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Greg. The devil take me if I have found it.- Sir J. Nothing at all, nothing at all, Sir. But come, gentlemen, if I must go with you, I Greg. Which I was obliged to have the honour must have a physician's habit ; for a physician of laving so thick on you. can no more prescribe without a full wig, than Sir J. Let's talk no more of 'em, Sirmy without a fee.

(Exeunt. daughter, doctor, is fallen into a very strange disEnter Dorcas.


Greg. Sir, I am overjoyed to hear it: and I Dor. I don't remember my heart has gone so wish with all my heart, you and your whole fapit-a-pat with joy a long while. Revenge is mily had the same occasion for me as your daughsurely the most delicious morsel the devil ever ter, to show the great desire I have to serve you. dropped into the mouth of a woman. And this Sir J. Sir, I am obliged to you. is a revenge which costs nothing ; for, lack-a-day! Greg. I assure you, Sir, I speak from the very to plant horns upon a husband's head is more bottom of my soul. dangerous than is imagined.-Odd! I had a nar- Sir J. I do believe you, Sir, from the very bot. fow escape when I met with this fool; the best tom of mine. of my market was over, and I began to grow al- Greg. What is your daughter's name? most as cheap as a cracked China cup. (Erit. Sir J. My daughter's name is Charlotte.

Greg. Are you sure she was christened CharACT II.


wer J. No, Sir, she was christened Charlotta. SCENE I.-Sir JASPER's House.

Greg. Hum! I had rather she should have

been christened Charlotte, Charlotte is a very Enter Sir JasPER and JAMES.

good name for a patient; and let me tell you, the Sir J. Where is he? where is he?

name is often of as much service to the patient Jam. Only recruiting himself after his journey.

as the physician is. You need not be impatient, Sir; for, were my

Enter CHARLOTTE and MAID. young lady dead, he'd bring her to life again. He makes no more of bringing a patient to life,

Sir J. Sir, my daughter 's here. than other physicians do of killing him.

Greg. Is that my patient ? Upon my word, Sir J. 'Tis strange so great a man should have she carries no distemper in her countenance, and those unaccountable odd humours you mentioned. I fancy a healthy young fellow would sit very Jam. "Tis but a good blow or two, and he


her. comes immediately to himself. Here he is,

Sir J. You make her smile, doctor.

Greg. So much the better ; 'tis a very good Enter GREGORY and HARRY.

sign when we can get a patient to smile; it is a

sign that the distemper begins to clarify, as we say. Har. Sir, this is the doctor.

Well, child, what's the matter with you ? what's Sir J. Dear Sir, you're the welcomest man in your distemper ? the world.

Char. Han, hi, hon, han Greg. Hippocrates says, we should both be Greg. What do you say covered.

Char. Han, bi, han, hon. Sir J. Ha ! does Hippocrates say so? In what Greg. What, what, what? chapter, pray?

Char. Han, hi, honGreg. In his chapter of hats.

Greg. Han ! hon! honin ha I don't un. Sir J. Since Hippocrates says so, I shall obey derstand a word she says. Han! hi! hon! what

the devil of a language is this? Greg. Doctor, after having exceedingly travel- Sir J. Why, that's her distemper, Sir; she's led in the highway of letters

become dumb, and no one can assign the cause Sir J. Doctor !


whom do you speak to ? and this distemper, Sir, has kept back her marGreg. To you, doctor.

riage. Sir J. Ha, ha !-I am a knight, thank the Greg. Kept back her marriage! why so ? king's grace for it; but no doctor.

Sir J. Because her lover refuses to have her Greg. What, you're no doctor ?

till she's cured. Sir I. No, upon my word.

Greg. O lud! was ever such a fool, that would Greg: You're no doctor ?

not have his wife dumb would to Heaven Sir J. Doctor! no.

my wife was dumb, I'd be far from desiring to Greg. There—'tis done. (Beats him. cure her. Does this distemper, this han, hi, hon, Sir J. Done, in the devil's name! what 's done ? oppress her very much ? Greg. Why now you are made a doctor of Sir J. Yes, Sir. physic-I am sure it's all the degrees I ever took. Greg. So much the better. Has she any great

Sir J. What devil of a fellow have you brought pains ? here?

