In Act One, the first people Tituba accuses of working for the Devil are Sarah Good and Goody Osborne. Interestingly, Mr. Putnam is the first to suggest Good and Osborne's names, which influences Tituba's testimony against them. Upon hearing that Sarah Osborne is involved in witchcraft, Mrs. Putnam mentions that she had a feeling Goody Osborne was working with the Devil because she was her midwife three times. Mrs. Putnam believes that Sarah Osborne is responsible for the deaths of her three children and says, "My babies always shriveled in her hands!" (Miller, 47). Abigail Williams quickly confirms Tituba's testimony and says that she also witnessed Goody Osborne with the Devil. Sarah Osborne is portrayed as a defenseless social outcast and a drunkard throughout the play, which explains why she was one of the first people targeted as a witch. Similar to Sarah Good, Goody Osborne does not have a positive reputation throughout Salem's community and is, thus, an easy person to target. When Mary Warren returns from Salem's court in Act Two, the audience learns that Goody Osborne was sentenced to hang for witchcraft.