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CONTENTS OF THE THIRD PART
The Gurney Papers. By the Author of “ Sayings and Doings.”
1, 145, 289, 433
The Child at Play with a Watch. By Mrs. Osgood
Confessions and Opinions of Ralph Restless. By Capt. Marryat 168
Visit to the Salt Mines of Salzburg
Ben Jonson. By the Author of “Glances at Life"
The Italian Girl to her English Lover. By the Authoress of “The
The Phantom Ship. By Captain Marryat
The Great Western Jungle. By an Old Forest Ranger
The Painter's Daughter: a Tale
The Lives of Brown, Jones, and Robinson. By Douglas Jerrold 84, 221, 401
The Golden Pippin. By Alfred Crowquill
Old Watchmen. By the Author of“ Glances at Life"
Philosophy in the Influenza: an Ode
Forgive and Forget; or, the Young Man's Diary
Letters from Ireland, in the Summer and Autumn of 1837. I. II. 160, 449
The Lord of Peiresc. By Douglas Jerrold
A Walk near Town. By the Author of “Glances at Life"
Memoir of Mr. Serjeant Talfourd, M.P. (With à Portrait)
The Evil Eye of the Oxford Road
Ode to October. By C. J. Davids, Esq.
Brighton Fair. By Alfred Crowquill
Some Account of the last Parachute. By Henry Brownrigg, Esq. 280
The Stranger I met at my Club: a Tale of the Isle of Wight
Andrew M'Cann, the Absent Man.
Epigrams :- The Ringer's Response-Inscription for a Passage 268
Song of the Wine-filled Goblet. By Eliza Cook
Memories awakened by:Music. By Mrs. A. Kerr
Recollections of Guy Fawkes. By Douglas Jerrold
The Manager's Note-Book. Nos. I. II.
Alpine Sketches. By T. C. Grattan, Esq.
Past Hours - The Old Times. By L. E. L. .
The Diving-Bell. No. I. Captain Falconer
Recreations in Natural History. No. V. American Monkeys
The Spinster's Numeration Table
To my Wife, after a Blue and Musical Evening
Midnight at Madame T.'s. By Henry Brownrigg, Esq.
The Sky-blue Domino. By Captain Marryat, C.B.
The Gentlewoman. By the Author of “Glances at Life"
The Three Rings. By J. R. Planché, Esq.
Memoir of Lady Stepney. (With a Portrait)
Little Pedlington. Life and Times of Captain Pomponius Nix. By
A Glimpse at the Royal Procession on Lord Mayor's Day.
Diamond cut Diamond. By B. E. Hill
The Conversazione on the Literature of the Month 125, 269, 416, 553
NEW MONTHLY MAGAZINE.
THE GURNEY PAPERS.-NO. IX.
After we had entered the house Wells continued his account of the proceedings at Aunt Pennefather's.
No sooner had the amiable mistress of the house recovered from her fainting fit, which held for some time, and was eventually overcome by the application of hartshorn and Eau de Cologne, the burning of feathers, the sprinkling of water, and all the established remedies recommended by the Humane Society for the restoration of hysterical ladies, than she screamed out the name of Millicent Maloney, in a tone emulating that of a peacock in anticipation of rain; but, although she had regained the use of her voice, her intellectual faculties continued in a lamentable state of obfuscation - her eyes rolled in every direction-her fists remained clenched-and the first coherent phrase which the anxious attendants could understand was this, “Who the devil is it with?'
Then it was the maid-servants looked at each other—then it was they began to feel a confidence that their suspicions were well founded, and that something very extraordinary had happened to Miss Millicent Maloney.
“Where is she?' said the recovering Pennefather—'where is she? - I ask you all, where is she ?'
“She?' said one.
“Yes,' faltered out Miss Pennefather-'my child-my niece-my young friend!
“The last time I saw her, Ma’am,' said Susan, 'was a-going down the garden, just by the ewe-trees, towards the summer-house.'
“When was that?' said Miss Pennefather.
“Psha! Ridiculous!' said her mistress. “Didn't she lunch with me at half-past one?'
“I only said
“Stuff? Nonsense!' exclaimed the lady. 'Lift me up-raise my head. Where's Philip? Where's the note? Oh, here. What on earth shall I do-what shall I do ?'
Sept.-VOL. LI. NO. CCI,