Strict Standards: Redefining already defined constructor for class XML_Parser in /home/sites/www.americanpoems.com/web/store/aom/includes/os.php on line 1188

Strict Standards: Declaration of XML_Parser::raiseError() should be compatible with PEAR::raiseError($message = NULL, $code = NULL, $mode = NULL, $options = NULL, $userinfo = NULL, $error_class = NULL, $skipmsg = false) in /home/sites/www.americanpoems.com/web/store/aom/includes/os.php on line 1604

Strict Standards: Declaration of XML_Unserializer::startHandler() should be compatible with XML_Parser::startHandler($xp, $elem, &$attribs) in /home/sites/www.americanpoems.com/web/store/aom/includes/os.php on line 3503

Strict Standards: Declaration of Cache_Lite_File::get() should be compatible with Cache_Lite::get($id, $group = 'default', $doNotTestCacheValidity = false) in /home/sites/www.americanpoems.com/web/store/aom/includes/cache.php on line 1020
American Poems: Books: The Charm School: A Comedy In Three Acts
Home
Apparel
Appliances
Books
DVD
Electronics
Home & Garden
Kindle eBooks
Magazines
Music
Outdoor Living
Software
Tools & Hardware
PC & Video Games
Location:
 Home » Books » The Charm School: A Comedy In Three Acts

The Charm School: A Comedy In Three Acts

  • Buy Used: $6.97
  • as of 9/2/2014 14:33 EDT details
In Stock
Used (3) from $6.97
  • Seller:booksaversva
  • Sales Rank:13,778,807
  • Languages:English (Unknown), English (Published)
  • Media:Paperback
  • Pages:146
  • Publication Date:1919
  • ASIN:B00086CK68
Availability:Usually ships in 1-2 business days

Editorial Reviews:
Synopsis
This historic book may have numerous typos and missing text. Purchasers can download a free scanned copy of the original book (without typos) from the publisher. Not indexed. Not illustrated. 1919 Excerpt: ...that great lonely house with that selfish, busy old man, she will simply marry the first commonplace boy who presents himself. I hear there's one hanging about her now. But I'm afraid we are disturbing the bookkeeper. He doesm't seem to be able to work while we talk." "Oh no, he doesn't even hear us," said Austin, impatient of this interruption to the train of thought. "Who's hanging about her?" "No one of importance--her room-mate's brother, I hear." "Elise seems to be a little young for that sort of thing," Austin began in a manner thoroughly pedagogic, but Miss Hayes interrupted him: "Too young? Why, half the girls are engaged and all of them in love. As for Elise, I could tell you things about her loveaffairs for the last two years. Too young! Why, that just shows that you really are not fit to have the education of girls. When Elise was sixteen, there was a Frenchman--But that wouldn't interest you, I suppose." She stopped suddenly, aware that both men were hanging upon her next word. In fact, the accountant had risen, and now. to explain his action, he said, faintly: "That's all I can do on the books now. I must go." "You must go?" said Austin. "I thought you were here for the rest of the morning." "Oh no," said Miss Hayes, "the books are only half his work. Mrs. Bevans always laid great stress on the importance of the girls understanding simple bookkeeping. He has a class with the seniors--ten minutes' individual instruction with each. I'll show him the way." The principle that the girls should know how to balance their own check-books was one with which Austin was in thorough accord, and yet when Miss Hayes had hurried the accountant away he foun...

CERTAIN CONTENT THAT APPEARS ON THIS SITE COMES FROM AMAZON SERVICES LLC. THIS CONTENT IS PROVIDED ‘AS IS’ AND IS SUBJECT TO CHANGE OR REMOVAL AT ANY TIME.
Brought to you by American Poems