen Hungerford Helen read honor hope husband inquired interest interposed interview Jerome John Hungerford John's knew lifted lips live look Madam Ford Mamma Marie Duncan marriage ment Monsieur Jacques moral responsibility morning mother never observed once othy painted Paris past paused pleasure realize regarding replied resumed returned rience San Francisco seemed shocking accident smil smile soubrette stood studied suddenly sure tell things thought tion told tone tremulous turned voice weeks wife wish woman wondered words yearning York young
Page 112 - Meantime I seek no sympathies, nor need — The thorns which I have reaped are of the tree I planted, — they have torn me, — and I bleed : I should have known what fruit would spring from such a seed.
Page 5 - Here we stood, ere we parted, so close side by side; Two lives that once part are as ships that divide When, moment on moment there rushes between The one and the other, a sea; — Ah, never can fall from the days that have been A gleam on the years that shall be!
Page 317 - One must admire the book for its charao terization, its brilliant pictures of life, and its dramatic situations, but still more for its philosophy and wisdom. The story is a dramatic one, abounding in strong situations. The plot is well conceived and carried out, the style easy and the characters likable.
Page 310 - But that is very interesting as to what you are doing and how you are doing it.
Page 234 - Make up your mind first of all that you are going to write an interesting letter. It must not be a number of isolated, disjointed scraps, such as : "I met Ned Brown yesterday ; he is going to military school next term. "Mother and I drove to town this morning to buy a new ice-box. "I think I am going to spend the holidays with Harry Lane.
Page 279 - Dorothy entered the reception hall, where he had dropped into a chair, and sat, with his elbows on his knees, his face buried in his hands...
Page 100 - You have cheered me more than I can tell you, and, with your assurance of Mrs.
Page 170 - She gathered up the pieces of torn paper and threw them into the wastebasket; then, hurriedly dressing for the street, she went out. CHAPTER XIV. "LOVE THY NEIGHBOR.
Page 193 - During the last ten years of her life she has known nothing but happiness ; she has married a good man, and a gentleman in every sense of the word.