Raby handed it over the pew to her, and turned the address, so that she could judge for herself.
She took it very slowly and feebly, and her color came and went.
"You seemed surprised; and so am I. It must have been written two days ago."
"Why, what on earth could he have to say to you?"
"I suppose it is the reply to mine," stammered Grace.
Mr. Raby looked amazement, and something more.
Grace faltered out an explanation. "When he had saved my life, I was so grateful I wanted to make him a return. I believed Jael Dence and he--I have so high an opinion of her--I ventured to give him a hint that he might find happiness there."
Raby bit his lip. "A most singular interference on the part of a young lady," said he, stiffly. "You are right, doctor; this age resembles no other. I suppose you meant it kindly; but I am very sorry you felt called upon, at your age, to put any such idea into the young man's head."
she had come to believe, since otherwise he would have
On another day I explored the east end of Pittsburgh, which
on a rock near the greatest volume of water under a gray
was for me I provided myself, wandering about in odd drear
indigo came next in value; then capsicum, old clothes,
life for fifty, a hundred miles about. Here meet the three