"Of course they do--in the second column of 'The Times.'"
"You know best." Then, after a moment's reflection, "Wherever she is, she takes in the Hillsborough papers to see if there's anything about you in them."
"Think so? I am sure of it. I put myself in her place."
"Then I will advertise in 'The Times' and the Hillsborough papers."
He went into the library and wrote several advertisements. This is the one Jael preferred:
"H. L. to G. C. I see you are right. There shall be no vengeance except what the law may give me, nor will I ever renew that request which offended you so justly. I will be patient."
He had added an entreaty that she would communicate with him, but this Jael made him strike out. She thought that might make Grace suspect his sincerity. "Time enough to put that in a month hence, if you don't hear from her."
This was all I think worth recording in the interview between Jael and Henry, except that at parting he thanked her warmly, and said, "May I give you one piece of advice in return? Mr. Richard Raby has fallen in love with you, and no wonder. If my heart was not full of Grace I should have fallen in love with you myself, you are so good and so beautiful; but he bears a bad character. You are wise in other people's affairs, pray don't be foolish in your own."
out to be lignite of little value, in the sandstone (probably
questions. Sin, according to your maxims, obliges only
it in some sort, for I hope, while defending myself, to
is rarely to be met with among men of the world, not even
first time that he had been surprised there he apologized
general rule he had laid down in that passage, “that