Talk of George Bolton.
worth family, Mrs. Hewitt and the clergyman. I
believe he never wrote word of it to the folks at Nei-
throp; that they learnt it indirectly through Richard�s
or my letters to England. Of course it never en-
tered his head to afford his bride a trip to Niagara
or some such excursion; I doubt if poor Sarah
Conworth ever had a week�s holiday in her life.
She retained her �shyness� to some extent after mar-
riage; William Tew tells an anecdote of her disap-
pearance, when he and three or four others called
at the house, from apprehension of meeting them.
George must have more money than is supposed.
When we first crossed the Atlantic, I�m pretty sure
he could have quadrupled my �20. His travel
in the U.S. cost him but little, he returned to
deal in coals with William, to live at home at free
cost and to save money. I shouldn�t wonder if
he has some few thousands of dollars � say two or
three � at usury. He told me he had invested over
$1,000 for Dick in that manner. Incidentally
commending his skill in accounts, William Tew
remarked that it wasn�t visible when George undertook
to arrange the outstanding ones between John Con-
worth and Joseph Martin, which had got into such
a state of entanglement that neither could come to
a satisfactory conclusion. George tried and accord-
ing to my host, erred by $200 or $200 to the