Package Processing Log
Package Processing Log
12/15/2014 12:45:06 PM Error Log for UF00002004_00001 processed at: 12/15/2014 12:45:06 PM
12/15/2014 12:45:06 PM
12/15/2014 12:45:06 PM cover1.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:06 PM cover1.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:06 PM cover2.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:06 PM cover2.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00002.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00002.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00003.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00003.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00004.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00004.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00005.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00005.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00006.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00006.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00007.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00007.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00008.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00008.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00009.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00009.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00010.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00010.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00011.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00011.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00012.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00012.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00013.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00013.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00014.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00014.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00015.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00015.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00016.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00016.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00017.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00017.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00018.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00018.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00019.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00019.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00020.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00020.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00021.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00021.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00022.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00022.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00023.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00023.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00024.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00024.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00025.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00025.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00026.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00026.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00027.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00027.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00028.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00028.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00029.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00029.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00030.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00030.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00031.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00031.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00032.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00032.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00033.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00033.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00034.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00034.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00035.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00035.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00036.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00036.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00037.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00037.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00038.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00038.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00039.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:07 PM 00039.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00040.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00040.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00041.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00041.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00042.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00042.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00043.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00043.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00044.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00044.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00045.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00045.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00046.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00046.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00047.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00047.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00048.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00048.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00049.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00049.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00050.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00050.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00051.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00051.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00052.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00052.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00053.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00053.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00054.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00054.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00055.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00055.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00056.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00056.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00057.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00057.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00058.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00058.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00059.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00059.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00060.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00060.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00061.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00061.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00062.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00062.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00063.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00063.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00064.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00064.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00065.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00065.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00066.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00066.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00067.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00067.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00068.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00068.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00069.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00069.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00070.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00070.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00071.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00071.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:08 PM 00072.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00072.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00073.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00073.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00074.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00074.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00075.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00075.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00076.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00076.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00077.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00077.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00078.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00078.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00079.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00079.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00080.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00080.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00081.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00081.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00082.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00082.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00083.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00083.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00084.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00084.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00085.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00085.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00086.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00086.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00087.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00087.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00088.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00088.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00089.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00089.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00090.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00090.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00091.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00091.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00092.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00092.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00093.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00093.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00094.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00094.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00095.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00095.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00096.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00096.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00097.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00097.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00098.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00098.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00099.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00099.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00100.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00100.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00101.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00101.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00102.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00102.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00103.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00103.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00104.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00104.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00105.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00105.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00106.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00106.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00107.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00107.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00108.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00108.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00109.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:09 PM 00109.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00110.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00110.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00111.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00111.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00112.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00112.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00113.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00113.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00114.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00114.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00115.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00115.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00116.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00116.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00117.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00117.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00118.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00118.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00119.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00119.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00120.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00120.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00121.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00121.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00122.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00122.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00123.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00123.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00124.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00124.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00125.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00125.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00126.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00126.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00127.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00127.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00128.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00128.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00129.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00129.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00130.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00130.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:10 PM 00131.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00131.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00132.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00132.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00133.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00133.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00134.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00134.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00135.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00135.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00136.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00136.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00137.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00137.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00138.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00138.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00139.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00139.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00140.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00140.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00141.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00141.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00142.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00142.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00143.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00143.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00144.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00144.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00145.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00145.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00146.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00146.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00147.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00147.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00148.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00148.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00149.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00149.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00150.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00150.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00151.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00151.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00152.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00152.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00153.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00153.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00154.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00154.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00155.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00155.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00156.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00156.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00157.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00157.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00158.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00158.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:11 PM 00159.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00159.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00160.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00160.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00161.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00161.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00162.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00162.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00163.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00163.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00164.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00164.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00165.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00165.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00166.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00166.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00167.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00167.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00168.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00168.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00169.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00169.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00170.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00170.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00171.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00171.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00172.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00172.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00173.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00173.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00174.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00174.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00175.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00175.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00176.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00176.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00177.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00177.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00178.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00178.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00179.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00179.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00180.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00180.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00181.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00181.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00182.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00182.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00183.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00183.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00184.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:12 PM 00184.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00185.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00185.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00186.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00186.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00187.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00187.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00188.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00188.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00189.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00189.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00190.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00190.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00191.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00191.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00192.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00192.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00193.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00193.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00194.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00194.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00195.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00195.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00196.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00196.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00197.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00197.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00198.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00198.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00199.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00199.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00200.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00200.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00201.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00201.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00202.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00202.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00203.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00203.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00204.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00204.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00205.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00205.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00206.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00206.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00207.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00207.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00208.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00208.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00209.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00209.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00210.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00210.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00211.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00211.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00212.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00212.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00213.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00213.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00214.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00214.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00215.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00215.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00216.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00216.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:13 PM 00217.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00217.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00218.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00218.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00219.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00219.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00220.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00220.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00221.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00221.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00222.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00222.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00223.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00223.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00224.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00224.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00225.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00225.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00226.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00226.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00227.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00227.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00228.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00228.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00229.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00229.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00230.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00230.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00231.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00231.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00232.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00232.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00233.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00233.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00234.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00234.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00235.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00235.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00236.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00236.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00237.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00237.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00238.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00238.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00239.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00239.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00240.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00240.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00241.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00241.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00242.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00242.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00243.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00243.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00244.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00244.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00245.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00245.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00246.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00246.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00247.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00247.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00248.jpg is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
12/15/2014 12:45:14 PM 00248.jp2 is specified in the METS file but not included in the submission package!
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Che Pouny Crabeller in aly,
AUNT LOUISA :
T. HATCHARD, 187, PICCADILLY.
G. J. PALMER, SAVOY STREET, STRAND,
To my Youna ReapErR,â€”
PERHAPS, as you read this book, you will some-
times say, â€œ I wonder if it is all true ?â€
So I must tell you, that all the places visited in
Italy, by Harry Brightside and _ his friends, I saw
myself, in 1844-45, just as he saw them, with one
or two exceptions, but he and his friends are all
If you should ever take a similar tour, and
suffer some inconveniences as he did, you must
try and remember him, and make the best of
them, and not only then, but every day try and
look at the bright side of things, and also be
more thankful than ever for the blessings enjoyed
in Protestant England, then I shall not have
written about him in vain, and you will have
the hearty good wishes of
Page 34,line 8, for Mrs. read Mr.
46, â€” 2, for his read her.
90, â€” 14,for Beia read Baie.
105, â€” 4, /or Mrs. read Mr.
120, â€” 22, for Cumeans read Cumeans.
148, â€” 8, for pick read pack.
148, â€” 10, for hem read them.
178, â€” 26, for any read many
199, â€” 22, for descended aa ascended.
Harry Brightsideâ€™s birth and baptismâ€”Goes to schoolâ€”Starts
for Italyâ€”Arrives at Boulogneâ€”Marseillesâ€”Genoaâ€” Explores
the cityâ€”Leghornâ€”Pisaâ€”Its cathedral, baptistery, and leaning
towerâ€”Steams away again, passing Corsica and Elbaâ€”Thunder-
storm at seaCivita Vecchiaâ€”Naples : Page 1
Moves into lodgingsâ€”Letter from Mrs. Hugh Vernonâ€”First
Sunday in Naplesâ€”Mr. and Mrs. Ferguson and their children
call â€” Mrs. H. Vernon, Mary, and Hugh arrive â€” Sunday
Bible readingâ€” Puzzuoli, its temple and amphitheatreâ€”Street
of tombsâ€”The Solfataraâ€”Church of the Capuchinsâ€”The mira-
cle of St. Januariusâ€™s bloodâ€”Mrs. Ferguson invites the chil-
dren to tea Â° Â° Â° Â° Â° a
Evening at Mr. Fergusonâ€™sâ€”Donald Campbellâ€”Cabinet of cu-
riositieseâ€”Game of charadesâ€”Villa Rocca Romanaâ€”Sea-dog
and butterfly-fishâ€”Harry goes to study with Mr. Fergusonâ€”
Museum of Naplesâ€”Pompeian relics, &c. ; oe
Picnic to Bay of Baieâ€”Ruins of palace of Julius Cesarâ€”Baths of
Neroâ€”Cape Misenumâ€”Account of the destruction of Pompeiiâ€”
The ascent of Vesuvius determined uponâ€”Tomb of Agrippina
â€”Lunchâ€”Lakes of Lucrineâ€”Avernus and Agnanoâ€”Grotto
del Caneâ€”Mosquitoesâ€”Grotto of Posilipoâ€”Virgilâ€™s tomb . 68
Edithâ€™s birthdayâ€”Ascent of Vesuviusâ€”Edithâ€™s fallâ€”Mr. Hugh
Vernon arrivesâ€”Bagpipesâ€”Christmas presents to the kingâ€”
Christmas Eveâ€”Christmas Dayâ€”Representation of the Nati-
vity ina Jesuit church . : . : . 88
Visit to Pompeiiâ€”Railroadâ€”Cotton-fieldsâ€”Villa of Diomedesâ€”
Street of tombsâ€”Sentry-boxâ€”Lunch and sketching matchâ€”
Bathsâ€”Forumâ€”Temple of Venus â€” Amphitheatre â€” Harry
sorts his relicsâ€”Ride to Cumeâ€”Grotto of the Sibylâ€” Violets
Herculaneumâ€”Twelfth nightâ€” A visit from the Neapolitan
Sibylâ€”Picturesâ€”The â€œ Formidableâ€â€”Mr. and Mrs. Hugh
Vernon leave Naplesâ€”Explanation of the Sibylâ€”Museum
scrolls of Papyriâ€”Statue of Aristides . . . 123
Farewell visitsâ€”Villa RealeTemples of Pestumâ€”Salernoâ€”
Ferryâ€”Ruinsâ€”Evening at Mr. Fergusonâ€™sâ€”Game in the
gardenâ€”Packing upâ€”Leave Naplesâ€”Mola di Gaetaâ€”Villa
of Ciceroâ€”Terracinaâ€”Pontine marshesâ€”Appii Forumâ€”Cis-
terna, or the Three Tavernsâ€”Albanoâ€”Rome . . 140
The Capitolâ€”Church of Ara Cceli and its dollâ€”Flight of stepsâ€”
The Forumâ€”Arch of Titusâ€”Coliseumâ€”St. Peterâ€™s â€” Pan-
theonâ€”Church of St. Paulâ€”St. Paulâ€™s letterâ€”Palace of the
Czesarsâ€”Mr. Montague Neroâ€™s golden house â€” Vatican â€”
Catacombsâ€”Church of St. Augustineâ€”Miraculous image of
the Virgin Mary Â° Â° Â° . 156
Letters from Colonel Vernon and Naplesâ€”Mr. and Mrs. Mon-
tague callâ€”Palm Sunday in St. Peterâ€™sâ€” Good Fridayâ€”
Illumination of St. Peterâ€™sâ€” Fireworks â€”Tomb of Cecilia
Metellaâ€”Fountain of Egeriaâ€”Tomb of the Scipiosâ€”Sack of
frogsâ€”Harryâ€™s birth-dayâ€”Tivoliâ€” Lago di Tartaro â€” Lake
Solfataraâ€”The falls â€”Birth-day presentsâ€”The Inquisitionâ€”
Church of Santa Croceâ€”Pilateâ€™s staircaseâ€”Mamertine prisons
â€”Tarpeian rockâ€”Vaticanâ€”St. Peterâ€™sâ€”Gibsonâ€” Statue of
Pompeyâ€”Leave Rome â€˜ : . . 181
Civita Castellana â€” Terni â€” Clitummus â€” Perugia â€” Etruscan
tombâ€”Thrasimeneâ€”Battle-fieldâ€”Arezzo â€” Cathedral â€” Flo-
renceâ€”Flower gitlâ€”Bellosguardoâ€”Galileo and Miltonâ€”Pa-
lazzo Vecchioâ€”Convent tale of horrorâ€”Pictures in palaceâ€”
Procession of donkeyâ€”Bolognaâ€”Ferraraâ€”Paduaâ€”Veniceâ€”
Hotel and ferry â€” Campanileâ€”Galileoâ€”Clockâ€”Isola Lidoâ€”
Piazzo St. Marco Ã© 3 â€˜ . 206
Dogeâ€™s palaceâ€”Bridge of Sighsâ€”Rialtoâ€”Arsenalâ€”Cathedralâ€”
Galileo ~Hall of Paduaâ€”Antenorâ€”Verona-~Amphitheatreâ€”
Lago di Gardaâ€”Milanâ€”Cathedralâ€”Tomb of St. Carlo Borro-
meoâ€” Sunday service in hotelâ€” Fresco painting â€” Ascend
Cathedralâ€”Comoâ€”Row on the lakeâ€”Madame Pastaâ€”Letter
from Mrs. Fergusonâ€”Leave by steamboat â€” Disembark at
Colicoâ€”Chiavennaâ€”Silk wormsâ€”Splugen Passâ€”Fall of the
Medissinaâ€” Hotel at the summitâ€”Via Mala__. . 231
Harry Bricutsrpâ€”e VERnon was the only child
of Mr. and Mrs. Vernon, of Belmont, near York.
We must only give a slight sketch of his early
life, as the principal object of this book, is to de-
scribe a tour he enjoyed in Italy when eleven
The name of Brightside was given to him for
this reason. Mr. Vernon had a very dear sister,
of the name of Mary. She died at the age of
eighteen, some months before Harry was born.
From a child she had been so accustomed to look
at the bright side of things, so anxious to make all
around her happy, that by some of her family she
was called â€œ Mary Brightside,â€ others nicknamed
her â€œ the Sunbeam,â€ for she seemed to bring joy
2 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
and gladness everywhere ; others preferred calling
her â€œ the Skylark,â€ for though very fond of her
home on earth, her thoughts, and hopes, and joys,
seemed ever soaring heavenward.
But the name by which she was most familiarly
known was Mary Brightside.
She died after six days illness, â€œâ€˜ So happy,â€ as
she often said, â€œin the thought of being with
Jesus, in His own sinless, and glorious home;
that she begged none around to weep for her as
dead, when she was gone, but to rejoice with her,
and for her, as alive for evermore.â€
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon did thus rejoice, but their
loss was very great, and every one who knew her
felt that one was taken from them, whose place
could never be filled up again.
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon determined, when Harry
was born to name him Brightside, after this dear
Aunt Mary, whom he could never know on earth.
When he was five weeks old, therefore, on a lovely
Sunday afternoon in May, he was taken to the
village church to be baptized: and there in the
presence of a large congregation enlisted as a
soldier of Christ. Many a true prayer went up
to God in that solemn service, that he might fight
manfully under Christâ€™s banner, and when, as he
lay quietly in the clergymanâ€™s arms, and the name
of the child was asked, his godmother, in a clear
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 3
tone, which was heard by all present, said â€œÂ« Henry
Brightside ;â€ a thrill of deep interest touched all
hearts, for his sweet Aunt Mary seemed to speak
to them in that baby boy, and a full burst of
prayer went up to God, that he might prove such
a blessing to others as she had been.
In the evening as the baby lay asleep in its
cradle, Mr. and Mrs. Vernon knelt by the side,
and long and fervently did he pray, that his boy
might not only look at the bright side of things on
earth, but be led by them to the far brighter
things of heaven.
When he was seven years old, his parents de-
cided he should go as a day boarder to a school in
York ; where there were several other boys about
his age; for though he had been a very attentive
pupil to his mamma, she thought it would be far
better for him to have some playfellows and com-
panions in his lessons.
On a Saturday afternoon his mamma used ge-
nerally to attend the evening service at York
Minster, and as this was a special treat to Harry,
he was glad to find that his going to school did
not prevent it. One of these Saturday afternoons
in September, four years after Harry first went to
schoolâ€”the sun was beginning to set most glo-
riously, and the beautiful old Minster had so
caught itg rays, that it was quite illuminated by
4 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
the golden light. Harry entered it with his mo-
therâ€”more than ever struck with its beauty. The
anthem too was one of exulting praise, and as the
lessons were read, and Harry thought what a dif-
ferent book the Bible was to any other, he felt
very happy, remembering what a good thing it was
to be born in England, for his mamma had been
talking about other countries on their way. As
soon as they had left the cathedral he told his
mamma what had been in his thoughts.
â€œWell Harry, I have been thinking so too,â€
was his mamma's reply, and she spoke to him of
the blessings which the Bible had spread over
our Protestant land, and then to Harry's great sur-
prise told him, that his father had that morning
determined to spend the next winter in Italy.
Harry clapped his hands for joy, having often
wished to go there, and by this time they were
out in the fields, he capered about, and quite
shouted, because he felt so happy. As _ they
stopped again to look at the cathedral, he asked
his mamma, if they would see any so beautiful as
that in Italy ?
She told him the Roman Catholics were very
proud of their churches, and justly so, but she
did not think even St. Peterâ€™s at Rome would give
them half the pleasure their own Minster did,
for their was something in the showy services of
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 5
the Church of Rome, so unlike the religion of
Jesus Christ, that however much they might ad-
mire the buildings she felt sure it would make
When Harry reached home he ran into the
library to talk with his papa about Italy. He was
then told, they were to start in a fortnight, and
though Mr. Vernon regretted his lessons should
be thus interrupted, he hoped Harry would deter-
mine to study with his papa.
The next Monday morning, Harry quite aston-
ished his schoolfellows, by telling them of the great
treat he had in store. One exclaimed, â€œ Why
you will see Vesuvius ;â€ another, â€œand Virgil's
tomb, how I should like to learn my Virgil
â€œ Yes,â€ said Harry, â€œand Rome! only think of
being in Rome! I shall take â€˜ Arnoldâ€™s History
of Romeâ€™ with me, and find out all the spots he
mentions, and walk in the forum, and see the
Palace of the Cesars, and the Coliseum.â€
And then all the boys shouted â€œ Hurrah!â€ and
all wished they were going too.
Harry found it a hard matter to attend to his
lessons, but he was determined to keep up the
good character he had gained for attention and
obedience, so he would not look round at any of
the boys, but fixed his eyes on his books.
6 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
He left school two days before they left England
that he might have time to pack up. Different
friends called to say good-bye, and to those who
felt interested in their route, Mr. Vernon showed
it them on the map, and one of them greatly
pleased Harry by giving him, as a parting present,
a pocket map of Italy.
The journey to London delighted Harry, for he
felt that they had really started on their travels ;
but alas, what a contrast a few hours brought him.
They sailed from London in a large steamboat,
in the middle of the night; and at first they all
slept quietly enough in their berths, but all at
once Harry began to dream very uncomfortably,
something about rolling down a steep hill, and
then he woke, feeling so sick and ill, that he
very soon came to the conclusion he should not
like to be a sailor. He was very bad for four
hoursâ€”then feeling rather better, his mamma
consented to his going on deck. So he dressed
himself as fast as he could, for every now and
then the vessel rolled about so much that he had
either to run for it all across the cabin, or cling
to anything that would bear him. Though he
still felt very uncomfortable he laughed heartily
at some of his mishaps. His papa helped him
up the stairs, and as the sea was now becoming
calmer, they both walked up and down the deck,
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 7
but the motion of the vessel was too great still
to continue it long. He felt very sick, and in the
hurry of sitting down only noticed some cloaks
on the seat; but to his dismay, something moved
under him, and gave a groan; up he jumped,
when a gentlemanâ€™s pale face appeared from un-
der the wrappers. He smiled when he saw Harryâ€™s
look of dismay, and asked him to remember he
was not a cushion. Harry begged his pardon,
and they both laughed as heartily as they could,
considering that both felt rather bad. By-and-
bye Boulogne appeared in sight, and as soon as
they stepped on to the pier Harryâ€™s troubles seemed
over. His mamma found the walk very fatiguing,
for she had been worse than any of them in the
voyage. Harry was so sorry to see her look ill,
and ran on first to try and find a seat. He saw
one about half way down the pier, and came
running back to tell his mamma of it, â€œ and
then,â€ he said, â€œ You know, dear mamma, if you
can rest a little perhaps you will not mind the
walk being so long, for it will warm us capitally
as we are all shivering now.â€
â€œThat's right, my boy!â€ said Mr. Vernon;
â€˜when any trouble or annoyance comes, try and
find some good in it.â€
After showing their passports, they got into a
carriage, and drove to the hotel.
8 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
It was quite amusing to them all to see the
poor people walking about in wooden shoes, and
all talking French so fast.
After dinner, Harry and his papa walked up to
the ramparts, or city walls, as they are sometimes
called, and quite enjoyed the view from them.
The next morning they started early, and for
five days travelled as fast as they could, through
France to Marseilles. Here, for the first time,
they saw the Mediterranean Sea; and as they sat
at the window of their hotel, and watched its
beautiful clear blue waters, Mr. Vernon reminded
his boy of how many countries its waves broke upon.
Spain, France, Sardinia, Italy, Turkey, Greece,
Syria and the Holy Land, Egypt, and Africa.
â€œ How I should like to go with it to all these
countries !â€ exclaimed Harry.
Mrs. Vernon smiled, saying, â€œ But who was so
sea-sick, and had such bad dreams ?â€
â€˜And who was so bad that he must needs sit
down on a poor unfortunate gentleman for a soft
warm seat ?â€ added Mr. Vernon.
Harry laughed, and replied, â€œ But it does not
follow, papa, that because I was ill once at sea, I
am always to be so.â€
â€˜Ah, well,â€ said Mr. Vernon, â€œ to-morrow will
Very early in the morning Harry jumped out of
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 9
bed to see if the sea was rough; it looked rather
so; and his heart misgave him. â€˜ However,â€ he
thought to himself, â€œafter pain comes pleasure.
How I enjoyed the walk along Boulogne Pier!
I will hope for the best.â€
None of the party much enjoyed their breakfast ;
and there lay the steamboat in the harbour, hiss-
ing and puffing away, as if it wished to remind
everybody it was going to do great things. So
Harry thought, as he looked at it; and when he
found himself really on her deck, he thought too
it would be an admirable invention if some one
could make a vessel that would not rock on the
For two long days he had to bear its tossing,
often wishing the Mediterranean were as pleasant
to be upon, as it was to look at.
At last he was roused from a very uncomfortable
sleep by his papaâ€™s voice, â€œItaly, my boy! Genoa
is in sight!â€ but he could not move till the vessel
entered the harbour; then it was calm, and when
he got on deck, he was greatly surprised. The
houses were quite unlike those in England, and
so large and grand ; and then the people on the
quay were dressed so differently too,â€”all the
women in white muslin or lace veils, and no bon-
nets, and with very pretty white aprons. They
went to an hotel, although the vessel was to remain
10 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
only one night. In the afternoon they quite en-
joyed a drive. The streets are so narrow that
there is only just room for two carriages to pass,
and in some of them no room for carriages at all ;
and yet in these very streets are the most magni-
ficent palaces, belonging to different noblemen.
Mr. Vernon reminded Harry that Genoa is
called â€œ A city of palaces;â€ and added, that as he
found one belonging to Prince Doria was open to
the public, they would visit it. They soon drove
up to the door, and all the party were delighted
with the noble rooms; the ceilings all beautifully
painted, and the walls too, and both looking as
gay as colour and gilding could make them. But
what charmed Harry most was the garden. First
of all they came out on a terrace overlooking the
Bay of Genoa, with many a white sail skimming
along over its blue waters; then the pier and its
lighthouse ; then, far away to the right, a long
range of mountains called the Maritime Alps, and
all bounded by the glorious sea!
From this terrace was a flight of steps into the
garden, where they saw orange trees with their
green and ripe fruit, and the sweet scented white
blossoms, all on the same trees. These, and the
cyprus, with its dark sombre green, growing on
either side of the walks, formed a beautiful con-
trast in their foliage; there were vases, and sta-
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 11
tues, and fountains in different directions. All
this made it quite unlike anything Harry had seen
before. No one lived in the palace. Prince
Doria, to whom it belonged, never coming to look
after it; so that both the house and garden had a
â€œHow different it would look, would it not,
mamma,â€ said Harry, â€œif we lived here? what
gay beds of flowers we would have, and how proud
our gardener James would be of his garden, for
he said to me before we left home, he did not be-
lieve we should see finer flowers, or a prettier
garden in Italy than we have at Belmont.â€
Just then they came to a grotto, but, sad to say,
it was in so ruinous a state, it was not safe to
enter. Near it was a monkey, which jumped
about expecting them to give him something.
Harry and Mr. Vernon searched their pockets in
vain. Mrs. Vernon said the only thing she had
was a piece of gum, which she gave him; but
poor Mr. Monkey soon found it stuck his teeth
together, and he made such wry faces, and tried
so hard to get it out of his mouth, that all the
party laughed heartily, and the monkey grinned
away to see the amusement he gave them.
As they left the palace, or palazzo, as it is called
in Italian, they noticed another garden opposite,
which belongs to the Prince. Here the vines
12 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
were trained over Corinthian columns, the grace-
ful architecture of which formed a beautiful sup-
port to the clinging branches, with their rich
clusters of purple fruit. The vines were festooned
from one column to another, and as this was the
first time Harry had seen the grapes of Italy, he
was delighted enough, especially when the gar-
dener came forward, and offered him a bunch,
which proved very sweet and refreshing to them
Mr. Vernon wished to see something of the
fortifications, so he ordered the coachman to drive
to the outer wall, for Genoa has three walls; the
first is nearly ruinous, the second was built as the
city grew in extent, but the third has strong for-
tifications, and is seven miles in circumference.
You can trace it, crowning hill after hill. Harry
at once thought of the walls of his own city York,
which he so liked to walk upon.
â€˜â€œ But, papa,â€ he said, â€œâ€˜ why is it that London
and the large towns in England have not such
walls as these ?â€
â€œTs not England an island, Harry?â€ said Mr.
Vernon. â€˜â€˜Here an enemy can march troops
from France or Austria easily enough, but it is
not quite so easy to find vessels to carry troops to
attack old England. Remember the Spanish
Armada; how God interfered for us there, and let
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 13
us be thankful, my boy, for our island home.
York, you know, was much more exposed to
danger than London, at the times of the Picts
and Scots, and the border wars too. You re-
member, in the Museum gardens, part of the
old Roman wall which used to surround our fine
city, is still to be seen; and no wonder, the
Romans felt it necessary to have such a means of
defence, when they had no right to be in England
at all. They were always accustomed too to for-
tify their towns, as we shall see as we travel fur-
ther in Italy.â€
â€œÂ© yes, papa,â€ said Harry; â€œI can hardly yet
believe we really are going to Rome itself! How
little I thought I should so soon be there, when,
in our midsummer holidays, I often went with
you to our Museum of Roman antiquities ; and
donâ€™t you remember those two gold chains, which
were afterwards sent to the British Museum in
London, they were dug up near York, you told
me, and we fancied they might belong to the
Emperor Severus; for I don't forget he died at
York. I think the old Romans in Italy must
have been sorry their emperor was not buried in
Â«Perhaps they were,â€ said Mr. Vernon; â€œ but
I do not fancy they loved their emperor as we love
our own Queen.â€
14 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
â€œNo, papa, but there never was such a Queen
as ours before, Iâ€™m quite sure.â€
â€œYou are indeed quite right, Harry, but we
must remember the Romans were a very Won-
derful people,â€”more powerful than any others
that ever lived; and though they had many cruel
and wicked sovereigns, still the same qualifica-
tions for ruling them were not needed as those
for ruling us; so we must admire their wonderful
enterprise and perseverance, for no difficulty
seemed too great for them to overcome.â€
The carriage now stopped ; it had been ascend-
ing a long hill, and the coachman, pointing to
the splendid view around, with a bright smile
said, â€œ Genova la Superba !â€
â€œ Yes, indeed,â€ said Mr. Vernon; â€œ it is well
called â€˜ La Superba ;â€™ for this is the most superb
city I have ever seen "and then he talked for
some time in Italian with the coachman, who
seemed proud enough of his native place.
Mrs. Vernon said she should like to get out of
the carriage and walk about to enjoy the view.
They all stood silently admiring the calm beauty
of the scene. The city is built in the form of a
crescent, the harbour forming the centre. There
were vessels of different nations safely at anchor ;
while one fine large ship in full sail, was just
entering the harbour, and seemed to give life to
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 15
Harry remembered that his mamma intended
to press some flowers, as relics of Italy, so he
quietly stole away to gather some.
He soon found a piece of germanda speedwell,
and, running back, said, â€œ Look here, dear
mamma, is a flower for you, a regular English
flower ; would you like to press it to remember
this beautiful view by, the flowers are just the
colour of the bright blue Mediterranean.â€
â€œYes, my Harry,â€ said Mrs. Vernon, â€œand I
shall remember you by it too ; for it will be the first
in my book, and its very name, * speedwell,â€™ is so
suitable forthe commencement of our tour in Italy.â€
They walked on up the hill, and soon came to
a hedge of the prickly pear, as it is called, or
common cactus. There are many such hedges in
Italy; they look very peculiar, but not nearly so
pretty as the hawthorn hedges of England.
They soon arrived at one of the forts, and very
strong it looked, but no strangers were allowed to
enter it. The road now turned off through a
more cultivated part of the country. The olive
tree grew in abundance, and was quite new to all
the party. The silver green of the leaf made the
trees look, as Mrs. Vernon said, as if they were
seen by moonlight. Some of them were very
old; for they grow and bear fruit to a great
age. Everything seemed novel to Harry, and as
16 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
they still saw Genoa below them, entirely free
from smoke, for no coal, only wood is burnt; and
then, as he looked round and saw the sky so
clear, and such a deep blue, and the distant
mountains so far more distinct than he had ever
seen in any landscape before; he exclaimed,
â€œ Why, papa, I had no idea Italy was so very
They drove quickly to the hotel as it was din-
ner-time, and hungry enough they were, for they
had not been able to eat much for two days be-
fore. The room in which they sat was the grand-
est Harry had ever had a meal in.
The Hotel Feder was once a palace, and the
gilded ceilings and painted walls told a tale of
' other days, when many a festive scene had been
witnessed there, in the time of Genoaâ€™s glory.
After dinner they all went to the Goldsmith's
Street, as it is called, being filled with shops
where the pretty gold and silver filagree ornaments
are made. â€˜There were flowers for the hair, and
brooches, and bracelets, all so beautiful it was
difficult to choose. Mr. and Mrs. Vernon bought
several, and then went into a shop which Harry
liked better than the rest, full of coral ornaments,
some white, but principally red.
Here, again, some purchases were made; but
as the coral is very hard to cut, and it is difficult
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 17
to find large pieces which are generally required
for the work, the price was high; so that Harry
could not see anything cheap enough to buy for
himself. His papa told him the coral fishery was
not very far distant, between Genoa and the Gulf
of Spezzia. Harry took out his little pocket map,
and there his papa showed him the spot. The
shopman was interested in Harry, who through
his papa asked many questions about the work ;
so the man very kindly took him into his work
shop, and showed him his tools, and then asked
him if he would like to try with the chisel and
cut the coral. He did, but in vain; so then the
man began to work, and very hard it seemed.
He gave Harry a small piece of the coral, but
from not being polished, the colour was not
Mrs. Vernon was now too tired to go anywhere
else; so after they had returned with her to the
hotel, Mr. Vernon and his boy started off for a
walk in the streets, which were so narrow that
in many there was no room for carriages, and
mules were used instead.
Mr. Vernon was anxious to find, if possible,
some of the Roman remains; for Genoa was the
first city of Liguria which submitted to Rome.
But, alas! he soon lost his way. They wandered
up one street and down another, till they were
18 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
quite tired, and obliged to give up the search.
They came to a shop with all sorts of things cut
out of the fig wood, which is stained as black as
ebony, but is the lightest in weight of all wood.
Harry bought a very pretty little cup and saucer |
for his cousin Mary.
â€œ How I wish she could come to us, papa, and
see Italy too !â€ |
Mr. Vernon smiled, and told his boy â€œ that he |
should not be very much surprised if she and her
mamma were to come, and little Hugh with
Â« Capital! capital!â€ said Harry; â€œwhen do-
you think they will come, papa 2â€ |
Mr. Vernon could not answer this question,
but he promised to let Harry know as soon as he-
heard from his aunt, whether they intended to 4
join them or not.
The idea of having his cousins with him made â€”
him so happy, that although he was feeling very 4
tired before, he seemed to forget that, and walked â€˜
quite briskly along with his papa to the hotel. j
As he laid down in bed that night, he thought 4
no bed had ever felt so comfortable before; hav- 7
ing rolled about in a hard berth for two nights,
sick and ill, it was not to be wondered at that heâ€™
thought this. He had only just time to settle in
his mind that it was really worth having two such
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 19
nights to know the great comfort of such a bed,
when off he went to sleep, and did not wake till
his mammaâ€™s maid, Pearce, woke hjym the next
morning. The steam-boat was to sail at ten
o'clock. Mr. Vernon said at breakfast, that if
Harry liked they should have time to go into the
cathedral. It was the first church they had
visited in Italy, and as they entered and saw so
many of the people on their knees, Harry was
very much struck, but to his surprise some of
these people at once left off praying to beg money
of them. â€˜Then there were the priests at the
altar, so frequently turning about and bowing,
that he thought it very strange men should like to
The church looked very gay with red cloth
hung about it, and there were a great many pic-
tures too, and artificial flowers at the altar; alto-
gether it looked so different from the churches of
England, and so tawdry, that it did not give
Harry any pleasure. As they walked away, Mr.
Vernon told him that the priests were repeating
prayers in Latin, with their backs to the congre-
gation, which few of the people heard or under-
stood, and that the people were repeating the
Lordâ€™s Prayer in Latin, and prayers to the Virgin
Mary, over and over again, the oftener they said
them, the greater the merit.
20 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
Harry told his papa that it was, he thought,
very much like the â€œ vain repetitions â€ of the hea-
then which he had been reading about at home.
â€œYes,â€ said Mr. Vernon, â€œ Romanism and
heathenism are alike in many points, I am sorry
As the steamboat left the harbour, the view of
Genoa was splendid; happily enough the sea
was calm, and as, at first, they kept near the
coast, they enjoyed themselves thoroughly.
Â«â€œ Do you see those little white cottages
sprinkled about the mountain, Harry,â€ said Mr.
Vernon; â€œthey are inhabited by the velvet-
makers, for you know that is a very staple ar-
ticle of commerce here.â€
Harry said, he should so like to have seen it
made; â€œbut we cannot see everything in Italy,
can â€˜we, papa?â€
They arrived at Leghorn the next morning at
twelve o'clock, after a good voyage this time.
There is a range of mountains behind Leghorn
of such a singular outline, that Mr. Vernon
sketched it off in his book, introducing Leghorn
in the foreground. He did it so well and so
quickly that Harry determined, as he watched his
papa, to try again more industriously than ever to
learn to draw too.
Leghorn is a very busy, cheerful-looking place,
a Foe Fe as
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. Ql
and when Mr. Vernon told his boy that it was
often visited by the Ceesars, and that the Emperor
Nero was so pleased with it that he built a mag-
nificent palace there, and a temple to Diana,
both Harry and Mrs. Vernon looked at it with
They asked Mr. Vernon if they should have
time to see the palace; so he went to ask the
captain how long he intended to remain
Â« Till eight oâ€™clock to-morrow, sir.â€
Â« And when does the next train start for Pisa ?â€
said Mr. Vernon.
Â« Four o'clock, sir, and there is another you
can return by at half-past seven.â€
Mr. Vernon had business to attend to, and
then there was dinner ; so that Harry was obliged
to content himself with looking into the shops
with his mamma. The coral ornaments were a
finer colour than at Genoa, and they found that
this coral came from the coast of Barbary, and is
very fine indeed.
Mrs. Vernon inquired about the Roman palace
and temple, but there did not appear to be much
of it left, and as she and Harry were very anxi-
ous to visit Pisa, they made the best of their
disappointment. The train carried them there
in less than an hour. They then got into a car-
riage, and drove off to see the famous leaning
22 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
tower. All at once they turned the corner of a
street, and there on the soft green turf, quite
apart from any house, was the most beautiful
group of buildings,â€”the cathedral and the bap-
tistry, the campo santo or cloisters, and burial-
ground, and the campanile or bell-tower
The sky was a deeper blue than is ever seen
in England, and formed just the right back-
ground for the marble buildings.
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon stood for some time quite
fixed to the spot; Henry preferred walking round
the leaning tower. But, alas! when he came to
the side that inclined towards him, and looked
up, he thought it really was falling over at last,
and pretty quickly moved out of the way. How-
ever it did not fall, so he laughed at his own
fears, and went again and stood quite under it.
His papa and mamma now joined him, and
they too felt rather queer as it so leaned over
them. They then went into the cathedral: it
had a great many pictures in it, which took
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon some time to see; but
what most delighted Harry was a bronze lamp
which hung suspended from the ceiling in the
nave. His papa told him that one day, as that
wonderful astronomer, Galileo, was looking at it,
and watching its movement backward and _for-
wardâ€”which is caused by the draught of airâ€”it
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 23
suggested to him the theory of the pendulum, and
how usefully it might be employed. So Harry
sat himself down to watch it too, for he had learnt
in his lessons on astronomy at school about Ga-
lileo and Sir Isaac Newton, and other such won-
derful men. There swung the lamp gently back-
ward and forward, and there sat Harry still
watching it, for he had fallen into a long thought
of home. At length bis papa and mamma said
Â« they would go on into we cloisters.â€
Their form is an oblong square ; they enclose
the burial-ground, which is of a most sacred kind
to the Romanist: the earth having been brought
from the Holy Land, in fifty-three ships, by Arch-
bishop Ubaldo, who was contemporary with our
Richard Coeur-de-Lion 7
The walls of the cloisters, inside, are covered
with paintings ; on the floor is a large. collection
of Roman sarcophagi and ancient statues, and
other curiosities, some of which very much in-
terested Harry: but the windows round the clois-
ters were so very beautiful, that all the party
seemed to enjoy looking at those the most.
