手机Hurstwood had come out of his own home that morning feeling muchof the same old annoyance. At his store he had idled, therebeing no need to write. He had come away to this place with thelightness of heart which characterises those who put wearinessbehind. Now, in the shade of this cool, green bush, he lookedabout him with the fancy of the lover. He heard the carts golumbering by upon the neighbouring streets, but they were faroff, and only buzzed upon his ear. The hum of the surroundingcity was faint, the clang of an occasional bell was as music. Helooked and dreamed a new dream of pleasure which concerned hispresent fixed condition not at all. He got back in fancy to theold Hurstwood, who was neither married nor fixed in a solidposition for life. He remembered the light spirit in which heonce looked after the girls--how he had danced, escorted themhome, hung over their gates. He almost wished he was back thereagain--here in this pleasant scene he felt as if he were whollyfree.优乐手机版优乐
手机At two Carrie came tripping along the walk toward him, rosy andclean. She had just recently donned a sailor hat for the seasonwith a band of pretty white-dotted blue silk. Her skirt was of arich blue material, and her shirt waist matched it, with a thin-stripe of blue upon a snow-white ground--stripes that were asfine as hairs. Her brown shoes peeped occasionally from beneathher skirt. She carried her gloves in her hand.优乐优乐手机版手机Hurstwood looked up at her with delight.优乐手机"You came, dearest," he said eagerly, standing to meet her andtaking her hand.
优乐手机"Of course," she said, smiling; "did you think I wouldnt?"优乐详情