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THE WIDOWâ€™S FAMILY,
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Eagraved. by Wâ€™. Greatbech.,
LACK NUT â€”- CRACKER
PETER PARLEYâ€™S TALES
THE WIDOWâ€™S FAMILY.
LITTLE ARTHURâ€™S ROUND TABLE,
THE YOUNG SCOTCHMAN,
7" UBLISHED BY RICHARD T. BOWYER;
AND SOTD BY ALL BOCKSEKLI KRE.
e Sears, t'rinter, 5 & 41vy Lane.
LITTLE ARTHURâ€™S ROUND TABLE;
OR, THE BIRTH-DAY BANQUET.
Ir is seldom we find children so near each others
age, without either two of them being twins, as the
little family of which we are going to give some brief
account. The oldest is a hearty and rather heavy boy
who has not quite reached his seventh year: the second
is a good humoured, frank, and faithful girl of six:
the third is also a girl, butof a somewhat different cast
of mind, given to artifice and trickery, and one year
younger: and the fourth is a beautiful little boy of four
years old, too conscious, from the admiration he
receives, that he is growing up with attractions a little
above and beyond those which his sisters and brother
The day on which the incidents of our tale took
place, was the fourth anniversary of this little fellowâ€™s
2 LITTLE ARTHURâ€™S
birth. His fond parents had promised him that this
day should be kept as a day of mirth and festivityâ€”
not for their family only, but for all the few families of
the little village where they resided in the chief house.
They had every convenience arcund the house as well
as within it for a sportive and rural celebration of the
happy season; for it was encompassed by several acres
of fine new mown grass, which the villagers called a
park, but which they rather chose to call a lawn or
pleasureground. The birth of little Arthur had taken
place on the third day of June; his birth day therefore
returned at the loveliest and liveliest period of the
whole year, when the finest foliage and flowers appeared
in every directionâ€”when â€˜â€˜ the time of the singing of
birds was come, and the voice of the turtle was heard
an the land.â€
As though little Arthur was to be gratified to the
full, Â¢hzs first of June was a much finer day than
either of the three former ones of his short life had been.
The evening preceding it was marked by a sun-set of
the most fiery red that had ever been scen, at least by
these chi'dren; and the morning was even more fine
ROUND TABLE. 3
than this promising evening had led them to anticipate.
They rose almost as early and quite as cheerful and
joyous as the lark. Their first proceeding was to run
half dressed into the bed room of their dear mamma,
to receive her blessing, and listen to the recital of a
hymn and prayer which she had composed for the
birth morning of her little Arthur. Thisexercise being
over she opened a box that had stood concealed under
her toilet, and took from it a new birth day hat, sent
by her brother from London for his favourite nephew;
but received too late for the child to see it or know of
it on the preceding evening.
This only surviving uncle of these children was
remarkably generous and affectionate; but not quite so
discreet as their more prudent parents could have wish-
ed. They as well as their little ones had reason to thank
him for numerous proofs of kindness and liberality:
but they often regretted that he chose for their children
gay and gaudy presents, in preference to such as would
have been much more useful as well as more modest.
Not that he ever thought of doing the slightest injury
to the morals or manners of his young favouritesâ€”of
4 LITTLE ARTHUR'S
making them vain rather than virtuous; but he was
not a man of tasteâ€”he had certain strange notions of
beauty, which rendered him as indifferent to what was
simple and natural as to what was fashionable. He
was, moreover, somewhat of a recluse, fond of reading,
and remembering, and reciting ancient tales, and of
reviving ancient customsâ€”at least of grafting ancient
upon modern ones.
His birth day present to little Arthur arose from
this whimsical propensity. At first it was thought
that he had sent his beloved nephew a large circular
hat, to preserve his little lovely face from being scorched
by thesummer sun; but on this supposition it appeared
rather strange that it was not larger, and made to wear
sufficiently low for such a considerate purpose. The
mystery was explained by two documents found in the
crown of the hat, and which Arthurâ€™s mamma had not
discovered till they fell out on its being placed on the
little fellowâ€™s head. The first was the bill of the hat,
put in no doubt by the maker without the uncleâ€™s
knowledge, and which described the article as
** LittLe ARTHUKâ€™S ROUND TABLE~ElI. 58â€
ROUND TABLE. 5
The other was a short letter from the uncleto Arthur
himself, and which his_ brother picked up and read by
his mammaâ€™s desire as followsâ€”
â€œ< My sweet little four yearsâ€”
Which you will be by the time you receive this;
when the round table now sent for your pretty head
will be tried on, and your lively little heart will dance
for joy, because the great king Arthur was obliged to
place his ugly table on the ground to feast his knights
upon, and you are able to wear yours aloft in the air,
with a fine feather at the top of it waved by every
breath of your birth-day wind!
I should like to see you to-morrow acting as a little
king amidst your subjects, with a table instead of a
crown on your head; but I cannot leave London just
before Midsummer. When I am down in August we
can keep your birth-day over again.
Think of your affectionate uncle,
And remember to your dear papa
And mamma and the restâ€”
London, May 31. Cates ARTHUR KONINGSMARK,â€™â€™
6 LITTLE ARTHURâ€™S
Nothing but Mr. Koningsmark, not even the hatter
himself, would have thought of giving the hat this
ancient and fanciful name; but, as he had done so,
there was no appealing from his authoritv: as be had
ordered it to be thus described in the bill, and thus
named by all who should speak or write about it, the
odd appellation was retained so long as Arthur was
able to wear the hat. The present was even preserved
as a piece of antiquity much longer than any ordinary
hatwould havebeen. Years after the little fellow could
get it on his head, it was hung up in a closet in his
room for the inspection of the curious, and never was
known by any other name, than that which the uncle
had first given to itâ€”Little drthurâ€™s round table.
The children bore off the table hat in triumph from
their mammaâ€™s chamber to a little room, opening on
the garden, which was generally used to shelter them
from sudden rain when playing on the lawn, and now
was set apart for a special purpose, and called the birth-
day dressing room. Thither a large looking-glass had
been placed for the childrenâ€™s use, and there they now
resorted to see Arthur try the round table on his pretty
ROUND TABLE. 7
head. Some of the playful remarks of the rest on this
occasion may amuse children of a larger growth.
The younger and more cunning sister, who had stolen
a feather from the hat and placed it in her own cap,
looked with her usual archness in Arthurâ€™s face and
called him the table bearerâ€”telling him to hold himself
and his burden up 7vigh?, and not toss his little head
so much to the /efÂ¢ in the pride of his new office and
His other sister fell on her knees in a perfect enthu-
siasm of admiration, as though she would worship the
little idol of the family, â€˜â€˜ rendered doubly sweet,â€ she
said, â€˜â€˜ under the nice new canopy that uncle had sent
to screen him from both sunshine and showers.â€
Their brother joined in the delight and wonder thus
expressed by the sisters. â€˜* I could look at the little
prince smiling beneath his new and beautiful table,â€
he said, â€˜* all day long, and desire for myself no greater
pleasure; but I am anxious for othersâ€™ sake that he
should get his robes as well as crown upon him, and
go forth as soon as possible at the head of his knights,
and make them smile with the sweetness which is so
delightful to us.â€
& LITTLE ARTHURâ€™S
At that moment the first bell rang for breakfast, and
intimated that all must assemble in the arbour in a
little Arthurâ€™s dress, while Edwin ran to the garden
to see that all things were ready, and his sisters
returned to their mammaâ€™s room to offer their affectionate
services in getting her ready for the first meal of this
gladsome day. It was spread ona round table, in the
centre of an arbour of uncommon freshness and beauty;
and thither little Arthur was soon conducted by his
sisters and their mamma. On the happy prince taking
his seat at what he called his second round table, he
looked about and asked why his dear papa was not
there, and where he was gone ?
â€˜* Tam returning in time both to hear and answer
your questions, my beloved boy,â€â€™ said his papa, from
behind the harbour. Then appearing in front and
taking the seat reserved for him, he told his children
that respect for their kind uncle had induced him to
order the long table fixing under the meadow oak, on
which the poor children of the village were to dine at
noon, to be formed intoanother round one, to encircle
ROUND TABLE. 9
the tree at a proper distance from the trunk, so as to
bring all the guests under the shade of its spreading
branches. â€˜â€˜ I wonder at you, dear papa,â€ said his
youngest daughter, â€˜â€˜ and I should be glad toknow the
reason why we are to breakfast, as well as the poor
children to dine, on a round table above all things ?â€™â€™
* And so doI wonder,â€ said her elder brother, â€œ at
papaâ€™s wishing to have more round tables, because
he smiled when he first saw the one that uncle had
sent, and I knowhe thought the name a very odd
â€˜Â¢ Well, and I too wonder,â€™â€™ said the other sister,
â€˜â€œÂ¢that papa should have an old round table for us to
breakfast on, and then order a new one of the same
form for the poor children to dine on, when I know
he did not like the fancy of my uncle in sending
Arthur such a hat, and calling it by such a name!â€
Papa allowed his children to wonder at this mystery,
without attempting to solve it. In their wonder, in
fact, he partly obtained his endâ€”which he kept secret
through the day; but which was to divert their atten-
tion as much as possible from the new hat, and occasion
1O LITTLE ARTHUR'S
a little interesting perplexity as to which of the objects
was meant when any one spoke of 4rthurâ€™s round table.
Breakfast being finished, the children were allowed
to begin their sports, and to continue them till the
next sound of the bell should call them into thearbour
to take a little of the early fruit of the season. Some
fine strawberries, from a bed which had yielded its first
ripe productions four years ago, on the very day of
little Arthurâ€™s birth, were gathered and brought into
the arbour by bis papa, who on that account had
taken the bed under his special care. As he entered,
with his welcome gathering in a new birth day basket,
he found his other children endeavouring to per-
suade Arthur to let his hat be laid aside, at least while
he was eating the fruit. They all sawthat it was
rather too large, if not too heavy, to be worn through
half the day with ease. They even feared that he was
already beginning to feel it a restraint on his naturally
active movements, and to suffer some conflict between
his wish to be more at liberty, and his pride in the new
and beautiful covering.
While the fruit was eating he was persuaded toallow
ROUND TABLE. 11
the hat again to occupy the place it had occupied during
breakfastâ€”on one of the branches of an adjoining
tree; but when the strawberries were consumed, and
the little party returned to their sports, he resolved
again to endure all the inconvenience of wearing the
new round table. His mamma promised that if he
would part with it till twelve oâ€™clock he should have it
on again when he went to see the poor children dine.
His papa proposed that it should hang on a beautiful
rose tree, before which the little fellow had sat to
breakfast and to take his strawberries. But he was
evidently reluctant to comply with their wishes, and
the more so when he found his brothers and sisters
disposed to support him, by pleading for his continuing
to wear it as long as he could with any comfort endure
the beautiful burden. The point was about to be
settled, perhaps in that manner, when a strange occur-
rence at once relieved him from it for the whole of the
A strong mother bird from an adjoining rookery
had been noticed for some time hovering at no great
distance over the childrenâ€™s heads, and apparently in
12 LITTLE ARTHURâ€™S
search of materials for her nest: but they little thought
that the feathers of the hat formed the chief attraction
to the bird, and therefore they took little notice either
of her motions or her noise. Atlast, while Arthur was
standing at some distance from the rest, wearied with
the exertion of his sport, the rook came near enough
to take the topmost feather in her beak ; and then the
feather being fastened to the hat, she lifted that also
from his head, and bore it in triumph to the top of the
tree in which she had built her nest !
It is difficult to say whether Arthur was more
grieved at the loss of his round table, than delighted
to see it rising like another balloon high above bim in
the air, and in a minute or two suspended on oneof the
topmost branches of the loftiest tree in the rookery.
However, there was no difficulty in soothing the little
grief he felt at his loss, and not much in convincing
him that he had better be without his hat altogether
than disturb and perhaps destroy the rookery by at-
tempting to getit down, The romantic accident was
one of those apparent evils, which discreet parents and
well tempered children can eaaily turn to a good
ROUND TABLE. 13
account. Several advantages were immediately derived
from it to Arthur himself. It relieved his little head,
just beginning to ache, from a weight which might
soon have severely pained it for the day, and spoiled
all the pleasure on which he and the rest of the family
had reckoned. It furnished a new object of attention,
and opened a fresh source of amusement, altogether
unexampled as well as unexpected. Mr. and Mrs.
Fairbrace were inwardly pleased, though it was not
right that either the children or the uncle should
know of their pleasure, that a present they never liked
should be thus suddenly and strangely disposed of,
without any one but the rook being to blame. Ag for
the poor bird, as they told Arthur when he passed a
severe sentence upon her, she was not so much to blame
as appearances would indicateâ€”for she took the hat by
accident, and only Ã©ztended to borrow a single feather
to make the nest of her little ones handsome and
All seemed to look as though each would ask the
restâ€”what was to be done? Was Arthur to pass his
birth day without his birth day hat? or were the sports
14 LITTLE ARTHUR'S
of the day to be suspended, and the rookery to be en-
dangered that he might wear it again, in perhaps a
damaged state, and in all probability to produce a
head ache worse than he already felt. A council to
determine these questions was quickly summoned in the
arbour, and the owner of the departed hat was seated
in the presidentâ€™s chair. Thelittle fellow was evidently
pleased with tbe alacrity with which the whole family,
and two or three other friends who had just arrived,
surrounded and sympathised with him on this occa-
sion; and when they agrced that something better
would no doubt soon arrive, he began to look up with
cheerfulness to the rookery, and at length said with
a hearty laugh that the old rook might have the hat
for the whole day, and he could play much better with-
Just then one of the young friends looked around
and saidâ€”â€˜* Where is our sweet Emmeline, and why
did she not come into the arbour as well as the garden?
O! she is now coming up the path, I declare, and
she has something in her band that she is very careful
ROUND TABLE. 15
â€œÂ¢T will run and meet her,â€™â€™ said Arthurâ€™s brother,
** and scold her for walking so slow,and being so much
behind her time.â€
The delay of her arrival and the slowness of her
approach arose first from her wish to pluck some
beautiful rose-buds which grew in her papaâ€™s, or rather
her own garden, adjoining that of Mr. Fairbrace.
Just as she had done so, and was preparing to bring
them to her little favourite, she saw from the distance
the theft of the old rook, and stood for a minute with
angry amazement while the bird placed the hat feathers
and all upon the top of the tree. â€˜* What,â€ she said
to herself, ** will little Arthur now do? and what can
I do to comfort him after this strange accident?â€™â€™ She
instantly thought of supplying the place of the hat by
something more light for Arthur to wear, and more
beautiful for others to look at: and what could be so
likely to accomplish her wishes as a garland of roses.
Her own garden yielded plenty of beautiful flowers for
her purpose, and she would not be long in taking the
thorns from the stalks, and forming a wreath large
enough for little Arthurâ€™s head. This was the affec-
16 LITTLE ARTHURâ€™S
tionate task which had delayed her arrival in the
arbour, and it was a wreath or, as she called it, acrown
of rose buds and carnations, thus quickly but carefully
made, that she was carrying in ber hand when the rest
began complaining of her absenceand slowness.
â€˜*Why, Emmeline,â€ said Arthurâ€™s brother, when she
entered the arbour, â€˜â€˜ you have brought your head
dress in your hand, I suppose to prevent the rooks
taking it off your head as you came across the lawn.â€â€™
*â€œ* It is not my head dress, as you call it,â€™â€™ said
Emmeline, â€˜â€˜but Prince Arthur's crownâ€™â€™â€”and as she
said this she placed it upon him, while all the company
rejoiced that their prediction, of something better than
the hat soon arriving, became fulfilled even sooner
than they expected. The little fellow looked more
charming than ever, and Emmeline was universally
praised and thanked for her quick and considerate
Before they left the arbour, Mrs. Fairbrace inquired
why one little girl of the neighbourhood, whom she
herseâ‚¬ had invited, had not been able or willing to
accep the invitation? She was the daughter of a
ROUND TABLE. 17
little farmer about balf a mile off, and was a child of
great eccentricity and independence. On this account
she had never been much beloved by the other chil-
dren of these parts, and the little Fairbraceâ€™s had
scarcely ever seen her. Their mamma, however, had
been constrained to notice her with growing affection,
from several little voluntary services which she had
accidentally and modestly rendered the family. This
was one reason of her present inquiry after her:
another was a suspicion, which had been privately
rumoured, that she knew something about several
little articles of value recently missing from Fairbrace
lodge. One was a silver waist buckle, a former
present to Arthur from his uncle: another was a
trinket of greater value belonging to his elder sister:
a third was a favourite brooch of their mammaâ€™s.
These, with a few other things of much less worth,
bad all been missing from the two chief bed rooms of
the lodge within the last five or six weeks.
Of course inquiries had been made after them, and
the servants, in their eagerness to free themselves from
suspicion, had gone into every neighbouring part to
18 LITTLE ARTHUR'S
obtain if possible aclue to the way in which they had
been removed. The houses as well as the boxes of
two travelling Jews were searched, and the men con-
vinced Mr. and Mrs. Fairbrace of their innocence of
having ever purchased the trinkets of others, as well
as ever having themselves stolen them. One of these
men, however, inadvertently became the cause of
suspicion falling upon the young farmerâ€™s daughter.
*â€œ*She spoke in such a strange manner,â€™â€â€™ he said,
â€˜â€˜ when I inquired if she had heard any thing about
them, that if I did not know her to bean honest girl I
should fear she knew something of where they are
gone.â€™â€â€ When this was spoken by the Jew at the
gate, a week before Arthurâ€™s birth day, one of the
servants who heard it said, that Sarah Stubble had
been twice in the bed rooms before the things were
The moment the girl heard of the suspicion thus
formed against her, she went to Mrs. Fairbrace and
not only protested but proved her innocence of the
theft, and her total ignorance of the things altogether.
Ilaving convinced her patroness, as she called the
ROUND TABLE. 19
lady, the girl was perfectly indifferent to the opinions
of others: at the same time, finding those opinions to
be unfavourable, she declined even the invitation of
Mrs. Fairbrace to join a party some of whom cruelly
chose to consider her a thief. She bad certainly
been in the bed rooms just before the things were
stolen; but it was to render the family the very
services for which Mrs. Fairbrace had learnt to esteem
her. It was, in fact, to destroy a number of insects
which had strangely settled about the bed furniture,
and which she had acquired from one of the Jews a
secret for destroying too valuable to be entrusted even
to Mrs. Fairbrace herself.
In this state was the mysterious affair at the time
of the birth day, and when inquiry was made after the
reason of her absence. Some remarks were made by
the children in answer, that induced Mrs. Fairbrace
to be silent, and to request them to be silent, on the
subject till the next day. â€˜â€˜ Then,â€™â€™ she said, â€˜â€˜ I am
determined for Sarahâ€™s sake to have the whole affair
well examined.â€ The reason of a sudden stop being
thus put to the conversation will appear when wecome
20 LITTLE ARTHUR'S
to the fulfilment of this promise of Mrs. Fairbrace ;
at present we must proceed with the children from the
arbour to the round table under the oak, where they
were now summoned to see the poor boys and girls of
the district enjoy a better dinner than perhaps they
had ever eaten before. There was a very large pie
placed on the table just where the gardenerâ€™s wife, who
was to cut up the food, had seated herself for that
â€˜Â¢ How came that pie there ?â€™â€â€™ Mrs. Fairbrace asked
the woman as she took her seat: *â€˜ I gave no order to
the cook for any such thing. Yet I am glad,â€ she
added, â€˜â€˜ that it is here, for I find, as you cut it, that
itis what they call in my country a goose pie.â€â€ This
was a sufficient hint for the hungry and curious guests :
each begged in turn that he might have a, little bit of
the goose pie, and, though it was large, it was nearly
gone by the time the guests were all supplied. As the
dinner drew to aclose, the poor children began talking
freely and cheerfully about what they had eaten,
especially the goose pie, and the strange circumstance
of its having come upon the table 30 suddenly, and
ROUND TABL2Â®. 21
without scareely any one knowing whence or how it
came! At last a lad who worked in Farmer Stubbleâ€™s
yard said that he thought it was made and baked in
the kitchen of the farm. When asked to explain
himself, he answered that all he knew was that he had
been called to help lift just such a pie into the oven
the day before yesterday.
The farmer himself was now coming across the
meadow, and Mrs. Fairbrace, whe was in the sccret,
told the company to be silent a few minutes, while she
requested him to explain if he could the mystery of
the gouse pie. In compliance with the request the
farmer took from his pocket a paper which he said he
would read to the company, and he hoped this would
give them all satisfaction. The paper contained, and
the farmer read, the following memorandum from
â€œTI have been unjustly suspected of taking the
articles lost from the chambers of Fairbrace lodge,
and some of the young people who dine under the oak
to-day have I hear been very eager and active in
spreading this evil report against me. I have there-
32 LITTLE ARTHURâ€™S
fore resolved to reward them by making and sending
the goose pie. The different sorts of food it contains
were purchased by our good and kind friend Mrs.
Fairbrace, and I feel much obliged to her for allow-
ing me to make this addition tothe oth-: things which
her bounty provides for you on this joyful occasion.
While I am cruelly and falsely suspected by any of
you of robbing such a friend, I think the pie stands a
much better chance of being received with a hearty
welcome than I should be. Sarah Stubbdie.â€™â€™
Most of the children present understood what the
farmer read, and the elder little Fairbrace went round
and explained it to them that could not understand
it. The firgt who broke the minuteâ€™s silence it occa-
sioned was an angry malicious boy, who said that he
did not think a bit the better of the farmerâ€™s daughter
for all this talk about herself and her pie. A girl who
sat near him also sneered at the farmerâ€™s reading
about his daughter, and saidâ€”though not loud enough
for him to hearâ€”â€˜â€˜I still think she had the things,
and that she has sent this strange pie to stop our
mouths that she may escape !â€™â€™ Others of the children
BOUND TABLE. 23
were, however, of a different mind. â€˜â€˜I like,â€ said
one of them, â€˜â€œâ€˜ to find a girl or a boy return good for
evil: my teacher at the Sunday school always tells me
to love my enemies, to bless them that curse me, and
do good to them that would do me an injury.â€ â€œI
shall be glad,â€™â€â€™ said another, â€˜â€˜ when Sarah Stubble
comes abroad again, for she was always a kind friend
to us, and them that are kind to poor children
certainly never will find in their hearts to rob a rich
â€˜* All this is very well,â€ said the senior boy, who
was accounted president of the feast: â€˜â€˜but I am for
nothing more being said at present about this matter.
I would rather Sarah should have a fair trial, and I
propose that she be tried this very evening, and that
our Prince Arthur with his new round table hat on,
be the judge of the court.â€™â€â€ Every one approved of
this proposal, and Arthur, hearing himself spoken of
and the speech so much applauded, asked what it was
about? The little fellow at this moment sat on the
farmerâ€™s shoulders, with his chaplet of roses on his
head, and his feet resting on the dinner table. The
24 LITTLE ARTHUR'S
whole company admired him; while the carving woman
looked in his face, and asked, whether he would be the
judge of Sarah Stubble on her trial in the evenmg ?