They next visited the baptistry, which is a
circular building with a cupola, and some little
way removed from the cathedral. Mr. Vernon
explained to Harry that it was not unusual in
Q4 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
Roman Catholic countries to have a separate
building in which to administer baptism.
As they entered, they were immediately struck
with the reading-desk or pulpit. It is made of
pure white alabaster, and rests upon nine pillars,
finely carved, of the Corinthian order; the acan-
thus leaf, which formed the capital, falling over
â€œWe shall see the acanthus leaf growing in
many parts of Italy,â€ said Mr. Vernon to Harry ;
â€˜and we will gather one and press it to take
â€œ O yes, papa,â€ he replied; â€œ I wish we could
get a plant too.â€
Just as he had said this, the sacristan, who was
showing them the building, sang three notes of a
chord; and then, far up in the roof, came the
echo, not of the three notes singly, but all at once,
forming the chord, gradually dying away, as an
echo always does. And then came three notes
more, with three beautiful responses. Mrs. Ver-
non next sang, and her clear bell-like tones were.
a striking contrast to the manâ€™s full bass.
Mr. Vernon asked Harry to sing: he felt timid,
but he was always accustomed to obey when his
papa or mamma made any request; still his voice
was so faint the echo could hardly catch it.
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. Q5
Â«Try again, Harry; sing louder,â€ said his
mamma: and he did try, and three such sweet
notes came, that as echo returned the chord, you
could almost fancy earth had caught a passing
note of the angelâ€™s song.
The setting sun was pouring in its rays of
glory, and it seemed impossible to leave the place.
They lingered till the daylight began quite to
fade, singing again and again.
Very sorry were they to go, for each felt they
should never grow tired of such sounds : but as
they opened the door a new wonder awaited
â€œ Q, papa, what is it? just look here at these
bright little lights moving about all round us;
they sparkle and twinkle like stars. O how pretty
Â« They are fire-flies, my boy; very little things:
are they not, to carry such bright lights ?â€
Twilight lasts a very short time in Italy, so it
soon grew dark As they walked on the soft
grass, the stars shining brightly above, and the
little fire-flies flitting around them, the moon too
rising gloriouslyâ€”all these, with the deep silence,
made it a scene of such perfect beauty, that Mr.
and Mrs. Vernon and Harry agreed, if they had
come to Italy to see nothing else, this would quite
have repaid them.
26 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
Harry had gathered some daisies for his
mamma, the only flower growing there ; but when
they got into the train he felt so uncommonly
sleepy, he was afraid he should lose them, so he
asked her to carry them.
He was enjoying a very comfortable nap, when
they arrived at Leghorn, and glad enough he was
to lie down in his bed, at an hotel close by the
The next morning was very sultry, with large
heavy clouds in the sky, and the sea was so calm
that as the steamboat left the harbour the water
looked like glass. In two or three hours, Harry
saw land before them: he looked at his map,
and thought it must be the Island of Corsica;
and so it proved. The mountains on it are high,
and can be seen a long way off. Presently came
another sight of land.
â€˜*Q, papa, this must be Elba,â€ said Harry.
Here, again, he was right, and then they had a
talk together about Buonaparte who retired to
Elba for a long time.
â€œ He died at St. Helena, did he not, papa ?â€
â€œYes, Harry; and when I was in the Botani-
cal Gardens at Kew, near London, I saw a wil-
low tree which was a slip from the one growing
over his tomb. The parent tree is now dead, so
that this young one is valuable to all relic lovers.â€
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. Q7
It was very pleasant to have the sea quite
smooth, and the day passed off very well. Harry
asked his papa what place they stopped at next.
â€œ Civita Vecchia, my boy; as you look at it on
your map, you would not pronounce it right, I
dare say, but you must remember that in Italian,
ci and ce are always pronounced as if they were
spelt chi and che, as in cheek in English; so this
place is Chivita Vecchia. We must make an
Italian scholar of you some day. This place is
called the port of Rome, for, although it is forty-
~ seven miles from the city, it is the nearest point
for sea communication. I do not think there is
much to interest us there, though in the time of
the Emperor Trajan, it was a large and flourish-
ing place, and had a beautiful villa built by him
for his own use.â€
Night came on, and with it a regular tempest.
Harry was awoke out of his sleep by a tremendous
clap of thunder, and as he opened his eyes, and
looked out of the cabin window, the lightning
seemed to cover the sky with one blaze of light.
The vessel began to toss about, the waves dashed
against its sides; the wind howled through the
cordage ; and altogether, it was a scene to make
a much older boy than Harry shake with fear.
He was quite too much afraid to feel sick. Mrs.
Vernon asked him if he was frightened.
28 HARRY PRIGHTSIDE.
â€œYes, mamma, very. I do not mind a storm
at home much, but THERE we cannot be ship-
â€œWho was it, my dearest boy,â€ inquired Mrs.
Vernon, â€œwho said to the mighty waves, when a
storm threatened shipwreck to a much smaller
vessel than ours, â€˜ Peace, be still! and there was
a great calm?â€™ That same gracious Deliverer is
watching over us. â€˜He holdeth the seas in the
hollow of his hand.â€™ So we will trust Him even
Another loud clap of thunder came pealing over
their heads, and when it ceased, Mrs. Vernon >
again talked to her boy in the same kind and
soothing manner, so that he began to tremble |
less; presently, after a little silence, his mamma .
repeated these two lines to himnâ€”
â€˜â€˜ This awful God is ours,
Our Father and our Friend.â€
Again she was silent, and Harry said, â€œI do
not feel half so afraid now, dear mamma, it is
very kind of you to comfort me ; you always know |
how to do it better than any one else.â€
â€œ Because no one loves you half so much, ex-
cepting papa. Let us remember what God says
about this, Harry, â€˜As one whom his mother
comforteth, so will I comfort you;â€™ do not de-
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 29
pend only on my comfort, but look upward to One
who loves you infinitely more than I can, and
who has all strength and power to help and take
care of you.â€
The storm somewhat abated, and just as it was
getting light, the vessel ceased tossing; for the
harbour of Civita Vecchia was reached at last.
Harry went sound asleep, and did not wake till
ten o'clock. It rained heavily, so that it was not
worth while to land, and in a few hours off they
Two more uncomfortable nights had poor
Harry and Mrs. Vernon to endure, (Mr. Vernon
was a good sailor,) and then Vesuvius came in
sight; but Harry could only raise his head
enough to look out of the cabin-window. At
last, to his great joy, his papa came down. to tell
him that they were just entering the harbour of
> Naples. He helped his boy on deck, and there
~ the most glorious sight awaited them !
â€˜The sun was setting, a large volume of smoke
hanging over Vesuvius, had caught the red glow
and looked like a cloud of fire, and every moun-
tain was tinged with the same, and the town of
Naples looked quite illuminated! Mr. Yernon
and Harry sat watching the scene till, all at once,
it was gone, and night came quickly on. Harry
felt very impatient to leave the vessel, and almost
30 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
cross at one delay after another, for examining
passports and luggage. He complained to his
mamma about it, but as he looked at her very
pale face, and saw how ill she was and yet so
patient, he felt quite ashamed of himself.
Â«â€œ [ was thinking, my boy,â€ said Mrs. Vernon,
â€œof our voyage being finished, and of God's Â©
care over us when exposed to so much danger,
and then my heart seemed to fill with gratitude to
God, and with gratitude came happiness. So we
will try and forget small troubles. IT dare say
papa will soon come for us now.â€
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 31
For days after Mr. and Mrs. Vernonâ€™s arrival,
they were comfortably settled in a suite of rooms,
in a very large house belonging to an Italian
The view from their windows: of the bay and
Vesuvius, and the range of mountains reaching to
Sorrento, was most beautiful. Just before the
house were the public gardens, and a wide street,
where there was always plenty to be seen. As
Harry was standing on the balcony, first came
â€œPunch and Judy ;â€ it was invented in Naples,
and is the most favourite street amusement.
Then came a small cart laden with oranges, and
a number of small children, only half clothed,
crowded round it; some of the boldest trying
hard to steal a few when the manâ€™s head was
turned. While Harry was watching it all, he
heard his papa call him, â€œHere is a letter from
32 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
your aunt, my boy; and when do you think she
is coming ?â€
â€˜QO when, when, papa?â€
â€œ About the 18th of October, and as this is the
14th, it is less than a week, you see; and Mary
and little Hugh are so delighted about it.â€
â€œAnd so am I, papa, more than I can tell
Mrs. Vernon now came into the room, and
Harry was much pleased to be the first to tell her
the good news.
â€œ Dear little Hugh! do you remember, mamma,
when he was staying with us at home, how he
puzzled old nurse ?â€ ;
â€˜â€˜ What do you mean, dear?â€ said Mrs. Vernon.
â€œWhy, mamma, you know he was rather afraid
of the dark, and one night, after nurse had put
him to bed, she found she had forgotten the
night-light ; so she told Hugh that she must leave
him in the dark to fetch it, and that he ought not
to be afraid, but put his trust in God. â€˜But
suppose, nurse,â€™ he said, â€˜you leave me the can-
dle, and then you can go in the dark and trust in
â€œQO yes, Harry,â€ said Mrs. Vernon smiling; â€œ1
remember. I hope we shall find him braver
now, for he is nearly five years old, and it was a
year ago he was with us.â€
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 83
Sunday came, and Harry was surprised to find
there was no church like those in England, but a
very large room had been fitted up in a house.
However, it had pews, and a gallery, and an organ,
and looked like a church inside. Before they
entered, Mrs. Vernon reminded her son, that the
same beautiful service, the same Scriptures would
be read in England ; and when Harry thought of
this, particularly in the Psalms and Lessons for
the day, he was quite pleased, to feel how near it
seemed to bring his dear home to him; and this
made him listen all the more attentively to the
service. The singing, too, was very sweet; and
the sermon from that text, â€œMy presence shall go
with thee, and I will give thee rest.â€
It was so very appropriate to the travellers, that
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon agreed when walking home
it was quite made for them. This first Sunday
in Naples was a very happy one. The only thing
to make it sad was its being such a complete
holiday amongst the people.
There was the band playing in the gardens,
and hundreds of people dressed very gaily walking
about, to whom it was just enough to hear mass
in the morning, and repeat a few prayers. No
Bible, no sermon, very little, if any, prayer from
the heart, but showy ceremonies, with priests
dressed very splendidly in gold, and lace, and
34 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
scarlet silk, muttering Latin prayers, and often
bowing towards the altar.
Mrs. Vernon reminded Harry of that hymn,â€”
â€˜Â¢] thank the goodness and the grace,
Which on my birth has smiled,
And made me in these Christian days,
A happy English child.â€
On the Tuesday morning Mrs. Vernon left his
card at Mr. Fergusonâ€™s, the clergyman who had
conducted the service on Sunday, and the next â€”
day the call was returned. He told Mr. Vernon, 4
amongst other things, that he had no boy of
his own, but two little girlsâ€”Rose and Edith, â€”
to whom he should have much pleasure in intro-
ducing Harry. Mrs. Vernon saw, by her boyâ€™s | |
smile, he would like that very much. She ~
thanked Mr. Ferguson, and then he settled that â€”
in a day or two he would bring them and Mrs. â€”
Ferguson to call on Mrs. Vernon. â€˜
They came, and the little folks soon made q
friends together. Harry told them that the next a
day he hoped to see his cousins Mary and Hugh, â€”
and then they should begin to see some of the â€”
Rose and Edith told him of so many inter-
esting things they had seen, that Harry thought â€”
they would have to stay a long time at Naples
to see it all. j
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 30
â€œBut we have never been up Vesuvius,â€ said
Edith, â€œ for papa has thought us too young.â€
â€œ But perhaps, if Mary and I go,â€ said Harry,
â€œMr. Ferguson will let you both go too.â€
They thought this very likely, and hoped they
would be able to see many things together.
The next day Mr. Vernon and Harry went to
the pier, hoping to see the steamboat which was
to bring Mrs. Hugh Vernon and her children.
But upon inquiry, they found it was not ex-
pected till the evening. After tea, when Mr.
Vernon rose to go, Harry jumped up too; but his
papa told him he could not take him, as it was too
late for little boys to be standing about.
Harry had so counted upon going, that it was
a very great disappointment, and he began to beg
hard to be allowed to go, but his papa, in a kind,
firm tone, said, â€˜â€˜ My boy, I have told you you are
not to go.â€ Hgedid not turn sulky, as some chil-
dren would have done, but, after thinking for a
minute, he turned to his mamma, and said, â€˜â€˜ We
can watch for the steamboat from the window,
cannot we, dear mamma? and if the moon is up
in time, it will be a pretty sight, and then you will
not be left alone.â€
Mrs. Vernon stooped down and kissed his
bright face, just whispering, â€œâ€˜ My happy boy !â€
It got dark, and as they looked out of the win-
36 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
dow, Vesuvius was throwing out such bright
flames and red hot stones shooting up into the |
air, that they were quite amused to watch it; and
then the moon rose, and the beautiful bay looked
more beautiful than ever.
There is an island called Capri, twenty-four
miles from Naples, but quite opposite to it.
Presently, on one side of this island, Harry
spied a small white line of smoke.
â€œLook, mamma, there they are!â€ Very
slowly this little black spot, with its white line,
looking, as Harry said, like a white flag, came
nearer and nearer, and, at last, the vessel seemed
to grow to quite a respectable size; it passed
across the bay, and in an hour more, some little
feet were heard trotting up the stairs, and a couple
more were trotting down as fast; and then there
were such warm welcomes, and dear little Hugh
got so many kisses that he woke up quite bright
at last, for he had had a good nap in the carriage.
The steamboat in which Mrs. Hugh Vernon
had left England had come by the Bay of Biscay
and the Straits of Gibraltar. As it did not touch
at Naples, they were obliged to go with it to the
island of Malta, and from thence back again to
Naples. But the weather had been fine, and as
each of the children were good sailors, after just
the first, and their mamma too, Mary quite laughed
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 37
when Harry told her of all he and his mamma had
The following day was Sunday, and, in the
evening, Mary, and Harry, and little Hugh went Â©
into the drawing-room to Mrs. Vernon, to have
their Scripture reading.
Mrs. Vernon told them she thought they would
feel great interest in the last chapter of the Acts
of the Apostles. â€˜â€œ But before we read that,â€ said
Mrs. Vernon, â€œ I think the collect for the day had
better be repeated.â€
Harry and Mary knew it quite perfectly. Hugh
was too young to learn it. â€œ But, dear aunty,â€ he
said, â€œI know a new hymn, which mamma told
me this morning, was just the one to say to you
in this pretty place.â€
â€œJ should like to hear it, my dear little Hugh,â€
said Mrs. Vernon; and when she had taken him
on her knee, he began :â€”
â€œâ€˜ All things bright and beautiful,
All creatures great and small,
All things wise and wonderful,
The Lord God made them all.
Each little flower that grows,
Each little bird that sings,
He made their glowing colours,
He made their tiny wings.
38 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
The rich man in his castle,
The poor man at his gate,
God made them high and lowly,
And ordered their estate.
The purple-headed mountain,
The river running by,
The sun-set, and the morning
That brightens up the sky.
The cold wind in the winter,
The warm summerâ€™s sun,
The ripe fruits in the garden,
He made them every one.
The tall trees in the greenwood,
The meadows where we play,
The rushes by the water,
We gather every day.
He gave us eyes to see them,
And lips that we might tell,
How great His power and goodness,
Who hath made all things well !â€
Mrs. Vernon was much pleased with the
hymn, and so was Harry; indeed he said he
must learn it, and Hugh promised to teach it
They then read the chapter through, and Mrs.
Vernon told them that the Puteoli, mentioned as
the place where St. Paul landed in Italy, after his
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 39
dangerous voyage, was Now called Puzzuoli, and
that she hoped they would all drive there to-mor- â€”
row; so she thought her little Bible class would
like to read about it first.
They were to remember St. Paul was being
taken prisoner to Rome, to appear before the
cruel Emperor Nero. His voyage had been very
long and dangerous,â€”he was shipwrecked, and
cast upon the island of Melita, which is generally
supposed to be Malta, to which Mary and Hugh
had been taken in the steamboat.
â€œ Now, Mary,â€ said Mrs. Vernon, â€œread the
twelfth, thirteenth, and fourteenth verses.â€
Â«And landing at Syracuse, we tarried there
three days. And from thence we fetched a com-
pass, and came to Rhegium, and after one day the
south wind blew, and we came the next day to
Puteoli: Where we found brethren, and were de-
sired to tarry with them seven days ; and so we
went towards Rome.â€™ â€
Mrs. Vernon told them this happened sixty-two
years after Christ. They asked her many questions
about the chapter and the place, and all agreed
they should see Puteoli with double interest, now
that they had read and heard so much about it.
Soon after lunch the next day, the carriage
drove to the door, and all started off.
A little way from their house, Harry pointed out
40 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
to Mary a fine palm tree, its beautiful fan-like
branches looked very unlike any tree they had
The road along which they drove was most
lovely, skirting one side of the bay.
Mr. Vernon laughed and said, â€œhe thought
they should soon want some new words to express __
their admiration, for â€˜splendid,â€™ â€˜lovely,â€™ and
â€˜ beautiful,â€™ came so many times over.â€ |
At last they reached Puzzuoli. It is now a
large fishing village, and some of the houses are
built partly in the sea, for there is no tide in the
Mediterranean. The children of the place came
to the carriage with pieces of paper full of shells.
Mr. Vernon bought a packet for each of the
They then visited the ruins of a large temple,
dedicated to Jupiter Serapis. It was once very
magnificent, but nearly destroyed by an earth-
quake a few years after St. Paul had landed at
the place. After this temple, the amphitheatre
interested all the party very much, for there it
was that so many of the early Christians were put
to death, and probably some of those very men
who had desired St. Paul to tarry with them, were
amongst the martyrs, for the persecution broke
out a few years after the apostleâ€™s visit.
Mr. Vernon showed Harry the den where the
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 4]
wild beasts were kept, it was called â€œthe Vomito-
rium,â€ and it had a passage from it, by which the
wild beasts rushed into the arena of the theatre ;
that is, the open space in the centre of the am-
phitheatre, where the prisoners were placed to be
devoured by them.
Harry quite shuddered as he stood on the
ground where so much Christian blood had been
spilt; but when his papa reminded him of the
wonderful courage which animated them, so that
the thought of heaven made them welcome death,
and the honour of dying for the name of Jesus,
who had died to save them, was far more than
enough to compensate them for any sufferingâ€”
then Henry felt less sad.
Mary ran to her uncle to know where the roof
of the building was gone, â€œfor look uncle,â€
she said, â€œthe stone seats go up nearly to the
â€œNone of the amphitheatres had roofs, Mary,â€
said Mr. Vernon, â€œ the old Romans you know
were a sturdy set, and such was their love for these
shocking sights, that they would sit for a whole
day in the most scorching sun to see them, and
as this place held forty-five thousand people, you
can imagine how universal this cruel taste must
have been. Sometimes an awning was drawn across
to shelter the spectators from the sun.â€
42 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
The next place they drove to was the street of
_ tombs. The road was very rough, and Mary seve-
ral times screamed out â€œshe was sure they would
be turned over.â€ Harry felt inclined to ridicule
her at first, but he thought he should not like that
himself, so he advised her to sit down in the mid-
dle of the carriage, and then whichever side it
turned over some of them would make a soft
cushion for her to fall upon.
Mary laughed at this, and as for little Hugh,
he laughed away finely, and said, perhaps he
should just do for a little pillow for his sister.
The coachman now stopped, and said he could
drive no further, so out they all jumped, and soon
came to a road paved with large stones.
â€œ This,â€ said Mr. Vernon, â€œis called the Ap-
pian Wayâ€”these are the very stones which were
laid down by the Romans. The road has only
been discovered within the last few years. You
know, Harry, the Romans made better roads than
any people that have lived since.â€
â€œWhere does this road lead to, papa?â€
â€œTo Rome, my boy, and is the one up which
St. Paul went bound as a prisoner to Rome. He
trod on these very stones, I have no doubt, for
foot travelling was the common mode of going
_from one place to another in those days.â€
â€œ Yes,â€ said Harry, â€œso mamma told us last
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. . 48
night, we read about St. Paulâ€™s going to Rome.
I never thought so much about it before. I should
have been dreadfully afraid to be taken as a pri-
soner before cruel Nero.â€
Â« And so should I,â€ said Mary and Hugh toge-
Â« It says, if you remember,â€ said Mr. Vernon,
Â«that after meeting many brethren at Appii
Forum, â€˜he thanked God and took courage, SO
perhaps even the brave St. Paul, felt rather down-
cast, but help came from God through these good
Christian men, who had come so many miles to
There were tombs cut in the rock on each side
of the road, they had all been opened, and were
empty, but as if nature would do her best to close
them, numbers of creeping plants were hanging
in festoons before the open doors, so that none of .
the party entered the vacant rooms, but only
looked in. The children were busy gathering
flowers. Violets had begun to bloom again, and
Harry ran with a beautiful bunch of them to his
mamma. She asked him to dig up a root if he
could: Mary came to help him, and at last with
the aid of a pocket knife, they got up two good
roots. Hugh brought them some large leaves to
wrap round the ball of earth, and then after
44 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
showing them to Mrs. Vernon, they hid them in
a safe place till they came back.
â€˜â€˜ Suppose we all sit down on this green bank,â€
said Mrs. Vernon, â€œ it looks so cool and shady.
It is never so hot as this in England, at the end
of October, is it Harry?â€
â€œ Ono, mamma! but just look at the sky, is it
not a beautiful blue? Why is it, mamma, the
Romans had their tombs in a street instead of a
burial ground as we have ?â€
Mrs. Vernon said his papa had just been telling
her and aunty, that in every ancient city in Italy,
the principal street leading to it, but not inside
the city, was the street of tombs, as it was consi-
dered a useful means of reminding men of their
After lingering some time in this most inter-
esting spot, Mr. Vernon looked at his watch and
found there would just be time to visit â€œ the Sol-
fatara.â€ This is the crater of an extinct volcano :
a small plain encircled with steep hills. One half
of it is a perfect garden of evergreens and flowers.
Heaths of different kinds, and the myrtle were in
full bloom, and all growing wild; but the earth
in the other half of the ground is too hot to allow
of vegetation. As the party walked on, the smell
became most disagreeably sulphurous, and pre-
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 45
sently, with handkerchiefs up to their noses, they
arrived at a hole between two stones, out of this
came a quantity of smoke and steam, so impreg-
nated with sulphur, that all the stones round
were covered with little crystals of it. A bubbling
noise was heard of water boiling, and the earth
was quite hot!
Mary began to be frightened again, and pre-
sently some of the boys who had come with them
as guides, took up some large stones and threw
them on the ground; such a hollow sound came
that poor Mary cried out, â€œ she was sure the earth
was not strong enough to bear them.â€ And then
her fears made little Hugh timid also. Mr. Ver-
non told Mary that if she were frightened at this
he could not allow her to go up Vesuvius, for she
would. only be a trouble to all the party. Harry
said he would walk alittle way back with her to
where the flowers were growing, and Hugh went
with them. They picked up some of the stones
covered with sulphur, but they had passed all the
best. Harry was sorry to find this, but he felt he
could not ask Mary to go back again, so he said
nothing about it; but she knew how fond her
cousin was of minerals, and knew also that her
fears, selfish as they were, had prevented his get-
ting them, and she felt so ashamed of herself, and
vexed about it, that she determined to be a braver
46 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
girl in future. She proposed to Harry to go to
meet his uncle, and as they joined him, one of the
guides had just buried a piece of silver money in
the earth for a minute. When it was taken out
it had turned quite black, and was too hot to hold
The whole party thought this Solfatara a very
wonderful place. Mr. Vernon told Mary there
was not much fear of the earth falling through
with them, though it did sound so hollow, for the
guide, who was a most intelligent man, had been
telling him, that when Buonaparte visited the
place he had the crater bored, and found that
there was two hundred feet depth of earth, and
then boiling water, with a strong deposit in it of
sulphur, ammonia, and some iron.
When leaving this place, they noticed a church
built close on one of the hills, which form the
side of the crater. It is called the Church of the
Capuchinsâ€”that is an order of monksâ€”but, poor
fellows, the smell from the Solfaltara is so strong,
that they are obliged to go away all the summer
and had not yet returned.
* But how foolish to build a church in such a .
place,â€ said Harry.
Mr. Vernonâ€”* I will tell you how it is, my boy.
Do you not remember in the amphitheatre, we
noticed when leaving, a small chapel built in one
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 47
of the passages. I told you it was in honour of
St. Januarius. Now our guide has been telling
me that the Romanists teach the people this non-
sense, they say that Januarius was once in a time
of persecution exposed to bears, in the amphi-
theatre, to be devoured by them: but as soon as
they saw the saint, they fell down before him,
five thousand people were converted to Christian-
ity by this miracle, and Timotheus, a lieutenant of
the Emperor Diocletian, was so angry about it,
that he cut off the saintâ€™s head, just where this
church stands. If it were open the monks would
show you the stone on which it was done, with
the mark of his blood. But to make the miracle
more wonderful, it is said, a Neapolitan lady col-
lected two vials full of his blood, during his mar-
Â« These, with the saintâ€™s head, were taken to â€œ1eÂ«
cathedral in Naples. Three times a year, that is
in May, September and December, this blood be-
comes as they pretend, miraculously liquid.
â€œ Hundreds of persons assemble in the church
to see it. The priests hold the bottles up to show
the people how thick it is, and then if it continue
so long, all present cry and groan, because they
think some evil will happen to the city: but at
last, after putting the bottles close to the skull of
the saint, the blood becomes quite liquid. Then
48 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
the people shout for joy, and press forward in
crowds to kiss the bottles !â€
Harryâ€”â€˜â€œ And do all the people really believe
Mr. Vernonâ€”â€˜ Yes, I ton they do; you see
the priests wish them to believe it, because it
gives them great power when the people thus
think they can work miracles.
â€˜â€œ But I must tell you, that once, afew years
ago, the blood was so long before it liquified, and
the people became so excited, the king feared an
outbreak amongst them, and as he was not at all
popular, he did not know where it might end:
so he sent word to the priests, that if the miracle
did not take place at once, he would march down
his soldiers upon the people. Of course this
liquified the blood verysoon. So you see, Harry,
- he must know itis a trick of the priests altoge-
ther, and yet for two, or three hundred years this
tricking has gone on, and I am afraid will con-
tinue to go on.â€
Mrs. Vernon reminded Harry that. they had
noticed one day a large figure of the saint on a
bridge in the road to Vesuvius.
â€œQO yes, mamma, and he was holding up his
hand towards the mountain, as if he would stop
the lava from coming to the city. I remember
you told me the Neapolitans prayed to this saint,
when an eruption came, instead of to God.â€
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 49
Mary was greatly astonished, and little Hugh
too, when they heard this; and as the carriage
drove home, and they were talking over all they
had seen, Mr. Vernon reminded them of the
contrast between the time when St. Paul landed
at Puteoli a prisoner, bound by a chain to a
Roman soldier, ready to die, for having simply
and boldly preached the gospel of our Lord Jesus
Christ, and now with the people still calling them-
selves Christians, yet worshipping images and
bones and blood, the very name of Jesus scarcely
being known amongst them, and the saints and
the Virgin Mary being prayed to instead.
Just after their arrival at home, Mr. Ferguson
called. He said he could not stay long, but he
had come to ask Mr. and Mrs. Vernon if they
would allow Harry to come to tea at his house
the next day; and then, turning to Mrs. Hugh
Vernon, he asked her to let Mary and Hugh
Leave was soon given, to the great pleasure of
each of the children, and then Mr. Ferguson
â€˜said to them he should have a new friend to
introduce, Donald Campbell. He told Mr. Ver-
non that this boy was an orphan: his parents
had been most intimate friends of his and Mrs.
Fergusonâ€™s, and that he had come to live with
them for awhile.
50 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
Harry was pleased enough to hear he was
only a year older than himself, and he and Mary
settled that their little party at Naples would
now be very complete.
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 5]
Turee merry light hearts had Harry, Mary, and
Hugh, as they walked with the maid, Pearce, to Mr.
Fergusonâ€™s; they were telling herall about the places
they had visited the day before, when they arrived
at the house. Rose and Edith came running
down the stairs to meet them, and after they had
taken off their things, they went into the draw-
ing-room, where Donald was standing by the side
of Mr. and Mrs. Ferguson. He was a very hand-
some boy, and considerably taller than Harry,
with dark hair and eyes, which formed quite a
contrast to the light hair and clear blue eye of
In the course of the evening Mr. Ferguson
showed them his cabinet of curiosities. He had
only been one year in Naples, having been ap-
pointed chaplain to the English there, so that his
drawers were not nearly full. First of all there
52 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
were specimens which he had collected of the
various granites, and different lava found on
Vesuvius; and the green, and pink} and blue,
and purple jewels, as they are called, which are
thrown out of the crater, and when cut and set in
gold, look very pretty, Just like emerald, and
topaz, and amethyst.
Rose and Edith showed Mary some hearts
made of these stones which their mamma had
Underneath the drawers was a closet, in which
were ancient lamps and jugs and vases ; they had
been found in different Roman tombs in the
Mr. Ferguson then opened a box in which he
said was something very precious to him.
Â« What is it?â€ said Harry.
â€˜It is called a scarabeus, and was dug out of
an Etruscan tomb near Rome; and here also is
a small vase which came from another tomb.â€
â€œ That thing you call a scarabeus,â€ said Donald,
â€œ looks to me only like a beetle.â€
Â«That is just what it is, Donald,â€ said
Mr. Ferguson. â€œThis is a charm, and was
once worn round the neck of an Etruscan.
The Etruscans were of Egyptian origin, and
both nations used this charm. They saw in this
beetle an image of the Creator, because it forms
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 53
a ball of earth with its hind legs, in which it
deposits its eggs, an emblem of this world of
ours, created and influenced in every part by
â€œ This charm was always made of some opaque
substance to signify that the Creator is only half
understood. They were first worn as an OMmda-
ment only, and some have been found which are
believed to be of an earlier date than the pa-
triarch Abraham, but afterwards they were wor
â€œ How long ago did the Ktruscans live, sir ?â€
Mr Fergusonâ€”â€˜ Etruria was in its glory at the
time of the foundation of Rome, seven hundred and
fifty-three years before Christ ; and Veii, an Etrus-
can city, was destroyed by Camillus, four hundred
and fifty years before Christ; indeed, the all-
conquering Romans and the Gauls gradually
brought the Etruscans into subjection, and we
know little more of them than we can learn from
Harryâ€”* Well, I thought when I came to
Italy the oldest things I should see would be
Roman, but I suppose now that these Etruscans
must have been cousins to Ham, the son of Noah,
who went into Egypt after the flood.â€
Mr. Ferguson laughed. â€œNot quite so near
5A HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
as cousins, my boy, but descendants of his at
any rate. Look, here is a model of an Etruscan
tomb I bought the other day. You see they did
not burn their dead like the Romans. Here is
the skeleton; and look at all the vases placed
round. Sometimes very beautiful jewels are
found with the dead, and if you should go to
Rome, you will see a fine collection of them in
â€œNow, dear papa,â€ cried Edith, â€œlet us bury
these Etruscans, for I so want a game.â€
â€œNo,â€ replied Donald; â€˜ we wont come for
â€œWait a minute, my child,â€ said Mr. Fergu-
son; â€œI must show Harry a few more things.
Here, Harry, is another scarabeus ; you see there
is a very ugly figure cut in the stone on the back
of it. The Etruscans thought the more ugly the
figure engraved, the more fortunate and the
greater the charm.â€
After looking through the cabinet, Donald
wanted to show Harry some crystals he had
brought from Scotland, but Harry proposed a
game at charades, as he knew that then Rose and
Edith would join them; for Donaldâ€™s rude and
sharp remark to Edith, determined him to be
more polite than ever.
They chose the word â€œ Porcupine ;â€ and their
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 55
frst scene was in Egypt; they pretended to be
building the Pyramids, and, like true sons of
Ham, made a hearty meal on pork.
Mr. and Mrs. Ferguson laughed heartily at the
young Egyptians, with a large bean hung round
their necks as a charm, in pretence for scarabei.
While they were busy preparing, Mrs. Ferguson
asked little Hugh where his papa was.
â€œIn India I think,â€ was the reply; â€œ but
mamma wrote to tell him she was well enough to
come here; and only think! she says papa may
come here too, we have not seen him such a very
long time! Mary and I were born in India.â€
Â«That will indeed be delightful,â€ said Mrs.
Just then the charade-players burst into the
room, and as they had then come to the whole
word â€˜ Porcupine,â€ there was not much difficulty
in guessing it; for, with merry bursts of laugh-
ter, they brought in a loaf stuck all over with real
poreupineâ€™s quills, which had been given to Rose
Harry had cut the loaf into something like the
right shape, but still it was a very comical-looking
Â«â€œT think,â€ said Mr. Ferguson. â€œ if you were to
take it to the Villa Rocca Romana, the gardener
56 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
would show you his stuffed poreupines with great
triumph in contrast to yours.â€
â€˜What villa do you mean, sir?â€ said Donald
and Harry both together.
â€œO, I must leave my girls to tell you about it.â€
And so they did; and told them too of such
wonders to be seen, that it was settled Mr. and
Mrs. Ferguson should take all the party to the
gardens of the villa, the first spare afternoon, and
ask Mr. and Mrs. Vernon to go too.
Fortunately one soon came, and off started the
whole party. The children had filled their poc-
kets with bread and biscuits, and were chatting
away as fast as childrenâ€™s tongues could go (and
that is very fast sometimes), when Edith cried out,
â€œHere we are !â€
The garden gate was opened, and Mr. Ferguson
asked the gardener if his master would allow their
party to walk through the gardens. He gave him
his card, and the man soon returned to say his mas-
ter would be most happy to allow them to do so.
First of all they came to a number of rare
birds, and amongst them some white peacocks.
Two of them spread out their tails as soon as
they saw the children; and as they picked up
some biscuit, and then walked away with their
proud strut, Mrs. Vernon said she could only
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 57
compare their fan-like tails to beautiful lace. As
the party were just walking away, & coloured pea-
cock, such as we commonly see, put up his tail
too; and the contrast between his colours and the
pure white of the others, was very pretty.
There was a summer-house built just at the
edge of the rock over the sea; it was in the
shape of a Chinese pagoda, and beautifully
painted inside, with sofas all round; a bookcase
filled with books, and everything to help you to
spend a morning most agreeably there. The
children were delighted with it, for the chairs
and the tables were all so curiously carved in
wood, and there were many curiosities of dif-
ferent kinds; but as they were looking at them
they heard such an odd sound, near at hand, of
the barking of a dog. Donald and Harry has-
tened out of the summer-house, and Edith with
them, but they could see nothing. Presently
they heard it again, and the gardener pointed
to a path leading to the shore. Off they started,
for they saw by the man's face, and knew by the
sound that it was no common dog making such a
noise. They came near to the waterâ€™s edge, and
there, in a large pond, they saw some animal
swimming about. At first Donald and Harry
thought it really was black boy; for there was
a large round hairy head, and two fine large eyes
38 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
looking at them, but, as they came nearer, they
saw it was a fish; and yet it began barking away
at them, and, raising itself in the water, its two
fins looking like the fore-feet of a dog.
As Edith watched the surprise of the two boys,
she laughed heartily.
â€œWhy, Edith,â€ said Harry, â€œ this cannot be the
little pet dog you told us there was in the gar
dens? You surely cannot love such a queer animal
â€œIndeed I can, Harry,â€ replied Edith; â€œ you
shall see what fun I have with him. Now,
Doggy, you must beg; here is a biscuit for you.â€
The fish swam a little way towards her, fixing
his bright and beautiful eyes on the biscuit; and
then raised himself, hanging down his fins, just
as a dog does his fore legs, to beg.
â€œ Good fellow,â€ said Edith, and as she threw
the biscuit he caught it in his mouth quite cle-
Just then the rest of the party were in sight,
and as the path was somewhat steep, Harry ran
back to help them. Donald smiled quite scorn-
fully as he saw this polite and kind act; for
though he pretended to despise Harry for it, it
was, in fact, the self-reproach at his own selfish-
ness which made him dislike to see a good action
in another boy.
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 59
Harry saw this look in Donald, and he thought
to himself, â€œ I shall only leave this queer fish for
a minute or two, and I can puzzle Mary and Hugh
about it. I wonder Donald does not come too 1â€
So on heran. â€œ O, Mary,â€ he said, â€œâ€˜ I have just
seen Edith Fergusonâ€™s pet dog. Hark! don't you
hear him barking ?â€
â€œTs it a dog like mamma's, Harry 2â€ said
â€œ Not exactly ; but it begs like little Flora, and
perhaps you will like to nurse it. Here it is.â€
Mary started back with surprise, and Hugh,
who was holding Roseâ€™s hand, laughed and said,
Â«Â©, cousin Harry, how could Mary nurse such a
great big fellow as that r
â€œ You shall stroke him thoug ,â€ said Edith.
