all. – She thinks everything fair for a Husband; I trusted her, she set him againstme, with a veiw of gaining getting him herself, & it ended in his discontinuing his visitssoon after& marrying somebody else. – Penelope makes light of her conduct, but I thinksuch Treachery very bad. It has been the ruin of my happineſs. I shall neverlove any1 Man as I loved Purvis. I do not think Tom Musgrave should benamed with him in the same day. —" "You quite shock me by what yousay of Penelope – said Emma. Could a sister do such a thing? — Rivalry, Treachery between Sisters! – I shall be afraid of being acquainted withher – but I hope it was not so. Appearances were against her" —"Youdo not know Penelope. –There is nothing she wd .would not do to bget2 married – she She wd .would not deny it herself, she makes no secret of  would as good wishing to marry as tell you so herself. – Do not trust her with any secretsof your own, take warning by me, do not trust her; she has her goodqualities, but she has no Faith, no Honour, no Scruples, if she can pro::mote her own advantage. –I wish with all my heart she was well married.I wish she were well married with all my I declare I had rather have her well-married than myself." – heart; when once she is, she will be a very worthy character — but till then, "Than Yourself! – Yes I can suppose so. A heart, wounded like yourscan have little inclination for Matrimony." —"Not much indeed –but you know we must marry. – I could do very well single for my own part –


Unused caret. Back to context...
'be' altered to 'get' by writing 'g' over 'b' and adding 't' after 'e'. Back to context...
Image for page: 4 of manuscript: pmwats