Little Jarvis and the captain of the maintop.
â€˜cAs his life was without fear, so
was his death without reproach.â€
MOLLY ELLIOT SEAWELL
THIS STORY RECEIVED A PRIZE OF FIVE HUNDRED DOLLARS
OFFERED BY THE YOUTHâ€™S COMPANION
D. APPLETON AND COMPANY
By D. APPLETON AND COMPANY.
ae i PAGE
Little Jarvis and the captain of
the maintop. GrorcE WHARTON EDWARDS
The Constellation. J. O. Davipson. II
The challenge. GEORGE WHARTON EDWARDS 22
â€œ For three long hours of the moon-
lit night the battle raged.â€ J. O. Davipson. 52
â€œWith a steady eye he looked Â¢
down below.â€ GEORGE WHARTON EDWARDS 58
â€œHe has well defended that flag
and he shall be buried in it.â€ GEORGE WHARTON EDWARDS 62
Jarvis, being only thirteen years old,
was the youngest midshipman on board
the Constellation, but the most trouble-
some; and although this was a good while
agoâ€”in 1800â€”scapegraces like Jarvis are
still common enough on board naval ships
to this day. If the officer of the deck
were out of sight for five minutes, Jarvis
was certain to be turning a double hand-
spring, or standing on his head, or engaged
in some similar iniquity on the quarter-
deck. As for going aloft for punishment,
Jarvis spent most of his time on the cross-
8 LITTLE JARVIS.
trees, and was always prepared for it, by
carrying a book in one pocket and a piece
of hard-tack in the other. When one of
the lieutenants would catch Jarvis at his
tricks and would shout, in a thundering
â€œUp to the mast-head, sirâ€”up, sirâ€”
you'll learn some fine day that the quarter-
deck isnâ€™t a bear-garden!â€ Jarvis would
go up like a cat, and soon be swinging
about as merry as a bird on a bough. The
officers, though, after giving Jarvis a ter-
rific blowing up, would smile at each other
on the sly. The boy was such a merry,
active, honest-hearted lad, and his mis-
doings were so free from anything like
meanness, that, although for the sake of
discipline they punished him, every one
of them liked him. Even Captain Trux-
LITTLE JARVIS. 9
tun, who had once come upon Jarvis and
his chum, Brookfield, unawares, and had
caught Jarvis in the act of saying in the
captainâ€™s own voice, which was rasping
and very much through his nose, â€œMr.
Brookfield, you young gentlemen in the
steerage can make the most devilish noises
and more of themâ€”â€™â€ the captain, on hear-
ing this, moved quietly away, laughing to
himselfâ€”nobody could help laughing at
little Jarvis, he was so comical. At first
Jarvis stood in holy awe of Captain Trux-
tun, owing to various blood-curdling tales
told him by Brookfield, such as the cap-
tainâ€™s flogging the whole starboard watch
if the ship made less than eleven knots
an hour; but in course of time he dis-
covered the imaginative character of these
romances. The sailors all approved of
10 LITTLE JARVIS.
Jarvis, after their fashion. Sitting around
the fokâ€™sle, Jack Bell, the captain of the
maintop, chewing his quid, solemnly re-
marked to his mates:
â€œThat â€™ere little reefer, he ainâ€™t afeerd
o nothinâ€™; and as for gittinâ€™ into troubleâ€”
Lord love you, if he had a chance to git
into trouble and didnâ€™t do it, â€™twould break
his heart.â€ And so it would.
Jarvis had a mop of tow-colored hair,
a wide, roguish, laughing mouth, a snub
nose, and a pair of the softest, shyest,. gray-
blue eyes that could be imagined, with a
strange, sweet look of innocence, such as
babies sometimes bring from heaven with
them, but soon lose in this work-a-day
world. However, it invariably turned out
that when Jarvis looked most angelic he
was sure to be plotting some deed of
== EEEâ€ 7
(Now the training ship at Annapolis.)
LITTLE JARVIS. II
. darkness, and whenever he was caught red-
handed in mischief, he always wore the
look of a seraph rudely awakened.
The Constellation was a trim and lovely
frigate and a perfect beauty of a ship. She
was not very big, and carried only thirty-
eight guns; but she was one of the
cut-and-come-again kind. She could both
fight and run away. When she chose to
fight, she was a match for any frigate afloat;
and when her enemies were too many
for her, she could make off from a whole
squadron, ripping it so fast that she would
be hull down before they had got fairly
started in chase. She was a good sailer
in a light breeze and a better one in half
a gale. She liked.a smooth sea, but she
didnâ€™t mind a heavy one, and took the
water like a cork. She was a lucky ship,
12 LITTLE JARVIS.
too, and such a prime favorite with old .
Neptune that nothing amiss ever happened
to her. She would go through a roaring
gale â€œwalking Spanish,â€ as the sailors said,
and come out of it with nothing worse
than a good wetting. When she lay ma-
jestically at anchor, outlined against the
clear blue of sea and sky, the broad white
ribbon around her hull revealing the beauti-
ful run of her lines, her tall masts and
graceful spars dipping slightly and proudly
as the waves eagerly caressed her, Jarvis
thought her the most beautiful thing in
the world. But when she spread all her
white wings and rushed before the wind
with the bold, free sweep of an ocean-
bird, dashing the dark and curling water
impatiently from her sharp bows, Jarvis
wondered how he had thought her beauti-
LITTLE JARVIS. 13
ful any other way. And Jarvis loved her
with all his boyish heart, and thought to
be Midshipman Jarvis, of the United States
ship Constellation, lifted him several pegs
above the rest of humanity.
