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G.W. Dillingham Company, 1911 - 315 pages
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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.
Page 39 - ... during the first three or four years of their married life. He...

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