the woman for her cheerfulness and devotion to her
husband. On my chaffing Mrs Gou-
verneur about her looking �double-chinny� she ac-
tually tied her chin up in an handkerchief, to re-
press that imaginary tendency! She is a curious
compound of frankness, folly, goodnature, meanness,
and cunning. She bewails her growing
older, yet fancies she looks much younger than
she is � declares she don�t want to get married, yet
is always planning and talking on the subject � is
fond of her children (two of them) yet mismanages
them horribly. Sol Eytinge appears
but at morning table � generally towards the close
at breakfast. His office on the paper continues.
1. Saturday. Office with Bellew. Down
town, met him at Nassau Street. About together.
Didn�t return to Office after dinner. Sick and
sore throaty. Took bath, writing, and bed.
2. Sunday. With Bellew, who called in the
morning, to Honey�s. Long talk there. He has
taken a house. (Says that Banks reports that
a bone of his face was fractured in the fight.)
Roberts the engraver in at Honeys. Did