Sir J. Very great. Jam. I told you, Sir, the doctor had strange Greg. That's just as I would have it. Give

me your hand, child. Hum_ha—a very dumb Sir J. Whims, quotha egad, I shall bind pulse indeed.

over to his good behaviour, if Sir J. You have guessed her distemper. he has any more of these whims.

Greg. Ay, Sir, we great physicians know a Greg. Sir, I ask pardon for the liberty I have distemper immediately : I know some of the col

lege would call this the Boree, or the Coupee, or Sir J. Oh! it's very well, it's very well for the Sinkee, or twenty other distempers; but I

give you my word, Sir, your daughter is nothing Greg. I am sorry for those blows.

more than dumb--so l'a have you be very easy



whims with him.

his physicianship




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for there is nothing else the matter with her- Why, my advice is, that you immediately put her if she were not dumb, she would be as well as I into a bed warmed with a brass warming fan

cause her to drink one quart of spring water, Sir J. But I should be glad to know, doctor, mixed with one pint of brandy, six Seville oranges, from whence her dumbness proceeds ?

and three ounces of the best double refined sugar Greg. Nothing so easily accounted for. Her Sir J. Why, this is punch, doctor. dumbness proceeds from her having lost her Greg. Punch, Sir! Ay, Sir ;- -and what's speech.

better than punch, to make people talk ?- Never Sir J. But whence, if you please, proceeds her tell me of your juleps, your gruels, your-youhaving lost her speech ?

this, and that, and t'other, which are only arts te Greg. All our best authors will tell you, it is keep a patient in hand a long time. I love to do the impeliment of the action of the tongue.

a business all at once. Sir J. But if you please, dear Sir, your senti- Sir J. Doctor, I ask pardon, you shall be oberment upon that impediment.


(Gires moty. Greg. Aristotle has upon that subject said very Greg. I'll return in the evening, and see what fine things; very fine things.

effect it has on her. But hold, ihere's another Sir J. I believe it, doctor.

young lady here, that I must apply some little o Greg. Ah! he was a great man; he was in medies to. deed a very great man, who upon that subject was Maid. Who, me? I was never better in my a man that—but to return to our reasoning: Ilife, I thank you, Sir. hold that this impediment of the action of the tongue Greg. So much the worse, Madam, so poch is caused by certain humours which our great the worse- -'tis very dangerous to be very well physicians call -humours-humours-ah! -for when one is very well, one has nothing you understand Latin

else to do, but to take physic, and bleed away. Sir J. Not in the least.

Sir J. Oh strange! What, bleed when one bae Greg. What, not understand Latin?

no distemper ? Sir J. No indeed, doctor.

Greg. It may be strange, perhaps, but 'tis very Greg. Cabricius arci Thurum Cathalimus, wholesome. Besides, Madam, it is not your case, Singulariter non. Hæc musa, hic, hæc, hoc, at present, to be very well; at least, you can not Genitivo hujus, hunc, hanc, Musæ, Bonus, bona, possibly be well above three days longer : and it bonum. Estné oratio Latinus ? Etiam. Quia is always best to cure a distemper before you have Substantivo et Adjectivum concordat in Generi, it-or as we say in Greek, distemprum besten Numerum, et Casus, sic aiunt, prædicant, clami- est curare ante habestum.-What I shall prescribe tant, et similibus.

you, at present, is to take every six hours one of Sir J. Ah! Why did I neglect my studies ? these boluses. Har. What a prodigious man is this !

Maid. Ha, ha, ha! Why, doctor, these look Greg. Besides, Sir, certain spirits passing from exactly like lumps of loaf sugar. the left side, which is the seat of the liver, to the Greg. Take one of these boluses, I say, every right, which is the seat of the heart, we find the six hours, washing it down with six spoonfulle lungs, which we call in Latin, Whiskerus, having of the best Holland's Geneva. communication with the brain, which we name Sir J. Sure you are in jest, doctor - This in Greek, Jack bootos, by means of a hollow vein, wench does not show any symptom of a distenwhich we call in Hebrew, Periwiggus, meet in per. the road with the said spirits, which fill the ven- Greg. Sir Jasper, let me tell you, it were net tricles of the Omotaplasmus, and because the amiss if you yourself took a little lenitive physic: said humours have—you comprehend me well, I shall prepare something for you. Sir ? and because the said humours have a cer- Sir ). Ha, ha, ha! No, no, doctor, I have es tain malignity- -listen seriously, I beg you.

caped both doctors and distempers hitherto, and I Sir J. I do.

am resolved the distemper shall pay me the fin Greg. Have a certain malignity that is caused visit. -be attentive, if you please.

