Reproduction of a photograph originally owned by Georgina Hogarth, of Henry Fielding Dickens.  As a child, Henry Fielding Dickens was the editor of “The Gad’s Hill Gazette.”  Most of Charles Dickens's sons had been a disappointment to him.  Alfred and Edward had emigrated to Australia.  Augustus had been employed as a clerk at Chapman and Hall.  However, he was financially irresponsible, deserted his wife, and fled to America where he remained until his death.   Charlie failed in several business ventures before his father gave him employment at the offices of “All the Year Round.”  Sydney joined the Royal Navy, and while he rose to the rank of Lieutenant, Dickens was displeased with his dissipation and financial extravagance.  Frank’s employment at “All the Year Round” turned out poorly, and he went to India where he joined the Bengal Mounted Police.  Walter went to India in the military service of the East India Company.  Later, he served with distinction during the Sepoy mutiny.  Shortly thereafter, Walter became ill and died in Calcutta.  Henry Fielding Dickens (pictured here) had a successful career.  He went to Cambridge, won a scholarship to the Temple, was called to the Bar, and became a successful Barrister.  In 1928 Henry, now Sir Henry, wrote a book published by Gollancz entitled Memories of My Father.  In the book Sir Henry, eighty, recalls incidents from his childhood.