Very Fine Days

One suspects that a day like Tuesday, Sept. 26, leaves little for her to desire and that her closing remark, which might be taken for a comment about the weather, is that as well as a sigh of contentment after a very enjoyable day.
In the afternoon, saw company. -- Miss Macy, Mary, and Eliza came up; and Eliza Allen and Sally came over to tea. -- Mary and me went and picked some blackberries, while the other girls got radishes.
-- I think Miss Macy a nice little girl. -- James come up for them, and they have just gone. They will have a dark walk. -- We have had a very fine day. (S26)
So long as she is with friends, Louisa is likely to be pleased with life even without the fine weather.
I have returned from town today with Mr. Beamish. I have been spending a week with his mother and sisters. Never did I spend a pleasanter week, although the weather was so unpleasant as to prevent me from going out; but mirth and good humour reigned within, which made up for every other deficiency. It never was known to rain harder than it did for two days; and since, we have never been free from fog. It is soon a week since we have had a fine day. (A25)