Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 16, 1842, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 16, 1842 Page 1
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I THJ rmi. TIK??333 ?Wkttefc. 3001 _ .1IW UNC or LIVERPOOL PACKETS. 7* Mil frooi New Vork ob til. ,6th, mi Lteerpjol ob the 1Mb M &"'M & mmmm Paow Nrw Yoea. ^ m u MSjassi msfestts* _ ^ Fboh LiimtrMl. . ? v-A.Kr,'aiS!totehipe are all oftlie fcet c lae ivupwanle of l OM toM,built ta Ota city of Near York, with ?uch improremeata aa eimbiae [Till ii tj with uauaual comfort for paieeafcre. Erery eara Km bout taken in the arrangement of their accanuMxiatioBe. The riot efpaaeacehcace ie?Too,for whichi ample itoree will be Corieoe. TSeae ehipe are coinmoiJed by eaperieneed matra, who wiH make erery eaertioa to aire (eaerai eatuAe lion. m-b IV. contain* or ownera oflheee ehipe will be reepowt Caeeeeta ?f ??r . . letter* Vr the paekeU will be charged 19) eentn per ringD i? || ^#n|j mroMVf*? And mtwtp<pwi 1 ctBt octi# iff ! rO* NEW ORLEANS ~ "~T LOUISIANA AND NKW TORMl UHiL OF FACKKT8 JR liHy ijft to^3rSiTfi5SvtoDo2 ^ M?ifttkof tich mouth, CMUBinci^l Iki ' ? October, apd continuing until M*y. when regular daya will be appointed foi fcTiSSSr o? ?* year./whereby great d.lay. and duap oiatiaeBlawillbe prwreuted dur?a< the wmeer *?*. The MoraS ahipe wf leommenr* thw m^rtrfTn.Pent.Cornell, Wth Oct. 1144. Sh!u OCONEfc. Cant Jacbaoit, l??b Oct. , lUDMllllSNPfM'Vl. Iiilhard, tOthOet. MuS LOUIS VILL A, (apt. Hunt. ?6lh QetSkip SHAK9rEAllA, CTVpt. Miner, U tNowhac. < Sain OASTON. Cipt. Latheai, ?th Net. asssi^Srtia^sxN1^;"fttlSSTree ffl^mUanherity*^ Ne^Yerh.emaaayfwaaakeU, ere of a light draft of water, bare recentl vbeen SwhMSati and pat in eolendid order, witheecom?<xfetioM Ernlaeenrere unequal lrd tor co nfort. They are eoamftniUa Ircroenaetd muttre,who wilt ni*Jce eeery eamtioii tofiee KmalMhaiMtioD. They will at all tame* be towedapaod Down the Mitiueippi by atcamhoaja. u._ rr.nnnei k Neither the ownera or captain" of theee ehtpe will M rcapoaM Ihhrieei '?y,bullioi?,precioue ?tonea,etlTer,oeplaled ware,#r Er aay lee-ire, parcel or package, tent by or put on board W iein?uulealMeKular billa of lading are taken for the aamt, and be ralne 'hereon eapreaaed. For h CO. i.South a," JAMES E. WOODIUJKF, Ageut ia New SffX^KS-1 ertMUiSd great cart wtil be taken to ha*e the fooi eorrwt """glW FOBS AND HAT RE FAC BETS. {SKC0MU JJJfK? M J& M S!f thia ltnewuT herealUr leave New York on. the ayraoalhc '.th man ahipONEIDA, ( let March (Wth April Jnsaen'fhnek. I ut Norembe* {Wth $coaa*at X" spu ggs& i ?=, ^S^ sSit iSfer sft-x$?: src. ?. lilmiihiia. hit frnn air otlierthan the itpwa aetK*?yi fliw YOKE AND NEWARK. JBBBJ3QSJGKU2A "^SETvE?B^?!!rcrnt!^ FNa thereat af Coartia<idtetraat.Naw Twk. V* , ? 4)<to to) *a 1 * * ' I T <U >1 A ON SUNDAYS. fOMKRVlLLE at?aeconnect with theae bare each war. ??& Tha far* ? tha T) A. M train from New Bronrwick, aad ?| I )(. tenia irom New Yark, hae been reduced bat we,, ' * ^fawYork and New Bntaawiek to M cult ? aad Rahway to TheJhiUd?iphia?uilmfy?^<tnro?hNrw ? Ukftea jOaSaadaVVtilZ/tJa^V- trip'from New Bnmrwick itomii WMSl 1~ procure their tickata at tka tiakataflka.ra. Bir 1 '~?f ' ~>"'l?' * TieketearereeaiTedbytheeoodaetOf g5yee*e*?wtwiw?ircha??t. all B STATEN ISLAND wSSS. U tf3^&r,>0> ?f Wb.lfKallatraat^S^^fla *"^Wkteatoer STATEN ISLAJ^K* Lcatrae Stolen Irlaad .Letvae Whitehall At > a*a!ack a Jt. At l o'ctouk am. I I r.M. " t r.M. |1 ? M to M 4 M M - | ? M Oa Snaday there will ba two baata to raa. Tka taat boat ^fceeee Stotaa latand at? oVInck. a. tL ot Emm aw KOA tHRtWSBURy?FALL AKWjE^mJOp RANOEMKN I?The et.en.bott OSrjUS, ^ Ca^HESbCapt. J C. Allaire, will commence ninni?on 3ai3a7Sapt; totb. M folUw4:-l.;i?? Knltnu Market .lip. H&: S"'JLM Tu'""'' filMIwillraa to abort unfil further aotica, aarlnttoa ^fcd waatbar permitting. otlm* Ewn ASLl^^ CALD i^LjCWtWaHrop will leare die foot of Wama atraat ^r Tafk arary Monday. I>ri *J*y and Stokr afWneen'e 4 a'aioak. Retarniag .the Hicn vmar win >?..? , u nkwgli KtrfMaaalajr morning at o'clock, an T taeoday aad Friday Krftotoht orpawagr ?i rly to the Captain oa board. IL B. All baggage and freight of terry dwriptira, bank fla oraaacia, paioa board thu boat, mviat ae at tka nab of the rwa the reel, anleaa a btU of lading orreceiptia licued for ^^STJSLINE FOR Ntw ORLEANS. 1jgk M. m. rfgj ^iTV^atoerfbara bereave to returntheir tkank^wS. pa Hmpiw hart Hitherto nt'udnl towarda Uw Star Lino,awl Mllai aaauliaatoi.ii of a portion of yoor freight to Ntw Or I,ii that hae. which will be taken at tka rary lowaat rater. ^ Ito A Bawl? akiaa. which will aaeeeed aaeh other aad rail SOLON. Cagtaio Oao. Buck man. I ECHO C ^aA^A ' wd^d" Jak* Hovm' I WISdmX'caNTL.E, Captain S. O. Olorrr, i athar ahipa of Ike tame ollow each other ia quick aMtoa far furthar particulara, agply aa baard at Pine * * OLOVER A MeMURRAY. ^^ml< laa Plaeat. ear. Sooth. ^BiwToKK ANS LJ V UNCOMMERCIAL LINE ' I P r ai nr.iij. I& m,m. M jiILIHIJ TO ANDTHOM LIVERPOOL WRXLT. OLD ESTABLISHED I'AMAIIK OFFICE. No twSou'li itrnaL Nrw Tork. >HK eekeenbir?K; ran uix iui hi* arrancenrat* Torth? r?v IMt, wiin Mhra hi* f'irnJ* with linula of aiaecra ^kKlfwM akl* i?wwt h? ha* r?c<iT<i tor mmy r<an Ibf IkiwiM wiabaa I* tall U>* attention af those iiinkat Mnd forth**- fr rnit in Kn?t?j.d. Ir-t**d. Hrot'and aij ^Balea, that la*r caa at alt time* bs acaoaawiaaaltd by (hi* Ha hr waahlr aprajtnaHw* from LiTorpools* wrilasby ^Kthswnll known difrrrnt line* of paekrt aMratailing to ^ l foam Lircrpaol. on the ut.Ttb, uth. t*tti, mdasih af each ^ aath, throtuboat ? * y*ar. ^ l h?a alw?y* b?rn th? ui^yof the .nbetrrber la live a?d dRaat attaalua will to iirenky the Lirarpool ^Enli ba lhaat anat far. a* wail aa all who may embark with I ^ ra; and thonld any of lh?