DIVISION OF PAGES
|To The Reader||7|
|I .||DEATH IN HIGH SOCIETY||11|
|II .||THE VALUE OF BEING SEEN||24|
|III.||NOT LONG FOR THIS EARTH||39|
|IV .||AFTER THE ARGUMENT||53|
|V .||THE QUICKER THE SLOWER||64|
|VI .||TALK WITH A GREAT MAN||73|
|VII.||WHAT WILL BE THE END OF IT ALL||82|
|VIII.||SAFE AT LAST||91|
C. K. OGDEN.The Orthological Institute,
* * *Three weeks later, the two cleaners came back to get the house open again. They went in by the front door, took the pins out of their hats, undid their boots and but on house-shoes, took off their coats and put on overalls ; one them put the old feathers from round her neck on a seat.
* * *Sir Arthur Earnshaw was a man who said little ; and he was not ready to go into the discussion of the shocking details of Esmée's prison in the shut-up house ; the slow death from need of food, the giving up of hope, and at last, the loss of reason.
DEATH IN HIGH SOCIETY