Greg. Say you so, Sir? Why then, if I can Sir J. I am.

get no more patients here, I must even seek 'em Greg. That is caused, I say, by the acrimony elsewhere, and so humbly beggo te Domine Do of the humours engendered in the concavity of mitii veniam goundi foras. the diaphragm; thence it arrives, that these va- Sir J. Well, this is a physician of vast capa pours, Propria quæ maribus tribuuntur, mascula city, but of exceeding odd humours. [Ereunt. dicas, Ut sunt divorum.—This, Sir, is the cause of your daughter's being dumb.

SCENE II.The Street. Har. O that I had but his tongue.

Enter LEANDER, Sir J. It is impossible to reason better, no doubt. But, dear Sir, there is one thing. I al- Lean. Ah, Charlotte ! thou hast no reason to ways thought 'till now, that the heart was on the apprehend my ignorance of what thou endurest, left side, and the liver on the right.

since I can so easily guess thy torment by my owe Greg. Ay, Sir, so they were formerly, but we -Oh how much more justifiable are my fears nave changed all that. The college, at present, when you have not only the command of a paredi, Sir, proceeds upon an entire new method. but the temptation of fortune to allure you!

Sir J. I ask your pardon, Sir.
Greg. Oh, Sir! there's no harm you're

Enter GREGORY. not obliged to know so much as we do.

Greg. Upon my word, this is a good begin Sir J. Very true; but, doctor, what would you ning, and since have done with my daughter ?

Lean. I have waited for you, doctor, a long Greg. What would I have done with her ? | time; I'm come to beg your assistance.

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Greg. Ay, you have need of my assistance in- | Greg. Pshaw, pshaw, pshaw! I don't underdeed! What a pulse is here! What do you do stand one word that you mean. out of your bed?

(Feels his pulse. Jam. His wife is sick, doctor, and he has Lean. Ha, ha, ha! doctor you're mistaken; I brought you a guinea for your advice. Give it the am not sick, I assure you.

doctor, friend.

(Davy gives the guinea. Greg. How, Sir! not sick! do you think I Greg. Ay, now I understand you; here's a don't know when a man is sick, better than he gentleman explains the case. You say your wife does himself ?

is sick of the dropsy? Lean. Well, if I have any distemper, it is the Davy. Yes, an't please your worship. love of that young lady your patient, from whom Greg. Well, I have made a shift to comprehend you just now came, and to whom, if you convey your meaning at last; you have the strangest way me, I swear, dear doctor, I shall be effectually cured. of describing a distemper. You say your wife is

Greg. Do you take me for a pimp, Sir, a phy- always calling for drink; let her have as much sician for a pimp?

as she desires, she can't drink too much; and Lean. Dear Sir! make no noise.

d'ye hear, give her this piece of cheese! Greg. Sir, I will make a noise; you're an im- Davy. Cheese, Sir! pertinent fellow.

Greg. Ay, cheese, Sir. The cheese of which Lean. Sofily, good Sir !

this is a part, has cured more people of a dropsy, Greg. I shall show you, Sir, that I'm not such than ever had it. a sort of a person, and that you are an insolent, Davy. I give your worship a thousand thanks; saucy-[LEANDER gives a purse. I'm not I'll go make her take it immediately. (Erit. speaking to you, Sir; but there are certain imper- Greg. Go; and, if she dies, be sure to bury tinent fellows in the world, that take people for her after the best manner you can. what they are not—which always puts me, Sir, into such a passion, that

Enter Dorcas. Lean. I ask pardon, Sir, for the liberty I have Dor. I'm like to pay severely for my frolic, if taken.

I have lost my husband by it. Greg. O dear Sir! no offence in the least. Greg. Oh, physic and matrimony! my wife ! Pray, Sir, how am I to serve you ?

Dor. For, though the rogue used me a little Lean. This distemper, Sir, which you are roughly, he was as good a workman as any in sent for to cure, is feigned. The physicians have five miles of his head. reasoned upon it, according to custom, and have Greg. What evil stars, in the devil's name, derived it from the brain, from the bowels, from have sent her hither? If I could but persuade her the liver, lungs, lights, and every part of the body; to take a pill or two that I'd give her, I should be but the true cause of it is love, and is an inven- a physician to some purpose-come hider, child, tion of Charlotte's to deliver her from a match she leta me feela your pulsa. dislikes.

