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And he made on that subject this very philosophical remark: "You might just as well say to a sculptor, 'Here is a piece of marble, make a Venus, and let her expression be shewn before the features are chiselled."

Christophe felt no surprise at her strange and rather absurd appearance: he did not touch his food and relapsed into his silent suffering. The day passed. Evening came and once more Anna with more food. She found the meal she had brought in the morning still untouched: and she took it away without a remark.

Hugh made no remark as to the reason of his visit to the Riviera, for, indeed, he had arrived only the day previously, and she had welcomed him joyously. Little did she dream that her lover had come out from London to see that woman who was declared to be so notorious. "I noticed her playing this afternoon," Hugh said a moment later in a quiet reflective tone.

I laughingly made some remark expressive of incredulity. The honest and benignant face of the old Doctor showed that he was a little nettled. "I have made full inquiry, and am sure this is no mere speculation. The stock will not be put upon the market, and will not be assessable. They propose to make me a trustee, and the owners, limited in number, will have entire control of the property.

"To what point are you referring?" My companion paused a moment before he replied. Then he said: "Can it be that you did not hear it? Did you not hear one of those people remark: 'I have a mind to surrender everything ?"

Having secured one, he returned to his study and refreshed his memory of the play but received no enlightenment that enabled him to comprehend Lucy's strange remark. However, he found himself impelled in the direction of correspondence, and presently wrote a letter not a reply to his Aunt Fanny.

In no instance that I can recall was a direct reference made to the nature of my recent illness, until I had first made some remark indicating that I was not averse to discussing it. There was an evident effort on the part of friends and acquaintances to avoid a subject which they naturally supposed I wished to forget.

Occasionally, a name was followed simply by the remark, "II days, for disturbing the peace," and without comment upon the justice or injustice of the sentence. In one place was a hilarious picture of a student of the green cap corps with a bottle of champagne in each hand; and below was the legend: "These make an evil fate endurable."

This set the engineer to muttering threats against the stranger who had stolen the submarine, and caused him for the hundredth time to remark: "H'I 'ates t' think what'll 'appen t' 'em, once h'I gets me 'ands on 'em." But the intruders stayed below while, slowly, the sun ran its brief course and then painted the ice-spires with shadows of deep purple.

All his mannerisms are those of youth. Underneath them I agree with Peggy that thee will find John Drayton of sterling worth." "To my mind he does not compare with Major Dale," said Harriet. "He hath obtained the rank of major, and hath not found it necessary to bring his ear into service as a resting place for his hat, either." Even Peggy joined in the laugh which this remark caused.

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