*<. woo#* aaaaafa ton baaa paM, I ^Htenvberk. Ik* money will t.? refunded withont aor charge ^RV ratocntorfcalaaplcaaurr iamtkiua known tb* diffaraat ^ na by which hi* paaaanrcrtcaia* out dianat tli* laat year, ^KkhM rinta general that nakaa annaidii^Kr laliafad MM concluded hi* arraageaarato for tha yaar ^ TV* foltowhm ia a list of ahip* _ Hb Bwtlrad Robinaoa Skit Oaaaola Child* FhikM Wdeon " 8l CWrad Emtraoa H Frankfort Raiwll * flaw vork Ntrra H Raaaall Otrw Howe* M Warsaw Griffith* ilikiraia Wilson * Oawrga Wood AjffN Chaarar " Ocean Wetlrad H CNRm Jagcraoll " Tafoot Story La ah r Wo Allan " N Hampahir* Hardin* Bahtsaki Kinaraoa " Panto** Oo?dwaaaoa Aiatoantra Law " Kobt laana Trraann hnlil* Ho Um " Virginia Raton vsr wz ' Zz&m Waatehastrr Ftnia HV abort ahip*. and their rrapcctrr* laptaiaa, nrn all wall haaaakty known ia tim trad* frta ganapa from tto klnwl porta af Inland and Boat ^ l tan Baa to aatni td, and dr. ft* farawhod for aaw an*rat. HikM at tha National and Prorianaai Bank* af IrWand. and ^Hir nap*?Hri branch**. and nbo on Maaara J. k W. Eaton HTLiramid. "libii art nf ray ?*?!. thnaglnat M todHo.l Nry'ai.rn.WwWUa?rak.Ur*nwaA g=ggg= I E NE' NEW " THE MEDALLION TABLEAUX, TAKE!* FROM THE VARIOUS WORKS BY BOZ, RANGED ROUND THE OAK CHAMBER OS THE STAGE, IV THE FOLLOWING ORDER, COMMENCING AT TH2 PROMPTER'* SIDE. 1. Otirer Asking for More. The evening arrived , th- boys loek their place* ; the mutcrin hi* cook'* anilonn stationed himself at the copper ; hi* pauper a**i*tant* ranged themselves behind him; the gruel was fetrrd out, and a long grace waa aid over the *hort common*. The gruel disappeared, and the boy* whispered each other and winked at Olisar, while hi* neat neighbors nudged him. Child a* ha was, he wu desperate with hunger and reckless with misery. He ruse from the table, and advancing, basin and spoon ia hand, to the master, said, somewhat alarmed at his own temerity? " Please, sir, 1 want some more." The master was afat, healthy man, but he turned very pale. Ho gazed in stopified astonishment on the small rebel for some seconds, and then clnog for support to the copper. The assistants were paralysed with wonder, and the hoys with fear. " What!" said the master at length, in a faint voiee. " Please,sir," repli?-d Oliver. "I want some more." The master aimtd e blow at Oliver's head with the ladl? ninionid him in his arms, and shrieked aloud for the beadle. The board were fitting in solemn conclave whem Mr. Durable rushed into the room in great excitement, and addressing the gentleman in the high chair, aaid,? " Mr. Limbkina, I beg your pardon, Oliver Twist haa aeked far more." There wa* a general start. Horror waa depicted an every countenance. " For mart!" aaid Mr. Limbfe ina. " Compoae yourself, and aaewer me diatinctly. Do I underatand that he naked for mora after he had eaten the avpper allotted by the iietry 1 'i * He did, air," teplied Bumble. " That boy will be hung," aaid the gentleman in tha white waiatcoit ; u I know that boy will be hung." 2. Sam Weller Writing his Valentine. " Veil, Sammy," aaid the father. "Veil, my Proeahan Blue," responded the aon, laying down hia pen. ' What'a the laat bulletin about mother in law ?' " Mra Veller panned a werry good night, but ie uncom men perwerae and unpleasant this mora in*?aignedopon oath?S. Vvller, Enquire, aenior. That'a the laat vun aa waa issued, Sammy," replied Mr. Welter, untying hia heel. * No better yet t" inquired Sam. " All the aymptoma aggerwated," replied Mr. Weller, shaking hie hand. '-Bat wot's that you are a doin' of? pursuit of knowledge under difficulties?eh Sammy 1" ' I've done now,"aaid Sum,with slight embarrassment; " I've been a writla " So I see," replied Mr. Waller. " Mot to any youag 'ooman, I hope, Sammy." " Why its no use a nay in' It slat," replied Sam," it's a walentina." "A what!" exclaimed Mr. Welter, apparently horroratriokom by the word. " Walontine," replied Sam. u Samivcl, Saaaivel," aaid Mr. Walter, in reproock/bl accanta, "I did n't thiak you II ha' done it. Altar tha warnin' you're had o' your father's wicious propenaitiaa ?arter all I'v said to you upon this hero worry subject? arte actiwaUy aecin' and bein' in the company oT your own mother in law, rich 1 ahould ha' thought woe a meral leaaon aa no man could ever ha' forgotten to hia a in'day ! 1 didn't think youM ha' dout it, Sammy, 1 Int think youM ha' done It." These reflections wore too much for the good old man. Ho raised Seals tumbler to hia lipe, and drank off its contents. " Wot'a the matter now .* said Sam. " Never miad. Sammy," replted Mr. Waller. ? It'll bo a worry agomiaia' trial to me at my time of 1Mb ; but f*m pretty lough, though, that's vun consolation,ao the worry old turkey roanurked von the farmer said ho waa steered he should bo ebdiged to kill bim for the Lomdoo market." M Wotll bo a trial 1" inquired Base. " To aeo von married, Sammy?to see you a dilladed wictim.and tbinkin'in your innoceaoe that It' all worry capital," replied Mr. Waller. " It's a dreadful trial to a father's foe lias that 'ere, Sammy." " Neatenae," said Sam. ul suit a gain' to get married, don't you fret yourself about that; 1 know you're a judge o'thoao things. Order in your pipe, and I'll read yen ike kttcr?t?iri.n We cannot distinctly say whether It was the prospect of me pipe, or tne consolatory reflection that a mtal disposition te get married ran in the family and oonldnt be nelped, which ealmrd Mr. Welter's (bungs and caused his grief to subside. We should bo rather diapoood to say that tha result waa attained by combining the two sources of consolation, for he repeated the second in a low tone very frequently?tinging the boll meanwhile to order in the first. He then divested himeelf of hia upper ooat, and ligkiug the pipe, and placing himself ix troot of tha flro, with his back towards it,ae that he eon Id feel Ha full heat and recline against the mantle piece at the aame time, turned towards Sam and with a countenance greatly mollified by the softening influence of tobacco, requested hia to "Are away." San dipped hi* pea Into the ink to be ready for any correction!, and began with a very theatrical air. " 'Lovely ' " * Stop," (aid Mr. Wrller, i mging the belL " A double glass o' the inwariable, my dear." "Very wall, air, replied the girl; who with great qniekneaa appeared, vanished, returned, and disappeared. "They aeem to know your way* here," observed Sam. " Tea," replied hia father, " I have been here before,in aay time. Goon, Sammy." " Lovely creator,'" repeated Bern. " 'Taiat in poetry, is it 7'' interposed the tether. " No, no," replied Sain. " Werry glad to hearit." aaid.Mr. Waller. * Poetry's unnat'ral; no man ever talked in poetry, "cept a beadle on boain'day. ar Warr< n's blackin1 or Rowland's oil, or some o'them low fellow*; never you let yourself down to talk poetry, my boy. Begin again, Sammy." Mr. Weller resumed hia pipe with critical solemnity, and Sam once more commenced, and read aa follows:? '"Levely croeteur 1 ieel myself a damned?'" " That aint proper," said Mr. Weiier, taking hia pip* from hia month. " No; it aint damned," observed Sam, holding the letter up to the light, " it's 'shamed,' there's a blot there?'I feel myself ashamed.'" 