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A Christmas carol Charles DICKENS - Pitbook.com

A Christmas carol Charles DICKENS - Pitbook.com

You're quite a powerful

You're quite a powerful speaker, sir,' he added, turning tohis nephew. `I wonder you don't go into Parliament.'`Don't be angry, uncle. Come! Dine with us tomorrow.'Scrooge said that he would see him -- yes, indeed hedid. He went the whole length of the expression, and saidthat he would see him in that extremity first.`But why?' cried Scrooge's nephew. `Why?'`Why did you get married?' said Scrooge.`Because I fell in love.'`Because you fell in love!' growled Scrooge, as if thatwere the only one thing in the world more ridiculous thana merry Christmas. `Good afternoon!'`Nay, uncle, but you never came to see me before thathappened. Why give it as a reason for not coming now?'`Good afternoon,' said Scrooge.`I want nothing from you; I ask nothing of you; whycannot we be friends?'`Good afternoon,' said Scrooge.`I am sorry, with all my heart, to find you so resolute.We have never had any quarrel, to which I have been aparty. But I have made the trial in homage to Christmas,and I'll keep my Christmas humour to the last. So A MerryChristmas, uncle!'`Good afternoon,' said Scrooge.`And A Happy New Year!'`Good afternoon,' said Scrooge.His nephew left the room without an angry word,notwithstanding. He stopped at the outer door to bestow

the greetings of the season on the clerk, who cold as hewas, was warmer than Scrooge; for he returned themcordially.`There's another fellow,' muttered Scrooge; whooverheard him: `my clerk, with fifteen shillings a week,and a wife and family, talking about a merry Christmas.I'll retire to Bedlam.'This lunatic, in letting Scrooge's nephew out, had lettwo other people in. They were portly gentlemen, pleasantto behold, and now stood, with their hats off, in Scrooge'soffice. They had books and papers in their hands, andbowed to him.`Scrooge and Marley's, I believe,' said one of thegentlemen, referring to his list. `Have I the pleasure ofaddressing Mr. Scrooge, or Mr. Marley?'`Mr. Marley has been dead these seven years,' Scroogereplied. `He died seven years ago, this very night.'`We have no doubt his liberality is well represented byhis surviving partner,' said the gentleman, presenting hiscredentials.It certainly was; for they had been two kindred spirits.At the ominous word `liberality,' Scrooge frowned, andshook his head, and handed the credentials back.`At this festive season of the year, Mr. Scrooge,' saidthe gentleman, taking up a pen, `it is more than usuallydesirable that we should make some slight provision forthe Poor and Destitute, who suffer greatly at the presenttime. Many thousands are in want of common necessaries;

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