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Cincinnati Israelite (Newspaper) - September 3, 1869, Cincinnati, OhioPublishers 150 West fourth Cincinnati old memorandum Book and in Dodsley a collection i a a but still that was quite a different thing lady Anne said Quot from having them in her album so or. Harrington must be so very Goodie i did not understand the particular Ose of copying in my illegible band what could be so much better read in print but it was All sufficient that her Ladyship chose it. A when i had copied the verses i must lady Anne said read the lines and Admire them. But i had read them Twenty times before and i could not say that they were As fresh the twentieth Reading As at the first. Lord Mowbray came in and she ran to her brother a a Mowbray can any thing in nature be prettier than these verses of lord Chesterfield Mowbray you a who Are a j Edge listen to these two lines a the Dews of the evening most careful i by shun those tears of the sky for the loss of the Sun now Here s your Friend or. Harrington says it s Only a prettiness and something about Ovid. I m sure i wish you d advise some of your friends to leave their Das sick As you did at the Musty University. What have we to do with Ovia in London ? Toh yourself or. Harrington who set up for such a critic what fault can you find Pray with a a keep All cold from your breast there s already too a by the lady s tone of voice raised complexion and whole air of the head i saw the danger was imminent and to avoid the coming storm i sheltered myself under the cover of modesty but Mowbray dragged me out to make sport for himself a a to Harrington that will Neeff do. No critic no judge you with All your College honors fresh about you. Come come Harrington pronounce you must. Is this poetry or not ?. A y v v i r / Vaw. A a a a Quot i v via a a a. _ a. ,1 a Ity w. Y a a we w Turja of Ltd a a keep All cold from your Broom there already too much. A a a whether prose or poetry i pronounce it to be very Good a a Good advice the thing of All others i have the most detested from my childhood a cried lady Anne a a but i insist upon it it is Good poetry or. a and equally Good grammar and Good English and Good sense a cried her brother in an ironical tone. A come Harrington acknowledge it All Many All equally. Never Stop half Way when a Young Ana such a Young lady summons you to surrender to her your truth taste and common sense. Gig her a the plea or you la get a Good of a woman 8 a a so sir a so my lord Yon Are against me too and you Are mocking me too i finely i him blvd thank you gentlemen a cried lady Anne in a High tone. Of disdain a a from a colonel in the army and a a Nobleman who has been on the continent i might have sex Pec Ted More politeness. From a Cambridge scholar no wonder a my Mother Laid doru her net no in the Middle of a Row and igme to keep the peace. But it was too Hite lady Anno was deaf Aud Blind with passion. She confessed she j could not see of what use either of the universities were in this world except to bears and bores of Young Man a aim Ltd her Ladyship fluent in anger beyond con t Cep t Ion poured As she turned from. Her brother to me and from me to her brother i a flood of nonsense which when it had Noe broke Bounds there was no restraining in its amazed at the torrent my i Mother stood aghast Mowbray burst into i inextinguishable laughter i preserved my Gravity As Long As i possibly could i Felt the risible infection seizing me and that i malicious Mowbray just when he saws me i the struggle the agony sent me Back such an image of my own length of face that there was no withstanding it. I too break i ing All Bounds of decorum gave Way to vis i Ible and audible laughter and from which ii was first recover Eaby seeing the lady burst i into tears and by hearing at the same to i potent my me ther pronounce in a Toby of grave displeasure a very ill bred Harring i ton of my mothers tone of displeasure affecting me much More than tha Young i a 1 _ i v _ 4 a a f a. A _ w Al i a a a a Ai a in v Harrington spurned me
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