1 I rejoice also that there is a chapel of old times.
2 It looks like part of a keep, and is close to an old chapel or church.
3 Your agent will easily recognise the locality, as it is the ancient chapel of the mansion.
4 By memory of his diary I found my way to the old chapel, for I knew that here my work lay.
5 On the far side of the house I found him pressed close against the old ironbound oak door of the chapel.
6 I went through the door in the corner and down the winding stair and along the dark passage to the old chapel.
7 Again he went into the grounds of the deserted house, and we found him in the same place, pressed against the old chapel door.
8 We found no papers, or any sign of use in the house; and in the old chapel the great boxes looked just as we had seen them last.
9 With the tools which we had brought with us we opened them, one by one, and treated them as we had treated those others in the old chapel.
10 At last I pulled open a heavy door which stood ajar, and found myself in an old, ruined chapel, which had evidently been used as a graveyard.
11 Of one thing I am now satisfied: that all the boxes which arrived at Whitby from Varna in the Demeter were safely deposited in the old chapel at Carfax.
12 Never once did the dogs exhibit any symptom of uneasiness, and even when we returned to the chapel they frisked about as though they had been rabbit-hunting in a summer wood.
13 By this time I had searched all the tombs in the chapel, so far as I could tell; and as there had been only three of these Un-Dead phantoms around us in the night, I took it that there were no more of active Un-Dead existent.
14 Whether it was the purifying of the deadly atmosphere by the opening of the chapel door, or the relief which we experienced by finding ourselves in the open I know not; but most certainly the shadow of dread seemed to slip from us like a robe, and the occasion of our coming lost something of its grim significance, though we did not slacken a whit in our resolution.