"We won't discuss the whys nor the wherefores; the fact remains that I do dislike her.""But why will you dislike our dear Evelyn?"Small girls are easily influenced, and Bridget and her tribe rushed down the avenue, shouting and whooping as they went.[Pg 61]
"Oh, I'll come to that by and by; now about Miss O'Hara. Janet, I deny that she's weak.""Couldn't you write to father, Mrs. Freeman, and tell him that I am not happy? Say, 'Biddy is not happy, and she wants to go back to you and the dogs.' If you say that, he'll let me come home fast enough. You might write by the next post, and father, he'd jump on the jaunting-car and drive into Ballyshannon, and send you a wire. If papa wires to you, Mrs. Freeman, the very moment he gets your letter, I may perhaps be home on Sunday."[Pg 12]
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"What poor dear young lady?"
"Now, Marshall, what is it? How fussy and important you look!""Well, Dolly, have you got rid of that horrible incubus of a girl at last? What a trial she will be in the school! She's the most ill-bred creature I ever met in my life. What can Mrs. Freeman mean by taking her in? Of course, she cannot even pretend to be a lady."
"What?" said Katie, her eyes growing big with fascination and alarm.
Janet was never known to lose her temper, but she had a sarcastic tongue, and people did not like to lay themselves open to the cutting remarks which often and unsparingly fell from her lips.