Newspaper of Burlington Free Press, January 22, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of Burlington Free Press dated January 22, 1847 Page 1
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I Vol. XX. io. 33. Whole 1V. 1021. IlVRIiT'OTOr, FKIDAY JAiVVAllY 22, 18ir. NEW SERIES, io. 30 BURLINGTON FREE PRESS Published nt llurlinittoii, Vt., Uy . w. r. ci.Aiiivi:, Editor and Proprietor. Termti I I I $3,00 20 To Village subscribers whu receive llic paper by the carrier If in advance Mail subscribers and those who tnkc it at the Office, invariably 2,00 Advertisements inserted on the customary tcrni. Old Times nml New. IVt copy the following lines, reail nt the New Knir land Society's Festival at New York, December 2v!, 13 15, by AllenC, Spooncr of Hoslon, Irom tlie Lour ier. 'Twas in my easy chair nt home, About a week ni-o, I sat ami pulled my h'sht cigar As uuaI,you inut know. I ni'isrd upon the Pilgrim flock Whose luck it was to land 1'pin nlmnst the only rock Ai.ionjj the Plymouth sand. In my miiKl's c c,l saw them leave Their weather-beaten bar Iletorc them spre.nl ihe wintry wilds, Ilehind, rolled ocean dark. Alone tint little handful tood While savage foes lurked nidi, Their creed nnd watchword, "Trust in Rod And keep your powtlerdiy." Imagination's pencil then Tint first stern wintcrpahiteJ, When more linn hall their number died And stoutest spirits tainted, A lonr unbidden tilled one eye, .My smoke had filled the other ; t One see slinne sights nt such a lime, Which quite the senses bother. I knew 1 was alone but lo! (Let him who dare, deride me) I looked, ami, drawing up a chair, Down sat a man beside inc. His dress was nncient,aiid his niri Was somewhat strange nn j foreign He civily relumed my stare, And said "I'm Richard Warren !" "You'll find my name among the list Of hero, aire and mariyr, Who, in the .May llower's cabin, signed The lust New England charter. I eauld sonic curious facts impart Perhaps some vv i-e sujro;eslion Llut then, I'm bent on seeing sight". And running o'er with question's." "A 'It on." said 1, "I'll do my best To gi c yon iiilormatiou, Whether of private iikii jou ask, Or our renowned nation." Sajs he "'irt tell me what is that In yon compartment narrow. Which seems to dry my eyeball" up, And sjorch my very nnrrow.' j His finger poiuled to the grate is lid I "That's Lehigh Coal, Dag Irom Ihe earth" hecli.uk his head "It is, upon my soul!" 1 then look up a hit of stick, One end was black as night. An i rubbed it quick across thehearih, When lo, a cuJd-'ii light ! My guest drew back, uproIJcd his cyc, And "trove his breatti toe itch " What necromancy's that," he cried Quoth l,"A friclion match." Fpona pipe just overhead, 1 turned a litlle screw, When forth, with instantaneous flash, Thr v'strtuius oi luhtoiiig (lew. Uprose my guest; "Now heaven me save," Aloud he shouted, then "Is that hell tire 1" " "1'is gas," said I, "We call u hydrogen." Then forth into the fields we strolled, A train came thundering by Drawn by the snorting iion steed, .Swifici than eagles tly. Humbled the wheels, the whistle shrieked, Fur streamed the smoky cloud, L"ihoed the hill", the valleys shook, The llying tore-Is bowed. Down on Ins knees, with hands upraised In worship, Wairen I' ll "flreal is the Lord our (!od," cried he "lledoelh nil things well, "I'v e seen his chariots of fire, The horsemen, too, thereof; O.may I ne'er provoke his ire, Nor at liislhrealciiings scoff." "I!ie lip, my friend, rise up," said I, 'Your lerroisall are vain That was no chariot oi the sky, 'Twas the New York mail tiain." We stood within a chamber small Men came the news tit know, Fiom Worcester, Springfield and New York, Texas and .Mexico. It came it went 'ib'iit but sure He stared, smiled, bur-t nut laughing ; "What wilchcralt's that !" "it's what vvc call .Magnetic telegraphing." Once more wc stepped into the street ; Said Wnrieu,"'hat is that "Which moves along across tne way "Assoltly as a cull" "I menn the thing upon two legs, "With feathers on lis head "A monstious hump bclowits waist, "Large as a leather lied ; "Itbaslhe gift of speech, I hear ; "Hut sure it can't be human 1" ".Mvainiabte Iriend ," said 1, "That's what we. caliu woman." "Internal powers' it cannot be," Sighed lie, wiihv nice that faltered ; "I lined the women m my day, "Dut, oh ! they're strangely altered." 1 showed him then new machine For turning eggs lo chicken, A laborsaving fteiineiy, That beats the very dickens. Thereat, he strongly grasped my hand, And said," 'Tis plain lo see "This world it so titiuxm'izufted, " 'Twill never do lor me." "Your telegraphs, your railroid train", "Your gas light", fiietion mulches, "Your hump backed women, rock" fir coal, "Your thing which chicktns hatches, "Have turned the earth so upside down, "No pence is h it vulhiu it ' Th"ii, whirling round upon his lied He vani-be J, in a minute. Forthwith, my most veracious pen Wrote down w hat I had heard. And here, dressed up in doggeiel thyme, You have it, word lor word, From the. Cuhivntor. .Mnnngeinenl iu running. Tho present is a very appropriate season for a review of tho past operations of tho farm, and devising plans for llic future, livery one who has not yet reached tho highest summit nf inni. cultural iikill and perfection, will, doubtless, w"i-h in mailt; i.uiiiiiiii ...iiiiuh.-, uiwunis mat itesira blo accomplishment, and tho direction of the at tention of such to somo s)ints iu practice, may possibly bo nf value. The groat secret of success in all kinds of bus incss tho reason vvhy ono man becomes rich, whilo another remains poor is, mnnngtmrnt, A great deal i said of tho importance of cniiitl to liegin with, and it i indeed a very great con. venience. We kuuw many young farmers who utter frequent regrets that they havo not as fair a start as somo oilier. Ihpy could, as they think, do wonders ll tney nan plenty ol incuis. as a ginning. Hut regrets do not make money, l.vcry ono knows, that ho who docs not reap large prof its from a liberal capital furnished liitiii must ho a poor in.inairer indeed. The mill who has a hundred acres of land, with one thousand dol. I trs as additional capital, may farm much more satisfactorily than ho who has the same amount of hind encumbered vv ill a thousand dollars debt. Iloistwo thousand heller oil', and would lie much the worse manager of llic two, ifln" prohts