hould have had such queer fancies last night," said Mrs. Ormond to her husband as they remained seated together at the breakfast table.
"What was it? I didn't quite catch what they were saying."
"Why, Elsie says she was awakened by hearing the grindstone turning in the tool-house. She went down to see if it was Brian sharpening his chisels, but she got frightened, so returned and woke Ida. Then Ida declares that, when she went across to the boys' room to see if they were awake, Bob was in the house, and came running up the stairs to her; but Jane says that, when they came down this morning, Bob was outside in his kennel."
"I expect Ida was more than half asleep," answered her father, "and thought she saw the dog. I know I've still gone on dreaming when I've been roused up suddenly out of a sound sleep. What Elsie heard was, no doubt, the wind."
"But she says there was a light in the tool-house."
"Oh, nothing but the reflection of the moonlight on the glass, you may depend. I