And then the gardener put a common hurdle into
the water to form a ladder, and though of course
the fish-dog had no legs, it managed to riggle
itself up the hurdle, and rolled over at the chil-
drenâ€™s feet. It opened its large mouth, and poor
silly Mary felt sure it would bite them; so as
she backed and backed, quite forgetting there was
another pond behind her; her foot came to the
edge, and had it not been that Mr. Ferguson saw
her danger just in time to catch hold of her, she
must have fallen in. As it was, she had a much
worse fright than if she had remained with the
60 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
rest. The children patted the soft sides of the
great fish, and then Mr. Ferguson told them it
was of the seal tribe: it was covered with hair,
but so like a dog that it was called the sea-dog.
It had been caught in the Mediterranean, and as
the gentleman to whom the gardens and villa be-
longed was known to be a great naturalist, the
sailors always brought any rare fish, or shell, or
coral to him, knowing they should find a sale for
The gardener said that at first the sea-dog was
very shy, but it soon began to learn any trick, and
had become quite tame. He then told it to go
back into the water, and down it plunged, and
them came begging for some more biscuit. â€˜â€œ And
you shall have it, my good doggy,â€ said Edith,
and away went one biscuit after another into his
â€œNow,â€ said Rose, â€˜ you must all come and
see my favourites,â€ and she led them to another
pond close by, where they were swimming about.
â€œ O how beautiful!â€ said all the party; â€œ what
are they ?â€
â€œ O, these are my pretty butterfly-fish ; look at
their fins, they are just the shape of the wings of
the butterfly! and look at the coloursâ€”first red,
then blue, orange, and white !â€
â€˜â€œ Yes,â€ said Harry, â€˜â€œ and their bodies like the
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 6]
gold fish in our pond at home. O how very beau-
tifully they swim about!â€
The gardener knelt down at the water's edge,
and asking Rose for a piece of bread, held it
down, and all the fish came gathering round it,
eating it out of his fingers.
Most of the party liked Roseâ€™s favourites the
best; but Edith did not care for that, and ran
back, â€˜ not,â€ as she said, â€˜â€œ to give her old dog a
bone, though old Mother Hubbardâ€™s dog was not
at all more clever than her old favourite, but to
sive him a little plum bun, which she had saved
for the last, as he was so fond of them.â€
Mr. Ferguson now led the way to the museum
of stuffed animals, and shells, birds, and insects,
&e. â€œ Now, Harry,â€ he said, â€œhow far is your
porcupine like this real one, think you?â€
Â« Why, just about as much, sir, as Edithâ€™s sea-
dog is like a real dog! so we will call mine the
sea-porcupine, for it certainly had no legs amongst
They all laughed. â€œ And here,â€ said Mr. Fer-
guson, â€œis the sea-horse â€ and a great ugly
stuffed animal it was, about eight feet long, with
a fishâ€™s body, and a head very much like a
The museum interested them all very much,
though the scorpions preserved in spirits, which
62 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
were collected in the neighbourhood, looked so
very ugly and venomous, that the children agreed
they had rather see them dead than alive.
Mr. Ferguson said they had missed one sight
which he thought they would regret, and he led
them back again to the ponds of the sea-dog and
butterfly-fish, to a dark passage cut in the rock ;
this opened into a large hall, with smaller rooms
round it, all cut in the rock. There were small
lamps of different colours, like those used at an
illumination, hung in festoons in different direc-
tions: one end of the hall opened on the water's
edge. Mr. Ferguson told them that this had
been excavated by the master of the villa as a
ball-room, and that concerts were sometimes held
Mrs. Vernon stood listening to the waves as
one after another broke on the shore, and turn-
ing to Harry, asked him if he could not fancy
their measured sound quite beating time to the
music? And then she proposed they should sit
down and rest themselves, and sing one of their
So she and Mr. Vernon and Harry began â€œ In
the days when we went gipsying,â€ and Mr. and
Mrs. Ferguson joined in till all the rocks seemed
to echo the sound, and the waves, too, gave their
quiet solemn music. There was the beautiful
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 63
bay before them, that matchless bay! and the
clear blue sky above, forming a lovely contrast to
the yellow brown sand rock where they were all
seated. As soon as the glee was finished another
was proposed, and then another, for all felt very
happy in that lovely spot.
Not far off was a very small bay with its pebble
shore; and this was a great treat to the children,
for they found some shells there, which are rare
things at Naples, for the shore in every direction
is occupied either with fishing boats, gardens, or
The time at last came for the party to leave:
the carriage was waiting, and took them all, ex-
cepting Mr. Vernon and Mr. Ferguson, who pre-
ferred to walk home. They had a long talk toge-
ther about Donald and Harry, and it was then
arranged most kindly by Mr. Ferguson that Harry
should study with Donald under his care.
Both the boys, when they heard it, were very
well pleased, and as the time was only to be from
nine o'clock till one, they felt there would be
plenty of time to see the many sights around.
For a whole fortnight after the happy visit to
the gardens of the Villa Rocca Romana, the most
heavy, ceaseless rain prevented all excursions ;
and sometimes as Harry braved it on his way to
Mr. Ferguson's every morning, he felt quite glad
64 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
we have not such rain in England: and then to
add to the difficulty of walking in it, all the
houses in Italy have a waterspout at the top, quite
hanging over the path, so that unless you are very
careful, a perfect deluge of water comes pouring
down, which no umbrellas can resist.
At last.a fine afternoon came, and Mr. Vernon
proposed a visit to the Museum.
Little Hugh was to have a walk in the gardens
with his nurse, as he was not old enough to go
with the rest; and even Harry and Mary found
there was much to be seen there which did not
â€˜nterest them. However, when they came to the
rooms containing all the bronze vessels, and other
relics from Pompeii, they were delighted enough.
Mr. Vernon pointed out to them, first of all, a
round table in the centre of the room, containing
jewels and other small things. In one case was a
very old looking purse, with money in it, and laid
by the side were several gold bracelets and rings,
found on the arm and hand of a skeleton in the
cellar of a house at Pompeii, which, from an in-
scription outside, was found to belong to Dio-
medes. It is supposed this was his wife, who
fled into the cellar for protection, and there pe-
rished. The purse was found in her hand.
In another case were rings, necklaces, ear-rings,
brooches, chains, and nets of gold; and also silver
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 65
pins for ornamenting the hair, like those now
worn so universally in Italy.
â€œ When was Pompeii destroyed, papa?â€ asked
â€˜ Seventy-nine years after Christ, my boy; and
is it not wonderful that these gold and silver orna-
ments should have been made in such perfection
then! Look, here is a small looking-glass which
belonged to some Pompeian lady; it is made of
polished metal, you see, instead of glass.â€
In other cases round the room were different
kinds of food. Two small loaves of bread, made
in the shape of a tea-cake, with the name of the
baker stamped on one; eggs, and a honeycomb,
and a large bronze saucepan full of soup, which
was being boiled on the fire when the destruction
of the city took place. A bottle containing oil,
and another filled with olives; nets for catching
birds and fishes, and a large quantity of paints,
which, with the brushes, were found in a painterâ€™s
All the party felt great interest in looking at
one case after another, and then they went into
the next room, filled with kitchen furniture all
made of bronze.
The floor of each of the rooms is paved with
mosaics which were brought from Pompeii; these
are different figures made of â€˜small pieces of
66 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
coloured pottery or stone, and all fitted together just
as carefully as a puzzle. Ata distance they look
like pictures. In this room the weights and scales
were the most admiredâ€”the chains being made
in a great variety of beautiful patterns. There
were also kettles, stewpans, and saucepans lined
with silver, a portable stove for heating water,
moulds for jellies; indeed, Mrs. Vernon said,
Â« she felt sure if her cook were brought there,
she would find all that was necessary to furnish
her kitchen with things for cooking.â€
In another room were lamps, and candelabra
(or candlesticks) in every variety of pattern, and
all most elegantly and richly ornamented.
Â« Took here; Harry,â€ said Mr. Vernon, â€œ these
are the idols or lares of the Pompeians ; they
were called their household gods: and here is a
brush just like those now used in Romanist
churches to sprinkle the holy water. You re-
member I told you heathenism and Romanism
were often alike, and here is a proof of it; for
this brush was used by the Pompeian priests to
sprinkle purifying water, as they called it, over dif-
ferent things. These vessels, too, were for in-
cense to burn before their gods. You remember
you saw the priests burning incense the other
day in the Romanist church near our house. I
wish you, my boy, to take notice of these things,
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 67
and prize our own Protestant religion more than
Mr. Vernon then showed him the helmet and
shield, together with part of the skeleton of a
Roman soldier. They were found in a sentry-
box at Pompeii. True to his duty, it is supposed
that he braved death at his post rather than safety
Near these interesting relics were some iron
stocks found in the prison,â€”childrenâ€™s toys, and
musical instruments, with flutes made from
human bones !
Harry and Mary felt quite tired at last with
looking at so many things, and as Mr. Vernon
told them he hoped they would pay many visits
to the museum, and that too after having seen
Pompeii itself, when they would feel double
interest in looking over these treasures, when
they had seen the very houses in which they were
discovered, they quite willingly drove away.
68 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
Tue following week Mr. Vernon invited Mr.
and Mrs. Ferguson, Donald, Rose, and Edith, to
join them in a pic-nic to the Bay of Baiz. So
off they all started in two carriages.
The road is the same as to Puzzuoli, for this
town is in the Bay of Bais ; but soon after pass-
ing this place, they noticed the remains of villas
quite in the sea, and then they came to much
larger ones, and the sea being as clear as glass,
you could trace room after room in the water.
Baise was a very favourite residence of the Roman
emperors and their people.
Mr. Ferguson pointed out some ruins, which
are said to be the palace of Julius Cesar. A
part of it only is in the water, so the children
went scrambling about the old walls. Mr. Ver-
non called them, and told them that, possibly, as
the emperor sat in one of the rooms they were then
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 69
visiting, with the blue sea sparkling before him,
he might have planned his invasion of England.
Harryâ€”* But he did not conquer us, did he,
Â« Yes, he conquered our rude forefathers, though
he did not extend his conquests into the heart of
thecountry, and soonabandonedit. Itwas Agricola,
a most wise and able general who commanded in*
Britain in the reign of Domitian, who first so far
conquered and subdued the Britons as to be able
to influence and civilize them; and when you are
able to read his life by the historian Tacitus,
(who was his son-in-law,) you will feel that we owe
very much to him for having really subjugated
and so wisely ruled them. The Romans ruled in
Britain 500 years.â€
After gathering some flowers, on they went to
the Baths of Nero. They are in perfect preserva-
tion, and supplied from the very same hot spring
which used to form such luxurious baths for the
emperor, whose monstrous cruelties have made
his name infamous.
The spring-head is at the end of a dark pas-
sage, where it comes bubbling up boiling hot;
so that a man actually took some eggs, and re-
turned in three minutes, having boiled them in
the spring. â€˜
Donald and Harry managed to eat two a piece.
70 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
After driving a mile farther, three ruined tem-
ples came in sight, dedicated to Venus, Mercury,
There is a small inn here, with a pretty garden,
where it was determined they should lunch. So
the baskets of provisions were taken out of the
carriage, a very pretty spot chosen in the gar-
den, and a servant left to get all ready, while the
rest drove on to Cape Misenum, where the town
Misenum used to stand, but now only a few ruins
here and there show it to have been once in-
Mr. Vernon reminded the children that it was
in the harbour of Misenum, that Pliny was at
anchor with all his fleet, when that awful eruption
of Vesuvius took place, which destroyed Pompeii
â€œO, please tell us all about it, papa,â€ said Harry.
â€œT will tell you something about it at any rate,â€
replied Mr. Vernon. â€˜ You remember I said that
it was seventy-nine years after Christ, when these
cities were destroyed. Pliny, the Younger, wrote
an account of it to his friend Tacitus, the his-
torian. He tells him, that his father was in this
bay, and all at once, in the middle of the day,
clouds of ashes quite obscured the sun, and made
it as dark as night. The air became so hot and
sulphurous, that it seemed impossible to breathe.
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 71
One shock after another of earthquake filled the
people on the land with horror, the sea was most
violently troubled, and receded from the land a
considerable distance. This continued for three
days. Meanwhile Pliny, believing the sea to be
safer than the land, started off in one of his
ships, to a place called Castelamare, near Pom-
peii. Here he landed, hoping to aid some of
the inhabitants who were flying in all direc-
tions ; many of them with pillows on their heads
to shield them from the cinders and ashes which
were falling thick and fast. Pliny had one, too,
to protect him, but he was an old man, and suf-
fered much from his breath, a sort of asthma
it is supposed, so that he soon sunk down quite
exhausted from the fumes and smoke of the
volcano, though four or five miles distant from it,
and there he died.
Â« An immense column of smoke burst out from
the summit of Vesuvius, with hot water and
ashes too, which deluged Pompeii; so that in
the course of two days the city was entirely
Â« Besides this, a large stream of lava poured
out of the crater, and came slowly creeping down
the mountain; for melted lava is much thicker
even than melted glass, and it does not run fast ;
these streams of fire came all over the city of
72 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
Herculaneum, till not a trace of that large and
splendid place could be seen: nothing but lava,
black and cold; silence and desolation all
â€œBut, Mr. Vernon,â€ said Donald, â€œwhy did
they build the cities so near Vesuvius ?â€
â€œIt is supposed, Donald, that no one knew
Vesuvius to be a volcano, or, at any rate, they
thought it was extinct, for the crater was over-
grown with grass, and cattle fed there; but as
Pompeii is paved with lava, they must have ima-
gined that some time or other the mountain had
poured it forth.â€
â€œYes,â€ added Mr. Ferguson, â€œ but it is strange
even now to see houses built quite on the moun-
tain; I was much struck with this when I as-
cended it; the people seem so accustomed to
danger that they do not heed it.â€
â€˜Now, papa,â€ said Edith, â€œdo settle when we
are to go up the mountain. Harry and Donald
both want to go as much as I do, and Rose too.â€
â€œWell, my Edith, suppose we ask Mr. and
Mrs. Vernon to let it be your birthday treat? for
it will be so pleasant if they will join our party.
But then you must promise to be very obedient
and carefulâ€”as steady and demure as a girl nine
years old on that day ought to be.â€
â€œQO yes, dear papa! what a beautiful treat that
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 73
will be for my birthday ! Do go, Mr. Vernon,
and let Harry go. And shall not you enjoy it
very much too, dear Mary ?â€
â€œT shall be so afraid,â€ replied Mary, â€œ that
some lava will come pouring out on us.â€
â€œ@Q no, Mary,â€ replied Mr. Ferguson, â€œ there
never is an eruption without a great many signs
first. One you can easily tell yourself,â€”no smoke
comes out of the crater for days before, so that
you would not know it to be a burning moun-
â€œWhen is your birthday, Edith ?â€ asked Mrs.
â€œThe 19th of December, Mrs. Vernon; that
is to-morrow week.â€
The children all vastly enjoyed chatting over
the treat; and as they were talking about it, Mrs.
Vernon reminded Harry she should want a flower
to press from the place. They all began to ga-
ther some, and Harry ran to his mamma with
one such a bright yellow, almost flame-colour.
He laughed and said, â€œ That would just do to
remind her of fiery Vesuvius, which they had been
hearing so much about.â€
As they returned from the Cape Misenum, Mr.
Ferguson pointed out a tomb by the road side,
which is said to be that of Agrippina, the mo-
74 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
ther of Nero. She was murdered by her own
son, and a few years afterwards he killed himself.
When the party arrived at the little inn they
were glad to find the lunch ready. The cloth was
laid on a piece of marble which once belonged to
some house, and the children were sent to roll
some smaller stones as seats. Harry thought it
would make it more comfortable to get a cushion
of moss for his mamma, and aunt, and Mrs. Fer-
guson; he found a little and some very small
twigs, so he made them quite a pleasant seat. A
merry and a hearty meal they all had of it.
The scene before them was so very beautiful, that
for a long time all sat still to enjoy it. The
round Temple of Mercury was just below them,
and then the pier of Baie, with quite a bustling
group of fishermen on it; the quiet and deep-
blue water of the bay reflected a few passing
clouds; Puzzuoli beyond, and then Vesuvius
smoking and fuming away in the distance.
Mr. Ferguson turned to Mr. Vernon, remark-
ing, â€œThat often since he had been in Italy,
he had remembered what is recorded in the
first chapter of Genesis. After the creation of
the world and all in it, it is written, â€˜And God
saw everything that He had made, and, behold,
it was very good.â€™â€
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 75
â€œ Yes,â€ added Mr. Vernon, â€œ and then, as David
says, â€˜ All thy works praise Thee.â€™ How well such
works accord with the title of the â€˜ God of love e
Little Hugh was seated on his uncleâ€™s knee ;
he looked thoughtful for a moment, and then,
turning up his pretty bright face, he said, â€œ Un-
cle, it is not kind of God to make burning
mountains, is it ?â€
Mr. Vernon smiled, and replied, â€œYes, my
little Hugh, it is very kind; for inside this
world of ours there is a great deal of fire, and
heat, and smoke; and then these burning moun-
tains are just like great chimneys. Look at
Vesuvius now, what a large cloud of smoke is
hanging over it. If it were not for that we
should have earthquakes and many sad things.
You see it lets out the fire.â€
Hughâ€™s face brightened, and he said, â€œ Then it
â€˜s kind of God to make Vesuvius; but I am very
glad, uncle, we have not such a great chimney in
Â« And so am I,â€ added Mary.
â€œWell, we shall see,â€ said Edith, â€œIdo not |
believe we shall feel frightened, even when clam-
bering up the sides of this great chimney. We
are to go, are we not, Mrs. Vernon ?â€
And then all the children came to her, begging
that such a treat might be given them.
76 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
Mrs. Vernon asked her husband, what he
thought of it ?
After a little talk amongst the papas and
mammas, it was settled that if the 19th of De-
cember were fine, they would go and peep down
into the crater.
Mrs. Hugh Vernon and her little boy were to
remain at home, as she was not well enough for
such fatigue, and Hugh not old enough.
In driving home they stopped to see three
small lakesâ€”the first was the Lucrine Lake. Mr.
Ferguson made the children laugh by telling
them that Pliny says, that, in his time, a large
dolphin lived in it, and was made so tame by a
boy, that he would sit upon the fishâ€™s back, and
cross the lake in this manner.
â€œ How I should like to have had a ride too,â€
said Harry; â€œ but do you think it is true, Mr.
â€œ Well, my boy, I can hardly say, but as Pliny
was a great naturalist, I am quite inclined to be-
lieve it. This lake used to be very famous for
its oysters, too.â€
The other lake was called Avernus. It is sup-
posed to be the crater of an extinct voleano, and
Virgil, and other ancient writers say, it was called
Avernus, because no bird could fly over it, as they
always died when they came near, but now water-
fowl swim about it.
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 77
Harry asked Mr. Ferguson if the grotto were
near this place, in which a dog is put and seems
â€œNo, Harry,â€ replied Mr. Ferguson, â€œ but it is
not very far off,â€ so they all drove to the Lake
Agnano. This water appears to boil, from the
numbers of bubbles at the surface. The children
put in their hands and it was quite warm. Mary
screamed all at once, for near her were lying four
large snakes. Mr. Vernon went up to them and
found they were dead. The guide explained to
him, that these snakes and other reptiles fall into
the water from the hills around, and the water
being hot and salt they are soon killed by it. The
guide now led them to the famous â€œ Grotto del
Cane,â€ as it is called. This means â€œ Grotto of
the dog.â€ Pliny mentions this curious place, and
there it is, just the same as he saw it.
It looks nothing more than a small cave, and
near it were some large dogs. One of these
is held by the neck just at the entrance of the
grotto, he first struggles violently, and then seems
to die, but after bringing it into the fresh air it
soon recovers again.
None of the party wished to see the poor dog
operated upon; so the man lighted a torch, and
the instant he put it into the cavern it went out.
A pistol was loaded and held in and he pulled the
78 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
trigger, but no sound came, the gas inside pre-
vented its going off.
At the bottom of the grotto asmall light vapour
is seen to rise out of the ground, and this causes
Mr. Vernon thought they had all seen enough
for one day, so they drove home.
â€œ How I do enjoy being in Italy,â€ said Harry,
Â« Thad no idea there would be so much to see.â€
â€œJT suppose you are very happy at night,â€ added
Donald; â€˜â€œ for my part, these horrible mosquitoes
put me in such a passion, that 1 wish myself any-
where else. I thought at first they were only like
our gnats, but dear me! I would rather have
twenty of them buzzing about me, than one mos-
quito, and they sting me so badly, I declare it
makes me hate Italy.â€
Harryâ€”â€œ They tease me too sometimes, and at
first I was angry enough with them; but do you
know, Donald, I found that made them worse.
So now before I put out my candle, I lie on my
bed very quietly watching for my enemy. I catch
first one, then another, and then I look carefully
all round my gauze curtains, and after a little pa-
tience I generally kill them, put out my candle,
and go off to sleep so soon, that I do not care if
any more come to attack me, for if I do get a
bite, I try not to touch it, and then it soon goes
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 79
Donaldâ€”â€œ But I cannot bear to sleep with
gauze curtains all round me, and should never
have patience to catch them as you do.â€
Harryâ€”* Well, I always think when I dislike
anything, how shall I get rid of it? or how shall
I bear it? and after all, Donald, we must have
some troubles with so many pleasures; dear
mamma often tells me this.â€
Donaldâ€” O yes! and tells you to look at the
bright side of things! for my part, I cannot help
going into a great passion with these wretched
stinging, buzzing, creatures.â€
Harryâ€”â€˜ Then you will suffer much more than
I do; I donâ€™t like pain.â€
In returning they came a shorter way home,
passing through a very ancient tunnel, called the
Grotto of Posilipo. It is more than two thousand
years old. The air in it is very close and un-
pleasant, a few lamps are lit to guide the traveller,
and about half way through, is a small Romanist
chapel, in which a box is put to receive money, @
priest who is called the hermit of the place, being
generally there to receive it, to attract notice by
rattling coppers in a box as you pass.
A few days after this pleasant excursion to
Baise, Mr. Ferguson asked Harry to remain the
next day to lunch with them. He also begged
Mr. Vernon to come too, and then with Donald
80 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
they all four started to Virgilâ€™s Tomb. It is just
outside the top of the grotto of Posilipo, on the
As it is more than half way up the steep hill,
they kept ascending, till all at once the road made
a turn, and then, as they stopped for a moment
the view burst upon them! A cold rainy night
had given all the distant mountains a beautiful
covering of snow, even Vesuvius had a crown of
it; the sun was shining with great brilliancy, but
still there were large white clouds occasionally
hiding its rays, and giving fine lights and sha-
dows to the scenery! But it is a view quite im
possible to describe.
â€œ No wonder,â€ said Mr. Ferguson, â€œ that Vir-
gil so constantly made this beautiful spot his
study, and selected it for his burial place! The
name of the hill, â€˜ Posilipo,â€™ means â€˜ A cessation
of sorrow,â€™ and certainly if earthly beauty can
banish trouble, this must.â€
â€œ Tt is indeed beautiful,â€ added Mr. Vernon.
They now entered a garden and vineyard, the
vines were festooned from one tree to another, the
leaves wore their bright autumn tints of red and
yellow, a little way beyond there were a number
of tombs. This used to be the English bury-
ing ground. Many of them were broken, and
Mr. Ferguson said, that a very bad spirit amongst
: HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 8]
some of the Neapolitans had led them to injure
the tombs of the heretics, as they consider us.
So the king had granted another spot of ground
nearer the city, which was safely and reverently
A little farther on, shaded by trees, and creep-
ing plants, was the tomb of Virgil. The wn
which contained his ashes and the door too are
â€œ How old is this tomb, papa?â€ said Harry.
â€œVirgil died nineteen years before the birth of
our Lord, so it is more than eighteen hundred
years old. He was only fifty when he died, but
how much he did in his lifetime ! You remember,
he wrote the Georgics at Naples, by the desire of
the Emperor Augustus, to encourage the taste for
agriculture amongst the Romans.â€
Â«â€œ Yes,â€ replied Mr. Ferguson, â€œ and how well he
was respected amongst them, so that whenever he
entered the theatre, however crowded, all the au-
dience rose up to him as to an emperor. I think,
boys, you will feel a double interest in learning
your Aineid now that you have seen Virgil's
â€œ O yes, we shall,â€ added Harry; â€œI should
like, Donald, to bring our lessons here to learn
82 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
â€œVery well,â€ he replied, â€œwe can try it for
They then scrambled up the hill, hoping to en-
joy a pleasant walk and fine view along the top of
it; but to their surprise and disappointment, the
road they entered had a high wall on each side
of it. On they went hoping it would soon end ;
but they found it did not for more than a mile.
A steep rough road then led them down into the
bustling, dirty streets of Naples.
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 83
Tur 19th of December came at last; and, |
strange to say, four different children in Naples
jumped out of bed before sunrise, to see if the
day were fine !
Edith was queen of the day, and as she dressed,
a gentle tap came at the door. She opened it,
but nothing was to be seen excepting a basket of
beautiful flowers. They covered, as she soon
found, several parcels done up in white paper ;
first came a beautiful Prayer-book from her papa
and mamma, with a gold clasp, then a box full of
beads, arranged in different colours, with needles,
and silk, &c., from Rose.
Donald, too, had sent his gift, the figure of a
sailor asleep in his fishing-basket, all cut out of
the different coloured lava of Vesuvius. Mrs.
Vernon had given her a doll, with clothes made by
herself, all excepting the cap, which was Mary's
84 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
present ; and Harry had bought her a box very
prettily inlaid with different sorts of wood. Thisâ€™
he told her afterwards, he thought would do to
hold her shells, and anything else they might
bring from Vesuvius. Little Hugh, too, was as
anxious as any one to remember Edithâ€™s birthday,
so he had spent all his money in buying her a
fine piece of white coral.
Edith was delighted with her basket full of
flowers and presents; but before she had looked
at them half long enough, the breakfast bell rang.
Many kind wishes were waiting for her in the
preakfast-room, and many true, hearty thanks
were returned by Edith.
â€˜â€˜ Now children,â€ said Mr. Ferguson, â€œ remem-
ber, one rule I lay down to-day, which is not to
be broken, you must not think and then act for
yourselves, but in everything obey me or Mr. Ver-
non and the guides.â€
Â« You must quite understand this, because the
ascent of a mountain like Vesuvius, more than
two thousand, nearly three thousand feet high, is
They all promised faithful obedience, and with
very thick shoes, and thick sticks for the gentle-
men of the party, off they all started. They met
the Vernons at the railway station; the horn was
plown, for the guard uses one at starting instead
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE 85
of a bell, or whistle as with us, and twenty
minutes brought them to the small town of Re-
Here they all left the train, and went to a
house in which the principal guide lives. He
had received orders, so eight horses and ponies
were in readiness, some guides, and a few ragged
boys who went for their own pleasure.
Mary was not of the party, she had a cold ;
besides which, being such a coward, Mr. Vernon
felt it quite the best plan to leave her at home.
Edith was amused to find her pony named
â€œ Macaroni ;â€ he was rather a frisky little fellow,
but she rode well, and soon understood how to
manage him. The party trotted on pretty com-
fortably at first, but then large stones in the road
made it necessary to walk the horses. Edith was
very fond of taking the lead, so when a smooth
piece of road came, she pressed on, passing all
Â« Mind, you Queen Edith,â€ said her papa, * it
needs steady and slow riding here.â€
Â«Oh! yes, papa, but I so like being first.â€
Harry felt the same, and asked Mr. Ferguson
if he might pass to ride by the side of Edith.
So there the two went, leading the procession, the
guides of course keeping close to them.
There were vineyards part of the way, growing
86 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
on the lava, a little earth giving them sufficient
nourishment, but soon they ceased; and miles of
black, desolate lava, raised in heaps like waves of
the sea, were seen, and not a sound was to be
heard but the tramp of the horsesâ€™ feet.
After an hour's ride they reached the Her-
mitage, as it is called, a small inn; here the
baskets of provisions were left, and again they
The horses had sometimes to take a long step
from stone to stone, and a hard matter some of
the party found it to keep their seats.
Edithâ€™s merry laugh was heard above all the
rest, as she looked back and saw one horse after
another slowly straining up the ascent after her.
At last all had to dismount and clamber up the
cone of the mountain as best they could. The
ladies had straps put round their waists, and were
pulled up by the guides.
As for the children, they clambered up like
goats, but soon turned into very black goats, from
the ashes and rubbish which they had to climb
over. They got on quicker than the rest, but
were called to a halt by Mr. Ferguson. For more
than an hour were they toiling and climbing up
the cone. Every now and then the ground
trembled under them, and a rumbling noise came
like thunder. Edith and Harry gained the top
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 87
first, but were so tired, they threw themselves on
the ground at once to get breath. One after an-
other of the party appeared, and after resting a
minute or two, they walked to the edge of the
crater. It looked like an immense basin filled
with fire and ashes.
There they all stood in silence, looking down
â€˜nto it. The first feeling was that of dread, al-
After awhile two of the guides went down into
it, and taking some eggs out of their pockets,
roasted them by putting them at the edge of the
Mr. Vernon managed to cut a loaf into small
strips, but then the difficulty was, how to hold
the hot egg. So he screwed up some paper into
a shape something like egg-cups, and all the
party sat down to eat their lunch.
After an eruption the crater is often more than
two hundred feet deep, but now it was very full,
only about thirteen feet from the top. The
guides helped the party down into it; for part of
the lava cools in black stripes, and though this
is only a crust with fire underneath, it was strong
enough to bear them, though the guides always
knock it well with their sticks, as they can tell
by the sound whether it is thick. There was
something so fearful and wonderful in thus walk-
88 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
ing on the thin crust over molten fire, with heavy
streams of red-hot lava slowly oozing out of fiery
clefts on each side, that even Edith could not
enjoy it. Near the middle of the crater the lava
â€˜was heaped up to a great height, forming a sort
of chimney, out of this the smoke and red-hot
stones and lava were pouring forth. As they
came rather near it, the smell was so suffocating,
that it seemed best for none but the gentlemen to
go up it. Harry begged hard to go too, so they
went on, and actually climbed up this chimney,
and looked right down into it, as well as the
smoke would let them.
They were obliged to be very careful to get the
opposite side to the one towards which the smoke
was blown, or they would have been choked. The
noise was like the hoarse puffing of some mon-
strous railway-engine. It occurred about half as
frequently as one breathes. Mr. Ferguson re-
marked, â€œ The poets fabled that one Enceladus, a
horrible giant, was, for his crimes, buried under
Etna, another burning mountain, and by his
writhings and bellowings, caused all that hap-
pened. You can imagine some such giant so
buried under Vesuvius; he breathes only half as
quickly as we do, and at every breath he clears
his throat of a quantity of lava; coughing it up
into the air, making a great noise!â€
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. &9
Some of the party were not sorry to leave this
wonderful crater, and when they had clambered
out of it, long did they stand watching one explo-
sion after another, out of the mouth of this: fiery
Edith asked her papa what Enceladus had
â€œAmongst other things he had conspired
against Jupiter,â€ replied Mr. Ferguson ; â€œ(so Ju-
piter struck him with his thunders, and over-
whelmed him with Mount Etna. Whenever he
moves his weary sides, all Sicily trembles. So
much for heathen mythology.â€
Â« Look behind you,â€ said Mr. Ferguson.
All turned round. They had been so engrossed
with the crater, that the splendid view of the
whole country had been quite forgotten. The
change of scene was very strange,â€”it almost
startled them !
â€œT certainly think,â€ said Mr. Vernon, â€œ the four
elements, earth, air, fire, and water, can never be
seen in such perfection anywhere else. What a
scene of wonderful beauty !â€
The circumference of the crater is three miles
and a half, so, of course, they did not walk round
Amongst the rocks where they stood, the chil-
dren found some fine pieces of coloured lava, but
90 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
they hunted in vain for the jewels. At last, Mr.
Ferguson called out that â€œâ€˜ he had found a piece
He gave it to Harry, knowing his love for
minerals and relics; but it was Edithâ€™s birthday,
so Harry gave it at once to her; â€œIt will be the
first thing to put in your box, Edith,â€ he added.
They searched about for some time, and found
all sorts of treasures, and some small pieces of
amethyst and emerald. The scene was so beau-
tiful, that, when the party turned to look at the
crater again, they did not seem to feel half the
fear which the first sight had given them The
guides pointed out a hill in the Bay of Beia,
called Monte Nuovo.
The children remembered passing it when they
spent the day there. This, the men told them,
was formed in thirty-six hours, by a large volcano,
which rose up in the sea, in the middle of the
bay; and vomited forth rocks, and ashes, and
cinders, on the land. It buried a village under-
neath this hill. The volcano remained for six
weeks, and then sunk down again, and the sea
looked as if nothing of the sort had happened.
This occurred three hundred years ago. The
whole country about Naples is very volcanic.
The time now came to descend the mountain.
Each one took hold of the hand of a guide. The
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 9]
side they went down was covered with ashes, and
an opposite one to that they had come up. It
was so very steep, that they were obliged to lean
back, almost as if they were going to lie down ;
their feet sank into the ashes above the ankle at
Presently Edith begged her guide to stop, as
she saw some pretty pieces of lava. Now, her
papa had warned her, on no account, to leave go
of the manâ€™s hand; but, forgetting this, she
stooped to pick up a fine white piece, lost her
balance, and over she rolled. A scream as she
fell, made all see the accident. Over and over she
went; her poor nose having so many blows, and
forehead too, that had it not been for a small rock
which stopped her, she would have been dread-
fully hurt. As it was, when the guide came up to
her, she appeared stunned, and her nose was
bleeding sadly. He took her in his arms, and
fortunately, they were near the bottom of the cone,
so he descended, and laid her down, till the rest
of the party came up.
Poor Edith soon recovered herself, and as she
saw her mamma coming with a most anxious
face, Edith smiled, and asked her to look if she
had any nose left, for it had so many rubs against
the ashes. It was still bleeding, so the kind guide
insisted on carrying her to the Hermitage. Here
92 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
her face was bathed, but it looked swollen and
bruised. Mr. Ferguson did not like to reprove
her as seriously as he would otherwise have done,
for the poor girl had received her own punish-
ment in the fall, but he reminded her of the
broken promise, and of the necessity for such a
promise in so difficult an excursion.
They were all quite ready for a second lunch,
the wine they drank was made from a vineyard on
the mountain, and the macaroni made from a
spring of water that rises out of Vesuvius.
But, alas! when the time came for them to
mount the horses, each one of the party was so
stiff and tired, that Donald wished he had never
come. Slowly the horses picked their way amongst
Edith was not allowed to ride â€œ Macaroniâ€ in
returning, as the guide said, he thought the young
lady and the pony were too much alikeâ€”both
too frisky and fond of getting first. So she came
last of all.
After dismounting at Resina, Mr. Ferguson
told them Herculaneum was buried underneath
this village, and the next, Portici; and cannot be
excavated on that account, excepting about a quar-
ter of a mile. The train soon arrived, and very
weary and very stiff were all the party as they
stepped into it. When Mr. and Mrs. Vernon
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 93
said â€œ Good-by â€ to Edith, and again wished her
many happy returns of the day, hoping she might
grow wiser as well as happier, she hung down her
head, and blushed very red indeed. However,
looking up, she said, â€œ I hope I shall, and not
roll down Vesuvius again.â€
It was six oâ€™clock before Mr. and Mrs. Vernon,
and Harry, reached home. Mary and her mamma
were standing at the top of the stairs to meet
them, and to tell them a gentleman was waiting
to see Mr. Vernon. He gave a groan, and wished
this gentleman, whoever he was, had not come
when he was so desperately tired. However, in
he walked, and seated on the sofa, who should he
see, but his brother, Mr. Hugh Vernon, little
Hugh was on his papas knee, looking as happy
as a little king!
Mr. Vernon had not seen his brother for two
years. And then in came Mrs. Vernon, and they
had such a happy meeting all together.
Mrs. Hugh Vernon said, that as she, and Mary,
and Hugh, were looking through the telescope at
Vesuvius, hoping to see some of the party there,
they could not succeed, so she looked through it
to the end of the street, and to her great joy, saw
her husband coming in an open carriage. â€œSo
you see, dear brother,â€ she added, addressing Mr.
94 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
Vernon, â€œwe â€˜stay-at-homes,â€™ have had great
delight as well as you.â€
Harry, after dinner, laid himself down on a
great tiger skin, which his uncle had just brought,
listening very attentively at first to his interesting
conversation, but he soon sank into a deep sleep,
and heard no more about India that night, for
his papa woke him, and helped him off to bed.
Harry was down first the next morning, and
his uncle followed soon after.
â€œGood morning, Harry,â€ he said, as he en-
tered the room, â€˜â€˜ what are you looking at so ear-
nestly out of the window, and with a telescope,
Harryâ€”* At Vesuvius, uncle, I was trying to
find out the Hermitage, and the chimney in the
crater, it is so high, you can see it above the top
of the mountain. Just look, uncle, I wish you
had been with us yesterday.â€
Mr. H. Vernonâ€”â€˜â€œ I see what you mean ; so you
call that the chimney, do you?â€
Harryâ€”â€˜ Yes, uncle, and do you know, Mr
Ferguson told us, that before a great eruption
of the mountain, that chimney falls in, and then
there is no escape for the fire; so after being
smothered in this way for a few days, it won't
bear it any longer, and out it bursts, sometimes
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 95
making a new hole for itself. One crater opened
some years ago, at the side, just by that other
half of the mountain, and a large stream of lava
came pouring down, and destroyed a great many
houses. Was it not sad ?â€
Mr. H. Vernonâ€”* Yes, but it is not very wise
to live so near such an enemy I think. Now tell
me, Harry, what you like best of all that you
have seen in Italy ?â€
Harryâ€”â€˜I really can hardly tell you, uncle ;
certainly, Vesuvius is a great deal the most won-
derful thing, but that did not make us feel happy
exactly. We must show you, uncle, Virgilâ€™s tomb.