Irom llm same land were not decidedly the greatest.. That man show-shis skill prc-cniincnlly, w ho, in stead of repining ntdillicullios, surmounts them; who, by superior management, keeps pace with his longer-pursued neighbor. "Ilut," say some, when they hear of nn im proved mode of farming, "wo know this is the best practice, tint tho fact i, wo cannot pursue it wo have not tho means and wo cannot get it we arc not rich enough to bo thnseconomical.'' Now, wc hope such persons will permit us to say, that this conclusion proceeds from a want of in formation, A certain young farmer's expendi tures am three hundred dollars yearly; and after the most rigid economy in cv cry particular, so lliat a single dollar could not bo" retrenched, he saves nothing. Another young farmer, with the same means precisely, anil with equal econ uny, saves two hundred jcarly. What is tho rea"on of this difference ! ' What the secret of tho t et ter success nf the latter ? The answer is a bit ter application of the same means, or, in otliT word", hotter munnm mini. Hence, tho at im parlance of understanding the host application of means. Wo will venture to uggc-t a few of t lie par ticulars in which we think many of our farmers might make more or less improvement some of llicm very decidedly so. One ol tho liM. of these i,a neat and judicious I lying out of their farms, lor economy in len cing ; for convenience of accc-s to ail their fields; and in such u manner, that each crop may occu py a- nearly as possible its own field, so as to admit of a good system of rotation. Hence, tho luiio or farm-road should ho good, hard, and lev el, to admit of ea"y cartage ol manure and crop", to and from all thu fields. Hence, loo. if tlto laud varies in quality, that of similar character iiiit-t be as nearly as practicable in the sainccncloiiro, so that meadow nnd pasture may comprise the wet, nnd arable laud llio dry, aniflho most sterile may ue iiiougni, separately, into an cnrirlnn rinnsolaid out. lhat cattle mav ch. ' tain water uf themselves, niuvsuvo whole w'erks i ol labor in driving them to water, &c, even- year. luleed the saying of labor by ii well laill f,mt nnladv to which the lend their name out farm, can hard v be estimated m t in moliil ,:,i i.i.".. in. : ...... Carious operations con-tantly taking place. I ...... ...... tutu..,, ii, n!lU''tMI llll- poi.iiioii in m'imiri; wouiu promote a great im provement with many. Much of the value of , , ' " 'I u.o proo fs o uk umiya.u are lost f,m -at u b s q,pV , s raw, orieu n ucK or peat, to absorb the liquid poiHons. i.l.icl, ,s 0.t by its I rot.g application, and especially l.v the want ' o it, tbi.ron.h adn.iMure with the soil byrepeat- iv, Mn.N8., .rum our own in jlr. Doinbey.s service had been favorably persona observations, wo mo perfectly satisfied, considered, on account of tho apparent impossi tliattho iK'nehtsfruin maniite iniL'htbovoryi.asiK- i.:n n. ... i...: cm !... II....... ,i , ,i . r .V tr.pLd on mne-te nths ,)t th, farms of the north- e . states. udo no mean here lo mclude, at i t '." . ,. .ri.. ... ,i i e w 1 ' 'i'0", "'i1'0,' 0, "0t!,l- ; -o s , an t , M 'hTc I U'b'"'t h;W" aeios, stuMft, ll at the cleanings might be cot.- " . " u JLT- vomeiitly shoveled into tho water, nod wnxheil away. Manure may bo even well applied, and well mixed with the soil, and then wasted by an exhausting course. A carelul, constant, and vigorous attention to weed", would work wonders on some farm-. There aro two modes of di-posing of the-e costly intruders; one, is lo do-trov them thnrmmliU"- causes a man to tab,, timo il... r...i ... i. " tu speak more strongly and roughlv, to take hini by thesnuut; and you must endeavor lo secure .lll, I...1.. ...Ill ..... .!! . . "iibiilil I t III 1IUL UlSllIllinillT 1'nll VI ,,,. I , P .. i i :..i. I...... : : "- j i wncii oinj .iiiiiicn ingii, wnen llio work may bu i been remarkable indeed ifiinv bad- when no , ,,"."Jl . . . '""-'r ""u. mougu ue nan um. iui iu ul- piuicmcu , was never openeu, .tirs. i'lpchin kept :i collec- were all in India, anf who wa required to sit, very ea-ily and eilectu.illy done, and before' the I no in the house not ev en Mr" Chi'rk or MNs '"!.n ''-' i,,e' '" tIlis lll'"lcr c" '!' n."-v V'T "f, ci",,lon,'- ,f-0,w,T Xn" "; '"' "f ll"t ' lts, which iinp irto.l an earthly b.-tween the service", in an erect po-itinn, with soi and crop have been injured by their growth; Tox dared ever wbi-pcr to him that there 'had nm"nli' evening,) expounded to him how that derst.iud that 1 aul, and admit that, the better, flavor of their own to tho establishment, llovv- his head again-t the pirlor wall, neither inev- aiidtheotlier, istoallinvthcnitogetafoothigli.onnnvoneaccasion, been the loist re-i-ou for" Tm'y' "'?"-'' 11 very pc.tcnt spin' never lobe 'relv you must know, Louisa, observed ever, choice examples of their kind, too. these hand nor Cm', sutlered so acutely in his thus doing great damage, and then to ni-.ko an ii". uneas'incs in referenre toliftlo Paul He had 'h-Iniged on any account whatever, could not Mr. Dombey , that I do n t question vour natii-1 plants wcroof a kind peculiarly adapted to the' ' ,n,,S spirits, that be asked Florenceon Sun- sault u on them at an enormous expen-e. "O, settled witliin him-elf, that the child' must lie- kcc.1', !'C0i'0 illlU! " '"' ,i,no WiH colne ,otlil'' i ' uv"tlnn n:,'"r:' "p"1 fl"''' ! einlwwerment of Mr. Pip.-hin: There were !' night, if she could give him any idea of tho but wo did nol.ulend lo have suli'ered tho weeds cessarilv n iss thr iH. certa routine f minor ' ?ml, '""V "Mf " VU,H 1,11 ""''"rl'ni-'tely even head of my house Mr. l ilkins saw Paul tins hair a dozen specimens of the cactus, writhin" way b ick to liengil. to gc-tso large, but we were backward iu our maladies and that tho sooner I odd so ihe "t- j l''y-'''''"rlh o were never so rich llut morning I believe ? said Mr. Doinbey round bit, of lath, like hairy serp-uils sni,othp7- was generally said tint Mrs. Tipchin work, and were disappointed iu our hired help." ter 111 o could have boii-bt biniotl'or nrovi. ''w tint money cau-cd us to bo honored, feared, ' los.hcilid, returned hw sister. Miss I ox 1 specimen shooting out broad claws, like a green wasawamiu of svcteni with children ; and no lint you must remember that goinl niana"einent n .,i..iit. !.. .1,,."'