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and Columbian water and visited the Grand Union and United States Hotels & came back in a drenching rain, and so proceeded on up to North Creek - the end of the railway line. The scenery was beautiful – the road following the Hudson – but it rained until about half an hour before we landed and scrambled up on a six horse “Concord Coach” – Mrs. Colver and the two Clarks and I on the highest seat, Trudy & Mr. C. & Fred

next and then the driver (“Frank”) and a young lady whom we afterward found to be a college girl going to Merwin’s as waitress. We were very very high up and the coach rocked to and fro and the horses scrambled up & down prodigious hills and around tremendous curves and we actually “ducked” for telegraph wires! At North River we stopped for dinner – a very good one – and there met the coach coming the other way – we passed thro’ the towns(!) of Cedar River and Indian River on the way – changing horses at the former, but most of the way the road was very wild and steep and lonesome. Twice or three times it rained. Once for a long time – and we on the backseat


and Columbian water and visited the Grand Union and United States Hotels & came back in a drenching rain, and so proceeded on up to North Creek - the end of the railway line. The scenery was beautiful – the road following the Hudson – but it rained until about half an hour before we landed and scrambled up on a six horse “Concord Coach” – Mrs. Colver and the two Clarks and I on the highest seat, Trudy & Mr. C. & Fred

next and then the driver (“Frank”) and a young lady whom we afterward found to be a college girl going to Merwin’s as waitress. We were very very high up and the coach rocked to and fro and the horses scrambled up & down prodigious hills and around tremendous curves and we actually “ducked” for telegraph wires! At North River we stopped for dinner – a very good one – and there met the coach coming the other way – we passed thro’ the towns(!) of Cedar River and Indian River on the way – changing horses at the former, but most of the way the road was very wild and steep and lonesome. Twice or three times it rained. Once for a long time – and we on the backseat


and Columbian water and visited the Grand Union and United States Hotels & came back in a drenching rain, and so proceeded on up to North Creek - the end of the railway line. The scenery was beautiful – the road following the Hudson – but it rained until about half an hour before we landed and scrambled up on a six horse “Concord Coach” – Mrs. Colver and the two Clarks and I on the highest seat, Trudy & Mr. C. & Fred

next and then the driver (“Frank”) and a young lady whom we afterward found to be a college girl going to Merwin’s as waitress. We were very very high up and the coach rocked to and fro and the horses scrambled up & down prodigious hills and around tremendous curves and we actually “ducked” for telegraph wires! At North River we stopped for dinner – a very good one – and there met the coach coming the other way – we passed thro’ the towns(!) of Cedar River and Indian River on the way – changing horses at the former, but most of the way the road was very wild and steep and lonesome. Twice or three times it rained. Once for a long time – and we on the backseat

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