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whispered) the daughter of a large soap-maker in Bow, and had not yet, we will suppose, shaken off her Cockneydom; and to this woman, Villiers-high-bred and reserved Villiers-true to his idea of right, confessed honestly and frankly that he had done wrong! But further his patience did not go ; and he bowed himself out in the midst of her volley of recrimination (in which Miss Rosamond, coming on the scene, joined with much hysteria a few screams and many expletives of “ brute!” "perjurer!" “ villain!" &c. &c.), with a sarcastic intimation that any satisfaction Mr. Horatio might be pleased to demand for the slight passed on his sister he should be happy to accord. After that interview was over, the judge requested to have one, and the old gentleman began taking him to task pretty sternly for having trifled with Lena while he was engaged to another.

“You said nothing, I know, Major Villiers," said Dupuis, " but your attentions were such as to win any girl, and compromise any man of right honour.” And Villiers pleaded guilty, and laid his case so candidly before the judge, that the old man was fairly won over, and told his wife, when they were alone, that upon his honour Guy was a fine fellow, a delightful man, and he thought he liked him the better for having done wrong, he confessed to it so charmingly; and as to his being inconstant, “Women are very provocative to that sin, my dear. I am seventy-six, but I can remember that!"

Mr. Horatio Tomkinson did call him out, incited to that feat of daring by the united goading of his mother and sister, much, I believe, against his own desire. Villiers met him, of course; but he let the boy have the advantage of first fire, of which Mr. Horatio, having learnt in a pistol gallery preparatory to joining the B.N.I., availed himself, and, trying to hit the Major’s left lung with very bloodthirsty purpose, succeeded in carrying away the end of Villiers's ribbon-tie. Guy fired in the air, not willing to do any harm to the raw youth for only acting as Villiers himself would have acted.

The Tomkinsons departed very early that day for Mangobanyan, and that was the last we saw of them. A few months after we heard that Miss Rosamond had eloped with a Captain Thomas Jones, of the 1000th B.N.I. So perish many flirts, who, aspiring to coronets in the commencement of their career, sink into Smiths or Browns, and exit miserably with no éclat or feux d'artifice whatever. Whether Captain Thomas Jones repents of his bargain, I cannot tell-history sayeth not, and he is not in my sphere; but I should say very possibly-yes.

The Queen's Roans left Chirriawiggliajorriput very soon afterwards for England, and Villiers brought with him his " tropical flower,” which, I must say, he has guarded from all English east wind, and has cherished most tenderly ever since. The tiger-skin is the rug of Lena's ponycarriage, in which toy contrivance she is particularly delighted at driving Guy, who could carry the whole thing, steeds, driver, and all in his arms. He and the old Queen's Roans rode with us the other day on to the Russian

guns, and he came out without a scratch-his confounded luck, as he calls it; and that pretty girl so admired on the race-course the other day, on her rough pony, was Lena Villiers, née Treviot. No power on earth, Guy tells me, would have kept her at home, and I do not fancy that he exerted any; for he said, laughing, that Lena could coax him into anything

INDEX

TO THE FORTY-SEVENTH VOLUME.

A.

Condemned to Death. By Nicholas
A GERMAN in London, 55

Michell, 542
A Lay of St. Stephen's, 619

Costello, Dudley. Gurney; or Two
Ainsworth, W. Harrison, Esq. Oving-

Fortunes. A Story of our Own
dean Grange. A Tale of the South

Time, By. Chaps. XXIV., XXV.,
Downs, By. Part the Third. Hawk and XXVI., 161. XXVII. and
ing on the Downs, 6. Part the XXVIII., 258. XXIX. and XXX.
Fourth. The Search by the Iron-

377. XXXI. and XXXII., 502.
sides, 115. Part the Fifth. Fox

XXXIII., XXXIV., and XXXV.,
and Wolf, 227. Part the Sixth. The

599. The Haunted House near
Devil's Dyke, 337. Part the Seventh. Hampstead. A Story for the New
Captain Tattersall of the Swiftsure,

Year, By, 37
447. Part the Eighth. Charles the Curtain, Before the, 1
Second at Ovingdean Grange, 557

D.
B.

Daguesseau, The Chancellor, and the
Beauties, French and English. By Duke of Orleans, 520
Nicholas Michell, 291

Désormais. A Story of Skipton Castle,
Before the Curtain, 1

405
Belles and Blackcock; or, How a Duke of Orleans, The, and the Chan-

little Candle on the Moors lighted cellor Daguesseau, 520
Dyneley to his Destiny. By Ouida.