., J ,.r '.... ..'i... I respected, courted, and admired and made as and myself were present. Miss i'ox and myself ; !ob-t"r ; several creeping vegetable-, no ,.,ldoubt she was. Certainly the wild ones went . , . - -i.Hii rn..-,iim,, ... in miiiiiru II n l I 1, . 1, ., . ., I.. I ... l. f.. i-!. .. ... t t. -.- ' - .--- i mors err by attempting to do a great deal with meant by it ; and comforted him" df with the re-' 'lk,",e' l,v,w1"!-1' '"'l' had ..Ren profited " ";al i anj e.msolat.on ; but ho rccran-, them of spider. in w bid. Mrs. Pipchin's dwel ft little help; the con-equence is, every thing is ectio hat there wa " ano her mi esto o nas. llimr,f! lllie,rtif "f 11,0 -rrrat )octor Parker , mended, o-div.sca air. ery wisely, Paul, I i ling was uncommonly prolific, though perhap hurried, an I e1erylh ing bel.ind-hand.-ar.d tliT-n, ' m K ' ''Ti V1'",'," 'e vcr,U,wmlU, "w U ! f1kfmiv!n''1' , . , , , . challenged compe.ftioi'i still moreroltJlv, , nure help must bo ultimately hired, or the work ' lay n , urb tho e- ror l . ' t ,, rLt ,wJ, , ' J ' ct"M ''" a11 lllal co"1'1 This, with more ! , . ' .V.i air,' repeated .Mr. Dombey, looking at the se isou, in poiu s of e irwig". neglected at still oreater loss. Wnold it nt b chcijier to hoe an aero of carrots with three d iys work, while tho weeds are as vet no lomrer than small feathers, than to hoe them with ten days' work, when tho weeds havo attained a growth of two tons to tho acre ? It would be cheaper to hire a man iu time, at double price, and pay him with borrowed money at cihtv per cent interest, than to permit the "delay thou-li neither are necessary. " " We need not here co into minnio mnlnn. Hon oi all the various item-of good and bad man ngement, which have been el-cwhero fully treat ed of; but wo may merely recall a few things lo remembrance. The los, 0f hay and other food of cheep and cattle.by their exposure in open fields to cold winds in winter, causiii" a con sumption of nearly double the amount needed for Ihoiuin warm places, would in a sinole season, b - enough to erect good and cheap shelters, to cay nothing ol the improved condition of the animal-, and security from loss by death. A great saving would often result bv liking pains to so- eel liiinaiiiiinktiilir.,...) r...V. V- ' ,, , I 7 i vn num. 1 tine anil iianu- coino aiiiinal is as easily raised as a bad and n.r. ly one, and Irequently command, a double price I in market. A similar advantago would result from selection of seed. Many days labor may I In) annually avoided, by procuring tho very best I tuo1"' whoro they are such as arc much iu u'-e. A vast amount ol valuable time, and somo fretful-', I m iv bo saved by having a plaro for overvlhiio' and even thing in its place, and habits of leaving j thuigsout ol order, which are very b ird to con quer, and which, like all kinds of carele-sne-s, j aro the bano of line farming, bo prevented. And it is of vital consequence, that everything be done at the rigid season. A few days dolav, not un- frequently results iu great losses ; sometimes tho entile profit of crop., or their amount over and above their ro-t of raisin-:, are de-troyed by , planting out of season. To "prevent confu-ioii I and embarrassment. nv,,r,oli!ii.r .l,..,,1,l 1... !...(-..... the eye of tho fanner at once, that nothing may l neglected ; mid those who can think of but one thing atu timo should hive a memorandum bo-iil, con-tantly iu tho pocket, for no'ing down ami for referenco to at all limes, every thing, small a id great, imjiorluiil and uuimpoil.iut. It s by attention to these things, and many others, that como farmers are enabled to obtain large nrolits fr their farms; whilo others, on equally good land, as great in extent, nnd with as much capital ma beginning, in ike but u ccan ty livmg, and obtain no surplus revenues with an mcir industry and frugality, T. I evidence ns'gfvuThy 'the licfcndriiisto snow incunf-iH into it co surely, . as when, his littlo rb iir braiircscxisiiu-'oiiihi-laiid.iiorbvih-iihiintiirtosh.rbeiii'' carried down into his father's room, bo 1 1 i I i a , 1 1 . . il ii i V. . J ',L;j'.'.I:,";m,"rS 'T'." " "'!'' chioKe i Tibe courT "ccpicu .o i lie .ns,- was argued by A i'icK,fcl,iir.Lrsroriilaitcv':r "Xm "l"1"' ,,,lr' "-"noey so erect i liir. and Kassu.v for ilffcndcnts. nnd solemn, gazing at the blaze ; his littlo im- ' ment w7or'lriJvl:i'i''r,uai J" l!el1! thnt ,hf """"if ope, with nn old, old, face, peering into tho red1 ! causiof ? . Ly, ,d'd."01. ch.i!'Kel ivor.sperlive with Ihe fixed and rapt atlrntion of i. transfer of the note though not neeoti'nble i (or ivalui1 "go- Mr- linly cnlerta iiing i omplica 5 fr ,KU"r ",nf,i'd sntlicient cnniidtrana r ( for th- piomise. of the defendants to pay it tolh- plainlif Dickens' Nr.w Wornc. DKAI.IXGS WITH Till I'lItM OF DOMBEY AND SON, Wholesale, Ilctnil nml for Importation. nv CttAiti.r.s Dickens. PmTlif. ntAi'TiTu vtn. PauVs future Progress, (Imcth, awl Charac ter. Beneath llic watching nnd attentive eyes of Time s0 far another Major Paul's slumbers gradually changed. More nnd more light broke in upon them ; distincter nnd distinctcr dream" disturbed them ; nn iircuniulatinrr crowed of ob- jrctsnnd impressions swntmcd about Ids rest; aim so no passed Irom babyhood to childliooil.anit became a talking, walking, wondering Dom bey. On tho downfall and banishment of JticlinnR the nursery may bo -aid to have been put into commission ; as a Public Department is some times, when no individual Atlas can be found to support it. The commissioners were, of course Mrs, Chick and Miss Tov ; who devoted them selves to their duties with such astonishing ar dor tint Major liagstock, had every day some new reminderof his being forsaken, while .Air. Chirk, bereft of domestic supervision, cast him self upon the gay world, dined at clubs and coffee-lioues. smelt of smoke on threo distinct occasions, went to the play by himself, and in short, loosened (as Mrs. Chick onco told him) every social bond and moral obligation. Yet, in spite of Id" early promise, ail this vig ilance and care could not m iko little Paul a thriving hoy. Naturally delicate, perhaps, K liic.lnn.lwtlnne iino uir u.iong time, seemeil but lo wait Ins op portunity of gliding through their hand--, and seeing his lost mother. This dangerous ground in his steeple-chase toward manhood passed, he still found it very rough riding, and was grie vously beset by all the tdislarles in discourse. I.verv tooth was a break-neck fence, and every pimplo in the measles a stone wall to him. He was down in every lit of the hooping cough, and 1 r .... .... rooled mum nnd crushed by a whole field of small disease", that ramc trooping on each oil, Som I.' .t r .fl. ....... V.'l. I .t.'l.... s. 7. .aTel s:i neon to prevent ins Bcllinir nn airain the fl.m.l.. .,, .1 .i. ,-,,. t.ii.!., r... ;us iftbev have anvibinr, t ,1,, ..