The Flying Dutchman, the Author of Cavendish. by William Johnstoun N. Neale

ISBN: 9781150051227

Published: December 19th 2009

Paperback

302 pages


Description

The Flying Dutchman,  by  the Author of Cavendish. by William Johnstoun N. Neale

The Flying Dutchman, by the Author of Cavendish. by William Johnstoun N. Neale
December 19th 2009 | Paperback | PDF, EPUB, FB2, DjVu, talking book, mp3, ZIP | 302 pages | ISBN: 9781150051227 | 7.20 Mb

General Books publication date: 2009 Original publication date: 1839 Notes: This is a black and white OCR reprint of the original. It has no illustrations and there may be typos or missing text. When you buy the General Books edition of this book youMoreGeneral Books publication date: 2009 Original publication date: 1839 Notes: This is a black and white OCR reprint of the original.

It has no illustrations and there may be typos or missing text. When you buy the General Books edition of this book you get free trial access to Million-Books.com where you can select from more than a million books for free. Excerpt: CHAPTER III. Who, gazing on impassioned eyes, Measures half the time that flies Fascination still is near her, Heaven itself is scarcely dearer: Over paths with roses strewn Half the nights already flown Must we part from one so dear ?

Day is hringing grief too near. A Quarter of an hour flew briefly away to the young pair, whose joys were thus snatched from grief and danger- nor did either of them believe that more than a few minutes had elapsed. While yet, however, they were in the midst of whispering their mutual plans for the future, a loud cough from the adjoining cabin startled the lady almost to fainting, and did not greatly add to the comfort or happiness of the gentleman. Anne, however, who had faithfully returnedto her post, held up her finger to her fellow conspirators behind, giving notice that Captain Livingstone had awoke- and while Angela, in excess of terror, pressed her cold lips to Ramsays, the latter heard his superior seize the bell-pull that hung by the head of his cot, and ring for the sentry.

Conscious of that which, if not transgression in his eyes, would be greatly so in Captain Livingstones, the lieutenant began to imagine that he had been discovered. Could their whisperings have been less guarded than he imagined ? Perhaps the old officer might have been lying awake for some time. What would be the result? what had he better do? For the present, however, it required all his energies to prevent the timid girl that rested on his arm from going into hysterics: and if not found out already, he knew that escape would then be utterly impossible.

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