In Five Chapters, 179
Blue and Yellow; or,

E.
How

my

Brother
Fitz stood for Cantitborough. By Egypt in 1859. By T. Herbert Noyes,
Ouida. In Five Chapters, 300

Enoch, Frederick. The King Year. A

Masque of Winter-time, By, 36.
Caliban. Mingle-Mangle by Monks-

Footsteps, By, 299.
hood, 65

F.
Cephalonia. Notes on the Ionian
Islands, 173

Footsteps. By Frederick Enoch, 299
Chancellor Daguesseau, The, and the Francesco Novello da Carrara, The
Duke of Orleans, 520

Story of. An Episode in Italian
China, The French Embassy in, 483 History, 277, 544
Comedy and Comedians, French, 368 French Comedy and Comedians, 368
VOL. XLVI.

2 x

jun., 400

French Embassy, The, in China, 483 ban, 65. Romeo and Rosaline, 151.
French and English Beauties. By Stream Sounds. Part I., 393. Part
Nicholas Michell, 291

II., 513. Hero and Valet, 621

Mission, Lord Elgin's, 136
G.

Monkshood, Mingle-Mangle by. Cali-
German, A, in London, 55

ban, 65. Romeo and Rosaline, 151.

Stream Sounds. Part I., 393. Part
Gurney; or, Two Fortunes. A Story
of our Own Time. By Dudley Cos-

II., 513. Hero and Valet, 621
tello. Chap. XXIV.-A Negotiation

Mont Cenis, A Walk over. With a
Interrupted. XXV. - Something

Glimpse of the French in April-
concerning Monsieur Anatole Duval. May, 1859. By a Tourist, 388
XXVI.—The Pebble in the Foot-

Mount Etna, Twenty-four Hours on,

287
path, 161. XXVII.-A Midnight
Scene. XXVIII. Out in the
Streets, 258. XXIX.-A Rescue.

N.
XXX. - Monsieur Baptiste, 377. Naples and the Neapolitans, 609
XXXI.—Two in One. XXXII.-A Noyes, T. Herbert, jun. Egypt in
Lover's Adventures, 502. XXXIII. 1859, By, 400
-A Marriage Project._XXXIV.-
Doubts. XXXV.- Explanations,

0.
599
Guy Villiers ; or, How the Major shot O'Donnell, Marshal, 589.

his Tiger and changed his Loves. Orleans, The Duke of, and the Chan-
In Five Chapters, 630

cellor Daguesseau, 520

Ouida. Silver Chimes and Golden
H.

Fetters, By, 78. Belles and Black-
Haunted House, The, near Hampstead.

cock, By, 179. Blue and Yellow,

By, 300. How one Fire lit Another,
A Story for the New Year. By

By, 423, 531. Guy Villiers, By, 630
Dudley Costello, 37

Outremanche Correspondence, The.
Hero and Valet. Mingle-Mangle by

No. I., 111. No. II., 221. No. III.
Monkshood, 621
How one Fire lit Another; or, The

- Annexation, Free Trade, and

Reform, 331. No. IV.- Pictures,
Mischief done by my Photograph. Books, and Music, 441. No. V.-
By Ouida. Chap. I., II., and III., Penny Wise and Pound Foolish, 599
423. IV. and V., 531

Ovingdean Grange. A Tale of the

South Downs. By W. Harrison
I.

Ainsworth, Esq. Part the Third.
Ionian Islands, Notes on the. Cepba- Hawking on the Downs. Chap. I.
lonia, 173

- The Ostreger and his Son. II.-
The Proclamation. III.-

The Tar-

taret and the Heron. IV.—Captain
Learning on the Tramp. 1509-1520,

Stelfax, 6. Part the Fourth. The

Search by the Ironsides. Chap. I.-
268
Lord Elgin's Mission, 136

The Priory Ruins. II.-Mock-Beg-
gar Hall and its Inmate. III.-How

Ninian delivered his Message. IV.-
M.

