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Page 180

CHAPTER V
PRIVATE LETTERS 1848-1857

I sought the flowers you loved to wear, O'erjoy'd to see them in your hair, Upon my grave, I pray you, set One primrose or one violet. Nay, I can wait a little yet.

To Mrs Graves-Sawle.
[BATH, Jan. 17, 1851]
Lest my letter should come " a day after the fair," I write to the fair a day before. Many, many happy birthdays, my dear friend. I shall keep it alas ! quite alone. ... God bless you all, says the old man.
W. S. L.

To Mrs Graves-Sawle.
[BATH, Jan. 21, 1852.]
A Monsr. Sohier is about to translate my Imaginary Conversations. Some of them several years ago were translated by another Frenchman and inserted in the Revue desDeux Mondes. Louis Napoleon has accomplished my prophecy ; he will be a worse scourge to the world than his uncle, for he has double his wisdom and the same [illegible]. But Louis' cunning is impenetrable. The other thief was fond of showing his picking-lock keys, and how cleverly he entered his neighbours' houses.
Now blessings on you and yours,
my ever kind friend,
W. S. L.

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