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me and Mr. Mace who had been thro' the rapids with Mr. Freidman (the Englishman) and "sister" and the southern people and Laura - we all watched the diver till the boat whistled us back. Then we stood up in the bow and watched the very interesting progress thro' the big Poe lock - 800 feet long. We went thro' with another good sized steamer an immense freighter and a tug with a tow (slow) We also saw the fish hatchery and indians going thro' the rapids (in- cidentally). We watched so long going thro' and at the line of boats waiting above &c. &c. that we didn't have breakfast till nearly eight. Later we six played cards on deck and promenaded and loafed - and a nice gentleman told me about being cast adrift in Saginaw bay - and we had a bet - Mrs. Morrow & I - on whether that was white fish point - and I won &c. &c. After dinner I read "Anne" on deck - one bundled up. The "lonesome stranger" wandered around me and Mr. Mace went to sleep (and got badly sunburned) on a bench. Finally I realized that I was freezing to death and went down to my berth for two hours before


me and Mr. Mace who had been thro' the rapids with Mr. Freidman (the Englishman) and "sister" and the southern people and Laura - we all watched the diver till the boat whistled us back. Then we stood up in the bow and watched the very interesting progress thro' the big Poe lock - 800 feet long. We went thro' with another good sized steamer an immense freighter and a tug with a tow (slow) We also saw the fish hatchery and indians going thro' the rapids (in- cidentally). We watched so long going thro' and at the line of boats waiting above &c. &c. that we didn't have breakfast till nearly eight. Later we six played cards on deck and promenaded and loafed - and a nice gentleman told me about being cast adrift in Saginaw bay - and we had a bet - Mrs. Morrow & I - on whether that was white fish point - and I won &c. &c. After dinner I read "Anne" on deck - one bundled up. The "lonesome stranger" wandered around me and Mr. Mace went to sleep (and got badly sunburned) on a bench. Finally I realized that I was freezing to death and went down to my berth for two hours before


me and Mr. Mace who had been thro' the rapids with Mr. Freidman (the Englishman) and "sister" and the southern people and Laura - we all watched the diver till the boat whistled us back. Then we stood up in the bow and watched the very interesting progress thro' the big Poe lock - 800 feet long. We went thro' with another good sized steamer an immense freighter and a tug with a tow (slow) We also saw the fish hatchery and indians going thro' the rapids (in- cidentally). We watched so long going thro' and at the line of boats waiting above &c. &c. that we didn't have breakfast till nearly eight. Later we six played cards on deck and promenaded and loafed - and a nice gentleman told me about being cast adrift in Saginaw bay - and we had a bet - Mrs. Morrow & I - on whether that was white fish point - and I won &c. &c. After dinner I read "Anne" on deck - one bundled up. The "lonesome stranger" wandered around me and Mr. Mace went to sleep (and got badly sunburned) on a bench. Finally I realized that I was freezing to death and went down to my berth for two hours before

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