Illustration on the right shows:
- William Guppy - a law clerk with Kenge and Carboy
- Bartholomew Smallweed - "He is a town-made article, of small stature and weazen features; but may be perceived from a considerable distance by means of his very tall hat. To become Guppy is the object of his ambition."
- Tony Jobling (Mr. Weevle) - a friend of Guppy's - "He has the faded appearance of a gentleman in embarrassed circumstances; even his light whiskers droop with something of a shabby air."
- Father of the Grandfather (Page 285) - "The name of this old pagan's God was Compound Interest. He lived for it, married for it, died for it."
- The Grandfather (Page 287) - ""The excellent old gentleman being, at these times, a mere clothesbag with a black skull-cap on the top of it, does not present a very animated appearance, until he has undergone the two operations at the hands of this grad-daughter, of being shaken up like a great bottle, and poked and punched like a great bolster."
- Judy's treatment of Charley (Page 291) - "Judy, not interested in what she has often heard, begins to collect in a basin various tributary streams of tea, from the bottoms of cups and saucers and from the bottom of the tea-pot for the little charwoman's evening meal. In the like manner she gets together, in the iron bread-basket, as many outside fragments and worn-down heels of loaves as the house has left in existence."
Homework: Read Chapters 25 - 29