a sadness to leave Camden even with the prospect of returning after your children are done with their education, but your duty to them will no doubt be above that of any other. I hope you have thoroughly recovered from the bad cold, and that James has also got thoroughly well. At his time of life colds are not to be trifled with.
You are fortunate in having the benefit of Mr. Kings advice but preparatory to your leaving you should be on the look out for a Manager in whose steadiness, and trustworthiness, and intelligence you can rely, such a one as would be guided under Mr. Kings instructions.
I have not had the pleasure of seeing your Aunt for some time. I was in Scotland for a short time, and have