Mr. Ferguson said the best view of Naples, is
from there, and then I had never seen snowy
mountains before. You see that one just opposite,
across the bay, which looks so high and near to
us, it had so much snow, and a great many large
white clouds were in the sky, so we could hardly
tell which was mountain, and which was cloud;
and Vesuvius, too, had ever so much snow, and
the white smoke came rolling out,â€”it looked so
beautiful, that I like to remember that view very
much. Papa told me the favourite mountain of
mine is called Monte Angelica, and is more than
four thousand feet high; it seems quite to rise
out of the bay, does it not, uncle ?â€
Mr. H. Vernonâ€”â€œ Yes it does, indeed ;_ but,
96 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
Harry, I have travelled amongst the Himalayah
mountains in India, and they are four and five
times that height.â€
After breakfast all felt too tired to walk ; as for
poor Mrs. Vernon, she was so stiff and weary,
that she had to lie on the sofa all day.
The following Monday all Naples seemed busy,
for the next day was Christmas-day. All the
shops were dressed out with evergreens. and rib-
bons, and pictures, and some of the small houses
too. Presently they heard bagpipes, and Harry,
and Mary, and Hugh, were much amused to hear
the odd sounds which that instrument made; and
as they were just dressed for a walk, Mr. Vernon
and his brother started off with them. They no-
ticed these musicians were playing before some
picture in each house, and Mr. Vernon asked the
men â€œ why 2â€
They told him these pictures were of the Virgin
Mary, and they did it to amuse her. He asked
them if they thought she could hear it?
â€œÂ© dear yes,â€ was the reply; and the men
seemed quite shocked that Mr. Vernon could have
Almost every poor house in Naples has such a
picture, with one or more candles burning before
it; and the poor people save up their money at
Christmas to pay these bagpipers, thinking the
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 97
Virgin Mary will bless them if they thus try to
As they were all walking in the principal street
of Naples, called the Toledo, they met Mr. Fer-
guson and his children, and Donald. He told
Mr. Vernon le had just obtained leave from one
of his tradespeople to stand on the staircase of
the kingâ€™s palace, and see all the Christmas pre-
sents pass by for the king.
He begged Mr. Vernon and his brother to go
also, and take the children. So off they all went.
A great many soldiers were about the court-yard,
and one very civilly showed them the back stair-
case, up which the things were to be carried.
Mr. Ferguson said he was amused to find that
all the kingâ€™s tradespeople were obliged to send
a present: these were not to be considered there-
fore as presents generally are, proofs of love and
A janding-place on the staircase was just reached
in time to see the pastrycookâ€™s presents.
First came a large cake covered with sugar, like a
twelfth-cake ; the ornaments on it were very grand
indeed, all made of sugar. Then came a ship,
made entirely of barley-sugar, and baskets made
of the same. The children all thought them far
too pretty to eat. Baskets of bon-bonâ€™s followed,
and then a little house, made partly of barley-
98 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
sugar, and partly of small nuts, the shape of an
almond, only smaller. They are found in the
cone of a beautiful fir-tree, called the stone pine,
which grow all over Italy. .
Edithâ€”* Do you know how they get those nuts
out, Harry ?â€
Harryâ€”* No, unless they break the cone
Edithâ€”â€˜Â« That would break the nuts too, you
know. They put the cone on a charcoal fire, and
the heat lifts up all those little lids a fir cone has,
and then the nuts are easily taken out.â€
Donaldâ€”â€˜Â« 0 let us get some for ourselves ; I
like the nuts very much, they are so sweet.â€
Roseâ€”*1 have two cones at home; I will give you
one, Donald, and then we will try and stick the
nuts together with barley-sugar. O look at this
As she spoke, the man who was carrying a
basket of grapes, oranges, pomegranates, and
lemons, stopped to let them all look at them.
They were all very prettily arranged, with small
bouyuets of flowers between each fine specimen of
fruit, quite giants in their way ; and all round
the basket, and over the handle, different creeping-
flowers were twisted.
After this man had passed, a small fig-tree, laden
with ripe fruit, was carried by; the whole tree
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 99
being not more than half a yard high, and in a
small pot. It was a regular dwarf, but a very per-
fect one. Orange and lemon trees, about the
same size, and full of fruit, were brought by after-
- Then came cages full of birds, and so many
more presents, that they became tired of standing
so long. They walked round the room in which
all these pretty things were put, and just as they
were leaving, after quite enjoying the sight, the
king entered with his two little boys, and went all
round the room too.
In the evening, as Harry and Mary were quietly
reading their books in the drawing-room, a gun
was let off close to their house. Poor Mary, as
usual, jumped up and seemed quite frightened ;
but before they had time to look out of window,
bang came another gun, and then another, till
you would almost have thought a review of the
soldiers was taking place, or something of that
sort. Mary ran into the next room, where they
were dining, to know if her papa could tell her
what it all meant.
â€œ We have just heard,â€ said her papa, â€œ that
this firing is a sign of rejoicing, as to-morrow is
Christmas-day ; and it will continue all night from
the churches, and so we shall have had enough of
it I expect by the morning.â€
100 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
And they certainly had enough of it; none of
them could sleep long together, especially as a
Jesuit church was only a few doors off. Very
early in the morning the vessels in the bay let off
their guns too, so the noise was worse than ever.
Christmas-day proved to be very hot and sunny,
and as they walked to church, Mr. Vernon pointed
out to Harry some boys in the distance bathing in
the sea. Mr. Ferguson preached a sermon that
the youngest child present could understand.
He reminded them of the shepherds in the
field keeping watch over their flock by night, and
how startled they must have been when the angel
of the Lord appeared to them, and the glory of
the Lord shone round about them. He then de-
scribed how graciously the angel bid them â€œ Fear
not,â€ for Christ the Saviour was born unto them ;
and then burst forth the angel's song, sung by 2
multitude of the heavenly host, â€œ Glory to God
in the highest, and on earth peace, good will to
When this glorious song was ended, this music
of heaven heard on earth, the angels went away.
Very dark must the night have then appeared
after the glory of the Lord had been shining
yound about. The shepherds went with haste to
Bethlehem, and there they found the young child
lying in a manger ; and the shepherds returned,
praising God for all they had seen and heard.
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 101
Mr. Ferguson often referred them to the Bible
in his sermon, and Harry and Mary always liked
to turn to the passages read by him. He then
reminded all present to be very thankful in com-
memorating such a day, that each one could read
about it in the Bible for themselves, and en-
treated them to pity and pray for the thousands
around who never saw a Bible, and were not al-
lowed to see or read one, but were taught their
religion by shows and images. .
As soon as the service was over and they were
in the street, Harry asked his papa if the Roman
Catholics had any shows in their churches then ?
â€œ Yes, Harry, in all, and to-morrow you shall
go and see themâ€”they are far too crowded to-
Roast beef, and plum pudding for dinner made
it quite like Christmas-day in England, espe-
cially when a large log of wood was brought
and laid on the dog-irons, in the hearth, which
support the wood when burning ; for no coals
are used in Italy, so there are no grates like ours.
The next morning, soon after breakfast, the
children were taken into the Jesuit church near
at hand. As they entered, a strange scene opened
upon them,â€”on one side of the nave,â€”but railed
off, were about twenty large figures, cut out in wood,
and dressed like men and women, nearly the size
102 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
of life; in the middle was a grand cradle, with a
large wax doll in it, like a baby, and its mother
sitting by the side. This was intended for the
infant Jesus. As they were looking at it some
poor people came in, and knelt down before the
â€˜show, and began saying their prayers, looking
at the doll very devoutly, and crossing themselves
a great many times.
Harry and Mary watched them with great aston-
ishment, for they really seemed to be worshipping
Mr. Vernon asked the sacristan, that is, the man
who shows the church, â€œ How long these figures
remained in it?â€
The man smiled, and said, â€œ Oh for some
weeks; and you know the baby grows, so if you
like, you shall go into the workshop behind the
church, and you shall see the older baby.â€
It seemed quite to amuse him to show the chil-
dren the large doll. Round the side of the room
were other wooden figures, with crowns on their
heads, and very gaily dressed. These the man
said were the five kings who came to make pre-
sents to the young Saviourâ€”one of the kings was
a black man, and a great fright. The sacristan
took the large black hand off the imageâ€”for
they partly take to piecesâ€”and put it by the side
of little Hughâ€™s, laughing heartily at the differ-
ence of size.
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 103
Mr. Vernon asked him, why the priests allow
all these figures to be dressed up and put into a
Â«â€œ Because that is the only way these poor
ignorant people can understand religion,â€ was his
â€œYou see, Harry,â€ said Mr. Vernon, â€œ the
priests love to keep the people in ignorance, â€˜be-
cause then all this nonsense is believed by them.
The Bible does not mention kings, but wise men,
coming from the east with their offeringsâ€”very
few of .the priest's ever read the Bible, so no won-
der they are ignorant of its histories.â€
After leaving the church, they noticed in the
streets, every now and then, groups of people, one
after another, looking through a hole into @ box.
They went up to them and there again was the
scene of the birth of Christ. Little wax dolls
dressed very gaily, and a doll in the cradle. Some
of these shows were in boxes with a glass lid,
very prettily done, but often very absurd. Mr.
Vernon and the children looked in and passed on.
He said, â€œthat Mr. Ferguson had told him the
King of Naples had been away for three or four
weeks, at. a palace of his in the country, where
he had been busily engaged dressing dolls, and
with his own hand arranging many hundred
figures, of men, women, children, and animals,
104 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
to represent the nativity; he made quite a reli-
gion of it. A room in the palace was filled with
â€œ Pgpa,â€ said Harry, â€œ why is it those ugly
monks and nuns are always amongst the dolls?
No people dressed in that way when Jesus Christ
was born, did they?â€
â€œ Oh no, Harry,â€ replied his papa, â€œ such peo-
people were never heard of then, nor for a very
long time afterwards, but of course the poor peo-
ple who come and kneel before these shows, do
not know this, and look upon it all as true.â€
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE 105
Mrs. Huau Vernon had for some time been ill,
so her husband determined to leave Naples ere
long, leaving time for a trip to Pompeii. He and
Mrs. Vernon called on Mr. Ferguson, to ask him
and his party to join them. All were delighted
to go excepting Mrs. Ferguson, who begged Mr.
Hugh Vernon to let her spend part of the day
with his wife, as she was unable to go.
The plan was arranged accordingly, three
baskets of provisions being provided, and at ten
oâ€™clock in the morning the party were off to Pom-
peii by railroad. They passed through Resina,
whence they had started ten days before for
Vesuvius. After this the railroad had been cut
through fields of lava, and very gloomy and pe-
culiar it looked as the train hurried through one
cutting after another of it. |
At last the carriage stoppedâ€”â€œ Pompeiiâ€ was
106 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
called out by the guardsâ€”but a small station and
large fields were all that was to be seen. â€˜The party
alighted, many guides came pressing round them
to be hired. One was fixed on, and he led them
first through some cotton fields. Hach plant was
about a foot high, and had a great many pods
growing on it, which fortunately were just ripe,
and had begun to burst the shell, showing the
white cotton inside The children were each
allowed to gather a pod, and to pick up a few that
had fallen off and were injured.
Presently these cotton fields ended, and they
had to clamber over mounds of cinders, and after
walking nearly a mile, at one of the gates of the
city appeared a soldier, as sentry, pacing up and
down before it.
After passing through the gate, two guides to
the city were provided, and a â€œ chaise a porteur â€
for Mrs. Vernon ; that is an arm-chair, carried on
two poles, just like a sedan-chair.
The street they first entered was the Via Appia,
which joins the â€œStreet of Tombs,â€ it is paved
with lava. The first object they came to was the
Villa of Diomedes. His skeleton was found in it,
with a key in one hand, and gold coins and orna-
ments in the other. Behind him was another
skeleton, with vases of silver and bronze, and in
different cellars and passages many other skeletons
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. â€˜107
were found, also that of the mistress, as it was
supposed, whose jewels and purse were mentioned
as having been put in the Museum.
The house is two stories high, but with no roof,
this is the case in all the houses; it is supposed
the weight of cinders broke them in, or else that,
being hot, they set fire to the wood work, and so
The children were all quite amused with the
paintings on the walls inside the rooms.
Mr. Ferguson told them, they would see this in
all the houses. â€˜It is called fresco painting,â€ he
added, â€œand is done when the plaster on the
walls is wet, so that it had to be painted very
quickly, and no rubbing out,â€ he said, with a
smile to Edith.
Â« Then, papa,â€ she answered, â€œ it is quite certain
I could never be a fresco painter. I never can get
on with my drawing without my old friend, Indian-
Â«But I hope some day you will, my girl,â€ said
Mr. Ferguson, â€œ and sketch as easily from nature as
Mr. Vernon is doing at this present time.â€
Mr. Vernon nodded his head at Edith, and said,
Â«T intend when we are tired, and glad of a rest, to
have a sketching match with you young folks.â€
The rooms of the house were small, but very
numerous. Upstairs was a bath room, with all
108 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
the pipes and cocks ready, and looking so fresh
and strong, it seemed impossible to believe they
were eighteen hundred years old! On the ground
floor were more baths, for bathing in those days
was considered much more of a necessary of life
than it is now.
â€œThis room,â€ said Mr. Ferguson to the chil-
dren, â€œis called the tepidarium, and is where the
bathers were scraped with a strigil, and then
anointed with oils and perfumes.â€
â€œWhat! scraped like a horse, Mr. Ferguson ?â€
â€œWell,â€ he replied, â€œthe Romans used to do
something like it. You remember surely reading
about it in history, and of the long process it was.â€ _
â€œT remember something about it, but had for-
gotten the scraping part.â€
Some of the sitting rooms opened upon a ter-
race, from this there were steps into the garden.
It was just as Diomedes had left it, with its narrow
straight paths, and a fountain in a large stone
basin in the centre. Mr. Ferguson pulled up a
little plant of a fern called Venusâ€™s hair, which
grows wild all over Italy, and gave it to Mrs.
Vernon to press, as a relic.
â€œOh, thank you,â€ she replied, â€œ but if you have
no objection, I will rather try and make it grow,
for my gardener at home has a great fancy for ferns,
and we shall all so prize it.â€ |
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE 109
The children got some earth, and it was bound
up very carefully, and put in Roseâ€™s basket.
The guide told them that in a small room,
which he pointed out, were found spades, and
rakes, &c., for gardening, and in another room the
remains of a carpet.
They next visited the cellars; they were long
and almost dark passages, still containing am-
phore or wine jars.
â€˜What an odd shape the jars are,â€ said Donald,
â€œook here, they all end in a point, why they can-
not stand alone any more, than a man with one
â€œThey were generally pushed into sand, Do-
nald,â€ replied Mr. Ferguson, â€œ but I certainly think
the shape rather absurd. I suppose in pouring
out the wine, this point would be held by the
right hand, and the handle by the left, then it
would be easily emptied.â€
It was in this cellar many of the family took
refuge, and the guide pointed out the outline of a
woman's figure; she had leant against the wall,
and the cinders pressing the body against it, this
impression had been left ; the skeleton was found
in the cinders, This was a sad sight, and the
party hastened on.
After leaving the house, on the opposite side of
the way, was the tomb of Diomedes, of white
110 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
marble, with an inscription on it as belonging to
his family quite fresh. Little did he think when
having it made that his own house would be his
burial place instead of his tomb. Many tombs
now lined the road, all white, and fresh, and well
made. There was a particularly interesting one
to Faustus ; on the face of the tomb a vessel going
into port was cut in the marble. On another
tomb a wreath of laurel leaves was sculptured in
the same way, and behind you could look into it,
and see all the urns, each one in its niche, con-
taining the ashes of the dead.
They now came to the walls of the city, which
were three miles in circumference, and had four
entrances: this was called the Herculaneum Gate.
Before they entered, the guide pointed out the
stone sentry-box, in which the faithful soldier's
helmet, lance, crest, and skeleton were found.
An ivy had grown over the roof, and as Mrs. Ver-
non gathered some leaves of it, she said to Harry,
â€œThis faithful clinging ivy is just the right leaf
to remember this spot by, is it not ?â€
â€œYes, mamma; how we shall enjoy looking
over your book of leaves and flowers when we are
safe at home again.â€
Before they passed through the gate, the guide
showed them some walls of a house which was
once an inn. No strangers were allowed to sleep
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 111
inside the city walls. Mrs. Vernon seated herself
in her chair, to her own and the childrenâ€™s amuse-
ment, and off the men carried her, for they now
entered a very long and narrow street. No sound
was to be heard, not even the chirrup of a bird
or the hum of a bee, nothing but the tread of the
men, for all the rest of the party stood still, as
Mrs. Vernon was thus carried off.
â€œThis is indeed â€˜the city of the dead,â€™â€ re-
marked Mr. Vernon.
â€˜ Yes,â€ added his brother, â€œit reminds one of
the desert in its stillness.â€
They all walked silently on till the guide
stopped at a house which had belonged to a
baker. Mrs. Vernon arrived there first, and
showed them a little flower she had gathered,
which was growing inside a brick oven. â€˜The walls
of the rooms were painted in fresco, and the
floors of mosaic, just like the first house they had
After exploring several other houses they all
felt hungry and tired, so the guides proposed
they should lunch in the house of Sallust. The
rooms were built round three sides of a small
garden, and at the fourth side were some pillars.
These once had a roof, and formed the triclinium,
or summer dining-room. There was a large mar
112 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
ble pedestal of a table, and marble seats round,
so it was thought just the right place to lunch.
A very happy lunch they made of it, and then
came the sketching match. Pencils and paper
were given by Mr. Vernon. At the back of the
house the excavations had not been carried on, so
a few feet above the house was a bank of cinders,
with vineyards growing on them, and then behind
that, far above everything else, rose Vesuvius
â€œNow,â€ said Mr. Vernon, â€œâ€˜ come out here; we
will have this garden and our dining-room in the
foreground, and then the vineyards and Vesuvius
Donald said â€œhe knew he could not sketch any-
thing so difficult as that.â€
â€œQh, never mind,â€ replied Edith, â€œI can't
either, excepting the smoke of Vesuvius; look
what a fine smudge I have made with my finger,
but it looks very soft like smoke after all.â€
â€œNo, no, Miss Edith,â€ said Mr. Vernon, â€œ that
will never do. You must draw the things nearest
to you first. Remember I only allow a quarter of
an hour for the sketch.â€
Little Hugh was, of course, too young to be of
this industrious party, so he amused himself by
lying down on a path in the garden, and picking
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 1138
up a few bright-looking stones, and to his joy
one small shell !
â€œ Now, children,â€ said Mr. Vernon, â€œthe time is
up, bring your drawings to me.â€
Rose's was by far the best ; she had set steadily
to work. Maryâ€™s was the next best. She, poor
girl, had been in a very uncomfortable temper all
the morning, fancying every one was cross, when
it was she alone thus afflicted. However, her
good success, and her papaâ€™s pleasure when she
showed him the drawing, put things straight
again. Donald and Harry mutually laughed at
each otherâ€™s queer performances; and as for
Edith, she had been so delighted with her smoke,
and having no Indian-rubber, as she said, her lines,
instead of being straight, were tumbling about in
all directions ; very few people would have guessed
what the drawing meant. Mr. Vernonâ€™s own sketch
pleased all the party.
They now left the house, and turned into an-
other street, the name of which was still clearly
written in red chalk on the wall of a house.
This, with the names of the shopkeepers over the
doors, and further on public notices of the gladia-
torial games in the amphitheatre, all looked so
fresh, that at first it seemed impossible to believe
that they had not been chalked up lately ; but no,
some Pompeian scribes eighteen hundred years
114 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
ago, had thus given to Mr. Vernon and his party,
specimens of their handwriting.
The next place visited, was the shop in which
the fresco paints and brushes were found, that
Harry had seen in the museum; and a little be-
yond, the house of the poet, as it is called.
As you enter the hall, a beautiful mosaic pic-
ture of a dog, forms the floor, and looks as if it
were just going to spring on you, it has this in-
scription in Latin, â€œ Beware of the dog.â€ This
quite pleased the children, it was so well done.
The paintings on the walls were very good, one
represents the poet reading aloud to a group of
friends. Some beautiful gold ornaments were
found here, and a good deal of money, with
Opposite this house stood the public baths.
There they were all ready to be used, and as the
children looked at them in wonder, Mr. Vernon
took Edith, and Mr. Ferguson little Hugh, and
they popped them both into a bath. â€˜Now
Harry,â€ said Mr. Vernon, â€œ turn on the water.â€
Hugh seemed to expect it would really come,
Edith heartily wished it would. But no, so out
she jumped, after one or two attempts, and Mr.
Vernon lifted Hugh out again.
There were some bronze seats left in the rooms,
and a few other things.
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 115
â€œWhat a pity it is,â€ said Mr. Vernon, â€œ the
king will not allow one house to be left with all
the lamps and other furniture in it, just as it was
when first excavated, instead of having them all
taken to the museum.â€
â€œIt is, indeed,â€ replied Mr. Ferguson, â€œ but
he is afraid of having things stolen, I suppose.â€
Several other houses of interest were seen, in
some the children were quite amused to notice
in the pictures on the walls, that serpents are
often painted round the necks of the ladies, and
crawling about the room. Mr. Ferguson told
them, â€œ that these were sacred animals, amongst
the Pompeians, and never allowed to be killed,
but made quite tame. The ladies wore them
round their necks for coolness.â€
â€œOh, dear me,â€ cried Mary, â€œhow I should
dislike it, and to make pets of them, too.â€
In most of the houses, they noticed a small
altar for the lares, or household gods, frightful
little images, which Harry and Mary saw in the
museum. Some of these altars are covered with
shells, glued on, in different patterns, others are
of marble, or mosaic work.
They now came to the Forum, as it is called,
a large open space with temples, courts of justice,
and other buildings round it, amongst them the
116 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
prison, in which skeletons were found with chains
to the arms and legs.
The temple of Venus has a flight of steps up
to the top of it. After carefully ascending, they
found growing on the roof, a small orange tree,
which must have grown from @ pip of the fruit,
left by some people there. Mr. Vernon dug it up
very carefully for his wife, and as all were very
thirsty, he proposed to sit down, and have an
orange a piece, and leave some more pips to grow.
There was no one to object to this, and they quite
enjoyed the rest.
The guide told them that this part of the city
appeared to have suffered much from an earth-
quake, some months before its destruction, and
pointed out to them several buildings which were
being repaired at the time, but all in vain. Â»
Poor giddy Edith, must needs go first down
the stairs, and was so anxious to run out and see
how the others looked at the top of the temple,
that down she fell, and descended the last four
steps a great deal quicker than she intended,
getting a sprained wrist to amuse her all the way
home. However, she made the best of it, and
kissed little Hugh, though he did call her a
Â« clumsy tumbler.â€
The amphitheatre was some way off, so Mrs.
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 117
Vernon proposed walking herself, that some of
the children might ride. Edith chatted away
Italian with the men, who would have her, and
Mary, and Hugh, all sit in the chair together,
and the three young rogues, instead of looking
at the houses, were full of fun, trying to turn
their carriage over, by all leaning on one side,
but the men were quite up to them, and laughed
heartily, and to pay them out, they trotted off so
fast, that bump, bump, went the children, till
they could laugh no longer.
The ancient rusty marks of cart wheels were on
the stones of the road in many streets, but no
remains of carts have been found.
The guide stopped them at a house which once
belonged to a sculptor, and there in the yard
were different pieces of marble, which he had
begun to chisel; all looked so fresh and unin-
jured, that Mr. Hugh Vernon said, â€œSurely the
man must have just left his work to get his din-
At last, after leaving the streets which had been
excavated, and going through a vineyard, planted
on the bed of ashes that covered numbers of
houses which have not yet been dug open, they
reached the amphitheatre. As they all stood in
the arena in its centre, Vesuvius seemed just over
118 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
â€œ What an awful sight it must have been,â€ said
Mr. Ferguson, â€œto the thousands who were as-
sembled here, seeing the games, when the moun-
tain first burst forth its clouds of ashes, turning
day into night! and what screams of terror as they
rushed through the passages, hoping to find
safety elsewhere, and almost all must have found
it, for there have been very few skeletons disco-
vered, to compare with the immense number of
the inhabitants of the city.â€
â€œSo it has struck me,â€ replied Mr. Vernon;
â€œmany of the inhabitants are supposed to have
afterwards excavated to their houses, and taken
all that was moveable from them, are they not ?â€
Mr. Fergusonâ€”â€˜ Yes, and it has been known
ever since that the city was buried here, but ,
none have taken the same trouble to excavate,
that this king has done.â€
After roaming about the theatres, all were too
tired to see anything more. Mrs. Vernon would
have Rose and Hugh ride next, and a long road
back, brought them at last to the railway station.
Some sharp cross words were heard as they
entered the carriage, so Mrs. Vernon begged all
to remember, that after such a day of fatigue
and enjoyment, each one must keep a special
watch over that troublesome enemyâ€”the temper,
or it would get the mastery, and quite spoil
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 119
the store busy memory had been collecting all
The next morning, as it was holiday time for
Harry, he determined to arrange his shells, and
stones, and minerals, collected from different
places. He had a box with several divisions in
it, which he commenced to label, and for half an
hour was quite busy.
But unfortunately he began to get tired of it,
and thought drawing would be more pleasant; so
he went into the next room for his pencils, and
was detained there for some long time by an in-
teresting book he chanced to open. When he
returned, to his dismay, the servant had come in
to lay the cloth for luncheon, and finding the
table strewed with stones, &c., he collected them
in one heap, and put them on a waiter.
â€œOh, dear me!â€ exclaimed Harry, â€˜why Gra-
ham, you have spoilt my collection, I had sorted
everything so carefully, and shall never know
which place they came from now.â€
â€œJT am sorry for that, Master Harry,â€ answered
the servant, â€œthey had been left there so long, I
did not know what else to do with them.â€
This was not the first time, by a great many,
that such a misfortune had happened to Harry.
He knew he ought to have finished what he was
about, rather than have begun anything else, and
120 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
felt very miserable and humbled, as he began to
re-sort his relics, for to quarrel with oneâ€™s self, is
the worst kind of quarrel. Some of them were so
alike, he could not remember which place they
came from, and he threw them away.
Mr. Hugh Vernon told them at lunch, that he
had been to the packet office, and found the vessel
did not sail for a week, in which he had arranged
to go. All the party were glad enough to hear
this. He also told them, that he had hired three
horses, to be brought as soon as possible, for
himself, Mr. Vernon, and Harry, as he knew
they would enjoy a ride.
They determined to visit Cumee, a very ancient
city beyond Puzzuoli.
The day was lovely, and as they rode along the
road, Mr. Hugh Vernon said, that much as he
had seen of this beautiful world, no scene was so
enjoyable to him as the Bay of Naples, and no
drive could equal that along its shores.
After riding some miles, they came to the gate
of the city, it is called Arco Felice.
â€œThis city,â€ said Mr. Vernon, â€œ is the first that
was founded in Italy; so now, Harry, this is the
very oldest thing you can see; it was built by the
Cumeans, of the island of Eubea, in Greece, after
the burning of Troy. Hannibal tried to bring it
into subjection, but did not succeed. At last,
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 121
however, it was conquered by Rome. Tarquin
the Proud, the last king of the Romans, died here.
You will read in history about his refusing to buy
the famous books of the Sibyl of Cume, which
so enraged her that she burnt some of them, and
then returned and asked the same price for the
remaining books, and at last, after doing this
twice, Tarquin gave her as much money for the
few remaining books as she had asked for the
whole from the first.â€
Mr. Hugh Vernonâ€”â€œ I understand her grotto is
near here, but Mr. Ferguson told me it was not
worth seeing, and is merely the entrance to some
Harryâ€” Papa, who was the Sibyl, and what did
Mr. Vernon.â€”*â€˜ Virgil calls her Deiphobe. Si-
byls were women who claimed to be able to fore-
tell future events, and who managed to speak in
such an ambiguous way, that whatever happened
they might haye the credit of having predicted it.â€
Harryâ€”â€œ How I should like to have seen
After exploring the city, though there is very
little now remaining, some children came up to
them with bunches of violets. The scent was so
sweet, and the colour so far richer and deeper than
any they had seen elsewhere, that they bought all
the children had.
122 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
Mr. Vernon said he remembered reading that
the Cumeeans extracted a rich purple dye from
these flowers, and it might still be done he
After their return home, Mr. Hugh Vernon
said he should like to have a farewell party for the
children, so a note was written to Mr. Ferguson,
and it was arranged they should all come two
THE next day Mr. Vernon and his party took a
drive to Herculaneum. They stopped at a small
house, where a guide and torches were procured,
and after descending some steps they came to a
large amphitheatre: all was total darkness, except
the light which the torches gave. Poor Mary
began to be very frightened, and at last made so
much fuss about the dark, and begged so hard
to go back, that it was determined she should;
but, of course, she could not go alone, and
her kind aunt said she would return with her,
as she might have another opportunity of see-
ing the theatre; the guide, therefore, took them
Meanwhile, little Hugh, who was getting quite
a brave boy now, and the rest went groping about;
the few torches they had with them did not half
124 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
show the extent of the building, and after well ex-
ploring every part, they joined Mary and Mrs.
â€œOh, sister,â€ said Hugh, â€œyou have lost such
a funny sight. The guide showed us, when in a
passage of the theatre, a large mask which had
been carried away by the lava, and there we saw
the impression of it in the lava, just as when papa
seals a letter.â€
â€œ Oh, I can quite fancy how that would look,â€
â€œ But dear aunty has not seen it,â€ added Hugh;
â€œit is better to be brave, sister Mary, and then
you know we can all be happy together.â€
The guide took them to another part of Her-
culaneum, but only four houses have been exca-
vated. In one of them was a small round bath,
which, when the room was opened, contained
the skeleton of a little child, and by the side of
the bath another skeleton, supposed to have been
There was not much else to see, besides a few
fountains and small gardens, just like Pompeii,
so they drove home.
The next afternoon, Mrs. Vernon, and Harry,
and Mary, were quite busy, putting some flowers
into vases, many of which the children had been
gathering in the morning. They had found some
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 125
violets in their walk, but not so fine in colour as
Mr. Vernon had brought from Cume.
It was Twelfth-day ; a cake had been made by
Mrs. Vernonâ€™s directions, and beautifully orna-
mented with barley-sugar figures, and a few in
sugar only. |
At six o'clock Mr. Ferguson and his party
arrived. . After tea, just as they were all going to
draw for the characters, the servant came in to
say that the porteress, that is the person who lives
Just inside the gateway, and to whom all inquiries
for the families living in the house are addressed,
had requested to speak to Mr. Vernon. She was
told to walk in, and then, talking very fast in Ita-
lian, told him that some one, dressed in white,
and with a large gauze veil thrown over her head,
had come into the house, with the request that all
the children assembled in it might appear before
her, and that as the drawing-room below Mr. Ver-
nonâ€™s was vacant, she had shown this singular.
looking person in there.
Mr. Vernon looked very much surprised, and
turning to his brother, asked him, if he knew any
thing about it ?
Mr. Hugh Vernon said, â€œhe had no doubt it
was the Neapolitan Sibyl, for he knew she was
very fond of children.â€ So he proposed they all
should go down, and see her for themselves.
126 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
As they all entered the room, the porteress
said, she had asked the lady her name, and she
replied in a mysterious sort of way, â€œ The Sibyl.â€
She was seated in a chair, her elbow resting on
the table, and appeared to be busily reading some
very old looking manuscripts. The veil was so
thick which covered her face, that but little of her
features could be seen. She did notrise from her
seat as they entered, but made a slight and very
dignified bow to them. She said nothing, and for
the first minute all were silent. At last Mr.
Hugh Vernon said,
â€œWe are told you call yourself â€˜The Sibyl,â€™
and wish to see these children, why have you sent
for them? Have you any thing to say to them â€
She did not reply immediately, but lifting up
the veil, gave each of the children a very earnest,
but kind look, and then let it fall again.
They were quite surprised at the beauty of her
face, though there was a sadness in it, and a sad-
ness too in the tones of her voice as she replied in
Â« Children, to me, are as flowersâ€”lovely fragile
flowersâ€”needing much care and attention, and
patient teaching from the wise and the loving,
therefore am I come.â€
Little Hugh became quite pale, and took hold
of his mammaâ€™s hand, The Sibyl appeared to see
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 127
this, for she turned her head towards him, and in
quite a playful and happy tone of voice, said,
â€œ Hugh, little Hugh, pray how do you do?
A sweet little Violet I call you,
With your cheeks so fresh, and your eyes so blue,
And your bright looks of love, all must love you.â€
â€˜Yes, Hugh Vernon, that is the name the world
knows you by, but to me you are the Violet, the
deep tinted flower of my Cumean sisterâ€™s home.
But remember, you must early unfold your leaves
to catch the dew-drop, and not turn the face of
your opening flowers to earth, but upward, for the
bright sun to shine on the petals, and perfect the
full depth of their colours ; and then, as your first
blossoms are gathered, put forth more buds, for
those flowers are not to be wasted, but by manâ€™s
skill shall give forth their deep colour, and tinge
by their purple dye many things of earth, so the
lifeâ€™s motto of my Violet must be, Industry.â€
She stopped, but for a moment only, and as if
she wished no interruption, turned towards Mary,
and in a different, but feeling tone, said,
â€œMary Vernon, my Sensitive plant, your leaves
are green and beautiful, and tall and spreading
ought to be your growth. You come from a sunny
land, so mind you, think not of yourself only, but
be a shade to other smaller plants from the scorch-
128 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
ing sunshine, and though your nature makes you
shrink at the touch of man, think not so much of
self, gain courage. Let your lifeâ€™s motto be,
Again the Sibyl pausedâ€”Edith was wondering
in her own mind, whether the Sibyl knew by just
looking at them, that she came next in age, when
she heard her name, as the Sibyl said,
Â« Edith Gertrude Ferguson, the fresh blooming
evergreen, the Laurustinus, taking firm root alike
in your own bonnie Isle, fair England, or in my
own beautiful land, sturdy and strong is your
erowth, and your pink clusters of buds, and white
and starry blossoms, are welcomed by all, and
cheer many a winter's day; but the pruning-knife
is needful to cut off many a stray bough, and your
leaves, often dusty by earth, need heavy rain drops
to cleanse them. Your lifeâ€™s motto is, Obedi-
She again paused, and all felt now, not a word
was to be spoken in reply: she bent down, and
turned over a leaf of her book, as if reading, and
â€œHenry Brightside Vernon. What is Christ-
mas without the Holly-bough? â€˜To me you are
my bright shining Holly-treeâ€”ever green, and
ever shining; a joy and a gladness, speaking to
men of earth and heaven. But before your scarlet
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 129
berry is put forth, comes the bud and the blossom ;
patient and painstaking is the sap. Let then
your lifeâ€™s motto ever be, Perseverance.â€
Rose felt her turn came next ; She hung down
her head, and a bright pink blush came on her
cheeks, her long shining curls seemed to try to
cover up those blushes; as she stood thus, all felt
the appropriateness of the words of the Sibyl,
when she said in a gentle soft voice,
â€œRose Emily Ferguson. Summer is not yet
come, but still I have my Moss Rose bud in you ;
deep is the colour of your flower, and the green
moss partially shelters it now from our gaze; but
wait a little, and nightâ€™s gentle breezes, and the
glowing light of day will unfold your blossoms, and
the modest loving moss will then be the support
of the open flower, and fragrance, and love, and
beauty will you shed all around; but remember,
unlike your companion flowers, winter strips you
bare of leaves and buds, so extra strength and effort
is needed in the spring-time of life. Let your motto
ever be to that lifeâ€™s end, Energy.â€
Donald turned away, and looked vacantly on a
picture hanging against the wall, for he felt un-
comfortable ; along pause, ere the Sibyl spoke,
made him look again towards her. At last she said,
â€œ Donald Campbell, beauty reigns in your land
of lake and mountain, as in mine, and surely
130 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
none other flower can you be, than your countryâ€™s
emblem, the Thistle. Wild and free is its growth,
running to waste of itself, but only let it be trans-
planted, trained, and cared for, and though at first
it may not seem to repay that care, the richer soil
will encourage it to put forth finer and more dell-
cate leaves as its wild ones wither, and then will
come its purple blossom, with its fibrous rays
pointing upward, and goodly and spreading will
be its leaves, as it decks many a garden, and it
will gain courage to strike its roots deeper as the
showers from heaven water it in its loneliness.
Let your lifeâ€™s motto be, Self-improvement.â€
As she said this, she rose, folded her manu-
script books into a roll, and holding it in her
â€œMy children, my flowers, forget not the words
of the Sibyl. To youâ€”we meet and part, as
strangers ; to meâ€”each child has been watched and
known, and cared for many a dayâ€”but this is a
part of the Sibylâ€™s mysteriesâ€”farewell.â€
She then slowly and silently walked out of the
room. After a few moments of quiet wonder,
many were the questions put by the children to
the rest of the party. Mr. Vernon assured them
all he had never seen or heard of such a person
before, though her knowledge, and wisdom, and
gentleness, had greatly pleased him.
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 181
They all went up stairs again, and lying on the
drawing-room table were six parcels, each one had
a name written on it, the real name of the children.