4 " Werry good," raid Mr. Weller. " Oo on." "' Feel myself ashamed, and completely cir?' I forget wot this here word la," said Sam, scratching hia head with the pen, in vain attempts to remember. " Why don't you look at it, then 7" inquired Mr. Weller. " So I em a lookin' at it," replied Sam, "but there's another blot; here's a'c,' and a'i,'and a'd.'" " Circumwented, p'raps," suggested Mr. Weller. " No it aint that," said Sam, " circumscribed, that's it." " That aint as good a word as circnmwented,Sammy said Mr. Weller. gravely. " Think not T' said Sam. " Nothin' like it," replied hia father. " But dont you think it means more 7" inquired Sam. " Veil, p'raps it is a mora tenderer word," said Mr. Waller, after a few moment's reflection. " Ot on, Sammy." " Feel mysol ashamed and completely circumaribod in a dreasin'ef you, for you ore a nice gal and nothin but it."' " That's a werry pretty sentiment," said tha elder Mr. Weller. removing his pipe to make way for the remark. " Tea. I think it's rather good," observed Sam, highly flattered. " Wet 1 Uk* in that 'ere ?tyleof writin'," said the elder Mr. Weller, " ie, that there aiut no oallin' name* iu itno Wen uses, nor nothin' o' that kind; wot's the good o? eallin a young 'oomsn a W en us or a angel, Sammy 7" ' Ah f what indeed 7" replied Sam. " Ton mightjist as well call her a gri An,era unicorn, or a king's arms at once, which is werry veil known to be a cel-lectfono'fabulous animals," added Mr. Wellar. " Just as well," replied Sam. Drive** Seamysaid Mr. Waller. Sam complied with the request, end preceded as follow*; hia father continuing to smoke, with a mixed rm{session of wisdom and oomplaceucy, which waa partieuarly edifying. ' Afore I see you I thought ell women waa alike.' " " go they are," observed the elder Mr. Weller, purenthftkally. " Bat now," continued Ban, now i nnn wnai a reglar aofi-beaded. ink-red'ieua turnip I raaat ha* bna, for thore ain't nobody like yon, though J like yen hotter then oothin' at all, 1 thought it heat to nake that Farther Wrong," aaid Bam, looking ap. Mr. Weller noaded approvingly, and Ban r era mod. " ' Bo I take the prirllidge of the day, Mary, mr dear? aethe gen'l'mao In difficult!** did, yon he Talked ont of a Bandar,?to tell yon that the Bret and only tlnelaee you yonr likeneaa wae took on my hart in much quicker time and brighter colon than ever a lik.aea* * aa look by tho prof eel naacheen (which p'r'apo you nay bavoheerd on Mary my dear) altho' it deer fiuiah a portrait and pat tho frame andgleaa on complete with a hook at tka end ta hang it np by, and all in two niaatea and a quarter " Tam afaered that wergaa an the poetical, Banny ' aid Mr. Weller, dubioattr. No, H doat," replied Ban, reading on Tory quickly, to aroid contenting tho point. " ' Except af me Mary ny dear aa your wnicotine, and think orer what I*re aaid.?My dear Mary I will now oonelade. That'a nil,* aaid Ban. " That'e rather a tudden poll ap, ain't It, fanny I" inquired Mr. Waller. " Not a bit rn it," aaid Ban; " ahall rlah thore wae nore, endtbot'e the great art o' letter wrttln'." " Veil," aaid Mr. Weller, " there'* aomethin' in that; and I wiah yonrnothar-in-law *ndonly oondaot her oonr err at ion on the aeeao genteel principle. Aint yon a goin' ta atgn it Y ' That'a the diflonlty," aaid Son: " I doat know what U aign it t' " Sign it?Veller,"aold the aMeet tarririag proprietor of that oeme. " Wont da," aaid Sam. " Nerer Ngn t walentln* with yonrown nanr." flign it TiekTlck/then," aaid Mr. Walter; " Ic'a a worry gnod nan*, and an eery one to apaU." " The wary thing," id Ban, u I eaald and with a worn; what do yau think V I don't like It, Ban." rejoined Mr. Writer. "I Barer kaowM a reopeotahle oaachnan aa wrote poetry, 'oopt oa#, aa nade an aJhaUn' oopy a* waroea tho night adare / W YO YORK, WEDNESDAY M< View of the Interior o BOZ BAT.T.; with from Box's Works. he washtinr for * high wsy robbery; and At woe only Ceinbbervell men, eo even that's rule." Bat Ben was not to be dissuaded from the poetical idea that had occurred to hiai, so he signrd the letter? " Vour lovesick Fiokwlek" 3. The Bailiff's at MantiUui's. AAer ringing the bell which would summon Madame Mantalini, Kate glanced at the card, and saw that it displayed the nama of "Scaley." together with some other information to which aha had ssf had time to refer, when her attention was attracted ay Mr. Bealey himself, who, walknig ay te one of the choral glasses, gar* it a hard poke is the oentre with his stick, as coolly as if it had boon mads of oast iron. Oeod plate this hare. Tin," said Mr. Scaley to his friend.' 'Ah f rtjsiasi Mr. Tia, placing the' marks of his four Angara, and a duplicate impression of his thumb en a piece of sky blue silk ; and this hero article wsrn't made far nothing, mind yon.' From the silk Mr. Tlx transferred his admiration to some elagaat articles of meeting aopnrel. while Mr. fcadey adjusted his neckcloth at loaaure be ore the glees, and afterwards, aided by Us reflection, proceeded to the minuteeeosiderotieu of a pimple on his chin : in which absorbing occupation ha was yet engaged when Madame MantiUni sataring the room, uttered an exclamation of surprise which roused him. 'Oh i Is this the missis 1' ir quired Scaloy. 