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" But I know why you lent the umbrella. Oh, yes; I know very well. I was going out to tea at dear mother's tomorrow,— you knew that; and you did it on purpose. "
Punch - Página 109
1845
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The Living Age ..., Volumen5

1845
...grow up, I wonder who they '11 have to thank for knowing nothing — who, indeed, but their father * People who can't feel for their own children ought...fathers. " But I know why you lent the umbrella. Oh, y« ; I know very well. I was going out to tea it dear mother's to-morrow — you knew that ; and you...
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The Hemans Reader for Female Schools: Containing Extracts in Prose and Poetry

Timothy Stone Pinneo - 1847 - 480 páginas
...they grow up, I wonder whom they'll have to thank for knowing nothing; whom, indeed, but their father? People who can't feel for their own children ought...and you did it on purpose. Don't tell me ; you* hate to have me to go there, and take every mean advantage to hinder me. But don't you think it, Mr. Caudle;...
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Pictures of the Living Authors of Britain

Thomas Powell - 1851 - 206 páginas
...? Woise and worse ! Cats and dogs, and for six weeks— ! always six weeks. And no umbrella ! " • But I know why you lent the umbrella. Oh, yes; I know...very well. I was going out to tea at dear mother's to morrow, — you knew that, and you did it on purpose. Don't tell me; you hate me to go there, and...
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A Course of Reading for Common Schools and the Lower Classes of Academies ...

Henry Mandeville - 1851 - 377 páginas
...grow up, I wonder who they'll have to thank for knowing nothing: who, indeed, but their father. 26 People who can't feel for their own children ought never to be fathers. 27 But I know why you lent the umbrella: oh ! yes, I know 28 very well. I was going out to tea at dear...
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The Elements of Reading and Oratory

Henry Mandeville - 1851 - 356 páginas
...indeed, but their father. People who caa't feel for their own children ought never to be fathers. 27 But I know why you lent the umbrella : oh! yes, I know rery 28 well. I was going out to tea at dear mother's to-morrow : you 29 knew that, and you did it...
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The writings of Douglas Jerrold. Collected ed, Volumen3

Douglas William Jerrold - 1852
...grow up, I wonder who they'll have to thank for knowing nothing — who, indeed, but their father ? People who can't feel for their own children ought...I know why you lent the umbrella. Oh, yes ; I know veiy well. I was going out to tea at dear mother's to-morrow — you knew that ; and you did it on...
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National Series of Selections for Reading; Adapted to the Standing ..., Volumen4

Richard Green Parker - 1852
...grow up, I wonder who they '11 have to thank for knowing nothing ; who, indeed, but their father ? People who can't feel for their own children ought never to be fathers. 4. But I know why you lent the umbrella : oh ! yes, 1 know very well ! I was going out to tea at dear...
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Mrs. Caudle's Curtain Lectures

Douglas Jerrold - 1854 - 156 páginas
...grow up, I wonder who they'll have to thank for knowing nothing — who, indeed, but their father ? People who can't feel for their own children, ought...fathers. But I know why you lent the umbrella. Oh, yos; I know very well. I was going out to 4ea at dear mother's to-morrow : you knew that; and you did...
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The Science and Art of Elocution and Oratory: Containing Specimens of the ...

Worthy Putnam - 1858 - 407 páginas
...they grow up, I wonder who they'll have to thank for knowing nothing ; who, indeed, but their father ? People who can't feel for their own children ought never to be fathers. 4. But I know why you lent the umbrella ; oh, yes, I know very well. I was going out to tea at dear...
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The Fifth Reader: For the Use of Public and Private Schools

George Stillman Hillard - 1863 - 364 páginas
...they grow up, I wonder who they'll have to thank for knowing nothing ; who, indeed, but their father! People who can't feel for their own children ought never to be fathers. 4. But I know why you lent the umbrella : O, yes, I know very well. I was going out to tea at dear...
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