-til, tb-,1 in. Tl0 chill of Paul's' christening had struck l.n...rt t.orifu , ,. Lmvtn .n, . . . I I . i . , . I". ".,'-, 'i .-.in .irill.U 11.111. Ul 1113 ll'l- ture, which rould not rccoveritse ifin tho cold iade ol Ins father I , t . ... r , but ho was an unfortunate r,liM rrom ,,at day. Mrs. Wickam often ' "lid ,,c ncV(,r Fnvv a Jear S(1 ,,t npan. Mrs, VVickam was a' wailcr-3 wlre,vllic, wnM scc, p,',valont to being any other man's widowwhose application fo? nn" engagement ouu oi uei iiaiug .in, uiuimuis, ui iiuy 01 u ill fo,;w nl v,,. rr,un within a day or two of .,rs s sharp weaning, had been "engaged as Mrs. .Wickam was a meek wonnn, n In lull' pfimn P'inil. Ullli lior nvnlimv n!iviv in u inn: cunt hl'.miju, ihi nrr eveurous :i v ivs elevatt il, and her head ahvavs "drooping ; win, 'l-avs ready to pity iWolf, or to ho pitied, or t0 ,,',tv am body else ;" and who had a surpris- pitvuin body else ; and who had a surpris- ing natural gift of viewing all subjects in an nt- ,,".,', ""l "'I7 -o i.iougm a toriv fmlorn and oitialdo liMu.a.nl 1,ri.min ""!'' ns if it weroqu.te .in .dd one to him. and dreadful precedents to bear upon them, and .i. ;.ir.. i !.. i.. ... .... . i i , mitig the greatest consolation from the rxcr" I cio of that talent. It is hardly necessary to observe that no touch oftlus quality ever reached the magiulicient knowledge of Mr. Pombey. It would have '" ! " ." 1 '"" ""J I. drawing for tho militia, ho would have b'eii glad to do so, nn liberal term". Itut as this wa- not feasible, ho merely wondered, in bis ins I -I ... ... . .. , uaugiuy manner, now ! lay so much the nearer. most in ins mind, now and con-tantly intensi i ......i..: ." . lung, and increasing in it as Paul grew older, was impatience. Impatience for the timo to come, when bis vision of their united conse quence and granduor would be triumphantly ro l alized. I Some philosophers tell us that selfishness is at the root of our best loves and affections. .Mr. ' Dombey's, voting child was, frim, ,0 begining, I so distinctly important tn him as a part of hi" . WW II -iri-illlll-ss, III I Willi ll is nil.- sill 10 HUH"! Ol the greatness of DomlK-y and Son, that fl reJ .... .u..i . i.:. ..I ..ii:...!...,, ...ii.. I IS 1IU IIUIMII. Ill-, 11.11 I. IIMII ,.1111.111111-, Hill-Ilk I1.IVU , -i ' .i i;i. P.. . . structure of fair fame, to n very low foundation. , llut he loved bis son with all the love he had. If there were a warm placo in hi" frosty heart, his son occupied it ; if its very hard sitrfaro could receive the, imprcsion of any image, tho imago ol that son was tbero ; though not so much as an infant, or as a loy, but its u grown man the ' ison ot tlio l inn, l hereloro lie was impatient to advanco into tho future, and tohuiry over tho intervening passages ofhis bi-tory. Therefore he had littlo or no anxiety about them, in spito ofhis love; feeling as ifl thebuyhada charmed life, and must become the man with whom ho held such constant com munication in bis thoughts, mid for whom bo planned and projected, as for an existing reality, every day. Thus Paul grew to be nearly five years ol J He was a pretty littlo fellow ; though there was something wan and wistful in his small face, tint gave occasion to many signilicant shakes of .Mrs. Wickain's head, and many long-drawn inspirations of .Mrs. Wickam's breath. His temier gave abundant promise of being imperi ous iu afterlife.; and he had ns hopeful tin up. prehension ofhis own importance, mid the right ful subservience of all other things and pcrcmis to it, ns heart could desire. Ho was childish and siortive enough at lime", and not of a sul len disposition ; but ho had a strange, nld-fash-ioned.tlioughtfiil way, at other times, of sittin brooding iu his miniature arm-chaii, when ho looked (and talked) like ono of tho-o terrible littlo lleings uithe r.ury tale", who, at a bun dredand lillvortwo hundred years of iii'o. fan taslically represent the children for whom Ihey havo been substituted. Ho would frequently lm stricken with this precocious mood un-st.iirs in tho nursery; and would comelhues lapso Into it suddenly, 'exclaiming that ho was tired; even while playing witu Florence, or driving .Miss ..ifTnxiu single hirncss, nut ui no timo did ho ''it there with him utter dinner, by Iho fire. ,mrloy W(,ro 10 sXnu.re pur ,lt 8Ucb a time lhat lei worldly schemes and plans the little image entertaining, Heaven knows what wild fancies, half-formed thoughts, nml wandering specula tions. Mr. Domheystifl with starch nnd arro gance ; tho littlo imago hv inheritance, nn 1 in itnconsrious imitation, Tho two so very much like, and yet so monstrously contrasted. On ono of thoo occasions when they had both been perfectly quiet for a long time, and Mr. Dombey only know that the child was awake by occasionally glancing nt his ryes, where the bright fire was sparkling like a jewel, littlo Paul broke silence thus : 'Papa ! what's money ?' The abrupt question had such immediate ref erence to the subject of Mr. Dombey's thoughts that .Mr. Dombey was unite disconcerted. ' What is money Paul ?' he answered. 'Mo ney?' 'Yes ' said Ihorhild laying his hands upon the elbows of his lilte chair, and turning tho old face up toward Mr Dombov's; 'what is mo ney ?' Air Dombey wti" in difiiettltv. He would have liked to give him some explination involv ing tho terms circulating-medium, currency .de preciation of currency, pnper,bullioti.r.ites of ex change, value of precious metal in the market, and so forth ; hut looking down at the littlo chair and seeing what a long way down it wa, he answered : ' (told, nnd silver, and copper. (Juineas, shillings, half-pence. You know what they are?' 'Oh yes, I know what they are,' said Paul. ' I don't mean that, Papa. " I mean, what's money after all.' Heaven and llarth, how old his face was as ho turned it up again towards his father's ! ' What is money after all !' said Mr Dom- tev, lurking his chair a liltlc, that ho might amazement at the pre- sumptions atom that propounded Mteh an inqui- ' Very far from it.' said .Mrs. Chick, with mi ry, speakable expression. " ' I moan Papa, what can it do?' returned ' I hope so,' returned her brother. ' Funerals Paul, foldini' bis arms fthev were hardly long again ! who talks to tho child of funerals ? Wo enough to fold,) and looking at the lire, and up at bun, ami at the lire, ami up at him again. 1

