Cobb solemnly, as he remounted his perch; and as the stage rumbled down the village street between the green maples, those who looked from their windows saw a little brown elf in buff calico sitting primly on the back seat holding a great bouquet
tightly in one hand and a pink parasol in the other.
When I presented my bouquet
, he gnashed his teeth with jealousy.
This belief was changed into certainty when Franz saw the bouquet
(conspicuous by a circle of white camellias) in the hand of a charming harlequin dressed in rose-colored satin.
Scarcely knowing what he did, Giovanni threw down the bouquet
which he had hitherto held in his hand.
As I passed his pew on the way out I dropped my bouquet
over to him, and he slipped the note into my hand when he returned me the flowers.
The poor fellow was beside himself to get her a bouquet
and putting out his hand to her bouquet
and dropping his voice, he added, "You will be the prettiest there.
Casaubon's,--taking it in as eagerly as she might have taken in the scent of a fresh bouquet
after a dry, hot, dreary walk.
Ozma was in her rose garden picking a bouquet
when the party arrived, and she greeted all her old and new friends as smilingly and sweetly as ever.
After all, the only real roses are the pink ones," said Anne, as she tied white ribbon around Diana's bouquet
in the westwardlooking gable at Orchard Slope.
For me to buy that mare wouldn't mean as it does to most men to send a bouquet
of flowers or a box of candy to a young lady.
Shaw one evening, and was helping him off with his coat, the bell rang, and a fine bouquet
of hothouse flowers was left in Polly's hands, for she never could learn city ways, and opened the door herself.
And you can pick a bouquet
of them white June lilies over in the corner if you like.
He pushed the creasote handkerchief under the dog's nose, while the creature stood with its fluffy legs separated, and with a most comical cock to its head, like a connoisseur sniffing the bouquet
of a famous vintage.
They grew also behind my house, and one large tree, which almost overshadowed it, was, when in flower, a bouquet
which scented the whole neighborhood, but the squirrels and the jays got most of its fruit; the last coming in flocks early in the morning and picking the nuts out of the burs before they fell, I relinquished these trees to them and visited the more distant woods composed wholly of chestnut.