sed the ocean, and, crossing by Harwich, landed at Helvoetsluys.
There, he says, We took the only two machines in the village,—a coach, which seemed to be without springs, and a wagon, which did not even pretend to have any,—to transport us to Rotterdam.
Our road, the whole distance, went over a dyke, and some portions of it were on the coast, where the broad ocean leans against the land.
From Rotterdam, they went to the Hague, Leyden, Haarlem, Amsterdam, and Utrecht, where he parted from MrRotterdam, they went to the Hague, Leyden, Haarlem, Amsterdam, and Utrecht, where he parted from Mr. and Mrs. Perkins, and Mr. and Miss Haven; and with Mr. Everett and young Perkins,
To be placed at school in Gottingen. went on his way to Gottingen.
Of this parting, he says: It was not, indeed, like the bitterness of leaving home, but it was all else, and, indeed, in the sense of desolation, the same.
For more than three months we had lived together as one family, . . . . and the affections which had long existed were ripened into the nearest intimacy.
On the 13th of July, at Amster