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affair ashamed aunt Kate behaved believe better birches breakfast chair Charles Charley coming dear driving-wheel drops engineer eyes face feel fellow flings gentleman give glad glance gone Good-by gunboat hand hand-bag handkerchief happened head hope Irishman kind knew laughing leave Leslie and Blake Leslie Bellingham Leslie's Lilly listens look Maggie Wallace mamma Marion marry matter Miss Bellingham Miss Roberts Miss Wallace mother Murray n't ask n't go n't know n't mean need n't never once parlor pause perfectly piano pity Ponkwasset Hotel question rapture road Second Tramp seems silent sister sits sketch smile sofa sorry sort speak stage stands stares station suppose sure talk tears tell thank there's thing thought tion tobacco told turns voice Wait walk watch what's wish word wrist young girls young lady
Page 133 - His manner has distinction, enhanced and refined by the eye-glasses which his nearsightedness obliges him to wear. He sits somewhat ponderously in the chair in which he has planted a person just losing its earlier squareness in the lines of beauty ; his feet are set rather wide apart in the fashion of gentlemen approaching a certain weight; and he has an air of amiable resolution as of a man who having dined well yesterday means to dine well to-day. Charles Bellingham, smiling amusement and slowly...
Page 83 - I don't know; not exactly." Blake. " It made me think of the notion of a gentleman I once heard from a very nice fellow years ago: he believed that you could n't be a gentleman unless you began with your grandfather. I was younger then, and I remember shivering over it, for it left me quite out in the cold, though I could n't help liking the man; he was a gentleman in spite of what he said, — a splendid fellow, if you made allowance for him. You have to make allowances for everybody, especially...
Page 147 - Bellingham: "Um!" Mrs. Bellingham, after a pause : " You don't kuow anything about his — his — family, do you, Charles ? " Bellingham: "No, mother, I don't. My impression is that he has no family, any more than — Adam; or — protoplasm. All I know about him is that he was from first to last one of those natural gentlemen that upset all your preconceived notions of those things.
Page 110 - You can't safely marry any man whose history you despise. Marriage is a terrible thing, my dear; young girls can never understand how it searches out the heart and tries and tests in every way. You mustn't have a husband whom you can imagine with a wad of greasy cotton in his hand. There will be wicked moments in which you will taunt and torment each other.
Page 104 - — she hides her face again, and sobs out the words behind her handkerchief — "that I ww-anted to — to — to marry him! Oh, how shall I ever endure it? It was a thousand times worse than the tramps, — a thousand times." Mrs. Bellingham remains silently regarding her daughter, who continues to bemoan herself, and then lifts her tear-stained face: " Don't you think it was ungratefully, horridly, cruelly Tulgar?