â€˜* What is she to be tried for ?â€™â€™ the little fellow
eagerly asked: and when he was told that some persons
suspected that she had taken his new silver waist
buckle, and his mammaâ€™s old golden broach, he said,
angrilyâ€”â€˜** But I donâ€™t think she stole them, and I
wonâ€™t be her judge if you donâ€™t let me make her
innocent and set her at liberty !â€â€™
â€˜*O, we have no fear of your doing that, my little
Prince,â€™â€â€™ said the president of the feast, â€˜â€˜ especially if
you wear, as I said, your new hat on the judgment
seat. With your papaâ€™s permission we will have the
trial on this very spot and under this ancient oak.â€
â€˜â€œâ€œ My papaâ€™s permission,â€ said Arthurâ€™s brother,
â€œmust be obtained for something else before all this
takes place. Little Arthur canâ€™t wear his new hat till
some one gets its down from the tree yonder, and I am
afraid papa wont let any one go up for fear the rookery
should be destroyed.â€ This was the first that the
boy had heard of the accident, which occurred two
ROUND TABLE. 25
hours before the feast, and was now almost forgotten.
He stepped out of his place to lookin the direction he
was pointed to, and there he saw the hat evidently
uninjured, hanging on one of the uppermost branches,
and its fine feathers floating in the afternoon breeze.
*Â¢ Never fear, sir,â€â€™ said he to Mr Fairbrace, as he
returned to his presidentâ€™s seatâ€”â€œâ€˜ never fear, sir, for
the hat or for the rookery. Trust me for climbing up
the tree three or four hours hence without the rooks
caring or perhaps knowing any thing about the matter,
I'll engage, before the time of the trial arrives, to get
the hat down safe and ready for the judge, and there
shall not be one nest or one rook the less for it.â€
Mr. Fairbrace rather reluctantly consented that the
boy should climb the tree for this, as he thought,
hazardous purpose. It was to be deferred, however,
till seven oâ€™clock, and immediately after the trial was
to commenceâ€”Mrs. Fairbrace engaging that Sarah
should be present. This prudent lady also resolved
that her little Arthur should have two or three hours
quiet slumber after dinner, that he might be refreshed
and strengthened to preside on the trial at a rather
26 LITTLE ARTHURâ€™S
later hour than he usually sat up. The sports of the
lawn were now resumed, and, after joining in them for
an hour, the family with their select visitors retired
into the house to dine, Relieved of his rather heavy
hat through the warmth and weariness of the day, and
carried about, now on the shoulders of his papa and
then on the broader back of farmer Stubble, little
Arthur was able to take his place with appetite and
comfort at the dinner table, and enjoy the repast as
rouch as he would on an ordinary day of no exertion
or exercise. His mamma took special care that what
he ate was welcome and wholesome, and the other
young persons, influenced by his example, took no
more than was consistent with vigour and comfort the
long remainder of the day.
The considerate and sprightly little girl, who had
manufactured the chaplet of roses in the morning, was
intent upon doing something unusual to promote little
Arthurâ€™s comfort in the afternoon. At dinner she
heard Mrs: Fairbrace say that he should lie down for
an heurâ€™s slumber to recruit his strength for the trial
in the evening: what then did Emmeline do but
ROUND TABLE. 27
privately ask for that ladyâ€™s guitar, on which she
could play very well, and came before the open window
playing and singing @ song on his birth day, and after
that a few humorous lines on the rook taking his hat.
These being over, the skilful girl touched the instru-
ment in some plaintive tones, which began soothing
little Arthur into a gentle slumber. He was now on
the sofa, and the company, ata sign from Mrs. Fair-
brace, quietly left the room, while Arthur, under the
influence of the music, fell into a most comfortable
sleep for more than three hours. Thus prudently and
kindly did his parents and friends study to render his
birth day one of real enjoyment, instead of allowing
him to exert himself to weariness, and make more
than half the day a season of repining and distress.
Sarah Stubble arrived just in time to take her
station by the sleeping Arthurâ€™s side, which allowed
Mrs. Fairbrace and evety one else either to join or to
witness the afternoon sports. Sarah was much
attached to the little Prince, and it may be supposed
that, when she heard of his determination to make her
tmnocent, and set her at liberty, her attachment to
28 LITTLE ARTHUR'S
him was not less than before. â€˜â€œ [ will not, however,â€â€™
she jocosely said to his mamma, on her leaving him
to her careâ€”â€˜â€˜ I will not stay by him a moment
longer than he is asleep, lest my enemies should
suspect me of having bribed my judge to be partial in
my case, When the time comes to awaken him, or he
gives signs of awaking himself, I will request Miss
Emmeline to take my place.â€â€™
We pass over all that occurfed between dinner and
teaâ€”that is, during the sleep of the idol of the day
â€”because, except in his dreams, he was not a witness
or a partaker of the sports. Just before six Mrs.
Fairbrace requested Emmeline to relieve Sarah from
her guardianship of Arthur, and try gently to awaken
the little slumberer for the important affairs of the
evening. Emmeline was glad of the office, and on
reaching the room began touching the tenderest
strings of the guitar. Then for the first time the
little slumbering angel moved. When she gave the
instrument a stronger touch and a louder sound, he
opened his sweet eyes, and as he saw her smiling and
playing by his side he gently rose and asked to kiss
ROUND TABLE. 29
her. â€˜*â€˜O what charming sport I have had!â€ he said.
Then, rubbing his eyes and casting them round the
toom, he addedâ€”â€˜** But it must have been a dream!
was it not, dear Emmeline? It was charming sport,
however! I have seen such sights, and had such
games, with my new tabie hat on, and Sarah wearing
my crown of roses, and you playing and dancing all
the while.â€™â€â€™ It is sufficient to remark that the purpose
of Mr. and Mrs. Fairbrace, in their prudent discipline
of little Arthur through this day, was completely
answered. Three fourths of the day were gone, and
he was now perhaps more refreshed, aud more capable
of enjoyment, than when he rose in the morning.
Many an indulged child of his age, on such a day, and
in the hand of inconsiderate parents, would hours be-
fore this have been heated to a fever, crammed to
suffocation, sick of every thing it had seen, or heard
or tasted, and fit only to be forced to bed under the
terror of the rod, or the weight of its own fatigue.
The chaplet of flowers adorned again the pretty
little fellowâ€™s head during tea time. It was more
beaatiful than ever, for while Sarah was watching his
30 LITTLE ARTHUR'S
slumbers, Emmeline was recruiting it with some
newly gathered rose buds. But the time approached
for this chaplet to he exchanged for the round table
hat. Before Arthur awoke the poor boys and girls
had been regaled with tea and bunsâ€”the latter baked
by Sarah Stubble, and even made with materials which
she herself had purchased, in further recompense of
the slander that had been cast upon her. And while
Arthur was at tea in the arbour, the president boy
prepared toclimb the lofty tree, on which the hat was
still seen uninjured, with its waving feathers appearing
to keep up the signal for its being rescued from so
perilous a situation. The moment the lodge clock
struck the first sound of seven the boy sprang like
lightning to the lower branches of the tree. Having
gained them, he proceeded higher with more quietude
and slowness. However, he was not many minutes
before he appeared within reach of his hat; and tben
he was observed paying considerable attention to a
neglected half-built nest, so that, had Arthur been
able to see what he was about, or had the little fellow
been told that he was near the hatand yet did not seem
ROUND TABLE. 31
anxious to take hold of it, he might for the first time
on this day been offended.
Mr. Fairbrace and the farmer distinctly saw the boy
take sonwthing more than once or twice from the nest,
and put into his pocket; but neither of them suspected
any thing extraordinary, and said nothing about it to
those around them. At last all beheld with joy the
hat taken from the topmost branch, and then thrown
down on an extended sheet prepared and held at the
four corners toreceive it. It came down in a slow and
safe manner like another parachute, and fell on the
sheet so as to preserve the feathers from being in the
least discomposed. Little Arthur was again on the
broad and strong shoulders of the farmer, while his
papa was at hand to take possession of his round table,
and prepare it, should it require preparation, to be
worn on the approaching trial.
The company now assembled under the oak, and
little Arthur was placed in a seat prepared for the
judge, with his mamma sitting immediately under him,
and the farmer and his papa standing on either side.
It was observed that the boy went quickly from the
32 LITTLE ARTHUR'S
tree to the lodge, and held a momentâ€™s communication
with Sarah before she came up to trial. On her
reaching the place Mrs. Fairbrace requested her to sit
down opposite to her little judge; but she respectfully
declined sitting till her innocence was proved to the
satisfaction of the whole assembly. Her accusers were
first called on to state what evidence they had to allege
against her, â€˜â€˜ 1] can only say,â€ muttered the malig-
nant boy before alluded to, â€œâ€˜ that nobody is so likely
to have stolen the things as she who was so much in
the rooms at the time they were lost.â€â€ The envious
girl before mentioned followed the boy, as she had then
done, with a surmise against Sarah about as worthy of
belief as his had been.
exclaimed one of the travelling Jews at the extremity
of the crowd, beforescarcely any one knew that he was
in the neighbourhood. â€˜â€˜ Z vas resolute to reach here
at the trial,â€ he said, as the spectators made way f-
him to get nearer the seat, â€˜* because people have said
that I bought de things of de girl at de farm ; but I did
not. She did buy some things of me at de time; but
ROUND TABLE. 33
they vas things, she said, to put into de goose pie, to
make it spicy and nice to eat.â€
â€˜his sudden speech of the Jewâ€™s seemed to prevent
any further accusation of Sarah and even to destroy
all suspicion against her. But the company were
astonished beyond measure at what now took place.
Taking the lost trinkets from her pocket, she saidâ€”
*Â¢ Though I am innocent of the theft, I am in posses-
sion of the articles stolen, and am willing to give them
up to their proper owners, on condition, that they will
admit me as evidence against the actual robber.â€™â€™ The
conscious innocence and quiet courage with which this
was said convinced all but her determined enemiesâ€”
and perhaps even them tooâ€”of its perfect truth.
Mrs. Fairbrace, generally in the confidence and secrets
of Sarah, was now almost overwhelmed with astonish-
ment at what she saw and heard. â€˜* My good girl,â€
she asked, â€˜â€˜ why did you not entrust me, your friend,
with the fact of your having the things in your posses-
** And so, madam, I certainly should,â€™â€â€™ answered
Sarah, â€˜â€˜ only that I obtained possession of them, and
34 LITTLE ARTHUR'S
became acquainted with the thief, after you had taken
your seat by the sweet and sagacious judge there.
Had it been five minutes before, you should not have
had reason to reproach me for withholding anything
â€˜*Â¢ And where did you obtain the things from ?â€™â€™ asked
Mr. Fairbrace, whose astonishment had appeared to
strike him dumb.
â€˜* They have passed though the hands of only one
person between the thief and myself, Sir,â€™â€™ answered
Sarah, *â€˜and that one person is present tc answer on
his own account.â€ As she said this she looked
significantly at the boy president, who also returned
the smile she gave him, and quietly waited to be
questioned in his turn.
â€˜Â¢ And where, young man,â€ said the farmer, who had
betrayed a countenance of great anxiety from the
moment he beheld the trinkets in his daughter's posses-
sionâ€”â€˜â€˜ where did you obtain these presents to my
daughterâ€”they are not the first you have givÃ©n her of
â€˜* Mr, Stubble,â€ answered the young man, calmly,
ROUND TABLE. 35
*â€˜ you seem to forget what your daughter has just
remarkedâ€”that she received the trinkets but a few
minutes ago: I could not therefore have given them to
her with any other view than for her immediately to
produce them on her trial, and restore them to their
â€˜* But where, young man, did you obtain them ?â€
asked Mr. Fairbrace: â€˜* that is the most important
â€˜To answer that question, Sir,â€™â€™ answered the lad,
â€˜* I must involve the actual thief, who is not far off, in
the charge of having stolen them from the bed
chambers. And before I do this, I must engage your
mercy, and especially the mercy of our beloved judge,
towards the criminal. I mean, should you be able to
take her, for though she is not far off, as I said, she
may give us a good deal of trouble before she is arrested.
To be plain, Sir, I found these trinkets in the half
built nest yonder, and the rogue that stole them was
the old rook, that afterwards stole LITTLE ARTHUR'S
THE WIDOW'S FAMILY ;
OR, THE NEW VILLAGE.
THERE were two female children, remarkable for the
simplicity of their manners, and the gentleness and
softness of their dispositions. They-were very much
alike in person and countenance, and their clothing
must have been different for them easily to be distin-
guished from each other, by any persons but those
who were almost daiiy living with them. They were
remarkable, too, for their mutual attachment, their
fondness for each otherâ€™s company, and their resolution
as far as possible to keep together, and to attend one
another in every one of the few excursions that either
of them was obliged to make from home. Their chief
comfort seemed to be derived from constant union and
intercourse, ard an equal mutual share of whatever
recreation of body or mind they had an opportunity of
THE WIDOWâ€™'S FAMILY. 37
At the time we became acquainted with them, they
were about six years old, and had a look of great
thoughtfulnessâ€”relieved by a faint and sensible smile
sufficient to shew that they were contented in their
situation, and especially happy in each others society.
It was in the hottest part of the summer, when their
clothing was slight and their pretty form and features
were seen to the best advantage. We were travelling
in the northern part of Lincolnshire, where they were
born, and where they lived with their widowed mother
and one elder and intelligent sister. We went several
miles out of our intended road on purpose to see the
family: not that a report of any wonders concerning
them led us to their remote and rural abode; but we
had time to go where we pleasedâ€”the country all round
was very beautiful, and we had seen a simple and
engaging account of the little girls, under the first
title we have taken for our story, in a ladyâ€™s album,
left by accident in a room at the inn at Louth where we
had slept two or three nights,
The reader may be interested in the lady's manu-
38 TNE WIDOWâ€™'Ss
script statement as we found and copied it, and as we
afterwards obtained her permission to print it.
** In the wolds of Lincolnshire I found a retired and
humble, but very interesting family, consisting of a
widow and three daughters, living on a slender income,
left by the husband and father, whom death had re-
moved from them about ten months before. The
cottage of their residence first caught my eye, and I
placed myself in as good a situation as I could for
sketching it; when the elder daughter came out to me,
and said she was sent by her mother to know if I would
step in and refresh myself after I had finished my task ?
There was something so pleasing and even politein the
manners of the girlâ€”her behaviour was so much above
and beyond what I could have expected from her abode
â€”that I felt delighted in telling her I would accept her
motherâ€™s kind invitation, if she would promise that no
preparation beyond their ordinary family arrangements
should be made for me. I left the meadow for the
cottage rather sooner than I intended, and before my
sketch was finished, on account of a sudden and brisk
but very refreshing shower.
The first drop from the threatening cloud had scarcely
fallen before two younger children, very much alike,
were near me, one with an umbrella and theother with
acloak. I closed my portfolio, and one of them re-
quested permission to run with it to the cottage, as she
had brought a clean covering to throw over it. [ al-
lowed her to follow her inclination, and held the
umbrella over the other child and myself while we
hastened to the same peaceful shelter. I told the
widow, who was standing just within the door to re-
ceive me, that I had already made servants of her
sweet children; when she answered, with equal sweet-
ness, that her tender hearted twins, provided they
could keep together, never minded what service they
performed for others. I was struck with the manner
of the widowâ€”with the name she gave to her children,
and the disposition she ascribed to themâ€”and I
inwardly resolved to remain the whole day at the
cottage, and recompense the family for whatever re-
freshment and attention I should receive.
I told the children that, if they wished to look over
the portfolio for their amusement, I would step with
40 THE WIDOWâ€™S
their mamma into the next room, the door of which
was opening by the widow for that purpose. They
carefully opened the lids concealing about fifty sketches,
while I attended their mother, and took my seat in the
neatest little parlour Iever saw. I asked the widow
how long she had been in that condition; but a flood
of tears were the only answer I received to the inquiry :
and, when they ceased, she went to another subject,
and said that perhaps she might be able to tell me
about the girls without weeping, if I would not again
refer to their fatherless state: 1 promised, and she
proceeded as followsâ€”
â€˜Â¢ You see that the younger ones are Â¢wins and you
heard me call them tender-hearted. They are remark-
ably so. I often say that their sister, who went out
first to invite you, is all mind, and that they are all
heart. I do.not mean that she has no feeling, or that
they have no intelligence; but that intelligence is most
prevalent in her, and emotion in them. With such
children even a widow may be comfortable, and my
widow's tears are often checked by the force of a motherâ€™s
Her widowâ€™s tears, however, would not yield even to
this force at the present moment: but she soon
recovered herself, and went on to describe the course
that her children, especially the twins, had generally
â€œÂ© It was well,â€ she said, â€˜â€˜ my children were dis-
posed to teach each other, for there is no school
sufficiently near for them to attend; and, had there
been one, my slender income of sixty pounds a year
would scarcely have allowed of my sending either of
them. One of the twins might be received into a
charity school at Lincoln, and perhaps the other intoa
similar institution at Louth; but, if I could have sepa-
rated them from me, they would not be separated from
each other. When the offers were first made, I pro-
posed selling the cottage and residing near Lincoln; but
the dear girls burst into tears, and said that I could
not reside near Lincoln and Louth too. I had not the
power of wounding their feelings by another hint at a
separation; and therefore here they remain, under the
tuition of their sister, who had no other teachers than
myself and a
42 THE WIDOWâ€™'S
â€˜The widowâ€™s tears again flowed, and prevented her
proceeding until I had soothed her grief by a few
remarks on what I considered the goodness of her elder
daughterâ€™s education, and the fair prospect she bad of
her succeeding to perfect satisfaction with the two
younger. â€˜â€˜ The dear girl has one difficulty,â€ the
widow remarked, â€˜â€˜ that she has created for herself,
and that she is quite tent upon overcomingâ€” it is to
preserve either of her sisters from surpassing the other,
or, rather, to prevent one appearing to a disadvantage
in the otherâ€™s presence. She says that, as nature has
formed their persons so nearly alike that they can
scarcely be distinguished, so she will endeavour to form
their minds to as close a resemblance as possible. I
often tell her to let things take their course in this
respect; but it is so favourite a purpose with her that
I cannot find it in my heart to throw any serious
obstacles in her way. Her plans, though sometimes
romantic, always succeed.â€
One of the twins now gave a slight tap at the parlour
door, and I begged she might be permitted to enter.
It was to ask her mamma what provision was to be
made for dinner ? as Anna, her elder sister, was quite
ready to go and fetch whatever was necessary. I
prevented the widowâ€™s answering by a wish that Anna
might be allowed to receive her orders from me. She
came in, and I reminded her of our agreementâ€”that
nothing was to be done for my accommodation beyond
the usual family arrangement. The widowâ€™s counte-
nance suddenly brightened to an expression of glad-
ness and gratitude that surprised as well as charmed
me. â€˜* O madam,â€ she said, â€˜â€˜ how thankful I am for
this proof that you are willing to remain some little
time with us! Anna, you shall comply with the wish
of our new friend, and not risk her sudden departure
by even appearing to violate the agreement. But
where are your sisters gone? I see them flitting across
the meadow, like two sweet doves with their faces as
close to each other as possible.â€
The mystery was soon explained.
farmer had promised them one of half a dozen fine
young rabbits that he was obliged to kill, and, before
either their mamma or I could prevent them, they
were on their way to the farm to request the fulfilment
44 TUE WIDOWâ€™S
of the promise. On their return they said, with a
modest firmnessâ€”â€˜*â€˜ We had nothing to co with the
agreement, and were not bound to observe it, and
therefore mamma will at least have one dainty dish to
set before her new friend.â€â€ They then curtesied pre-
cisely together, and ran outinto the garden to gather the
particular herb and vegetable that the farmer had told
them were best witha young rabbit. It was the sweet
manner of their doing all this that so delighted me,
and [ took the widowâ€™s hand to intimate that I wished
her to go with me into the garden after them.
â€˜*T am thankful,â€ I said, *â€˜ for the opportunity of
adding to the happiness of your dear daughters.â€
** You greatly add to my happiness as well as theirs,â€
the widow answered. â€˜â€˜I am often consoled in
witnessing their sweet affectionate mirth; but my
consolation rises much higher in having a friend of my
own age-and experience like yourself to partake of itâ€”
to partake of it by being a joint witness of the mirth
that produces it. I often think, had nature joined
them together like the boys from Siam, which once
created such wonder in London, they could scarcely
have been more with each other, or more interested in
each otherâ€™s welfare.â€
They now skipped by us hand in hand, while the
other hand of each held what they had gathered for
dinner. I attempted to stop them, when they saidâ€”
â€˜Â¢The cook is waiting for us, and charged us not to
delay. Dear Anna is governess in the morning, and
cook at noon, and housemaid all the day; and we do
what we can to assist her.â€â€ They spoke as they skip-
ped along, and were ina moment out of sight.
The widow again wept; but I could perceive that
now she shed tears of joy as well as-sorrow. â€˜I little
thought,â€â€™ I observed, â€˜â€˜ that I should be able to impart
so much comfort where I must be so little known; nor
could I expect from strangers in this remote spot so
much to console and refresh my own spirit.â€â€™
** Donâ€™t leave us to day,â€ said the widow, pressing
her arm in mine, and giving me a look which seemed
to Intimate that to-morrow we might be still more
â€˜* My time is my own,â€ I answered; â€œâ€˜and you are
46 THE WIDOWâ€™S
able, if you are but willing to detain me a week; but
this is the only conditionâ€”this must be yours before
I can consent to stay even a night.â€™â€â€™ I held out a
bank note, and the widow accepted itâ€”in a manner,
however, which convinced me, on the one hand, that
she was perfectly free from avarice, and on the other
hand that the money was as perfectly acceptable.
** Heaven knows,â€â€™ she said, as she received it, â€˜* that
it is accepted in the proper spirit in which I believe it
to be offered : the manner in which it will be spent,
you shall know to-morrow, perhaps to-night.â€
Dinner was soon ready; but I was surprised that
Anna, whose care had provided the most delicious
repast I ever partook of, was not at the table. I
expressed both surprise and sorrow, and was answered
that she had an engagement about a mile off, but
would return to tea; and, as the evening was likely to
be fine, all might take a walk to the neighbouring and
beautiful village where she was gone. â€˜* We shall not
walk with you, said one of the twins, â€˜â€˜for we shall
be there perhaps before you set out. We promised the
bones of the rabbit to make a poor sick woman a little
broth. She lives on the way, and we shall be as quick
as we can, and help her to make it.â€
The sweet girls were just leaving the poor womanâ€™s
hut, as the widow and I arrived within sight of it.
They gave one glance back at their pursuers, and then
frisked on towards the village. When we reached it,
I expressed my surprise that, though it contained but
one open scattered street, not a single spot of which
could escape the eye, I could not behold a trace of one
of the twins!
*â€œ*If you could discover one,â€™â€™ their mother answered,
**both would certainly be seen. At home they are
scarcely ever apart, and abroad zever. You will find
them, I expect very soon, and in a place which you
have rendered peculiarly interesting to them. They
are ina house where they always had access; but for
months they have not been willing to enter it: and
now they have entered it only because your kindness
has fnrnished it for them.â€™â€â€™ As she spoke, she opened
the church yard gate, and before another word coula
be uttered we were in the church, and I saw the z7izes,
48 THE WIDOW'S
with Anna, kneeling before a new and beautiful monu-
ment of their father, recently finished, and fixed up
within the last three hours. The widow had resolved
that it should not appear in the church till she could
pay for it, and my bank note had enabled her to do
Here the manuscript in the Album ends, and we
deeply regretted that the lady had not an opportunity
of recording any further particulars of her interesting
visit. Having transcribed what we read, we left a
frank confession, in writing of what we had done, with
an intimation that we should not leave the county
without finding out the engaging objects of her kind
and grateful attention. As we have hinted, we went
several miles, out of our direct road for this purpose;
but we were more than rewarded by the gratification
of seeing them. Our first sight of the twins was rather
sudden: they were on a bank, a short distance from
home, playing with a favourite squirrel which some one
of their occasional visitors had given them for their
The one sitting highest on the bank, close behind
the other, first caught sight of us as our chaise approach-
ed the spot; while the other seemed too intent upon
the antics of the squirrel, in striving to possess itself
ofa nut she held in her hand, to notice our approach.
