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"That's the beginning," he announced triumphantly." And I'm going to stop in the porch and talk as long as there's anybody there to talk to.
I didn't know he was going to," cried Dora, blushing scarlet.
I'm sick of living in a city and playing business--I'm going off to the sunshine, and the country, and the green grass.
"Nobody ever dared to do anything you didn't like--because you were going to die and things like that.
- And people would pass the house, going off in wagonettes and coaches as jolly and merry as could be, the sun shining out, and not a cloud to be seen.
"Well, I'm not going right away," said the Story Girl, more cheerfully.
Going around a corner, he turned in at the door of the hotel and began to climb the stairway leading up to his friend's room.
Lynde and going to church with buttercups round your hat I don't know what she'll think of you.
Could she possibly think in her position of going to Patti's benefit, where all the circle of her acquaintances would be?
Neither would she regret that he should be going to Brunswick Square, for she knew how much his visit would be enjoyedbut it might have happened at a better timeand to have had longer notice of it, would have been pleasanter.They parted thorough friends, however; she could not be deceived as to the meaning of his countenance, and his unfinished gallantry;it was all done to assure her that she had fully recovered his good opinion.He had been sitting with them half an hour, she found.
"I've looked forward with all my soul to going away with you, and I thought at last, after all that wretchedness, I was going to be happy..."
She might take a notion to come home unexpectedly, and, though she is a dear, good soul, she doesn't altogether approve of my going off on these wild trips with you, Tom Swift.
He asked the king where he was going, and the king told him he'd come down the river and landed at the other village this morning, and now he was going up a few mile to see an old friend on a farm up there.
WE tramped along behind Jim and Lem till we come to the back stile where old Jim's cabin was that he was captivated in, the time we set him free, and here come the dogs piling around us to say howdy, and there was the lights of the house, too; so we warn't afeard any more, and was going to climb over, but Tom says:
My aunt, however (who has sold the house at Dover, to good advantage), is not going to remain here, but intends removing herself to a still more tiny cottage close at hand.