'It is Madams Mintil ai,' said Kate. Then,' said Mr. Scaley,producing n small document from bis pocket and unfolding it very slowly, this is a writ of axaautian, and if it's net conweoient to settle wa-ii go or or u? nouse ll wpMt,pieiM, ma tut me inwentorv.' Poor Midline Mantilini wrung her hind i for grief, and rang the hell for her haabind ; which done, ihe fell into i chair ud fainting fit aimultaneoueljr. The profes ionil gentlemen,however, were not it ill discomposed by thia event, for Mr. Scaley, leaning upon a atand on which a haedaome dreaa waa displayed, (ao that hia aheuldera appeared above it in nearly the aame manner aa the ahenldera of the lidy for whom it waa deeigned would have done if ahe had it on) pushed hia hat 011 oae aide and aerate bed hia head with perfect unconcern, while hia friend Mr. Ti*, taking that opportunity for a general aurvey of the epartment preparatory to entering apon buaineaa, (toed with hia inventory-book nndrr hia arm and hia hat In hia hand,mentally occupied in nutting a price open every object within hia range of vision. Such waa the poeture of affairs when Mr. Mantalini hurried in, and aa that diatiaguiihed apecim'-n had bad a pretty extensive intercourse with Mr. Scaley's fraternity In hia bachelor daye, and waa. betidea, very far from beingtakea by surprise on the present agitating occasion, he merely shrugged hia shoulders, thurst his hands down to the bottom of hia pockets, elevated his eyebrows , whistled a bar or two, swore an oath or two, and, sitting astride upon a chair, put the beat face upon the matter with great composure and decency. 'What's the demil total r was the first question he asked. 'Fifteen hundred and twentv seven pound, four and ninepence ha'penny,' replied Mr. Scaley, without mo ving a limb. 'The halfpenny be demd,' said Mr. Mantalini, impatiently. 'By allmeana if vou vish it,' retorted Mr. Scaley ; and the ninepence too. 'It don\ matter to us if the fifteen hundred and twentyseven pound went aloof with It, that 1 know on,' observed Mr. Tlx'Not a button.' Mid Scalay. 'Well;'said the oeme gentleman, after a pause, 'wot'a to bo done? anything 1 It it only a small crack, vr a ent-and out smash 1 A break up ei the constitootion is it?worry good.' 4. The Sagacious Dog. My friend Mr. Snodgrss has a strong poetic turn,' enid Mr. Pickwick. ' He have I,'aaid the stranger. ' Epic poem, ten thouaand lines? revolution of July ; composed it on theipot; Mara by day, Apollo by night?bang the field.piece, twang the lyre.' ' You were present at that glorious soene, air V said Mr. Snodgrass. ' Preaent! think I waa ; fired a musket- fired with an idee?rushed into wine shop?wiote it down?back again?whig, hang; another idea?wine shop again? Kand Ink?back again?cut and slash?nelile time, sir. rtsmnn.sir V abruptly turning to Mr. Winkle. "' A little, sir,' replied that gentleman. ' Fine pursuit, air t fine pursuit. Dogs, sir?' ' Not just now,'said Mr. Winkle. ' Ah : you should keep dogs ; fine animals?sagacious creatures?dog of my own once?Pointi r?surprising in unci ; om IUUV1II>| wuo U?; rBviv>uic ? whistled ?dog stopped?whistled again? Post#? no go; atock mill?colled kim? Ponto. Ponto : wonld'nt mora ?dog t-smfixed, staring at a board ; looked oj> (aw an inaeription, Oimekeeper ha* order* to (hoot all dog* fotiad la thia enclosure ; wouldn't pan* it?wonderful dog?valuable dog that, vary.' 'Singular circumetaaca that,' (aid Mr. Pickwick. ' Will y au allow me to make a uo'.e of it V 'Certainly, *lr,certainly ; hundred more anecdote* of the *ama animal. Fine girl, *ir,'(to Mr.Tracy Tupman, Who had bean bcatowiag (undry anti-Pickwickian glanaea an a young lady by tha road tide ) 5. Mantilim Poisoned for the 17Ih tune Uuidrd by tha noiaeof a groat many voice* *11 talking togather, and paaalng Ih# girl in hia impatience, before they had aacended many atepi, Ralph quickly reached the private fitting-room, when ho waa rather atamcd by tha eonfaaad and inexplicable roan* in which he sod drnly found hlmiclf. There were all tha young lady workera, lome with bonnet# and aoma without, in varioaa attitud** rxpre* *ire of alarm and eoaaternation ; aoma gathered round Madame Mantaliiti, who waa in tear# upon one chair ; nod other# round Ml** Knag, who waa in apposition tear*upon another } and other* round Mr. Mantalini, who wm porhap* the moat striking figure in the whole J;rona, for Mr Mautalini'i leg* were extended at fnll eagle upon the tear, and hia hoad and tbonlder* were npported by a vary tall footman, who didn't eeem to know what ted? with them, and Mr. MantelinPa eye* were eloaed, and hia faoa waa pale, and hta hair waa comparatively (traight, and hia whiikera and moustache ware limp, and hia teeth were clenched, and he had a little bottle in hia right hand, and a little teaapooa in hi* loft; and hi* band*, arm*, legs, and shoulder#, were all atiCaad pewerlean. And yet Msdame Mantalini waa not weeping open the body, but waa Molding violently upon bar ohalr ; aad all thia amid a clamor of tongueo, per feotly deafening, and which really appeared to have driven the oafortunet? footman to tha utmoat verge of diftrftcUm* " What ia tha matter horn!" aaid Ralph, preaeing forward At thia Inquiry, the eUmor waa incroaied twenty, fold, and an aatonnding atriag of inch (hrill eon'ridic tteniae " He*a pahcid Mm sol p?'- Re has'nt"?'" goad for a dootar*?" Dowt"?> Ho'* dying'" No itnt ho'* only protoadlng"?with variona other crfea poured forth with hawlidariog volubility, until Madame Maatilial waa mm* to ad free* herself to Ralph, whoa fomala ear) adtp la kaav whataha would aay, pre railed, aad, aa if , RK I DRIVING, FEBRUARY 1( f the Park Theatre on i the Elizabethan Chan "*-/ Tt - = TFP^ hy general conaent, a dead ailance, unbroken by a tingle whimper. inatentaneouily aucceedt-d. " Mr. Nickleby," taid Madame Mantilini; " by what *"?