But although Jarvis was always laugh-
ing and joking and cutting up, and getting
punished for his pranksâ€”which last he
seemed to enjoy as much as anything else
â€”he had his troubles. The fact is, he was
consumed with envy. He was the only
midshipman on board who had never smelt
powder; and as the United States was then
at war with France, and the Constellation
had already done glorious things, this was
a heavy load for Jarvis to carry. It was
nearly a year since the Constellation had
come across the great French frigate, the
Insurgente, which was said to be the smart-
14 LITTLE JARVIS.
est frigate and to have the finest captain
in the French navy; and although the In-
surgente was bigger and carried sixteen
more guns, the Constellation -had borne
down on her and opened fire with that
terrible and well-directed broadside for
which the American gunners were famous,
had outsailed and outfought her, and, in
spite of the greatest gallantry and skill
on the French shipâ€™s part, had made her
haul down her colors with her decks strewn
with her dead and dying. And Jarvis wasnâ€™t
even a midshipman then! _
To make it worse, Brookfield, who was
the tallest, the oldest, and the handsomest
midshipman on board, and cock of the
walk generally between decks, had been
one of the midshipmen sent aboard of the
Insurgente, who, with only eleven sailors,
LITTLE JARVIS. 15
had kept nearly two hundred of the French-
men below the hatches, and, separated by
a gale from the Constellation, had man-
aged to bring the dismasted and _half-
wrecked Insurgente into St. Kittâ€™s, where
the victorious Constellation awaited her.
It made little Jarvis very down-hearted
when Brookfield, who gave himself the airs
of a lord-high admiral of the seas, would
tell of those glorious days. Jarvis, hang-
ing over the rail, as he gazed dolefully at
the dancing sunlit water, would wonder
if he would ever have any share in such
brave doings; and then, cocking his smart
_ gold-trimmed cap rakishly over his left eye,
would promise himself that the next brush
the Constellation had with a Frenchman
something would be heard of Jarvis sure.
It was the delight of little Jarvisâ€™s heart,
16 LITTLE JARVIS.
when he could spare time from making
mischief, to get Jack Bell, the captain of
the main-top, to sing him the song of
â€œThe Constellation and the Insurgente.â€
Jack was immensely proud of this perform-
ance of his, and would drone away, with-
out moving a muscle of his face and in
reckless defiance of time and tune, a won-
derful account of the fight, beginning :
â€œÂ°Twas in the month of February, off Montserrat
And there we spied the Insurgenteâ€”â€
â€œBut, Bell,â€™ said Jarvis, â€œit was the
â€œWell, Mr. Jarvis, you may call her the
Ann Sargent, if you likes, but in the fokâ€™sle
we calls her the Insurgentâ€”and mighty
insurgent she looked, let me tell you, sir,
when she come bearinâ€™ down on us, like she
LITTLE JARVIS. 17
was a-goinâ€™ to eat the little Constellation up,
with all them long twenty-four pounders
pokinâ€™ their ugly noses out oâ€™ her ports, and
her decks just alive with them horse-marine
French sailors, that uses their bagâ€™nets for
belayinâ€™ pins, 7 reckon. But, Mr. Jarvis, the
mounseers fights like the devil. They can
wallop a Portygee or a Spaniard as easy as
winkinâ€™â€”or drinkinâ€™, thatâ€™s easier.â€
â€œTm glad of one thing, Bell,â€ said Jar-
vis, giving his cap an extra twirl and finger-
ing his midshipmanâ€™s dirk, as he began to
strut up and down like a young game-cock.
â€œTm glad the French are such good fight-
ers, because the next fight we have Iâ€™d like
amazingly to have a regular hand-to-hand
tussle with a French officer.â€
Jack surveyed Jarvisâ€™s four feet and a
half of boyish figure without smiling in the
18 LITTLE JARVIS.
least, although there was a twinkle in one
corner of his eye.
â€œYoure right, Mr. Jarvis,â€ said he, chew-
ing away as solemnly as ever; â€œbut if I was
you, sir, I wouldn't bother with none oâ€™
them French midshipmenâ€”Id fall foul of a
leftenant, sir.â€ Here Jack winked to him-
self. â€œMay be the fust leftenant, hearinâ€™ you
was aboard of us, will be a-waitinâ€™ for you on
the quarter-deck when we grapples â€™em.
â€™Tainâ€™'t likely they'd risk their capâ€™nâ€â€”at
which Jarvis perceived that Jack Bell was
making game of him, and turned scarlet,
from his dimpled chin up to his tousled tow
While Jarvis was considering whether it
comported with his dignity to notice the
wink or not, Jack began to sing again in the
same curious, cracked voice:
LITTLE JARVIS. 19
Â« All hands were called to quarters, as we pursued in
With well-primed guns and tompions out, well splic-ed
the main brace.â€
There was one specially realistic verse,
though, in which it was represented of the
â€œThe blood did from their scuppers run,
Their captain cried, â€˜We are undone !â€™â€â€™
â€œBell,â€ asked Jarvis, thoughtfully, â€œdo
you really believe the scuppers ran with
| â€œT dunno, sir,â€ answered Jack, stolidly.
â€œMay be they did, and may be they didnâ€™t.
May be the Frenchmen didnâ€™t know what
the scuppers was rightly meant for. Theyâ€™re
droll sailors, Mr. Jarvis.â€
â€œAnd do you suppose the captain said
â€˜We are undone!â€™â€
20 LITTLE JARVIS.
â€œJY dunno that neither, sir, â€˜cause I
donâ€™t understand the lingo. But, Lord!
them Frenchmen says all sorts oâ€™ things
when they is at sea. They're that ornnat-
eral they'd ruther be ashore than afloat any
timeâ€”even when itâ€™s blowinâ€™ great guns,
and trees is beinâ€™ uprooted, and bricks is
a-flyinâ€™ and roofs is cominâ€™ offâ€”instid oâ€™
beinâ€™ safe in a tight little frigate like this
ere, with everything snug aloft, and just as
safe as a baby in the cradle. Landsmen
leads a deal more riskier life nor sailors,
Mr. Jarvis. They risks their carcasses on
horses that keeps on bowsinâ€™, bowsinâ€™ at
the bowline, and in carriages that only has
one man alow and aloft, and heâ€™s got to
mind the e/lum and be lookout besides.