Dor. What have you to do with my pulse ? Greg. Hum !--suppose you were to disguise Greg. I am de French physicion, my dear, and yourself as an apothecary?

I am to feel a de pulse of the pation. Lean. I'm not very well known to her father, Dor. Yes, but lam no pation, Sir, nor want no therefore believe I may pass upon him securely: physicion, good Dr. Ragou.

Greg. Go then, disguise yourself immediately; Greg. Begar, you must be put a to bed, and I'll wait for you here--Ha!"methinks I see a pa- take a de peel; me sal give you de little peel dat tient: I'll e'en continue a physician as long as I sal cure you, as you have more distempre den live.

(Erit LEAND. evere were hered off. Enter James and Davy.

Dor. What's the matter with the fool ? If you

feel my pulse any more, I shall feel your ears for Jam. [Speaking to Davy.] Fear not, if he re- you. lapse into his humours, I'll quickly thrash him Greg. Begar, you must takea de peel. into the physician again. Doctor, I have brought Dor. Begar, I shall not takea de peel. you a patient.

Greg. I'll take this opportunity to try her. Dary. My poor wife, doctor, has kept her bed (Aside.)-Maye dear, if you will not leita me these six months. (Greg. holds out his hand.) If cura you, you sal cura me, you sal be my physiyour worship would find some means to cure her.- cion, and I will give you de fee. Greg. What's the matter with her ?

(Holds out a purse. Dary. Why, she has had several physicians ; Dor. Ay, my stomach does not go against those one says 'tis the dropsy; another, 'tis what-d'ye- pills; and what must I do for your fee? call-it, the tumpany; a third says 'tis a slow fever; Greg. Oh begar! me vill show you, me vill a fourth says the rumatiz; a fifth

teacha you what you sal doe; you must come Greg. What are the symptoms ?

kissa me now, you must come kissa me. Dary. Symptoms, Sir?

Dor. (Kisses him.As I live, my very hangGreg. Ay, ay, what does she complain of ? dog! I've discovered him in good time, or he had

Dary. Why, she is always craving and craving discovered me. (Aside.)-Well, doctor, and are for drink, eats nothing at all

. Then her legs are you cured now? swelled up as big as a good handsome post, and Greg. I shall make myself a cuckold presently. as cold they be as a stone.


Dis is not a propre place, dis too Greg. Come, to the purpose ; speak to the pur- publique, for sud any one pass by while I taka pose, my friend.

(Holding out his hand. dis physique, it vill preventa de opperation. Dary. The purpose is, Sir, that I am come to Dor. What physic, doctor ? ask what your worship pleases to have done with Greg. In your ear, dat.

Whispers. ber.

Dor. And in in your ear, dat, sirrah, (Hitting Vol. I. ...4 U


him a box.) Do you dare affront my virtue, you

Enter LEANDER. villain! D’ye think the world should bribe me to Greg. I think I shall be revenged of you now, part with my virtue, my dear virtue ? There, take my dear.–So, Sir. your purse again.

Lean. I think I make a pretty good apothecary Greg. But where's the gold ?

Dor. The gold I'll keep, as an eternal monu. Greg. Yes, faith, you're almost as good an ape ment of my virtue.

thecary as I'm a physician, and if you please I'd Greg. O what a happy dog am I, to find my convey you to the patient. wife so virtuous a woman, when I least expected Lean. If I did but know a few physical band it! Oh my injured dear! behold your Gregory, words, your own husband.

Greg. A few physicical hard words! why, in Dor. Ha!

a few hard words consists the science. Would Greg. Oh me, I'm so full of joy, I cannot tell you know as much as the whole faculty in su inthee more, than that I am as much the happiest of stant, Sir? come along, come along-Hod, men, as thou art the most virtuous of women. let me go first; the doctor must always go before Dor. And art thou really my Gregory ? And the apothecary.

(Eseunt. hast thou any more of these purses ?

Greg. No, my dear, I have no more about me; SCENE III.-SIR JASPER'S House, but 'tis probable in a few days I may have a hun Sir Jasper, Charlotte, GREGORY, LEANDER. dred; for the strangest accident has happened to me !

