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“ If I discover. What do you think of me,
Dap. The Turk was, here-
Face. l'll tell the doctor so.
Face. Come, noble doctor, pray thee let's prevail; This is the gentleman, and he is no Chiause. 280
Sub. Captain, I have return'd you all my answer. I would do much, sir, for your love-but this I neither may, nor can.
Face. Tut, do not say so. You deal now with a noble fellow, doctor. One that will thank you richly, “ and he's no Chianse.' Let that, sir, move you.
Sub. You do me wrong, good sir.
spirits! Sub. To tempt my art and love, sir, to my peril. 'Fore Heaven, I scarce can think you are my friend, That so would draw me to apparent danger.
Face. I draw you! a horse draw you, and a halter. You and your Aies together.
Dap. Nay, good captain.
Sub. Pray yoll,
Face. Good deeds, sir, doctor Dogs-meat.
Dap. Nay, dear captain,
Sub. Pray you, let me speak with you.
Face. I am sorry
Dap. Nay, good sir, he did call you.
Face. Why now, sir, talk.
Sub. Why, sir-
Sub. 'Fore Heaven, you do not apprehend the loss You do yourself in this.
Face. Wherein ? For what?
Sub. Marry, to be so importunate for one,
“ Face. How!
“ Sub. Yes, and blow up gamester after gamester, “ As they do crackers in a puppet-play. “ If I do give him a familiar, “ Give you him all you play for: never set him; “ For he will have it.
“ Face. You are mistaken, doctor.
Why, he does ask one but for cups and horses, " A rifling fly; none o' your great familiars.
Dap. Yes, captain, I would have it for all games. “ Sub. I told you so.
“ Face. 'Slight, that's a new business ! " I understood you, a tame bird, to fly “ Twice in a term, or so, on Friday nights,
had left the office, for a nag
or fifty shillings. Dap. Ay, 'tis true, sir; “But I do think now I shall leave the law, “ And therefore
“ Face. Why, this changes quite the case ! " Do
you think that I dare move him? "Dap. If you please, sir; “ All's one to him, I see.
“ Face. What! for that money? “I cannot with my conscience : nor should you " Make the request, methinks.
“ Dap. No, sir, I mean “ To add consideration.
“ Face. Why then, sir, " I'll try. Say that it were for all games, do&tor.
" When “ Of forty
“ Sub. I say then, not a mouth shall eat for him “ At any ordinary, but o' the score, " This is a gaming month, conceive me.
« Face. Indeed!
“ Sub. He'll draw you all the treasure of the realm, “ If it be set him.''
Face. Speak you this from art?
Sub. Ay, sir, and reason too, the ground of art. He is o'the only best complexion The queen of fairy loves.
Face. What! is he!
Sub. He will, he will, “ The spirits of dead Holland, living Isaac, “ You'd swear, were in him; such a vigorous luck “ As cannot be resisted. Slight, he'll put 380 “ Six o'your gallants to a cloak indeed.” Face. Indeed, a strange success that some men should
be born to ! Sub. He hears you, man. Dap. Sir, I'll not be ungrateful.
Face. Faith, I have confidence in his good nature: You hear, he says he will not be ungrateful.
Sub. Why, as you please; my venture follows yours. Face. Troth, do it, doctor; think him trusty, and
He may make us both happy in an hour;
Dap. Believe it, and I will, sir.
Face. And you shall, sir.
Dap. No, what was’t? Nothing, I, sir.
[Face takes him aside. Dap. A little, sir.
Face. Well, a rare star
Dap. At mine; sir! No.
400 Swears that you are
Sub. Nay, captain, you'll tell all now.
Dap. Who! that I am ?
Face. Yes, and that
Dap. I-fac, I do not; you are mistaken.
you have won five or six thousand pound, You'll send us shares in’t, by this rate ?
Dap. By Jove, sir,