Good-evening, Mr. Kenyon, said the young lady distantly. "Will you be seated?" Herbert was willing enough. Young men crossed in love generally ask for nothing better than an appreciative and consolatory listener. There was terrible grief at Farrington Hall when the news came home of the death of the son and heir. Poor silly Lady Farrington was quite broken-hearted. Had she had her way Ernest would never have gone to the wars. Moreover the circumstances under which he left made matters infinitely worse. He was at home, as we know, when the regiment got the route, and the orders he received from the Horse Guards were peremptory that he should rejoin without a moment鈥檚 delay. The young soldier was not over keen about obeying. Life, in spite of family jars, had just then a peculiar sweetness for him. He had established Mimie in a pretty little villa at Wimbledon, where he spent most of his time. His visits to the Hall, and his stay when he came, were much curtailed, greatly to his mother鈥檚 sorrow. Her ladyship knew of his 鈥榚ntanglement,鈥?but quite as a secret, and she was discreetly silent on the subject. She only upbraided her boy for his constant absences. But Herbert went to the cottage next day. The sergeant, fortunately, was at the barrack-office; Mimie was out of the way, and Mrs. Larkins had the house all to herself. But I can punish the person who pulled the locks off my gates, I conclude? said Mr. Crowther, swelling with indignation. Of course you don't get it unless you earn it, Nancy. 日本高清不卡码无码视频 I don't know. I haven't money enough to take any room. [Pg 172]  Well, to be frank with you, it is a nephew of my own. I set him up in business three years ago, and he has paid back every cent of my loan with interest out of the profits of his business. I can assure you it is a paying business. To Rupert Jones. I have ascertained that when he left Chicago he settled down at the town of Kelso, about seventy-five miles from Chicago, in Indiana.