* ^ou c,B,e here, I donl know." Here a gurgling voice waa heard to ejaculate?aa put of the wandering! of a tick mnn?the warda ' Demnetion awaatneai!" but nobody herded them except the foot an, who, being startled to hear auch awful tonea proceeding,at it wera from between hia reir Angers, dropped hia aaaatar t head upon tha floor with a pretty .oud crash, and, then, without an effort to lift it op, gau-d unon the byataodera. aa if he had done aemething rather clever than otherwiae. " I will, however," coniiuurd Madame Mantilini,drying her ey i-a, and apeaking with great indignation,^ lay before you, and Mart everybody hare, fortheflrat time, and once for all. that I never will supply that man1! emtravarancea and vfciouaoeat again. I have been a dupe ' _ ' htm long enough. In future, he ahall support himself If he can, and then he may apend what ??n * nleaaea. unon whom and how he Dilates ; but it shall not be mute, and therefore yon had better pause fcefere you truet him farther." Thereupon Madame MantiUni,quite unmoved by some moerpMhitte lamentations on the pert of her kaituad, that the apothecary had not mixed the prussto acid stieug aneagh, and that he most teke another bottle m |two to finish the work he had in hard, entered into a leatelogae of that amiable gentleman's gallantries, dewtptiona, extravagances, and infidelities (eapeaially the last,) winding up whh a protest against being supposed to estartain the smallest rrmuant of regard for him; and proof of the altered state of her affections, the oircumatonee of his having poisoned himself in private noises than six times within the last fortnight, and her not having.enco interfered by word or dot d to save has Ills. 6. Vtetr of the Warren. The pathway, after a very few minutes' walking, brought him alose to the house, towards which, and eapeaially towards one pertieular window, he dlreeted many oonvert fiancee. It was a dreary,silent building, with eeheing nourtyerds, desolated turret chambers, and whale saitee of rooms shut up and mouldering to ruin. The tcrvaco-gerden, dark with the ahadeof overhangiag trees, bad an air of aelaacbolv that was quite op prrssivo Oreat iron gates, disused fsr many year*,and red with rust, droopiug on their hinges snd overgrown with long rank grass, seemed as though they tried to sink iato tha ground, and hide their fallen state among the frisadly Weeds. The fantastic monsters on the walls, geeen with age and damp, and cavered hers and tbara with moss, looked grim and desolate. There was a somars aspect even on that part afihe mansion which was inhabited and kept in good repair, that atrusk tha beholder with a sense of sadness - of something forlorn and failing, whence aheerfulneea was banished. It weald have been difficult to imegine a bright fire blazing in tba dmll and darkened rooms, or to picture any gaiety of heart or revelry that the frowning walla shut in. It seemed a place where tuck things bed been, but could bene more?tha very ghoet ef a bouse,haunting ths aid spot in its old ont ward form, and that was all. 7. Nell in the Old Church Yard. " tee?here's th? church " cried the delighted schoolmaster, in a low voieo; "and that old building close be iile Is the schoelhouse. I'll he awern. Five and thirty pounds a year in this beautiful plase !' They tdmlred every thing?the old gray porch, the mnllioned windows, the venerable grave stones dotting the green ehnrehyard, the eneient tower, the very wee thetcock : the brown thatched roofs of co'.tage. bsra and homestead, peeping from aaseng the trees ; the stream that rippled by the diataat watermill; the blue Welsh mountains for away. It was for such a spot the child had wearied in the dense, dark, miserable haunts of la bor. Upon her bed of ashes, and amid the squalid horrors through which thay had foreed their way, vision* of such soeaoa?beautiful indeed, but sot moro beautiful than this sweet reality?had been always present '"her mind. They had avem*d to melt into a dim and airy oistance, as the prospect ef ever beholding them again grew fainter ; but, as thay receded, she had loved snd pointed for them more. " I must leave you somewhere for a few minutes," said the schoolmaster, at hngth breaking the silence into which they bed fallen in their gladness. "I have a letter to present, and inquiries know. Where shall I take you 1 To the little Ira \ onderl ' * Let us wait here," rejoined Nell. " The gate is open. We will sit in the church porch till you come heck." " A good rdaee too," said the schoolmaster, leading the wey toward it, disencumbering himself of his portmanteau.snd piecing it on the stone a at. "Be sure that I come back with good news, and am not long gone." Ho, the happy schoolmaster put on a bran new pair of glove* which he had carried in a little parcel in hiapocket all tke way, and hurried off,full of ardor and excitement. The child watched him front the peroh until the intervening foliage hid him from her view, and then stepped softly out intethe old churehya<-d?so solemn and quiet, that every rustle ef her dress upon the fallen leaves, which strewed the path end made her footsteps noiseless, seemed an Invasion of its silence. It was a very eged, ghostly pise#; the church had been built many hun <rNl ol y ear* ?i?o, aid nan oare nan a convent or nonaftery attach) <1 , for arch* in ruin*, remain* of oriel window*, and fragmeata of blackened wall*, were yrt tending : while other portion# ot the old baHding which bad crumbled away and fallen down, were mingled with the churchyard earth and overgrown with gran, aa if they too claimed a burying place end *ought to mix their aabea with the dnit of men. Hard by theae grtreatone* of dead year*, and forming a part of the rnin which Home pain* had neen taken to render habitable in modern time*, were two (mall dwelling* with sunkeu window* and oaken doora, faat battening to decay,ompty and deoolato. Upon theae tenement*, the attention of I ho child became exelnairely riveted. She knew not why. The ch'trrh. the rain, the antiquated graveo, had eqnal claim* at leaat upon a atmnger'? thought*, but from the moment when her eye# flr*t rented on theae two dwel ling*, the could turn to nothing alee. Even when ?he made the circuit of the ouelooura, and returning to the Corch, *ot penaivolv waiting for their friend, afce took er atatioa where ake could at ill look upon them, oud f?u aa if faaciaalad toward that (pot. 8. Old Weller and hit Grantlson Tony 9. Dancing Dogt. - A man hv the nemo of Jerry, air." aaJd from hit ifldah colleague to their new aj^l wot keepaa company of d.acing u'd. ""'V ' cidental aart of way, that he Had *oea 'koold geujlaman in cenneiion with a travelling "" . >? ? -?