The reason I follows the sea, Mr. Jarvis,
is â€˜cause I wants to live out my days,
LITTLE JARVIS. 21
and I knows I ainâ€™t safe a minute on
Jarvis adopted Jack Bellâ€™s theory that
nothing was as safe in a storm as being
at sea; and the next hard blow they had,
Captain Truxtun caught sight of Jarvis
perched on the cross-trees, while the wind
bent the mast like a reed, and the spray
dashed over the forecastle at every lurch
the ship gave. The captain bawled so loud
through his speaking-trumpet that he al-
most broke a blood-vessel, and Jarvis, who
thought the storm was great fun, was so
perfectly terrified when he stood trembling
before the angry captain, that he couldn't
say a word to save his life. Here was a
pretty kettle of fish, indignantly thought
Jarvis, when, after a terrific wigging, he was
ordered below, if an officer canâ€™t risk his
22 LITTLE JARVIS.
life any time he wants to. Another one
of Jarvisâ€™s troubles was, that everybody on
board called him â€œ Little Jarvisâ€; and when
he remonstrated with the other young gen-
tlemen who shared the luxuries of the steer-
age with him, he usually got a licking
for it. At last this got so intolerable,
especially from Brookfieldâ€”for this was be-
fore he and Jarvis became such cronies
â€”that Jarvis fiercely resolved his honor
(which he spelled with a big H) required
he should puta stop to it. Therefore, one
day he sat down and penned a formal chal-
lenge to mortal combat as soon as they
made a port, and, addressing it to Brook-
field, wrathfully awaited developments. The
grammar wasnâ€™t unexceptionable, and the
spelling was very weak in spots, but there
was no sort of doubt about Jarvisâ€™s mean-
LITTLE JARVIS. 23
ing, and that he was full of fight. He also
mentioned that he would not consent to
fight at less than twenty paces, and ten
would be more to his taste; and he hoped
Mr. Brookfield would not consider this sug-
gestion an infringement of â€œthe coad.â€ To
this alarming missive Brookfield returned
the following reply:
â€œMr. Brookfield presents his compli-
ments to Mr. Jarvis, and declines absolutely
sacrificing his life in the manner proposed
by Mr. Jarvis. Mr. Brookfield, being five
feet eleven, and weighing a hundred and
fifty pounds, would be an excellent target
for Mr. Jarvis at twenty pacesâ€”while Mr.
Jarvis would be invisible to the naked
eye at twenty pacesâ€”and if Mr. Jarvis
buzzes about Mr. Brookfield any more,
Mr. Brookfield promises Mr. Jarvis the
24 LITTLE JARVIS.
handsomest drubbing he ever had in his
When Jarvis read this letter he fairly
danced with rage. Brookfield, down in the
steerage, stretched out on a locker, reading,
happened to glance up, and there stood
Jarvis, glaring at him, and evidently red-
hot. As Jarvis was not actually five feet
high, Brookfield could easily have settled
him with one hand tied behind his back,
so that Jarvisâ€™s ferocious air didnâ€™t frighten
â€œMr. Brookfield,â€ asked Jarvis, in a trem-
bling voice, which he in vain tried to make
cool and composed, â€œdid you write this
â€œI did, you young rapscallion,â€ calmly
answered Brookfield, laying down his book.
â€œ Then, sir,â€ continued Jarvis, nearly burst-
LITTLE JARVIS. 25
ing with wrath, â€œall I have to say, sir, is,
that your conduct, sirâ€”your conduct is
unbecoming an officer and a gentleman,
and you are a câ€”câ€”coward, sirâ€”â€
By the time the word was out of his
mouth, Brookfield had jumped two feet in
the air, and seizing Jarvis by the collar of
his jacket, was shaking him up and down
as a mastiff shakes a terrier, while he beat
the devilâ€™s tattoo on Jarvisâ€™s unfortunate
ribs. When Brookfield put him down,
Jarvis was blind and breathless, but per-
â€œWill you take that back?â€ roared
Brookfield, now as angry as Jarvis, â€œand
if you donâ€™t, by the Lord Harry, V'ilâ€”â€™
â€œ Nâ€”nâ€”no,â€ gasped Jarvis, â€œI won't
take it backâ€”â€
In another minute Jarvis was again
26 LITTLE JARVIS.
dangling in the air at the end of Brookfieldâ€™s
brawny arm. The first shaking wasnâ€™t a
patch on the second one.
â€œ Now will you take it back?â€ howled
Brookfield, stamping his foot.
â€œNoâ€”confound you!â€ shouted Jarvis,
game to the backbone, and stamping his
foot back at Brookfield. |
Brookfield, breathing very hard, looked
intently at Jarvis, who, with folded arms
and a scowl that was meant to be appalling
on his pink and white face, stood awaiting
his fate. Half a dozen grinning midship-
men had crowded round by that time, and
somebody called out, â€œ Hooray for Jarvis!â€
â€œLook here, you fellows,â€ said Brook-
field, turning to them, â€œdid you ever see
anything like the little beggarâ€™s pluck?
Drat my eyes, but Iâ€™ve got half a mind to
LITTLE JARVIS. 27
fight the brat anyhowâ€â€”and at this he
seized Jarvis again, but, instead of shaking
him, he threw the boy across his shoulder
and began to parade up and down, accom-
panied by a crew of yelling, cheering mid-
shipmen, all hurrahing for Jarvis, who was
kicking and pounding with all his might.
