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8/5/03.
There was still no sign of the "Britannie" where we got back to the dock and it was getting darker and stormier, so I told them to go home, and they finally did, leaving me well cared for by "Mary and Howard" Mosher. I had a good supper with them, and the Percivals, and finally, about eight, the boat came - and all the McIntosh people were very nice and Miss Belle
and I got quite touched and kissed each other goodbye and a whole row of people waved to us a long time. Mrs. Baker and I, and when we passed "St. Helena" I heard Hamilton's "Napole-eol-eol-eon" thro' the new megaphone and saw a vague waving in the gloom and at "Sing-Sing" it was dark - but "Billy" was piling wood on the fire and waved his hat (rather guiltily). It wasn't a lovely night to sit out (Tho' the moon was somewhere behind the windy clouds) but I got my steamer rug and did, with Mrs. Baker, and talked with a couple who knew Helen's "Cousin Charlie" in Chicago, till the rain drove us all in. Then the cabin was so stuffy and I had slept so little last night that I went to bed - and to sleep - between 9:30 and ten, and when we got

8/5/03.
There was still no sign of the "Britannie" where we got back to the dock and it was getting darker and stormier, so I told them to go home, and they finally did, leaving me well cared for by "Mary and Howard" Mosher. I had a good supper with them, and the Percivals, and finally, about eight, the boat came - and all the McIntosh people were very nice and Miss Belle
and I got quite touched and kissed each other goodbye and a whole row of people waved to us a long time. Mrs. Baker and I, and when we passed "St. Helena" I heard Hamilton's "Napole-eol-eol-eon" thro' the new megaphone and saw a vague waving in the gloom and at "Sing-Sing" it was dark - but "Billy" was piling wood on the fire and waved his hat (rather guiltily). It wasn't a lovely night to sit out (Tho' the moon was somewhere behind the windy clouds) but I got my steamer rug and did, with Mrs. Baker, and talked with a couple who knew Helen's "Cousin Charlie" in Chicago, till the rain drove us all in. Then the cabin was so stuffy and I had slept so little last night that I went to bed - and to sleep - between 9:30 and ten, and when we got

8/5/03.
There was still no sign of the "Britannie" where we got back to the dock and it was getting darker and stormier, so I told them to go home, and they finally did, leaving me well cared for by "Mary and Howard" Mosher. I had a good supper with them, and the Percivals, and finally, about eight, the boat came - and all the McIntosh people were very nice and Miss Belle
and I got quite touched and kissed each other goodbye and a whole row of people waved to us a long time. Mrs. Baker and I, and when we passed "St. Helena" I heard Hamilton's "Napole-eol-eol-eon" thro' the new megaphone and saw a vague waving in the gloom and at "Sing-Sing" it was dark - but "Billy" was piling wood on the fire and waved his hat (rather guiltily). It wasn't a lovely night to sit out (Tho' the moon was somewhere behind the windy clouds) but I got my steamer rug and did, with Mrs. Baker, and talked with a couple who knew Helen's "Cousin Charlie" in Chicago, till the rain drove us all in. Then the cabin was so stuffy and I had slept so little last night that I went to bed - and to sleep - between 9:30 and ten, and when we got
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