1 "She knows about children," said Mary.
2 I don't know anything about children, but Mrs. Medlock is to see that you have all you need.
3 "She knows all about children," Mary said again in spite of herself.
4 I never had any children myself and she's had twelve, and there never was healthier or better ones.
5 I'd always take Susan Sowerby's advice about children myself.
6 She found out that because he had been an invalid he had not learned things as other children had.
7 Perhaps they were both of them thinking strange things children do not usually think.
8 And they both began to laugh over nothings as children will when they are happy together.
9 After a while the boy began to move about as the others did, but all three of the children at times did unusual things.
10 On wet days the Eggs' mother sometimes felt even a little dull because the children did not come into the garden.
11 They would see all the twelve children and Dickon's garden and would not come back until they were tired.
12 The newcomer stood silent just as the children had done when they came into its grayness.
13 The children stood still and listened; but there was no result.
14 The children groped their way back to the spring.
15 The children awoke tortured with a raging hunger.