We dined in the gardens, and I noticed with pleasure that Ernest鈥檚 appetite was already improved. Since this time, whenever I have been a little out of sorts myself I have at once gone up to Regent鈥檚 Park, and have invariably been benefited. I mention this here in the hope that some one or other of my readers may find the hint a useful one. "I'll hear what they are first. I don't like your tone." "Oh, danger enough if we had refused to fork out. There was danger in it for Silas Gyde." 伊人大杳焦在久久综合|av国产|国产a片 "Oh, Machecawa, my brother, it is not well that you grieve." Chapter 78 ELLEN and he got on capitally, all the better, perhaps, because the disparity between them was so great, that neither did Ellen want to be elevated, nor did Ernest want to elevate her. He was very fond of her, and very kind to her; they had interests which they could serve in common; they had antecedents with a good part of which each was familiar; they had each of them excellent tempers, and this was enough. Ellen did not seem jealous at Ernest鈥檚 preferring to sit the greater part of his time after the day鈥檚 work was done in the first floor front where I occasionally visited him. She might have come and sat with him if she had liked, but, somehow or other, she generally found enough to occupy her down below. She had the tact also to encourage him to go out of an evening whenever he had a mind, without in the least caring that he should take her too 鈥?and this suited Ernest very well. He was, I should say, much happier in his married life than people generally are. What! is it necessary to bring up all the forces of Scripture and tradition, in order to prove that running a sword through a man鈥檚 body, covertly and behind his back, is to murder him in treachery? or, that to give one money as a motive to resign a benefice, is to purchase the benefice? Yes, there are things which it is duty to despise, and which 鈥渄eserve only to be laughed at.鈥?In short, the remark of that ancient author, 鈥渢hat nothing is more due to vanity than derision, with what follows, applies to the case before us so justly and so convincingly, as to put it beyond all question that we may laugh at errors without violating propriety.