Mr, Domiiey drew his chair hack to its former place, and patted him on the head. 'You'll know Letter hy-and-by, tny man ;' he said. 1 'Monev Paul, can do nnvlliimr.' He took hold i ol Ihe little hand, and boat it softly against ono i ..fl.l I i llut Paul trot his hind free ns soon as ho1 Ul IN" IlHll rl' IIUMIIl MI, could ; and rubbing it gently to and fro on tho cI,,l,w fllls cl,nlri a lf I"" w,t wcro '". "'0 palm, and bo wcro sharpening it and looking at the lire again as though the fire h id been hi" advisera,1l'1. rr"'!'I''"-r.Tcated after a shoit i piuso : 'Anything, I'npa ' Yes. AnvthiiKr ahnti-t' said Mr Dombey. i A .....I.:.... . . .1!..- ;. tl '.1 .lllOIU'T IllCa II" C erj lllllljr, OOII L ll lapi " i....;..;...' . ...... it i..' ... . 1I.-IM.-U lll S.lll , HI H UU'l - , -, HI IUB?IIII , ilU. i:.'.i i!rt....7'. ' ' iuiii'-I -i.iuuiiig, luu quan ileal IOII. ' H includes it: ye", said Mr Dombey. ' Why didn't money save mo mama ?' return- 1 cd the child. 'It isn't cruel is it '' ' Cruel ?' said .Mr Dombey, settling his neck cloth, and seeming to resent the idea. 'No. A good thing can't bo cruel.' ' If it's 11 good thing, and can 'do anything,' said the littlo fellow thouyhtfullv. as ho' looked buck at the fire, ' I wonder why it didn't save me my mama.' 1 J to din t ask the question of his father this time. Perhaps hchadswii with a child's quick- . .1 . . i . -,. . i . , ,v . , , . ,. .. "'"'J. ""V, ""l'"7 Hail trouhleil Inm very mucli ; unit sat with I ciiin resting on his hand, still cogitating looking for an explination in tho lire. and I .Mr. uoinbov Having recovered from Jus stir-1 prise, not to say alarm (for it was the very first occasion on which tho child hail ever broached i "m" i "u 'rious in no eyes ot men am,' u' 11 ooiim, yen-oiten. oven Keep on u. aiii. . ' "K siiiti. nn w, mi a.iiiii.1.-, ,t ,,l n.,,..,, i,, ..,.. i... ,.i- M . Ililll ffCL IIILU llf Ills 111,1111111:, ? nun ciiiitvu i tm iihiuiiiiii iiil- i-uiiiu-, iii .hi. i lotnesame purpo-e, .nr. uomney insiuieu into tne mum oi nisson wno iistenel atletiliveiv, ami seemed to understand the greater part ol' what was said to him, ' It can't make me strong and quite well, either, Papa ; can it V asked Paul, alter a short silence: rubbing Ins tiney hand ' Why, you are strong and quite well,' return- np-stairs liofore him, which it would be as well - the broken heart of .Mr. Pipchin, she ll id con ed Mr. Domliey. 'Are you not?' I for hi" littlt- mind not to expatiate upon ; but I trived, taking one year with another, to eke mil Oil! the ago of the face that was turned up really don t see bow that is to be helped, in the ja tolerably sufficient living, since her husband's again, with an expression, half of melancholy, caso of a child nf his quickne-s. lf he were a demise. Within three davsafler .Mrs. CliickV . .- ! I... .. , I,a i ,J ' "e' ,t! 'i on are as-strong ng anil well as such little pco - ,, , ,. , ,.1 ..-..,.11.. 1 1 i pic usually aro ? i r.u f sau .nr. womuey. '1 loience is older th in I am, but 1 in not as strong and well as Florence, I know,' returned the child : 'and I believe that when Florence was is litlle as me, shu could play a great deal longer it a timo without tirin-r hers'elf. 1 am so tired, sometimes,' said little Paul, wanning hi" h inds, and Inokins iu between the birs of the irrato. as it somo ghostly puppet-show were perlornnng there, 'and my bones ache so (Wickam says its my bones) that I don't know what to do.' .y: llut tlialsat niolit.' said .Mr. Domliey. lrawinghisiiwnchairchisertiihisoon'.s,and lav - ing his hand gently on his luck : 'little people should bo tired at night, f irlh-'n they sleep well.' 'Oh, it's not at night. Papa,' returned the child, 'it's iu the day ; and I lie down in Florence's lap, ami she sings tome. At night I dream about such cu-ri-ous things V And bo went on. wanninir his hands ae-ain. and thinking about them, like an old man or u tiou, for Jliss Tox had spoken of him as if he young goblin. I had died at tha handle ; ' but having invested Mr. Dombey was so astonished, and so un- money in Ihe speculation, which failed. 1 bo comfortable, and co perfectly at a lo-s how to Iieveii that Mrs. Pipchin's iii urigement of cbil- pursuo the conversation, that ho could only sit looking at his son by the light of the tire, with his hand resting on Ids back, as if it weru detain ed theru by some magnetic attraction. Onco he advanced his other baud, and turned the contem plative face toward his own for a moment. Hut it sought tho fire again as soon as ho u-leased it; and remained, addressed toward tho dickering blace, until the nurse appeared, to summon him to bed, 'I want Florence tn como for me,'. said Paul, 'Won't you como withyourpoor.Nur-oWirk- am, .Master Paul ?' inquired that attendant with great pathos. 'No, 1 won't,' replied Paul, composing liim-:elf iu ins ann-ciiair tig iiu, iikc tiiu master ol the house. Invoking n blessing upon his innocence, Mrs, Wickam withdievv, and presently Florence ap peared in ner sieau. ino cinld immediately started up Willi sudden readiness and animation, and raised toward his father in bidding him good i nl-dit a countenance so much brii-hter. co much younger, and so much more cbild-liko altogether, that .Mr. Dombey, while lie felt gtoatly re-aicir- ed by Iho change, win quite amazed at it. After they had left tho room together, ha thot' hp heard a 'soft voice sinr-in?: anil rcmemberine- - ; that Paul had said hi. sitter buns to him, he had tho curiosity to open tho door and listen, and look after them. She was toiling up the great, wide, vacant staircase, with him in hernrnis; his head wa lying on hershoulder.ono ofhis arms thrown negligently round her neck. .So they went, toil ing up ; slic singing all the way, and Paul some times crooning out a feeble accompaniment, Air. Dombey looked after them until they reach ed tho topof the staircase not without halting to rest by the way and passed tint of his sight ; and Iheii he still stood gazing upward, until the dull rays of tho moon, glimmering in a melan choly tinnner through tliodim skylight, sent him hack to his own room. Mrs. Chirk nnd Mis Tox wcro convoked in council nt dinner next day ; and when tlto cloth was removed, Mr. Dombey opened the proceed ing" by inquiring to bo informed, without any glos" or reservation, whether there was nnj thing the matter with Paul, and what Mr. Pilkins said about him. 