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Image from page 119 of “The Phynodderree, and other legends of the Isle of Man” (1882)
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Identifier: phynodderreeothe00call
Title: The Phynodderree, and other legends of the Isle of Man
Year: 1882 (1880s)
Authors: Callow, Edward Watson, W. J., ill
Subjects: Tales, Manx Fairy tales, English
Publisher: London : J. Dean and Son
Contributing Library: New York Public Library
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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THE B UG GA NES VO J V

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A LEGEND OF ST. TRIM IONS CHURCH. 99 near as possible in the very centre of the Isle of Man, and not very farfrom where they were now sitting. It was on some land forming part ofa farm that was mortgaged to him by a poor farmer, and as he was in.arrears with his payments of interest, he should give orders to foreclose at•once, and take possession of the property. The spot selected was asnearly as possible the very centre of the island, and therefore exactly.suited to the purpose of building a church, which must be in compliancewith the terms of Brodar Merunes vow, as far from the blackguard sea aspossible; and as they were going to do business, the land for the churchcould go as part payment for the diamonds. A price was soon fixed andagreed upon for the jewels and also for the land.

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Image from page 64 of “Charles O’Malley, the Irish dragoon” (1904)
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Identifier: charlesomalleyir01leve
Title: Charles O’Malley, the Irish dragoon
Year: 1904 (1900s)
Authors: Lever, Charles James, 1806-1872 Browne, Hablot Knight, 1815-1882, ill
Subjects: Peninsular War, 1807-1814
Publisher: Boston : Little, Brown, and company
Contributing Library: University of California Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: MSN

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this morn-ing and shot a fellow in the knee ; but finds that after all he wasnot the candidate, but a tourist that v/as writing a book aboutConnemara. P. S. No. 2. Bear the mortgage in nund, for old Mallock is aspiteful fellow, and has a grudge against me, since I horsewhippedhis son in Banagher. Oh, the world, the world ! G. OM. Until I read this very clear epistle to the end, I had novery precise conception how completely I had forgotten all THE DESTNEE. 35 my uncles interests, and neglected all his injunctions.Already five days had elapsed, and I had not as much asmooted the question to Mr. Blake, and probably all thistime my uncle was calculating on the thing as concluded;but, with one hole in my head and some half-dozen in myheart, my memory Avas none of the best. Snatching up the letter, therefore, I resolved to lose nomore time, and proceeded at once to Mr. Blakes room,expecting that I should, as the event proved, find himengaged in the very laborious duty of making his toilet.

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Come in, Charley, said he, as I tapped gently at thedoor. It s only Charley, my darling. Mrs. B. wontmind you. Not the least in life, responded Mrs. B., disposing atthe same time a pair of her husbands corduroys tippetfashion across her ample shoulders, which before were dis-played in the plenitude and breadth of coloring we find 36 CHAKLES OMALLEY. in a Eubens. Sit down, Charley, and tell us whats thematter. As until this moment I was in perfect ignorance of theAdam-and-Eve-like simplicity in which the private econ-omy of Mr. Blakes household was conducted, I would havegladly retired from what I found to be a mutual terri-tory^ of dressing-room had not Mr. Blakes injvinctions beenissued somewhat like an order to remain. Its only a letter, sir, said I, stuttering, from myuncle about the election. He says that as his majorit}^ isnow certain, he should feel better pleased in going to thepoll with all the family, you know, sir, along with him. Hewishes me just to sound your intentions, â

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