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Then Jacqueline the silence broke.
young ; - -nor yet the other old.
He shook his aged locks of snow; And twice he turned, and rose to go.
hung; and was St. Pierre to blame, If tears and smiles together came?
“Oh no--begone! I 'll hear no more." But, as he spoke, his voice relented.
very look thy mother wore When she implored, and old Le Roc consented. True, I have done as well as suffered wrong. Yet once I loved him as my own! -Nor can'st thou, D'Arcy, feel resentment long; For she herself shall plead, and I atone. Henceforth," he paused awhile, unmanned, For D'Arcy's tears bedewed his hand; “ Let each meet each as friend to friend, All things by all forgot, forgiven. And that dear Saint-may she once more descend To make our home a heaven!But now, in my hands, your's with her's unite.
Nor let the least be sent away.
Had Louis . then before the gate dismounted,
* Louis the Fourteenth.
+ Alluding to a popular story related of Henry the Fourth of France; similar to ours of “ The King and Miller of Mansfield.”
('That night the miller's maid Colette
-Without it what are all the rest?-