'For the child is hardly,' said Mr. Dombey, 'as stout as I could wish.' ' Willi vour usual happy discrimination, my dear Paul," returned Mrs. thick,' you have lift tho pointnt once. Our darling is ml altogether as stout as wo could w ish, Tho fact is, that his mind is too much for him. His soul is a great deal too large for his frame. I am sure tho vay in which the dear child talks I'said Mr". Chirk, shaking her head :' no ono would believe. His expressions, l.ticrctia, only yestesday uponsub jeet of Funerals ! ' ' I am afraid,' said Mr. Dombey, interrupting her testily, , tliat some of tho-o per.-ons up-tairs suggc't iinpropcrsubjccts to tho child, lie was speaking to tne last night about his about his lione".' said Mr. Dombev, laying an irritated stress upon the wont. ' What on earth has any body to do with the with the Hones of my son ? He . : not a living skeleton, I snppoe.' are not undertakers, or mutes, or grave-diggers, 1 neuove. 'Very far from it,' interposed Mrs. Chick, with the same profound cxpres-ion a" before, 'Then who puts such things in his head ?' said Mr. Dombey. ' Ilcallv I was unite dismav- en nun snocKen last night. Who has put Mich tbinrrs intn t,i bo-,,1 li,lc. ,,.., if, II, , ' My dear Paul,' said Mrs. Chick, alter n mo- incut n ilcnce. ' it is no uc inquiring. I do not tn"";' J l1!"11 ca canuiuiy, mat v ickain is a person nf very cheerful spirit", or what one would call a ' ' A daughter of Momus,' Mi-s Fox softly sug- ge-ieo. ' Uvirtlv so,' said Mrs. Chick :' hut she is r i.nr,.U,,.r.. ..n. 1 ... r..l .11 muiin um;iium nml iruiiii,ium nmiii iiii iiu. o,i,m .!,i,i I i.i.i.i..i.i I" , ....... I ,. .1 lll.l IV. , llll, ,, III, u ,... If I. ti.i .,1 ll., ci,:j. .....n.n.. n mi, iaui . linn, jMiisui.ii .11 1 s. ini.i, in the tone of one who was summing up what hnil been pret ioii"ly quite agreed upon, instead f saying in all for the first time, ' is a littlo weakened by the last attack, and is not in quite such vigorous health as wo could wishjandif lie was tome temporary weakness in his system, and does occasionally seem about lo lose for the moment, the ii"o of hi" ' Mrs. Cliick was afraid to say limb", after Mr. Dombey's recent objection to bones, and there- , biro waited a suggested from .Mi- Tux, who, true to her oliice, hazarded ' inemlsTS.' .Members I' repeated .Mr. Dombey. ' I think the medical gentleman mentioned legs this morning, my dear louisa, did ho not,' said Miss Tux. ' Why, of courso ho did, my love,' retorted .Mrs. Chick,. mildly reproachful. 'Howrnnvoit ask ino? You heard him. I say, if our dear 1 aul should lose, for the moment, tho use of tho leg", these are casualties common to many cliil- " - e c a poim 01 seen ,o, o,l-. jbim. - . - "" s-. s-ic it is ootliiotr tn ..unfit.' nf. ,r. I, I ,..,- - r. I ....... . v..,.- mnm-i, i nero is limning to be mndo unca sy by. in id Frede. mat, sain .virs. micK. ' .Mv tioorgeaiu! rick were both ordered ordcred sea-air, when tbev were dity of her nature in favor of anybulv, sli- wa ; and I have been ordered it my-1 he-Id to be an old lady of remarkable lirn"incs, who lylime. I quite agree vvitli you. Was qu'ti scientific, in her kn nvle l"o of tin nips topics may be incautiously rhildi-h character, (lo tbii r,.i .n,?. i r. about his a--e self a great in inv j Paul, that perhaps topics may be incautiously common child, there would be nothing in it. I .i - i -.i ,i, , ! oiosi -.iv i hook, who .hi.-s iox, tnai a snon .ui-uiuu nuin mis iiuo-r, uieairnt iiri-'nion, and the bodily and mental training of so judi- cious person as .Mrs. Pipchin, for instance' ' ho is Mrs. Pipchiu, Louisa ?' asked Mr. Dombey ; aghast at I ns familiar introduction of a name he liad nevcrheardbefore. .Mrs. Pipchin, my dear Paul,' returned his sisicr, iu ei-icny jauy .viiss i ox knows I nor wnoie nisiory wno lias lor some tune de - ' voted all the energies of her mind, with the grea- test success, tn the study and treatment of infan- ' cv, ami wno lias necii extremely well connected. cv, and who has been extremely well connected. 1 Her husband broke bis heart in how did you say her luisb ind broke his heart, my dear I I forget tho precise circumstances.' ' In pumping water out of tho Pcnvaiii Mines,' replied .Miss Tox. ' .Not being a Pumper himself, of course,' said .Mrs. i hick, glancing ut her brother ; and it really did seem nece-sary toolli-rtbe exnl.ina dren is quite a-toiiihing, I have heard it com mended in private circles ever since I was dear me bow high 1' Mrs. Chick's eye wan dered round tho book-case near tho bu-t of.Mr. Pitt, which was about ten feet from the ground. 4 Perhaps I should cay of Mr". Pipchin my dear Sir,' nb-erved Mies Tox, with an ingenuous blush,' having been to pointedly referred to, lhat the encomium which has beoii passed UHn her by joursweet si-ter, is well merited. .Many la dies and gentlemen, now grown up to bo interest ing monitors of rociety, havo Kvu indebted to her care. The humble individual who addresses you was onco under h;r charge. I believe ju venile nobility it-elf is no stranger to her esta blishment.' ' Do I understand lint this respectable matron keeps -an establishment, Miss I'ox ?' Inquired .Mr. Dombey condescendingly. ' Why, I really don't know,' rejoined tint lady, 'whether I am justified in calling it co. It is not a Preparatory School by any means. .Should I express my meaning.' said iMiss tox, Willi pe culiar sweetness, if I designated it an infantine Boarding House of a very select description ?' ' On an cxccediualy limited and particular scale," suggcsteJ Mr.". Chick, with a glance at her ftrotner. Oh ! Kxclusion ittclf !' said Miss Tox. There was something in this. Mrs. Pipclrln's husband having broken his heart of the Peruvian mines, was good. It had a ricli sound. Ilcside. Air. Domliey was in a state almost amounting to consternation