timidly). I knew you--you weren't very well off, DOUGLAS, and so I fancied you might----Oh, I know it was hateful of me ever to think such a thing, but I did. And you can never really forgive me!
Lord Strath. Couldn't think of it! Shall I tell you something else, MARJORY? I've a strong impression that you will not be an inmate of this happy English household much longer.
Miss Seaton. I'm sure I shan't, from Mrs. TIDMARSH'S expression just now. But I don't care!
Lord Strath. Don't be reckless. How do you know there isn't a moral lion about? And where will you go next, MARJORY?
Miss Seaton (with a shrug). I don't know. I suppose to anybody who wants a Governess, and doesn't mind taking her without a reference, if there is such a person!
Lord Strath. Well, oddly enough, I fancy I know somebody who has been trying for a long time to find a young person of just your age and appearance