The man followed to the chariot door, uttering the wildestimprecations and curses all the way; but as Mr. Losberne turnedto speak to the driver, he looked into the carriage, and eyedOliver for an instant with a glance so sharp and fierce and atthe same time so furious and vindictive, that, waking orsleeping, he could not forget it for months afterwards. Hecontinued to utter the most fearful imprecations, until thedriver had resumed his seat; and when they were once more ontheir way, they could see him some distance behind: beating hisfeet upon the ground, and tearing his hair, in transports of realor pretended rage.。， There were tears in the eyes of the gentle girl, as these wordswere spoken; and when one fell upon the flower over which shebent, and glistened brightly in its cup, making it morebeautiful, it seemed as though the outpouring of her fresh youngheart, claimed kindred naturally, with the loveliest things innature.
The man who had knocked at the door, was a stout personage ofmiddle height, aged about fifty: with shiny black hair, croppedpretty close; half-whiskers, a round face, and sharp eyes. Theother was a red-headed, bony man, in top-boots; with a ratherill-favoured countenance, and a turned-up sinister-looking nose.。，
Nor did Oliver's time hang heavy on his hands, although the younglady had not yet left her chamber, and there were no eveningwalks, save now and then, for a short distance, with Mrs. Maylie.。， HAS AN INTRODUCTORY ACCOUNT OF THE INMATES OF THE HOUSE, TO WHICHOLIVER RESORTED
This gentleman walked with much deliberation into the bar to makeout the bill: which took a long time making out: and after itwas ready, and paid, a horse had to be saddled, and a man to bedressed, which took up ten good minutes more. Meanwhile Oliverwas in such a desperate state of impatience and anxiety, that hefelt as if he could have jumped upon the horse himself, andgalloped away, full tear, to the next stage. At length, all wasready; and the little parcel having been handed up, with manyinjunctions and entreaties for its speedy delivery, the man setspurs to his horse, and rattling over the uneven paving of themarket-place, was out of the town, and galloping along theturnpike-road, in a couple of minutes.。， The momentous interview was no sooner concluded, and Olivercomposed to rest again, than the doctor, after wiping his eyes,and condemning them for being weak all at once, betook himselfdownstairs to open upon Mr. Giles. And finding nobody about theparlours, it occurred to him, that he could perhaps originate theproceedings with better effect in the kitchen; so into thekitchen he went.