at tho idea of Paul remaining where he was ono hour after his removal had lieen recommended by the medical practitioner. It was a stoppage and delay upon the road the child must traverse, slowly nt the best, before the goal was reached. Their recommendation of Mrs. Pipchin had great weight withlum ; for ho know that they were jealous of tiny interfe rence with their charge, and ho never fora mo ment look it into account that they might be so liritous to divide a responsibility", nf which he had, as shown just now, his own established views. Ilroko his heart of the Peruvian mines, mused Mr. Dombey. Well ! a very respectable way of doing it, ' Supposing wo should decide, on to-morrow's inquiries, to send Paul down to llrightou to this lady who would gi with him ?' inquired Mr. Dombey after some reflection, ' 1 do n't think you could send tho child any where at present without Florence mvdear Paul,' returned his sister, he-it.iting. ' It 's quite an infituation with him. iPe's very young, you know, and h is his f nicies.' Mr. D.im'iey turned his head awav. and going slowly to the book-case, and unlocking if, brought back a book to read. ' Anyboity else, Louisa )' ho said, without looking up, and turning over tho leaves. ' Wickam, of course. Wickam would be quite suflicient, I should sav,' returned his sister. ' Paul being in such hands as Mrs. Pipcliin's you could hardly send anybody who would boa farther check upon hrr. You would go down uiurs' lf once a week at least, of course.' II course, said .Mr. Dombev ; and sat look- ing at ono page for an hour afterward, without Pipchin now and then going in to shake her. reading one wold. I At about half past nine o'clock theodorofa This celebrated Mrs. Pipchin was a morvel- vvarm sweet-bread (Mr". Pipcliin's constitution Ions .lU-fiyored, ill-conditioned old lady, of a : would n't go to sleep without swet-bread) do stunning figure, with a mottled fare, like bad ' ver-ilied the prevailing fragrance of the house, marble, a hook nose, and a bard grey eye, that i Mrs. Wickam said was u smell of building ;' lookcn ;isii itinigui nave been hammered aton and slumber tell upon the Castle shortly alter, an anvil without sustaining uny injury. Forty- Tlie breakfi-t n-xt morning was like the tea years at least had elapsed since the "Peruvian ! over night, except tint Mr. Pipchin took her mine" had been the death of.Mr. Pipchin ; but his ' roll in-tead of toa"t, and seemed a littlo mora relict still wore black bombazine, of such a Ins-1'irato when it was over. Master Hitlierstone treless, depp, dead, sombre shade, that gas its"lf read aloud to tho rest a iedigreo from (Jenesis, could n't light her up aflcr dark, and her pre- (judiciously selected by Mrs. Pinchiii,) getting senco was n quencher to any number of can- over tho ti lings with tho ease and clearness ol a dies. .She was generally spo'kin of as ' n great 1 pcr-on tumbling up tho tread-mill. That done, manager' of children ; aiid the secret of her m.i-1 Miis P-mkey was Inrne away to bo sh-unpoood ; inurement was togivelhein ever thing that tbev -Master Jlilher-tono to have something else did n't like, and nothing that they ifid wliirli 'lnn0 to him with salt water, from which ho al w.is found to sweeten their dispositions very wav returned very blue and dejected. Paul much. She w.i" such a bitter old lady, that mm i anl Florence went out in the meantime on tho was tempted to lielieve there had been some tui--takc in tho application of the Peruvian ma- chiniry. and that all her waters of gladness nnd milk of human kindness hud been pumped out dry. instead of tho mines. Tin! Ca"tIo of thi" ogress and ohild-quoller was in a steep bye-sleet at llrigbton ; where tiio son was more than usually c ha Ik v. iliou- nnd sterile, and tho hoii-es were more than usually brittle and thin ; where the small front girden's had the unaccountable property of prod ucing no thing but marigolds, whatever were own in thorn ; and wcro stuils were constantly disco vered holding on to tho street doors, ami oilier . . ' .. public places they were not expected too I meat, with the tenacity of Cupping-glasses, oma- tr.o vMiuer iimoinoaircoiiiiiu t be nt out of the Castle, and in the cummer-time it couldn't be got in. There was such a continual reverberation ot wind in it, that it sounded like a groat shell,! ,la)' evening was the most ni"!anrlioIy evening which tho inhabitants were obliged lo hold to i" Hiu week ; for Mr. Pipchin always made a their cars night and day, whether they liked it P"'"' f being paiticularly cross on Sunday or no. I night". Miss Pankey was generally brjught It was not, naturally, a fresh-smelling linit.s-o ; ! 1'ack from an aunt's a't Itottendeati, iii deep dis andin the window of the front parlor, which j tr""- and M.i'h-Hither-tone, whose relatives ..,,,1 si,ct;y ami auiiesivc caves ; and one uncom- lonanio uower-pol iiangmg to theceiling, which i i.ppo.iie i iu uav e I'ouyii over, ana ticKllli'r people 1 .... I... .1. .. :.i. :. I . . iiuuci ni-Jiii w llll us null-irreen enils. remm, oil .virs. ripclun s sea e of charws Ik-iii-' j however, to all who could allbrd topay.atid Mis. Pipchin very seldom sweetening lb e'qu tblo aei- 1 . first llllll-ioll tn bir. tl.i. ..". ,..illi.t nl.l I...1.. I...I .' ..... v... t.iLin u in i.iu, n.iii the sati.-l.iction of anticipating a band-onie ad i ition to nor current roco ots. in roci!i,lw In.,,, ll... ......I-... i Mr. Doinliev ; and nf n-ceivin-' Florence -ind ' her little brother Paul, as iumaTesof iho (Vile. .Mr. Chick and Miss Tox, who had broii-hl them down on the previous ni-'ht (which theylill , p,s-ed at an hotel,) had ju.t driven awav from , tlm.lnornn their journey home n-'ain ; and Mrs. i 1'ipcliiii, with lier lack to the lire, stood review- , mg the new comers, Ii Pipchin's middle-aged and devoted slavebut like an old soldier. Mrs. neice, her irood-natnrid bill tin. wo.. in,. ., ,r...i..t iron-bounJ aspect, and much nillicted with boils on her no-e, was divesting .Master Hither.