Sir J. Has she made no attempt to speak yet! Dor. Yes, my dear, but I can tell you whom

Jam. Not in the least, Sir; so far from it, that, you are obliged to for that accident; had you not

as she used to make a sort of a noise before, she beaten me this morning, 1 had never had you

is now

quite silent. beaten into a physician.

Sir J. (Looking on his watch.) 'Tis almost the

Ob! be is Greg. Oh, oh! then 'tis to you I owe all that time the doctor promised to return. drubbing:

here. Doctor, your servant. Dor. Yes, my dear, though I little dreamt of Greg. Well, Sir, how does my patient ? the consequence.

Sir J. Rather worse, Sir, since your prescrip Greg. How infinitely I'm obliged to thee !- tion. But hush!

Greg. So much the better, 'tis a sign that it Enter HELLEBORE.

operates. Hel. Are not you the great doctor just come to

Sir J. Who is that gentleman, pray, with you! this town, famous for curing dumbness!

Greg. An apothecary, Sir. Mr. Apothecary, Greg. Sir, I am he.

I desire you would immediately apply the ready Hel. Then, Sir, I should be glad of your ad- I prescribed. vice.

Sir J. A song, doctor ? prescribe a song! Greg. Let me feel your pulse.

Greg. Prescribe a song, Sir! yes, Sir, prescribe Hel. Not for myself, good doctor; I am myself, a song, Sir. Is there any thing so strange in that ? Sir, a brother of the faculty, what the world calls did you never hear of pills to purge melancboly ! a mad doctor. I have at present under my care,


you understand these things better than 1, wby a patient whom I can by no means prevail with did you send for me? sbud! Sir, this song would to speak.

make a a stone speak. But, if you please, Sir, Greg. I shall make him speak, Sir.

you and I will confer at some distance during the Hel. It will add, Sir, to the great reputation you application ; for this song will do you as much have already acquired : I am happy in finding you. harm as it will do your daughter good. Be sure,

Greg. Sir, I am as happy in finding you. You Mr. A pothecary, to pour it down her ears very see that woman there; she is possessed of a more

closely. strange sort of madness, and imagines every one

Air.-LEANDER. she sees to be her husband. Now, Sir, if you Thus, lovely patient, Charlotte secs will but admit her into your house

Her dying patient kneel ; Hel. Most willingly, Sir.

Soon cured will be your feign'd disease Greg The first thing, Sir, you are to do, is to

But what physician e'er can case let out thirty ounces of her blood : then, Sir, you

The torments which I feel. are to shave off all her hair, all her hair, Sir; after Think, skilful nymph, while I complain, which you are to make a very severe use of your

Ah! think what I endure! rod twice a day; and take a particular care that

All other remedies are vain; she have not the least allowance beyond bread

The lovely cause of all my pain and water.

Can only cause my cure. Hel. Sir, I shall readily agree to the dictates of Greg. It is, Sir, a great and subtle question. so great a man; nor can I help approving of your among the doctors, whether the women are more methodl, which is exceeding mild and wholesome. easy to be cured than men. I beg that you would

Greg. ( To his wife.] My dear, that gentleman attend to this, Sir, if you please. - Some say, will conduct you to my lodging. —Sir, I beg no; others say, yes; and for my part, I say toth you will take a particular care of the lady. yes, and no; forasmuch as the incongruits of the

Hel. You may depend on't, Sir, nothing in my opaque humours that meet in the natural temper power shall be wanting ; you have only to in- of women, are the cause that the brutal part will quire for Dr. Hellebore.

always prevail over the sensible—one sees that Dor. 'Twon't be long before I see you, husband. the inequality of their opinions depends on the

Hel. Husband ! this is as unaccountable a black movement of the circle of the moon, an.) as madness as any I have yet met with.

the sun that darts its rays upon the concavits of [Erit with Dorcas. the earth, finds


young minds.

all your

Char. No, I am not at all capable of changing | walk in the garden, be sure lose no time; to the my opinion.

remedy, quick, to the remedy specific. Sir J. My daughter speaks! my daughter

[Exeunt LEANDER and CHARLOTTE. speaks! Oh, the great power of physic! oh the Sir J. What drugs, Sir, were those I heard admirable physician! How can I reward thee for you mention, for I don't remember I ever heard such a service ?

them spoken of before ? Greg: This distemper has given me a most in. Greg. They, are some, Sir, lately discovered sufferable deal of trouble.

by the Royal Society. [ Traversing the stage in a great heat, the Sir J. Did you ever see any thing equal to her apothecary following.

insolence ? Char. Yes, Sir, I have recovered my speech ; Greg. Daughters are indeed sometimes a little but I have recovered it to tell you, that I never too head-strong. will have any husband but Leander.

