VI.B10: "he strips well" (ie, muscular, esp. of boxers, soldiers)
FDV: "finding she stripped well" (so, she strips for others and they praise her build)
4DV: "finding while one day doing her chores that she stripped well" (maybe now a maid stripping bedlinen?)
67-68: "finding one day while dodging chores that she stripped teasily" (lazy road to ruin)
098.19 Jams jarred
121.18 jims in the jam
193.09 my ghem of all jokes
466.18 Mr Jinglejoys
563.07 jem job joy... Jerry Jehu
"the haymow" (rhymes with cow) can be a pile, or a barn's hayloft
jet (soft coal) brooch:
Cromwell's Quarters aka Forty Steps:
Mrkgnao (cat) cf "dog of a dgiaour"
"life, limb and chattels" Variations on this legal phrase normally refer to forfeitures imposed on convicted felons. The combination of 'life' and 'limb' makes no sense (limb is redundant). 'Chattels' here is instead usually 'land' or 'property' or whatever else can be forfeited. The common use is 'goods and chattels' with the latter including slaves.
FDV: "finding she stripped well, felt her hat too small for her. But a little thought will allow the facts to fall in and take up their due places. If violence to life, limb and goods has as often as not"
4DV: "finding while one day doing her chores that she stripped well began to feel her hat too small for her and took to selling her spare time in the haymow and elsewhere. But a little thought ought to allow the facts to fall in and take up their due places. If violence to life, limb and chattels has as often as not"
mysteries: "tease fido, eh tease fido, eh eh tease fido, toos topples topple, stop" [maybe 32, 132, 1132?]
I.3: 48 49 50 51 52 53 54 55 56 57 58 59 60 61 62 63 64 65 66 67 68 69 70 71 72 73 74