-tcne of tho clean collar he had worn on parade. Miss Pankey, the only other little Ireirdorat present, had tint moment been walkc d oil to thot astle1 Dunreni, (an empty apartment at the back, il- vote-l to correctional purjwises,) for having snif fed thrice in the presence visitors. ' Well, Sir,' said .Mrs. Pipchin to Paul, ' how do you think you shall like me ?' ' I don't think I shall like you at all,' replied i-.iui. i wani 10 go away. nn in t house.' ' No, It's mine.' retorted .Mrs. Pincldn. my I ' It's a very nasty one,' said Paul. ' There's a worse place in it than this though,'' caul Mrs. Pipchin, where wo shut up our trad j hoy;' ' Has Ae ever been in it ?' asked Paul ; jmin- ling out .Master llitberslnne. Mrs. Pipchin nodded a-scnt:and P.iiillnd- . - , , - ---- - M , " ' in'bV , , r''' s,."f,l.l,:'l;!y.''''"ig : . n " ' ' ":l V frol ''f'."1 ' m! atch- ing all inn uiMii" ui iiisrounienance. vv Hie interest alficlung ton boy of mvsteriou, and ii-moio i-Aprriciices. 1! .w , I n f .nffeUl''".klml' l,,.,n -VlTT ........ j v. "Y'""i-yvi-u morseiPi a ciuiii, i,.ct. h, .l.mo'e ,,'fJ''i'':i? 1,1 ctf1r'lrnhig, iinil mviiuhI' From that time Mrs. Pipchin appeared to ind nstruc d th T 1 V ' , Tr'"' ,io" tmv:lr'' M l 1,3,1 l0' W 2 ators I I't , ' " wlT,Vn" V '"'!' ,"u,.l'is c-l.rmlr to her side of truth had been V V' . ""VV ' Z " .1 . . V.V "'-' 1. IllCCe. lienrithia. took rn nnrk fr IMpchin. who7cou.,iaion required wann no w .uslmient.madeaspccialrcpastofmutlon-ihspj, which worn brought in hot and hot, between two plates, anil smelt very nice, As it rained after dinner, and they couldn't go out walking on the beach, and Mrs. Pipchin's constitution required rest aftcrchops, they went away with Jlerry (otherwise Ilorintliia) to the Dungeon an empty room looking out upon a chalk wall and a water-butt, and inado ghastly by a ragged lire-plar.o without any stove in it. I.nlivencd by company, however, this was the best plare after all ; fur Kerry played with them there, and seemed to enjov a game at romps as much as tbev did ; until .Mrs. Pipchin knocking angrily at Oio wall, like the Cock 1jno Ghost rovive'd, they left off, and Horry told them stories in a whisper till twilight For tea, there w.i" plenty of milk and water, and bread and butter, with a littlo black toa-pot for Mrs. Pitcbiii and 11-rry, and buttered toast unlimited for Mr. Pipchin, which was brought in, hot and hot, like the chops. Though Mrs. Pipchin got very greiy, outside, over this dish, it didn't seem to lubricate her, intern illy, at all ; for she was as fierce as ever, and tho hard grey eye knew no softening. Aflcr tea, llerrv brought out a little work-bov, with the Royal Pavillion on the lid, and fell to working biiily ; while Mrs. Pipchin, having put on her spectacles and opened a great volume bound in gre mi baize, began to r -ad. And when ever Mr. Pipchin cauirht herself falling forward into the fire, and woko up, she filliped Master Bitherstone on the nose for nodding too. At last it was the children""- bed time, nnd af ter prayers they went to bed. A" little Miss Palikcy was afraid of sleeping alono in the dark, Mrs. Pipchin always mule a point of driving her up stairs herself, like a sheen ; and it was cheerful to hear Miss P.mkev moaning long .if- terwenl. in the least elimble cb inibor. and Mrs beach with Wickam who wa" constantly in tcar" and at about noon Mrs. Pipchin presided over omo early reapings. It being a part of Mr". Pipcliin's system not to encourage a child's mind to develop and expand itself like young 'lowers, but to o,'cn it by force likn an oyster, the moral of these lesson's was usually of a vio- lent ami sti.n uiv' character: thehero a nautili- ... i.- it .. mi. ... isiv suiiioni. in uns iiinoe-u caut-iiupie-, being lini-hed oil' by any thing less thin a lion, , or n bear. , , Such was life at .Mr". Pipcliin's. On Satur 1 day, Mr. Dombey came down ; and Florence and Paul would go to his hotel, and have tea. 'PI I ..e o I I.: 1 p.iscu inc v.lioiu i- oono 1 Willi llllll, Ii, and generally roitn out liolore dinner ; and on I 'hose occasions .Mr. Dombey seemed to grow, ''liB l'a'-tall"s assailant", and instead of being I "" 1,1 ln burkrain, to become a dozen. Sun- home tame enough, after sojourning for a few ui'inths beneath her hospitable roof. It was -,'enoraHy said, too, that it was highly creditabio for Mr". Pipchin to have devoted herself to this way of life, and to have made such a sacrilico of her f.-eling". and such a resolute stand again-t her troubles, when Mr. Pipchin broko his heart in the Peruvian mines. At this examplary old lady, Paul would sit stiring in his little arm chair by the lire, for any length of time. He never "seemed to know whit weariness was, when he was looking fix edly at Mrs. Pipchin. Ho wa- not fond of her; he was not afraid of her ; but in those old moods of hi", she seemed to have sum- grotesque at traction for him. Tnere he would sit, looking it her, and warming Iii" ban-Is, and looking at ncr, until he sometimes quite confounded .Mrs. Pip.-hin, ogre as she wis. Once she asked him, when they were alone, what he was think ing about. ' You,' said Paul, without the least reserve. And whataruvoii thinking about mo ?' asked Mr". Pipchin. ' I am thinking bow oM von must be,' said Paul.. ' You must n't say such things as that, young gentleman,' returned the dame. ' That '11 never do.' Why not ?' asked Paul. ' IJecaiiso it's not polite,' said Mrs. Pipchin, snappishly. ' .Not sdite ?' caid Paul. ' No.' ' It's not polite,' said Paul innocently, ' to eat '"'-l tho iiiuttou-cbops and toast, Wickam says.' iciam, retoneu .vir, ripclun, coloring, 'is a wicked, impudent, Imld-faccd hussv.' ' hat s that ? inquired Paul. ' Never ) on mind, Sir,' retorted Mrs. Pipchin. ' Kememler the story of tho littlo boy that was gored to death by a'mad bull lor aek'ing ques tions.' ' If the bull was nvid.' said Paul, 1 how did K. Lm.iii. il,it tl... 1 a ..1 t i x i ..t .,,.. ,,,,,, ,iiv mil iirtu nsnru iiii-suuiis I .o uouy can go aim wtn-per secrets lo a mad bull. - 1 do n't believe lhat storv. 'You don't believe it, Sir?' repeated Mrs. Pipchin, amued. No,' caid Paul. Not if it should happen to have lioen a tamo bull, you little Infidel (' said Mrs. PiiH-hin. n .i i . i .. . . . , , as i a ui ii-iu noi ctiii-incri-ii me cuo eel ill tint light, and had founded I.i. conclusion, on aiUr ' jUIMCy f ,10 bull, he allowed him- i ...ic... i ,i c. .k ..n... n... i . turning it over in ins ininu, witn cuciinn obvious , .,, r ,;.; m l.:n,.,; .., .i". n-trvat until he should liavo forgotten tho ,ub- Urc! .m"lrtt ?l ? ?PI"" ' "J there i- n:..-i.:J " ' - gr p.ve.. on prttcn of doling Mrs 1 1 re'liin bid "' n P ttti, d, , "ft., ,f Acl!