She has had a hemorrhage


    THIS morning Ernest received an early summons to Amelia. I got out of all manner of patience with him because he would take his bath and eat his breakfast before he went, and should have driven any one else distracted by my hurry and flurry.

    "She has had a hemorrhage!" I cried. "Do, Ernest, make haste."

    "Of course," he returned fake oakleys, "that would come, sooner or later."

    "You don't mean," I said, "that she has been in danger of this all along?"

    "I certainly do."

    "Then it was very unkind in you not to tell me so."

    "I told you at the outset that her lungs were diseased."

    "No, you told me no such thing. Oh, Ernest, is she going to die?"

    "I did not know you were so fond of her," he said, apologetically.

    It is not that," I cried fake oakley sunglasses. "I am distressed at the thought of the worldly life she has been living-at my never trying to influence her for her good. If she is in danger, you will tell her so? Promise me that."

    "I must see her before I make such a promise," he said, and went out.

    I flew up to my room and threw myself on my knees, sorrowful, self-condemned. I had thrown away my last opportunity of speaking a word to her in season, though I had seen how much she needed one, and now she was going to die! Oh, I hope God will forgive me

    , and hear the prayers I have offered her!

    EVENING.-Ernest says he had a most distressing scene at Amelia's this morning. She insisted on knowing what he thought of her, and then burst out bitter complaints and lamentations, charging it to husband that she had this disease, declaring that she could not, and would not die, and insisting that he must prevent it. Her uncle urged for a consultation of physicians wholesale oakley sunglasses, to which Ernest consented, of course, though he says no mortal power can save her now. I asked him how her husband appeared, to which he made the evasive answer that he appeared just as one would expect him to do.