We knew that we could not be far from the widow's
cottage, and we observed in these children a perfect
likeness to each other: we, therefore, assured ourselves
that we were in the presence of the Twins, and began
addressing them in as kind a manner as we could.
â€˜* You reside near this spot, my little dears ?â€â€ I
anid, as the chaise stopped opposite the bank, with
only a low hedge between it and the road.
â€˜* We never wander far from home, madam,â€â€™ said
the one who bad first observed us. â€˜â€˜ We were only
giving our little sguire an evening's recreation abroad,
madam,â€â€™ said the other, who now turned her attention
from the squirrel to us.
â€˜â€œ* And why,â€™ asked my husband, â€˜â€˜ do you call
your little squirrel an esguireÂ®â€™ â€˜*To answer that
question, Sir,â€â€™ she said, with a faint blush and smile,
** would be to confess a blunder of my own. My
French teacher would tell you perhaps if you met with
50 THE WIDOWâ€™'S
her; but I am ashamed.â€ â€˜* Where,â€ I asked;
** shall we find your French teacher.â€â€™
â€˜*O, we have two French teachers,â€™â€™ answered the
other, â€˜â€˜ and they live at the cottage yonder: we some-
times call them mamma and sister Anna. If you
wish to see them we willrun across the meadow and
call them out to meet you.â€â€™
My husband drove down the lane, while the chil-
dren and their esguzre ran towards the cottage along
a nearer path. At a turn of the road, the widow
appeared at the gate. She was an enlarged and
matured, but still delicate, image of the children;
while Anna, whe svon joined her, appeared an inter-
mediate link, uniting together the widow and her
twins, and exactly resembling the whole. After the
few and hesitating remarks that strangers might be
expected to make on such an occasion, the widow ex-
pressed her wonder that so many persons of respecta-
bility had Jately condescended to honour her cottage,
or her children, or herselfâ€”she scarcely knew which
â€”with longer or shorter visita!
â€œIt would not appear to us that you, or your chil_
dren, or your cottage, madam,â€ I said, â€˜â€˜ can be much
adapted for long or frequent visits. Atthe same time,
the most respectable persons who know you must feel
an interest inthe sight of adi the objects you men-
The widow might have been gratified with the
compliment paid to her cottage, and especially to her
children ; but she evidently regretted the inadvertence
with which she had connected herself with them. She
therefore strove to turn the conversation, and would
have led our attention altogether to another subject,
had we not insisted on confining her longer to this.
â€˜* We shall consider your reluctance,â€â€™ I said, â€˜â€˜ to go
on with the subject of your being often visited as a
proof that our visit is unwelcome, and that we must
not think of prolonging it.â€
â€˜* Then indeed,â€™â€™ she said with a smile, â€˜â€˜I must
undeceive you at once. I have no other visitor at my
house to-day, and niay not have for many days to
come; I shall, therefore, hope you will stay as long as
** On condition,â€™? my husband said, â€˜â€˜ that you will
52 THE WIDOWâ€™'S
allow us to remunerate you as we please, we will
consent to stay at least one week in the delightful
** T shall rejoice in your staymg with ms,â€ answered
the widow, â€˜â€˜ and the more so, as we have just fitted ulp
an apartment for visitors, which you may be the first
to occupy.â€ Remembering that the lady of the
Album had given the widow a five pound note, I
considered that two of us, especially occupying a new
apartment, shouid double that sum. Putting a ten
pound note, therefore, in her hand, I observed that
we should expect the week to be provided for, in the
matter of food, in the same frugal and wholesome
mannet in which she was no doubt accustomed to
prepare for her own family. I saw a tear of gratitude
start in her eye, as she glanced at the amount of the
note, ahd as she said to Anna, to whom she shewed it,
â€˜** what can all this mean ?â€
I was now in the neat little parlour with the widow
and Anna, while my husband was gone in search of
some near place where our horse and chaise could he
twken care of. He soon returned, and asked the name
and character ofa neighbouring farmer, whose son haa
met him, and requested permission to take charge of
them while we stayed. â€˜â€˜The young man,â€™â€™ he said,
â€˜* at the same lime, gave me this couple of fowls to
bring to our good hostess, lest she should not be
sufficiently provided for our first dinner.â€™â€? The widow
now whispered to Anna, and gave her some money,
evidently to send in payment of what she was un-
willing to receive as a present: but my husband told
her that the debt was already discharged. He had
given the young man the price of the fowls, and
charged him to send whatever else the farm could
spare every morning for a week to come. â€˜â€˜ Where
are the twins ?â€™â€™ I said, looking round in doors and
out, and missing them. Their mother heard the
question from the kitchen, where she had gone with
the fowls to Anna, and instantly went to the back door
to see if her children were in the garden. They
were not there, and could no where be seen. â€˜â€˜ Anna,
my dear,â€™â€™ the widow said, â€˜â€˜ step outa little way, and
try if you can see them: they are gone to find out
something that will be likely to increase the comfort
84 THE WIpoWwâ€™'s
of our friends.â€Â», My husband accompanied Anna in
the search, while I felt a pleasure in relieving the
widow from a little of her labour in the kitchen. For
sometime no trace of the dear children could be seen.
At last Anna looked up, and thought she saw the
squirrel at the top of a large tree in a distant hedge.
As they drew nearer they saw it was a crab tree, which
such creatures always avoid. Then they noticed that
the squirrel was near the point of one of its slenderest
branches, a situation of danger which they never
venture to occupy on any tree. The little creature
at first seemed in a state of considerable uneasiness ;
but this they ascribed to its fear of falling, until on a
sudden, on beholding them, it became as merry as it
had before been uncomfortable. Just then a sound
came from the bottom of the tree which Anna knew to
be the voice of one of her sisters, when my husband
sprung forward, and saw the one that spoke holding
up the other that was evidently hurt. All was now
explained. The kind little girls had thought that
their visitors would like a few of the crabs, and in
attempting to gather them th: one that was hurt had
fallen down, and so sprained her ancle as to be unable
to walk or stand. They were not far from the farm,
though it was concealed from them by a small inter-
vening wood; and after the little sufferer was lifted
out of the ditch, and my husband, who possesses
superior skill as a surgeon, had bathed the ancle with
an excellent liquid he is scarcely ever without, he ran
to fetch the chaise, and returned the sooner as the
harness was not yet taken from the horse. In less
than a quarter of an hour from the time of their
leaving the house, the widow and [ had the delight of
seeing the twins driven within sight of the cottage as
though they were taking a little cheerful recreation ;
while Anna returned at her own request on foot, and
at my husbandâ€™s request preserving the accident
an entire secret. With such ease may incidents, often
magnified into calamities, not only be kept from crea-
ting alarm, but be smoothed into occasions of fresh
and increased pleasure. By the time an hourâ€™s ride
was over, all painful effects of the accident had
ceased, and we have no reason to believe that the
widow knows to this day of its having occurredâ€”
56 THE WIDOWâ€™S
unless perchance a printed copy of this narrative
should fall into her hands.
A quantity of the finest crabs, which the children
had gathered, and now brought home in the chaise,
explained to her satisfaction thecause of their absence,
They had beer trained by Anna to the habit of
diverting their mamma s attention from whatever was
painful, and we soon found that there was little danger
of their betraying the secret with which I alone had
been entrusted. On one painful subject only their
sister both permitted and encouraged them to speak at
proper opportunitiesâ€”this was their dear departed
No visitor came to the cottage without being soon
conducted to the church and directed to his monu-
ment: but we had chosen to reverse this order of
things, and so we had been first to the church, to the
monument, and also to the grave of the lamented man,
before we visited his cottage, or saw his family. We
had done more than this. I speak not of our
conduct Â«hrough ostentation; but because it led to
incidents which the reader may be pleased to know.
The ladyâ€™s album made no mention of a tomb stone,
and we suspected that no visit was made by the widow,
if by her children, to the grave, because the sight of it
without this memorial to distinguish and defend it,
might have had too melancholy an effect upon her
feelings. The remarks of the sexton convinced us
that we were not mistaken.
Being satisfied on this point, we resolved on ordering
a t6mb-stone to be prepared and fixed without delay.
The masonâ€™s yard contained several ready for engraving,
and we staid a night at the village inn near his huuse,
that an inscription which we gave him, a little altered
from that on the monument, with the addition of a
short epitaph, might be engraved, and the whole affair
completed by the afternoon of this day. I confess I
was Impatient to introduce the family to this new
object, yet consented at my husband's request to wait
till the cool of the evening. Soon after dinner, and
while I was eating a crab, and giving the esquire a
nut, the twin who had met with the accident whispered
â€˜hat we must all go to church this evening. â€˜* On
condition,â€â€™ I said, â€˜â€˜ that you and your dear mamma
58 THE WIDOWâ€™S
ride with Mr. Morant, while your sisters and I walk
across the meadows. I proposed this to prevent the
dear creatureâ€™s pain returning by an early walk, and I
gently insisted on this condition being fulfilled. It
was the first time the twins had ever gone from home
apart; but the sister knew the reason of my proposal,
and instantly consented.
â€œâ€˜ Suppose,â€â€™ I said to the widow, when we joined at
the church-yard gate, â€˜â€˜ we take one walk among the
tombs before we enter the church ?â€â€™
â€˜I have never done so at any oneâ€™s request before,â€â€™
she answered; â€˜â€˜ but at yourâ€™s I will.â€ She placed her arm
trembling in mine, and I led her a circuitous path to
the spot. As we came near it, she said, â€˜â€˜ Forgive my
declining to proceed farther in this direction, lest my
eye should fall on the melancholy undefended grave of
She could say no more; but as she paused in her
steps as well as speech, I promised that she should not
be led to such an affecting object, and she consented
to proceed, with her eyes suffused in tears, and fixed
on the ground. At last, on raising them a little, she
saw, to her astonishment, her three children standing
and weeping before a new tomb!
*â€œ* Children,â€ she said, â€˜* these tears would become
you better in the church, before the memorial of your
dear fatherâ€™s virtues, than at the grave and tomb of a
â€˜*â€˜ Not altogether a stranger, my dear widow,â€ I said:
upon which she raised her eyes till they reached the
**Why flows the museâ€™s mournful tear?
For thee cut down in manhoodâ€™s prime!
Why sighs for thee the widow dear?
Cropt by the scythe of hoary timc!
Lo this my friendâ€™s the common lotâ€”
To me thy memory entrust :
When all thatâ€™s dear shall be forgot,
Iâ€™ll guard thy venerated dust.â€
â€˜Whose dust is thus guarded, and who has been so
generous as to guard it?â€ said the widow, suspecting
for the first time that she was before a new tomb of
60 THE WIDOWâ€™S
her husband. Then, reading the inscription above
the epitaph, she faintly saidâ€”â€˜* Why did I so hastily
send the dear children away ?â€
â€˜* We are not away, dear mother,â€™â€â€™ answered Anna,
*â€˜ we are all hereâ€”we are close behind you.â€â€™
They were suffered to give full vent to their tears of
melancholy delight; and then I requested, as we had
conducted them to the tomb-stone, they would con-
duct us to the monument. The church was open in
expectation of a funeral, and the clergyman, a vener-
able looking man, was waiting to perform the solemn
service. He was devoted to the dues and duties of
his church, and few could manage these things with
greater talent and effect; but he was a sour recluse,
and paid little or no attention to his parishioners in
other places. Once, and only once, he had been at
the cottage, when the twins were christened, and
sometime before their father died. On the widow
approaching him, he inquired if she was well, and
then particularly asked about them, and why she
suffered them to go to the meeting instead of bringing
them to church ?
â€˜â€˜ They are before you, sir,â€ she meekly answered,
â€˜â€˜ and are old enough to answer for thenurelves.â€â€™
The priest was struck with surprise et their rapid
growth, and could hardly believe that children so tall
were infants when last he saw them. â€˜â€˜ They will be
old enough for confirmation when the bishop comes
this way nexâ‚¬ spring,â€ he said; â€˜â€˜ but I must first
examine them. I fear that, as hey do not come
often to church, I shall find them deficient in the
necessary qualifications. You know they must at
least be able to repeat the creed, the Lord's prayer,
and the ten commandments.â€
â€˜Indeed, Sir?â€™â€™ answered the widow; â€˜â€˜and you
imagine that I and their elder sister have allowed them
to grow up to these years and this stature, ignorant of
the first principles o: tneir duty to God and man!â€
The priest was silent and offended, and the widow
requested permission to follow my husband and me
towards the monument. â€˜I will not detain you,
madam,â€â€™ he answered, â€˜â€˜ from the only object of wor-
ship you seem to have in this church; but I must
request a word or two with you before you leave the
62 THE WIDOWâ€™S
place: there are some small matters to settle between
us.â€â€ The widow knew what he meant, and promised
to see him again before she returned home.
As she joined us in another part of the church, the
clerk was taking very polite leave of my husband, and
suddenly meeting her, asked if he might undertake the
cleaning of the monument on the usual terms. Her
feelings, as she approached the spot, were too acute to
allow of her answering him, and he passed on to meet
the funeral which was just then advancing to the
church-door, We all retired to a vacant pew, and
joined in the devotions of the solemn occasion. It
was the funeral of a youth of seventeen, who had been
travelling with his parents in search of health, and
who bad requested, as he walked through this church-
yard about three weeks before, to be buried there,
should he die on the journey, or sufficiently near the:
As the chief mournerâ€”the father of the youthâ€”
retired from the church to the grave, the widow whis-
pered to meâ€”â€˜ Surely I have seen that gentleman
betore! He was a visitor at the cottage early in the
summer, and the youth he is going to bury was with
himâ€”then almost a corpse.â€™â€â€™ My husband offered
to lead her to the grave; but this she declinedâ€”her
spirit was not equal to the trial. Ee, however, pro-
ceeded with her children to the melancholy spot, not
far from their fatherâ€™s tomb, and they there became
convinced that}their mother was notmistaken. â€˜â€˜ Dear
mamma,â€ they said, when they returned to us, â€œ it is
indeed the sameâ€”the very same! He and the youth
were at our house only a quarter of an hour; but it is
the husband, and must have been the son, of the lady
whom we found sketching the cottage, and who after-
wards spent a week with us while they rode about the
country. Poor lady! poor gentleman! poor youth!
how we all feel for them "â€â€™
Anna was interrupted in her simple lamentations by the
very different voice and manner of the priest, who,tz his
surplice, again accosted the widow, and reminded her
that certain fees were due for placing the marble in the
church and the stone in the church yard. Without the
slighest hesitation she took from a small pocket book
that had been ber husband's the ten pound note, and
Â£4 THE WIDOW'S
requested the priest to pay himself whatever the charge
might be. We did not hear the request ; but we saw the
offer of the note, and I stepped forward to prevent
its beingtaken. â€˜â€˜ There must be some mistake here,â€
I said. â€˜* None whatever,â€™â€™ answered the priest,
â€œâ€˜except that a _ stranger has improperly inter-
fered between me and my parishioner. What right,
madam, have you to check the due course of
ecclesiastical business, and prevent the church from
receiving her dues?â€
â€˜Â¢ None whatever, Sir,â€ said my husband: â€œ only I
must request that you will let this part of ecclesiastical
business be done by the proper person. Yourclerk, I
presume, can much more consistently receive the dues
of the church, while you retire to take off your
Finding the dues perfectly safe the priest consented,
only observing, that the clerk might not have change
for the note, which he had. â€˜* â€˜This Sir,â€™* my husband
said, ** will be unnecessaryâ€”I will settle with the clerk
to the utmost farthing of your demand.â€
â€˜â€œ< Yes, yes, your reverence,â€ said the clerk, coming
up at the moment, and indistinctly hearing what was
said, â€˜â€˜ the good gentleman has settled all with me,
and I placed the money in the vestry cupboard, that
when your reverence goes there you may be sure to
The pampered priest was now disconcerted and angry ;
but he knew not upon which object his anger was to be
vented. The widow had not hesitated to pay his dues
on the first demand. I knew that they were already
paid, and therefore gently interfered to prevent her. My
husband had even asked the clerk their amount, and
discharged it in a moment. And the clerk had care-
fully placed the money where he was certain his
master would find it. Who then was toblame? Not
even the priest himselfâ€”at least he thought so, as he
soon after said to my husbandâ€”â€˜â€œ You perceive, Sir,
that I was under an entire mistake, and if you have
as good an understanding as you have a heart you
will fully account for it.â€â€™
â€˜Â« Sir,â€ my husband said, ina firm reproving tone,
**if you had as good a heart as you have an understand-
jug, you would not, at this time of life, with a noble
66 THE WIDOWâ€™S
fortune, and nota child to leave it to, exact of the poor
widow, and fatherless, three pounds, their living for
three whole weeks, for these memorials of her depart-
â€˜â€œ*I perceive, Sir,â€ answered the priest,â€™â€™ that you
are disposed to join in the popular clamour against
the church. You would rob it of its dues, and strip
it of its best ornaments. Here, Sir, is a pamphlet I
have just written in its defence. Accept it, and,read
it, Sir, and it may do you good.â€â€™
My husband looked at the title, and saw it was a
tirade against dissenters. He politely returned it, and
saidâ€”â€˜â€˜ Sir, I must ever consider such clergymen as
yourself the very worst enemies of the church. Your
rapacity creates the dissent you deplore and reprobate.
As a proof of this, the present exaction will, I am
persuaded, add very much to the number of dissenters
in your parish. Your clerk hinted tomethat the dues
might have been less, had not the widow sometimes
gone with her family to the dissenting chapel; and now
I doubt not she will go there entirely, and never enter
your church except to view the memorials of her
departed husband. J blame her not. I am no dis-
senter myself, nor am I likely ever to become one.
I am yet convinced that the views and feelings which
ycur conduct has given to the widow against your
church, will, without the slightest taint of revenge,
i:uduce her henceforth to take her family entirely to
he chapel, where they will at least be trained up to
the conviction of what a Christian church really is,
and what your church and every church ought to be.â€™â€™
Thus we parted never to meet again. The priest
retired to his vestry, while we gathered together ona
retired spot of the church yard to confer on the ex-
pediency of seeking an interview with the bereaved
father. This, at present, turned out to be impossible.
He left the village immediately after the funeral, no
doubt to join the bereaved mother in some retirement
of the neighbourhood. We had sent our chaise to the
farm, and proposed all to walk back to the cottage
As we proceeded, one of the twins took advantage
ofa minute of silence, and said with her usual anima-
tinnâ€”â€˜* Mamma, what could the minister mean whep
68 THE WIDOWâ€™'S
he said he should find sister and me deficient ?â€â€ On
her mamma explaining his meaning, the other twin
smiled and saidâ€”â€˜ If he had condescended to call at
our house, and examined us, we should have con-
vinced him that we could repeat and lL hope understand
all that the bishop wants to confirm us, and much
â€˜Â¢ But why, Sir,â€â€™ said Anna, addressing my husband
â€˜are we required to learn and repeat the creed as
much as the Lordâ€™s prayer and ten commandments?
They are parts of the bible; but Â¢haÃ© is only in the
prayer book. It is called theapostleâ€™s creed ; but none
of the apostles say any thing about it.â€
â€˜* The apostles certainly teach us the very same facts
and doctrines as are taught in that creed,â€â€™ I answered ;
â€œâ€˜though as a creed, in the form in which it is placed
before us, the apostles did uot and could not write it,
because it was unknown till two or three hundred years
after the apostles lived.â€
â€œÂ¢ And yet," said the widow, â€˜â€œâ€˜ it is printed over all
our church communion tables by the side of the
Lord's prayer and ten commandments, as though it
were of the same divine authority as them !â€
We had now reached the top of a short lane, along
which we had to pass to another meadow. The Â¢wins
were over the style in a moment, and in another mo-
ment we had lost sightof them. I had become fearful
of missing them, and their mother discerned my
anxiety. â€˜** We shall soon reach their humble and
favourite retreat,â€™ she said. â€˜â€˜ They are beneath
yonder thatch, and they have endeavoured to elude
us for a few moments for a favourite purpose, which
you may understand by peeping through a crevice
of the door.â€â€ This was unnecessary: the door was
open, and one of the twins was preparing a nice
little supper for the poor cottager, while the other was
reading to her a chapter of the New Testament.
â€˜Â¢ This good old woman,â€™ the widow said, â€˜* is the
only pensioner we have hitherto been able to support,
and we were charged upon his death bed, whose words
will never go from us, on no account to suffer her to
want. She was his nurse in infancy, and would have
been sv in his last illness had she been able; and now
my daughters are nurses to her. Every day, and
sometimes twice and thrice a day, they are with her.
70 THE WIDOWâ€™S
She calls them her cooks, her doctors, her chapJainsâ€”
her guardian angels. They often cause her poor
widowed heart to sing for joy.â€™â€™
I went first into the cottage, and desired the dear
children to continue their kind offices; while my
husband added to the slender meal by a few biscuits
and a little fruit that he had purchased in the village.
â€˜* And so,â€â€™ I said, â€˜â€˜ while the lordly and luxurious
priest exacts three wecks of your living for some of
the best ornaments of his church and church yard,
you are able to afford a living to this aged woman,
who should be kept in comfort, with ten thousand
others like her, from the overflowing wealth of the
â€˜* She receives,â€™â€ the widow answered, â€˜a shilling a
week from the slender rates of the parish; though I
am sorry to say this is a fund to which the parish
priest never contributes. He declares himself exempt
from all rates for the poor, and insists upon the farm-
ers keeping them and the church too.â€â€™
As we were preparing to leave the hut, an elderly
good-lvoking man was riding a donkey at a very slew
pace along the lane. I think he could not be urging
on the creature at the rate of more than two miles an
hour; though he was evidently wishing to proceed at
a quicker pace, and striving mildly to bring the
donkey to his mind. When he came opposite the hut,
the creature stopped, and no effort would make him
proceed. â€˜â€˜ He is past feeling,â€™â€™ said the man to my
husband, who advised him to use his stick; â€˜â€˜ and, if he
was not, I should prefer being mild with the creature
rather than severe.â€â€™ Then getting off and looking
in at the hut, as we left it, he asked the good old
woman if he might buy of her a bunch of the carrots
that hung at the door?
We soon found that she had consented, by looking
back and seeing the bunch of carrots at the top of
the manâ€™s stick, and he overtaking us on his donkey
at a rather brisk rate. We did not then understand
the trick that he was playing off upon his dull beast.