In the midst of the hullabaloo, a lieutenant,
unobserved, came running down the gang-
way, and, the first the howling mob of mid-
dies knew, was standing in the midst, shout-
ing, angrily :
â€œWhat is the meaning of this infernal
The lieutenant was in a boiling rage.
His cap was askew, and when he tried to
straighten it he slammed it down on his
head so hard that the peak was nearly over
his left ear.
28 LITTLE JARVIS.
An instant hush fell upon the crowd,
every one of whom stood bolt upright at
â€œ Attention!â€ including little Jarvis, who,
half in and half out of his jacket, had slipped
down from Brookfieldâ€™s shoulder, and stood
red and trembling before the peppery lieu-
Brookfield was the first to recover. his
â€œT can not tell a lie, sir,â€ he said, with
much suavityâ€”for nothing on earth could
upset Brookfieldâ€™s composure. â€œIt was all
Mr. Jarvisâ€™s fault. Mr. Jarvis objects point-
edly to being called â€˜Little Jarvis,â€™ and be-
cause I happened to allude to him in those
terms he challenged me to mortal combat,
as soon as we make a port. I declined,
sir, upon the ground that the contest was
unequal, Mr. Jarvis being perfectly invisible -
â€œ For three long hours of the moonlit night the battle raged.â€
_ LITTLE JARVIS. 29
at the distance he proposed to fight, while I
can be easily seen half a mile off. Then
Mr. Jarvis came up and called me a coward,
and, although I almost walloped the life out
of him for it, Mr. Jarvis declined to apolo-
gize, and I had to repeat the operation.
Mr. Jarvis still persisting in his remarks,
though I nearly killed him, I and the other
midshipmen present concluded that Mr. Jar-
vis ought to be rewarded for his gallantry ;
and we were testifying our respect for him,
sir, when you appeared.â€
The lieutenant, during all this rigmarole,
coughed once or twice, put his cap on
straight, and managed to keep from grin-
ning, like the midshipmen.
â€œMr. Jarvis,â€ he said, in a very meek,
mild voice, â€œI regret very much that I shall
have to report you for language unbecom-
30 LITTLE JARVIS.
ing an officer and a gentleman. Mean-
while, it will give me a great deal of pleas-
ure if you will dine in the ward-room with
Little Jarvis could hardly believe his
ears. What was it all about, any how?
He had called Brookfield a coward, and
Brookfield had licked him, and here were
all the midshipmen hurrahing for Jarvis,
and the lieutenant inviting him to dinner in
â€œÂ« Thâ€”thâ€”thank you, sir!â€ he managed
to stammer, when prodded by Brookfield ;
and then the lieutenant bowed formally and
went off, and the noise began exactly where
it had been before.
Jarvis had never dined in the ward-
room, and was nearly frightened to death at
the prospect. Nevertheless, he appeared
LITTLE JARVIS. 31
punctually in the evening, blushing very
much, his face shining with the scrubbing
he had given it, and his hair carefully soaped
up. He also had on his newest jacket.
Brookfield had carefully coached him in
ward-room etiquette, and Jarvis promised
faithfully to remember it all; but, unluckily,
he forgot every word of it the moment he
entered the ward-room. However, he man-
aged to stow away a remarkably good din-
ner, partly from inclination and partly from
Brookfieldâ€™s warning that if a midshipman
refused any dish that was offered him in the
ward-room it was taken as a reflection on
ward-room fare, and an affront to his su-
periors; and the officers drew lots as to
which one should call him out.
The officers all treated Jarvis with great
respect, although there were several sly al-
32 LITTLE JARVIS.
lusions to duels to: the death, and a lively
discussion as to whether â€œcodeâ€ or â€œcoadâ€
were the proper spelling of a word very
much in use among midshipmen in those
days. It was generally agreed that â€œcoadâ€
was right, to Jarvisâ€™s infinite relief, who re-
membered he had spelled it that way in his
letter to Brookfield. During it all Jarvis,
however, maintained perfect silence and
great dignity. The lieutenant was very
kind to him, although a twinkle in the eye
_ revealed that there was a joke abroad con-
nected with Jarvis ; but, on the whole, Jarvis
enjoyed himself hugely, and returned to the
steerage with wonderful tales of the im-
mense attention, consideration, and admira-
tion bestowed upon him by the ward-room
officers. According to Jarvisâ€™s account, he
had come off victorious in a stout argument
LITTLE JARVIS. 33
with the first lieutenant, and had browbeat
several other officers who ventured to differ
with him. Nobody believed him, of course;
but as all the midshipmen brought back
similar yarns when they dined in the ward-
room, it was a point of steerage etiquette to
profess unqualified belief in them; so Jar-
visâ€™s account was received with perfect
After that, Brookfield and Jarvis be-
came inseparable. Jarvis got no more
lickings, although he was still called Little
It was February, and they were cruis-
ing among the West India Islands. The
weather was beautiful, everybody was in
good spirits and hoping to get a whack at
a Frenchman, and little Jarvis was so full
of pranks and mischief that it seemed as
34 LITTLE JARVIS.
if he only came down from the tops to get
his meals and sleep.
One golden afternoon Jarvis seemed
possessed. The officer ot the deck hap-
pened to be his friend, the lieutenant, who
winked at everything, until he suddenly
turned around and caught Jarvis in the
act of a sword - swallowing performance,
which wasnâ€™t exactly suited to an officer and
a gentleman on the quarter-deck. So, in
five minutes, Jarvis was enjoying as usual
the fine view afforded from the cross-trees.
At first it was quite jolly up there, the
sun shone so bright, and the salt air was
so clear and fresh as the ship flew before
the wind. Besides, Jarvis had a pencil and
paper and some lead bullets in his pocket,
and, having a knack of drawing, he drew a
number of pictures of his whilom friend,
LITTLE JARVIS. OTe
the lieutenant, representing him in numer-
ous grotesque and humiliating situations.