In what Manner the Captain of the
Maginn's Shakspeare Papers, 159 Ironsides employed his Time at the
Malakhoff, Marshal Pelissier, Duke of, Grange. V.—Showing how Increase
492

Micklegift did a good Turn to Claver-
Marshal O'Donnell, 589

ing, 115. Part the Fifth. Fox and
Marshal Pelissier, Duke of Malakhoff, Wolf. Chap. I. - How Clavering
492

came down the Chimney; and how
Michell, Nicholas. French and English Micklegift lent him Aid forthe second

Beauties, By, 291. Condemned to Time. ®II. - How Micklegift Fas
Death, By, 542

ignominiously expelled from the
Mingle-Mangle by Monkshood. Cali-

Grange. III.-How the Captain of

L.

the Ironsides took Possession of the Rose's Diaries and Correspondence, 27
Colonel's Chamber. IV. - Of the Russians, The, as they Are. Drawn
Message sent by Micklegift to Stel- by One of Themselves, 144
fax; and of the Plan for ensnaring
the Fugitives devised by the latter.

S.
V.- How the Captain of the Iron- Shakspeare Papers, Maginn's, 159
sides inspected the Village Church, Silver Chimes and Golden Fetters; or,
and made another Capture,_227.

How the Old Year went out and the
Part the Sixth. The Devil's Dyke.

New Year came in. By Ouida. In
Chap. I. — Showing how Ninian
escaped, and how the other Prisoners Skipton Castle, A Story of. Désormais,

Five Chapters, 78
were taken to the Church-tower. II.

405
- The Chase of the Cavalier. III, Spain, A Vacation Tour in, 210, 292,
-Of the Guests at the Poynings'

412
Arms. IV. - The Legend of the St. Stephen's, A Lay of, 619
Devil's Dyke, as related by Master
Cisbury oldårle, Schoolmaster, of Story,,, of Skipton Castle. Désormais,

405
Poynings. V.-How Stelfax took
the Cavalier to the Grange; and Story, A, of Twenty-four Hours, 251
what happened by the way. V.— Story, The, of Francesco Novello da

Carrara.
By what Means the Prisoners escaped

An Episode in Italian
from the Church, 337. Part the

History, 277, 544

Stream Sounds. Mingle-Mangle by
Seventh. Captain Tattersall of the

Monkshood. Part I., 393. Part II.,
Swiftsure. Chap. I.—How Sergeant

513
Delves was reprimanded by his
II. - In what Manner

Summer Dream, The.
Leader.

By Walter
Colonel Gunter was liberated. III.

Thornbury, 62
- The Ride to Newhaven-the Brig

T.
and the Frigate. IV.–The Star at
Alfriston. V.-How Mr. Beard and The King Year. A Masque of Winter-
Dulcia were taken as Hostages for time. By Frederick Enoch, 36
Colonel Maunsel. VI.-The Shep. The Summer Dream. By Walter
herds on Mount Caburn. VII. Thornbury, 62.
What happened at the Dolphin at Thornbury, Walter. The Summer
Shoreham, 447. Part the Eighth. Dream, By, 62
Charles the Second at Ovingdean Tramp, Learning on the. 1509–1520,
Grange. Chap. I.-The Paper Bullet. 268
II.-A Royal Wanderer. "III.-An Twenty-four Hours, A Story of, 251
Encounter with the Governor of Twenty-four Hours on Mount Etna,
Arundel Castle. IV.--The Black- 287
smith of Angmering. V. - The
Patriarch of the Downs. VI.-What

U.
happened at the White Horse at

“Un Père Prodigue," 29
Steyning. VII.—Ditchling Beacon.
vill.

Of the King's Reception at
the Grange, 557

Vacation Tour, A, in Spain, 210, 292,
P.

412
Pelissier, Marshal, Duke of Malakhoff
492
R.

Walk, A, over Mont Cenis. With a
Romeo and Rosaline. Mingle-Mangle Glimpse of the French in April
by Monkshood, 151

May, 1859. By a-Tourist, 388

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W.

END OF THE FORTY-SEVENTH VOLUME,

C. WHITING, BEAUFORT HOUSE, STRAND.

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