As Fear i'th' Dark our Fancies move Pauline took refuge with Mme. Le Rebours who was just establishing herself there with her family. She found letters from her mother and sister, a month old, telling her of the death of her great aunt, the Comtesse de la Mark, and her grandfather, the Duc de Noailles. Here she also heard of the murder of the Queen, and all these hardships and shocks made her very ill. And in the Lab'rinth of Disputes are lost. 鈥業 shall much like to hear what you think of my sweet Margaret. I doubt whether she will be in good looks, she has been so sorely tried by her dear Mother鈥檚 illness, and the struggle in her own mind,鈥攍onging to come to our help, yet unable to do so! I feel for her. Wrig. It would be difficult, Madam, to place a limit to your powers. 鈥楢ug. 11.鈥擯erhaps I told you that I had begun Shakespeare readings. I had five readings of Henry VIII., with fair success; so I thought that I would begin Macbeth, which I think the most striking of all Shakespeare鈥檚 dramas. But it was a dead failure here! The Natives could not understand it; and those who came to the first reading were non inventus at the鈥攚hat would have been the second reading. So I have changed my book, and intend to-day to begin to read aloud my Laura鈥檚 capital present, the particularly amusing Life of Buckland. Fish instead of furies!鈥攕almon instead of slaughter!鈥?