These he rolled carefully up into a wad
with a bullet in it, and dropped at Brook-
fieldâ€™s feet as that young gentleman strolled
leisurely along the deck. But, strangely
enough, Brookfield did not see the wad,
and not ten minutes afterward the lieuten-
ant came briskly along and picked it up.
At that, little Jarvis uttered a long and dis-
mal whistle, and looked far across the danc-
â€œTm in for it now,â€™ he groaned to
_ Down in the ward-room that night the
lieutenant suddenly remembered little Jar-
visâ€™s pictures. He took the wad out of
his pocket and spread the scraps of paper
carefully out on the table. There was the
36 LITTLE JARVIS.
lieutenant on his knees before a prepos-
terous young lady in ringlets. Again he
was bestriding a very lean donkey, who
was in the act of shooting him into space,
and underneath was scrawled, in a big,
boyish hand, â€œAint he a grate luetenant
The lieutenant got to laughing, and the
other officers around the table joined in.
â€œClever little rascal, that Jarvis,â€ they
â€œBy Jove!â€ suddenly exclaimed the
lieutenant, â€œI sent the little scamp aloft
about five o'clock and forgot all about
The lieutenant was a kind-hearted fel-
low, and he hurried up on deck, feeling re-
morseful for all the long hours that little
Jarvis had been aloft.
LITTLE JARVIS. 37
The night had fallen, and with it had
come that vast loneliness which only the
ocean knows. Little Jarvis for once got
a little down-hearted and forgot to whistle.
It was quite dark, and the moon had not
risen, although the stars were kindled in the
blue-black sky. The ship was cutting fast
through the water, the breeze was fresh, and
as a gust occasionally struck the great main-
sail, it flapped loudly, with a weird, rever-
berating sound. And besides being dark
and dismal on little Jarvisâ€™s perch, it was
cold and very lonesome. Jarvis began to
think what a jolly time the other fellows
were having down in the steerage, where
it was warm and light, and it was getting
to be supper-time, too. They were all sky-
larking, no doubt; the steward was proba-
bly begging them to let him have the table
38 LITTLE JARVIS.
to serve supper; but as it was a favorite
amusement to turn the table bottom up-
ward, while the reefers piled in and slid
up and down as the ship lurched, some-
times it was half an hour before they would
let the much-badgered steward have it.
Presently, though, as Jarvis looked about,
he saw in the half darkness, a long way
off, a mere speck. It might be a sail.
Jarvis, who had the sharpest eyes on board,
concluded to watch that speck, and mean-
while try and keep his mind off his sup-
per, of which there was at present a very
slim prospect. The lieutenant, presently,
hurrying along the deck, heard a sweet
boyish voice far up aloft singing:
â€œ Strike eight bells, call the watch,
Relieve the wheel and chain ;
Won't we have a jolly time
When we get home again.â€
LITTLE JARVIS. 30
The â€œhome againâ€ had a little pathetic
sound. Jarvisâ€™s song wasnâ€™t as merry as
usual; it was sad, and chimed in with the
timeâ€”night upon the ocean.
â€œPoor little chap!â€ thought the lieuten-
ant, and calling out very loud, â€œJarvis!â€
got a cheery â€œAll right, sir,â€ as if the boy
had not been swinging up there for hours
and hours in the darkness, and seeing the
night descend upon the sea.
It seemed scarcely a moment before
Jarvis had landed on deck. He went up
to the lieutenant eagerly.
â€œIf you please, sir,â€ he said, saluting,
â€œthereâ€™s a sail off the port-quarter. [
tried to call out, but nobody heard meâ€”
and I believe itâ€™s a big frigate.â€
At that moment the lookout on the
quarter sung out, â€œSail, ho!â€
40 LITTLE JARVIS.
The officers came running up from be-
low. A sail might mean a French ship-of-
war. None of them could make out any-
thing but a shadow, like the ghost of a
ship, moving on the dim horizon; but Jar-
vis stuck to it stoutly that it was a frigate;
and sure enough, within an hour, when the
silver moon rose in the heavens and flooded
the sea with its white radiance, the stranger
was near enough for her port-holes to be
counted. She was the VengÃ©ance, one of
the great fifty-four-gun frigates of the
Oh, what joy and exultation there was |
among the brave fellows on the Constella-
tion! What a trouncing they meant to
give the VengÃ©ance, just as they had given
the Insurgente the year before! And it
would be no childâ€™s play either, but a fair
LITTLE JARVIS. 4t
and square fight, for the French were not
easily beaten at the guns, and fought like
good men and true; and this suited the
Constellationâ€™s men exactly. From the cap-
tain down to little Jarvis, all were as merry
as grigs, and when the orders were given to
shorten sail the men sprang into the rigging
with a ringing â€œ Ay, ay, sir!â€ such as sailors
only give when there is a prospect of glory
and prize-money ahead. And then the
Constellation, with three ensigns flying, as
she hauled by the wind, and stood boldly
for the French ship, seemed to be saying,
â€œDo you want to see the ship that whipped
the Insurgente? Well, here I am. And
am I not a beauty? And my brave lovers
â€”see what gallant sailor-men they are, and
every one of them would die for me!â€
The VengÃ©ance, however, did not appear
42 LITTLE JARVIS.
to know half as much about the Constella-
tion as the Constellation knew about the
VengÃ©ance; and when she got a good look
at the American frigate, she seemed to re-
member the fate of the Insurgente, for she
took to her heels, and the Constellation had
to crowd on sail to overhaul her. And then
began a chase in which the Constellation,
standing up beautifully under a cloud of
canvas, went bounding over the sea after
the flying frigate. But it was plain, from
the start, that the VengÃ©ance could not
escape; the Constellation had â€œtoo much
foot for her,â€ as Jack Bell dryly remarked.
