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CHAPTER I - The twenty-fourth day of November 1690
CHAPTER II - In which Sir Jeoffry encounters his offspring
CHAPTER III - Wherein Sir Jeoffry's boon companions drink a toast
CHAPTER IV - Lord Twemlow's chaplain visits his patron's kinsman, and Mistress Clorinda shines on her birthday night
CHAPTER V-'Not I,' said she. 'There thou mayst trust me. I would not be found out.'
CHAPTER VI - Relating how Mistress Anne discovered a miniature
CHAPTER VII - 'Twas the face of Sir John Oxon the moon shone upon
CHAPTER VIII - Two meet in the deserted rose garden, and the old Earl of Dunstanwolde is made a happy man
CHAPTER IX - 'I give to him the thing he craves with all his soul-myself'
CHAPTER X - 'Yes - I have marked him'
CHAPTER XI - Wherein a noble life comes to an end
CHAPTER XII - Which treats of the obsequies of my Lord of Dunstanwolde, of his lady's widowhood, and of her return to town
CHAPTER XIII - Wherein a deadly war begins
CHAPTER XIV - Containing the history of the breaking of the horse Devil, and relates the returning of his Grace of Osmonde from France
CHAPTER XV - In which Sir John Oxon finds again a trophy he had lost
CHAPTER XVI - Dealing with that which was done in the Panelled Parlour
CHAPTER XVII - Wherein his Grace of Osmonde's courier arrives from France
CHAPTER XVIII - My Lady Dunstanwolde sits late alone and writes
CHAPTER XIX - A piteous story is told, and the old cellars walled in
CHAPTER XX - A noble marriage
CHAPTER XXI - An heir is born
CHAPTER XXII - Mother Anne
CHAPTER XXIII - 'In One who will do justice, and demands that it shall be done to each thing He has made, by each who bears His image'
CHAPTER XXIV - The doves sate upon the window-ledge and lowly cooed and cooed