general in his new position.
"I shall make things pleasant for you, after I get back," said he. "We articled fellows hold ourselves somewhat aloof from the working clerks; but I shall let them know who you are, and that it is only a temporary move on your part."
Fred Hartley, warm-hearted as his brother, said this when Charles was bidding him good-evening. That last look, taken when the invalid's face was raised, and the lamp shone full upon it, impressed Charles more than all. Peter went with him to the door.
"What does the doctor say about your brother?" asked Charles, as they stood on the pavement, in the cold.
"Says he must take care of himself."
"Don't you think he looks very ill?"
"I don't know," replied Peter, who had been in the habit of seeing his brother daily; and therefore had not