While they were still chasing the French
ship, and it was yet an hour before they
could get within fighting distance, the lieu-
tenant, who was Jarvisâ€™s friend, found him
sitting in the gangway, with a piece of paper
LITTLE JARVIS. 43
on his knee anda pencil in his hand. But
Jarvis wasnâ€™t writingâ€”he was leaning his
head on his hands, and the lieutenant sus-
pected that Jarvis was crying.
â€œWhat! my man!â€ he said, kindly, for
the boy was so young that the prospect of
going into battle might well be terrifying to
him ; and, besides, the lieutenant knew well
enough that brave men, much less brave
boys, are sometimes subject to these tremors.
Little Jarvis raised his head, and made no
pretense of concealing that he had been
â€œJT was thinking, sir,â€ he said, trying to
steady his voice and wiping his eyes on his
jacket-sleeve, â€œthatâ€”thatâ€”may be I'd never
see my mother again, and Iâ€™d better write
her a letter; and then, when a fellow gets
to thinking about his motherâ€”â€
44 LITTLE JARVIS.
Jarvis stopped short..
â€œThat's all right,â€™ said the fewer
cheerily. â€˜â€œ But you won't think about that
when the music begins that we are going
to make the Frenchmen dance to. And, Â©
my lad, donâ€™tâ€”donâ€™t let your fears get the
â€œFears!â€ answered little Jarvis, in a
surprised voice, and opening his round, in-
nocent eyes very wide indeedâ€”for it had
never dawned upon him that anybody could
think he was scared, â€œI ainâ€™t afraid, sir!â€
The lieutenant looked at Jarvis and
smiled, the boyâ€™s surprise was so genuine, .
and the idea of fear was so novel to him;
and he smiled more than ever when Jarvis,
giving his capa particularly fierce and war-
like. cock, continued in a tone of savage
determination: â€œAnd I ain't going to ask
LITTLE JARVIS. 45
for quarter either, sir, not if I see ten
Frenchmen coming at me at once when
we board â€™emâ€”because it says in the regu-
lations, â€˜If an officer ask for quarter, he shall
suffer deathâ€™; and that ainâ€™t the way / want
The lieutenant, still smiling, raised his
cap and shook little Jarvisâ€™s hand.
â€œJT donâ€™t think you will die that way,â€ he
But then, seeing they were gaining fast
on the VengÃ©ance, Captain Truxtun called
his officers around him and made them a
short speech before they took their stations.
Now, Jarvis had known all the time, of
course, that his station was in the maintop;
but although whenever they went to quar-
ters he found himself aloft, he had always
cherished a wild dream that at the actual
46 LITTLE JARVIS.
time of battle, by some sort of hocus-pocus,
he would be able to be on deck, cutting
down French officers with his midshipmanâ€™s
dirk, or sparing their lives, perhaps, while
taking their swords. But all of these splen-
did visions melted away, when, without any
of the startling breaks in the routine that
Jarvis fondly hoped would keep him on
deck, he had to march off to go aloft. If
Jarvis had not been an officer and a gentle-
man, and if boohooing at the moment of
going into action had not been decidedly
unbecoming, Jarvis would certainly have
cried right out at the doleful idea that he
wasn't to be in the thick of the fight.
And, to make it worse, he heard Captain
Truxtun, who was careful of his younger
officers, say something to Jack Bell, who
was a very steady, reliable old man-of-
LITTLE JARVIS. 47
warâ€™s-man, about keeping an eye on Mr.
Jarvis; and Brookfield, who had a splendid
station, grinned at Jarvis, and, thrusting out
his tongue in a very exasperating manner,
remarked that Jarvis would be taken fora
fly on the mast. When Jarvis, looking very
sulky and disappointed, passed the lieuten-
ant, his face was so dismal that the lieuten-
ant patted him on the back to comfort him,
and said, kindly: â€œNever mind, Mr. Jarvis,
you won't miss all the fun.â€ |
â€œYes, I will,â€ answered little Jarvis, al-
most crying. â€œI canâ€™t do any fighting, and
I canâ€™t join the boarders ; the captain thinks,
because Iâ€™m such a little fellow, I canâ€™t fight,
andâ€”andâ€”itâ€™s deuced hard, that it is!â€
For the first time in his life little Jarvis
went aloft very slowly and _ unwillingly.
The men were already in the top, and there
48 LITTLE JARVIS.
was Jack Bell, who was to take care of him
as if he were a baby; and this was almost
more than poor little Jarvis could stand.
But just before midnight, when the
moon shone brilliantly, seeing the Constel-
lation was right upon her, the VengÃ©ance
sullenly hove to and hoisted her ensign.
Then the Constellation hove to as well,
and on both ships the drums beat to quar-
ters at the same moment. On board the
Constellation the sailors went to their guns
dancing, and every gun captain turned a
handspring over his gun for good luck.