Eagerly were they undone, and there, in a beauti-
ful carved oak frame, were different pictures of
Naples and the neighbourhood. For Hugh there
was a lovely view of the bay of Bais, the pattern
carved in the frame was violet leaves and blossoms,
and at the back of the picture was written, â€œ Forget
not the words of the Sibyl.â€ This was written on
all. Edithâ€™s was a picture of Vesuvius, with a
party of travellers clambering up the mountain.
The frame had the laurustimus prettily carved on
Maryâ€™s, a view of the Solfatara, and Puzzuoli,
and the fine leaves of the sensitive plant very deli-
cately cut in the oaken border.
Harryâ€™s was an exquisite view of Virgilâ€™s tomb,
but in the foreground was the figure of a boy, with
books and drawing-case by his side, while he was
examining a flower. The frame was carved with
Roseâ€™s, a picture of Naples, the mountains round
covered with snow, the sky and sea of a bright blue
and Vesuvius energetically pouring forth a volume
of smoke, a large white cloud of it hanging over
the water. The moss rose cut in the frame.
Donaldâ€™s, the view of Naples, from the gardens
132 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
of Rocca Romana, with the thistle, its leaves and
blossom, deeply cut in the wood.
â€œHow very beautifully they are all painted,â€
said Harry; â€œdo you think the Sibyl painted
them, papa?â€ â€œI suppose she did, my boy,â€
replied Mr. Vernon, â€œshe has certainly shown
great wisdom in the choice of the views for each
of her flowers.â€
The children were too occupied in talking about
this wonderful lady, and in looking at her gifts, to
think of any games.
No one knew either how the pictures had come
there; the servants were questioned, but assured
Mr. Vernon they had heard no one come, and had
had nothing to do with it.
But as surprise and wonder have an end as well
as other feelings, a game was proposed at last, and
after that, the characters were drawn. Donald
drew the king, and Mary the queen, and after
much enjoyment, and a game at blind manâ€™s buff,
in which all the party joined, the time came to say
â€œ good night.â€
Very carefully were the three pictures done up,
and again the question was asked, â€œâ€˜ Who can the
Sibyl be?â€ but they agreed it could not be any
one they knew, for they had never seen her face
before, and though she spoke English as well as
themselves, she looked quite like an Italian lady.
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 133
However, no one threw any light on the subject, so
â€œgood nightâ€ was at last said, and off drove Mr.
and Mrs. Ferguson, their children, and Donald.
The next morning, at breakfast, little Hugh had
been sitting very thoughtfully at the table, when
he said to his Aunt Vernon,
â€œAunty, I suppose the Sibyl said the holly
tree (which is cousin Harry, you know) spoke to
us of earth and heaven, because we have it in our
churches at home at Christmas time ?â€
â€œ Yes, dear Hugh, it is a sign of rejoicing at the
birth of Christ, so it speaks to us of heaven in
that way ; and then did you not notice the emphasis
the Sibyl laid on the word â€˜Brightside? She
evidently meant us to notice it, and that too speaks
of heavenâ€”for Aunt Mary, after whom Harry was
named, has long been in heaven. So you see how
much this wonderful person seemed to know about
â€œYes, aunty, she did indeed, but I think mamma
must have told her I did not like to learn to read
â€œ No, Hugh,â€ replied Mrs. Vernon, â€œshe never
saw her before.â€
The next three days were busily employed at
the Museum, and different farewell drives for Mr.
and Mrs. Hugh Vernon.
One afternoon they went over the â€œ Formidable,â€
134 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
an English man-of-war. As they came up to the
vessel, a cannon was fired, as a salute to the Nea-
politan officer who had just been over it.
When the morning came for Mr. and Mrs. H.
Vernon, and Mary, and Hugh, to leave, poor
Harry felt quite sad. He knew he should miss
them all so much, and they were very sorry to go,
but presently he looked at his aunt with a bright
smile, and said,
â€œYou are going a different way home to what
we are, dear aunt, so that when we meet again in
England, you will have as much to tell us of what
you have seen, as we shall have to tell you, and
five months will soon be gone, for papa says we
are to be at home in June.â€
An hour afterwards a large steamboat slowly
sailed out of the harbour. Two white handker-
chiefs were seen to be waving on board, and others
on the pier waved in answer, as Harry, Rose,
Edith, and Donald, thus bid their little friends the
â€˜Good-bye, you wise and knowing Sibyl!â€ said
Mr. Vernon, as he took off his hat, and looked
towards the vessel, â€œâ€˜ good-bye.â€
â€œWhat do you mean, Mr. Vernon?â€ said Rose
and Edith. â€œI am sure, papa, you know all about
it,â€ added Harry.
â€œ Well,â€ replied Mr. Vernon,â€ I may tell you
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 135
now it was a clever but a very beautiful trick of
my clever brother. It seems, that when in India,
a brother officer taught him the art of ventrilo-
quism. That is, you know, to throw your voice,
when speaking, into another object or person; so
that the words heard were not spoken by the
Sibyl, as she called herself, but by your uncle.
Harry, do you understand ?â€
â€œOh, papa, how is that possible, because, the
Sibyl bowed to us, and turned round as she men-
tioned our names? Are you quite sure it was
uncle speaking ?â€
â€œQuite my boy, but to tell you the truth, I was
as much puzzled as any of you, and even now can
scarcely believe it all.â€
â€œBut who was the lady, papa?â€ asked Harry.
Mr. Vernon laughed, and said as he looked at his
wife, â€œ You must ask mamma about that, Harry.â€
Mrs. Vernon was seated on a stone, watching
the steamboat as it glided away through the blue
water. The four children came round her with
very eager faces, to know what she eould tell them
about the beautiful lady.
â€œT suppose I must tell you now, as papa has
said so much,â€ said Mrs. Vernon. â€œShe is the
daughter of the gentleman who owns the house
we live in here.â€
â€œ Why, mamma,â€ interrupted Harry, â€œis that the
186 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
young lady you have often spoken about, who has
so long been ill, and you sometimes call upon?
Why you must have told her about us all, for I
seemed to feel so convinced it was your idea about
all the flowers, and every word she said reminded
me of you.â€
Mrs. Vernonâ€” But you forget, Harry, she did
not speak at all.â€
Donaldâ€”â€œT cannot believe that, Mrs. Vernon.â€
Mrs. Vernonâ€”â€œT will tell you how it was ma-
naged. My brother, Mr. Hugh Vernon, told me
his secret, and his wish to surprise you all, and
teach you some good lessons too, so we talked it
over, and at last, after many difficulties, I remem-
bered this young lady. She had often watched
you all from her sofa, and it seemed greatly to
interest and amuse her, when I explained we
wanted her to act as if she were the Sibyl, but
not to speak. My brother stood behind you, so
you did not see his lips move, which cannot be
avoided, of course. I think you must all agree, it
was very well done, both by him and my Neapo-
â€œOh, beautifully done,â€ cried Edith ; â€œ but who
gave us those lovely pictures ?â€
â€˜ â€˜They were from my brother, as parting gifts,â€
replied Mrs. Vernon, â€œhe painted them himself,
and had many narrow escapes of being found out,
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 137
so he actually used to rise very early, to work hard
â€˜Oh, how very kind, how very kind,â€ said all
the children at once; â€œbut who made the
Mrs. Vernonâ€”â€˜ He had them carved under his
own direction at a shop in Naples.â€
â€œ But ask mamma, Harry,â€ said Mr. Vernon,
â€˜â€˜ whose idea it was about each one of you being a
flower. You were not very wrong in your fancy
about it, my boy.â€
â€œThen it was your thought, dear mamma. No
one has such beautiful thoughts as you.â€
â€œHush! hush! Harry,â€ said Mrs. Vernon,
â€œthere was nothing beautiful about them. I
think the Sibylâ€™s words were very true, so now I
will only repeat her parting wish, â€˜ Forget not the
words of the Sibyl.â€™ I must, however, tell you that
the pictures were put on the table by my brother,
just as we left the room to go down to the Sibyl.
So, like many other mysterious things, they have
a very simple explanation.â€
A few days after this, Mr. Vernon took Harry
and his young friends again to the Museum, to
see the manuscripts which were dug out of a house
in Herculaneum. â€˜The Pompeians, like the Egyp-
tians, employed the leaves of the papyrus, on
which, with a sharp instrument they engraved
138 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
their writing. Hundreds of these scrolls of papyri
were found in this one place, and by a very clever
invention, a suggestion of Sir H. Davy, improved
by an Italian gentleman, nearly five hundred have
been unrolled. Three volumes of these have been
published, one on Music, another by Epicurus, on
Nature, and the others on Economy and Pride.
They were written in Greek and Latin.
Donald and Harry were very much interested in
thus seeing books which had been written so long
â€œI saw the papyrus,â€ said Mr. Vernon, â€œ grow-
ing in water in one of the conservatories at Kew
Gardens. When we return to England, Harry, I
must remember to take you there.â€
Before they left the Museum, they went into
a room which always delighted Mr. and Mrs.
Vernon. It was filled with ancient statues, and
contained one of Aristides, so very beautiful, that
it seemed to fill them more and more with wonder
that marble could be so like life! Harry had
formed quite a friendship with this statue.
As they all stood before it, Mr. Vernon said,
â€œHow wonderfully the Greek, who carved this
figure, must have understood the just, and noble,
and dauntless integrity and benevolence of this
great man; how well the head and face show it
all, and his lips just opening, as if one of his won-
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 139
derful orations were going to be spoken tous! I
think boys,â€ he added, â€œ you will ever remember
Aristides, now you have seen this statue of him.â€
â€œWe shall indeed, papa,â€ replied Harry. â€œâ€˜ How
I should like to be a sculptor, much better than a
painter. Sculpture is so much more like life, and
then look how it lasts. Why this marble is as
fresh as if it were just cut. You said this came
from Herculaneum, did you not ?â€
â€œYes,â€ replied Mr. Vernon, â€œall the finest
pieces of statuary in the Museum came from there.
It seems to have been a much finer city than
140 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
Tux runs on very fast when we are happy and
The Ist of February came, and Harry was
quite startled when his papa told him, that on the
25th of-that month he intended to leave Naples
There were so many things still to be seen, or
" else seen over again, that the days no sooner came
than they were gone; and then when Harry thought
of leaving the Fergusons, and Donald, it made
him almost unhappy, even in bright and beautiful
Mrs. Vernon saw this in her boy, and one
evening, as they were walking in the public
gardens before their house, called the Villa Reale,
she spoke to him about it.
They had been admiring some of the many
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 14]
statues which adorn the garden, and were stand-
ing on a sort of circular terrace, which was
built out in the water on purpose to catch a fine
view of the bay ; a stormy morning had gradually
subsided into a fine calm evening, though clouds
were still playing about the mountains, and wild
enough they looked in their games; the sea too
seemed weary of its heavy ceaseless billows, and
as many small waves broke on the shore, followed
by one large one, every now and then, it still
seemed troubled, as though sobbing itself to
â€œWe must enjoy this view while we can, my
boy, must we not? It looks to me more beautiful
than ever this evening, does it not to you?â€ said
â€œNo, mamma; papa says Rome is not half so
beautiful, and I shall have no one to play with,
and shall so very much miss Donald, and Rose,
and Edith, and Mr. and Mrs. Ferguson. They
have been so very kind to me.â€
Mrs. Vernonâ€”* But you managed to enjoy Italy
very much before you knew them, my boy. How
was that ?â€
Harryâ€”â€œ1T had forgotten that, mamma: but
then I liked everything twice as much after I
knew them. How I wish they could go with us.â€
Mrs. Vernonâ€”â€œ So do I, and we have asked
a etn â€”â€” eee oo - â€”â€”â€”_- '- â€~
142 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
Mr. Ferguson if it is quite impossible for them to
do so, but he says he cannot leave his duties.â€
â€œSo now, my Harry, we must treasure up all
the happy weeks we have passed here, and deter-
mine not to repine that they are come to an end.
I was thinking just now of what my friend Words-
worth says, in one of his beautiful sonnetsâ€”
â€˜ Better to thank a dear and long past day,
For joys its sunny hours were free to give,
Than blame the present, that our wish hath crossed.â€™
We will now talk over the past, and peep on a
little into the future if you like, fornot many boys
of your age, can say, Â° they are just going to
Rome.â€™ Only think of that, the Rome you have
read of in history, and in the Bible !â€
A long talk they had of all that was to be seen
there, till the sun went down in all its glory, and
Harry felt light-hearted again, as he returned
home, and began to learn his lessons quite
There is a famous blue grotto in the island of
Capri, it is blue from the reflection of the water
in it, which Mr. Vernon had hoped to visit, but
as Mrs. Vernon and Harry were both such bad
sailors, they had been long waiting for the sea to
become calm enough to venture.
Such a day did not come, so to make up for it,
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 1438
Mr. Vernon determined to enjoy an excursion to
the temples at Pestum. They are sixty miles
from Naples. As it was to be a farewell trip, Mr.
Ferguson, Donald, and Edith, were to go too.
Rose was ill with a cold, and her mamma stayed at
home to nurse her.
At seven o'clock, a cold winterâ€™s morning, they
left Naples by train, for Nocera, passing Pompeii
on their way. Here they hired a carriage, and a
very funny tumble down one it was, without
springs, and as the horses started off at a gallop,
the unfortunate travellers were jolted about, till,
what with laughing, and the hard work it was to
keep their seats, they became quite tired. A
sudden, and very sharp frost in the night, had
quite surprised the Italians, who stood shivering,
and looking miserable enough. â€˜There was even
ice in the streets, which appeared to amuse all
the poor children.
Presently the country became very beautiful,
the road passed through a branch of the Apen-
nines, mountains of great beauty, though not very
One frozen cascade of water after another was
to be seen, with icicles many yards long, and as the
sun came out, and lit them up, and showed all
their fine prismatic colours, the children were
quite charmed, and very glad when a steep hill
144 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
came, that they might walk up and enjoy the
At three o'clock they reached Salerno, a town
situated in a most lovely gulf of the same name.
After dinner they walked about the place, the
situation of which 1s very beautiful.
The next morning at four o'clock, all the party
preakfasted by candle-light, and started before it
was light along the road to Pestum. They were
quite amused as they travelled on, with groups of
the Calabrian peasantry, who looked, as Mr.
Vernon said, so very picturesque, that they were
all ready for sketching. So out came the pencils
and paper, the carriage was stopped, and to the
amusement of the driver, sketch soon made of
a party of the people by Mr. Vernon.
The river Silaro now appeared, they had to be
ferried across it, and while doing s0, Mr. Fergu-
son pointed out to them, many petrifactions along
â€˜ts banks, adding, â€œ that the walls of the temples
they were about to visit were built of stone,
which had been dug from the river's edge, and
formed in the course of years by the water. The
city of Peestum,â€ he added, â€œis of unknown
origin; and you must remember, Harry, that the
Emperor Augustus, in whose reign our Lord was
born, came to see these ruined temples, and city
walls, and wondered who built them, just as
much as we do.â€
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 145
At last, these grand and deserted ruins came
in sight. After leaving a basket of provisions at
the inn, they walked to the buildings at once.
There they stood in the green desolate fields,
still fresh and strong, the fine pillars all entire,
and as all the party remembered for how many
thousand years they had stood there, very deep
was the interest they felt in a scene of such great
beauty and. antiquity. Mrs. Vernon wanted to
have found a poppy leaf to keep as a relic, for
she reminded Harry that that was the emblem of
oblivion, who reigned here so absolute, but none
could be found, nor any of the roses either, for
which the place was celebrated, so they were
obliged to content themselves with violet roots
A fine thistle was seen by Donald, the party
had missed him, but there he was, digging away
with a strong knife, and though its roots were
deep, on he went with his work. Just as he had
completed it, Harry came up to him. He saw
what Donald was doing, and knew too, the feel-
ing which prompted his friend thus to remember
the words of the Sibyl, so he did not say anything,
but searched about for some leaves to fasten up
the plant in.
â€œT hope it will grow,â€ said Donald.
And Harry hoped so, too.
146 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
Mr. Ferguson came up to them, and showed
them a very small river shell which he had found
embedded in one of the pillars of the temple,
proving at once that they were built of the petri-
fied stone from the river's edge.
After walking to one of the gates of the city,
and tracing its walls for some distance, they re-
turned to the inn to a hasty lunch, and*having
ordered fresh horses at Salerno, they managed to
reach Naples that night, after two days of special
The following evening was spent at Mr. Fergu-
son's. Again was the cabinet looked over, and
Harryâ€™s heart greatly rejoiced by a present from
Mr. Ferguson, of two ancient lamps, a little vase
from Pompeii, and two glass lachrymatories.
These are small bottles, into which the living
wept the tears with which they mourned the dead.
They are found both in Roman, and Etruscan
Mr. Vernon had bought some the week before,
so that they were not new to Harry.
â€œTI suppose, Mr. Ferguson,â€ he said, â€œ that
David meant one of these bottles, for donâ€™t you
remember, we read last Sunday in the Psalms for
the day, â€˜Put my tears into thy bottle,â€™ I never
understood what that meant before.â€
â€œ Yes,â€ replied Mr. Ferguson; â€œI am glad you
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 147
noticed it, Harry, what a difference it makes
when we give our minds to what we read, either
in church, or at home.â€
Rose and Edith had received a present a few
days before of a small cabinet, from Mr. Vernon,
so Donald and Harry helped them arrange all
â€œTam quite sure,â€ said Edith, â€œthe. holly and
laurustinus have had enough of this hot room,
now for a blow in the garden. Come on, my holly-
bough, we are both evergreens, and donâ€™t mind
â€˜â€˜ Nor does the thistle, Iâ€™m sure,â€ added Donald.
So off the three ran.
â€œThe moss rose does best in the drawing-
room,â€ added Harry, â€œbut we will soon come
back to her.â€
After chasing each other round and round the
garden, Edith got quite out of breath, and sat
down on a seat to rest. It was under a large
orange tree, but alas! she quite forgot, that to sit
there of a winter's afternoon was forbidden.
Presently, they heard a whisper behind them,
only one word was said, â€˜â€œ Obedience,â€ but that was
quite enough. Up jumped Edith, saying, Â«I
should like to know what fairy we have here.â€
â€œIt sounds more like the Sibyl,â€ answered
148 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
They all three searched about, but found no
one. The tea bell was rung, so they hastened
in, Edithâ€™s motto still sounding in her ears.
The evening passed away too quickly, for five
days only were left for Harryâ€™s stay in Naples,
and this was a farewell visit.
Donald, Rose, and Edith, came the day before
he left, to help him pick up his cabinet, and
though a merry laugh was often heard amongst
hem, still each young heart felt that was the
parting time. They were all to be wonderful
correspondents with Harry, and many fine plans
were talked over for the future. Some of them
quite â€œ castle-in-the-airâ€ sort of plans, but Edith
declared she believed they would come true, and
Harry said, that even if they did not, they should
have had the pleasure of thinking about them :
but a sudden stop came to them all, by Mr. Fer-
gusonâ€™s calling to take them home.
At four o'clock the next morning, Harry was
dressing by moonlight, he stood for some time at
his window, in a sad mood, for he thought
Naples seemed determined to look as beautiful
as ever it could just as he was leaving it; â€œ but
however,â€ he said to himself, â€œif it had been
rainy, I could not have seen the view at all, and
should then always have remembered the rain in
parting, so I will not belong to the school of
grumblers that papa talks about.â€
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 149
At seven oâ€™clock they started off by railroad to
Capua. Here the carriage Mr. Vernon had bought
for the homeward journey, was in waiting for
them. It was a most comfortable chariot, with
plenty of room for them, and a rumble.or seat be-
hind for Graham and Pearce. In the front of the
windows, was a large oblong pot, which contained
Mrs. Vernonâ€™s and Harryâ€™s flowers, they had dug
up in different places.
The rain fell heavily now, and Harry thought
it quite right it should rain, as he had left Naples.
It soon cleared off, and the road was very beau-
tiful, there were hedgerows of myrtle and other
evergreens, particularly the laurustinus, all growing
wild. The distant mountains with their snowy
tops, and the groups of peasantry in their dif-
ferent pretty dresses, and then their lovely sleep-
ing place, Mola di Gaeta, quite charmed the
travellers, and they agreed, readily enough, it was
far better to travel this way than by sea.
In the garden of the hotel at this place, is a
ruin of the Villa of Cicero. Part of it was sub- |
terranean, and Mr. Vernon broke off some sta-
lactites which had been formed on the ceilings by
the dripping of water.
Groves of orange trees, filled the air with their
fragrant scent, and the wild flowers, particularly
the coronella and lilac anemone, were fincr than
150 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
they had seen them anywhere else. The Bay of
Gaeta is famous for its beauty, and the travellers
lingered some time on its shores. On returning
to the hotel, the women of the village all ga-
thered round a fountain opposite, for an evening
chat, and as each one came up, carrying her vase
on her head for water, the rope fastened to it,
and coiled round the arm, Harry determined to
try and sketch them, as his papa was doing.
The women and children of this place are more
lovely than in any other part of Italy, and Mr.
Vernon gave them in his drawing, very pretty
faces, for they deserved them ; but alas, for Harry,
he was sure to draw such large noses or small
eyes, or something wrong, that he got tired of his
work and put it away.
He was idly leaning against the window, when
his papa whispered into his ear, â€œ Perseverance.â€
Harry looked up guilty and foolish, and was
going to begin his sketch again.
â€œNo, my boy,â€ said Mr. Vernon, â€œ it is bed-time
now, the opportunity is gone by, so off with you.â€
â€œOh, papa,â€ he replied, â€œdo let me stay. I
shall never see this lovely place again, please
â€œAnd I must remember too, that a certain boy
of my acquaintance,â€ replied Mr Vernon, â€œ rose at
four o'clock this morning, has travelled all day,
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 151
and will have to start to-morrow by six; so, early
to bed is quite necessary for him, and for each of
Again, there was a moonlight morning, and
then came the dawn of day. Sun and moon rivall-
ing each other in beauty ; very much did the tra-
vellers enjoy to watch the glorious sun, lighting
up one mountain after another with its rosy tints,
and as the carriage hurried them away from this
most lovely spot, Mr. Vernon read aloud the 104th
Psalm ; such early journeys leave little time for the
morning Bible reading.
Each heart was full of enjoyment, so that this
beautiful Psalm of praise seemed very fitting.
â€œ Bless the Lord, O my soul! O Lord my God,
thou art very great; thou art clothed with honour
â€œ Who covereth thyself with light as a garment:
who stretchest out the heavens as a curtain ;â€ and
â€œ@Q Lord, how manifold are thy works! In
wisdom hast thou made them all: the earth is full
of thy riches. So is this great and wide sea.â€
â€œWe shall soon have to say good-bye to this
favourite sea of yours, my boy,â€ said Mr. Vernon,
when the psalm was finished.
â€˜â€œâ€˜ How soon, papa?â€
â€œIn two hours we breakfast at Terracina, and
152 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
then leave its shores. I see, by my book, it was
just by this ruin that Cicero was murdered.
We will stop and look at it. Poor Ciceroâ€”his
eloquence, his many efforts for his countryâ€™s
good, and that countryâ€™s admiration of him,
did not spare him from the hand of the as-
The road continued to charm each one of the
travellers, and then came the approach to Terra-
cina. Steep rocks and mountains on one side,
the sea on the other, made this in times gone by,
& most important pass, and stopped the progress
of Hannibal himself.
The sea was very rough, and came dashing on
the rocks, to Harryâ€™s great delight. On arriving
at the hotel, he hurried over his breakfast, and ran
off to the shore for a farewell game with his friend
the Mediterranean. He dared its waves, and ran
after them with the rolling pebbles, but had pretty
soon to retire and run for his life, as they chased
him up the beach again, and broke, throwing their
light and beautiful spray on the rocks, as if they
would make him believe they were nothing after
His papa and mamma joined him, and shared
the game, but the time for starting came, so a few
shells and sea-weed were gathered, and off rolled
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 153
Three miles were passed, and Mr. Vernon pointed
out a clear and deep stream of water in which
Horace is said to have bathed, and then the Pon-
tine marshes came in sight. A straight uninter-
esting road for miles, with large fields on each
side, and hundreds of cattle feeding in them,
made a great contrast to the first part of the
journey. No one must sleep while crossing these
marshes, as a very sad fever is often the conse-
â€œThis,â€ said Mr. Vernon, â€œis the very road St.
Paul took on his way to Rome.â€ He had no
sooner said it, than a magnificent church was seen
in the distance, and no house near.
â€œThat is Appii Forum,â€ said Mr. Vernon;
â€œthat large church was built to mark the spot of
St. Paulâ€™s visit, but the place is so very unhealthy,
that the priests can only live there two months in
the year. It is truly a shell without a kernel, a
church with no true worship of the Lord Jesus.
We sleep to-night, my boy, at Cisterna, or the
Three Taverns, so I think we will again read the
twenty-eighth chapter of the Acts, when we reach
our resting place.â€
They arrived there at six o'clock, very weary,
after their twelve hoursâ€™ journey.
The next day, when they arrived at Albano, to
154 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
lunch, the first view of Rome was gained. â€˜ The
Eternal City,â€ as it is called.
There it was, in the centre of a vast plain, sur-
rounded nearly by mountains, excepting on the
sea side, a bright line of blue just marking its
waters. â€˜'he mighty dome of St. Peter's rose far
above all other buildings; and stretching across
the plain or Campagna, as it is called, was one
ruined aqueduct after another, with their countless
arches; one of them built by the Emperor Clau-
dius, is still perfect and in use.
â€œPapa,â€ said Harry, â€œ why did the Romans
build so many aqueducts ?â€
â€˜â€˜ Because Rome is built in what is supposed to
be the crater of an extinct volcano, and all the
water there is too bad for use, it is therefore con-
veyed through these pipes or aqueducts from the
â€˜Oh! papa,â€ exclaimed Harry, â€œ how frightened
poor Mary would be to sleep or live in Rome, if
it is really built in a crater.â€
â€˜â€˜She would indeed,â€ replied Mr. Vernon. â€œIt
seems as if God had only to speak the word, and
the elements of its destruction are at hand.â€
â€˜You see now, Harry, how many ruins we are
passing; these were all tombs, and formed the
street of tombs, for I have told you the an-
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 155
cient cities of Italy were always approached by
Not a word more was spoken for awhile; the
silent Campagna, with its ruins, and Rome before
them, gave each one plenty to think about.
The gate of the city was passed, the Hotel de
Londres gained, and Harry quietly sat himself at
the window, very wonder-struck to think he was
really in Rome.
156 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
THE feeling of delight on waking the next
morning in Rome, was shared by each of the party,
and all breakfast time they talked about it.
â€œT think,â€ said Mr. Vernon, â€œ we will do as Dr.
Arnold did, and go first of all to the Capitol, and
look at Rome from the tower of the building.â€
â€œOh! yes, papa,â€ replied Harry, â€œI am quite
sure I shall love history twice as much as I have
ever done before, now that I have been to Rome.â€
In the afternoon, they drove to the Capitol, and
for a long time studied the scene around, for it is
one never to be forgotten. A gentleman was
there, quite a stranger to them, but he knew Rome
well, and very kindly pointed out all the different
objects of interest to them.
He advised them to go into a church close by,
called Ara Cceli, as there was something to be
seen there, which he thought would interest the
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 157
Harry asked his papa what it was, and to his
disappointment, was told a doll.
However, in they went, and a priest came up to
them to show the treasure.
He took them into a vestry, and then, assisted
by another priest, they first of all put on a short
white gown, and then, with great solemnity,
opened the door of a closet. In this was a large
box, which they took out and laid on the table.
After four layers of white satin, came a pair of
red silk gloves embroidered with gold. These the
priest put on with great care, saying some prayers
to himself all the while. Then came four more
folds of satin, and then, a large wooden doll,
dressed in white satin and gold, and all sorts of
finery, with a crown, and necklaces, bracelets, and
rings of the most precious stones, diamonds,
pearls, rubies, and emeralds. The man did not
take it out of the box, but held it up to them with
the greatest veneration.
â€˜â€œWhat does it mean, papa,â€ said Harry, â€œdo
they intend that ugly faced doll to be like Jesus
â€œYes, indeed they do my boy, but I will talk to
this priest about it.â€
It was then explained to them by this poor
deluded man, that a long time ago, a monk
made a pilgrimage to Jerusalem, and when on the
158 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
Mount of Olives, he determined to cut an image
of our Saviour as a baby, out of an olive tree. He
worked hard, and when it was completed, fell
asleep. St. Luke then very kindly came down
from heaven and painted it for him. His asto-
nishment was great when he awoke and discovered
this. He brought the doll to Rome, and then it
was found to cure any diseases of those who were
ill and looked at it. It still works such miracles,
that a beautiful carriage is kept for it, and two
priests in attendance, and if any one is too ill to
come to the church, it is taken to them, and held
up before the sick person. Of course a sum of
money is paid for this, and if the person does not
recover, it is from their want of faith. â€˜So say
the priests,â€ added Mr. Vernon, â€œand I find that
this â€˜Santissima Bambino,â€™ as it is called, â€˜the
most holy baby,â€™ receives very much more money
than any physician in Rome, and all fall on their
knees as it passes through the streets.â€
â€œBut papa,â€ inquired Harry, â€œhow did the
monk know St. Luke painted it? Did he see
him come to do it ?â€
Mr. Vernon asked the priest, but he replied,
â€œ'The monk knew it was St. Luke, because he
was a great artist. Look here,â€ he added, â€œis a
picture of Jesus Christ, which he painted too.â€
And there, hanging on the wall, was a very dark
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 159
looking picture, reminding Mr. Vernon, as he
said, of a Dutch painting, for it was done just in
their style of colouring.
On leaving the church, they noticed a long
flight of steps leading up to it. These, Mr.
Vernon found by his guide-book, were very an-
cient. They originally led up to the Temple of
Jupiter, and Julius Cesar, ascended them on his
knees, to return thanks to this god Jupiter for a
great victory. Now it is still only ascended on
the knees by the Romanists who go to worship
their little wooden god, the sacred doll, for the
church which contains it is built on the ruins of
â€œYou see,â€ added Mr. Vernon, â€œ how little dif-
ference there is between the two religions. We
read nothing in the Bible about miraculous dolls,
or St. Luke being a painter. Look my boy,
here are two women beginning to ascend the
stairs.â€ One was very fat, and seemed to find
great difficulty in preventing rolling over, as she
raised each knee; the other looked ill and sad,
but up they came very slowly, muttering their
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon did not laugh, but looked
very sad too. The sight was so ridiculous to poor
Harry, that he was obliged to turn away, for he
did not wish the women to see him laughing.
160 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
The next day they drove to the Forum, below
the Capitol, and walked about it, greatly admiring
the beautiful columns which are left of some of
the temples ; and as they trod on the stones of the
Via Sacra, or sacred road, which led under the
triumphal arch of Septimius Severus, and then
walked onward towards the arch of Titus, Mr.
Vernon stopped, and proposed they should sit
down and think over some of the stirring scenes
which had occurred in that very Forum. To him
this was the most interesting moment since he
had landed in Italy.
â€˜â€˜ My son,â€ he said, â€œ you must mark well every
stone here, for it is classic ground, and I seem to
hear Cicero with his wonderful eloquence. One
scene after another rises before me, which, when
at Oxford, fancy painted so vividly! If you should
live to study there as I did, perhaps you will better
understand your fatherâ€™s enthusiasm as he stood
in the Roman Forum.â€
Harry remembered many things too connected
with it, for he had been diligently reading â€œ Ar-
noldâ€™s History of Rome,â€ and Mrs. Vernon had
studied another book, â€œ Rome in the Nineteenth
Century.â€ So they all shared in the interest of
the place, and many a flower growing amongst
the beautiful ruins was gathered to press as a relic.
They walked on to the arch of Titus. This was
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE, 161
erected after the death of the Emperor Titus, to
commemorate his conquest of Jerusalem, and is
the most elegant in Rome.
â€œYou remember, Harry,â€ said Mrs. Vernon,
â€˜â€˜ how interested you were lately in reading about
the magnificent temple at Jerusalem. First of all
the Bible account of it, and then what Josephus
tells us. See, here is sculptured in bas relief, a
procession, bearing the spoils of the temple; here
is the golden table, the seven branched candle-
stick, and the silver trumpets !â€
â€œâ€˜Oh yes, mamma, how very curious, is it not ?
they are just like those we read about. How I
should like to have heard the blast of that silver
On the other side, inside the arch, the emperor
is represented crowned by victory in his trium-
phal car, drawn by four horses.
Harry greatly enjoyed looking at this arch, and
then on they went to the Coliseum, which was
only a short distance off.
Its mighty walks, and amazing size, astonished
the travellers. They entered, and stood in its
arena, the deathplace of hundreds of martyrs.
There was the vomitorium, out of which the wild
beasts rushed on their prey; and there were the
ruined seats, though hardly anything remains of
them, and the galleries, and broken columns, and |
162 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
cornices, and the thousand arches, and over all,
was the glorious sky. As Mrs. Vernon looked
upward, she turned to her husband, and said,
â€œSo cloudless, blue, so purely beautiful,
That God alone is to be seen in heaven.â€
â€œHow vile man seems in contrast,â€ she added,
â€œas we stand on this earth, so saturated as it has
been with the blood of the martyrs !â€
â€œYes,â€ replied Mr. Vernon, â€œ but the martyrâ€™s
crown is theirs now, and the song of victory, and
joy, for ever in the presence of their Lord! May
we know more of such love to our Lord, that we
may be willing to suffer anything for him, though
now the laugh, the jest, or the dislike of those
who follow Satan rather than God, is what we
may be called upon chiefly to endure.â€
Mrs. Vernon and her boy were charmed with
the many flowers growing in the Coliseum, and
they found by their friend, the guide-book, that
two hundred and sixty different species are to be
found there. So they determined to collect as
many as they could, and began by digging up
some small aloes which grew in abundance, and
when they reached the hotel, they carefully planted
them in their pot.
The next day proved wet, and Harry was quite
busy writing a long letter to Donald, and attend-
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 163
ing to his pressed flowers, and many other little
matters, which industrious people can always find
to do on rainy days, and there was a great deal to
read about Rome, and as Mr. Vernon proposed
visiting St. Peters the next day, they had to read
about that too, so that when the evening came,
Harry declared he felt quite glad they had been
â€œYes,â€ replied Mr. Vernon, â€œand then dear
mamma has had a day of rest, for we must not kill
her outright with sight-seeing.â€
Harry was quite ready to start the next morn-
ing some minutes before the carriage came, with
his hat brushed, and tidy gloves, for sometimes he
was deficient in these particulars, but his mamma
had spoken about it very kindly and firmly, and
once at Naples he had been left behind, as it was
quite unsuitable that his papa and mamma should
be kept waiting for him. This had taught him
such a lesson, (for he much wished to have taken
the drive,) that he had not once been late or
untidy in his dress since.
The streets of Rome are very narrow and very
dirty, so that the drive to St. Peterâ€™s did not parti-
cularly charm any of the party. They crossed the
Tiber over a fine bridge which was built by the
Emperor Hadrian, to lead to his magnificent tomb
which is opposite to it. It is now, instead of a
164 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
tomb, turned into a castle, with very sad dungeons
underneath, full of very wretched inmates.
The fountains in the open square before St.
Peterâ€™s greatly delighted Harry, and no wonder,
for they are most beautiful. A long flight of steps
led them into the cathedral.
After looking round in great wonder, Harry
said, â€œ Oh, mamma, how different it is from our
splendid Minster, this hardly looks like a church,
it is so gaily painted, look at the pillars and walls,
and every part.â€
â€œTt is indeed gay,â€ replied his mamma; â€œ but
how immense the building looks.â€
â€œDo you think so,â€ said Mr. Vernon; â€œI am
quite disappointed in the size.â€
However, upon going up to two little marble
angels, Mr. Vernon discovered, when close, that
they were each one six feet high; everything in
the church is so large, that its size is not found
out at first.
Presently they came to a large figure of St.
Peter sitting in achair. Every Roman Catholic
who enters the church kisses its toe. Mr. Vernon
told them, that in the course of years, the toe gets
worn away, and is obliged to be replaced by a
This was originally a statue of Jupiter, and
heathen Rome used to kiss his toe, just as the
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 165
Romanists do, now they have turned it into St,
Peter, and put keys in his hand; it is moreover a
very ugly statue.
â€œHow many new toes this image must have
had, Harry, must it not?â€ said Mr. Vernon.
Harry laughed, and just then, up came a group
of people, who went up and kissed it very rever-
ently, each one wiping the toe before they did so,
and pressing their foreheads against the foot.
Over the high altar, which is just under the
magnificent dome, is a large canopy, the pillars
supporting it are eighty feet high, and just in
front of the altar, is the tomb of St. Peter. More
than a hundred lamps are always kept burning
The longer the travellers remained in the cathe-
dral, the better they seemed to understand its
enormous size. Mr. Vernon pointed out some
beautiful pillars underneath the dome; one of
them is said to have been brought by Titus from
the temple at Jerusalem, and all the others were
copied from it. Harry looked at them with great
interest, for they were quite unlike any other
pillars he had ever seen, and far more beautiful.
After leaving St. Peter's, Mr. Vernon proposed
a country drive. On their way they passed the
Pantheon, and of course, stopped to see this very
perfect relic of old Rome, it was a temple dedi-
166 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
cated to all the gods, and is now turned into a
church, dedicated to all the saints. The statues
inside are all ancient gods and goddesses, which
have now each received new namesâ€”the Virgin
Mary, St. Cecilia, &e. The building is very
beautiful, and greatly charmed Mr. and Mrs.