â€˜* I suppose, Sir,â€ said one of the twins to my husband,
who had taken one in each hand to lead them down the
laneâ€” I suppose that old man bought the carrots for
his supper, and will cat them without dressing,
perhaps as he rides home ?â€
72 THE WIDOWâ€™S
â€˜Â© imagine,â€â€ my husband answered, â€œ that theman
is not riding home, but from home; otherwise his ass
would proceed at a quicker pace. However slow that
animal is on a journey from home, it is sure to trot
fast enough the moment its head is turned to go back
My husband had scarcely finished the sentence
before the ass trotted by us at the rate of six or seven
miles an hour! But we soon saw a good reason for
the changeâ€” the man was holding the bunch of car-
rots a few inches before its head, and it was in pursuit
of this delicious meal, and not with any regard to ita
masterâ€™s convenience or authority, that it bad thus
quickened its dull and stupid pace. The young folks
were full of mirth at this scene, and the older, not
excepting the widow herself, were inclined to a hearty
laugh, as the man trotted before them with his carrots
attracting the ass, and yet the creature not able to
reach one of them. Proud of his triumph, the man
looked back two or three times, and joined us in the
laugh. The last turn of his head, however, was
almost fatal to his hopes of quickly reaching the end
of his journey He drew the carrots too near the
mouth of the ass, when the creature seized the bunch,
and it fell at once from the stick and its mouth upon
the ground. Now wasthe test of the creatureâ€™s mo-
tive four quickening its pace! Now was the tng of war
between it and its master! JI verily believe, had not
my husband run to his assistance, that the creature
would have devoured enough of the carrots to satisfy
its appetite, and return to its old slow pace. But the
bunch was rescued just as the ass had tasted its
sweetness, and the delicate bit had provoked its appe-
tite. My husband assisted the man to remount, then
tied his bunch more fast to a longer stick, and we
laughed again to see the ass trot off at a quicker pace
With the widow on my right and Anna on my left, I
walked near enough behind my husband to hear his
conversation with the twins; whom be had again
taken, one in each hand. He began making some
remark on what they had beheld, when one of them
said significantlyâ€œ I always thought the ass was a
remarkably kind and patient creature, given to much
74 THE WIDOW'S
self-denial for the convenience and comfort of its
master ; but this a little changes my mind about it.â€
â€˜Â¢ And mine, too, sister,â€™â€™ said the other twin, with still
more significance. â€˜â€˜ The creature now appears a
mere slave, working only as it is compelled, and
bent on nothing but gratifying its own low appetite.â€
My husband was silent for a few minutes to let the
dear children go on, delighted with the thoughtful-
ness they manifested, and the clear good sense and
strength of their remarks. But they too were silent,
in hope of an answer from him. Perceiving this, he
saidâ€”â€˜â€˜ I admire the view you take of this matter, not
for the sake of the ass, but for your own sake, and for
the sake of truth. While some creatures have been
censured for evil tempers which they do not possess,
that creature has been praised for virtues which I fear
seldom or never fell to its lot. Its assumed patience
is sheer obstinacy. Its pretended self-denial is a
sullen submission to labour, and sometimes, though
not often, to hardship, which it cannot avoid.
While the incident we have just witnessed proves
that it can be induced to exert itself with considerable
activity ; but only by the prospect of its own speedy
â€˜* How different,â€™â€™ I observed, â€˜ is this to the dispo-
sition cf the horse! Our active and animated steed 1s
a remarkable example. I do think it would go on at
the quickest pace, if it thought our convenience and
comfort required it, fora whole day without a morsel
of food! And then, when food is brought for it,
instead of instantly siezing it like the ass, it will look
at its master, and express its gratitude for sometime
before the food is touched. Then, having eaten a
little, it looks up as though it would ask whether we
wish to proceed ? and say thatit was ready to sacrifice
its food, and go on with all its hunger and weariness,
if it could but convey us to our journeyâ€™s end !â€â€™
Anna now spoke on another subject arising out of
what we had beheld. â€œI have received,â€â€™ she said,
â€˜* a lesson from this incident that will be of service to
me as long as I live. As you have spoken of the ass
perhaps I may be allowed to speak of its rider. He
has set us allâ€”at least he has set me and my sistersâ€”
an example of the best method of dealing with idle
76 THE WIDOWâ€™'S
and obstinate creatures. I shall teach my pupils
as well as learn myself, to attract the stubborn chil-
dren of the sunday school we expect to have under our
care, by a view of their own interest, rather than urge
them by a fear of their own injury. JZ shall hang
a bunch of carrots before them to draw them forward,
rather than use any severe methods to drive them.â€
The twins were delighted beyond expression with
sister Annaâ€˜â€™s remarks, especially as she seemed to
assure them of a prospect, which they had hitherto
contemplated with uncertaintyâ€”the prospect of becom-
ing teachers in a sunday school. Hitherto the widow
had hesitated to allow her daughters to accept the
kind invitation often given them to assist in the chapel
school near her cottage; but the behaviour of the
priest to-day had removed all remaining objection
from her mind, and she had just told Anna that the
next time thoy were requested to lend their aid, ske
at least should comply with the reqnestâ€”even at the risk
of being reproached as dissenters from the church.
â€˜The party were now at the cottage gate, and were
surprised to find the rider and owner of the ass wait-
ing to see them. He was now on foot, standing near
the gate, and had lost all the cheerfulness of coun-
tenance with which he had parted with them in the lane.
â€˜Taking off his hat to my husband, whom he consider-
ed the master of the cottage, he begged pardon for
having put his ass in the hovel.
â€˜â€œ* What, you have ridden the creature too fast, and
completely tired it out, I suppose?â€ said my husband.
â€˜* No, Sir,â€™â€™? answered the man, *â€˜ but I am afraid
the carrots have killed it! I could not bear to tanta-
lize the poor beast any longer, and so, as soon as I got
upon this green, I jumped off its back, and let it take
the carrots; but it has eaten them so fast that it ig
quite ill, and I fear I shall never ride on it again.â€
My husband again found the advantage of his medi-
cal skill, and of carrying about with him certain pillg
which he jocosely calledâ€”Good physic for man and
beast. One pill was sufficient to conquer the over feed-
ing of a man, and three were necessary for that of a
horse; he, therefore, thought that two would be suf-
ficient to cure the ass of the consequence of its gluttony.
He reduced them to powder, mixed the powder
78 THE WIDOWâ€™S
with a little milk, drenched the long eared invalid, and
in a quarter of an hour had the pleasure of seeing it
In the joy of its owner, he was eager to mount and
continue his journey; but we advised him, as he had
four miles to go and it was getting dark, to stop all
night where he was, and give himself and his beast
the advantage of several hours rest. â€˜* You can start
again,â€™â€™ said Anna, â€˜â€œâ€˜ by four oâ€™clock in the morning,
and I will see that a bunch of turnips shall be ready to
attract the creature to your destination.â€
The man thanked the kind young lady, and consented.
â€˜Â« Perhaps,â€ he said, â€˜â€˜ I may be permitted to take the
poor sick beast into that nice little paddock behind the
house? the evening air and the delicious grass may
quite recover it to health.â€
My husband looked at the widow for her consent,
and then told the man that he had better let the ass
remain out all night. Overjoyed at the offer, he said
to the widow, whom he now found to be the owner of
the cottage and meadow, â€˜â€˜ I shall indeed be glad of
this opportunity of refreshing the poor creature, and
whenI have secured it in the paddock, I will get my-
self some refreshment and rest at the public house.â€â€™
As he was going, we all expressed a wish that so
worthy and creditable a man might have his refresh-
ment at the cottage, and then seek his rest at the little
ale-house. The widow proposed the plan, and the
man was requested to comply with it. â€˜â€˜I will thank
you,â€ he said, *â€˜ when I return.â€™â€™ This was not long
delayed. â€˜Fhe fences and gates of the meadow were
all as secure as he wished, except a slight breach in
the hedge, against which he put a hurdle; and he
returned thankfully to avail himself of the offer to sup
with the family and their visitors.
â€˜â€œ*T have been,â€ he said, as he sat down, â€˜â€˜ paying a
heavier demand than before of tythe to the fat parson
yonder; and, instead of going home contented, as my
donkey and the parson wished me to do, I resolved to
go to the town and consult a gentleman of the law,
who has got several of my neighbourâ€™s tythes lessened
lately. Now, if I had been ever so much pressed, I
could not have got my ass into the parsonâ€™s large
meadow for even five minutes; but youkinod strangers
80 THE WIDOW'S
â€”and you kind widow, especiallyâ€”have granted my
beast the favour for a whole nightâ€™s feed in a wonderful
better pasture than his!â€
One of the twins at this moment smiled and spoke
to the other, who was immediately and visibly interested
in what her sister said. â€˜The man perceived that he
had excited some mirth between them, and requested
to know what it was that so delighted the sweet little
ladies 2 â€˜â€˜ I have but a plain understanding,â€â€™ he said ;
â€˜â€˜ but I have credit at home for having a large and a
warm heart; tell me what you are merry about, and
if itis about me, I'll forgive you.â€â€ The twins looked
at Anna as though they would ask her permission to
comply with the worthy manâ€™s request. â€˜Their sister
consented, and one of them saidâ€”
â€˜Â¢ We did not smile and speak about you, Sir; but
about the parsonâ€™s grass and the penitent ass. Itisa
fable that sister has given us to translate into French.
We laughed when we read it, and perhaps you will
Taugh when you hear it.
â€˜* There was a distemper among the beasts, and they
assembied in the lion's den to inquire about the cause
of it. They first resolved that the beast which had
committed the greatest sin should be put to death, to
pacify the wrath of heaven, and remove the plague
from the earth. â€˜The lion confessed, first, that he had
committed many murders, and had recently slain and
eaten a man. The tiger acknowledged that he had
devoured three or four children in about as many
months. â€˜Ihe wolf allowed that he had committed
much destruction among the neighbouring flocks, and
the fox that he had done the same among fhe numerous
roosts around him. All the other beasts confessed
their several crimes of deeper or fainter dye. At last
it came to the turn of the ass, and with great humility
he admitted that be had trespassed once into the
parsonâ€™s paddock ; but was driven out soon after he
had begun cropping the delicious grass, and hoped
that the severe beating he had received would be con-
sidered punishment enough for the sin.
â€˜*â€˜ The beasts were exceedingly restless during the con-
fession of the ass, and the instant it was over they all
rose with indignation, no longer wondering what it was
that occasioned the distemper among them. â€˜The lion
Â§2 THE WiDOWâ€™'S
then spokeâ€”â€˜â€˜ What! eat the parsonâ€™s grass! O,
sacrilege! This, brethren, is the flagrant unpardon-
able crime that has brought down the wrath of heaven
upon our heads; and the vile offender must instantly
be sacrificed to appease that wrath, and remove the
dreadful malady it has inflicted upon us!â€
â€˜* And did they kill the poor ass?â€ the man asked,
as seriously and earnestly as though it were fact instead
your ass would as certainly have been killed had it
entered the parsonâ€™s meadow without leave.â€
Other entertaining subjects of conversation arose,
and rendered the evening a remarkably pleasant one,
especially for the twims, who had been permitted at
their request to sit up an hour or two later than usual.
After they were gone to bed, a subject was started by
the owner of the ass, which surprised the rest who
heard it, and led to the must unexpected and profitable
results. The man had gone to take one more look at
his ass in the meadow, by the light of a moon, bright
almost as a mid-day sun; and he staid much longer
than his friends expected. â€˜â€˜ We feared something
had happened to you or to your poor beast,â€ said my
husband, as the man returned smiling into the room.
** Nothing has happened to either of us,â€™â€™ answered the
man ; â€˜â€˜ but I stopped to look at the meadow you have
there. What, maâ€™am, do you pay rent for this place,
meadow and all, if it be a fair question ?â€™â€™
â€˜* This little estate is the ladyâ€™s freehold,â€ said I,
â€˜â€˜and a favourite freehold it is, for a reason which
regard to her feelings will not allow me to explain.â€
â€˜* T understand youâ€”I understand you''answere 1
the man. â€˜â€˜ The lady values the estate out of regard
to the gentleman who bought it more than to what it
is worth in money. All that is very good. But does
she know the value of it in money? I ask her pardon
that I have made her weep: it is in my nature to
lessen the distress of others, but not to increase it.â€â€™
The widow strove to repress her tears, and cast a
look of some surprise and solicitude upon the man.
** Every spot is of inestimable value to me, for the
reason to which my friends have alluded; but I donâ€™t
know the real value in money, as you say, of an
&4 THE WIDOW'S
particular part of the estate, and least of allofthe mea-
** But I do, maâ€™am,â€™â€™ answered the man: â€˜* and
plain as I appear, with only an ass to carry me about,
TI can afford to give you sixty pounds a year for the
meadow only, for as long a lease as you may please to
The widow was not, as some would have been, thrown
into an extacy of wonder and joy. She had been told
before that her meadow was worth more than would
appear at first sight, and she concluded, if this were
the case, some offer would be made by those who
understood its value: still she was not prepared for so
sudden nor so large an offer as this. â€˜+ What, Sir,â€
she asked, *â€˜ is the peculiar quality of the meadow?â€™
â€˜â€œ* There is no difficulty in discovering this fact,
and answering this question,â€ replied the man. â€˜ I
have discovered it by moonlight, and I tell you at
once that the meadow contains some of the finest brick
earth I ever feltâ€”for I can tell by the touch better
than the sight, and I never touched better in my
â€˜â€˜The moon then has had nothing to do in the
discovery, Sir?â€™â€™ said Anna, â€˜â€˜ since you would have
been able to feel the earth in perfect darkness.â€
â€œâ€œ Well, let that pass, my young lady,â€™â€™ answered
the man: â€˜* itis a good joke in more senses than one.
The moon has had nething to do in the discovery with
regard to my brain, any more than my touchâ€”TI mean
Iam no lunaticâ€”as my boy read in the New Testament
last Sunday, Z speak forth the words of truth and
â€˜* Now you mention the New Testament and intimate
the regard you have for its authority, I am the more
inclined to listen to what you have to say about the
meadow,â€â€™ said the widow: â€˜* there appears something
Providential in your stopping here to make the disco-
very of its value.â€â€™
â€˜Â© Why, as to that,â€ the man answered, â€œ FE believe
the donkey must have the credit of the discovery.
Â¥You have already found it to be a most voracious
beast, and it has betrayed its gluttony, as one of vou
called it, with the grass as well as the carm@ts. Just
as E went into the meadow, it was tugging hard at a
86 THE WIDOWâ€™'S
huge bunch of sweet grass, and just as I reached it, up
came the bunch by the roots, and a big lot of
earth with them. This wonâ€™t do, I said, and so I took
the huge turf to put it into its place again, and in
handling it for this purpose I found it to be the much
earth I have described. This is the plain history of
the matter, and without any more to do, I am willing
to give you the rent I have offered.â€™â€™
â€˜* Without the view, of course,â€™â€™ my husband said,
*â€˜of turning it into a brickfield? This will injure the
beauty of the estate, a little, and especially annoy the
dwellers in the cottage.â€â€™
â€˜** But, Sir,"â€™ answered the man, â€˜ it will do quite as
much good in another wayâ€”it will defend the other
parts of the property. Thegarden and cottage will be
much more secure by having a high wall to protect
them, and an encampment of brick makers behind that.
I will engage that the men shall all be honest ones, and
do the widowâ€™s property no harmâ€”nay, that they shall
be its protectors.â€
â€œI have often wished,â€â€™ she said, â€˜â€˜ for a high wall
between the garden and the meadow; but I could not
afford to build it.â€™
â€˜â€œÂ¢ Well, maâ€™am,â€â€ answered the man, â€œ but if you
can't afford it 1 can. Come, now, in addition to the
sixty pounds a year, and all expences of the lease, I
will engage to build a wall eight feet high with the
first bricks that are made; and besides this 1 will
cover the garden side of it with some of the choicest
fruit trees you ever saw.â€â€
â€˜â€œ* I look upon the offer as a liberal one, and as an
interposition of Providence in my behalf,â€â€™ said the
widow dropping a tear; â€œI shall therefore think
favourably upon it, and if these friends advise me I
shall accept it.â€™â€™
My husband had been writing these last few minutes,
on a Sheet of paper that Anna had brought at his
request. Ile finished what he intended Just as the
widow finished speaking, and then placed it before the
man requesting him to say if he approved of it ?â€
â€˜* FHoow can I disapprove of it?â€™â€™ he said, â€˜â€˜ since it
declares exactly what I have offered? My word has
always been my bond; but here is my name in my own
hand writing to confirm it.â€
The name was written with some obscurity, so that
88 THE WEDOWâ€™S
the widow, on looking at it with great attention, could
not understand it. But Anna knew it, and knew, as
she afterwards remarked to me, that her sisters would
know it as soon as they saw it. My husband, too,
remembered something of the name the moment he
beheld it, and on recollection was fully aware of the
singular and eccentric character with whom they had
been conversing. No explanation, however, passed
that evening; but after a few more indifferent matters
on both sides, the man took his leave; and the next
morning, when the family and their visitors arose,
both he and his ass had disappeared from the village.
The keeper of the ale house, where the man had
slept, came early to the cottage and asked if he could
speak to Mrs. Bland ? Anna received the message,
and wished to know if she could communicate it, and
ber mammaâ€™s answer to it? Â«* My dear mother,â€ said
Anna, *â€˜ is rather poorly this morning, and wishes to
lie a littie longer than usual: something very unex-
pected occurred last evening, which has created
â€˜*Well then, miss,â€™â€â€™ answered the man, â€œperhaps
this will relieve the good lady. The old gentleman,
who supped with you and slept at- my house, charged
me to deliver this to her as early as possible. Hesaid
he ought to have left it himself to bind the bargain.â€
It was a fifty pound note, and the landlord had nothing
mare to do than to be a witness that it was accepted.
Anna ran up stairs, and came as quickly down again;
telling the publican that her mamma was greatly
obliged to him, and wished him to call again in two
This conversation was communicated to me by
Anna soon after it occurred, and just before we sat
down to breakfagt. This was later than usual, owing
to Mrs. Blandâ€™s indispogition, snd our determination
to wait till she could come down. As we were
finishing breakfast, I said to the widowâ€”â€˜** You have
now bound yourself to the agreement past retreatingâ€
â€”and appealed to my husband, who confirmed my
opinion of the widow being obliged to let her meadow
to the brickmaker, now she had accepted the earnest of
â€˜* Well, my dear friends,â€ she said, â€˜*â€˜ I am upon the
90 THE WIDOWâ€™'S
whole glad that I have done it before I intended to do
it. I might have hesitated, and he might have with-
drawn the offer. But is it not time to ask about this
new and strange visitor, who is about to occupy part
of our ground, and perhaps become our near and con-~
stant neighbour? Who knows any thing about
My husband repeated the question of the widow,
and that with greater earnestness, because he saw in
the countenances of the Â¢7ins what he considered to
be an indication that they knew him. Looking at
them affectionately, he said againâ€”â€˜*â€˜ Who knows any
thing of this worthy man?â€ â€˜JI do, Sir,â€ said one of
the twins. â€˜I do, Sir,â€ said the other, precisely in
the same tone and manner, so that if two speakers had
not been within his view, and he had not seen the lips
of both to move, he would have considered the answer
an iteration or an echo of the self-same mild and
â€˜Â¢Did you then, my sweet dears,â€ said 1, *â€˜ know
him yesterday evening on his donkey in the lane, or
at the supper table in the next room ?â€â€™
â€˜*We did not remember him, and we had no idea it
could be the same person,â€â€™ they said.
*â€˜What same person? Where did you see him
before? How came you to know him at first ?â€ asked
their mamma in a tone of rising anxiety. The twins
clasped each other with the most endearing tenderness,
and cast a look on their sister, as though they wished
her to answer their mamma's inquiries. In the
Album from which I first quoted, it is said that Anna
was considered all mind, and her sisters all heart;
but that they were not without intelligence, nor she
destitute of feeling. The latter fact was now disco-
vered. Anna wasin a moment, on her sister's look,
dissolved in tears. She would have left the room had
she been able; but, on rising from her chair, she
would have sunk on the floor had I not supported her.
I gently entreated silence till ber strong emotion
abated, and then I did not doubt she would explain
the entire mystery.
Her manima was but partially acquainted with the
cause of her emotion, yet she knew enough to render
her a partaker of it. She, too, requested the dear girl to
92 THE WIDOWâ€™'S
compose herself till she could explain ; while it was
evident from the very request that she longed for the
explanation to be given. At length, when Anna had
recovered composure, her mamma saidâ€”â€˜* There must,
my dearest girl, be some mysterious connection between
this worthy man and what your dear father told us on
his dying bed. Tell me is it notso? I can bear to
hear it all.â€â€™
â€˜Â© Dearest mamma,â€â€™ said Anna, â€œ he told me much
more than you heardâ€”or than you could then have
Rome to hear. I fear you have not strength yet to
Yrear of it. I have locked it up in my own breast, and
in the more tender bosoms of my dear sisters, intend-
ing, when you had recovered the shock of our dear
fatherâ€™s departure, to reveal the secret; but now cir-
cumstances appear to require that it should bea secret
They both wept in each other's embrace; but the
widow's anxiety to know all the truth would not allow
her to substitute tears for words a moment longer than
was necessary. â€˜ Tell me, dear Anna,â€ she said, â€œ all
you know. Ican now bear itâ€”I now wild bear it.â€â€™
But Anna was not yet sufficiently recovered for the
task. I supported the dear girl, or she would have
fallen on the floor. [ soothed her till her agony of
grief had a little subsided. I encouraged her bythe
assurance that she herself would be relieved by mak-
ing the communication. I stimulated her by the
consideration that her dear mother might suffer more
by anxiety than by acquaintance with the fact. At
length she strove to perform in a proper manner what
she was now convinced to be a sacred duty.
*Â¢ Dear mamma,â€ she said, embracing and kissing
her, â€˜â€˜ you well remember the words of the dying saint,
â€”Take special care of the twins, for they are brands
plucked out of the burning !""
â€˜Â¢ Well indeed,â€™ said Mrs. Bland, â€˜* I remember,
them, and the lookâ€”the lookâ€”with which they were
uttered! His countenance shone while he spoke witb
the brightness of an angel! They were, I believe, the
last words I was privileged to hear from his expiriig
but enraptured tongue !Â°â€™
** Yes, dearest mother, they were,â€™â€™ said Anna: â€˜â€˜.you
were conveyed from the room ina state of iasensibility
and so continued till he could speak no more.â€
94 THE WIDOW 'S
â€˜* And we sat one on each side of your bed, mamma,
till you could speak again,â€™â€™ said the twins, in the sweet
and simultaneous manner in which they generally
â€˜â€œÂ¢ But what did ke say to you, Anna, after I was
removed,â€™â€â€™ asked her mother, in a tremor of speech
that shewed her half afraid of having the question
â€˜Â¢ He said, dear mamma,â€ answered Anna, â€œâ€˜ that my
little sisters were strictly as he described themâ€”
that they had recently been plucked out of the
â€œ*O, tell me how ? and when? and where?â€ ex-
claimed her mamma, clasping the twins one in each
â€˜* I will, dearest mother,â€™ â€™said Anna, â€˜â€˜ if you consent
to compose yourself. My dear father took my little
sisters, while you were at Lincoln, as far as the second
village beyond our own, where it seems this worthy
man resides and hasa very large brick manufactory.
They were much pleased in seeing themen and women
make bricks, and place them in rows to dry ; and my
dear father, thinking no danger, went to some little
distance to converse with a man whom he remembered
to have been here repairing the cottage. On asudden
he heard a dog bark, and immediately a scream from
the dear children alarmed him. Running towards the
spot where he had left them, they were not to be seen,
but he could still faintly hear them scream. In a
moment he turned to the point whence the affecting
sound proceeded, and saw a manâ€”the good man
who has just left usâ€”running out of the burning kjln
with one of the dear girls under each arm. â€˜ They
are both safe,â€™ he said to my dear father; â€˜ but in
another minute they must have been burnt to death.
The dog terrified the sweet creatures, and they ran for
safety into the greatest danger.â€™ â€â€™
The widow sat listening to the sad tale with a coun-
tenance I never can describe. It shewed the struggle
of one of the tenderest minds I ever knew, between
affrightedness and_ gratitudeâ€”between consternation
at the danger and thanksgiving for the deliverance of
her children. Her first remark wasâ€”â€˜â€˜ I am thankful
96 THE WIDOW'S
for a sight of my daughterâ€™s deliverer. But why did he
not make himself known as such ?â€
â€˜*My dear father,â€â€™ said Anna, â€˜â€˜had charged him
never to mention the circumstance, lest it should
reach your ear; so that if he knew who you were, and
remembered my sistersâ€”which is doubtfulâ€”we can ac-
count for his silence on the event.â€â€™
The man was expected to return along the same
road, on his way home, that very day, and the widow
was anxious to see him again. To render her meeting
with him the more certain, my husband proposed
taking her in his chaise a few miles towards the town
he was coming from ; while I promised to accompany
the twins in their usual eveningâ€™s walk to the poor
womanâ€™s hut. An incident or two worth recording oc-
curred in both these excursions.
