What did the stranger demand from Mrs. Hall, the owner of the inn and how did she react to his demand?
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From the text:
"—necessitates a certain retirement. My eyes—are sometimes so weak and painful that I have to shut myself up in the dark for hours together. Lock myself up. Sometimes—now and then. Not at present, certainly. At such times the slightest disturbance, the entry of a stranger into the room, is a source of excruciating annoyance to me—it is well these things should be understood."
"Certainly, sir," said Mrs. Hall. "And if I might make so bold as to ask—"
This information comes from Chapter Two of the novel. If your question pertains to a different chapter, please let me know.
The Invisible Man