"Your father，" Ju-hai furthermore argued with her， "is already fifty； and I entertain no wish to marry again； and then you are always ailing； besides， with your extreme youth， you have， above， no mother of your own to take care of you， and below， no sisters to attend to you. If you now go and have your maternal grandmother， as well as your mother's brothers and your cousins to depend upon， you will be doing the best thing to reduce the anxiety which I feel in my heart on your behalf. Why then should you not go？"
Tai-yue， after listening to what her father had to say， parted from him in a flood of tears and followed her nurse and several old matrons from the Jung mansion on board her boat， and set out on her journey. shop for vibrators
Yue-ts'un had a boat to himself， and with two youths to wait on him， he prosecuted his voyage in the wake of Tai-yue.
By a certain day， they reached Ching Tu； and Yue-ts'un， after first adjusting his hat and clothes， came， attended by a youth， to the door of the Jung mansion， and sent in a card， which showed his lineage. electric viberator
Chia Cheng had， by this time， perused his brother-in-law's letter， and he speedily asked him to walk in. When they met， he found in Yue-ts'un an imposing manner and polite address. vibrarors
This Chia Cheng had， in fact， a GREat penchant above all things for men of education， men courteous to the talented， respectful to the learned， ready to lend a helping hand to the needy and to succour the distressed， and was， to a great extent， like his grandfather. As it was besides a wish intimated by his brother-in-law， he therefore treated Yue-ts'un with a consideration still more unusual， and readily strained all his resources to assist him.
On the very day on which the memorial was submitted to the Throne， he obtained by his efforts， a reinstatement to office， and before the expiry of two months， Yue-t'sun was forthwith selected to fill the appointment of prefect of Ying T'ien in Chin Ling. Taking leave of Chia Cheng， he chose a propitious day， and proceeded to his post， where we will leave him without further notice for the present.
But to return to Tai-yue. On the day on which she left the boat， and the moment she put her foot on shore， there were forthwith at her disposal chairs for her own use， and carts for the luggage， sent over from the Jung mansion.
Lin Tai-yue had often heard her mother recount how different was her grandmother's house from that of other people's； and having seen for herself how above the common run were already the attendants of the three grades， （sent to wait upon her，） in attire， in their fare， in all their articles of use， "how much more，" （she thought to herself） "now that I am going to her home， must I be careful at every step， and circumspect at every moment！ Nor must I utter one word too many， nor make one step more than is proper， for fear lest I should be ridiculed by any of them！"
From the moment she got into the chair， and they had entered within the city walls， she found， as she looked around， through the gauze window， at the bustle in the streets and public places and at the immense concourse of people， everything naturally so unlike what she had seen elsewhere.