isparagement of Virginia, if ever so just, and immediately said, with some sharpness, Perhaps, Mr. Correa, your acquaintance was not so much with that class of persons.
Correa, who was as amiable as Correa, who was as amiable as he was polite, answered very quietly,—Perhaps not; the next time I will go down upon the Roanoke, and I will visit Mr. Randolph and his friends.
Mr. Randolph, who was one of the bitterest of men, wasoice, In my part of the country, gentlemen commonly wait to be invited before they make visits.
Correa's equanimity was a little disturbed; his face flushed.
He looked slowly round the table till evd.
Many years afterwards Mr. Walsh told me that Randolph never forgot or forgave the retort.
Correa and Mr. Walsh were very intimate.
Walsh lived for some years in Washington, and Correa, who wasCorrea, who was a single man, lived with him. One day Mr. Randolph called on Mr. Walsh. Mr. Walsh was not at home, but Mr. Randolph's penetrating voice was heard in the parlor by Mrs. Walsh. Mind, said he to the ser