Your search returned 56 results in 4 document sections:
The Manchester marriage. Mr. and Mrs. Openshaw came from Manchester to settle in London. He had been whaMrs. Openshaw came from Manchester to settle in London. He had been what is called in Lancashire a salesman for a large manufacturing firm, who were extending their business, and opening a warehouse in the city, where Mr. Openshaw was now to superintend their affairs. He rather enjoyed the
he had two, for the elder, a girl of eleven, was Mrs. Openshaw's child by Frank Wilson, her first husband.
The ep up what be called the true Saxon accent.
Mrs. Openshaw's Christian name was Alice, and her first husban of a funeral bell over her heart.
By-and-by Mr. Openshaw came to lodge with them.
He had started in life himself as almost settled for life in them.
Mr. Openshaw had been too busy all his days to be introspecti unlike the continual prattle of a child, caught Mr. Openshaw's attention in spite of himself.
One day — he h stood for an instant with the door in her hand.
Mr. Openshaw looked as if he were deep in his book, though in
The Daily Dispatch: January 7, 1861., [Electronic resource], The National crisis. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: January 8, 1861., [Electronic resource], Valuable Relic. (search)
The Daily Dispatch: January 10, 1861., [Electronic resource], Letter from
Hon. John M. Botts [4 more...]<