4 edition of Rollo in Paris found in the catalog.
In original publishers binding: red cloth with floral decoration in blue, green, and gilt; title in gilt.Publishers advertisements on 1 page at end.Weber, C.J. Bibliography of Jacob Abbott, entry IIa18LC copy is a copyright deposit: Sept. 4, 1900.
|Statement||W.B. Conkey Company, publishers|
|Publishers||W.B. Conkey Company, publishers|
|The Physical Object|
|Pagination||xvi, 129 p. :|
|Number of Pages||64|
nodata File Size: 3MB.
The road was very smooth and pleasant to walk in, being bordered by green fields on the one hand, and the water of the harbor on the other. The sides of this harbor were lined with piers, and on one of the piers was a great hotel, forming a part, as it were, of the railway station.
" By this time the Triumphal Arch had passed out of view, and presently the train of cars began to be shut in by buildings, and the usual indications appeared of the approach to a great station. The great fountains were very curiously contrived. The children, after staying a little time upon the terrace, went down the steps. At the same time, however, Rollo in Paris Franks took measures to deter these raids. Rollo and his uncle George had witnessed this scene, and had both been much interested in watching the progress of it.
Together, he and Gisla Morgane Polanski had three children: William, Marcellus and Celsa. "I want a seat by the window," said Estelle, "where I can look out and see the country. Charles, thus urged, walked across the hall to the railing, though very reluctantly, and asked the man if he could tell him why the trunks did not come. There was a little office close to the weighing machine; and as fast as the trunks were weighed, the result was reported to the clerk, who made out a bill for the surplus, whatever it was, and the passenger paid it through an opening.
At length the omnibus approached the station. The surface of the terrace was gravelled for a walk, and it was very Rollo in Paris and beautiful.
Detail of a miniature of the arrival of Duke Rollo in Normandy, with the city of Rouen on the left. George, "it is three hours before we are to leave. Don't be anxious about them.
The and second siege of Paris were forty years apart not one as portrayed in the show. The Rollo in Paris was on one side of the hotel, and the water was on the other. " Rollo shut up his wallet, and put it in his pocket.
There were four places; that is, room for four passengers on each seat.
There was one steamboat lying opposite the hotel, but it was down so low that, at first, Rollo could only see the top of the smoke-pipe.
But the partitions and railings which were in the way prevented the company from going out there.