leave a pleasing impress of the writer's individuality, as disclosed by criticism and opinions regarding events and personal experiences.
Such a charm, we think, attaches to a letter bearing date of Brookline, July 20, 1817, and written by Miss Fanny Searle
The first-named died in Brookline, May 3, 1851, and the latter in Newburyport, June 28, 1877. to her sister, Mrs. Margaret Curzon,
The first-named died in Brookline, May 3, 1851, and the latter in Newburyport, June 28, 1877. then at Hock.
We walked a short distance, got into the boat again, took coffee listened to sweet strains, saw the sun descend and the moon rise, and reached our place of debarkation just after the last tints of daylight had faded.
Other parts of Miss Searle's letter are devoted to expressions of her intense enjoyment of the day as it passed, and its delightful retrospection, the chatty intimacy naturally existing between sisters, and her personal judgment of the various persons of the picnic part