Lehigh University
The Vault at PfaffsAn Archive of Art and Literature by the Bohemians of Antebellum New York
Previous Issue Next Issue
Previous Page Next Page
0 matches
	     Allie s second Marriage.
tion.    Hullo, Allie!  said Watson, one day,
when she made her appearance at the  Picayune 
office, with Coville,  how are you?        Mrs. Co-
ville, if you please!  she responded.        She des-
pised Coville, marrying him only that she might
be kept.    He was an ignorant little cub but a
good dentist.     His family was wroth at the
acquisition, but helped him, and for a year or
two, I fancy, Allie s life may have been less raf-
fish than heretofore.        
In instincts she was thoroughly Bohemian.
Haney has told me of her coming into the
 Picayune  with some money in her hand   two or
three bills   the Sunday papers having unexpectedly
paid up   when she told Glover that if he d
visit her that evening, she d give him one of the
best oyster stews or  roasts  that could be had in
New York City.         Glover, with a delighted face,
agreed.       I remember her inviting me to visit
her, more than once, but I never went.      Banks
did, but for a very few times, his bawling
tavern talk and Satyr-gallantry displeased
the women.   Allie must now, as Mrs. Eytinge,
be better off for material comforts than ever before
in her life; for she and her sister led but mise-
rable lives:    They didn t make it Pay,  depones
Watson    and they might have done so!   Glover
Title:Thomas Butler Gunn Diaries, Volume Eighteen: page one hundred and seventy-five
Description:Describes Frederick Watson's stories about Allie Vernon.
Subject:Banks, A.F.; Bohemians; Coville; Food; Glover, Thad; Gunn, Thomas Butler; Haney, Jesse; New York picayune.; Vernon, Allie (Margaret Eytinge); Watson, Frederick; Women
Coverage (City/State):New York, [New York]
Scan Date:2010-06-14


Title:Thomas Butler Gunn Diaries, Volume Eighteen
Description:Includes Gunn's descriptions of the scene in New York at the commencement of the Civil War, his visits to military camps in and around New York City as a reporter for ""The New York Evening Post,"" boarding house life, the shooting of Sergeant Davenport by Captain Fitz James O'Brien for insubordination, and Frank Bellew's marital troubles.
Subject:Boardinghouses; Bohemians; Civil War; Gunn, Thomas Butler; Journalism; Marriage; Military; Publishers and publishing; Women
Coverage (City/State):New York, New York
Note:Thomas Butler Gunn was born February 15, 1826, in Banbury, England, and came to New York in 1849. During the Civil War he worked as a correspondent for the New York Tribune and the New York Evening Post. He returned to England in 1863, and died in Birmingham in April 1903. The collection includes twenty-one volumes of his diaries, including newspaper clippings, letters, photographs, sketches, and various other items inserted by Gunn. Diary entries date from July 7, 1849, to April 7, 1863, and include his experiences with the New York publishing and literary world, his descriptions of boarding houses, his travels throughout the United States, and his experiences traveling with the Federal army as a Civil War correspondent.
Publisher:Missouri History Museum
Rights:Copyright 2010 Missouri History Museum.
Source:Page images, transcriptions, and metadata of the Thomas Butler Gunn diaries have been provided by the Missouri History Museum.