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no more about it. I tell you, I regret it on account of others, but I am
satisfied on my own account. And I am really very much obliged to
you for allowing me to sound you, and for giving me your advice;
you know the young lady better than I do; you were right, it never
would have done.” Mr. Lorry was so taken aback, that he looked
quite stupidly at Mr. Stryver shouldering him towards the door,
with an appearance of showering generosity, forbearance, and
goodwill, on his erring head. “Make the best of it, my dear sir,”
said Stryver; “say no more about it; thank you again for allowing
me to sound you; good night!” Mr. Lorry was out in the night,
before he knew where he was. Mr. Stryver was lying back on his
sofa, winking at his ceiling.
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