The ship was cleared for action, her decks
sanded to prevent their becoming slippery
with blood, her battle-lanterns lighted, and
Captain Truxtun, standing in the lee-gang-
way, spoke the VengÃ©ance and demanded
her surrender to the United States. A
LITTLE JARVIS. 49
fresh breeze was blowing, enabling both
ships to manoeuvre, and the sea was as light
as day. The VengÃ©ance came up a little
to the wind, and the Constellation doubled
on her quarter. As the two frigates neared
each other, each stripped to her fighting
canvas, both crews cheered loudly. The
Constellation was now close upon the
VengÃ©ance, and the French ship opened
the ball with her heavy stern and quarter-
guns. The American gunners, with lighted
matches, awaited the order to fire, which
seemed long in coming. But Captain Trux-
tun, paying no more attention to the terrific
cannonade than if it had been bird-shot,
deliberately ranged up within half a pistol-
shot of the VengÃ©ance, and, taking up a
position on her weather quarter, suddenly
burst upon her with the fire of eighteen
50 LITTLE JARVIS.
guns at once. When the first broadside
struck the VengÃ©ance it was like the shock
of an earthquake. The whole side of the
Constellation seemed a mass of flame, and
the American gunners loaded and fired
so fast that the people on the VengÃ©ance
thought the Constellation was afire. The
Frenchman answered back, directing his fire
toward the spars and rigging of the Con-
stellation. Little Jarvis, hanging on to the
top, had a queer sensation when the first
round-shot passed close to him; but Jack
Bell made him laugh by saying, gravely:
â€œThem Frenchmen ainâ€™t pertickler where
they puts their shot. If that â€™ere one had
been in the hull now, â€™twould â€™a done some
But presently it began to get lively up
there. The smoke was so thick that nothing
LITTLE JARVIS. 5
could be seen on deck except the constant â€”
deadly flash of the guns as they were rap-
idly fired. Up on his perch Jarvis could
hear the frightful thunder of the guns, the
hoarse orders of the officers, the fierce cheer-
ing of the men as every shot struck the
Frenchmanâ€™s hull, the sudden, wild shriek
of a wounded man, and the cries of the
Frenchmen, who fought their ship bravely
and skillfully, but who found, as others did
later, that there was no standing up against
the matchless gunnery of the Americans.
â€œT allers said that â€™ere little reefer didnâ€™t
have no more dodge in him than the main-
mast,â€ said Jack Bell to the men in the top,
watching little Jarvis, who couldn't do any
fighting, but who was cheering as loud as
anybody and waving his dirk frantically.
â€œGive it to her, men!â€ bawled Jarvis,
52 LITTLE JARVIS.
entirely forgetting that there was no more
chance of his chirp being heard than of a
sea-gullâ€™s cry in the roar of battle. â€œLet
her have it! Hooray, hooray!â€
For three long hours of the moonlit
night the battle raged. The Frenchmen
had the loss of the Insurgente to avenge,
and the Americans were inspired by remem-
bering that, with the same ship and the same
captain, they had been victorious in one of
the greatest single-ship fights ever fought,
and against one of the most gallant enemies
in the world. Part of the time both ships
were running free, side by side, exchanging
broadsides, but at last the Constellation shot
ahead, and, luffing up short under the bows
of the VengÃ©ance, was ready with every gun
to rake her. The Frenchman, terribly dis-
abled and his decks encumbered with his
LITTLE JARVIS. 53
wounded, made a desperate effort to sheer
off, but the Constellation only moved up
closer for a yard-arm-and-yard-arm fight.
One by one the guns of the VengÃ©ance were
being silenced, her decks were running with
blood, and she rolled a helpless hulk in the
trough of the sea. But the brave French-
men gave no sign of surrender, and appar-
ently were determined to go down with
their ship. Three times had her ensign
been shot away, and twice had a young
French sailor sprung aloft, braving the fire
of the American sharp-shooters, to lash an-
other tricolor to the mast, for there were
no halyards left to run a flag up on. As he
went up the first time, with the flag wrapped
round his neck, the sulphurous smoke was
drifted off in a sudden gust of wind, and
Jarvis, with all the men in the top, saw him
54 LITTLE JARVIS.
plainly in the bright moonlight. Jack Bell
raised his musket to fire at him, but Jarvis
laid his hand upon the sailorâ€™s shoulder.
â€œDon't, Bell! heâ€™s such a brave fellow,â€
â€œIt would be a pity to kill that â€™ere
chap now,â€ said Jack, nevertheless keeping
his musket at his shoulder. â€œâ€™Eâ€™ll be a
sailor sure enough one oâ€™ these days, when
heâ€™s growed up, if I let him be.â€
The young sailor, who saw Jack Bell
deliberately taking aim at him, took off his
cap and waved it defiantly before he lashed
the flag to the mast, amid wild cheering from
his comrades on the VengÃ©ance. But when
he saw Jarvisâ€™s gesture, and that Jack Bell
did not fire, he lifted his cap, and bowed
and smiled. Jarvis was delighted, and lifted
his cap too.
LITTLE JARVIS. 55
â€œLord, Lord!â€ said Jack Bell, shaking
his head solemnly, â€œ may be we ain't a-fight-
inâ€™ for our lives and our countries, and
these â€˜ere planks that is all we've got
between we and Davy Jonesâ€™s. May be
we're at a dancing-school, where we larns
manners and sich.â€
The second time the ensign was shot
away the young sailor climbed up again to
replace it. This time he waved the flag at
Jarvis, and Jarvis took off his cap and waved
it round and round a dozen times in re-
sponse. The third time the flag disap-
peared there was no one to replace it. The
young sailor lay dead in his blood on the
deck of the VengÃ©ance, and so many of her
men were killed and wounded that there
were scarcely enough left to work those of
her guns that were not disabled. But the
56 LITTLE JARVIS.
Frenchmen stood gallantly to their ship, the
officers encouraging the men by word and
by example. Little Jarvis saw a grizzled
officer, bareheaded, his face grimed with
blood and powder, and one epaulet gone,
rush up to a gun, of which half the crew lay
dead around it, and with the help of several
other officers the gun was manned, and well
manned, for an instant later a double shot
came crashing through the Constellationâ€™s
rigging and struck the mainmast. A shout
went up from below as the mast tottered,
and the men rushed aloft to secure it. But
it was too late. As the tall mast swayed
frightfully, Jack Bell turned to little Jarvis
and said, coolly :
â€œMr. Jarvis, sheâ€™s a-goinâ€™!â€
It was now three oâ€™clock in the morn-
ing. The moon was going down, and there
LITTLE JARVIS. 57
was a kind of ghostly half-light, through
which little Jarvisâ€™s face could be seen.
