Chapter the Fourth

My Readers may perhaps imagine thatafter such a fracas, no intimacy couldlonger subsist between the Johnsons andLady Williams, but in that they aremistaken for her Ladyship was too sensibleto be angry at a conduct which she couldnot help perceiving to be the naturalconsequence of inebriety & Alice had toosincere a respect for Lady Williams & toogreat a relish for her Claret, not to makeevery conceſsion in her power.

A few days after their reconcilia::tion Lady Williamsher ladyship called on Miſs Johnsonto propose a walk in a Citron Grovewhich led from her Ladyship's pigstye toCharles Adams's Horsepond. Alice was

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