"Then go and ask, darling. Find Mrs. Freeman, and ask her; it's so easily done."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.
CHAPTER II. THE NEW GIRL.A sense of disappointment was over them all, for the new girl upon whom their present thoughts were centered had not put in an appearance—nothing was said about her—Mrs. Freeman looked as tranquil as usual, Miss Patience as white and anxious, Miss Delicia as good-natured and downy.
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"Don't you hear the clock?" exclaimed Dorothy, unconscious relief coming into her tones.
"Are you coming, Dorothy?" called Janet May from the end of the passage.
"Well, let's settle to business now," said Ruth; "I'm sure I'm more than willing. Who has got a pencil and paper?"