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side and Edith and I spent the day - all but a short stroll in the afternoon & evening church with Mrs. Nash - in the house. The parlor had big deep windows good to sit in & read “A Romance of the Summer Seas” - which I borrowed - and a big fireplace (but no fire) and pictures - black & white - in gilt frames of “The Voyage of Life” upon the walls - also “The Hunter’s Morn”. I made friends with “Maxey”, Mr. Cary’s dog. He and his daughter & Mr. Townsend (another “sport”) were stopping there. At intervals in the afternoon horsemen trotted by - and a few buck boards & carriages with well- mackintoshed people in them - some visiting between the country houses I imagine. The Mary Carys went off & didn’t return till evening - E. & I spent some time on the “N.Y. Herald which “Charles” brought up to our room. We also carefully examined the hunting pictures in the “office” and speculated about a good looking and very-much-in-love couple


side and Edith and I spent the day - all but a short stroll in the afternoon & evening church with Mrs. Nash - in the house. The parlor had big deep windows good to sit in & read “A Romance of the Summer Seas” - which I borrowed - and a big fireplace (but no fire) and pictures - black & white - in gilt frames of “The Voyage of Life” upon the walls - also “The Hunter’s Morn”. I made friends with “Maxey”, Mr. Cary’s dog. He and his daughter & Mr. Townsend (another “sport”) were stopping there. At intervals in the afternoon horsemen trotted by - and a few buck boards & carriages with well- mackintoshed people in them - some visiting between the country houses I imagine. The Mary Carys went off & didn’t return till evening - E. & I spent some time on the “N.Y. Herald which “Charles” brought up to our room. We also carefully examined the hunting pictures in the “office” and speculated about a good looking and very-much-in-love couple


side and Edith and I spent the day - all but a short stroll in the afternoon & evening church with Mrs. Nash - in the house. The parlor had big deep windows good to sit in & read “A Romance of the Summer Seas” - which I borrowed - and a big fireplace (but no fire) and pictures - black & white - in gilt frames of “The Voyage of Life” upon the walls - also “The Hunter’s Morn”. I made friends with “Maxey”, Mr. Cary’s dog. He and his daughter & Mr. Townsend (another “sport”) were stopping there. At intervals in the afternoon horsemen trotted by - and a few buck boards & carriages with well- mackintoshed people in them - some visiting between the country houses I imagine. The Mary Carys went off & didn’t return till evening - E. & I spent some time on the “N.Y. Herald which “Charles” brought up to our room. We also carefully examined the hunting pictures in the “office” and speculated about a good looking and very-much-in-love couple

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