As the twins and I were sauntering along the lane,
a young man was riding towards us very fast, and
stopped as he came up tous. I thought I had seen
him somewhere before, and the dear girls instantly
remembered him as the servant of the parson, who had
attended him in all his movements in the church and the
church yard the preceding day. He also remembered
us, and said to the girls, that he had a letter from his
master to their mamma, to be delivered to her immedi-
ately. â€˜*â€˜ Sneis at present from home,â€â€™ I said, â€˜* and
therefore it is needless for you to proceed; we shall be
able to deliver it to her quite as soon as she would
get it by vour taking it to the cottage.â€™
He gave me the letter, and rode back as quickly as
he came; but not before he had told us that his master
was very ill. The desire of delivering the letter took
us from the womanâ€™s hut sooner than we intended,
and quickened our pace in returning home. On reach-
ing the cottage Anna was still al. ne, kindly preparing
a supper which she accidentally heard her mamma
and myself in conversation say that we were very fond
of. â€˜* One great comfort,â€ Anna said, â€˜* that I derive
from mammaâ€™s unexpected riches, is the opportunity
afforded me of providing more suitably and abundant-
ly for her delicate appetite and for the entertainment
of our welcome visitors.â€â€™
â€œâ€œ While you provide for them,â€™ said her sisters,
98 THE WIDOW'S
â€œyou must not forget poor dame Judson at the hut :
here is her basket, and we promised to send it back
full by the first person who may be going that way.â€
That first person happened to be one on whose
assistance they did not like to presume. It was Simon
Strange, the brickmaker, who rode upon his ass to the
gate to say, that Mr. Morantand Mrs. Bland would be
home in about half an hour. They had been delayed
by meeting with other friends, who have already been
mentioned, and who will soon appear before the reader
â€˜* Are these friends,â€â€™ I asked Mr. Strange, â€˜â€˜ likely
to come with them ?â€
â€˜â€œâ€˜T have no message of that kind to deliver,â€ he
answered; â€˜â€˜ yet I thinxX it likely they will from what.
I saw and heard. They were in deep mourning, and
seemed very much comforted in meeting with the
widow again. But I must go on,and get home te
night: have you any message to dame Judson, my sweet
little girls 2â€â€™
â€˜* We have no message for her, Sir, tank you,â€™
said the twins; ** but "
They were afraid to speak of the basket, and yet
they wished it conveyed to the hut as soon and safely
as possible. Mr. Strange suspected something of the
kind, and saidâ€”â€˜* butâ€”you have something better
than a message to send. Ah, you good children! you
have learned, I see, the Scripture lesson, not to send
compliments to the poor, but foodâ€”not to say, Be ye
warmed and be ye filled, while ye give them not the
things that are necdful. Donâ€™t I see a basket pack-
ed up there, ready to go to the hut? Here Tom, hold
my beast !â€â€™
This call was to a boy that had nothing to do, and
was standing on the green in hope of gaining a penny
by minding the ass. The worthy man then took the
basket, fastened it upon the saddle, and charged the
boy to lead the ass gently along the middle of the road
and wait at dame Judsonâ€™s hut till he came up. â€˜â€˜ The
basket,â€â€ he said, â€˜* will not be half so heavy a burden
as I am, and I shall stretch and refresh myself by the
walk of a mile.â€
â€˜Â¢ But what is this ?â€™â€™ he asked, looking at the letter
brought from the parsonage, and which he knew ina
100 THE WIDOW'S
moment to be directed by the clerk. â€˜â€˜ Why, this is a
double and a treble letter !â€™â€™ he added, feeling it. â€˜* If
it did not come from the rectory, I should almost
think it was stuffed with bank notes!â€™â€™ he added
â€˜* J believe you are right, Sir,â€â€™ Anna said. *â€˜ I have
peeped into the letter, and seen that there are two bank
notes at least: but I shall not open it till mamma comes
â€˜< Why you seem very indifferent about money,
young lady !â€™â€™ said Mr. Strange.
*â€œ* No, Sir,â€â€™ answered Anna, â€˜â€˜ I am not indifferent,
only I am not surprised, as you seemed to be, and seemed
to expect meto be. I could almost venture to say
that there is a large amount in the letter, because our
supplies of money have so remarkably increased very
lately, There was first a five pounds note from one
friendâ€”then a ten pounds from anotherâ€”then a fifty
pounds from a third! and who knows but here is a
hundred pounds from a fourth 2?â€
â€˜* Whatever there is,â€™ I said, â€˜* you will very soon
know, for here are your mamma and my husband al-
most at the gate!â€
â€˜Â¢ Be they indeed !â€™â€â€™ exclaimed Mr. Strange, â€˜* then
T must either decamp or lose my wager !â€â€™
They had met him on the road, and, as I have hint-
ed, they met nearly at the same time with two other
friends. He was pressed to sup again at the cottage,
and reminded that it was moon light; but, though he
longed to accept the invitation, he felt it his duty to
decline it. As he left them, he was told that they
should find him there; when, to bind himself to get
home he laid a wager with my husband that when
they reached the cottage he would be gone. My hus-
band drove the chaise softly over the green, rather than
along the road, that, should he be there, he might not
hear if. approach so as to have time to depart. He was
caught in the snare, and when he insisted on giving
the twins the trifling wager, they insisted on his leaving
it with poor dame Judson.
The letter contained,as Anna had guessed, two bank
notes of fifty pounds each. It was written by the clerk,
who acted as secretary as well as responser to his
master, and simply informed Mrs. Bland that his
reverence was very ill, and was fearful that he had
102 THE WIDOWâ€™'S
made a harsh demand on the widow and fatherlessâ€”
requesting her to accept the enclosed as the restitution
of an uneasy conscience,
â€˜â€˜ Just the man, all over!â€ said Mr. Strange. â€˜I
have known him ill fifty times, and every time he had
some restitution, as he called it, to make. Healways
restored four fold, like Zacheus ; but this is the great-
est sum I ever knew him send toany oneâ€
Mr. Strange now bade them good evening, promising
to come in four days, and bring the draught of a
lease for the meadow.
â€˜Â¢ And so,â€â€™ said I, when we were sitting down to
the favourite supper, â€˜â€˜ you have met with the bereaved
parents on your little journey ? how are they ?â€
**â€˜ My comforts and friends increase so fast,â€ said the
widow, â€˜â€˜ that I am almost borne down with the
weight of gratitude. You will have an opportunity of
seeing how they are in a few hours: they have
promised to spend the whole of to-morrow with us.
As they are lodging but a few miles off, they will be
here to breakfast.â€
â€˜Â¢ And dinner, too, we hope,â€ said one of the twins,
who had been out of the room until the intention of
coming to breakfast was mentioned. â€˜â€˜ And dinner,
too, we hope,â€â€™ said the other, fearful that her sister
had not been distinctly heard. â€˜* They hesitated much
on this point,â€™â€™ Mrs. Bland answered, â€˜â€˜ and would
not consent but upon the ancient agreement, that our
usual family provision only should be made. Our
slender appetites, the lady said, can easily be satisfied.â€
â€˜â€˜ And they shall be very delicately satisfied, too,â€
said the happy girls, â€˜â€˜ for Mr. Strange has left two
couple of the tenderest fowls you ever saw, mamma,
and there is a ticket on them which says, that a York-
shire ham will be after them early in the morning.â€â€™
â€˜*â€˜ You will then, at least, be able to say that you
have prepared nothing for them beyond the regular
family provision,â€™â€™ I observed, while the widow was
full of smiles and tearsâ€”smiles of delight at the sim-
plicity of her childrenâ€™s description, and tears of grati-
tude at the mercy and bounty that were accumulating
upon her. What charming chicken broth you will
have for dame Judson to-morrow evening!â€ said
Anna. â€˜* Perhaps you could spare some for another
101 THE WIDOWS
poor woman, whom I have discovered in this neigh-
bourhood, and whom I beg to call ay pensioner ?â€
The twins consented, on condition that Anna would
give the dame an old cloak of hers when the winter
â€˜* We shall go to bed soon to night, dear mamma, if
you please,â€ they said, â€˜* that we may be up, as Mr.
Strange says. with the lark to-morrow morning. The
ham will overtake the chickens by six o'clock, the
hour of the errand cart going by; we must therefore
be down stairs at the latest Ly that time.â€™â€™
It so happened that #70 hams instead of one came
by the cart; butas they were of different sorts, and
directed by different hands, no doubt was entertained
of the unexpected one coming from their sorrowful but
considerate friends. â€˜They themselves arrived about
two hours after their present, and, as the reader may
suppose, completely filled up the little vacant room
left in the cottage. 1 had, however, contrived to
prevent the least confusion, by persuading Anna to
iet breakfast be prepared on a little lawn, behind the
house, shaded from the sun and in a great measure
concealed from public view, by the wide spreading
branches of a mulberry tree, and several clusters of
beautiful shrubs. â€˜This arrangement enabled the
widow to receive her additional visitors in one parlonr,
while the other afforded a depository for the several
little delicacies which Anna and I had provided for
the greater ornament of the table and comfort of the
We sat down about half past eight oâ€™clock, with
Anna presiding, and the twins on each hand of uer, to
execute her demands in waiting upon us. A circum-
stance, however, by which the affectionate girls had
hoped to add to the comfort of their new friends, at
first threatened to spoil the whole entertainment.
Iguring the half hour that the departed youth had been
at the cottage, but a few weeks before his death, he
had taken out of his portfolio several landscapes and
portraits of his own drawing. The best of them, in
the estimation of the twins at least. was a whole length
drawing of himself, beautifully coloured, and under-
neath which he had written in a fine but tremulous
106 THE wIDOWâ€™S
â€˜<< For me to be remembered by this swect family
then Iam laid low in the grave.â€â€™
This favourable picture the twins had surmounted
with a festoon of crape, and fastened against the trunk
of the mulberry tree, just opposite the seats appointed
for the sorrowful parents. The mother had never
seen the picture before, and at the first glance expressed
her melancholy satisfaction at being permitted to take
a meal within view of a likeness of the lamented Mr.
Bland ! Turning to her husband as she spoke, she saw
him pale and ready tosink with grief. He had seen the
picture before in his sonâ€™s possession, and wondered
what had become of it. The mystery was now solved
â€”but how could he undeceive the mother without
reducing her to a state of deeper depression than him-
self? He would gladly remove the picture; but this
might do more harm than good: and yet to allow
things to remain as they were, was impossible. Before
he could determine what to do, the widow, who saw
his embarrassment, threw a handkerchief over the
picture to conceal itâ€”when Mrs. Morant, stepping
round to it, saidâ€”â€˜â€˜ Allow me one nearer look before
it is completely veiled.â€â€ She took a nearer lookâ€”
The picture was now removed, and every effort made
to restore the afflicted mother. On this being accom-
plished, she took the twins, who were absorbed in
grief, on either side of her, and saidâ€”â€˜â€˜ You, my
sweet girls, meant only to cornfort me, and I am
comforted by every remembrance of my beloved
Frederick: but I would not have you distressed,
because the tenderness of a motherâ€™s feelingscould not
endure the sudden sight of a picture that I did not
know to exist.â€
The breakfast now proceeded as though nothing had
happened ; but the twins had lost their power to wait
upon us. They hung around Mrs. Morant as though
they had to repair some great injury done to her feel-
ings; while their sympathy, so sweetly expressed,
tended much to raise her spirits, and restore the usual
tranquillity of her mind. â€˜* After breakfast,â€ she said,
â€˜Â¢T shall, 1 hope, have courage enough to look over both
his portfolio and my own Album. I have scarcely
been able to take a single view of the first, and the
108 THE wipowâ€™'s
other I missed for several weeks, having left it amidst
our grief at an inn at Louth, where we stopped a few
Anna now gave me a most significant look. I had
entrusted to her the secret of my extract from the stray
Album, and now most unexpectedly we had the aimable
writer with us. I intimated by the best sign I could
make my wish thatthe secret should for a few moments
be kept, and the lady, without observing us, went on
thus speaking to the twins. â€˜* You ask me what an
Album is? It is a book, larger or smaller, with blank
pages, on which different friends are requested to write
whatever they please, in prose or poetry, original or
â€˜Â¢T had rather see what you and Mr. Morant have
written in it, if you have written any thing, than what
has been written by strangers,â€â€™ said one of the twins,
while the other intimated that she felt the same prefer-
â€˜â€˜ T have written one piece, rather a long one,â€
answered Mrs. Morant; â€˜** and it is on a subject that
would be particularly interesting to you, if I dared
show it you. But I will first show you the piece that
Mr. Morant has written, because there will be nothing
but my own feelings to prevent that being shown ; and
if they are too strong I can withdraw while you read
â€˜Â© Thank you, dear lady,â€ said one of the twins, * for
this promise; but why will you not promise to let us
read the piece that vou have written ?â€
â€˜Â¢ Never mind, dear creature,â€ I said, â€˜â€˜if Mrs.
Morant won't show it you, I willâ€”if she resolves to
withhold her original, I have a copy of it which shall be
at your service. For once in my life I was guilty of a
willful breach of the eighth commandment.â€â€™
Mrs. Morant now cast a look upon me which I
cannot describeâ€”it changed from a look of wonder to
one of delight, and satisfaction, and then to one of the
most engaging friendship and affection. â€˜* And have
I," she said, ** so soon discovered the rogue of whom
I have been in search ever since the theft was.com-
mitted ? How strange, and yet how gratifying, it is to
meet with you under the roof of the third party
concerned in this interesting affair !"â€™
110 THE WIDOW'S
*â€œÂ¢ It is under my roof you are met, and I therefore
must be this third party,â€â€™ said the widow, who had
been mostly silent since the mistake concerning the
picture, and intent only on restoring and preserving
the order and comfort of the breakfast.
Â« You are certainly the third party alluded to, Mrs.
Bland,â€™ I said; â€˜* but you need not be fearful of
sharing the charge I am fallen underâ€”you had no
concern in the theft.â€ â€˜* But Mrs. Bland has a deep
concern in the article stolen,â€™â€™ answered Mrs. Morant:
** though it cannot be considered her property, it is
property which always must remind us of her, and of
the lovely trio belonging to her.â€â€™
The widow was now evidently anxious to have the
mystery explained, and asked, if it were not too greata
favour, to have the Album produced. It was fetched
immediately by Mr. Morant; and, as all eyes were
fixed upon it, I requested permission that his versesâ€”
for I understood his writing to be in verseâ€”should
be first read. Hekindly opened the book where the
desired lines appeared, and, while he took Mrs.
Morant a gentle walk round the garden, Anna read
â€˜â€˜ Frederick Morant, resigned his active engagements
in London and Paris, and returned to his fatherâ€™s
house in â€”â€”â€”â€”-, two successive years: a few months
after his last return he died in peace.â€
*â€œ* Twice, gentle boy, thy fatherâ€™s home received thee,
When twice â€™twas fearâ€™d thy frame might be dissolving.
We hop'd that care and quiet might relieve thee,
And so they did at the first years revolving.
Svon did a blooming spring shed hope abundant,
Thine ardent spirit rose above all fear.
The summerâ€™s heat was thought to be redundant
At Paris, where thou wast, though â€™twas not here,
Still hope increasâ€™d so long as Autumn flourishâ€™d;
The climate, season, city, kept it bland.
Though dwelling among strangers thou wast nourisas d
As much as though a pareut were at hand.
But Autumn over, hope begar departing,
And winter ushered fear with its first blast.
Soon tay weakframeat every pore was sinartiny,
And thine own sanguine mind became ov ercast,
112 THE wItbpows
Arviv'da second time at home, thy semblance
Gave fearful sign that danger must be nigh:
Thy wasted features scarce secured remembrance,
And every look proclaimâ€™d that thou must die.
Awidst thy weakness with what rapturous joy
Thy heart was fillâ€™ at reaching home once more!
What strains of praise did thy pale tongue employ,
When the tirâ€™d journeyâ€™s closing mile was o'er.
Among thy welcomers a rosy sister,
Who oft before had wearied, then amus'd thee,
Askâ€™difin France thou had'st not often missâ€™d her ?
And of long absence mirthfully accusâ€™d thee.
Her smiles and soothings now were most inspiring ;
And when with these alone she sought to cheer thee,
Thou wast refreshâ€™d her sweetness by admiring,
And wishâ€™d her, waking, to be ever near thee.
But smiles and soothings bounded not ner spiritâ€”
That often would break forth in mirth and noise,
Too wild and loud ror timid nerves to bear itâ€”
Spoiling by agitation all thy joys.
An elder sisterâ€”graver tooâ€”was nigh theeâ€”
Her youth and infancy were passâ€™d with thine.
In months of former sicknessshe was by thee,
Before we fearâ€™d thy premature decline,
Then, too, another sister, now in glory,
Deligbted lent her sympatky and aidâ€”-
When accident and anguish had come oâ€™er thee,
Yetof thy death we could not be afraid.
Thy parentsâ€™ souls thus strive to speak with thine,
Though distant dwellers in such different scenesâ€”
Still human they, while thou art all divine,
And the dense veil of flesh yet intervenes.
None sorrowâ€™d without hope at thy departureâ€”
Thy soulâ€™s redemption had become secure ;
For this thou hadâ€™st resolvâ€™d the world to barter
And to the end such faith must eâ€™er endure,
We saw thee as the mortal foe advancâ€™Iâ€”
We heard thee triumph oâ€™er its strength and <*'n:jâ€”-
We felt the flame that thy firm soul entrancâ€™dâ€”
We found that heav'n to earth itself could briny.
114 THE WIDOW'S
Oft as the separating moment lengthenrd,
And thou wast thought to slumber or to faint;
Listâ€™ning, our heartsâ€™ devotion became strengthenâ€™d
By prayer and praise becoming well the saint.
At last both pain and sense appearâ€™d suspended ;
And the scarce prison'd spirit longâ€™d to fly.
A few more moments and the struggle endedâ€”
*T was easy for thy wasted frame to die.
Thy soul's beatitude can be no vision,
Flattâ€™ring our fancy only to deceive us:
Our faith becomes deliberate decisionâ€”
Its substance and its evidence can't leave us.â€â€
â€˜Â¢ Faith is the substance of things hoped for, and the evidence vf
things not seev. Ilebrews xi. 1.â€™
As Anna read these simple lines, and especially as
she was finishing the paper with the above psssage
from the New Testamentâ€”explanatory of the last line
of the last verseâ€”she kept her hand firmly laid on the
next leaf, as though she would prevent the Album
being farther opened. She would have closed it
altogether, had I not intimated that there were several
admirable pieces in the early leaves of the book, which
I thought all might read. â€˜* But why,â€ said the
widow, â€˜â€˜may we mot immediately turn to what dear
Mrs. Morant has written? â€˜These were all the writing
of strangers; but our first attention is due to the only
production of her pen which I hear the book is yet
permitted to contain.â€â€™
*Â¢ Promise me,â€ said I, ** that you will not close the
page when you see what is the subject of it, and I
will take on myself the responsibility of allowing you to
The widow promised, whatever it might be, to read
it through herself; on which the twins declared they
would run and tell Mrs. Morant what we were going
to do. This was exactly what I wanted ; and, on their
leaving us, I took the album into the parlour, fastened
the door, and with my husband and Anna only present,
sat while the widow wept over the interesting account
of her children and herself which I have already given
to the reacler.
*â€˜] have been caught,â€ she said, as svon as she
116 THE WIDOWS
recovered her spirits, â€˜â€˜in my own snare. Our sex
was always renowned for curiosity, and have often
been punished for indulging it. With regard to you,
it is the first sin you have committed in my house, and
I shall therefore forgive you leading me into the error
of reading about myself.â€
â€˜â€˜T am entirely indebted to this manuscript for my
happy acquaintance with you,â€â€™ I said. â€˜* You heard
me accused of theft, and this was the stolen article.
You heard Mrs. Morant say that she left her album at
the inn at Louth: there I found it, and extracted this
paper. â€˜This brought us into your neighbourhood, and
this determined us to be inmates in your cottage for
the delightful week which is much too quickly passing
We now heard footsteps near the door, and the voice of
Mr. Morant inquiring of the twins where there mamma
was to be found. â€˜â€˜ Madam,â€â€™ he said, as soon as he
saw her, â€˜â€˜] have been examining your meadow, and I
wonder you do not dispose of it by lease or sale, to
some one who will turn its valuable soil into bricks!
1 am almost inclined myself to make you an offer, and
build a cottage near your own, for the health of Mrs.
Morant, and her enjoyment of your society.â€â€™
She answered her friend only by a look of evident
disappointment. Not having overcome the strong
emotions excited by reading the manuscript, and feel-
ing at the moment deeply sorry at her engagement
with Mr. Strange, she seemed to Mr. Morant as though
she disliked the thought of his becoming either her
tenant or her neighbour. He was a man of quick and
strong sensations, and he therefore turned immediately
aside without uttering a syllable more on the subject.
Meanwhile, Mrs. Morant had paid a visit to Anna in
the kitchen, and heard from her that the other ham
and the four fowls had been sent by an elderly and
eccentric gentleman a few miles off, who, when he
came here, intended to turn the meadow into a brick
A wrong interpretation was put upon this commu-
nication. Mrs. Morant again joined her husband in
the garden, and, while the twins were gathering cur-
rants, they walked into the meadow in very close
conversation with each other. The silent and confused
118 THE WIDOWS
countenance of Mrs. Bland when he spoke of his wish
to build and reside near her, seemed to confirm the
conclusion of his wife, that this elderly and eccentric
gentleman was soon to be master of the little estate, by
becoming husband of the interesting widow. The
mistaken couple did all they could to confirm each
other in this opinion, and by the time they sat down to
dinner they were quite certain that this change of
things was at hand. This certainty was completed
by the arrival of a hamper of wine, as manifestly
unexpected as it was welcome to Mrs. Bland.
â€˜* How very kind Mr. Strange is, mamma!â€â€™ said one
of the twins, as soonas the first bottle of new wine was
placed on the table. â€˜â€˜ He is to be here to-morrow or
next day, Anna,â€™â€™said the other.â€”â€˜â€˜ And _ then,â€™â€™
answered Anna, â€œ our friends will have an opportunity
of seeing the gay and handsome manner in which he
rides to visit us!"â€™
Mr. and Mrs. Morant looked at each other with a
smile of surprise; which vastly increased when one of
the twins asked whether Mr. Strange was likely to
travel this time with a bunch of carrots or turnips at
the end of his stick? and when the other vowed that,
whichever it might be, it should be given to the ass as
soon as its masterdismounted! Theirsurprise rose te
consternation, upon the widowâ€™s gently reproving the
mirth of her children at Mr. Strangeâ€™s expence, and
observing that, with all his eccentricity, he was evi-
dently a very worthy as well as wealthy man! My
husband confirmed this opinion, and spoke of the
honest brickmaster as one deserving of universal and
unreserved confidence. I said but little; yet that
little tended rather to strengthen than to weaken the
impression of our friends, that the simple and lovely
scene at the cottage was about to be marred by the
rude hand of some old man, whose wealth was his only
recommendation, and who was strange by nature as
well as by name.