* ~ quaotioua?but I eau, H yew like. 10. The Old Man at NalT* Grave At leagik Ibey foaad one day that ha had riaen aarly, and with hi* knap*ack on hie hack, hia ataff la hand, hi* owi atraw hat, awd litUa hookot fall of raafc tMhfl* 0 IER A i, 1842. the night of the Great iber, and the: Tableax r? she had been used to carry, wa? gone. Aa thay were making ready to pursue htm far and wide, a achoolboy cant who had Men him, but a moment before, aitting in the church?upon her grave, he aaid. They hastened there and going softly to the dooi, ea pied him iathe attitude of one who waited patiently? They did not disturb him then, but kept a watch upon him ail that day. When it grew quite dark, he rose and returned home, and went to bed, murmuring to himself, ' She will come to morrow !' Upon the morrow he was there again from aunriae until night; and still at night he laid him dftwa to rest, and muttered,' She will come to-merrow !' And theneelorth, every day, and all day long, ha waited at har grave for her. How many ^ icturei of ? new journeya ever plcaaant country, of resting places under the free broad sky, of rambles in the fields and , woods, and patha not often trod?how many tones of that g one well-remembered voice?how many glimpses of the J form, the flutteringdrers, tha hair that waved so gayly ^ in tha wind?hew many visions of what had been, and j. what he hoped was yet to be?rose up before him. in the E old, dull, silent churth ! He never told them what he thought, or where he went. He would sit with them at a night, pondering with a secret satisfaction, they could t, see, upon the flight that he and she would take be;ore ? night came again ; and still they would hear him whis- a per in his prayers,' Oh ! Let her coma to-morrow !' The last time was on a genial day in spring. He did c not return at the usual hour, and they went to seek him. p He was lying dead upon the stone. ^ Thtv laid him by the side of her, whom he had loved T so well ; and, in the church where they had often pray. ? ed and mused, and lingered hand in hand, the child and t the old man slept together. , 11. Sim Tapper tit1* Reverie. i Iadeed the big look increased immensely, and when j he hid tied his apron on quite gigantic. It was not until kahiJ luorai llmu walkiui tin and down with folded arm*, and tba longest strides lie could take, and had kicked a great many email article! ont of hie way, that hia lip began to curl. At length a gloomy dariaion eamc a upon bia feature*, and be imiled , uttering meanwhile withaupremecontempt the monoayllable 'JOe!' ? ' I eyed her oaar while he talked about the fellow,' he tl aaid. ' and that waa of courae the reaaon ?f her being li confuard, Jo* ! ' n He walked up and down again much quicker than before, and if poaaibl* with longer atridee ; sometime* atop a ping to take a glance at hi* leg*, and aametime* to jerlt a out a* it were, and caat from him, another ' Joe In a th* courae af quarter an hour or a* he again aaaumed f the paper cap and tried to work. No: It could not be done. I ' I'll do nothing to-day,' iai<l Mr. Tappertit, daahing it 1 down again, ' but grind. I'll grind up all (he tool*. Grinding will anit my iireaen humour well. Joe !' l Whirr rrr. The grindstone waa aoon in motion ; the t sparks wer* flying on in showers. Thi* waa the occu- < pation for hia heated apirit. I Whlrr-r r-r r-r. 1 ' Something will come of thia !' aaid Mr. Tappertit, naming aa if In triumph, and wiping hia heated faee upon 1 hia aleeee. 'Something will came of thia. I hope it I mayn't be human gore.' Whirrr-r-rr-r. 1 12. Barnaby Rudge discovering Edward < Chester. \ The matter indeed looked sufficiently aerion*,for coming to the place whence the cries had proceeded, he descried the figure of a mm extended in an apparently lift-leas state upon the pathway, and horerlng round him J another person with a torch in hia hand, wnieb he wared | in the air with a wild impatience, redoubling meanwhile < those crtee for help which had brought the locksmith to i the spot. What's here to do T' aaid Ike old man, alighting. | How'* this?whet?Barnaby !? I The bearer af the tarch shook his long loose hair back | from hia ay aa, and thrusting his face eagerly into that of J the lockaaoitb, fixed U|*n him a look which told kis history at once. He waa an idiot You know me,BsrnahyVaaid Varden. The idiot nodded?not once or twice, but a aaoro af limes, and that with a fantaaiic exaggeration which would hare kept hia head in motion for an hoar, but that me lOCKimnn uein upon uagcr auu u*mf^ di* vjeaicinij upon him caueed him to deeiat, then pointed to the body with en inquiring leok. ' There'* tloed upon him,' (aid Bernebjr with n khadder. 1 It meket me lirk.' 'Haw came it theret' demanded Varden. ' Steel, (trel, (teel !' replied the idiot fleroely, imitating with hia hand the thruat of a aword. ' la he robbedt'anid the lorkkmith. I Barnaby caught him by the arm, and nodded 'Tea;' then pointed towarda the city. jl ' Oh I' aaid the old man, bending ever the body anil I I looki ig round aa ha (poke into Barnahy'a pale fare. I atrangely lighted op by aomething which waa ""''"J8' / a Icet. 'The robber made olT that war, did he 7 W>11 h well, never mind that juat now. Hold yonr torch tnfa tl way?a little lurther eff-ao. Now Hand quiet while I n try to ace what harm ia done.' * with theae worda, he applied kimaeif to a c'?*r " ' ination of the preatrate form, while Bareaby.holdingtn^ k torch aa he haJ been directed, looked oo in " nated by in'ereat or eurioaity, but ngelhi ?? ? by acme atrong and aecret horror witch conruleed him ? n cverj ner?e. c' 13. Nell Reading in the Chapel Tall of theae meditatloMthereaohed thaeharch. It ____ kA ike kpr bclonfing to tif tor (1v#r,iif ,J?h wJm \mb*i\r4 on crop of j?ll#w ntrohmrnt. It? c "r5 TarolnV !