Sir J. You cannot imagine, Sir, how foolishly (Speaks with great eagerness, and drives fond she is of that Leander. Sir JASPER round the stage.

Greg. The heat of blood, Sir, causes that in Sir J. But

Char. Nothing is capable to shake the resolu- Sir J. For my part, the moment I discovered tion I have taken.

the violence of her passion, I have always kept Sir J. What !

her locked up Char. Your rhetoric is in vain ;

dis- Greg. You have done very wisely. courses signify nothing.

Sir I. And I have prevented them from having Sir J. I

the least communication together; for who knows Char. I am determined, and all the fathers in what might have been the consequence ? who the world shall never oblige me to marry contrary knows but she might have taken it into her head, to my inclination.

to have run away with him. Sir J. I have

Greg. Very true. Char. I never will submit to this tyranny; and Sir J. Ay, Sir, let me alone for governing girls ; if I must not have the man I like, I'll die a maid. I think I have some reason to be vain on that Sir J. You shall have Mr. Dapper

head; I think I have shown the world, that I Char. No, not in any manner, not in the least, understand a little of women, I think I have; and not at all; you throw away your breath, you lose let me tell you, Sir, there is not a little art requiryour time ; you may confine me, beat me, bruise ed ; if this girl had had some fathers, they had me, destroy me, kill me, do what you will, but I ne- not kept her out of the hands of so vigilant a ver will consent ; nor all your threats, nor all your lover as I have done. blows, nor all your ill-usage, never shall force me to Greg. No certainly, Sir. consent; so far from giving him my heart, I never will give him my hand; for he is my aversion, I

Enter Dorcas. hate the very sight of him, I had rather see the Dor. Where is this villain, this rogue, this devil, I had rather touch a toad; you may make pretended physician ? me miserable any other way, but with him you Sir J. Heyday! What, what, what's the matsha'n't, that I'm resolved.

ter now? Greg. There, Sir, there, I think we have Dor. Oh sirrab ! sirrah! would you have desbrought her tongue to a pretty tolerable consis. troyed your wife, you villain ? would you have tency.

been guilty of murder, dog! Sir J. Consistency, quotha ! why, there is no Greg. Hoity, toity! What mad woman is this? stopping her tongue.-Dear doctor, I desire you Sir J. Poor wretch ! for pity's sake cure her, will make her dumb again.

doctor. Greg. That's impossible, Sir; all that I can Greg. Sir, I shall not cure her, unless somebo do to serve you is, I can make you deaf if you dy gives me a fee. If you will give me a fee, please.

Sir Jasper, you shall see me cure her this instant Sir J. And do you think

Dor. I'll fee you, you villain. Cure me! Char. All your reasoning shall never conquer my resolution.

Enter JAMES. Sir J. You shall marry Mr. Dapper, this Jam. Oh, Sir! undone, undone! your daughter evening

is run away with her lover, Leander, who was Char. I'll be buried first.

here disguised like an apothecary—and this is the Greg: Stay, Sir, stay, let me regulate this rogue of a physician, who has contrived all the affair ; it is a distemper that possesses her, and I affair. know what remely to apply to it.

Sir J. How! am I abused in this inanner ? Sir J. Is it possible, Sir, that you can cure the Here, who is there ? Bid my clerk bring pen, ink, distempers of the mind ?

and paper; I'll send this fellow to jail immediGreg. Sir, I can cure any thing. Harkye, Mr. ately. Apothecary, you see that the love she has for Le- jam. Indeed, my good doctor, you stand a very ander is entirely contrary to the will of her father, fair chance to be hanged for stealing an heiress. and that there is no time to lose, and that an Greg. Yes, indeed, I believe I shall take my immediate remedy is necessary: for my part, I degrees now. know of but one, which is a dose of purgative Dor. And are they going to hang you, my running-away, mixt with two drachms of pills dear husband ? matrimoniac, and three large handfuls of the arbor Greg. You see, my dear wife. vitæ; perhaps she will make some difficulty to Dor. Had you finished the faggots, it had been ake them; but, as you are an able apothecary, I some consolation. hall trust to you for the success; go, make her Greg. Leave me, or you'll break my heart.

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