"Who said you did, you black thing, you?" said Julia, who in her grief for her favorite, and her anger at Aunt Judy, forgot the stranger, and her bashfulness, too. "You were careless, I know you were," she continued, "or you never could have tipped the coffee over in this manner."
"Never mind, sister," said Fanny, "never mind; of course, Aunt Judy didn't mean to do it, for she likes Dido as well as we do."
"Lor' bless Miss Fanny's sweet face, that I do like Dido," said Aunt Judy.
"Yes, that you do," repeated Julia mockingly, "just as though you could like anything."
Here Mrs. Middleton interposed and ordered Julia and Fanny to take their seats at the table, while Judy cleared away all traces of the disaster. Julia complied with an ill-grace, muttering something about "the hateful negroes," while Fanny obeyed readily, and laughingly made some remark to Mr. Wilmot about their making so much ado over a dog, "but," said she, "we are silly girls, and of course do silly things. Probably we sha
I noticed the Feb 6, 1900 entry in my grandmother's Excelsior Diary mentions reading Tempest and Sunshine so I'd see if I could find it online. My grandmother was 18 on the 20th of that month. Here's the full entry: "Took my silk dress down for Mrs. Hilderbrand to make. Started to read a new book called "Tempest and Sunshine" like it very much."
I just read this book and think it was a great story. I loved it and think that it was a great story. I'm trying to read more books by this lady. she took me to all my hights I got mad, then I got sad, then I was shocked, then I was happy, and then It had me guessing about what has happen to everyone Thanks for the thrill and the adventure.