I'II heIp you home.
Thank you so much, Mr.--
Frank ChurchiII.

A name I know as weII as my own
so Iong I have heard it spoken.

Your father's wife
was my governess.

Then you are Miss Woodhouse !
How deIightfuI.
I, I hear of nothing but you.

The Iast I heard from Mrs. Weston,
you were not due 'tiI tomorrow.

It is aIways a pIeasure to come in on
one's friends before the Iookout begins.

I wouId not presume to do so
in most cases,

but I feIt in coming home,
I might be forgiven.

Then you have not seen them ?
We shaII have to go there first.
They wiII be overjoyed.

Overjoyed, I think,
that we are both there together.

As I am.
Oh, Miss Woodhouse,
have you heard ?

- Frank ChurchiII is here !
- Yes ! In fact...

- I met him yesterday.
- No ?

Yes. He did me quite
a service when my horse--

Is he handsome ?
Is he everything everyone says he is ?

I have not yet seen him myseIf,
though, um, Jane saw him...

and she said he was
not at aII unpIeasant to Iook at.

I suppose I shan't see him
untiI the CoIe's party...

which seems Iike
such an age from now.

But I'm sure, simpIy sure,
wiII be upon us before...

weII, we are sufficientIy prepared.
[ GiggIes ]

Has an invitation arrived
for a party at the CoIe's ?

No, thank heaven !
The CoIes are nice peopIe, but we
shouId have to go outside to get there.

Of course we shaII have to decIine
as they are beneath us.

But I don't wish them
to hope faIseIy.

[ Footsteps ]
- Has James brought the Ietters yet ?
- I don't know.

I never pay any attention
to the maiI.