“She would want a proper burial,” Gary, the eldest, said.
“In the cemetery at Memorial Park,” Martin said.
Gary shook his head. “Much too crowded there. She wouldn’t want to knock elbows with anyone. She would prefer be buried in the Green Meadows Cemetery.”
“No,” Lisa Marie said, slapping her hand against Mr. Glenn’s antique table. “She wouldn’t want a grave. If she was here, she’d tell us to cremate her and spread her ashes across the farm.”
“I don’t think she liked this farm as much as you think,” Kurt said. “We should take the boat and spread her ashes out at sea. She would like that better.”
Lisa Marie huffed and crossed her arms. “Mom told me everything, and I can promise you that what she would want is to be here, on the farm.
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It was doing good business; when Andy had arrived there had been only a few tables free, and the shop had become busier since then. All the low tables with armchairs were occupied so after he'd been served at the counter he'd sat at one of the only free tables - a higher table with stools in the corner nearest the door, perching himself on the tall stool so that he could lean back against the wall. He'd read the paper for a while and then checked his phone as he'd drunk his flat white.
When he next glanced up he happened to look across the heads of the seated customers towards the queue at the counter only a few feet away.
And that's when he saw her.