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But his excitement passed at once. The marechal do noblesse, ofthe district in which his largest estate lay, wrote only to letNekhludoff know that there was to be a special meeting towardsthe end of May, and that Nekhludoff was to be sure and come to"donner un coup d'epaule," at the important debates concerningthe schools and the roads, as a strong opposition by thereactionary party was expected. swiggity swooty gif

The marechal was a liberal, and was quite engrossed in thisfight, not even noticing the misfortune that had befallen him.

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Nekhludoff remembered the dreadful moments he had lived through;once when he thought that the husband had found him out and wasgoing to challenge him, and he was making up his mind to fireinto the air; also the terrible scene he had with her when sheran out into the park, and in her excitement tried to drownherself in the pond.

"Well, I cannot go now, and can do nothing until I get a replyfrom her," thought Nekhludoff. A week ago he had written her adecisive letter, in which he acknowledged his guilt, and hisreadiness to atone for it; but at the same time he pronouncedtheir relations to be at an end, for her own good, as heexpressed it. To this letter he had as yet received no answer.This might prove a good sign, for if she did not agree to breakoff their relations, she would have written at once, or even comeherself, as she had done before. Nekhludoff had heard that therewas some officer who was paying her marked attention, and thistormented him by awakening jealousy, and at the same timeencouraged him with the hope of escape from the deception thatwas oppressing him.

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The other letter was from his steward. The steward wrote to tellhim that a visit to his estates was necessary in order to enterinto possession, and also to decide about the further managementof his lands; whether it was to continue in the same way as whenhis mother was alive, or whether, as he had represented to thelate lamented princess, and now advised the young prince, theyhad not better increase their stock and farm all the land nowrented by the peasants themselves. The steward wrote that thiswould be a far more profitable way of managing the property; atthe same time, he apologised for not having forwarded the 3,000roubles income due on the 1st. This money would he sent on by thenext mail. The reason for the delay was that he could not get themoney out of the peasants, who had grown so untrustworthy that hehad to appeal to the authorities. This letter was partlydisagreeable, and partly pleasant. It was pleasant to feel thathe had power over so large a property, and yet disagreeable,because Nekhludoff had been an enthusiastic admirer of HenryGeorge and Herbert Spencer. Being himself heir to a largeproperty, he was especially struck by the position taken up bySpencer in Social Statics, that justice forbids privatelandholding, and with the straightforward resoluteness of hisage, had not merely spoken to prove that land could not be lookedupon as private property, and written essays on that subject atthe university, but had acted up to his convictions, and,considering it wrong to hold landed property, had given the smallpiece of land he had inherited from his father to the peasants.Inheriting his mother's large estates, and thus becoming a landedproprietor, he had to choose one of two things: either to give uphis property, as he had given up his father's land ten yearsbefore, or silently to confess that all his former ideas weremistaken and false.


He could not choose the former because he had no means but thelanded estates (he did not care to serve); moreover, he hadformed luxurious habits which he could not easily give up.Besides, he had no longer the same inducements; his strongconvictions, the resoluteness of youth, and the ambitious desireto do something unusual were gone. As to the second course, thatof denying those clear and unanswerable proofs of the injusticeof landholding, which he had drawn from Spencer's Social Statics,and the brilliant corroboration of which he had at a later periodfound in the works of Henry George, such a course was impossibleto him. r wigram



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