"A Tale of Two Cities"
by Charles Dickens

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     "I do," said Miss Pross.

     "Do you imagine--" Mr. Lorry had begun, when Miss Pross took him up short with:

     "Never imagine anything. Have no imagination at all."

     "I stand corrected; do you suppose--you go so far as to suppose, sometimes?"

     "Now and then," said Miss Pross.


     "Do you suppose," Mr. Lorry went on, with a laughing twinkle in his bright eye, as it looked kindly at her, "that Doctor Manette has any theory of his own, preserved through all those years, relative to the cause of his being so oppressed; perhaps, even to the name of his oppressor?"

     "I don't suppose anything about it but what Ladybird tells me."

     "And that is--?"

     "That she thinks he has."

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