Our new friends were silent and perplexed; but we
ascribed this to their melancholy condition, and the
novelty of a visit to strangersâ€”the first visit they had
paid to any person since the death of their son. At
length Mr. Morant became more cheerful, and begged
leave to propose the health of the expected owner of
120 THE WIDOWS
the estate. â€˜* Stop there, Sir,â€™â€™ said the widow: â€œ I
uin not going to part with the whole of the estate.
Mr. Strange is not to have the cottage or the garden ;
but only the meadow: and, in order to separate the
two properties, he intends the first bricks to be built
into a high wall, along where you see the light and
low fence at the end of the garden.â€â€™
This, however, did not undeceive our mistaken
friends. â€˜They only inferred from it that the cottage
and garden were to be settled on the widow, and
descend to her childrenâ€”a precaution the more neces-
sary by reason of the advanced age of Mr. Strangeâ€”
while this minuteness of thr trrangement only estab-
lished their conviction that Mrs. Bland was destined
soon to become Mrs. Strange. â€˜* As you have passed
on Mr. Strange the compliment of proposing his
health,â€™ said the widow, â€˜* I hope you will allow him
to acknowledge and return it, by your staying over
another day, when I trust we shall have the worthy
man amongst us.â€â€™
â€˜*T find, madam,â€ said my husband, â€˜â€˜ that he is
actually coming to-morrew, and will be here by noon.â€
â€˜â€œâ€œ Why, how did you know this?â€ I asked, with
an expression andemotionofwonder. â€˜â€˜ Miss Bland,â€â€™
he answered, â€˜** must be accountable for the revelation
of the secret, for she gave me the papers which he
packed up with the ham, and which, in a note, he
requests me to look over before he comes,â€
Mr. and Mrs. Morant, as they afterwards told me,
had no doubt whatever that these papers were the
draught of the marriage settlement, and that my
husband, as a friend of the widow, had undertaken to
examine and correct themâ€”while, in fact, they were
only the draught of the meadow lease, in which he was
to insert Whatever conditions he or she might judge
Before we rose from the dinner table, Mrs. Morant
was anxious to have some explanation of the turnips
and carrots; and yet she dared not directly ask any*
one about them. â€˜â€˜ This worthy gentleman,â€™â€™ she
said, ** is I find rather eccentric; but he can afford
to be so. Does he, however, really ride on an ass?â€â€™
â€˜Â¢ O yes,â€â€™ answered Anna, â€˜â€˜ and in the excess of his
humanity, to save the ass from being beaten along, he
holds a bunch of something that the creature is fond of,
to attract it into a brisk pace. When he comes here
finally he intends, he says, to have a donkey chaise 5
but whether the carrots and turnips will then be in
request I donâ€™t know.â€â€™
The twins were now hand in hand frisking along the
meadow, and Mr. Morant seeing them through the
window asked my husband permission to join them,
as the ladies were about to retire into the other par-
lour. â€˜* And you will beglad,â€â€™ he said, on overtaking
them, â€˜â€˜ when Mr. Strange brings his donkey here that
you may ride!â€ â€œ O, sir,â€™â€™ one of them answered, â€˜* he
has two sweet donkey colts, and he says we shall have
them for our own.â€™ â€œThey are as much like each
other,â€™ her sister said, â€˜* as we are, Sir.â€â€™
â€˜Â¢ But this Mr. Morant remarked, â€œ will not be all
that will gladden you. Mr. Strange himself will be
more welcome to both of you than his donkeys.â€â€™
â€˜â€œâ€œO yes, Sir,â€™â€â€™ they answered together, â€˜â€œâ€˜ he has
promised to be a father to us, and to doevery thing he
can to comfort and cheer us, and to make our dear
In this mistaken state of mind the Morants continued
without one circumstance or one intimation calculated
to undeceive them, till sometime after the arrival of
the brickmaker the next day. At first, their regret
that the widow was about to change her condition was
so great, that they were disinclined to prolong their
visit ; but their desire to see the eccentric man overcame
this feeling so that they engaged a bed at the village
inn, and consented to meet him. He arrived on his
donkey, but without the attractive aid of either carrots
or turnips, about one oâ€™clock. The fact was, the
creature had enjoyed the delicious grass of the widow's
meadow so much, that it no sooner found itself going
in that direction than it quickened its pace to the full
extent of itsmasterâ€™s wish.
â€œâ€˜O do come to the gate!â€ said one of the twins, to
Mr. and Mrs. Morant, onthe first and distant view of the
brickmaker approaching the cottage. They had re-
solved and prepared to proceed farther than the gate.
Anxious to have a perfect view of the eccentric man on
his brisk rosinante, they went across the green, and
stationed themselves so as to obtain a full sightof him
124 THE WIDOWS
as he rode up to the house. â€˜* Do you think, Sir,â€
the publican said to Mr. Morant, as he stood smiling
at the scene, â€˜â€˜ that Mr. Strange intends staying at the
cottage ? because, if so, I will run and take the ass
into my stable.*â€ The publican was assured that he
was come to stay the day at least, and might therefore
want his beast thus taken care of. But before the man
could reach the cottage gate, and almost before the
brickmaker could leave the back of his ass, the hungry
longing creature gallopped round the house, thrust
himself through a broken part of the hedge, and be-
gan cropping with delight the long and luscious grass
as though it were convinced that the favourite food
had but a very short time to live.
We must do the brickmaker justice. He knew how
to behave in good as well asin bad company. Recol-
lecting there were visitors at the cottage, he had
brought in his saddle bag the means of appearing to
some advantage in point of dress ; and, having 2 good
person and a better face, he took his place atthe di-
ning table as really a genteel looking man, Moreover,
he spoke and acted through the meal in a manner s0
politely good humoured, that the Morants began to be
reconciled to the match which they thought it was
the chief design ofhis visits to promote. In fact, they
sought to please and encourage him, and with this view
they first began praising the remarkable tenderness of
â€˜* Why to be sure,â€ he said, â€˜** they are young, and
easy to be eaten; but this is the case with all my poul-
tryâ€”that is, all that I send abroad tomy friends. My
housekeeper takes special care of them, and she was
very anxious that these should be better than usual,
because she might not have many opportunities of
making Mrs. Bland a present.â€â€™
This was the finishing stroke of the evidence
that the widow was about to change her name. Ars.
Bland, in the judgment of the Morants, would most
certainly and very soon be Mrs. Something else. So
conclusive was this proof of the assumed fact, that
Mrs. Morant, pleased with the excellent temper and
character of the man, began gently congratulating the
widow on the prospect of altering her condition!
**I know, madam,â€ she said, â€˜â€˜of no alteration
126 THE WIDOWâ€™'s
likely to take place at present, beyond the change of my
meadow into a brick field.â€
â€˜â€œâ€˜ Well, Mrs. Bland,â€ said Mr. Morant, *â€˜ we will be
content with this at present, as you say; but in
jfuture perhaps some greater alteration will take
Had the widow been spoken to on these points with
gaiety and mirthâ€”had the Morants cheerfully rallied
her on what they thought she had in viewâ€”though
they might have used the sclfsame expressions, she
would doubtless have attached to them a different
meaning. But they had not yet learned to smile in
any part of their speech or behaviourâ€”there was stil!
amelancholy in every word and lonk, so that the
widow, utterly unsuspicious of their design, rather
encouraged than checked their proceeding.
â€˜Â¢ What the future may produce,â€ she said, â€˜â€˜ we
know not. For ought I know, the gentleman who
takes my meadow may afterwards want my cottage,
and even my children: but he must take care not be
too extravagant in his desires.â€â€ This was said with a
quiet mirth peculiar to the widow. She was the more
cheerful that, if possible, she might rouse her melan-
choly friends into something like cheerfulness ; and
convince them that if one who had losta Ausband
could in society cast off grief, they who had lost only
a son might surely do the same. They, on the other
hand, attributed her gaiety of manner altogether to the
presence of Mr. Strange, and especiallly the â€˜riendly
welcome he had received from all her friends.
** You begin to be somewhat tired of having only a
housekeeper to take care of your poultry, Sir,â€ said
Mr. Morant, *â€˜ dont you ?â€â€™
â€œâ€œ Why, Sir,â€ answered Mr. Strange, â€˜â€œâ€˜I might be
so if she was not a very good oneâ€”the best perhaps
in this country. But then, supposing the thing to be
otherwise, and that she was a bad housekeeper, there
would be some mighty powerful reasons for keeping
her. She has been with me twenty yearsâ€”she is my
first cousinâ€”I promised her father when I took her I
would use her well and never part with her me
** And then, Sir,â€™â€â€™ said one the twins, *â€˜ you have four
nice children, and it would be a pity for them to lose
their mother!"â€™ â€˜ How should we feel,â€â€™ said the other
12s THE WIDOW'S
twin, â€˜if we were toloseourmamma! We shall miss
the meadow a good deal; but if you were to take
mamma from us we should miss her much more!â€™â€™
The reader must be left to imagine the surprise of
the Morants at this discovery. Not an intimation had
before been given, by my husband or myself, by the
widow or Anna, or by either of the twins, that Mr.
Strange was ahusband and a father. On thecontrary,
every thing that had been said and done seemed to
favour the conclusion that he was an eccentric old
bachelor, who late in life had resolved, for the sake of
a handsome interesting widow, to change his condition,
to spend his few remaining years in domestic quietude,
and then leave his wealth to enrich her and her
deserving children. Into such mistakes are the most
discerning and prudent liable to fall! Such is often
the effect of our judging by appearance, and not early
inquiring into reality and fact.
We must now attend the younger members of the
party in one of their charitable excursions. It has
been intimated that Anna had found out a new pen-
sioner in the neighbourhood. The charity of the
family had before been confined to dame Judson; but
now the widow had become better able to administer
to the wants of the poor, Anna sought around for some
other necessitous and deserving object, and soon found
one who had been too long overlooked. It was the
deserted wife of a worthless cobler, who had lost his
trade through dissolute and drucken habits, and then
left his home and wife altogether, and it was thought
became a soldier, Could an apology exist for his
brutal conduct, it would be the circumstance of her
being nearly twice his age.
Before the company separated from the dinner table,
Anna mentioned the case of the injured weman, and
implored a little contribution of money to take with
the fragments of food to becollected for her. â€œ She
is behind in her rent,â€™â€™ Anna said, â€˜â€˜and is anxions to
pay at least part of the arrear, lest she should he
driven from the only home she thinks she shall ever
have on the earth.â€
â€œWell, and suppose she is, Miss !"" said Mr. Strange ;
â€˜her landlord is better able to lose it all than she is to
yay any part of it. Here, my good young tady, tabe
130 THER WIDOWS
these half crowns to buy her some clothes; and tell
her not to distress herself about the rent.â€
Anna now discovered, for the first time, that Mr.
Strauge was her landlord, and set off with a cheerful
heart to communicate his kindness to her. As. she
left the house, both the Morants and ourselves made
an addition to the money for clothes; and after she
was gone Mr. Strange called outâ€” Tell Goody Grace
that, if she has nothing better in prospect, she may
become chief woman in the new brick field at two
shillings a dayâ€”half a crown, if I can afford itâ€”and
the house to live tn for nothing !â€â€™
*â€œ* Thank you, Sirâ€”thank you, Sir,â€™â€™â€”said the twins,
** this is such good news that we must go and see the
tears of joy trickle down the woman's cheeks while
sister tells her what you say !""â€”So away they ranafter
Anna, crossing another meadow beyond their own,
and overtaking her just before she reached the neat
little brick house of Goody Grace. â€˜If Dame Jud-
sonâ€™s hut had belonged to Mr. Strange,â€ said one of
them, â€œSit would have been as good a habitation as
this.â€â€ â€˜** And if this house,â€ said the other, â€˜* had
belonged to Dame Judsonâ€™s landlord, it would by this
time have been as shabby as herâ€™s.â€â€™
â€˜â€œÂ©O misa!â€™â€™ said Goody Grace, on seeing Anna, and
before the twins were observed, â€˜* I am glad to see you,
because you promised when you came last that you
would take what money [ could raise to my landlord.
I have raised a little, and should be glad for him to
have it soon, because they say he its coming to make
bricks of your mammaâ€™s meadow.â€
â€˜Â¢ Can you make bricks, Goody ?"â€™ said one of the
twins. â€˜* If you cannot,â€â€™ said the other, â€˜â€˜ you can
soon learn, you know.â€â€™
â€˜* To be sure I could, my sweet dears,â€™â€™ answered the
woman; â€˜** but then what use would that be 2â€
â€˜* OF very great use, I assure you,â€™â€™ said Anna; * for
Mr. Strange says he shall want a chief woman for the
new field, and you may have the place, and at least
two shillings a day wages.â€â€™
The woman wept with joy, for since her husband
left her, and indeed long before, she had not one
shilling a day on which she could depend. A little
washing, and a small contribution from two daughters
132 THR WEDOW 3
at service, was all she now had to aupport her. When
she had wiped her tears, she saidâ€”â€˜â€˜ Then, dear miss,
I will let Mr. Strange have all the mouey I have col-
lected for my rent: I thought of sending him half,
and keeping the other to buy me a little clothing ; but
he shall have all now.â€™â€™
â€˜* No, he shanâ€™t have all, though,â€â€™ said one of the
twins. â€˜* He shanâ€™t have any,â€ said the other. â€˜* Put
up your money, Mrs. Grace, for Mr. Strange won't
receive a shilling of rent fram you,â€™â€™ said Anna.
â€œ* You will need some good strong shoes and other
articles of clothing against the time you begin your
new work, and here is a little in addition to your own
savings to buy them,â€
The poor woman was now overwhelmed. â€˜I in-
tended,â€ Anna said, â€œ to let a basket of faod come up
to your cottage; but as I was coming away mamma
told me to send you down to fetch it ; and then, as you
like to work for what you have, you may assist in what
we call repairing the ruins of a feast.â€
Goody Grace had generally gone to the cottage to
wash; but never before to do any otber work. â€˜Lo
ave seen her joy, the twius observed, when she was
told that there was something else for her to do,
would have done our hearts good. Then, how much
more easy in her mind, as they added, she was now
than she had ever been before! A certain livelihood
â€”a blessing she had never yet enjoyedâ€”was now
within her reach. She would now become independent
ef her hard-working and honest daughters. These,
and twenty other pleasing things, she mentioned with
gratitude as she walked over the meadows between the
twins, while each of them carried a little basket, that
she might, as they said, gather up and carry home
some of the fragments. â€˜â€˜ We saw two little baskets,â€
one of them observed, â€˜â€˜in your house ; so we brought
one for you and the other for Dame Judson, that you
two may divide what Anna has to spare.â€
She had hastened home before these three had gone
over the first meadowâ€”so intent were they in conver~
sation, aud so fond had the twins suddenly become of
Goody Grace. â€˜â€˜ She shall be our pensioner as well as
dame Judson,â€ they said to Anna, when they took her
into the kjtchen. â€˜â€˜She shall be no oneâ€™s pensioner,
134 THE Wi1DOWâ€™'S
young ladies,â€ cried out Mr. Strange, who overheard
them. â€˜â€˜The woman is willing to work for whatever
she has, and it will be time enough to pension her off
when she can work no longer.â€™
The voice of her landlord at the first sound made
the poor woman tremble, so that she could scarcely get
on with the work that Anna had appointed her; but
the twins, in the kindest manner, encouraged and
assisted her. â€˜*â€˜ Why donâ€™t you,â€â€™ said one of them,
â€˜â€œâ€˜throw some of these nice fragments into your own
basket?â€â€™ â€˜If you do not,â€ said the other, â€˜â€˜ we will
change the baskets, and that we set for dame Judson
shall be yours.â€™ â€˜â€˜ Let me do as I please,â€ she an-
swered: â€˜*â€˜ dame Judson will enjoy those nice morsels
while I can eat bits and pick bones that she cannot.
She is fifteen years older than I am.â€™â€â€™ The gratitude
of the woman, expressed in this and various other
ways, soon endeared her to the whole family; and it
was settled that, until Mi. Strange wanted her, she
should do the labour of the cottage, brought on by the
widowâ€™s increasing visitors.
Soon after tea,and justas we were inquiring whenand
by whom dame Judson was this evening to be visited,
a neat set of harness was brought to the gate by a
saddler of the neighbouring village for Mr. Strangeâ€™s
donkey. While he was taking it into the meadow to
put it on the ass, the landlord brought a remarkably
pretty chaise across the green, which had been left at
his house for Mr. Strange by a servant of the coach-
makerat a town farther off. As he led his donkey into
the yard, for the twins and Anna to admire its new and
neat dress, he said, â€˜â€˜ Now if the chaise that I ordered
was but finished, you could soon ride to dame Judsonâ€™s,
basket and all!â€™â€?. He continued talking to them
through the window; meanwhile the donkey slipped
from his hand, and came round to the front of the
cottage, as though it wished to be fastened to the
chaise at once. This was done in a moment, and
when the owner, who soon missed the ass and ran in
search of it, came to the proper spot, the twins were
sitting in the chaise, and the landlord with difficulty
preventing the ass from starting home with its new
dress, and train, and burden.
On the creature hearing its masterâ€™s voice, it became
136 THE WIDOW'S
perfectly still, â€˜*â€˜ My sweet girls,â€™ he said, â€œyou
should not so quickly take possession of the chaise till
you know whose itis. If it were mine, you should be
welcome as though it was your own; but it belangs to
neither of us, and it will be proper to read the owner Â§
name before you think of riding off in it.â€
They jumped down, one on either side, as if by
magic; while Anna, who had come round to the sight,
tead on the foot board the name of her mammaâ€”/4ra-~
bella Bland. â€˜â€˜ The harness, too, has a B on every
part of this side,â€ said one of the twins. â€˜* And on
every part of this side, too,â€ said the other. â€˜Faking
each other by the hand, they ran in-doors to inform
their mamma, and to ask her permission to ride to
dame Judson s in her new chaise ?
â€œâ€˜Ifit indeed be mine,â€â€™ said their mamma, â€˜â€˜ you
ere of course perfectly welcome; but the prettiest
chaise will not draw itself along: you must therefore
ask permission of the owner of the donkey to allow it
to draw you.
In a moment the twins were one on each side of Mr.
Strange, requesting permission for his donkey to draw
them in dear mammaâ€™s chaise to dame Judsonâ€™s ?
â€˜* But suppose,â€â€™ he said, â€˜â€˜ the donkey should not be
mine! then you must ask some one else ; and it happens
that, while you have been in doors, I have given it to
your sister. Donâ€™t be angry with me, because, you
know, you are to have a little colt a piece as soon as
they are old enough.â€â€™ As he said this, he lifted
them into the chaise; while Anna fetched the basket
and placed between them, and Mr. Strange ordered
the sadler to lead the ass as carefully as possible to
dame Judsonâ€™s, and wait there til) he arrived.
We set out with him, and left the Morantâ€™s at home
with Anna and her mamma. A mecting had been
appointed that evening between Mr. Morant and the
old clergyman ; and Mrs. Bland stayed at home to take
the opportunity of expressing her gratitude for the
handsome sum by which he had made restztutzon to
her a few days before. He had now recovered the
sudden and serious attack which had induced him to
perform that extraordinary act of generosity; and,
Mr. Morant having being informed of it, became recon-
ciled to whatever demand the parson might urge for
138 THE WIDOW'S
the grave, and tombstone, and monument, of his
The indulgent priest passed us in his carriage, and
put his rosy head out of the window to tell Mr. Strange
that he should expect much more tithe from him for
the widowâ€™s meadow, when he had begun making
bricks of the earth. The brickmaker shook his head,
as though he would sayâ€”â€˜â€˜You may find me of a
different opinion.â€™â€? Then turning to my husband, he
observed, that he could always manage the old gentle-
man. â€˜* The moment his reverence is ill,â€™â€™ he added,
** Teither go to him myself, or employ that schoolmas-
terâ€™s nephew of mine, his clerk, to persuade him to
restore a little of the money that the sad laws in favour
of the church allow him to take from the people.â€â€™
â€˜* Then the widow,â€™â€™ I said, â€˜â€˜ is indebted to you for
the amazing sum that he has sent to her! indeed for
his sending to her at all.â€â€™
** Well, well,â€™â€™ he answered, â€˜â€˜let that pass; the
widow has no more than she deserves, I only fear
he will presently have a quarter of it back from her
friends, on account of what he calls his dues, for the
grave and monument of a stranger !â€â€™
We were exceedingly anxious to know how far this
conjecture was just: yet we were disinclined to break
in upon the party, or to be seen returning to the
cottage till the priest was seen returning to the par-
sonage. We, therefore, staid at dame Judsonâ€™s as
long as was proper, and then conducted the twins, in
their new and pretty vehicle, along a grassy course
within sight of the high road. We had nearly reached
the green on which the cottage stood, when the car-
riage of the priest passed along. He knew my hus-
band again, and beckoned him across to the road.
** I could almost have thought you were brothe:sâ€”
that other gentleman at the cottage and you, Sir,â€™ he
said ; â€˜â€˜ you are so much alikeâ€”in disposition, 1 mean.
Why, he paid me all I charged him as freely as you
paid the charges upon the widow the other day. 1
have taken a cheerful glass of wine with him. We
drank your health, Sir; and nothing would give me
greaier satisfaction than to crack a bottle with you
and with him again at any time.â€â€™
140 THE WIDOWâ€™S
â€˜Â¢ And nothing, I think,â€ answered my husband,
â€˜*can be more easy. We will accept your invitation
for either day this week you may condescend to give
it. I will be free to anticipate it. Shall you be at
leisure to-morrow or next day? the day after I fear
we, at least, shall be obliged to leave this neighbour-
â€˜ Why, Sir,â€ the parson replied with hesitation;
and witha slight abatement of the strong colour of
his cheeks, â€˜Â¢ I shall most unfortunately be frora home
to-morrow, and on the next day the parsonage will be
in an uproar by some workmen. But, Sir, I could
ride over to the cottage on either day fÂ°
â€˜*'To be sure,â€â€ said my husband, with a smile, in
which I was constrained to join, â€˜* that would do;
but then it happens that while the parsonage is yours,
the cottage is not ours : we cannot therefore invite you.
Besides, the wine of the rectory cellar is famed all
through the district for age and abundance, and the
rumour is that it really wants drinking.â€â€™
tÂ¢ Yes, yes,â€â€™ the mortified, still merry parson cried
out, as he motioned his coachman to drive oa, â€˜â€œâ€˜all
this may be reported and may be true; but then you
know we cannot drink it when I am from home, nor
when the house is repairing. However, we shall meet
again, and with the bottle between us! Good even-
ing madamâ€”your servant, Sir.â€â€™
His predictionâ€”we shall meet againâ€”can never be
fulfilled on earthâ€”will find no accomplishment till the
great day of judgment. The rector died of apoplexy
in about thirty bours after we parted with him. He
had easily obtained his exorbitant dues of Mr. Morant:
this had some what relieved him of the regret he began
to feel at having beenso generous to the widow: and
jn this cheerful state of mind he indulged much more
freely than usual before he went tu bed. The next
morning he rose with difficulty. In fact he would
have returned to bed had he not been invited toa
magistratesâ€™ dinner, or he would have remained at
home, had he not feared a visit from my husband and
Mr. Morant, In opposition to the advice of his doctor,
and the entreaties of his clerk, he accepted the magis-
trates invitation. With them he was indiiced to gorge
agaiu, and he was carried home early in the evening
142 THE WIDOW &
with serious apprehensions for his life. His clerk sat
up with him, and soon after midnight thought he was
comfortably dozing. He might be so fora time; but
he never awoke againâ€”not even to hint at making
restitution to Mr. Morant or any one else.
