TO THE LIGHTHOUSEwondered. And thinking what a chance it wasfor Minta and Paul and Lily to see her, andfeeling what an extraordinary stroke of fortune itwas for her, to have her, and how she would nevergrow up and never leave home, she said, like a HB: Mark indicating galley 46. child,gal 46“We thought of going down to the beach towatch the waves.”

Instantly, for no reason at all, Mrs. Ramsaybecame like a girl of twenty, full of gaiety. Amood of revelry seemedsuddenlyVW: Line to point of insertion at “seemed”. —saraheilefsonto taketookpossession of her.Of course they must go; of course they must go,she cried, laughing; and running down the lastthree or four steps quickly, she began turningfrom one to the other and laughing and drawingMinta’s wrap round her and saying she onlywished she could come too, and would they bevery late, and had any of them got a watch?

“Yes, Paul has," said Minta. Paul slipped abeautiful gold watch out of a little wash-leathercase to show her. And as he held it in the palmof his hand before her, he felt "She knows allabout it. I need not say anything." He wassaying to her as he showed her the watch, "I’vedone it, Mrs. Ramsay. I owe it all to you." Andseeing the gold watch lying in his hand, Mrs.Ramsay felt, How extraordinarily lucky Mintais! She is marrying a man who has a gold watchin a wash-leather bag!180
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