- " '~k ku'''w ? ?"?. ?' whIn ahe enfered with a falteriag atop, the echoee that It t, raiaed ia eloalng, mad a her itirt. y eery thing In ear lleee, whether of good or eril, iffMSta u? moat hr eeetreat. If the peaeeof the almpla ?1V ( lag* had aMtred tko ohild more atrengly, bcoawte of the dark and troubled way* tbat lay boyond end through ti which ah? bad jonrneyed with aecb failing fret, who! waa the deep impreeaion of Badiag haraelf alone la that J (aolvinn building; wherethe eery light, coming thraegh t unken windowa, teemed old and grey; and the air, re- a delentef eerth and aaeald, teemed laden with d*ear and pueifled by time ef all ita greeaer atoma. and atghad , through arch and aiale.and elaetered pillara, like the breath ef agea gene! Mere wee the breken narement, were an long ago by pioea feet .that Time, ttaeliagen the t pilgrims'atepa, bed trodden out their (reek, end ) ft bet , crowding ateaea. Hera ware the ratten beam, the taking areb. the tapped aad mouldering wall, the lowly t tranche/ earth, the stately tembew whieh an epitaph | remained?ell-marhla, atone, Wow, wood, and dnat. one common monument of rain. Tho boot work (?ad tko % worat, tho plainoat and tho rich oat, tho atateliaat a?u.'fc" Watt impoaiag, both of hnoron'a work and auk ,T' / found ana common lord horn, and told can cometale. ome part of tho adiftee hod boon a ba? and herw warn adlgiaa of worrloea f ,M bode of atono. orooo ! gged?tho*' iirMhSitCLd ** '? > ob.pot mar aa thay bod Urtd -icbed upon th.W * . who ha.! fought la tho "fl." ... air worda. and oaaod in an - Seme of than# knighla had thafr -' aaota,eoato of mail, hangiog open tho - oy, aad dangling from rwaty hooka. Broken lapidated aa Lka; wane, thoy yet retained tkelr ma L D. me I Two Ova CI aiant form, and aoBething of their ancient aapect. The* > iui. ut aenia live afUi man upon the earth, and treeae off w trend bloodihed will (arrive in Boarnful ahapoe, ion* after thoee who worked the dreolaUon are bat at em or earth themielvaa. The child aal down in tbia old, Bill-nt place?the atarlc rurta en tha tern be Bade it Bore inlet there than eliewhere, te her fanejr?and. feeing fir0k.I1e IT1'1! * of awe, tempered with a calm delight ,ff It thut DOW aha WU kannvnidilMat toon a Bible fiotn the shelf; nod road; and tk? laying it down, thought of the tammcr days and the bright prirg time that would come--of the rajre of in that would fall iu aslant upon the alerping forma?of tka loaves that would flutter at the win,low, and play ha glistening ahadowa ou the pavement?o/ the songs a# birda and growth of budi and Vloaioma out ut doors? of the m i tt air, that would steal in and gently wave tho tattered banners over head What if the ipet awakened thoughts of death 7 Die who would, it weuA still * main the same ; these light* and sounds would Mill go on ? h-epily ai ever, it would be no paiu to sleep amidst h m. 14. Old Curiosity Shop J Clapping her hands with pleasure and running oa bofore me for a short diitaner, my little acquaintance atop fed at a door, and remaining on the step till I came up nocked at it when I joined her. A pert of this door was glass, unprotected by any shutter, which I did not observe at first, for ail w as very dark and silent within, and I waa anxious (as indeed tho child was also) for an aaiwrr to our luaaoni. Whan ihe had knocked twice or thrice, there waa a noise as If tome person were moving inside, and at length afaipt light appeared through the glass, which, as it approached very (lowly, the bearrr having ta make bis way hrough a great many scattered article.-, enabled ma to lee both what kind of person it w as who advancad, md what kind of place it waa through which he :aane It was a little old man with long grey hair, whosefaeo inJ figure, ai he h?-ld the light above his head and lookH before him as he approached. I eouIJ plainly see. [-Hough much altered by age, I fancied 1 could recognise nhis spare and slender form something of that deflaato ntuld I had noticed in the ohilJ. Their bright blue ayes were certainly alike ; but his fuse was so deep furrowed nd very tull af care, that here ail resrmblsnoo eased. The place through which he made his way at leisure, vas one of thoso receptacUa fur old curious things v'.iich seem to crouch iu odd curuets of this town, and o bide their musty treasures from the public era in jea ousy and distrust. There were suits of mail standing ike ghosts in armour here and there, fantastis carvings irolight from monkish cloiders, rusty weapons of vartius kinds, distorted figures in china and wood and iron ind ivory ; tapestry and strange furniture that might tave been designed in dreams. The haggard aspect of he little old man was wonderfully suited 10 the placeshe night have groped among old churches and tombs end leserted houses, and gathered ail the spoils with his own lands. There was nothing In the whole collection but shot was in keeping with himself; nothing that lookad Uer or mare worn than he. As he turned the key in the lock, ho surveyed ma with one astonishment, which was not diminished when ho soked from me to my companion. Tha door being opend, the child addressed him as grandfather, and told hint he little story of our companionship. Why bleu the child,' said the old man patting her oo ho head,' how couldst thou miaa tho way?what if I had sat thee. Nell 7' ' I would have (ouad my way back to yew, grandfather/ aid the child boldly ; ' never fear.' The aid man hissed her, and then turning to mt and irgging me to walk in, I did so. Tha door waa elsaad nd locked. Preceding me with the light, he led me brough the place 1 had already seen from without, into smatlsittlng room behind, in which was another deer pening into a kind of closet, wkcre 1 saw a little bed hat a (airy might have slept looked so very small nd was so prettily arranged. The ehild took a oaodlo nd tripped into this little room, leaving tha aid man and le together. 