But I must return to give some account of the man-
ner in which the day before the rectors death was
spent at the cottage. It was the day appointed by Mr.
Strange to bring the draught of the lease, and, when
my husband approved of it, to take it or send it to the
attorney to be completed. The worthy man arrived
about noon, and his first newswas the illness of the rector.
â€˜* My nephew tells me,â€â€™ he remarked, â€œâ€˜ that his master
is worse than ever he has seen him; and, if he could
have persuade! hiin to stay at home and keep in bed
to day, I should not have ventured away from home,
but I should have: gone to see him instead of you.
However, his reverence has thought himself well enough
to dine with the magistrates at the Mitre, and therefore
I have thought rayself at liberty to come over and dine
â€˜*We should like,â€™â€â€™ I said, â€˜â€œâ€˜to know something
more of that well behaved nephew of yours, Mr.
Strange. Heismuch superior, we find,to theordinary
race of parish clerks, especially village ones.â€
My husband, who had been remarkably pleased
with his politeness and good sense in the affair of the
widowâ€™s dues, joined in my wish for afurther acquaint-
ance with him.
â€˜â€˜If,â€™â€™? said Mr. Morant, â€˜â€˜it be the same young man
who officiated as clerk at the funeral of our dear
Frederick, I confess I should be exceedingly glad of
the opportunity of rendering him some service.â€â€™
The twins had just before come in, and both listened
to this conversation with great earnestness. They had
taken their station one on each side of me, and now
whispered that he was appointed clerk when Goody
Graceâ€™s husband became so bad that the parson and
the people would not put up with him any longer.
They also told me the general opinion was that Mr,
Reuben Strange was more fit for a parson than aclerk,
and would read prayers and preach much better than
I asked them what he was before he became clerk of
144 THE WIDOWâ€™'s
the parish, and they told me that he was brought up
by his uncle, and employed by him to mind his men in
the brick field ; and that it was his good conduct in
that employ that made the clergyman wish to have
him to manage kis concerns, and say 4men after him
in thechurch. While they were communicating these
facts to me, and their mamma was doing the same to
Mrs. Morant, I saw Mr. Morant intent upon some
project of great importance. At last, having heard
every particular about Reuben, he said to Mre, Morant
â€”â€˜* My dear, what think you of assisting this young
man to pass through the university, and then present-
ing him with the small living that we had in reserve
for our lamented boy ?â€
Mrs. Morant stifled her rising tears, and told her
husband that nothing would give her greater satisfac-
tion. There was but one vear difference in the ages of
the young men, .and in other respects they remarkably
resembled each other. Perceiving the delight which
this new project gave to all parties, my husband was
about to offer his contribution to the university ex-
â€˜pence, when Mr. Strange, whose manly countenance
evinced the gratituae ne felt towards his friends, said
â€”â€˜* As to the expence of the unjversity, I beg not a
word may be said about that. I know my nephew is
down pretty largely in his masterâ€™s will: and if we can
persuade his reverenceâ€”which I am afraid we shall
notâ€”to let him go to college, why I will bear all that
burden. About the living, I hardly know what to
say. Let him go to college first and be tried, and
then, if our good friends be in the same mind, I
shaâ€™nt baulk their kind intentions.â€â€™
The widow was now anxious to be heard on another
subject, and we all requested she would proceed freely
to state her wishes. â€˜â€˜ In two more days,â€ she said,
â€˜* I fear we shall lose our new and valuable friends
for the present, and I wish, now we are all together,
to express my earnest hope that it may be only for
the present. On the first day of our being together,
Mr. and Mrs. Morant gave some slight intimation of
their wish to build a residence near this spot. If this
wish be still in existence, and especially if it were capa-
ble of being cherished by some other friends, we might
1146 THE WIDOWâ€™'S
collect a little societyâ€”form a little villageâ€”and make
good use of the best of Mr. Strangeâ€™s bricks.â€™â€™
As the widow spoke she looked earnestly on me.
The twins, too, who had not left my side, cast each a
longing glance, as though they were anxious I should
give a favourable answer to their mammaâ€™s proposal.
I knew whav they meant, and saidâ€”â€˜* Well, my dear
children, for your sake I will consent that the rude
village map my husband has drawn for you shall be
fetched down stairs, and that what was a freak of his
fancy may, if practicable, be turned into something like
reality.â€™â€â€ The Morants were in the secret, and pre-
pared to consent to any practicable plan that might be
framed to give satisfaction to all parties. The moment
I had consented to the rude sketch of a new village.
being shewn, the twins ran up stairs to fetch it; and
to their surprise as well as my own, when it was un-
rolled on the table it was considerably improved and
beautifully coloured. I knew who had done this from
the manner of its being done; but the artist had for
once since our marriage kept the secret from me.
** Well,â€ said Mr. Strange, after a few momentsâ€™ in-
tense examination of the plan, â€˜â€œâ€˜ I am outwitted at last.
I thought to have taken the lead in this new scheme
â€”for it entered my brain perhaps before yourâ€™sâ€”but I
have delayed mentioning it too long, and now the pre-
mium is yourâ€™s,â€
*â€œâ€˜It is ours, Sir,â€ said the twins, â€œâ€˜ if you please,
for we first mentioned it to our dear friends, and they
promised for our sake to think of it. There are at first
to be three houses and a school; and then there are
to be four or five cottages, each with a little garden
The ground now became the subject of inquiry, and
some disappointment was felt on discovering that the
most favourable spots for new cottages were in the
hands of the rector, and could not be obtained during
his life. Part of the remainder belonged to the keeper
of the public house, a man of some worth as well as
property. â€˜I shall have no difficulty with him,â€ said
Mr. Strange: â€˜ he is likely to benefit so much by the
new brickfield, and he has already benefitted by the
visitors to this cottage, that he will consent to any
118 THE WIDOW'S
reasonable terms. I have seen him this morning, and
though we said but little, he gave me to understand
that a new village, especially such a village as you
would form, must be very acceptable to hinÂ®â€
â€˜* My sisters,â€™â€â€ said Anna, whose engagement in
preparing for dinner had allowed us little of her com-~
pany, â€˜* are teasing me about what the name of the
village shall be 2â€™? One suggested the name of the
widow. â€˜I should consent to this,â€™ said Mr. Strange,
â€˜if I could be certain it would never be altered.â€
Another asked if dear Frederickâ€™s name could not be
given to it. â€œ Not if we are to live in it,â€™â€™ answered
Mrs. Morant with atear. I asked the name of-the spot
already, and was told that ithad never been known
but as the Green.â€
â€˜â€œâ€œThen,â€ said the widow, â€˜â€˜ let us braid the green
with a few pretty lively houses, and let these two
wordsâ€”Braid-green form the name of the village.â€
All approved of the idea, and the name was thus given
before the village could be said to exist.
As we sat down to dinner, the widow was astonished
to find two fine ducks under the cover placed before
her. She looked at Mr. Strange, who saidâ€”â€œ I plead
not guilty, madam, tothis offence; but I think I know
who has committed it. While I was talking to the
landlord this morning about the ground, his wife came
up and asked if she should do wrong in sending over
a couple of ducks to the cottage? No, there will be
nothing wrong in it, her husband said; only as there
is very little room and a good deal of company, you
had better send them smoking to the table at three
o'clock to a minute, when I send the beer. This
madam, is all I know about it.â€â€™
â€œIf this were a capital crime, Mr. Strange,â€ said
Mr. Morant, â€˜* you would still stand in an awkward
position, since you knew it was about to be committed
and did not tmterpose to prevent it. Your lawyer
would say this was being accessary before the fact.â€
Nothing material occurred till just after tea had
been taken on the lawn. â€˜Then a horseman was seen
riding towards the green very fast, and in a few mo-
ments he was heard to stop at the front of the cottage,
and call aloud for Mr. Strange. He brought a short
note from bis nephew informing him that the rector
150 THE WIDOWâ€™S
was in great danger, and requesting him to come
home without delay.
As Mr. Strange had walked over to the green, Mr.
Morant offered him the use of his chaise to return
home, which he accepted on the simple condition of
his undertaking to drive him. â€˜* Then,â€â€™ hesaid, â€˜â€˜you
may see my nephew, and say what you please to him.â€â€™
Having seen the nephew, Mr. Morant was requested
by the young man, to enter the chamber of the priestâ€”
as his reverence had already spoken of him, and might
do so again. Mr. Morant silently entered the cham-
ber, while the priest was muttering some unintelligible
sounds: but in a few moments he heard something
that he thought he understood. â€˜* What do you wish
me to do, your reverence?â€ said Reuben. â€˜* Donâ€™t
call meâ€”reverenceâ€”zowm,â€™â€™ the dying man answered ;
but give back the strange gentleman double moneyâ€”
mind, do that.â€™â€™
These were the last words he uttered; and it was
mus far gratifying, that restitution and not rapacity
was the disposition with which he left this world. He
had no relation near him; and only one, his nephew
and heir, in being, and his death was too sudden for him
to arrive in time to speak with him. Mr. Strangeand
his nephew were his executors, and it his will a thou-
sand poundsâ€™ were bequeathed to Reuben, sufficient
to conduct him with comfort and success through the
university! but to this Mr. Morant insisted upon add-
ing the double money, after the nephew had insisted
upon its being paid out of the estate.
I now draw near the close of my narrative. Several
new characters have so unexpectedly started up, that
I have not paid so much attention to the sweet little
heroines of the tale as I purposed ; but the reader will
be glad to hear that they are still in the enjoyment of
even more than their accustomed reputation, spirits
and health. The Morants and ourselves were happy
to embrace the opportunity of having cottages on a
spot of so much rural beauty, and where we can be
neighbours as well as friends of a family so truly in-
nocert and estimable. Mr. Strange would not allow
of our waiting for bricks from the new field; but he
has supplied the builders with some well seasoned ones
of the longest manufacture. Tne houses are nearly
152 THB WIDOW'S FAMILY.
finished and are undergoing the seasoning of the win-
ter. In the spring our families intend entering
Reuben has been four months at Cambridge, under
the best and kindest tutors. Mr. Strange declares that
he shall have Anna for a wife; and her mother consents
to the arrangement, if Anna will have him. Thesun-
day school is to be opened on Easter Monday, and the
new clergyman, with exemplary liberality, requests
that, as the church is so distant, the children may be
allowed to attend public worship at Bruidgreen
chapel. Possibly the reader may wish to hear a little
more of this new colony; and ifso, his wish may be
THE YOUNG SCOTCHMAN.
Ir was on one of those bright, still spring days,
when heaven and earth are conjoined in peace that
seems too beautiful ever to be broken, and when the
hearts of the children of toil and poverty are not only
reconciled to their lot, but feel it, in perfect content-
ment, to be the happiest that H[leaven could have
bestowed,â€”that Allan Lorimer, a mere boy doing
manâ€™s work, was levelling, with spade and pickaxe, a
rocky mound that, to an agriculturalistâ€™s eye, some-
what disfigured the small field in which it rose, as it
prevented the plough from turning over a. fair furrow
from hawthorn hedge to church-yard wall, itsencircling
boundaries. The mid-day hour of rest bad come
upon him, heedless of its approach, till, resting on his
mattock, he saw standing beside him, with her milk-
can and basket of oatmeal cakes, his little sister Alice,
whose figure at the same stated hour let fall its shadow
on the knoll where he had for weeks been working, as
154 THE YOUNG
duly as the hand on the dial-stone in their own garden.
The loving creature sat down before his feet, under the
shadow of the only birk that yet was spared; and
after grace was said, and all the while unconsciously
playing with the uprooted wild-ftlowers, she sang,
without bidding, first one and then another of her
brother's favourite ballads. Just as she began to sing,
so did a lark that had been walking without fear close
beside them on the old lea, and at the close of her
tunes, Alice knew that she must have been singing for
no short time, as the lark had finished his journey to
and fro the heavens, and dropt in silence just as she
herself was silent. Her brother did not thank her, as
usual, for her sweet songs, nor ask any of his usual
questions about the domestic proceedings; but his
eyes remained fixed on the church, that stood with its
sj'ire a little loftier than the few pine-trees, and when
she playfully leant upon his shoulder, and warbled
snatches of a merry kind, he still sat buried in his
Â¢wn thoughts, and to all her sportive interrogatories
returned no answer. At last, rising up, and lifting his
&inds and eyes to heaven, he exclaimed, â€˜â€˜ Gracious
SCOTCH MAN. 155
Father! if it be thy will, accept me as a Servant of
thy Holy Word.â€â€™
It was in no transient fit of enthusiasm that the
prayer was uttered ; for the hopes it breathed had been
long gathering at his heart, and for a year past had
given a shade of solemnity to his naturally cheerful
character. Much by himself at work in his fatherâ€™s
fields, he had meditated on holy things with a pro-
founder feeling since his only brother died ; and often,
as he looked towards the nook in the church-yard, where
that dear companion lay, it seemed to him that he too
might become a student, and, following in the footsteps
that had too early been led into the grave, be called to
the ministry, and to his friends of the hamlet preach
the promises of the Saviour, even in the church of his
own native parish. And now, during this one serene
hour, these wishes and hopes had gained a wonderful
strength within him, till they amounted to a sacred
trust. Perhaps his innocent sisterâ€™s hymnsâ€”little as he
had seemed to heed themâ€”had touched some secret
springs in his heartâ€”the voice of the lark in heavenâ€”
the cooing of the doves in the helfryâ€”the shadowo
156 THE YOUNG
the grove over the house of Godâ€”the many quiet heaps
above the buriedâ€”and especially the stone at his
brother's head, on which the verse of inscription had
been chisled by his own hand, ard was as distinct in
his memory as when he read it in the Bible. The
change that had long been imperceptibly going on, was
now complete: and from that hour he considered him-
self dedicated to the service of his Maker.
When he communicated his resolution to his parents,
it may be said that their hearts sang together for joy.
Their Wiititam had been taken away a few weeks after
his admission into holy orders; nor had that fatal de-
cline suffered him to open his Iâ€˜psin public prayer ; and
now that time had let other feelings mix with sorrow
they had a pride in looking, every sabbath-day, on the
words that followed his name on the tombstoneâ€”
â€˜* Preacher of the Gospel.â€ It seemed now that
Heaven had inspired the soul of the remaining son.
No doubts, no misgivings, were theirs: although no
treasures had they in store, for the savings of many
years had gone to the education of him who had been
taken away; yet there had been and ever would be, a
blessing on the few fields of Holm-Brae, that lay so
sweetly sheltered to the sunny south; and the father,
while he lifted up his hands to heaven, felt as if strength
were added to till the earth, and that his youth was
Allan continued to work in the fields as before,
alone or with his father,â€”only shorter hours. By sun-
rise he was at his books, and at evening the village
schoolmaster, no mean scholar, read along with him,
taking up the subjects where his deceased brother had
left them, and using the volumes he had bequeathed.
How slow the progress of the idle or indifferent! But
Allan, though with far other feelings, studied as in-
tensely even as the convict, who knowing the day he
is to die, for the first time begins to learn the very
alphabet, that he may be able to read the Bible before
taken from his cell. Nature had given him strong and
fine talents, that had indeed been hereditary in his hum-
ble race. And then, when he sat in the room that had
been his brother's, all his faculties were expandedâ€” ail
his feelings became more elevated and pure. He otten
heard his voiceâ€”he sometimes saw his face; pale but
152 THE YOUNG
with a smileâ€”and when at night he returned thanks to
God for the progress ofthe day, he could have thought
in the dusk that he was kneeling at his brother's side
as he used to do whena little boy. â€˜Thus before
the corn was stacked, and the ingle shone at merry
harvest home, Allan Lorimer was fit to go to college,
without shaming his preceptors, either the dead or the
living,â€”and to college he went, with a blessing from
those whose grey hairs he was to bring the halo that is
indeed divineâ€”the light of honour which a dutiful son
sheds round the temples of those who gave him
The son of poor parents, from a remote part of the
country, and altogether unknown, without introduction
to one living soul, with manners and appearance
which, although not wanting in natural graces, were
yet plain even to rusticity, and a disposition somewhat
retiring, not in pride but independence,â€”for a little
while Allan Lorimer attracted not the attention either
of his teachers or his fellow-students. But as the
session advanced, his name began to emerge from the
crowd; and before the Christmas holidays he was
distinguished not only as an assiduous but successful
scholar. Some few lingering remembrances of his
brotherâ€™s accademical fame still survived, and now and
then elder students, for his sake, made voluntary ten-
ders of their friendship. â€˜I'he Spring found him no
longer a solitary being, studying in the uncompanioned
passion of knowledge within his dim cell, but elate in
hope and ambition that daily brought their own
reward. New worlds opened before his imagination
and his intellect. Things formerly dark and obscure
grew clear and bright; feeling kept pace with thought;
and as he became acquainted with the spirits of the
dead, his heart glowed with finer, deeper sympathies
with the living. He felt now that he had gaineda
firm footing, and that his course was rapidly progres-
sive. He walked the college courts nowerect ; nota
a shade of fear or despondency clouded his intellectual
countenance; and he looked with a bold eye on the
great cityâ€™s throng, confident that he would one day
achieve the honourable, the holy object of his soul's
desire. The Winter, with all its long, dear devoted
nights, many of them utterly sleepless, so haunted had
160 THE YOUNG
they been with the voices of bard, orator, and philoso-
pher of old, nor less with â€˜â€˜ those strains that once did
sweet in Sion glideâ€™â€™-â€”the Winter was over and gone,
and with all his human affections strong as deatn, Allan
Lorimer returned to the humble house of his parents.
It was on the cotterâ€™s Saturday night that he return-
ed; and he had lingered for a while in the little dell
with its broomy braes so close to the house that the
waterfall was heard within, in order to relieve his heart
of its exceeding joy, and also that he might cross the
threshold at the well-known hour of prayer. His
father had just opened the Bible; there -hhis mother sat
sedate: and Alice's sweet face was in the shade of her
devout simplicity. Before he could speak, the eyes of
the family were turned toward him; and it was more
than an hour before they attempted to sing the psalm.
The voices of the parents first faltered, then were mute;
but no nightingale on earth, no lark in heaven, ever
poured out such melody, as that child rejoicing by her
brother's side in her evening hymns.
And did Allan Lorimer continue to love his fatherâ€™s
house, those that dwelt therein, and all their lowly
ways, and all their meek virtues? Had he commu-
nion with the thoughts dearest to them, and that filled
up the measure of their contented existence? Could he
turn from those glorious books that unfolded to him
a new being, with all their assemblages consecrate@ in
the light of antiquity, to the humble creatures sitting
silent, or with a few words, by the ingleside. wearied
with toil and, ready at night-fall for their dreamless
sleep? Yes. the roof of heaven, with all its stars, was
not to him more beautiful than the roof of the hut in
which he was born. Not ail the fields of Elysium
contained a spot so blessed as the fields where, for his
dying brother, he had so often wept; where, with his
father he had walked in the calm of so many sabbath
evenings, and worked through so many week-days,
heediess alike of sun or storm. And what was the
little he knew, or might ever know, when set beside
that knowledge in which his father, and his mother,
and his sister walked before God ! Therefore did Allan
Lorimer again put on the uress of a tiller of the
ground : his right hand had not forgot its cunning : and
when the meadows by the burn side were heavy with
162 THE YOUNG
Midsummer, the wide swathe fell beneath hissweeping
scythe; white his father, not yet old, but somewhat
declined, took the lighter task with Alice, who was
growing to womanhood visibly before their eyes. The
neighbours saw the youth working like a hired servant
beneath a kind masterâ€™s eye, and not a tongue in the
parish was silent in his praise. Everybody prophesied
good of such ason; and many prayed that the good
old minister might be spared till Allan Lorimer, one
of themselves, and born and bred like themselves,
might be his successor. Thus winter after winter,
summer after summer, went on; and Allan Lorimer
was now a man, withall the intelligence and knowledge
becoming manhood. There was no need now for him
to work on the farm: even his father might do so or
not at will, for every thing in town and country had
prospered, and there was a complete competence at
Holm-Brae. It stood in a very garden, so bright was
the cultivation of its enclosures: the old house, like
its possessors, renewed its youth ; the heritor was now
an elder; in another year his son was to be called to
the ministry ; and the whole parish was proud of him
from hall to hut.
One evening, Allan Lorimer was walking by himself
near the old Castle, that was still inhabited by the
family to whose ancestors it had for many generations
belonged, when he met several persons hurrying along
in great distraction. From them he learned that the
young heir had climbed up to a dangerous height on
â€˜he cliffs, and that it was found impossible to afford
him any assistance. On arriving at the foot of the
rocks, Allan saw father, mother, and sister, all gazing
in despair on the youth who paralyzed with fear, was
clinging to one of the ledges, on the very brink of
destruction. In his boyhood, Allan Lorimer had been
of an adventurous and daring character ; and often, in
search of wall-flowers, or the starlingâ€™s nest, had he
passed along the face of that precipice by paths where
even the goat would have hesitated to clamber. Ina
few minutes he was by the side of him placed in such
jeopardy; and then seeming to whisper words of en-
couragement, descended the rock, and beseeched all
who were standing there to be calm, for that life would
be saved. With that promptitude and decision before
which the most dreadful danger often seems to change
164 THE YOUNG
into a mere dream, Allanâ€™s scheme for the youthâ€™s
preservation was carried into effect. Ile soon re-as-
cended, and fastening a rope round the body of him who
had lost all power of motion, he lowered him down
from that dizzy platform, and soon heard, nota shout,
but a deep prayer of thanksgiving for deliveranceâ€”a
confused prayer cf words, sighs, and even groans, so
agonizing was the blessedness that tore the hearts of
them whohad lost all hope, and row poured their
kisses on one almost miraculously snatched from
Had Ailan Lorimer been rude in manners, in person,
and in mindâ€”the most ignorant and uncultivated
peasant in the parish,â€”yet had he, after that hour,
been a pleasant sight, in the eyes that then were too
horrified even to weep, and welcome to the Castle all
the days of his life. But Allan, although humbly
born, was indeed one of the special favourite of Nature.
Happy to have been the instrument employed by
Providence to save the life of a fellow-creature, yethe felt
an? knew that there was no merit in what he had done;
ana without the slightest emotion of self-applause, be
SCOTCH MAN, 165
listened to the fervent gratitude ofthe youthâ€™s parents,
and the praises of the crowd. But these parents had
vowed, before they rose from their knees, to honour
and love their sonâ€™s deliverer, and to hold him thence-
forth in a friendship that was to endure for ever. To
them, his calm, sedate, and thoughtful eyes had an
expression that seemed no less than angelical : his few
solemn words, turned their souls away from him, not,
in forgetfulness, towards the throne of the Most High
and Merciful ; and, unknown to each other, they at the
same moment thought â€˜â€˜ what a friend may this man
so fearless in his faith, become to our beloved son,
whose life, before our very eyes, he has chosen to save!â€
So Allan Lorimer, after a few weeks, became an in-
mate of the Castle. To him was committed the charge
of the high-born heirâ€™s education, and before the first
sabbath he was beloved even as a brother and a son.
Over all that dwelling, and over the habits and man-
ners of its possessors, there reigned that air of elegance,
delicacy, and refinement, which perhaps is found only
in its perfection among those who have been born in
more exalted life. But with that quickness of percep-
166 THE YOUNG
tion and feeling with which, along with all nobler
qualities, he had been gifted by the prodigal hand of
Nature, he soon, almost instinctively, acquired that
which he sought not to imitate; while he lost nothing
of that modest demeanour so becoming below the
cottage roofâ€”nothing of that respectfulness in presence
of high birth, which dignifies the independence of the
humble, and bestows on him whom it characterises,
the charm ofa touching propriety. His new friends,
who knew but little of the ways in which poor men
walk, could not but regard with wonder manners by
such slight shades distinguishable from their own;
while each successive day brought to light more and
more of that worth that makes the man, and that,
thanks be to Heaven, full frequently grows up to
strength and beauty in the hamlets that sprinkle
Scotiaâ€™s Jong-withdrawing vales, or cluster round the
spire of the village church.
