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While at Lenox as the guest of Samuel G. Ward, he drove to Stockbridge and passed the day at Charles Sedgwick's,
Charles Sedgwick was clerk of the courts of Berkshire.
He died in 1856, at the age of sixty-four.
His father, Judge Sedgwick, who died in 1813, had three other sons,—Theodore, of Stockbridge, who died in 1839; Robth and sing ballads.
While here he was gladdened by the arrival of Dr. Howe, who had been in Europe sixteen months, and who came at once to Pittsfield.
Leaving Berkshire with strength renewed, he passed a few days in New York, where he met Crawford,—for the first time since their parting in Rome; and late in September became his said he was most pleasantly disappointed by the result of the examination, and that his anxiety was removed.
So when you see me, invigorated by the breezes of Berkshire and the balmy breaths of Newport, expect to find me in my pristine strength, rejoicing in your return, looking with joy upon all the signs of your happiness.