Vernon. In it, the wonderful painter, Raphael,
was buried, and there is a tomb erected to his
After seeing this, they drove two miles out of
Rome, to the Church of St. Paul. Here, it is
said, the apostle was beheaded, and as his head
was cut off, it bounded three times from one spot
to another, each time it touched the earth, a
spring of water burst forth. The man showed
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon, first of all, the block on
which St. Paul was beheaded, and then the three
wells. The man held the candle over these, to
show the water, which was very dirty, and many
a drop of grease had fallen in. Harry was sur-
prised enough to see a poor woman come, and
pay some money to receive a tumbler of this nasty
water, which she drank off with great eagerness,
as it was considered very holy, and sure to do her
â€œ How sorry St. Paul would be, papa,â€ said
Harry, â€œif he could come to earth and see this
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 167
â€œHe would, indeed, my boy,â€ replied Mr.
Vernon; â€œhe would still find Rome nearly as
heathen and ignorant, as he left it, I fear.â€
The largest of the three churches which are
built at this spot, was burnt down some years ago,
but was being rebuilt, when Mr. and Mrs. Ver-
non were there, in a style of great magnificence,
almost all the sovereigns of Europe having sent
presents to it. When England was popish, this
church used to be under the special protection of
the sovereigns of England. :
As they drove home, Harry wanted to know
the time, Mr. Vernon pointed to a church clock,
Â« Half past twenty-two, my boy, for you know in
Rome they reckon day and night together, the
clocks being regulated by the setting of the sun,
the twenty-fourth hour is at Ave Maria, as they
call it, or half an hour after sunset. One o'clock
is, therefore, an hour and a half after it.â€
â€œ Dear me, papa,â€ replied Harry, â€œ a ousting
I should find it to reckon in that way.â€
In the evening, Harry was sitting reading,
when his papa came in from a walk, and said,
â€œI have a great treasure in my pocket, Harry.
We have talked of St. Paul very much lately, and
traced his journey here, and now IL have the last
168 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
letter he wrote before his death, the last, at least,
which has been preserved.â€
â€œOh, papa,â€ replied Harry, â€œdo let me see it;
is it printed, and did you buy it in Rome ?â€
Mr. Vernonâ€”* It is printed, my boy, but I did
not buy it here; and strange to say, though it
was written from Rome, and the people here are
so fond of all relics connected with the apostles
or saints, you would have great difficulty in
getting a copy of it here; and scarcely any but the
priests know that St. Paul ever wrote such a
beautiful letter, they may perhaps have heard
part of it, but many things are referred to in it,
so exactly describing the errors of popery, that if
St. Paul were to rise from the dead, and write it
now, it would not be more appropriate.â€
Harryâ€”â€œ Why, papa, you must lend it to some
of these Romans.â€ |
Mr. Vernonâ€”â€œ If I were to do so, I should be
banished the place, for the Pope prohibits the
people reading it, and I should be acting con-
trary to law.â€
Harryâ€”â€œ You mean the Bible, I do believe,
Mr. Vernonâ€”* The letter was addressed to a
young man greatly loved by the apostle. He had
been with him in Rome during his first imprison-
ment ; but I will show it you, my boy.â€
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE 169
Mr. Vernon then opened his Bible, and pointed
to the last chapter of the Second Epistle to Timo-
thy, and read, â€œ For I am now ready to be offered,
and the time of my departure is at hand. I have
fought a good fight, I have finished my course, I
have kept the faith.â€
â€œYes, my boy,â€ added Mr. Vernon, â€œlet us
remember that, â€˜I have kept the faith;â€™ let us
pray to be helped by God to keep it, too. And
now look at the preceding verses. No wonder
the people here are not allowed to read the Bible.
â€˜For the time will come when they will not en-
dure sound doctrine: but after their own lusts,
shall they heap to themselves teachers, having
itching ears. And they shall turn away their ears
from the truth, and shall be turned unto fables.â€™ â€
â€œThey are, indeed, fond of fables in Italy,
papa,â€ said Harry; â€œthey would soon become
Protestants, I think, if they read the Bible.â€
Mr. Vernon then read the last verses of the
â€œBut continue thou in the things which thou
hast learned, knowing of whom thou hast learned
them, and that from a child thou hast known the
Holy Scriptures, which are able to make thee
wise unto salvation, through faith which is in
â€œFaith in Jesus, my boy, that is what is
170 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
wanted, not works of mortification, and vain re-
petitions, like the heathen or the Romanist per-
form, but the simple study of Godâ€™s word, and
the simple belief in Jesus Christ, shown in our
lives without any merit of our own. If Timothy,
as a child, had learnt so much from the Bible,
how strange it seems that what was then given
to a child, should now be prohibited even to men
The next place visited, was the ruin of the
palace of the Cxsars. As they were driving to it,
they saw the gentleman who had helped them in
describing Rome from the Capitol. He smiled
and nodded to Harry, and very soon after they
had reached the palace of the Caesars, he joined
them, asking Harry what he thought of the pretty
The boy laughed, and said, â€œIt was a great
fright, and he was quite sure, it would not cure
him if he were ill.â€
â€œNor any one else beside,â€ added the gentle-
He then turned to Mr. Vernon, and said, that
if he would allow him, he would take them to a
part of the ruin which commands one of the finest
views of Rome, and the many traces round of the
Mr. Vernon very gladly accepted his kind gui-
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 171
dance, so up they all walked amongst fragments
of columns, friezes, and stones piled in hillocks,
the ivy, wallflower, and many a weed growing
over them. |
â€œHere is the acanthus plant, my boy,â€ said
Harryâ€™s eyes brightened at the sight. â€œ But
papa,â€ said he, â€œ what an immense leaf and plant it
is, we must try and find a smaller one to dig up.â€
â€œThat I am afraid you will not find,â€ added
their new friend; â€œspring is so early here, and
the plants grow so fast. I have searched in vain
for one small enough for transplanting.â€
â€œYou must sketch the plant, young gentleman,
and then you will see at once, how easily the fine
leaf, and its overhanging growth, suggested the
idea of the Corinthian capital.â€
The top of the hill was gained, and a splendid
view rewarded them for the trouble, a view which
so interested Harry, and each of the party, that
at last he turned to his mamma, and said,
â€œ Certainly, Naples is more beautiful, but I had
no idea I should like Rome half as much. I
never felt such interest in any place before.â€
â€œDo you know, mamma, where ,Neroâ€™s golden
palace was ?â€
Mrs. Vernon did not, but asked their kind
172 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
â€œIt is on the other side of these ruins,â€ he
replied, â€œor at least, supposed to have been there,
for as you see all here is confusion and decay.â€
â€œ How much Uncle Vernon would like to sketch
here, would he not, papa? and the sun would not
scorch him, as it did in India.â€
â€œI knew a Mr. Hugh Vernon, in Calcutta,â€
remarked the gentleman, â€œand a brave officer he
And then came an explanation, and Mr. Vernon
found that this new friend of his was one he had
often heard of from his brother, a Mr. Montague.
â€œ Gladly,â€ this gentleman said, â€œwould he have
come to Naples to have seen his old friend ;â€
adding, â€œ we must remember his honours, Colonel
Vernon. I must congratulate you, sir, on your
Mr. Vernon added, â€œIt is news to me, for I
have not seen the papers lately, or received any
Moreover, it was quite true, and a very pleasant
chat they had about Colonel Vernon, so that Mr.
Montague seemed like an old acquaintance.
Mr. Mills, an English gentleman, has built a
house, on a part of the palace of the Cwsars, he
purchased this property, and there in the midst
of ruin, is a regular English garden, which is
kindly thrown open to the public once a week.
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 173
Harry quite bounded with joy, as he saw bed
after bed of flowers, just as they had them at
home, and then came a fine terrace walk, broken
columns peeped up amongst the flowers, and
care, and taste, and skill, were seen everywhere.
Mr. Montague knew Mr. Mills, so he called at
the house, but he was from home.
â€˜â€œâ€˜ However,â€ he said, â€œhe has begged me to
gather flowers whenever I like, so we will take
some ;â€ and a lovely bouquet he gathered for Mrs.
Vernon, which quite delighted her.
â€œOh, mamma,â€ said Harry, â€œlook at this
nemophylla, what a fine blue it is, we must press
it, to remember this place by.â€
â€œWe will, Harry,â€ she replied; â€œand as its
name means, â€˜the flower of memory,â€™ it will
just do, will it not, for I am sure we shall re-
member no ruin in Rome with so much pleasure
They next visited the subterranean rooms,
built by the Emperor Augustus, and very beau-
tiful they were in the shape, with their dome
roofs, open at the top to admit light and air.
And then they came to Neroâ€™s palace ; little
remains beyond arches, and broken walls, with
a few stone staircases, but the view of the Coli-
seum from this part is very fine.
Harry was clambering about to his heartâ€™s con-
â€˜WV74 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
tent, every now and then, bounding after the rest
of his party, to ask different questions, or show
some flower he had found, his heart was brim-
full of happiness, so that Mr. Vernon presently
said, â€œI am sure, my boy, if the Fergusonâ€™s were
here, it could not make you enjoy the place more
than you do.â€
Harryâ€” Well, papa, I am indeed happy, I
did not know I could be so happy without them,
-but then you know, if they had been here, it must
have been better still, to see them happy too.â€
Mr. Vernonâ€”â€œ Now we will sit down, my boy,
and talk over some matters connected with this
huge pile of ruins.â€
â€œFirst of all, we must remember that Romulus
chose this spot for the foundation of Rome, and
then Romeâ€™s emperors added more and more to
beautify the kingly soil, till Nero exceeded them
all. In the court of his golden palace, was a
colossal statue of himself, one hundred and twenty
feet in height. A tall man that, my boy, was it
Harryâ€”* It was, indeed, papa; but what else
do you remember about the palace.â€
Mr. Vernonâ€”* It had porticoes, supported by
a thousand columns, and near it a lake, like
a little sea, surrounded by buildings, which re-
sembled acity. They contained fields, vineyards,
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 175
&c., and numbers of animals, wild and tame.
In the palace itself, gold, mother-of-pearl, jewels,
and fresco painting covered the walls, and in the
vaulted roofs of the eating-rooms, were machines
which scattered flowers and perfumes on the
guests beneath; and what think you, my boy,
was Neroâ€™s remark, when he had finished this
costly palace? â€˜Now I shall begin to live like a
â€œOh, papa!â€ exclaimed Harry, â€œdid he think
it was living like a man, to kill the good Chris
tians, and put St. Paul in prison, and kill him,
and then to murder his mother, and then at last
Mr. Vernonâ€”â€œ No, indeed, Harry; man is by
nature very wicked, but such a man as Nero, such
a life of cruelty as this, seems to lower him,
though a king, below the level of a brute.â€
Harryâ€” Why did he persecute the Christians,
Mr. Vernonâ€”â€˜ One reason was, that they were
very good, and he very wicked; but when he
wanted to build this golden palace, he set fire to
the one then standing, and pretended the Chris-
tians had done it, so that the persecution of them
was on this account first legally excited in his
reign. He actually used to have them covered
with wax, or other inflammable materials, that
176 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
they might serve, when set on fire, as lights in the
night-time, and his gardens and circus, used thus
to be illuminated for the games!â€
Mr. Montague recommended them to visit the
Catacombs of Rome, and gave them much inter-
esting information respecting their use. He then
rose to go, and after inquiring the name of Mr.
Vernonâ€™s hotel, as he wished to bring Mrs. Mon-
tague to call on them, he said, â€œ Good morning.â€
Before the visit to the Catacombs, Mr. Vernon
thought it best to go to the Vatican Museum, and
see some of the slabs taken out of them. He
explained to Harry, that during the long persecu-
tions of the early Christians, they took refuge in
these subterranean passages, which are supposed
to have been made by the sand-diggers, as the
cement used for building in Rome, was partly
made of it.
Here these good people lived, and were buried,
and many an inscription did they cut in the sand-
Stone, some of them recording the martyrdom of
one and another in these places of refuge, where
the Roman soldiery sometimes hunted out and
In a long gallery of the Vatican, are hundreds
of slabs, and as Mr. Vernon pointed out, and
translated one after another, Mrs. Vernon and
Harry were deeply interested.
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 177
On some of them, a shepherd with a sheep
across his shoulders was engraved, to represent
Christ as the good Shepherd, many actions of his
life are thus recorded, and very simple are the
epitaphs ; one was, â€œ Victorine sleeps ;â€ another,
â€˜â€œGemella sleeps in peace;â€ and then came one
most interesting to Harry: â€œ Primitus in peace:
a most valiant martyr after many torments. Aged
38. His wife raised this to her dearest well-
deserving husband.â€ Another, â€œ Laurentius, to his
sweetest son, Severus, borne away by angels on
the seventh ides of January.â€
As soon as they had sufficiently examined them,
they drove off to the Catacombsâ€”they entered
them from the Basilica of San Sebastiano, which
contains, as most churches do in Rome, relies pre-
cious to the Romanists.
Here is shown the impression of our Lordâ€™s feet
on a stone. They say He here met St. Peter
flying from Rome to escape martyrdom. St. Peter
asked Jesus where He was going, and our Lord re-
plied, â€œ To be crucified afresh.â€ Peter was shocked
at his own faint-heartedness, and returned to be
crucified, as he was, with his head downwards.
â€œ But papa,â€ said Harry, â€˜â€œ what immense feet
they must think Jesus had. Did you ever see
such a size for a foot before? How ridiculous to
pretend such an impression was left.â€
178 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
â€œNo, my boy, itâ€™ is far too large,â€ replied Mr.
Vernon; â€œbut anything does to impose upon
these superstitious people.â€
They then descended a dark flight of stairs, the
guide giving each one a candle, and carefully
counting over the number of the party, as some
people have been lost in this labyrinth of passages,
which extend fifteen miles.
Very deep was the interest each one felt as they
walked along this dark and silent place. Every
now and then they came to a sort of chapel, then
tombs, then seats, all of which told a tale of suf-
fering. The Romanists have removed thousands
of the bones of the dead, which are much valued
by them, and fetch a high price. â€˜They have also
cut crosses, and put vials of the martyrsâ€™ blood, as
they pretend, and vessels for holy water, but every
one knows the early Christians had none of these
things, so they look very ridiculous. As they
drove home, Mr. Vernon explained to his son that
it was not for many hundred years after these good
people lived, that the Romanist errors began.
Harryâ€”* How soon, papa, did they believe in
purgatory, and worshipping the Virgin Mary?â€
Mr. Vernonâ€”* Not till the council of Trent, in
1545, did these and any other opinions become
the creed of the Romish Church. You re-
member the Nicene creed, which is the be-
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 179
lief we all repeat in the Communion Service.
That was written only three hundred years after
Christ, so you see how pure their faith was then:
many of the prayers of our Liturgy are still read
in Romanist churches, but being in Latin, few of
the people understand them. They were of thÃ©
very earliest date, and quite free from Romanist
error, written centuries before Popery began.â€
Before they reached home, Mr. Vernon stopped
to see a miraculous image of the Virgin Mary in
the church of St. Augustine. It was a large
wooden figure, covered with jewels, all glittering
by the light of the hundred candles always kept
burning. As they stood looking at it, a young
man came in and kissed its toe with great rever-
ence, he then clasped his hands, knelt down, and
as if in an agony of prayer, looked up at it again
He then rose, and kept kissing the toe as if he
could not leave it. Altogether he seemed so
earnest, and in such trouble, that it quite dis-
tressed Mr. and Mrs. Vernon and Harry. The
latter was looking anxiously towards the altar of
the church at the opposite end.
â€˜â€˜ What are you looking at, my boy?â€ said Mrs.
â€œTI was wanting to see if the ten command-
180 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
ments were written up mamma, as we have them
â€˜n our churches in England,â€ replied Harry.
Mrs. Vernonâ€”â€˜ You will look in vain for that,
Harry, and I should think the Romanists would
be ashamed to write them up, as we find them
in their Bible. These solemn commands, which
were given by God himself on Mount Sinai, they
alter, but you will soon see why. The second
commandment, â€˜Thou shalt not make to thyself
any graven image,â€™ &c., they have taken away alto-
gether, and divided one of the others into two
instead, to make up the ten.â€
Harryâ€”* Oh, mamma, how very shocking, how
wieked. When I saw that young man worshipping
this great image, I remembered that command-
ment; and you know, mamma, it says, â€˜ Thou shalt
not bow down to them, nor worship them : for I the
Lord thy God am a jealous God,â€™ and I wondered
if he remembered this, but I dare say he does not
know there is such a command.â€
Mrs. Vernonâ€”â€œ I fear not, or this image would
not be adored by him in that way. Look at the
beautiful rings and other jewels hung round, there
must be more than a hundred, and all offerings
to this miraculous image, which is said to cure
diseases in a most wonderful way.â€
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 181
Lerrers and newspapers arrived, some from
Mr. Hugh Vernon, to tell them of his promotion.
He wrote from Tours, in France, where the fine
air had done much good to Mrs. Vernon; and
there were letters too from Naples, for Harry.
Rose, in her note, begged him to persevere
with his drawing, as it would give him so much
pleasure when he got back to England, to look
over his sketches, and show them to some of his
schoolfellows. She said they all missed him very
much, and hoped some of the happy plans they
had talked about would come true.
Edith gave him an account of a visit they had
just paid to the gardens Rocca Romana. Her
lovely dog, she said, was as full of fun as ever,
and she had taught him a new trick, to swim after
a stick just like a dog. She also hoped Harry
would not think of kissing the Popeâ€™s toe, as she
182 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
had no notion of an old gentleman being so proud
as all that. Donaldâ€™s was a short note, but he
seemed to have missed his schoolfellow very much,
and as for his flowers, he was afraid they would
all die, now that Harry was not there to help him
in his garden.
Harry read each of the notes twice through, for
they seemed to take him back to Naples, and
made him very happy. He showed them to
his papa and mamma, when they had finished
reading their letters. â€œAnd now papa,â€ he ex-
claimed, â€œwhen are we to see this wonderful
â€œI have been inquiring about it, my boy,â€
replied Mr. Vernon, â€œ and I think we must go to
St. Peters next Sunday. It is Palm Sunday, and
I wish, now we are in Italy, to see one of the most
magnificent ceremonies of the Romish church.
Mr. and Mrs. Montague called, and very agree-
able people they proved to be ; and when Mr. and
Mrs. Vernon returned the call two days after, they
found out that their new friends were very musi-
cal. Harry soon spied a piano in their room, and
hoped some day to hear some music from it.
The 16th of March, 1845, was Palm Sunday ; at
half-past seven in the morning they started for
St. Peters. Mrs. Vernon was obliged to be
dressed in black, with no bonnet, but a veil
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 183
instead ; no lady is allowed to appear in the pre-
sence of the Pope in any other dress. Seats are
raised for them in St. Peterâ€™s. Harry remained
with his papa in the nave. At half past nine a
loud knock was heard at the centre door of the
cathedral, it is never opened for any one but the
Pope, and then no hands touch it. Some machi-
nery underneath opens the heavy gates. The sol-
diers formed a passage for the procession along
the church, and then the Pope entered, sitting in
his chair of state, supported on a litter, and borne
on the shoulders of eight men, dressed in crimson-
On each side of him was carried an immense fan,
made of peacockâ€™s feathers. He was followed by
numbers of cardinals, bishops, and priests, dressed
in purple robes, embroidered with gold, and with
very beautiful lace too. Then came officers and
others in their most splendid costumes.
The motion of the chair, as it was borne along,
obliged the Pope to shut his eyes, for it was known
to make him quite giddy. As he just bent two of
his fingers, the people round fell on their knees,
for this was his blessing, and then he was taken
out of his chair and placed on his throne. After
having received the homage of each cardinal, and
then the priests, each carrying what they call a
palm branch, but which is in reality common wood
cut in strips, they slowly approached the throne,
184 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
and the Pope blessed the branches, sprinkling
them with holy water. After this, all the grand
people present, who were entitled to do so, went
up to the Pope and received a branch, and then
the cardinals kissed his hand, the bishops kissed
his knee, and all the rest kissed his toe, as they
received it, â€˜The music poured forth its notes,
but it was not the least like religious music. The
Pope was again carried about the church, and
then High Mass was performed. When the host
was elevated (by this they mean the wafer which
is given at the Communion, and which they pre-
tend is changed into the real and true body of
Christ), all present fell on their knees, excepting
the Protestants and the soldiers who presented
arms, and as the guns were at the same instant
lowered on the pavement, the clashing sound
quite startled all strangers present.
The service was now over; very wearied and
hungry felt poor Harryâ€”the noise and the glitter
and the fatigue were all new to himâ€”and he as-
sured his mamma he had seen quite enough of
the Pope; adding, â€˜I hope it was not wrong,
mamma, but I could only think of a Guy Fawkes
as the Pope was carried in, he jogged about just
like one, and he hardly looked as if he were
alive, poor old man !â€
Mrs. Vernon smiled, and said, â€œâ€˜ Well, my boy,
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 185
I do not much wonder at your thinking so, for he
did look very like one. How we must pity these
people who make religion a mere show.â€
As they attended the evening service at the
English chapel, outside the walls of the . city,
(which is a large room, once used as a granary,)
although no singing was allowed, and very quiet
and simple was the service, Mr. and Mrs. Ver-
non did indeed enjoy the contrast; and as the
hearty response came from the hundreds there,
in a language all could understand, a response
to prayers of such matchless beauty, many a
hearty thanksgiving too ascended to God for the
light of his truth, the knowledge of Christ Jesus,
and the blessings of Protestantism. Good Friday,
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon felt to be the anniversary of
a day so sacred, that they preferred attending the
English service, and as much as possible forget-
ting all the mummeries going on around them.
They had been shocked to see many of the cere-
monies of the previous days, and many of the cus-
toms of the people were singularly and coarsely
irreverent. In some of the shops butter was done
up in the form of a dead Christ! very shocking
it was to see such a disgusting use made of so
solemn an event, but it was quite common.
Mr. Montague called on the Saturday and told
them he had been into a church in which they
186 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
acted the crucifixion. A jointed figure was fast-
ened to a cross with monks and priests in attend-
ance. One was preaching in the most exciting
manner, pointing to the figure, till amidst the
sobs and groans of the people, it was taken down
from the cross, each limb falling helplessly like
death! It so shocked him that he could not re-
main to see the end of it.
He told Harry there were two sights to come,
which he thought would please him more than
anything else; the illumination of St. Peterâ€™s on
Easter Day, and the fireworks the next night.
And so they did. The whole outside of St.
Peter's was traced out with lamps, and then as the
clock struck eight, larger lights were lighted in
every direction, till more than six thousand were
burning, and the whole building looked like some
fairy scene. The next evening Mr. and Mrs.
Montague joined them, and they all went to the
seats hired by them on the banks of the Tiber,
opposite to the castle of St. Angelo, or the Tomb
of Hadrian, as it used to be.
Thousands were congregating in expectation of
the sight, and for two long hours all were kept
The yellow waters of the river glided by, and
with them the thoughts of many of the party
were carried down the stream of Time. Every
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 187
now and then Harry roused them by exclaiming,
â€œ [think they are going to begin;â€ but he said
this so often, and the fireworks never came, that
they laughed at him. At last, just as they were in
the midst of a laugh, off went four thousand
rockets at once, from the centre of the castle ; all
the cannon fired at the same time, and the noise,
seemed to leave every one deaf, after it. This is
intended to represent an eruption of Vesuvius,
and is called the Girandola. Far up in the dark
indigo sky these rockets broke into every variety
of shape; serpents, glittering balls of varied co-
lours, came showering down, and were reflected
in the old Tiber, which seemed on flame with it
all. Presently an immense waterfall of fire came
pouring over the sides of the castle. Then a house
was represented with different coloured lights at
each window; all at once it appeared to take fire,
and all sorts of beautiful fireworks came bursting
out of it. Many other changes took place, and
then came a second explosion, as loud and grand
as the first, andall was over. Harry had never seen
good fireworks before, and greatly enjoyed them.
Day after day there was always some spot of
interest to visit; the travellers were always busy
and saw so much, that it would take a much larger
book than this to tell only half of it.
One morning they drove to the tomb of Cecilia
188 â€˜ HARRY BRIGHTSIDK.
Metellaâ€”this too had been turned into a castle
and fort in the middle agesâ€”but the inscription
was left uninjured, which still informs the world
whose ashes had been placed there; the circular
walls were as solid as ever, but all else was neglect
and decay; the ivy grows luxuriantly over it, and
creatly adds to the beauty of the ruin. It is two
miles out of Rome, on the silent and grass green
campagna. Harry quite enjoyed a run over the
fields covered with their many wild flowers. After
rambling about for some time they came to a
cluster of trees, and near it down in a valley, was
the Fountain of Egeria. Harry had read all about
this spot, and was delighted to see it.
â€˜â€˜ Papa,â€ he said, â€œdo you really think this old
marble figure was here, and the water dripping
from it, when Numa Pompilius used to come and
consult the nymph ?â€
â€œIt is impossible to tell, my boy,â€ replied
Mr. Vernon. â€˜â€œ You must remember Numa was
the next king of Rome after Romulus, so that if
this be the same image, it is indeed very old.â€
Harryâ€” I suppose, papa, the nymph Egeria
was something like a Sibyl. I wonder if she was
as clever as ours!â€
Mrs. Vernon laughed and said, â€œI am sure
Numa needed a very clever one, to help him in
governing such a rough warlike people, which he
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. . 189
did for forty-three years, preserving peace all that
time. But you know it is only said he encou-
raged the report which was spread of his coming
here to consult the nymph, that it might make
his laws more imposing. He was a great philo-
sopher, and very reluctantly became king ; being
glad enough perhaps of this quiet retreat, for it
was then a thick wood.â€
Mrs. Vernon found a crocus growing near to
the fountain, a very beautiful one, orange and pur-
ple, it was dug up at once, and a bunch of blos-
soms gathered by Harry, to be pressed. Some
pieces of marble, too, were bought in a little
ruined temple near, which had been collected by
some men, so they went home with many relics.
Mr. Vernon ordered the coachman to stop at
the tomb of the Scipios; and as they entered the
garden in which it was discovered, Mr. Vernon
said, â€˜We must remember the famous Scipio
Africanus, the conqueror of Hannibal, was not
buried here but at Liturnum, by his own desire.
This is the tomb of his great orand-father, Lucius
Cornelius Scipio; when his sarcophagus was
opened the skeleton was entire, though it had
been buried two thousand years. He lived more
â€˜than three hundred years before Christ. You
remember, Harry, this sarcophagus is in the Va-
tican Museum ?â€
190 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
Harryâ€”* Oh yes, papa, I remember it well, it
is a beautiful shape. I hope you will buy a model
of it, for I have seen some in a shop.â€
Mr. Vernonâ€”â€œ Yes, I intend to do so, for this
is the most ancient tomb in Rome, and the very
name of Scipio seems to take one back to stirring
times in Roman and Carthaginian history.â€
There are several chambers dug out of the rock
forming the tomb. Six sarcophagi were found,
but now nothing remains beyond inscriptions,
attached to the recesses in which they were placed.
As the tomb was dark and damp, a short visit
sufficed ; and on coming out, they heard a very
curious smothered sort of noise, and as a man was
standing near, with a broad grin on his face,
Mr. Vernon asked him what the noise was. He
went up to a sack, and holding it open, what
should they see inside, but hundreds of frogs, crawl-
ing and croaking in a most uncomfortable style.
The man laughed at their disgust, and assured
them they were very good, very fine eating, he
had collected them for that purpose.
â€œJT should decline such a dinner,â€ said Mrs.
Vernon, and they all passed on, not at all pleased
with this exhibition of frogs.
The crocus was duly planted, the flowers
pressed, and the pieces of marble labelled, when
they reached home.
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 191
The fifteenth of April, being Harryâ€™s birthday,
an excursion to Tivoli, with Mr. and Mrs. Mon-
tague was arranged. It is eighteen miles from
Rome, and a place of wondrous beauty, as the
travellers soon found out. Its ancient name was
Tibur, and it was founded nearly five centuries
pefore Rome, being a very formidable rival of the
eternal city, but the famous Camillus, who was
called a second Romulus, from his services to his
country, defeated the city, and it was ever after-
wards subject to Rome.
Soon after starting, the most pouring rain, a
Roman rain began, a council was held, and some
were for turning back, but the hopeful ones,
seemed convinced it would leave off, so they car-
ried the day. Presently, drip, drip, came the
rain through the roof of the carriage. â€œ Here is
an umbrella, papa,â€ said Harry, for he had gene-
rally a remedy at hand, it was put up, and looked
very comical inside the carriage.
â€œ Never mind,â€ said Mr. Vernon, â€œif Dr. Syn-
tax viewed the lakes in the rain, I am sure we
may see Tivoli, and the waterfalls will be very
full after it.â€
Happily it cleared off in an hour, and they
soon came to a small lake, called, â€œLago di Tar-
The sulphurous smell from it was very bad in-
192 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
deed, this having been once the crater of a volcano.
The water is so petrifying, that it is gradually
filling up its own bed. All the party collected
beautiful petrifactions, like white moss, or very
fine coral. Harry was zealously collecting a store
of it, when as he approached a tree, it appeared
as if numbers of the green leaves fell into the
water at the same moment, what did they prove
to be, but small green frogs! How they managed
to get up the tree, puzzled Harry, but there they
were, swimming about in the water, and a few
brave ones still among the branches, looking down
upon him with a sort of quiet indifference. He
ran to tell the rest of the party of his discovery,
and in so doing, went too near the edge of the
lake, and its petrified bank gave way. However,
Harry caught hold of some branches, and with
the exception of wet feet, and rather a sprained
ankle, he was not much the worse. Fortunately
his beautiful petrifactions were safe.
They all thought the smell here bad enough,
but it was much worse further on, as they passed
over a canal cut to drain the Lake Solfatara; the
water is white, like milk, and so very offensive,
they were obliged to beg the coachman to drive on
as fast as ever he could.
After taking lunch at Tivoli, they started for
the falls. Three of them soon came in sight, one
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 193
seemed all spray, so light and feathery that it
hardly looked like water. Another was far more
business like, and came rolling over the black
rock with a great roar. These were formed by
two side streams of the river. The third fall was
the river Anio itself, it comes rushing dark and
deep through two tunnels, which were with great
difficulty cut for it through the rock not long ago,
as its previous channel was so choked up, that the
river frequently inundated the town. There it
came, sweeping along with fearful rapidity, and
then, in one solid mass, dashed over the fall of
eighty feet, boiling and foaming quite in a fury
below. Harry had never seen a waterfall before
of any size, and here were three, all at once.
Nothing was to be heard, but their ceaseless roar,
and that going on always, for all time! He
seemed not at all more inclined to speak than the
rest, so there they stood in silent wonder.
The scene around, too, was very beautiful, close
by their side at the top of the cliff where they
were standing, opposite the falls, were two ancient
temples, and presently Harry asked his papa their
Â«This beautiful round one, close to us, you will
look at with great interest, my boy. It is sup-
posed to be the temple of the Tiburtine Sibyl.â€
Â« Why, papa,â€ said Harry, â€œ they must, indeed,
194 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
have valued her, to build such a very beautiful tem-
ple as this in her honour. Let us walk round it.â€
Â«This ancient city,â€ remarked Mr. Montague,
Â« must have been very splendidâ€”are you scholar
enough, young gentleman, to remember Virgil
calls it â€˜Superbum Tibur.â€™ Ifind this motto is
still on the city arms.â€
â€œJ do not remember that,â€ replied Harry ;
â€œbut even if I had read it, I might have for-
gotten it was near Rome, and then you know,
Mr. Montague, it is so different to read about a
place from what it is to see â€œ."
Â« Yes,â€ he replied, â€œit is, I own. Perhaps
the beautiful Queen Zenobia sometimes stood on
this very spot as well as the poetical Virgil, and
hundreds more of the learned amongst Romeâ€™s
wonderful men. This said Queen though, tried
to make quite an eastern home of it here, and
lived with all the pomp of an Eastern princess.â€
The other temple is now made into a Ro-
manist church, and is said to have been dedicated
A narrow path down the side of the cliff led to
the grotto of Neptune. The two side streams of
the river unite after their fall, and rush through
this hole in the rock. Very wild and gloomy was
the scene and the noise quite deafening.
The party then ascended the other side of the
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 195
cliff, and stood by the edge of the riverâ€”just
above the fallâ€”it rushes on with such tremend-
ous force that some of them felt quite giddy in
looking at it.
Donkeys were then provided for the ladies, and
a beautiful road led them in front of some more
waterfalls, called the Cascatelle. They fall over
a cliff a hundred feet high, and are formed by
several streams, each one taking the leap by
â€œ Donâ€™t you think, mamma,â€ said Harry, â€œ the
water looks quite aliveâ€”quite joyful, at being
in such a beautiful place? and what a. beautiful
valley it all runs into, it seems to be making
great haste to get there.â€
Tivoli greatly charmed them all; and when
Mr. Vernon looked at his watch, and said they
must return to the hotel and start home, they
were very sorry indeed to find time had gone
on-so fast. However Harryâ€™s ankle began to ache,
and his mamma and Mrs. Montague looked so
tired, that no objection was made. As they walked
up the main street of Tivoli, the houses looked
miserable and dirty enough; a strange contrast
to the great beauties they had just left. |
At the bottom of a steep hill by which they
left the town, were the ruins of a splendid villa,
built by Hadrian. Harry was most anxious to see
196 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
it, and begged his papa to stopâ€”but â€œ No,â€ was
the reply. Mr. Vernon and Mr. Montague both
agreed it was too late and the party too tired.
Harry was so sorry about it, that if he had not
taken care, it would have partly spoilt the pleasure
of the day, but he thought to himself, â€˜Â« Well,
perhaps, if I were to walk much more on this un-
fortunate ankle of mine | should be quite lame ;
and mamma is very tired.â€
He told her his thoughts about it presently,
when she made a remark about his disappoint-
ment, for she knew how much he had set his
heart upon it, and felt for her boy. â€œ However,â€
she added, â€œ I dare say papa will let you ride on
the coach-box, and you will see some of the ter-
races and ruins in the distance.â€ The carriage
was stopped, and Harry pleased enough to have
such a high seat whence to look over the country.
â€œ What a happy boy yours seems to be,â€ said
Mrs. Montague to Mrs. Vernon; â€œhe quite amuses
me with his determination to make the best of
everything. I wish I could do soâ€”it would have
saved me many a gloomy hour.â€ |
Mrs. Vernon smiled and replied, â€œ Yes, his
papa and I have always tried to encourage this
habit in him as much as possible, for life has
many clouds, and we wish him always to see the
â€˜ bright light in the cloud,â€™ of which Job tells us.â€
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 197
Mrs. Montague looked thoughtful and sad, and
after awhile told Mrs. Vernon that her two chil-
dren both died, and she had never been happy
since. That Harry reminded her in his face of
her boy, adding, â€œ My husband was struck with the
likeness too, the first moment he saw him, so
you must not wonder, Mrs. Vernon, we have taken
a great fancy to your son.â€
â€œ Well, mamma,â€ Harry exclaimed, when he
bid her good night, â€œ what a glorious birthday
this has been of mine! I have entered my teens
at Rome and Tivoli, only think of that, mamma ,
+ It has indeed been a glorious day for you, my
dear boy. I hope as each year comes, you will grow
better and wiser. Let that one word â€˜ Influence,
which I have sometimes spoken to you about, be
more thought of. Remember the youngest has
some influence for good or evil, and let your aim
be, to do good to others, and to get good from
them ; silently and quietly can this work often be
When he entered his bed-room, he saw two
packets on his table. A marble. model of the sarco-
phagus of Scipio, which contained an inkstand, as
a birthday present from his papa, and a book of
views in Rome, from his mamma. So down he
ran again to thank them.
The following day Mr. Vernon pointed out to
198 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
him the Inquisition. It is a large building with
nothing particular in its appearance, but it made
each of the party shudder as they passed it.
â€œDo you think, papa, there are any people in
prison there now?â€ said Harry.
Mr. Vernonâ€”â€œ I have no doubt there are, it is
quite necessary in every country to have prisonsâ€”
but then you see in Italy men are imprisoned for
reading the Bible, and if they will persist in doing
soâ€”and in believing that alone to be their rule of
faith, as we Protestants believe it to be, they are
often kept there for life or else put to death in
the most shocking manner.â€
Harryâ€”* But, papa, it is the very way to make
Protestants of them when the priests treat the
people like babies, and pretend to cure them with
a doll when they are ill, and all that sort of
Mr. Vernonâ€”* You are mistaken, Harry, it does
not make Protestants of them; for the Bible you
know is not allowed in Romeâ€”but the men be-
come infidels, and do not believe in God or in
They now came to a church Mr. Vernon wished
to see, called Santa Croce. In it is a list of the
relics contained thereâ€”Harry had diligently stu-
died Italian, so he could now read for himself.
â€œ Oh, mamma,â€ he said, â€œ do come here, and
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 199
look at this list; there is in this cathedral â€˜ The
finger of St. Thomas, the Apostle, which touched
the rib of Christ.â€™ How absurd! how can people
tell which finger he used, and how could they
get it? and here it says, â€˜A phial full of the
precious blood of Jesus Christ ;â€™ and â€˜A piece
of stone where our Lord sat after having fasted ;â€™
why really, mamma, even children could tell the
priests they could not find such things as these.â€
â€œ It is strange, indeed, that these absurd relics,
and hundreds more like them, should have re-
ceived the seal of some archbishop to prove their
truth and their fitness to be worshipped,â€ replied
Mrs. Vernon ; â€œ and one of the worst things about
Romanism is its untruthfulness. It is very wicked
to tell a lie; but for priests and bishops to prac-
tise one, and that for years, is worse still, espe-
cially as it is done for gain.â€
They now drove to a building which contains,
as the Romanists pretend, the staircase of Pilateâ€™s
house, which our Lord descended when he left
the judgment-seat. It is only allowed to be @ @S-
scended on the knees, and such thousands do so,
that the stairs are covered with wood, as the
stones were quite wearing away. In a chapel at
the summit is a painting of our Saviour, by St.
