I told you zo when I first zaw him, he's a filibuzter. What did the General zay to you, cousin? What did he zay? What news did he tell you about thiz Ibarra?" Seeing that her cousin was slow in answering, she continued, directing her remarks to Capitan Tiago, "Believe me, if they zentenz him to death, as is to be hoped, it'll be on account of my cousin." "Señora, señora!" protested Linares.

'Oh, said he full of the promised cow, 'I doan't care for that there Brown chap, he bean't no good; zo I jest put a cross agen he, and voted for Stiggins. The dream of life was accomplished, the labourer had a vote, and irony he voted exactly opposite to his intent. Too-whoo! ooo! the sound of a horn, the hunt was up; but this was not the hunting season.

If I kill myself I throw myself into the river like a common geisha. I think it is best you marry Ito. In Japan it is bad to have a husband; but to have no husband, it is worse." Kuraki yori Kuraki michi ni zo Iri-nu-beki: Haruka ni terase Yuma no ha no tsuki! Some days before Christmas Asako had moved into her own little home.

"And pray who is Redshanks?" asked a lady, standing in the doorway. Zo turned round and instantly collapsed. A terrible figure, associated with lessons and punishments, stood before her. The convivial friend of Donald, the established Missus of Lord Northlake, disappeared and a polite pupil took their place. "If you please, Miss Minerva, Redshanks is nickname for a Highlander."

Ovid?" she asked; speaking in the tone of serious equality which is always flattering to the self-esteem of children in intercourse with elders. Zo was so proud of having her own talk reported by a grown-up stranger, that she even forgot the chocolate. "I wanted to say more than that," she announced. "Would you like to hear the end of it?"

Aided by time, care, and skill, Carmina had gained strength enough to pass some hours of the day in the sitting-room; reclining in an invalid-chair invented for her by Ovid. The welcome sight of Zo brightened and developed by happy autumn days passed in Scotland brought a deep flush to her face, and quickened the pulse which Ovid was touching, under pretence of holding her hand.

Rackon Varmer Jan 'ood a-zhown them the wai to kingdom come, 'stead of gooin' herzel zo aisy. And a maight have been gooin' to market now, 'stead of laying banked up over yanner. Maister Jan, thee can zee the grave if thee look alang this here goon-barryel. Buy now, whutt be blubberin' at? Wish I had never told thee." "John Fry, I am not blubbering; you make a great mistake, John.

They met on the landing, outside Carmina's room. Zo possessed herself of the bamboo cane, and led the way in. "Carmina! here's the big stick, I told you about," she announced. "Whose stick, dear?" Zo returned to the landing. "Come in, Benjulia," she said and seized him by the coat-tails. Mr. Null rose instinctively. Was this his celebrated colleague?

"We might walk back by the canal," suggested Trivett. "It look zo zolemn by moonlight." Upon Mavis' assenting, they joined the canal where the tow-path is at one with the road by the railway bridge. "How long have you been in Pennington?" asked Mavis presently. "A matter o' ten years. We come from North Petherton, near Tarnton." "Then you didn't know my father?"

"Didn't he say, just now, he wanted to know?" Carmina neither heard nor heeded her. Zo tried Benjulia next. "Shall I tell you what we do in the schoolroom, when we want to know?" His attention, like Carmina's attention, seemed to be far away from her. Zo impatiently reminded him of her presence she laid her hand on his knee.