We meet General Heatherstone and his family. When the narrator and his family go to pay their respects to the General, they are unwelcomed.
While proceeding home, Jasper encounters Durdles and a boy named called Deputy.
by Kirk Munroe
A bonfire is started at the picnic and the next morning becomes a wildfire. It catches the house on fire. Mr. Elmer goes to Tallahassee to buy cattle.
The story involves King Solomon, a butterfly and their wives and the question of keeping up appearences in front of one’s spouse.
by Mark Twain
The Yankee sends word to all factories to evacuate all personnel for he plans to bomb the factories with secret mines. All of England is against the Yankee and plans to fight against him. When the boys are unsure, the Yankee reassures the boys that they will only have to fight the hated nobility.
This chapter, covering the years 1867 to 1878, gives the author's first hand account of his experiences during the Reconstruction period, as well as a critique of the Federal Government's actions following the Civil War.
Amy, having learned of Beth's passing, is joined by Laurie in Europe.
Caesar dismisses Artemidorus' warning. The plot is carried out as Antony flees. Antony sends a message to Brutus. Cassius continues to doubt the loyalty of Antony as Caesar's funeral approaches. Antony sends a warning to Octavius.
Chapter 22: In Which Passepartout Finds Out that, Even at the Antipodes, It is Convenient to Have Some Money in One’s Pocket
by Jules Verne
Passepartout awakes to find that he is alone aboard the Carnatic, eventually arriving in Yokohama.
The decision to move to Europe energizes both Dimmesdale and Hester. Dimmesdale declares that he can feel joy once again, and Hester throws the scarlet letter from her chest. Hester reveals Pearl's heritage.
Archer and May officially announce their engagement.
Edward confronts William.
by Mark Twain
Huck is invited to stay with the Grangerford family.
David pays a visit to Mr. Omer while in Yarmouth, hearing news of Little Em'ly's changed behavior. At the Peggotty house, David finds that Mr. Bargis' health is in decline.
by Andrew Lang
Rosald, the son of a poor knight, and Geirald, the son of a rich man, head on a quest commissioned by Geirald’s father. In return for taking care of Rosald’s expenses, Geirald requests that Rosald give all credit of their quest to him. Rosald agrees and his ability to keep his promise proves to change his luck.
The narrator reflects on his past and experiemce being a “white man.”
Pip and Herbert take Magwitch down river.
by Anne Brontë
The ladies frequent church, for varying reasons. Agnes Grey meets with Mr. Weson again, which leads to teasing from the Murray girls.
by Bram Stoker
Jonathan journals about his conversation with Count Dracula regarding England and the new estate in London that Jonathan secured for him. He notices strange things about the Count and his castle that makes him feel uneasy and like a prisoner.
Mr. Sowerberry decides to take Oliver on as his apprentice.
by Victor Hugo
Robert d'Estouteville heads to court, where Deputy Florian is already holding court. The terribly deaf Deputy Frollo attempts to interrogate Quasimoto, causing much laughter in the courtroom.
Lady Muriel meets Sylvie and Bruno.
Thoreau discusses the the many wild animals that are present at Walden Pond, including two warring colonies of ants.
Jane has heard that it is a bad omen to dream of children, and now she has dreams on seven consecutive nights involving babies. She learns that her cousin John Reed has committed suicide, and that her aunt, Mrs. Reed, has suffered a stroke and is nearing death. Jane goes to Gateshead, where she is reunited with Bessie. She also sees her cousins Eliza and Georgiana. Eliza is plain and plans to enter a convent, while Georgiana is as beautiful as ever. Ever since Eliza ruined Georgiana’s hopes of eloping with a young man, the two sisters have not gotten along. Jane tries to patch things up with Mrs. Reed, but the old woman is still full of hostility toward her late husband’s favorite. One day, Mrs. Reed gives Jane a letter from her father’s brother, John Eyre. He declares that he wishes to adopt Jane and bequeath her his fortune. The letter is three years old; out of malice, Mrs. Reed did not forward it to Jane when she received it. In spite of her aunt’s behavior, Jane tries once more to smooth relations with the dying woman. But Mrs. Reed refuses, and, at midnight, she dies.
by O. Henry
One bride helps another.