Luke, as it is pretended. This chapel is held to
be so sacred that no woman is allowed to enter
200 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
it. Harry was surprised at this, as well he might
be, and very much shocked too, as each of the
party were, to see women and children toiling up
the stairs on their knees.
Mr. Vernon thought they should now like to
visit the Mamertine prison, one of the oldest
buildings in Rome.
Â« I find,â€ said Mr Vernon, â€œ that the building
is of Etruscan origin, that Cataline and his accom-
plices were confined there, and Jugurtha starved
to death in one of the cells.â€
After descending a flight of stairs they arrived
at a dark and small room; the guide reverently
took off his hat, telling them that the place was
very sacred, for St. Peter was confined as prisoner
there. He then showed them a pillar to which
they pretend he was bound, and an altar at which
he said mass! The idea of St. Peter saying mass
was so truly absurd, that poor Harry laughed
The man added, that as the jailer wished to be
baptized, a fountain all at once opened in the floor ;
and he pointed to a hole which contained very dirty
looking water, as the one. At the side of the |
yoom was a slab of marble covered by a grating,
with a hollow in the surface. They were informed
that as St. Peter descended into the prison, a sol-
dier struck him so violently, as to knock his head
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 201
against the stone, leaving the impression of his
head upon it.
â€˜Why, mamma. how very absurd such a thing
sounds!â€ exclaimed Harry.
â€œ Of course, Harry,â€ replied Mrs. Vernon, â€œ the
Romanists pretend that it was a miracle. I
wonder they have faith enough to believe
such nonsense, and yet not faith enough to trust
simply in Jesus, as the one mediator between
God and man, and their Redeemer, to save them,
without any need of such foolish means as they
employ to gain heaven.â€
As the Tarpeian rock is near the prison, they
walked to see it. It is a precipice over which
Roman criminals used to be thrown, but it is not
so high as it used to be, from the quantity of
rubbish which has gradually accumulated at the
â€œWe must be very busy,â€ said Mr. Vernon, the
next morning at breakfast, â€œthere is only a week
left us now for Rome. Suppose we go to tlie
Vatican Museum to-day, it will be our last visit.â€
The Etruscan antiquities much interested them,
and are very valuable.
â€œ Papa,â€ exclaimed Harry, â€œ this must be the
bronze war chariot Mr. Ferguson told us to notice.
How finely it is ornamented.â€
Â« Yes, this is it,â€ replied Mr. Vernon; â€œ and
202 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
look at this statue of a warrior, made of bronze
too. I think your Uncle Vernon would not de-
spise such a brave looking man as he in his regi-
ment; the helmet ends in a cone, and how well
the coat of mail is worked in the bronze. It is
difficult to believe this statue is nearly three thou-
sand years old, is it not, Harry?â€
Harryâ€”* It is indeed, papa. O look at all these
gold ornaments, brooches, and earrings, and brace
lets, they are quite as well made as those we saw
at Genoa. How clever the Etruscans were.â€
After spending some hours in the many rooms
of the Vatican, and being almost puzzled to know
whether they liked statues or paintings best, they
left and entered St. Peterâ€™s. Here they met Mr.
and Mrs. Montague, and as the two ladies were
tired, they remained down stairs, while the rest
ascended to the top. The broad staircase is so
low in the step, that horses go up it with their
loadsâ€”for many families live on the roofâ€”as
workmen are always needed to keep the cathedral
When the party arrived there, it seemed to
them more like a village than a roof; and a foun-
tain of water always flowing, looked very curious.
Up they mounted again over the mighty dome,
or rather inside, for there is an outer and an inner
one, and the staircase is between the twoâ€”then
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 203
up again to the lantern, and then to the base of
the ball, which is gilt, and large enough to hold
It has a gallery outside, and as they walked
round it the view was most magnificent. The
whole of Rome, the desolate campagna, the chain
of the Apennine mountains on one side, the Me-
diterranean on the other.
For a long time they lingered to enjoy the
scene, and when they descended, Mrs. Vernon and
Mrs. Montague had left, as they had some shop-
ping to do.
The following evening Mr. and Mrs. Vernon
and Harry, dined at the Montagues. Harry had
music to his heartâ€™s content, and heard a great
deal about Italy, for Mr. Montague had travelled
much in it. As he and Mrs. Montague were going
the following week to Naples, they offered to take
anything for Harry which he might like to send
to his friends there, for he had told them about
the happy days spent at Naples.
The next day Harry bought a small bronze
model of the Temple of the Sibyl at Tivoli, as a
present for Edith, and a copy of the book he had
been reading with such interest lately, for Donald,
â€œ Rome in the Nineteenth Century.â€ He could
not find anything for Rose, till entering the Eng-
lish library, he saw a book for sketching. When
204 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
he reached home he slipped two of his own
sketches into itâ€”one of the Coliseum, the other
part of the Palace of the Ceesarsâ€”for as he had
been working hard at his drawing, he knew Rose
would value them, and they really were very well
done. A note was written with each of them,
and he took the parcel to Mr. Montague.
He was just starting for a walk and asked Harry
to go with him. They paid a visit to Gibson, the
famous sculptor, and saw in his studio the cast
of a statue which he had just finished, of Queen
Victoria as Britannia, it had been ordered by
It was modelled out of the mud of the Tiber,
as this does better for the purpose than any-
thing else. Mr. Gibson had been over to Eng-
land, to take the likeness of the Queen, and
gave Harry such an interesting account of his
visits to the Palace. The oblong block of mar-
ble from which the statue had to be chiselled,
and the many beautiful figures around, carved out
of similar blocks, made Harry so wonder at the
skill and art of such a man as Gibson.
After this call, Mr. Montague said, â€˜â€˜ Now we
will go to the Palazzo Spada, and see a very old
statue, and a very famous one too, of Pompey.
It is supposed to be the one at whose base Julius
Cresar fell by the hand of Brutus.â€
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 205
Harry looked at it with deep interest as Mr.
Montague refreshed his memory by describing
the last days of this wonderful emperor.
Some farewell visits had to be paid. Cameo
and mosaic brooches bought, boxes packed, and
then the 26th of April came. The carriage was
waiting at the door, and by nine o'clock in the
morning our travellers left the â€œ Eternal City.â€
206 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
Many a look was given towards Rome, as after
leaving the campagna they mounted hill after
hill, till the last look came, they then began to
think of what was to be seen on the road.
There was not much the first day; Civita Cas-
tellana was their sleeping-place ; several Etrus-
can tombs are to be found in the ravine forty
or fifty feet deep, which almost encircles the
town, this having been once a most important
city of Etruria. The next day they started early,
and reached Terni at two oâ€™clock, and after a
hasty lunch, drove in a light carriage to the famous
Long steep hills brought them quite into moun-
tain sceneryâ€”the road on either side looked very
gay with flowers; the white heath grows into a
tree, nine and ten feet highâ€”the cyclamen too is
a very common wild flower.
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE 207
The roar of waters soon rose above every other
sound, and after passing over the dry petrified bed
which the river had gradually filled up for itself,
so that a new channel was obliged to be cut for it,
the travellers reached the first grand fall. It is
nearly six hundred feet high; the spray rose in
the most feathery and beautiful forms, and looked
a most striking contrast to the vast body of dark
water which the river Velino poured thundering
The scene was wild and magnificently beauti-
ful; but one great annoyance tried thÃ© patience of
all the partyâ€”the beggars, are of all beggars in
the world, the most troublesome. At first Mr.
Vernon bought some of the petrifactions and crys-
tals they had for sale ; but that did not send them
away, they kept on urging him to buy more, whin-
ing â€œ Carita, Carita,â€ â€˜ Charity, Charity.â€ A
steep path leads down the face of the cliff to the
two other falls, for there are three altogether, and
their entire height is a thousand feet. Mr. Ver-
non proposed to descend, but they were followed
by the importunate troop who would not be silent;
so he laughed and said, â€œâ€˜ We must enjoy the
place in spite of its dirty and whining accompa-
niments.â€ They were too late for the rainbow
which at twelve oâ€™clock, from the position of the
sun, is to be seen in the midst of the spray.
208 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
The other falls were exceedingly fine, and the
mountains round were very wild and grand ; the
foliage too, was most abundant. Each of the
party agreed in preferring Terni to Tivoli.
Â« Well, Harry,â€ said Mr. Vernon, â€œ I am sure
you are well off, to have seen the two finest water-
falls in Europe within a month. This river Ve-
lino has given trouble enough in its time; it
never intended to fall over this precipice at all ;
but it did so much harm up above, that the old
folks, two hundred and seventy years before
Christ, were tired of it, so they sent it leaping
over this tremendous cliff, and after all, that
would not do; so my friend Cicero came from
Rome, and chose another channel for it, and since
then three others have been made.â€
Â« Well, papa,â€ replied Harry, â€œ I think the
ancients were wise in choosing such a lovely spot
for the fall.â€ |
After crossing the river by a light bridge, they
gained an opposite view of the beautiful scene ;
and returned through some grounds of a villa,
which once belonged to Queen Caroline, to their
The road, the next morning after leaving Terni,
was magnificent, and as they entered the valley of
Clitummus, Harry anxiously looked out for the
little river, (which used to be worshipped as a
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 209
god,) and the temple by its side. The water is
wonderfully clear, and Harry gathered some
flowers from its green banks with great interest.
Perugia was their sleeping place that night.
The city is built on the top of a very steep hill,
so steep that two oxen were yoked in front of
the four horses to drag the carriage up.
About half way, the postilions stopped, as Mr.
Vernon wished to see a famous Etruscan tomb
lately discovered by an English gentleman.
It had been cut out of the rock, and contained
one large vaulted chamber in the centre, with five
others roundâ€”from the roof hung a small winged
figure of bronze. â€œ The genius of death,â€ as the
Etruscans called it. The head of Medusa and the
rising sun, and winged figures, were carved on the
wall over the entrance, and serpentsâ€™ heads pro-
truded from the walls. }
In one chamber were five marble sarcophagi,
with a recumbent figure carved on the top, so
white and fresh, that it seemed impossible to be-
lieve their great age. They contained the bones
of the master and mistress of the family and
three children it is supposed. Everything else
had been taken out of the tomb, and put with
other such relics in a house near.
Perugia contains many Etruscan remains, for
it was one of their important cities; so there was
210 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
a great deal to interest Mr. and Mrs. Vernon, and
they determined to remain there the following
The morning after that, they started again on
their travels. â€œ Now, Harry,â€ said Mr. Vernon,
Â«we must look out for the Lake Thrasimene.
We sleep on its shores to-night.â€
Â« Oh, here it is, papa,â€ he presently exclaimed ;
Â« do stop the carriage to see this lovely view!â€
They walked down the steep hill to the edge of
the water, marvellously charmed with all they
saw. A very curious homely little inn was their
resting place. On its walls different people had
written their opinion of it; one was, â€œ Dont be
frightened, the beds are clean, and the fish excel-
lent.â€ This was quite true; but a serious battle
had to be fought the principal part of the night,
between the unhappy travellers who wanted to
sleep, and the mosquitoes which would not let
Â« Good morning, papa,â€ said Harry the next
day ; â€œ did you sleep well?â€
Â« No, my boy,â€ he replied, â€œ nor you either, I
fancy, by your looks. The mosquitoes reminded
me of Hannibal and the Romans. They seemed
to know we had just come from Rome, and fairly
beat me, for I have been awake all night.â€
â€œ] so often thought of Donald,â€ said Harry.
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 211
â€œhow he would have groaned and fought. Hap-
pily I had a good long sleep at last. But, papa,
was it near here Hannibal defeated the Romans ?â€
â€œYes, Harry, we shall, soon after starting, come
to the battle-field. The historian Livy gives a
most detailed account of the engagement.â€
Harryâ€”* Do tell me something about it, papa.
I like to hear of such great battles, and then to
see the very place where it happened is so inter-
Mr. Vernonâ€”â€œ It seems a strange contrast, my
boy, to talk of battles, with all their horrible
scenes of slaughter, in such an exquisitely peace-
ful scene as this. Hannibal's father and yours
were great contrasts. He made his son swear,
when only nine years old, he would never be at
peace with the Romans, and for the sixteen years
of his campaigns in Italy, he did indeed keep his
vow. You remember, perhaps, reading of his
crossing the Alps; when we see them a few
weeks hence, you will indeed wonder at his skill,
and enterprise, and perseverance. On he came
towards Rome, spreading desolation everywhere.
In this plain of Thrasimene, he managed to hem
in the Romans. They were commanded by the
Consul Flaminiusâ€”a headstrong conceited manâ€”
and there they fought. An earthquake shook the
ground under themâ€”but all was unheededâ€”and
Q12 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
at last, after three hoursâ€™ fighting, Flaminius fell.
His death was the signal for flight, fifteen thousand
Romans being left dead on the field. There is a
small stream still called Sanquinetto, for on that
memorable day it ran with blood.â€
Harry thought with his papa, the still and
peaceful lake was a great contrast, and presently
they started in the carriage. â€˜There was no mis-
taking the battle-field, a plain, surrounded by
hills, and when they reached the stream, all the
Â« When did the battle take place, papa?â€ asked
Â« Two hundred and seventeen years B- Oe
plied Mr. Vernon. Â© Hannibal enticed the Romans
into this swampy plain, there being a thick fog at
the time ; and the pass by which they entered, the
same as that through which we have just come,
was immediately taken possession of by Hanni-
palâ€™s troops, and then his soldiery rushed down
from the surrounding hills upon the enemy. The
lake you see cut off all retreatâ€”so no wonder
the loss of life was dreadful. J find that old cir-
cular building at the top of the hill is still called
â€œThe tower of Hannibal, the Carthaginian,â€™ and
this stream, â€˜ The bloody rivulet.â€™ â€
Corn fields and plantations of olive trees now
cover the ground; and as they returned to the
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 213
carriage, Mrs. Vernon asked her husband to
gather an olive branch. â€œ For now,â€ she added,
Â«all is peace, and we cannot do better than carry
away its emblem with us.â€
The road for the whole day charmed them with
â€˜ts loveliness. They passed Cortona with its
massive Etruscan walls, and reached Arezzo in |
good time, so after dinner the cathedral was
visited. â€˜The painted windows in it are beautiful,
and reminded them of some in York Minster.
A figure of the Virgin Mary appeared to be the
object of many prayers, as one and another knelt
before it. The sacristan told Mr. Vernon she
was a miraculous image;. that during a severe
earthquake, the priests took her out of the church,
and this image had immediately stopped it.
The poor man evidently quite believed the lie,
and hundreds of others, who bring it money not-
withstanding their poverty, beHeve it too.
Over one of the doors of the cathedral, are
placed many fossil tusks, which are thought by
some to be relics of the elephants of Hannibal.
In returning to their hotel, they saw the house in
which the famous poet Petrarch was born.
One more day's journey brought them to Flo-
rence, where they were to remain a fortnight. As
they entered the city, a flower girl, in her pretty
costume, and large Leghorn hat, threw into the
214 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
carriage the loveliest bouquets of white cape jessa-
mine and the pink rose de mot. As the carriage
waited outside the hotel, with Harry in it, while
his papa and mamma were gone to look at the
rooms, she came up, and in good English said to
him, â€œI hope you have had a pleasant journey,â€
but as that was all the English she knew, Harry
talked to her in Italian. Whenever she saw them
afterwards, during their stay in the city, they
received flowers from her, and then on leaving, a
present of money is of course expected by these
flower girls, which Mr. Vernon gave with plea-
sure, for she had kept them well supplied with
rare and lovely flowers.
Florence is the capital of Tuscany. This small
state is governed by the Grand Duke, who has all
the power, and lives in the style of a king. This
part of Italy is not nearly so degraded as the Papal
or Neapolitan dominions, but still Romanism is
the religion of the country, and superstition in
the people the groundwork of it all.
One of the first drives Mr. and Mrs. Vernon
took, was to the summit of a hill called Bellos-
quardo. They entered the garden of a villa,
which had been the last home of Galileo, and
while there, Milton, our wonderful English poet,
visited him. The view from the terrace of the
garden is most beautiful. The city beneath, the
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 215
river Arno flowing through it, and then winding
its way along the valley. Hills covered with the
brightest green woods, and the Apennines closing
in the scene.
â€œWhat a spot was this,â€ said Mrs. Vernon,
Â« for two such men to enjoy nature and each other
in. We ought to have brought a copy of Milton
with us; but,â€ she added, with a smile, â€œ perhaps
papaâ€™s memory can supply the deficiency.â€
Mr. Vernon replied, â€œSome lines of his were
almost on my lips; how well we can fancy him
penning them here,â€”
â€˜ These are Thy glorious works, Parent of good,
Almighty, thine this universal frame,
Thus wondrous fair, Thyself how wondrous then â€™â€
Other favourite passages came to Mr. Vernon's
mind ; as he repeated them, two little green lizards
were playing on the wall close to Harry. They
were quite harmless, and he amused himself with
watching them. Over the door of the villa is a
marble tablet, to record its having been the last
home of Galileo, and that Milton had been his
Â«Poor man,â€ exclaimed Mr. Vernon, â€œ how
little did he think, as one scientific discovery
after another absorbed his mind, of the cruel per-
secution he should have to endure in consequence ;
216 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
and how sad it must have been to his friend
Milton to find him here still a prisoner of the In-
quisition, though allowed to live in this villa
Arcetri, banished, however, out of the city, broken-
hearted and weary, after a cruel imprisonment too
in the Inquisition at Rome !â€
Â« But, papa,â€ asked Harry, â€œ why did the cardi-
nals and priests dislike him so, and put him in that
dreadful Inquisition ?â€
Mr. Vernonâ€”* Because the priests accused him
of sorcery and satanic help in his discoveries.
You can fancy how great their ignorance must
have been !â€
Florence abounds in pictures, statues, bronzes,
and other choice works of art, so that all who visit
the city, and wish to see them, have to work
The Palazzo Vecchio, is where the famous
family of the Medici, who long governed Tuscany,
used to live, and the travellers wished to go over
it. It is a most imposing massive building, with
a high tower or campanile. This they ascended,
and enjoyed the view from it. One room in the
palace is amongst the largest in Europe. The
guide told them, that in the dungeons of a fortress
near at hand, one of the de Medicis had some
vaults made for his treasures. The iron door is
closed by a lock, which, by its discharge of pistols,
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. Q17
would kill any one attempting to open it, unless
he knew the secret of turning the key.â€
- One afternoon, Mr. Vernon proposed a drive to
a neighbouring convent, to see the famous fresco
painting of the last supper, by Andrea Sarchi.
After they had greatly admired its beauties, Mr.
Vernon inquired the way to a convent Mr. Mon-
tague had mentioned to him. They drove near
it, but as there was nothing remarkable to be
seen, Harry asked his papa why they had come
â€œDid you not hear what Mr. Montague said
about it?â€ asked Mr. Vernon.
â€œNo, papa, do tell me,â€ repiied Harry.
â€œ Tt was a long story, my boy,â€ said Mr. Vernon,
â€œbut I will cut it as short as possible. A friend
of Mr. Montague, who had for years been resident
in Florence, was there at the time the event oc-
curred, and knew it to be true. An Italian noble-
man had two sons, the eldest he disliked, and
wished the second to receive the greater part of
his property at his death ; but this was contrary
to the laws of the country, so he devised this plan.
He often spoke to the eldest of the great holiness
and privilege of a monastic life, but the boy had
no fancy to be amonk. When he became a man,
his illness and death were reported; the funeral
took place, and nothing more was thought of
218 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
him. Some years after, a poor monk was discovered
in a field a mile or two off from this spot. He
appeared very ill and bewildered, unable to give
any account of himself, but the peasants near
knew by his dress from which convent he came.
They led him back to it, and inquired of the
monks, what they knew about him? * He is one
of us, we know by his dress, but none of us have
seen him before,â€™ was the reply. The superior
was sent for. â€˜ Oh yes,â€™ he said to their inquiries,
â€˜leave the matter to me, I know all about it ;â€™ and
away he led the poor trembling man.
â€œ However, the Grand Duke would not let the
matter rest, and insisted on an inquiry. It was
then ascertained that the cruel father had by some
means conveyed his son away to this convent, his
illness and burial being a pretence. He had
bribed the superior to keep him a close prisoner
for life, as they had not quite courage enough to
Â« A long time afterwards, one of the men of the
house, while looking for wood in an inner cellar,
heard some noise, which roused his curiosity, and
he pushed open a small door. To his horror, he
beheld a monk, looking most ghastly and dirty
to a horrible degree. â€˜The poor creature implored
him to help him to escape, by leaving the door
unlocked, and so won upon the manâ€™s feelings, he
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 219
did it. But years of confinement and misery, and
then freedom, with no knowledge of the neigh-
bourhood, or whither to fly, were too much for
him; he sank insensible, and was found by the
â€œOh, how very shocking papa!â€ otcihelalnsl
Harry; â€œis it really true, and what became of
Mr. Vernonâ€”â€œ All is quite true. It was found
out that the cruel superior had once a day taken
him a little food, but he had never seen the
light of heaven or left his prison. You will not
wonder when I tell you, the poor manâ€™s reason
has never returned to him, and he is now in a
â€œT only wish I were Grand Duke,â€ said Harry,
â€œall these convents should be pulled down ; or if
the people must have them, I would have magis-
trates go all over them, in the cellars too, once a
â€œThat would be a capital plan,â€ replied Mr.
Vernon, â€œto have them all under government
inspection, both in Italy or England; but you
see, my boy, the Romanists can never do without
secrecy. A day is coming when the deeds of
men will be revealed, and that before a God of
infinite justice, who will recompense to every
220 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
man according to his work. Let us often think
of that day !â€
The public drive of Florence is a most pleasant
one, belonging to the Grand Duke. Hundreds
of carriages, and ladies, and gentlemen on horse-
back, are to be seen there of an afternoon and
evening. The flower girls abound with their
baskets full of bouquets. The trees, too, are
very fine. The stone-pine cyprus and ilex par-
ticularly, forming such a good contrast to the
bright green of the acacia and Spanish chesnut.
The birds sing most melodiously, particularly the
nightingale, and the fire-flies with their cheerful
light as night comes on,â€”all this makes it a very
In the palace are two paintings which Harry
never forgot, nor does any one who has seen
them, they are so very beautiful. Both are of
the Virgin Mary and infant Jesus ; one by Murillo,
the other by Raphael. Mrs. Vernon regularly
took her chair, and sat to study them, particularly
the one by Raphael.
After looking at them for some time, Harry
turned. to his mamma, and said, â€˜â€œ How is it,
that in Italy we are so constantly seeing pictures
of the Virgin Mary, and so few of Jesus Christ,
excepting as a little boy?â€
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 221
â€œJ have often remarked this,â€ replied Mrs.
Vernon; â€œ but it seems to me quite consistent
with their religion. You see the Virgin Mary is
worshipped by them, and they pay her far more
honour than Jesus Christ, and pray to her for
help. It is just as any one would act who looked
to me for any favour. They would honour you as
my son, and try to interest you on their behalf,
but the one to grant the boon would be myself.
Very awful are some of the prayers said to her,
if they were not in print, it would be scarcely
possible to believe such words could be addressed
to one, who, though honoured above all women,
by being the mother of the Lord Jesus, was still
an ordinary mortal, and seldom spoken of in
The fortnight passed quickly by, and our tra-
vellers were preparing to start for Venice. Mr.
Vernon found the procession of the donkey
would take place the next morning, which was
Sunday. As it passed their hotel before church
time, they easily saw it.
First of all came numbers of priests chanting,
and boys carrying lighted candles, they were fol-
lowed by girls dressed very gaily, and numbers
of peasants, and then the donkey. On it was a
lovely child, its only clothing being a tight-fitting
light pink silk dress, so that at a distance it
222 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
looked as if it had nothing on, fastened to its
back was a pair of silver wings. Girls dressed in
white followed, then priests, boys with candles,
and carts, bearing presents from the peasantry of
the neighbourhood, of oil, and olives, &c. These
were given to the priests of the church, when the
ceremony was completed.
Formerly the donkey was led up to the altar,
and the people after each prayer, used to make a
braying noise, but this is not allowed now, and
the donkey is left at the church door, as it had
sometimes behaved very badly during the service.
This ceremony is intended to represent the flight
into Egypt, but all seemed mummery and non-
sense to Harry, and like nothing he read of in the
The journey the next day was quite among
the Apennines. The mountain air so freshened
our travellers, after the heat of Florence, that
Harry particularly felt quite frisky, and was
always ready to walk up the hills. They reached
Bologna in the evening, and after a stroll in the
town, and a purchase, of course, of some of its
famous sausages, a nightâ€™s rest was most wel-
The next day they reached Ferrara. Harry
most carefully marked their route on his map,
and learnt the geography of Italy, as he often
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 293
said, in such a way that he should never
This town contains some relics of a new kind
to Harry. First of all, they visited the cell in
which the great Italian poet, Tasso, was long
confined as prisoner. Many visitors had written
their names on the door, amongst them, Lord
Byron. Ariostoâ€™s house they saw, and then his
manuscript poems and inkstand; and Tassoâ€™s
written poems also, which are kept as great trea-
sures in the public library.
Karly the following morning, they started for
Padua, and after leaving their carriage at the
hotel there, they took the train to the water's
edge, opposite Venice.
There, two miles out at searose the city! The
spot at which our travellers arrived was all marshy,
with no houses on it, only a small railway station.
No trees growing, and all around looking desolate
and sandy, but there was Venice, â€œ The Bride of
the Sea,â€ and it was quite enough to have that to
Several gondolas were waiting at the water's
edge, their rowers calling out loudly for pas-
Mr. Vernon secured seats in one, and after a
little delay, the rowing match began, for there
Q24 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
appeared to be a great spirit of rivalry amongst
Harry greatly enjoyed this, it was something
so new to him, he had often read of such scenes,
and longed to see them and their gondola, too,
preserved the start of the rest. All seemed more
like a dream than reality.
Mr. Vernon pointed to the arches, then being
built in the sea for the railroad, which was to go
quite into Venice. All the party were glad they
had come before it was completed, as it was so
much more appropriate to reach the city in the
gondola. The centre of the boat had a black
awning, â€˜eoloured ones are not allowed now, be-
cause there used to be so many fights between the
yellows, and blues, and reds, each being party
At the Custom House Mr. Vernon hired a
smaller boat for themselves, without any covering,
as they could then see about them better. He
found it was necessary to have a soldier accom-
pany them, that the Austrian authorities might
at once know the house or hotel to which strangers
â€œWhy, papa,â€ exclaimed Harry, â€œit looks as
if we were prisoners. 1 am glad we donâ€™t have
this at home â€
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 225
â€œSo am I,â€ replied his papa, â€œno country is
so free as our own happy England.â€
They now entered the Grand Canal, it winds
through the city like the letter S. On either
side are magnificent palaces. The sea washing
the steps of each door. A glorious sunset lit up
every part of the houses, and though all told a
tale of neglect, decay, and glory departed, still
the bright ruddy light cheered and brightened
them up wonderfully, like the magic of a loving
smile to a sad heart. One gondola after another
rapidly passed them, no sound like the busy hum
of a city met the ear, nothing but the measured
splash of the oar, and the voices of the boatmen.
Venice was very full of visitors, so after a little
difficulty they were obliged to be contented with
rooms at the top of a high hotel.
A thunder-storm in the night, brought with it
such a hurricane, that the sea in the canal the
next morning was very rough. Opposite to Mr.
Vernonâ€™s sitting-room was a ferry, for there are
a great many narrow passages in Venice for foot-
passengers, and though bridges over the canals
are common, ferries are wanted as well. Harry
was much amused to watch the gondola, as it
carried the people across, and as Italians generally
think it necessary to talk very loud, and shout in
all cases of difficulty, the noise they made as one
226 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
large wave after another almost threatened to
upset the boat, and the difficulty too of getting in
and out, made it a very lively scene. As Mrs.
Vernon had no wish for a toss, they preferred
walking in some of the passages. The back door
of their hotel led to one, and after passing over
several small canals, they arrived at a large open
square, called the Piazza St. Marco. Fine colon-
nades, three sides of it with shops under them,
and then the cathedral, and high tower at the
fourth side, made it look most imposing, unlike
anything they had seen before.
Â«Â« Suppose we mount that tower, or campanile,
at once,â€ said Mr. Vernon, â€œ and we shall have a
birdâ€™s eye view of the whole city.â€ Up and up
they went, a weary pilgrimage to the top, but
they were well rewarded for their trouble. They
seemed quite mounted into the sky.
â€œThere, Harry, are the Alps !â€ exclaimed Mr.
Vernon, but they were so distant, no idea of
their height could be gained.
A man is always stationed at the top of this
tower, to give notice in case of fire, and to strike
the bell at stated times. Most strange it looked
to have the sea all round, and one island after
another spread out before them.
Â«What a famous place this would be, papa,â€™
said Harry, â€œ to study the stars from, would it not?â€
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. Q27
â€œYes,â€ replied Mr. Vernon, â€œand others have
thought so before you. Galileo amongst them.
He made most important astronomical discoveries
from this very spot, through one of his famous
They were surprised to find that the small
canals and bridges of Venice were not visible, as
the houses are so high and near together. A
most refreshing breeze came from the sea, and
our travellers lingered more than an hour to
enjoy it, and the striking view spread out before
After descending, Mr. Vernon pointed to a
curious clock near the cathedral. Two bronze
giants are placed by the side of a large bell, to
strike the hours on it. Twelve oâ€™clock soon came,
and Harry was vastly amused to see first one, and
then the other, raise his great club and knock
Mr. Vernon told him, that it is said, one of
the figures committed murder, by knocking a
poor man off the parapet with his hammer, as the
clock was striking.
Five minutes after the hour had been struck,
the figures set to work again. Every hour is thus
repeated. â€˜â€œ Why, papa,â€ said Harry, â€œhow their
arms must ache, when they come to twice twenty-
228 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
Harry returned to the hotel quite rich in pur
chases of bead bags and purses. A model of a
gondola, particularly pleased him, and he bought
three of them.
The sea was perfectly calm the next day, and
in the afternoon they started for one of the many
neighbouring islands called Isola Lido. They
had two gondoliers to row them, these men
always stand rowing forwards. As the elegant
gondola glided over the water, Harry thought he
had never enjoyed anything so much before. His
papa told him Lord Byron lived for some time at
Venice, and wishing for horse exercise, he had
a stable built on this island Lido, and used to
ride up and down it every day. Many of the
Venetians looked upon this as a great feat. â€œFor
you know, Harry,â€ he added â€œmost of the chil-
dren here, have never seen horses and carriages,
so no wonder they stared at Lord Byron's horses.â€
Part of the island is the Jewsâ€™ burying ground,
and after passing through it, our travellers came
to hills of sand and stones, and then the open sea.
The sands were delightful, with plenty of shells
on them, and after a good run, and his favourite
chase after the waves, Harry began to collect some.
â€œYou must remember, my boy,â€ said Mrs.
Vernon, â€˜these are the waves of the Adriatic sea,
not your favourite Mediterranean.â€
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 229
â€œOh, yes, mamma,â€ he replied, â€œ I remember
it, and was just thinking the blue is not so deep,
nor the waves half so full of fun and spray as my
old friends were, they seem lazy and tired here.â€
Mr. Vernon sat down to sketch, and Mrs.
Vernon read to him meanwhile out of Rogersâ€™
â€œTtaly.â€ Harry soon joined them, when he found
out this, and had no trouble in sketching on that
day, as â€œperseveranceâ€ had been sometimes
-whispered in his ear, and he determined he would
some day or other draw as well as his papa. The
sunset was most beautiful as they left the island,
the snowy Alps had a blush of crimson over them,
and the city shone and glittered like some fairy
scene. Mrs. Vernon began a favourite song of
theirs, â€œ Beautiful Venice,â€ and as they all three
sang it most sweetly, a light breeze sprang up, as
if it determined to carry the sounds to its favourite
lurking place, â€œ The Bride of the Sea.â€
Darkness came quickly on, lights flitted about
like fireflies, for each gondola carries a lamp at its
prow, and by Mr. Vernonâ€™s order the gondola
stopped at the grand flight of steps leading to the
Piazza St. Marco. Here was indeed a contrast to
the silent and grass-grown island they had just
left. Ladies and children, most gaily dressed, and
gentlemen, were seated under the colonnade, or in
the square, sipping coffee, and eating ices, and a
230 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
fine military band was playing in the most ani-
mated style. Numberless lamps were lighted,
and Mr. and Mrs. Vernon thought it would be the
best plan to follow the example of the rest, and
order some ices too.
Harry was quite pleased to hear this, and for
an hour they sat listening to the music, and
watching the people. Different cakes and fruits
were vended about by little boys. Strawberries
and currants, which had been glazed all over by
dipping them into a strong syrup, were very nice,
and quite new to the travellers.
As they rowed home, the scene looked more
strange than ever; the black waters of the canal,
and the many lamps reflected in it; one gondola
after another flitting past them, bearing gaily
dressed ladies to the Square of St. Marco; the
peculiar shout of warning of the gondolier, as he
suddenly turned his gondola round the corner of
some side canal; everything seemed to Harry like
a dream, and he really made along dream of it all
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 231
In the year 697, the first Doge, or head magis-
trate of Venice was elected, and they continued to
govern the city for eleven centuries ; but in 1797,
the nobles prostrated themselves before Buona-
parte, and proclaimed the Republic to be no longer
in existence. â€˜The Austrians now rule there.
The Doge's palace greatly interested the travel-
lers. It contains many valuable and beautiful
pictures, and amongst them, in the principal hall,
are the likenesses of all the Doges, excepting one.
There is the frame in its right place, but a black
handkerchief is all that is painted on the canvass,
the Doge Faliero, who ought to have been there,
having been beheaded. After examining several
splendid rooms, they ascended to the prisons
under the roof, miserable enough they were, and
when their guide told them other prisons under-
neath the palace were worse, as they should pre-
232 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
sently see, Harry turned to his papa in amaze-
ment, and said,
Â«A palace! and with prisons above and below
itâ€”what would our Queen say to such a thing!
Why, papa, the republic of Venice must have
been very cruel !â€
â€œYes, my boy, power, despotic power I mean,
is a most dangerous thing for a man to be in-
trusted with. No government so good as our
ownâ€”King, Lords, and Commons.â€
In descending the magnificent staircase of the
palace, down which the head of Faliero is said to
have rolled, the lionsâ€™ mouths were pointed out to
them. Any spy might there slip in a piece of
paper to record an unguarded word of some poor
citizen, and likely enough the next hour would
find him imprisoned, and no trace of him would
ever be heard of afterwards.
They visited the small damp underground cells.
No day-light was admitted, and so little air that it
was difficult to breathe, and made our travellers
hasten out. â€˜The man pointed to the door leading
to the â€œBridge of Sighs,â€ which Harry had
noticed built over a side canal, uniting this palace
with an adjoining prison. No one ever passing
over the bridge returned alive, so it is well named.
He also showed them another small door, opening
on the side canal, through which bodies of pri-
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 2338
soners, dead or alive, were thrust into a boat, and
then thrown into the water, in the darkness of
night, two miles off. On this spot, (the watery
grave of hundreds,) no boatman was allowed to
fish, under a heavy penalty.
After returning to their gondola, which was
waiting for them at the steps of St. Marco, our
party quite enjoyed to glide over the free calm
waters of the Adriatic, determining to forget the
prisons, with their scenes of horror fancy had pic-
tured, trying rather to recall the scene when the
gay vessels, all decked in their brightest colours,
and the Doge in his state barge, according to the
annual custom, dropped the ring into the blue
salt sea, to commemorate its marriage with its
beautiful bride, fair Venice. And then, as our
travellers neared the grand canal, they pictured
the state barge, with its seven brides, as they were
rowed through the city, the admiration and pride
of thousands who gazed upon such youth and
beauty. Mr. Vernon read to them the poet
Rogerâ€™s description of the scene.
After passing under the famous bridge, the
Rialto, they landed, and walked over it. There
are shops on each side, built over its whole
length, and a succession of steps form the narrow
causeway. It leads to the island Rialto, where
234 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
the best shops are for the famous Venetian gold
chains. Mr. Vernon bought one for his wife, the
links were very small, but the length of the chain
so great, it was worn three times round the neck,
and the gold is very pure.
Mr. Vernon reminded Harry, as they walked Â©
along the narrow passages of the island, that it
was on this spot a few fishermen first built their
huts, which led by degrees to the foundation of
â€œBut who came here after these fishermen,
papa?â€ said Harry.
