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ic, which being connected with his blessed memory I am sure you will prize.
I am endeavoring to regain my strength sufficiently to be able to leave here in a few days.
I go hence broken-hearted, with every hope almost in life crushed.
Notwithstanding my utter desolation through life, the memory of the cherished friend of my husband and myself will always be most gratefully remembered.
With kindest regards, I remain always
Yours very truly, Mary Lincoln. Sumner wrote to Mr. Bright, April 18:—
Not even the tragedy here can make me indifferent to the death of Richard Cobden, who was my personal friend and the friend of my country.
I felt with you entirely in the touching words which you uttered in Parliament.
I wish he could have lived to enjoy our triumph and to continue his counsels.
His name will be cherished here as in England.
History will be for him more than Westminster Abbey.
You will be shocked by the crime in which belligerent slavery, crushed in arms, has s