The young heir of that house was endowed with the
virtues of his ancestors; but his spirit had too long
run riot In the unchecked wildness of youth, and had
been in danger of yielding even to the seductions of
vice. But now he felt himself constantly in the-pre-
sence of a superior nature. It was impossible very
grievously to disobey the mild command of that voice
and eye; and then the remembrance of the hideous
hour, when he seemed falling down into death, came
across him with fresh impulses of gratitude and affec-
tion, By degrees he flung aside all caprice, all way-
wardness, all selfish will; grew enamoured of the
liberal studies, without which high rank is adishonour,
and learned from the pure and pious life of the pea-
santâ€™s son, what are the essential and prime qualities
of the gentleman.
Far and wide as the eye could reach from the
battlements of the old Castle, lay the hereditary pos-
sessions of the family; but hitherto the youth had
seen with little or no emotionâ€”perhaps scarcely noticed
themâ€”the smoke- wreaths rising up from the woods or
vales from a hundred cottages. Now, in company
with his friend, he walked over the domain, and, day
after day, visited some tenantâ€™s house. Every thing
he saw was wisely explained to him, without exagger-
168 THE YOUNG
ation or concealment, in the very light of truth. The
joys and the sorrows of poor men, their happiness and
their hardships, were laid before the eyes of him whose
privilege it was to relieve or protect them ; and as his
heart expanded with a wide and thoughtful humanity,
he upbraided himself for his utter ignorance of his
fellow-creatures, and in no single vow, but in the
calmness of habitual resolve, meditated gracious and
beneficient plans for their comfort and welfare, In pro-
portion as he loved he was beloved : the smiling maidens
dropt their curtesies with a sweeter blush as they met
him on the braes; and the old men bowed their grey,
uncovered heads with more affectionate reverence when
the noble boy passed througn among them along the
church-yard into the house of God.
The gratitude of the poor, the feeble, the afflicted,
was given to those from whose hands flowed the
streams of charity and beneficence. Their prayers, their
blessings, were for that ancient house: but the son of
the peasant, their own Allan Lorimer, of whose famed
learning all in the parish were proudâ€”the Christian,
whose holy life, young as he was, they held up as an
example to their children,â€”neither was his name for-
gotten in their mid-day meditations in the fields, nor
in their morning and evening prayers by the newly-
awakened orexpiring hearth. â€˜â€œ Ay, the Lorimers of
Holm-Brae always walked before God, ever since the
white head of him, who died in the cause of
nant, lay on the greensward before his own door,
drenched in a martyrâ€™s blood. It seems that in these
our peaceful days, the spirit of that saint has descend-
ed upon him; and the day may not be far distant,
when we shall see him lifting up his hands in prayer
within our own church, and when our hills and vallies,
yea, the very lilies of the field, shall rejoice in the first
Sabbath of his ministry !â€â€™
There was no change inor about Holm-Brae, except
that gentle, and, to themselves, imperceptible change,
which steals over a household released from the prese
sure of poverty, and left at liberty to give outward ex-
pression to all their humbie affections. A neater
bookcase now held the old manâ€™s small library; the
linnets sung in a handsomer cage; curtains of a some-
what costlier material shaded the parlour window ; the
170 THE YOUNG
entrance had its trelliced porch there was now a
regular avenue (formerly a mere cart-road) from the
lane to the house, with a pretty white gate; the garden
was enlarged on its southern exposure, by the breadth
of a flower-border: the bee-hives stood bencath a
little straw-roofed shed ;and another, of larger dimen-
sions, was filled with anemones, auriculas, and ranun-
culuses, old Allan Lorimer being a famous florist,
and now at leisure to attend to ornamental gardening,
for which he had the native Scottish genius. He saw
bis son removed into another condition of life,indeed ;
but he felt that the removal had strengthened all the
ties that continued to bind his heart to his humble
birth-place. Every Saturday night he was with his
parents, talking of former years ; and every Sabbath
he walked home with them from the kirk. Not oneof
his old friends was forgotten; and he sat among
familiar faces in all the cottages around, with perfect
sympathy with the thoughts and feelings of their
simple inmates, and deeply interested as ever in all the
on-goings of lowly life. To his capacious mind the
rural virtues appeared now in more affecting beauty:
in the light of knowledge, the poor manâ€™s lot, with all
its trials, was seen to be a lot of peace; and as he sat
beneath the shadow of the sycamore, the dreams of
imagination blended with the holiest feelings of the
heart. In that pensive twilight, filial piety was indeed
to him its ownexceeding great reward; for he knew
that the household was beloved of Heaven!
Allan Lorimer was now in holy orders, and about to
be appointed successor to the old minister of his native
parish. when his pupil, who had for some months been
unwell, was pronounced far gone in a consumption.
The anxiety of his parents was suddenly changed into
despair; and, as for his mother, she seemed to be hur-
tying to the grave along with her son. The youth,
whose fine face now wore an unearthly beautyâ€”so
sunk and yet so brightâ€”and whose tall figure, in
health so graceful, was almost ghostlike in decline,
never slept, night or day; but on the vesy confines of
death, seemed inspired with a more restless animation.
The brightest visions arose before his fancy, and he
would speak, with an eloquence overpowering to the
hearts that tenderly loved him, of all his airy schemes
172 THER YOUNG
and plans for that life which others saw to be so near
its close. â€˜The very air he breatied male him more
than happyâ€”wildly elateâ€”and carried him, as on the
wings of hope, into the glorious future, without seem-
ing to tread the earth. Oh! sad, sad was the lustre of
those eyes to his fatherâ€™s soul; for he knew that. ere
long, it would be extinguished in the dust. Ail saw
that he was dying, except the joyous victim himself;
and who could bear to break the gracious delusion of
nature, and speak of the grave, to one whose whole
being overflowed with life? Allan Lorimer availed
himself of their hours of prayer to bring the truth
slowly, calmly, and solemnly before him; and the
same buoyant spirit that had made life so beautiful to
his eyes, enabled him, after the disclosure, to look
forward unappalled to death. The comforts of reli-
gion, administered by one who had to him been
father, brother, and friend, almost entirely subdued
the frail and ineffectual longings for life that beings of
the dust retain as long as their dwelling is on the dust.
While Allan Lorimer was in the room with him, his
countenance always had a smile: an hour's absence
was like a cloud before the sun; and a promise had
heen madeâ€”a holy promiseâ€”that at the last he would
be kneeling at the bedside. O, blind as the worm are
we, alike in our hope and our despair!
The father of the dying boy was loth that he should
be buried in a foreign land; yet, sometimes ina dream,
and even when awake, he believed that the air of Italy
night restore him, and that there, beneath that genial
climate, he might be kept alive for years. Allan
JLorimer grasped at the same weak hope; and as the
sufferer was to any event resigned,a blind farewell was
takenâ€”Oh! shall it be an everlasting farewell?â€”and
they two sailed away together, on a voyage, as it might
almost seem, to another world!
All was still and silent about the Castle. The lady
never lifted up her head, and no longer thought on her
son as among the living. Iler husband, in tending her
sick bed, sometimes forgot him upon the seas. And
are there not strange, dim, and incomprehensible
hopes that sometimes arise suddenly in the inmost
regions of our being, unallied to reason that disowns
tiem all, but that will rot be put down, no, not by al!
174 THR YOUNG
the death-pang agonies the soul can suffer, departing
and again returning, as if they loved the wretched,â€”
even like beautiful white sea-birds hovering in the
gloom of the tempest, and unwilling to flee utterly
away, even to a place of rest ?
At Holm-Brae all was peace, disturbed but by a
thoughtful sorrow. The lord of the Castle often came
and sat down beside the old people, looking for com-
fort in their faces, and finding it in the habitual calm-
ness that characterises the whole manner of the pions
poor. Frequently something like hope breathed uÂ»
through the hush, and after joining with the humbiÂ«
household in prayer for the dyingâ€”perbaps the deadâ€”
he knew not how it was, but in spite of all the predic-
tions of the most skilled, and his own forebodings, he
felt a sort of instinctive assurance that his son would
return. â€˜â€˜ Nota fire is put out at nightin a single
dwelling in all the parish,â€™â€â€™ would the old man say,
â€˜* till the inmates have knelt in prayer to God for your
son!â€™â€â€™ And when he thought of this, and looked
abroad from his high window over the night-scene, he
felt the influence of all those ascending prayers, and
remembered that mercy, to the eyes of us mortal
creatures, is the holiest attribute of Him who inhabit-
The first letter that arrived from abroad, was in the
hand-writing of their son; and for awhile both parents
were without power to openit. It held out no hopes
of his recovery, but breathed throughout a perfect
spirit of resignation and gratitude. Day after day it
was read over and over again, many hundred times,
that some expression, some one single word of com-
fort, besides the calm character of the whole, might be
detected and devoured. Ina few weeks it was fol-
lowed by another equally tranquil; and the father
thought, but durst not utter the thought, from fear
that the very sound of the words would destroy it,
that since death had delayed so long to strike, he might
yet change his purpose, and lay down the fatal dart.
A third letter came from his son, written it seemed
with a firmer finger, and along with it one from Allan
Lorimer, cautiously offering hope along with consola-
tion. The doleful gloominess of the earth and sky
was on a sudden lightened: and when father and
176 THE YOUNG
mother knelt down that night, they felt what thankJess
creatures they had been all their lives before, so
blessed were their spirits in the very sickness of
gratitude to the great God.
Meanwhile the worn and weary voyager had found
rest in a sunny and sheltered Italian vale; and such
was the restorative delight of the cloudless climate,
that, although in all humility he was prepared to die,
the hope rose with the love of life, and tears began again
to flow at the thought of departing into darkness from
so beautiful a world. Few, who bad left their native
land as he left it, had, he well knew, ever returned.
Two or three months sight of that heavenly sky, and
their eyes closed for ever! Allan Lorimer, in all his
hours of langour, lassitude, and sickness, was still beside
hiscouch! He understood every motion of his eyes and
hands, and could interpret even the sighs unconsciously
made in disturbed sleep. The sick chamber was a
place of silence, but the hush was the hush of intense
wakefulness, alive to the slightest stir, and ready in a
moment to give the cup, or smooth the pillow. And
when the voice of that watcher was heard, it was ia
itself a medicine, so cheering in its present meanings,
so pleasant and so pensive with the music of remem-
-kered years! Far away as they were from the Castle,
the youth, on his awakening from his dayâ€™s sleeps, often
for awhile thought himself in his own study at home;
for there was Allan Lorimer with a book in his hand,
and none else beside, and all peace and silence as in
their lofty cell below the battlements, But the twitter
of the martins was not heard, nor the thunder of the
waterfall down among the wooded rocks.
Like flowers growing under the shadow of some old
ruin, but not altogether unvisited by the sunshine, and
therefore beautiful in their melancholy lustre as those
expanded in the full light of day, were the feelings
and fancies that rose within the heart of him who lived,
it might be said, within the gloom of the burizal-place,
yet even in those mournful precincts, felt the warmth
of restoring Hope. His whole character was softened,
subdued, and at the same time (so perfect was a Chris-
tainâ€™s resignation,) sublimed. The querulous and
testiess impatience of disease, constantly soothed by
the sympathy of a brother, subsided finally into utter
178 THE YOUNG
calm: patience had succeeded remorse for all the sins
his youth had known, and none are sinless; and so
unappalling now was the thought of death, that there
were seasons when he felt that to die would be great
gain. But wasted as his frame was, and faint, feeble,
and irregular too often the beatings of his heart, Oh!
how that heart yearned within him when the images of
his father and his mother and his sister passed before
him during the night watches!â€”when he saw the
lighted cottage windows burning like stars up and down
the darkness ; and heard, afar off as it was and beyond
the roar of seas, the frequent psalm rising from glen
and hill-side, the sacred melodies of his native land !
Often has a sailor, in shattered bark and through
raging surf, in safety reached the shore, and often has
a gallant ship, with all her bravery on and scarce a
breath of wind, gone down at sea! Out of almost
hopeless jeopardy, Allan Lorimer saw that his brother
had been brought by Godâ€™s own hand: the prayers that
so many hearts had been pouring out were heard ; and
the green earth closed on the yawning grave without
its victim. The feet that seemed to be awaiting the
swathes of the shroud, once more trod lightly among
the flowers; that faint, sad smile, brightened into a
happy expression, in which itself was lost; and his
voice was like a musical instrument skilfully re-tuned.
A day in one village, a week in another; a month in
some fair town, and a winter in the Eternal City ; and
he who had come to Italyâ€”almost to dieâ€”prepared to
leave it with a new life. He felt that for him a miracle
had been wrought; nor did he fear to use that word in
his prayers. Must we wait until we see the dead arise
before we say, â€˜â€˜ A miracle, a miracle!â€™â€™ Faith sees
them wrought within the confines of the clay, and
looks from the Bible with a cleared eye over the daily
revelation connecting Time with Eternity.
There was the voice of singing heard throughout the
whole parish, and the waving of boughs was seen over
bands of children, and flower-gardens brightened every
humble porch, the day on which it was known that
Allan Lorimer was to bring home the young heir of
the Castle from the far off country, that had seemed to
the imagination of those simple people the very region
of death. Nota single person was left at work ir the
1&0 THE YOUNG
fields; the key was turned in every cottage door;
even the very bed-ridden were brought out to knolls
by the road-side; and when a signal was given that
the Returned were coming up the Brae, the old sexton
began ringing the small kirk-bell, and a shout went
circling along the hills all the way to the Castle.
Within its walls, there was a solemn silence, broken
only by the sobbing of a joy almost too severe. Again
and again the parents embraced one another in secret,
and sank down together, on their knees; but the meet-
ing came in its agony, and passed over ; and then
there was perfect blessedness even on this side of the
Allan Lorimer continued to reside in the Castle.
Indeed, his presence seemed essential to the very life
that, under Providence, he had saved; and his own
parents, happy in his prosperity, were well content
with his daily visits of duty and affection. At the
Castle he was indeed beloved as a son: but could it be
with a brother's eyes, that he looked on that fair
Vision who kept gliding for ever before him, calling
herself his sister, in her tearful gratitude; surrounding
him at all times with the unconscious fascination of
her joy-brightened beauty, and at night-fall touching
his inmost spirit with her low, fervent murmurs,
breathed at the holy hour of prayer !
Yes! brother and sister they indeed were, and to
them aufficient were such pleasant names. Although
she had grown up, during his long absence, from the
simplicity of childhood into maiden pride, and was
now the loveliest being his eyes had ever beheld,
lovelier far than the divinest of the pale-cheeked and
dark-eyed daughters of Italy, yet Allan Lorimer looked
untroubled on her countenance, and untroubled
listened to her voice. A dear and solemn duty
had been fulfilled by him in tending so devo
tedly that sick bed. Sitting there for so many
days and so many nights, and often expecting
to hear the latest sigh, he came to regard the family
with feelings so profound in their sadness, suv hallowed
by theircontinual communion with the world of spirits,
that even that love which innocence and beauty inspire,
could not now invade his heart, towards her whom he
had so long comprchended in his most sacred sorrow.
1&2 THE YOUNG
He had brought back to her embrace a brother for
whom she had often wept as for the dead: and the
reward he desired was not that heart so tender and so
affectionate, not the beautiful bosom beneath which it
beat ; but that calm, deep, and unending affection, that
brings no blushes to the cheek, no sigh to the breast,
no tear to the eye, but in freedom and confidence
bestows its day-light smiles on its object, and uncon-
sciously shows itself in many a little token of gratitude
and respect. Besides, Allan Lorimer was a man
humbly born, and he looked on to a humble life, as
the happiest of lots. Had love, as a passion, sought to
take possession of his mind, his reagon would have
resisted the impulse. For believe it not that we have
no power over Jove! Let us know well ourselves and
our conditionâ€”their natural powers, duties, and desti-
nies; and with that aid from above, which is never
withheld from them who beseech it in humility and
truth, we may walk our way through the world,
delighting in all that is beautiful, without being
disturbed or enslaved, and blest with the due measure
of all life's holiest affections.
It is the Sabbath-day, and the little kirk can never
hold that congregation assembled in the church-yard,
and covering even the tombstones and the circle of the
old mossy wall. Lo! a tent is pitched facing the
Braes, and from it the preacher will address his flock.
Walking between the aged pastor, whose earthly
services, in the eye of his great Task-master, are now
near their close, and his own father, Allan Lorimer, in
the sacred garb, is seen to approach. It is the first
Sabbath of his assistant ministry, and his soul overflows
with a holy joy. His friends of the Castle bow reve-
rently to him as he passed by: he sees his own mother
and his sister Alice, and almost thinks he hears them
sob; on Alice leans, with downcast eyes streaming
with tears, one to whom he is betrothed, the orphan
grandchild of the aged pastor who ere long must drop
the body; and now he stands in his place in all the
beauty of pious youth, with hands uplifted to implore
a blessing! There is the church-tower,â€”there the
shadow of the sycamores,â€”there the sound of the doves
cooing in the belfryâ€”there his brotherâ€™s grave!
A lark at that moment rises as if let loose from
among the silent congregation, and carries up
3&4 THE YOUNG SCOTCHMAN.
its hymns to heaven. For a moment that hour
fiashes back on his memory, when beneath the birch-
tree, on the knowl, he felt himself called upon bya
voice within his own soul; and, ere he opened his lips
in public prayer, he ventures to breathe to himself in a
whisper, the words he then uttered before his wonder-
ing sister,â€”â€˜â€˜ Gracious Father! if it be thy will, accept
me as a servant of thy Holy Word !â€™â€™
SoME years ago, two negro youths were taken out
of a vessel in the London Docks, and brought to
Sheffield, by a benevolent lady, belonging to the So-
ciety of Friends. They were placed under the care of
Mr. William Singleton, who resided at a small village
in theneighbourhood. By him they were instructed in
reading, writing, and other branches of useful learning ;
but above all, in the knowledge of the Scriptures, and
the doctrines of Christianity, as held by the Friends.
They accompanied their kind patroness on a visit to
West Africa; and during their residence in this neigh-
bourhood, one of them, named Sandanee, had the
following extraordinary dream. The accounts of the
day of judgment, which are to be found in various
parts of the scriptures, evidently suggested the scenery
and circumstances of this dream. The personage
styled â€˜â€˜ the ministerâ€™â€™ no doubt represents â€˜â€˜ the Judge
of quick and dead :â€â€™ the form in which He appears,
and the part which He and the Bible may be said to
act in this tremendous drama, have not been exceeded
in splendid imagery, or sublime conception, by any
thing in the writings of uninspired man ; nor are they
in the smallest degree degraded, but rather heightened
by inimitable simplicity and the beautifully-brokeu
English in which thestory is given, from the lips of the
poor negro-lJad. What can be more exquisite than the
effect of the last paragraph ;â€”the repose the reality, the
deliverance implied in the sight of â€˜* the moon, and the
stars, and the clouds, all there !â€™â€™ after the terror, the
peril, and â€˜â€˜horrible imaginingsâ€ of the preceding
Sth month, 7th, 1820.â€”Last night Sandanee bad a
Dream, which he related in language nearly as follows.
â€˜*O Fader, when I sleep last night, I hear somthing
like as it call me here, (laying his hand on his breast)
* Sandanee ! Sandanee! look at this.â€™
*â€œâ€˜ Then I look, and see a great star there (pointing
backmard). O! I never saw such a great star in all my
life. When I look at him I cry water from my eyesâ€”
I cannot look he so bright.
** Then the star go that way (forward, ) O so quick !
And when the star go quick, the clouds all go away,
some on this side, some on that side, and no sky left,
but all fire in the middle, and very light with the star.
And the star has great tail, and the tail go every way,
and turn about ; and when he go so very quick to the
West, then he fall, and make very great fire, and burn
the earth, and burn the trees, and burn every thing.
And the fire make very great noise, and go over me from
th: West to the East,â€”and the clouds very red, and the
ground all red; and I saw the Minister very, very tall.
He stands very great height, upon a beautiful stone,
very high ; I nosee his face, he stand-so high; and
then I see the Bible open of itself, no man open it, and
all the black print turn red.
â€˜- Then I see plenty people, black and white, men
and children, and babies come out of the graves---O
great many ! If I take great many sheep, and drive them,
they go close together ; so the people go very close, some
fall down, some go over them, they all come very quick
by the Minister, where He stand; and they run to the
Fast away from the fire. Some say to the Minister,
what must we do? what this Star? Then the Minister
say very loud in English, and all could hear him :â€”â€˜ I
188 S8ANDANEEâ€™S DREAM.
been told you all these things many times before, and
you no helieve; but now there is the day for you to
believe these things.â€
** Then the bible speak like a man, and it say the
same as the Minister :â€”â€˜ I been told you all these things
many times before, and you no believe ; but now there
is the day for you to believe these things ;â€™ and the
people cry very much, and they have no clothes.â€”And
1 very much afraid, and I awake. Then I sleep again,
and dream the same ; and when I awake again, I very
much frightened, and I sit up in bed.and make the
bed shake very much, O, very much ! 1 never sawsuch
a dream in allmy life! IL nodare go sleep again! I
never forget him till I die.
â€œâ€œThen I tell Mahmadee (his companion) ; and he
say, â€˜ | never saw such a dream !â€™
â€˜* Then I look through the window to see if it be so;
but [ see the moon, and the stars, and the ciouds, all
W. J. Sears, Printer, 3 & 4, ivy Lane, Newaute Street
xml record header identifier oai:www.uflib.ufl.edu.ufdc:UF0000353900001datestamp 2008-12-08setSpec [UFDC_OAI_SET]metadata oai_dc:dc xmlns:oai_dc http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc xmlns:dc http:purl.orgdcelements1.1 xmlns:xsi http:www.w3.org2001XMLSchema-instance xsi:schemaLocation http:www.openarchives.orgOAI2.0oai_dc.xsd dc:title Peter Parley's tales about the widow's familydc:creator Goodrich, Samuel G ( Samuel Griswold ), 1793-1860Sears, William John ( Printer )Greatbach, William, b. 1802 ( Engraver )Howard, H ( Illustrator )dc:subject Christian life -- juvenile fiction ( lcsh )Birthdays -- juvenile fiction ( lcsh )Twins -- juvenile fiction ( lcsh )Widows -- juvenile fiction ( lcsh )Kindness -- juvenile fiction ( lcsh )Family stories -- 1848 ( local )dc:description Date from holographic inscription on endpaper.Frontispiece painted by H. Howard, and engraved by W. Greatbach.Baldwin Library copy 3 bound with Peter Parley's tales for the chimney corner. London : Richard T. Bowyer.dc:publisher Richard T. Bowyerdc:date 1848?dc:type Bookdc:format 188 p., 1 leaf of plates : ill. ; 13 cm.dc:identifier http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/ufdc/?b=UF00003539&v=00001002235621 (aleph)AAA4911 (ltqf)ALH6084 (ltuf)45964682 (oclc)dc:source University of Floridadc:language Englishdc:coverage England -- London
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TargetNamespace.1: Expecting namespace 'http://www.uflib.ufl.edu/digital/metadata/ufdc2/', but the target namespace of the schema document is 'http://digital.uflib.ufl.edu/metadata/ufdc2/'.
The element type "div" must be terminated by the matching end-tag "