Â«Tt is generally believed,â€ replied Mr. Vernon,
Â«that the Venetians are descended from a people
who after the destruction of Troy, led by Antenor,
colonized near Padua, and then, to be more inde-
pendent still, made some of these islands their
home. Little did the fishermen think of the
mighty results that would follow, as they here
built their huts. A city of palaces rising in
the sea, and a sturdy republic, that should bid
defiance to the powers of Europe, though now she
has indeed fallen, and Austria holds over her an
â€œBut,â€ Mrs. Vernon replied, â€˜â€œ they are almost
better off now than under the tyranny of their
Doges, though I suppose the commerce and
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 235
wealth of the city have nearly departed. It was
strange that a Doge, as chief magistrate, should
have had such power.â€
As they rowed home, some of the beautiful
palaces had clothes hung out to dry at all the
upper windows, plainly showing that many of the
poor of Venice were now inhabiting the rooms of
princes, and that those princes were princes no
As Mr. Vernon wished to see the Arsenal, they
rowed there the next day. The gateway was
erected in 1460, after the plan of a Roman trium-
phal arch. Near this entrance are four famous
lions, memorials of the conquests of Venice; one
was brought from Corinth, two from Athens, and
the fourth used once to stand at the entrance of
the Pirseus, the noble harbour of Athens, part of
which harbour was built by Themistocles, and
the rest by Pericles. Harry looked at this lion
with deep interest. On its shoulder and back
were many ancient inscriptions.
The armoury was once rich in treasures, but it
was so pillaged by the French, that its chief ones
are gone. The celebrated Bucentoro, the vessel
from which the Doge used to throw the ring
Harry had been hearing about, used to be kept in
the docks here, but it was burnt by the French.
A press full of horrible instruments of torture
236 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
our party did not long remain to examine. One
thing the guide pointed out, a kind of spring
pistol, in the shape of a key, with which a very
wicked tyrant, named Francisco, who lived at
Padua, used to kill any persons he suspected, by
shooting poisoned needles at them.
On their way back to the hotel, they landed as
usual at the steps of St. Marco; there was always
some purchase to be made, or something to be
The cathedral is a fine building, but the pave-
ment of the floor so uneven from inundations of
the sea, and earthquakes as well, that it was un-
pleasant to walk on it.
In the evening Mr. Vernon had some letters to
send to the post, so he turned to Harry, saying,
Â«J very much suspect, my boy, that as this is
your last evening in Venice, you would like an
evening row, and by yourself too! So as our
gondolier is a most careful fellow, you shall go
alone, if you like to trust yourself under his
guidance, to the post-office.â€
â€œCapital, papa!â€ cried Harry. â€œT shall lie
down in my gondola, and let him take me where
As Harry stepped into the elegant boat, its
lamp brightly burning, he felt quite a man, and
very happy indeed. On his return he had plenty
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 237
to tell his papa and mamma. First, of a gentle-
man playing on a guitar, standing under a balcony
filled with flowers; â€œâ€˜ But mamma,â€ he added, â€œI
saw no lady there, though there must have been
one, I am sure ; and then further on, dear mamma,
I saw a gondola shoot so quickly out of a side
canal, that the head of it ran quite through the
black awning of another, and very nearly chopped
off an old gentlemanâ€™s nose. He was very angry,
and took the man off in his boat to be punished
by the magistrates, or some one or other, and then
on we went again. Oh, mamma, I shall be
exceedingly sorry to leave Venice.â€
â€œAnd so will each of us be, my boy,â€ Mrs.
Vernon replied ; â€œ but other pleasures are waiting
for us elsewhere. Good night, off with you.â€
They crossed the shallow sea the next morning,
and a short railroad journey brought them back
again to Padua. Their hotel was just opposite
the cathedral, and after ordering dinner, Mrs.
Vernon proposed a visit to it. The exterior is
very curious and ugly. Seven large domes, and
three minarets on the roof, look as if they would
break it through. Before entering, Mr. Vernon
told Harry the church is dedicated to St. Antonio.
The interior is very gaily ornamented ; the shrine
of the saint appeared quite a blaze of gold and
silver, with numbers of candles burning day and
238 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
night. â€˜Two solid gold lamps were there, and
candelabra, borne by angels, sending forth flames
which burn before the tomb. St. Anthony lived
at Padua. His tongue is the principal relic, and
performs wonderful miracles. Bonaventura, who
was also himself made a saint by the Romanists,
wept, and prayed over, and kissed this withered
tongue, praising God for the good it had done.
Harry felt quite disgusted on hearing this. His
papa pointed out a picture to him near the tomb
of this famous saint, Antonio preaching to the
fishes ; there they all were, with their heads out
of water, and their mouths open, appearing to be
a very attentive congregation, the saint was stand-
ing on the shore.
The Romanists pretend this is quite true, and
many other miracles declared to have been done
by him, are even more absurd. He is said to have
compelled the devil to follow him for ever in the
form of a pig.
While our travellers were looking at the church,
numbers of people came in, and the service began.
Several priests commenced walking briskly about
the aisles and choir, bearing some casket in their
hands, covered with beautiful silk, at last one man
walked alone, preceded by @ boy in a white gown,
and followed by numbers of poor people. No
prayers were being said, no sermon preached, but
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 239
all the congregation seemed moving about,
puzzling Harry not a little. All bowed, and
crossed themselves as they passed the shrine of
St. Antonio; dogs were walking about too, and
the organ played tremendously. Mr. and Mrs.
Vernon remained twenty minutes, and as the
scene kept on just the same, they left, quite sad at
heart to see such heathenish nonsense. ,
â€œHow strange it seems,â€ said Mr. Vernon,
â€œthat Padua, once the seat of great learning,
should tolerate such errors in religion. The first
paper mills introduced into Europe, were estab-
â€œWere they indeed, papa,â€ said Harry; â€œ by
â€œ By Alfonzo, king of Castile, at the end of the
thirteenth century; the invention passed from
Spain to Padua, and here the mills were first
worked. Paper-making was originally brought
from China by an Arabian, a. D. 706. How long
the Chinese had possessed the art, 1 know not.â€
â€œWe shall here, my boy,â€ he added, â€˜â€œ bid
farewell to the interesting associations connected
with Galileo. I was reading the other day, that
he was at this place and Venice for seventeen
years, and used to publish his discoveries, in @
little pamphlet, entitled, â€˜ Intelligence from the
240 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
Â«â€œ How I should like to have taken it in,â€ said
â€˜No doubt you would,â€ replied his father,
Â«and have wondered not a little to hear for the
first time of mountains in the moon. However,
his discovery of the earthâ€™s motion 80 enraged the
wise people at Rome, that he was sent for to
appear at the tribunal of the Inquisition. After
threats, &c., he promised one of the cardinals not
to teach this new theory, but knowing it was per-
fectly demonstrated, and being worried by the
ignorance of his judges, he rose, stamped on the
ground, and said, â€˜ It has moved ever since.â€™ So
he had to taste the enjoyments of prison life, and
at last died, as you know, at that villa we visited
near Florence, still a prisoner of the Inquisition.
The popes denied a monument to his memory
till thirty years after his death, and strange to
say, as if his discoveries were not to be lost,
Newton, our great astronomer, Was born the very
year Galileo died, and other eminent men in
Italy followed out his theories.â€
â€œHow singular it was,â€ said Mrs. Vernon,
â€˜Â« Galileo and Milton should both become blind ?
Do you suppose Galileo was so at the time of
Miltonâ€™s visit to him ?â€
â€œJ should think not,â€ replied Mr. Vernon.
â€œ Milton was at Florence sn 1637, and Galileo
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 241
did not die till 1642, so he had been two years only
in his villa near Florence, but he may have been
blind, and then with what feelings of sympathy
must our poet have remembered, years afterwards,
his late friendâ€™s affliction; as he composed that
beautiful sonnet on his own blindness â€˜â€
â€œWhat a great trial,â€ added Harry, â€œit must
have been to Galileo to be blind, when his eyes
had found out such wonders. But still, he had
more to remember and think about than other
men, when he was blind.â€
â€œ Yes, he had indeed,â€ replied Mr. Vernon ; * he
began to think very early in life. He was born at
Pisa, and was quite young when he watched the
movement of that lamp suspended from the ceil-
ing of the cathedral. You remember watching it
too, do you not, my boy ?â€
â€œOh yes, papa! how much we shall have to
remember, and think of, and talk over, about
Italy, all our life long !â€
The next morning, before starting, they visited
the famous Hall of Padua; the roof is said to be
the largest unsupported by pillars in the world.
There are a great many paintings inside, and at
one end of it is a monument to Livy, who lived -
for a long time in the city, and was born near it.
Harry was much interested in a statue of Belzoni,
in his Turkish dress. It is placed on one side of
942 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
the hall, between two ancient Egyptian statues,
which he presented with great pride to this, his
Â«What is this immense horse put in the middle
of the hall for, papa â€ asked Harry.
Mr. Vernon questioned the man in attendance,
who said it was the wonderful Trojan horse.
Mr. Vernon smiled, as he told Harry he did not
think that a wooden horse could have lasted so very
long atime. â€œ But,â€ he added, â€œthe Paduans are
very proud of their city's founder, Antenor. You
remember, Harry, I told you he and many with
him, settled here after the Trojan war. You will
feel double interest in your classical studies when
you return home from this visit to Italy, and
Homerâ€™s account of Antenor will much interest
you, I know.â€
In one of the streets of Padua a large marble
sarcophagus is shown, which, when opened, con-
tained an immense skeleton, grasping @ sword in
its bony hand. This excited great notice amongst
learned men, and is by some said to be the tomb
of Antenor. A great many ancient medals were
found near the tomb, but nothing really certain is
- known about it.
Padua is a gloomy place, but the peasant girls
and women enlivened it, for the love of flowers
seemed quite universal, and they generally had
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 248
some in their well braided hair, and with the
green or gaily painted fan in the hand, which all
the women of Italy carry in hot weather, the
people had a smart look, and brightened up the
old streets. Baskets of melons and other fruits
were for sale, and as the heat was extreme, our
travellers provided themselves with a good supply
for the journey the next day.
Before starting, Harry busily watered the large
pot of flowers outside the front of the carriage
window. This seemed quiteto amuse the many
children loitering about, and they exclaimed,
pointing to the flowers, â€œIl piccolo giardino,â€
â€œThe little garden.â€ They left Padua, and after
a hot journey, arrived in the evening at Verona,
~ go famous for it Roman Amphitheatre. By a
statute of the town it is kept in perfect repair; so
the stone seats and arena are entire, and though
this Amphitheatre is not nearly so large as the
Coliseum at Rome, it held twenty-two thousand
Our travellers lingered in it till night came on,
and as they left the dark mysterious galleries,
catching sight, now and then, through the open-
ings, to the seats of the gloomy arena, Harry
turned to his mamma, and said, â€œ How shocking
the gladiatorial combats must have been in these
theatres. That beautiful statue at Rome of the
244 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
dying gladiator, makes me think more of the
cruelty of such games. Does it not you,
Mrs. Vernonâ€”â€˜ Yes, it does indeed Harry ; how
wonderful that ladies could go to see these horri-
ble fights! You remember if one of the oladiators
surrendered, his life was not always given him ;
but if the audience bent back the thumb, the
other gladiator had to kill him, and then receive
the palm branch of victory !â€
The following morning breakfast was ordered
at four o'clock, and by half-past our travellers had
started, as they had proved the day before the
fatigue of travelling along flat sunny roads in
the middle of the day.
Hundreds and thousands of brown lizards were
to be seen basking in the sun along the roads,
and often amused Harry as they ran off in haste
at the sound of the carriage. The beautiful Lake,
called in Italian, Lago di Garda, delighted them
on that dayâ€™s journey. Our travellers had never
seen such a splendid lake before, and remained
some time on its shores, admiring the mountains
yound, and their beautiful blue tints. Mr. Vernon
took a sketch of it in coloured chalks, so lovely aone,
that in the evening, when they arrived at Brescia,
and he had finished it off, Mrs. Vernon assured
him it was so beautiful, he must have intended it
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 945
for her, and though she might allow him to copy
it, still it must be hers, and she should have it
framed to hang up in her own room at home.
The road the next day was much the same as
on the two former ones, through flat and well
cultivated land, with vineyards for miles together;
the boughs festooned from one tree to another,
looking as if they were all linked together, hand
in hand, for a general dance.
Our travellers reached the Hotel de Ville, at
Milan, in time for the table dâ€™hÃ©te, at five o'clock,
and as usual Harry found it most amusing to
dine with nearly sixty strangers ; English, French,
and Italian being heard on each side of him. Ice
was most plentiful at the table, and many a piece
found its way into Harryâ€™s tumbler of water, almost
making his teeth ache as he drank it.
After dinner Harry felt quite impatient for a
walk; but as his. papa assured him a rest was
needful first, especially for his mamma, he sat
himself at the window which was at the back of
the hotel, and had a long look at the beautiful
cathedral. Itis built of pure white marble, and
behind it and above it was the deep blue sky; the
many hundred pinnacles and statues, glittered in
the sunshine like silver, and the longer Harry
looked at it, the greater his wish became to pay
ita visit; but his papa was reading the news-
246 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
paper, and Mrs. Vernon lying on the sofa, with
her eyes shut, as Harry greatly suspected, having
a little nap; 80, as usual, he discovered the bright
side of this waiting time, and thought to himself,
Â«Tt is very hot still, so half an hour hence it
will be cooler, and mamma will enjoy her walk
twice as much after this rest.â€
As they passed through the wide and bustling
street without any causeway, and looked up at the
houses with their finely coloured balconies, the
striped and gaily coloured awnings to the shops,
yellow and purple being the predominant colours,
the women too with their light black lace veils
over their shining hair, Harry was greatly charmed
with the scene. Presently they entered the
piazza or square, on one side of which is the
cathedral; he and Mr. and Mrs. Vernon felt
that this building far exceeded in beauty any
church they had seen in â€˜Ttaly. They ascended
the flight of steps to it and entered. The painted
windows, which are of matchless beauty, threw a
subdued and solemn light over every part of the
lofty and beautiful pbuilding ; as they stood and
looked again and again at the beauties round
them, Mrs. Vernon took Harryâ€™s hand and said,
Â« Whata fitting temple this looks, my dearest boy,
for the worship of the God of heaven! and how
often have we enjoyed on & Saturday evening at
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 247
home to worship God, in another temple, our own
beautiful Minster. There the word of God, and
simple and heart-thrilling prayers to Him, were
what we heard and joined in; the God of our
salvation was praised! Here his word is seldom
heard, the priests pray and praise in an unknown
tongue to the people, and instead of preaching
salvation alone in Christ, there is the Virgin
Mary of their salvation, the saints of their sal-
vation, the penances and meritorious acts, as they
think, of their salvation. Christ is abased and man
ig exalted! with us, let us ever remember Christ
shall be more and more exalted, and man abased!â€
Harry did not say much in reply; but as he
gave a hearty squeeze to his mammaâ€™s hand, and
looked into her gentle earnest face, beaming with
love for him, a strong hope came into his heart,
that some day he should love, and serve, and ho-
nour Jesus, as his beloved mother did.
Near the altar, Mr. Vernon noticed a bright
light; they walked up to it, and looked down into
the splendid tomb of St. Carlo Borromeo. The
sacristan came up to them, and after paying the
sum demanded, they entered the subterranean
chamber, the walls of which are entirely covered
with silver tablets in alto relievo, representing the
good deeds of the saint. Extra lamps were needed
to show off all the jewels, and silver, and gold, so
248 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
the man lit several, and our travellers were sur-
rounded by glitter. '
The man turned a windlass, and the front being
lowered, the corpse was displayed in its shrine,
seen through panes of rock crystal. It is dressed
in the splendid robes of a cardinal archbishop,
the mitre and crown, studded with jewels ; rings
and other magnificent ornaments, amongst them,
a diamond and emerald cross, shone and sparkled
in every direction ; and there lay the brown and
shrivelled remains of one whose favourite motto
was â€œ Humilitas;â€ this word is written in golden
letters on different parts of the tomb.
ble contrast was there seen of manâ€™s decay and
the glitter of earth! It was a painful and horrible
sight, and seemed so to profane the sacredness of
death, that our travellers hastened out of the tomb.
After returning to the hotel, Mr. Vernon said to
Harry, in a reply to a remark of his that he could
not forget that tomb, â€œ Nor can I, my boy ;
Carlo Borromeo was a man very unlike most other
Romanist saints, one whose life was unblameable
and disinterested; so free from the superstitions
of his religion, that Protestants must respect him,
and remember his name, as one whose faith was
far better than the creeds of his church, and
whose motto â€˜ Humilitas,â€™ was well followed out
â€˜n his life. If he could speak to the poor deluded
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 249
people who worship at his shrine, we are quite
sure he would tell them all that jewelled magni-
ficence was a mockery and dishonour to the re-
membrance of his name, and true to his motto,
he would seek some lowly grave. He died in
There is no service for the English in Milan,
but fortunately an English nobleman, with his
family and chaplain, were in the hotel, and he
sent word to all the visitors, that morning and af-
ternoon service would be held in his drawing-
room, open to any who might like to attend.
There was quite a goodly company assembled,
and the full burst of prayer, and the song of praise,
ascended to God from their midst. â€˜Two simple
excellent sermons were preached by the chaplain,
and Mr. and Mrs. Vernon quite enjoyed their last
Sunday in Italy.
Monday and Tuesday they busily explored the
cityâ€”Milanola Grande, as it is wellcalled. Nothing
pleased them so much as the famous fresco paint-
ing of the Last Supper, by Leonardo de Vinci.
It is well considered the finest fresco in the world.
The hall belonging to a convent in which it is
is painted, was appropriated to the common sol-
diers of Napoleon, when as king of Italy, he was
crowned with all possible state in the cathedral.
When the emperor entered the room to see how
250 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
his men were provided for, this beautiful picture
at once arrested him, and immediately he wrote
an order in his pocket-book, for the removal of
the soldiers from a place containing such a sacred
and precious work of art. The colours are much
The head of our Saviour, as he sits amidst his
disciples at the table, was more beautiful, Mr.
and Mrs. Vernon thought, than any painting they
had before seen.
They mounted to the roof of the cathedral in
their next visit; each statye there and pinnacle
was finished off as perfectly as possible, and the
view of the country was very fine. The Alps
seemed much nearer to them than at Venice,
and Harry longed to be amongst them, were it not,
as he said, â€œthat then he should be leaving
Wednesday morning came, and found our tra-
vellers on their way to Como. After reaching it,
and securing good rooms in an hotel opposite the
lake, Mr. and Mrs. Vernon proposed, to Harryâ€™s
great joy, @ row on the water at once, as it was
five oâ€™clock, for they had ascertained no boats are
allowed to enter the harbour of Como after seven
o'clock, so they agreed to remain out till that time.
They had often seen pictures of this lake, but
as they floated over its quiet waters, discovering
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. Q51
fresh beauties at every turn, Mr. and Mrs. Ver-
non said, no picture had ever given them a correct
â€˜dea of its loveliness. They felt about as full of
enjoyment as it was possible to be. The boatmen
pointed out the villa of Madam Pasta, who had
been one of the most famous singers in Italy.
They told Mr. Vernon, that if they rested on
their oars for awhile, as they came opposite her
house, perhaps she would sing to them. As they
were doing so, admiring the terraces of her garden,
reaching down to the water's edge, a chord was
struck on the piano, and then came the sound of
her beautiful voice, as with the most graceful
politeness and delicacy of feeling, seeing her
listeners were English, she sang to them, â€œ Home,
sweet home.â€ And then, as if by way of contrast,
a joyous air of her own sunny land was warbled
forth, the notes so quickly succeeding each other,
the shake, the trill, left her listeners almost
breathless. After this, stepping into her balcony,
she bowed in acknowledgment of their hearty
thanks, and retired.
The boatmen looked delighted as they saw
Mr. and Mrs. Vernonâ€™s, and Harry's delight, and
rowed on. Music seemed so much more suitable
than conversation, that again, and again, our
travellers sang their favourite pieces, to the edi-
252 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
fication of the boatmen, who bowed and smiled
their thanks next.
That evening, on the waters of Como, their
last almost in Italy, was so very happy, that
poor Harry, all he could do, he could not banish
the sad thought, that a few more hours, and
Â« farewellâ€ would have been said to it all.
The next morning he rose quite early, and sat
himself at the end of the small pier, in a very
dreamy sort of reverie. After awhile, he started
as he heard some one say pehind him, â€œ Sad, and
at Como?â€ There stood his mamma, and Harry
smiled as he said, â€œÂ« How do you know, I was sad,
Â« By that tell-tale face of yours, my boy,â€ she
replied; â€œ I, too, feel very sorry to leave Italy,
for though its religion has given us much sorrow,
and we must pity the people here more than we
have ever pitied them before, still the country
â€˜tself is indeed beautiful. Our cup of enjoyment
has been overflowing, but let us determine one
thing, that blessings received shall not be abused
by memory. If, after this ten months of travel,
our home seem dull and uninteresting, as we re
member past enjoyments ; if discontent and idle-
ness creep over us, that will be the abuse of
memory. Now let us hasten to breakfast; papa
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE 253
will wonder where we are, and the steamboat
starts at ten oâ€™clock.â€
A letter was waiting for them on the table of
their room, addressed to Mrs. Vernon, with the
Naplesâ€™ post-mark. Harry's eyes brightened as he
saw it, and heard its contents.
Mrs. Ferguson wrote to say, that as Rose con-
tinued very weak and ill, her husband had deter-
mined on a visit of three months to England, and
they fully hoped to be able to accept Mr. and Mrs.
Vernonâ€™s kind invitation, and spend a fortnight
at Belmont. She added, â€œ Our children are
delighted at the prospect, and Edith begs me to
say, her castle-in-the-air will now be really built ;
and that she, and Rose, and Donald, were writing
letters to Harry, which would be sent to England,
as they felt uncertain about his receiving them
at Como (for Mrs. Ferguson had written at a
venture), They expected to arrive at Belmont in
Harryâ€™s sadness all vanished as they steamed
down the lake. Italy looked more beautiful than
ever, but then England, was lovely too ! and
York Minster, he had almost forgotten that last
night, and their own happy home, he wondered
he had not been more delighted to go back to it !
No place like home after all, and as they passed
Madam Pastaâ€™s villa, he seemed to catch the echo
Q54 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
of the sounds again, â€œ Home, sweet home.â€
Many more such thoughts passed through his
mind, till they came to a turn in the lake, which
opened to them such a view of the Alps, that the
past and future all seemed lost in the present.
Mr. and Mrs. Vernon had been noticing one
lovely villa after another, on either side of the
Jake, for man has lavished his money; and taste,
and skill, to add to the beauty of the scene, by
all that he can effect, and Mrs. Vernon had
fancied, that first one, and then another villa,
would be a delightful home for them some happy
summer, pointing them out to her husband with
great geal, when, all at once, they, like their boy,
were charmed beyond all that words could ex:
press, with these mighty mountain tops, their
covering of snow glittering in the sunshine!
Our travellers stood at the head of the vessel,
almost forgetting how time went, and to their
surprise, the steamboat was steered tO & small
pier, boxes began to be handed off, the passengers
left, and though they had not reached the end of
the lake, this they found was the place for all
to disembark, called Colico.
Their carriage had travelled with them on the
boat, and after @ little delay, they posted to
Chiavenna, their last sleeping-place in Italy, and
just at the foot of the Alps. Their delicious
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 255
voyage down the sunny, cheerful lake, had come
to an end. Harry was sorry to find that he had
missed, in his long reverie, the Villa Pliniana,
which had been pointed out to Mr. Vernon, as
the site of the one occupied by Pliny the Younger,
for Como was his birth-place, and favourite home.
In the evening they walked about the town, and
a little way out of it, to watch the sunset reflected
on the mountains. It was a scene of wonderful
beauty, and Harry went to bed that night with a
head aching from enjoyment.
A hard dayâ€™s work was before them, so they
rose the next morning very early, and were off to
climb the Alps, over the Splugen Pass. This is
one of the oldest of the Alpine roads. Cornelius
Scipio, and then the Emperor Augustus, both
improved and repaired it.
The white mulberry tree, on which the silk-
worms feed, were much cultivated in this neigh-
bourhood, and whole houses were appropriated
to these silkworms, and taken care of most pa-
tiently, for the people depend much on the money
the silk produces.
Harry had hoped to reach the top of some
mountain, and look over Italy for miles and
miles, thus taking his farewell in proper fashion,
but he soon found that the road winds in amongst
the Alps, and no very distant view can be ob-
256 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
tained. Part of the road looked very desolate,
from the mountain torrents having burst through
some new way for themselves, bringing stones
and rubbish many feet thick through fields of
corn or vineyards.
Presently, on the face of a mountain four thou-
sand feet high, they saw zigzag lines traced out
one above another, this was their road. â€˜Two
more horses were harnessed to their four, and
slowly the carriage was dragged up this tremend-
ous height. The scene became more and more
grand and awful; each of the party seemed to feel
their nothingness, they seemed the veriest pig-
mies, in the midst of mountain heights, such as
they had never imagined before! and then a
mighty sound was heard! another zigzag turned,
and a magnificent waterfall perfectly astonished
There, in one unbroken leap of eight hundred
feet, the Medissima, a river having its source in
eternal snow, comes pounding over the precipice,
as if true to its mountain birth-place, it disdained
a lower leap, or any help by the way, in the hurry
of its waters to the sunny South. Harry felt at
last quite bewildered, almost overwhelmed, by the
magnificence around him; he could not under-
stand it. It was quite a relief that his mamma
asked him to gather some flowers; he then
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. Q57
jumped into the carriage to examine their delicate
beauties with her, particularly three different
varieties of the gentian, with their flowers of the
deepest blue. Cloaks, and shawls, and coats,
were soon needed, for the snow lay thick by the
road-side, though even there the flowers blossomed
just by its very edge. Waterfalls in all directions
were rushing down. Several came out of snow,
falling into it below, and as our travellers looked
upward, there rose the mountain tops, looking as
high above them as ever, piercing the very sky'
They passed the Austrian Custom House, and by
paying a fee, were not long detained to have their
boxes searched, and after still ascending many a
mile, the little hotel at the village of Splugen was
gained, and there they slept, seven thousand feet
above the level of the sea. A bright fire of logs
of wood cheered and comforted them, for it was
very cold and winterly up there. They sat down
to a well cooked dinner of trout, from the moun-
tain streams, and chamois too, and a long, long
talk had they afterwards about Italy.
As Mr. Vernon said good night to his boy, he
begged him, in the most kind affectionate manner,
often to pray, that God would help and pity Italy,
and send the light of his Holy Spirit there, teach-
ing them, there is no other name given amongst
258 HARRY BRIGHTSIDE.
men, whereby they cau be saved, but Christ
Â« But, papa,â€ said Harry, â€˜does it not seem t00
much to pray for, that such a superstitious igno-
vant country as this should become Protestant ?â€
â€œOh no, Harry,â€ replied Mr. Vernon, â€œwith
God all things are possible ; if the Bible be gene
rally read amongst the people, and if God will give
it his blessing, Romanism must fall. â€˜Thy
kingdom come,â€™ is a petition you repeat night and
morning, in that prayer of our Lord's own teach-
ing, which he has bidden us when we pray to
use. Â§o let us, my boy, NOW that we have left
beautiful Italy, determine that our tour shall not
be in vain, but from gratitude, for such special
enjoyment received there, pray, ever pray, for
God's blessing on the land.â€
The next morning, soon after starting, Harry,
had he needed reminding they were out of Italy,
had full proof of it, the wheel was dragged, and
for the whole day they descended, and entered
Switzerland down a succession of zigzags-
The road was magnificent through the Via
Mala, bridges spanned the most frightful chasms.
From a glacier in the distance the Rhine has its
birth, and a very giant â€˜tis even from its source,
and comes foaming and roaring through the
HARRY BRIGHTSIDE. 259
ravine, over which many a time our travellersâ€™
road was carried.
More and more were Mr. and Mrs. Vernon
astonished at the wonderful works of God, and
very comforting was it to them, as they remem-
bered, His name is called â€œ Wonderfulâ€”the
mighty God,â€ that still they knew and felt Him
to be the â€œ Prince of Peace.â€
G. J. PALMER, SAVOY SFREET, STRAND.
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a ccemecieemer aaa
THOMAS HATCHARD. 11
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GRACLIA, C.-A POCKET DICTIONARY of the Italian
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GRAY, MRS. H.â€”HISTORY of ROME for Young Persons.
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â€˜â€œÂ¢ A very ingenious attempt to bring the recent discoveries of the critical
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â€” TOUR to the SEPULCHRES of ETRURIA in 1839.
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â€˜Â¢ Mrs. Gray has won an honourable place in the large assembly of
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â€˜Â«* We warmly recommend Mrs. Grayâ€™s most useful and interesting volume.â€
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GRIFFITH, REV. T.-THE APOSTLESâ€™ CREED, a Practical
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THOMAS HATCHARD, 15
iesareeaieensgepstaemenseiisiiiatiinelaaniaies ae ainda
CRIMSTON, HON. MISS.â€”ARRANGEMENT of the COMMON
PRAYER BOOK and LESSONS, Dedicated, by Permission, to Her Ma-
The peculiar advantage of this arrangement consists in having the entire
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HARRY BRIGHTSIDE; or, the Young Traveller in Italy. By
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HASTINGS, REV. H. J.-â€”THE WHOLE ARMOUR of
GOD. Four Sermons, preached before the University of Cambridge,
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HOARE, REV. E.-THE SCRIFTURAL PRINCIPLES of
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_ THE TIME OF THEEND; Â®;, The World, the Visible
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THOMAS HATCHARD, 17
HOPE, DR.- MEMOIRS of the LATE JAMES HOPE, M.D.,
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are added, REMARKS on CLASSICAL EDUCATION. By Dr. Horg.
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JACKSON, REV. F. â€” A FIRST SERIES OF SERMONS.
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JENOUR, REV. A.â€”RATIONALE APOCALYPTICUM; or, A
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A 1 alin |
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THOMAS HATCHARD. 19
MACEE, REV. W. C.â€”SERMONS delivered at St. Saviourâ€™s
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â€˜But the writer of this little volume before us, who is the grandson of
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It is rare, indeed, that the sermons of young men are not wanting in that
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MANCHESTER, DUKE OF.â€”THE FINISHED MYSTERY ;
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MEEK, REV. R.-THE MUTUAL RECOGNITION and EX-
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nn eeeennneemearammaeiamneeaa tA
THOMAS HATCHARD. 21
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THOMAS HATCHARD. 23
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THOMAS HATCHARD. 25
RAWNSLEY, REV.R.D.B.â€”-SERMONS, CHIEFLY CATE-
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THE RECTOR in SEARCH of a CURATE. Post 8vo.
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ee ai semen Te OTT
THOMAS HATCHARD. 27
SHIRLEY, BISHOP.â€”LETTERS and MEMOIR of the late
WALTER AUGUSTUS SHIRLEY, D.D., Lord Bishop of Sodor and
Man. Edited by Tuomas Hitt, B.D., Archdeacon of Derby. Second
Edition, revised. With a Portrait, 8vo., cloth, 14s.
â€˜Â¢ There is a healthy tone of piety in Dr. Shirley's remains; and no one
can read the Memoir without being struck with the humility and simplicity
of mind which characterized its subject.â€â€” Christian Observer.
â€˜Â¢ A solid and interesting volume, containing, in addition to the biography,
various intelligent remarks on public affairs and theological questions, with
a good many descriptive sketches of scenery and mankind.â€â€”Spectator.
â€˜* It is a volume which we have read with the deepest interest, and have
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SIMEON, REV. C.â€”-MEMOIRS of the Rev. CHARLES
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28 WORKS PUBLISHED BY
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STEWART, REV: J. H.-TRUE HAPPINESS : Exemplified
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trated with Woodcuts. 18mo. cloth, 38.
THOMAS HATCHARD, 29
nnn nnn nme semen
SWARTZ, REV. C. F.-MEMOIRS of the LIFE and COR-
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TALES FOR MY GRANDCHILDREN. 18mo. cloth, 2s.
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THOMAS HATCHARD. 33
TUDOR, H.â€”DOMESTIC MEMOIRS of a Christian Family,
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British Lakes. By Henay Tuvor, Esq., Barrister at-Law. Second Edi-
tion. 12mo. cloth, 6s.
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most satisfactory manner.â€â€”Bellâ€™s Messenger.
TUPPER, M. F.â€” PROVERBIAL PHILOSOPHY. By
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ninth Thousand. One Vol. feap. cloth, with Portrait, 7s.
â€” A MODERN PYRAMID. To commemorate a Septuagint
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â€˜Â¢ Tt is difficult to convey, by extracts, the charm which is diffused over
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line of thought, which fixes the attention to its progress, and leaves the
mind amused and edified with the perusal.â€â€”Christian Remembrancer.
TYTLER, MISS A. F.â€”LEILA AT HOME; a Continuation
of â€œLeila in England.â€ By Ann FRASER TytLerR. Second Edition.
Feap. 8vo. cloth, 6s.
â€˜Leila at Home,â€ in continuation of *â€˜ Leila in England,â€ is written in
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Island.â€ Fourth Edition. Feap. cloth, 6s.
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Edition. Feap. cloth, 5s.
34 WORKS PUBLISHED BY
TYTLER, MISS A. F.
â€” MARY and FLORENCE at SIXTEEN. Fifth Edition.
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the perfect nature and true art with which she sketches from juvenile life,
show powers which might be more ambitiously displayed, but cannot be
better bestowed.â€ â€”Quarterly Review.
TYTLER, MISS M. F.-THE WOODEN WALLS of OLD
| ENGLAND; or, Lives of Celebrated Admirals. By MARGARET FRASER
TyTLER. Containing Biographies of Lord Rodney, Earls Howe and St.
| Vincent, Lords de Saumarez and Collingwood, Sir Sidney Smith and
Viscount Exmouth. Feap. cloth, 5s. '
__ TALES of the GREAT and BRAVE. Containing Memoirs
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Second Edition. Feap. cloth, 5s.
VENN, REV. H.-MEMOIR and Selection from the Cor-
respondence of the Rev. H. Venn, M A. Edited by the Rev. Henry
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VERSCHOYLE. A Roman Catholic Tale of the Nineteenth
Century. 12mo. cloth, 6s.
VICTORIA, BISHOP OF.-LEWCHEW and the LEW-
CHEWANS. By GEoRGs Smita, D.D., Lord Bishop of Victoria, Hong
Kong. Fcap. cloth.
â€” HINTS for the TIMES; or, the Religions of Sentiment, of
Form, and of Feeling, contrasted with Vital Godliness. Feap. cloth, gilt
edges, 2s. 6d.
â€˜s A sensible and seasonable little treatise.â€â€”Christian Guardian.
WEBB, MRS. J. B.â€”THE BELOVED DISCIPLE. Reflec-
tions on the History of st. John. By Mrs. J. B. Wess, Author of
<< Naomi,â€ â€˜* Reflections on the History of Noah,â€ &c. Feap. 8vo. cloth,
â€˜* Very sensible and well written reflections on the History of St. John.
We can safely recommend it.â€™â€”Christian Guardian.
THOMAS HATCHARD, 35
WHITE REV. G.-THE NATURAL HISTORY and ANTI.
QUITIES of SELBORNE. By the Rev. Giteert Wurtz, M.A. With
the Naturalistâ€™s Calendar; and the Miscellaneous Observations extracted
from his papers. A New Edition, with Notes, by Edward Turner Bennett,
Esq., F.L.S., &c. 8vo. cloth, 18s.
WILLYAMS, MISS J. L.â€”CHILLON;; or, Protestants of the
Sixteenth Century. An Historical Tale. By Janz Louisa Witiyams.
2 vols. 8vo. cloth, 10s.
â€˜* We think highly of this pathetic story. A true spirit of cheerful piety
pervades its pages; the characters are nicely discriminated, and many of the
scenes are very vividly portrayed. All who read it may derive benefit from
â€˜*The book before us furnishes proof of considerable ability.â€â€”British
WILSON, REV.H.B.â€”THE COMMUNION OF SAINTS. An
attempt to illustrate the true Principles of Christian Union: in Eight Lec-
tures, delivered before the University of Oxford, in 1851, on the Foundation
of the late Canon Bampton. By Henry Bristow WI son, B.D., late
Fellow and Tutor of St. Johnâ€™s College; Vicar of Great Staughton. 8vo.
WORDS of WISDOM for MY CHILD, being a Text for
Every Day in the Year, forthe use of very Young Children. Second Edi-
tion. 32mo. cloth, 2s.
WOODWARD, REV. H.â€” THOUGHTS on the CHARAC-
TER and HISTORY of NEHEMIAH. By the Rev. Henry Woop-
warp, A.M., formerly of Corpus Christi College, Oxford; Rector of
Fethard, in the Diocese of Cashel. Feap. 8vo. cloth, 3s. 6d.
â€˜Â¢ This interesting little volume is pervaded by a deep-toned piety, anda
calm philosophy, which are truly edifying in these days of religious turmoil
and excitement,â€ &c.â€”IJrish Ecclesiastical Journal,
â€˜Â¢ A valuable little work.â€â€”Ovxon Herald.
â€˜* Allthe writings of Mr. Woodward exhibit an accurate as well as pious
mind.â€ â€”Christian Remembrancer.
â€” SHORT READINGS for FAMILY PRAYERS, ESSAYS,
and SERMONS. 8vo. cloth, 12s.
â€˜The most striking point in Mr. Woodwardâ€™s writings, the point which
most excites our admiration, and, we trust, improves our hearts, is the high
and elevated standard of holiness which he ever places before us, the deeply
practical tendency of all his thoughts,â€ &Â¢.â€”English Review.
ING FOR PUBLICATION.
paenrren se nent Oeee
LARGE ILLUSTRATED EDITION
sp roberbial Philosophy.
Martin Farqunar TUPPER, D.C.L., F.BS.,
OF QHRISTCHURCH ?
. printed with a new, large,
ove Sixty Tilustrations on
uld, Severn, Owen Jones,
will be in small 4to.
and with ab
and distinct type:
Wood by Tenniel,
Birket Foster, and others.
the Principal Booksellers in the
May be seen at all
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