The VengÃ©ance at that moment increased
her fire, the men inspired by the example
of their officers; and the Constellation
answered her loudly.
â€œWe can hold on awhile yet, canâ€™t we,
Bell?â€ asked Jarvis, with a coolness equal
to the veteran sailorâ€™s.
â€œNo, sir,â€ said Jack Bell, shaking his
head. They were now being tossed fear-
fully about, and the awful crackling of the
mast, to which they clung desperately, had
begun. â€œAnd â€™tainâ€™t no shame for a man
to leave his post when he canâ€™t stay there
no longer, Mr. Jarvis.â€
â€œNot for a manâ€”but Iâ€™mâ€”Iâ€™mâ€”an
officerâ€”and an officer must die at his
58 LITTLE JARVIS.
Jarvis jerked the words out above the
frightful crashing and swaying of the mast,
the furious uproar of the fight.. With a
steady eye and a smile on his handsome,
boyish face, he looked down below; but
the black and drifting smoke was so thick
he could not see the captain. The men,
at that ominous breaking and swaying,
without waiting for orders, were climbing
down, catching at anything in their way.
â€œFor Godâ€™s sake!â€ cried Jack Bell, pre-
paring to leap. His face was white and
desperate, and his harsh voice was implor-
ing. But little Jarvis, with all of his in-
trepid soul shining out of his unflinching
eyes, did not move an inch. There was a
strange light upon his face, and a manly
and heroic calmness had taken the place
of his boyish excitement.
â€˜With a steady eye he looked down below.â€
LITTLE JARVIS. 59
â€œ No,â€ he said, â€œI can not leave my sta-
tion; if the mast goes, I must go with it.â€
Then a terrible cry went up from below.
The wind had cleared the heavy smoke
away for a moment, and those on deck
saw the great mainmast, after the grinding
sound of breaking, reel like a drunken
man and topple over with a crash that made
every timber in the Constellation tremble.
It was as if the noble ship groaned and
shuddered with the agony of that blow.
The men in the top had managed to save
themselves by leaping and hanging on to
the shrouds and rigging. But little Jarvis
came down with the mast.
The captain ran to him, and lifted the
boyâ€™s head upon his kneeâ€”but he was
quite dead, wearing still on his young face
the brave smile with which he had faced
60 LITTLE JARVIS.
death when glory beckoned him upward.
By this time Jack Bell came running up,
wiping the blood from his face and head.
He stood close to the captainâ€™s elbow, and
half sobbed, half shouted:
â€œHe could â€™a saved hisself, sir. I told
him she was a-goinâ€”but he said as he
were a officer, he couldn't leave his post.
He done his duty like a man, sirâ€”and he
were the bravest little chap I ever see!â€
And when the day broke and the splen-
did sunrise of the tropics came blushing
over the sea, the VengÃ©ance had her great
hull battered and broken, her fifty-four guns
silenced, and nearly two hundred of her
men lay dead or wounded on her decks.
The Constellation, her mainmast gone, her
sails torn to ribbons, but sound and whole
in her hull, and with every gun as good as
LITTLE JARVIS. 61
when she went into action, had lost forty
men and only one officer â€” little Jarvis.
They buried him at sea that night, just at
the solemn hour that he had been swinging
about aloft the night before, singing so
_ â€œWon't we have a jolly time
When we get home again?â€
The officers and men, standing on the
quarter-deck with uncovered heads, gazed
with a sort of reverence at the small body
wrapped in the flagâ€”for he was little Jarvis
even in death. He was only a little mid-
shipman, but he had done his duty so as to
merit immortal fame. The words, terrible
yet consoling, were uttered over him, â€œ And
the sea shall give up its dead.â€ As the
words of the burial service were finished, two
of the oldest sailors were unloosing the flag,
62 LITTLE JARVIS.
when the captain, his gray head bared, mo-
tioned with his hand.
â€œNo,â€ he said, â€œmake it fast. He has
well defended that flag, and he shall be
buried in it.â€
The sailors, with deft fingers, made fast
the flag, the tears from their hard and
weather-beaten faces dropping upon little
Jarvis. In another moment the small body
slid gently over the rail, and sunk swiftly
and peacefully into the untroubled depths of
the ocean. Little Jarvis was forever at rest
in the sea he loved so well.
In the midst of the death-like pause,
_ when every breath was stilled, the captain
spoke in a husky voice:
â€œGentlemen,â€ said he, turning to his
officers, â€œLittle Jarvis has indeed gone
LITTLE JARVIS. 63
He stopped suddenly, and his voice
seemed to leave him. He had meant to
say something furtherâ€”that every officer
and man on that ship, when his time came,
might well envy little Jarvis the manner of
his going. But he could say no more.
What need was there for words? And in
the midst of the deep silence Jack Bell, who
stood by the rail, with his head and his arm
bound up, raised his bandaged arm to his
eyes and uttered a loud sob. The captain
put his cap to his face and hurried silently
below. The drums beat merrily, the bugles
blared out. All was over; but to every
heart came back the words, â€œHe was the
bravest little chap!â€
When the story of that splendid fight
was told at home, the Congress of the
United States, after passing a resolution of
64 LITTLE JARVIS.
thanks to the officers and men of the Con-
stellation, and awarding Captain Truxtun a
gold medal, passed a separate and special
resolution in honor of little Jarvis; and it
â€œBe it further resolved: That the con-
duct of James Jarvis, a midshipman on said
frigate, who gloriously preferred certain
death to an abandonment of his post, is de-
serving of the highest praise; and the loss
of so promising an officer is a subject of
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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/'.
WARNING CODE 'Daitss::Anomaly' The element type "div" must be terminated by the matching end-tag "