15. Quilp and the Dog. In tho height of hiaeoatoey, Mr. Quilp had like to have let with a disagreeable check, for, rolling very near a roken dog kennel, there leaped forth a large fierce dog, vhe, but that his cnain was of the shortest, would have >iven him a disagreeable salute. As it war, the dwarf emalned upon his back in perfect safety, taunting tha og with hideous faces, and triumphing over him in his nihility to advance another an inch, though thsro were lot a couple of foot between them. "Why dent you come and bite we, why don't yea emo and tear me to pisses, yon coward r anid Qwlln, liming and worrying the animal till he was nearly mad. You're afraid, jou bully, you're afraid, yeuknaw yon re." The dog tore and strained at his chain with etnrting yea and furious bark, but there the dwnrf lay, snapping its fingers with gestures of defiance aad contempt. Then he had sufficiently recovered from his delight, no i .hi. i_ -i. i??vi j.?.i.r.? j ? J ? ?VU HiaBiuia Miinivv, ICIurrBa I UDV W UVnon dance round the kennel, Juat without the limit* of he chain,driving the dog quite wild. Having by thia nean* composed hi* spirit* and put himself in a pleasant rain, he returned to hi* unauspieioua companion, whom ? found looking at the tide with exceeding gravity, and hinklng of that same gold and silver which Mr.qullp tad mentioned. 16. Ofiver Attacking Noah ClaypoU " What did you say V inquired Olivor, looking op ery quickly. " A regular right-down had "ua, Work'tu," replied foah coolly ; " and it'* a great deal bettor, Work'as. bit she died when she did,or el?e she'd havo been hard boring in Bridewell, or transported, or hung, wklok in tore likely thsa either, itnl it T" Crimson with fury. Oliver started up, overthrew ehair nd table, seized Noah by the throat, shook him in the iolence o( his rage till his teeth chattered in hi* head, nd, collectfng hi* whole force into on* heavy blow, elled him to the ground. A minute ago the boy had looked the quiet, mild, deeded creature that harsh treatment had made him. But lis spirit was roused at last ; the cruel Insult to his dead nothrr had set his blood on Are. His breast heaved, his ittitude was erect, hi* eye bright and vivid, and his whole person changed, as he stood glsriag over tkn owardly tormentor who lay crouching at his feet, inddeAid him with an energy he had never known bo'ore. "Hell murder m*!" blubbered Noah. " Charlotte! nitsia ! here's the new bov a-murdering of me ! Help t trip ! Oliver's gone mad ! Charlotte !" Noah's shouts were responded to by a loud scream rom Charlotte, and a louder from Mrs bowerbvrry ; tha ormerof whom rushed Into the kitchen by a sido-deor, while the latter paused on the staircase till she was quit* lertain that it consistent with the preservation of hmnan life to come further down. 17. The Old Man at NeWt Death-bed She was dead. Doar, patient,noblo Nell, was deed.? Her little bird?a poor slight thing the pressure of * Baler would have crashed?was stirring nimbly in its cage) and the strong heart of its chlld-mlatress was mute nd motionless forever. Where were the traces of her early cares, her suffer, ings, and fatigues 1 All gone. Hit was the tius death before their weeping eyes. Sorrow was dead indeed in her, but peace and perfect happiness were born ; imaged in her tranquil beauty and profound repose. And still her former self lay there, unaltered la Iks* chaage. Tea. TheolJ ire side bad smiKd upon the* same sweet face ; it had passed like a dream through haunts of misery sad care; at tha door of tha pear schoolmaster on the summer evenieg, before the furnece flrsnpon the cold wet sight, at the still bedaid* oT the dying boy, there hsd boon &e some mild lovely look. So shall we know the sogel* In their mqjoaty. d<The old man held one languid arm in his,and knd the small hand tight folded to hi* braaat, for warmth. It wa* the han.l ?b? b*d stsetchej out to him with her loot mile?the hand that had led him on through ell their wanderings- Ever aod anon ha pressed it t# his lips then bugged It to hi* breast again, murmuring that it was warmer sow : and si he laid it ha looked, in agony, :o those who steed around, as if imploring them to help is r. She wa* dead, and past all hale, or need of It. The indent rooms she hsd seemed to All with life, oven while mr own was waning fast?the garden shs had tended? lit |w<iurum-iHr iHiiacirsa niVBli ui miy a thoughtful hoar?the path* oho had trodden aa it rare bat yeaterdir?could know her aa more. It i* not,'said the acheolmaater, aa hu beat daw a t* a* har oo tha ahaak, and gar* hi* taara fro* vaat,1 ft ia ot ia thia warld that Hrtrnl Juatioe aada. Thmk ' ihat It iieoipaml with the world to which har young pirit haa wing<d iu early flight, and aay. if oaa doit erata wi*h aapraaaed in eolemn trrai abor* thia hod ould call har baah to Ufa, which of a* woaid attar it P 18. Pickvick in the Pound. Wall, Wilkina, what* tha natlar with yaw F aaM lap'aia Bold wig. ' I bag yaar pardon, air?bat t think I hero hare boom reapaaaer* hare to day.' Ha !' aaid the oaptnin, acowllnr around hin. ' Yaa, air?thay haaa boon dining here, I think. ir.' 'Why, d? n thair audacity, a* they haaa,' aaid lap tin Boldwig, aa tha oraaaba and fragment* that wara tro wn upon tha graaa met hi* aya. ' Thay hare aotaai j t>?ea devouring their hai hero, f wiah I had the ra;ahonda har* I* aaid tha aaytaia, clenching tha thiak ||||L I wiah I had the vagabond* hare,'aaid tha Oaptai* ' ilfrm pardon, air,* aaid Wilkina,' bgt?? Bat whit Eh r roaredthoaapUia t and teUfwaa ha tiaaid glaaco of Wilkina, hi* ayaflea?nww*ahealharrow and Mr Pickwick. Who are yau, P*? **' ertag aerarnl pokm h* mltg hlakmtek. 'W* ..orad tko fl* e?d tha aaptala, adaaiwia**r. Piek wiak*a body with tho ? -* * yowr uaeP r-aoh,' murmured Mr. Ptekwiak, aahaaatk to r Captain Boldwig JwOfci. my hi* a a mo wa*r aakod tho C^' Fanoh. I think, air,' replied Wilkin*. 1 That'* hi* Impndawco? that** hia confounded teapudown*/ aaid Captain Boldwig, ' U*h only feigning to bo aeloep now,'mid tho Captain, in a high paaaton. HeW drnak ; he1* a Weaken plebeian. Wheat him away. Wilkina, wheel him away iiraalb.' ' Wham ah ail I wheal him to, ate r laaulmd WBUwl With groat timid*,.

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