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knew it. His relations with my wife were almost paternal.
He was the greatest man I have ever known, and one of the most lovable, with all his peculiarities. While at the sea-shore he received a call from Mr. Wilson, their first meeting since the latter's stroke of paralysis.
He made calls in the city on the few friends to be found there during the warm season,—one of them on Henry L. Pierce, the mayor.
Early in September, in company with Longfellow, he took a drive of twenty miles in Essex County, calling on Whittier at Amesbury, and dining with B. P. Poore at his house in Newbury.
The same month he attended the wedding of the daughter of his friend Mr. Bird at Walpole, and passed a few days with Mr. Hooper at Cotuit.
Late in the autumn he was for a day or two at Governor Claflin's in Newtonville.
He met there one evening the members of a farmer's club, owners of fine villas and spacious grounds, where, inspired by their presence, he talked for an hour or more on country life,