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mest, truest prayers, constant and fervid, for blessings on you. But no more of this, or I shall relapse into sober sadness. . . . I saw Hillard yesterday.
He seemed quite a lone man, and I am sure misses you exceedingly.
Greenleaf is very well, and he and I talk you over constantly. ... Farewell, my dear sir!
May God preserve and bless you, wherever you are, on the restless ocean or the solid land!
Believe me most truly and affectionately your friend.
Professor Greenleaf wrote, Jan. 28, 1838:—
And so, my dear friend, you are gone.
We had so often made this enterprise of yours the subject of mirth, that I never regarded it real till the morning when I found your good father in the very article of leave-taking.
The next day, as usual, I ran upstairs and rushed into your room with How fare ye?
on my tongue; but alas, the executor and the appraisers were there; your writing table was dissected, and the disjecta membra scattered on the floor, ready to be taken into the