1 "She ought to," said Mr. Craven.
2 Mr. Craven looked quite startled.
3 Mr. Craven had it shut when his wife died so sudden.
4 Mr. Craven ordered Mrs. Medlock to get 'em in London.'
5 Mr. Craven got up and began to walk slowly across the room.
6 I will ring for you when I want you to take her away, said Mr. Craven.
7 She'd never spoke to him before, but Mrs. Craven had been to our cottage two or three times.
8 "Captain Lennox and his wife died of the cholera," Mr. Craven had said in his short, cold way.
9 Mrs. Medlock," Mr. Craven said to her, "now I have seen the child I understand what Mrs. Sowerby meant.
10 Mr. Craven lets him do what he likes because he was here when Mrs. Craven was alive, an he used to make her laugh.
11 It had been about a poor hunchback and a beautiful princess and it had made her suddenly sorry for Mr. Archibald Craven.
12 It was Mrs. Craven's garden that she had made when first they were married an she just loved it, an they used to tend the flowers themselves.
13 She wasn't doing any harm, but if Mr. Craven found out about the open door he would be fearfully angry and get a new key and lock it up forevermore.
14 She was very much absorbed in her own little boy and girl, and was rather glad to hand the child over to the woman Mr. Archibald Craven sent to meet her, in London.
15 "I shall not want to go poking about," said sour little Mary and just as suddenly as she had begun to be rather sorry for Mr. Archibald Craven she began to cease to be sorry and to think he was unpleasant enough to deserve all that had happened to him.
16 She had not wanted to go to London just when her sister Maria's daughter was going to be married, but she had a comfortable, well paid place as housekeeper at Misselthwaite Manor and the only way in which she could keep it was to do at once what Mr. Archibald Craven told her to do.
17 But she thought over it a great deal afterward; and when Mrs. Crawford told her that night that she was going to sail away to England in a few days and go to her uncle, Mr. Archibald Craven, who lived at Misselthwaite Manor, she looked so stony and stubbornly uninterested that they did not know what to think about her.
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