Mrs. O'Keeffe's fingers played uneasily with her bosom's cross.
(Edition of Strachan and O'Keeffe) are omitted in the translation.
"Wild Oats," would not disgrace an author of much higher pretensions in dramatic writing than Mr. O'Keeffe.
When in liquor there was nothing the O'Keeffe might not do except pay off his mortgages.
Mrs. O'Keeffe could not tell, but looked mysterious meanings.
A reader must be acquainted with O'Keeffe on the stage to admire him in the closet.
Without some one to steady her, I think O'Keeffe would not wish the company of more tangible things than trees.
For the last fifty-two years of his life O'Keeffe was blind, an affliction which he bore with unfailing cheerfulness.
This should be done in connection with Commissioner O'Keeffe's plan of reconstructing the bridge terminal.
"Officers seem to make the best husbands," said Mrs. O'Keeffe.