Jane Lathrop Stanford Papers

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Pages That Mention Gertrude Stanford

Correspondence (incoming): Stanford family, 1884-1901

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for him to do; do you remember the lines - "God could not make Antonio Stradivarius' violins without Antonio"

Mama and Joe are well, and Joe in good spirits although the vintage is such a failure. I believe I am quite excited at the prostpect of such a beautiful trip with you. I've bought you another of [Flammarions?] books to read on the way With love from us all, affectionately your niece

Gertrude Stanford.

Last edit almost 4 years ago by MikeH

Correspondence (incoming): Stanford, Helen (Mrs. Josiah Stanford), 1892-1895

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contained all needful information - thank you so much for writing fully. We found company here and felt that I had better not go away to day. I wanted to see you that we might this week procure all that is needful for Gertie - and not be hurried at the last - should you go on the 3rd

It is wonderful to me to see how you plan - and move on - carrying weighty burdens all the time. Do you sleep well? I hope and pray that you do - for the house you live in must be cared for rested and refreshed according to God's law or go to pieces - and I wish you could have some restful days.

Every one seems to feel that Judge Ross will decide the Government suit in your favor. Did you see the article in the "News Letter" of Saturday? God bless you dear and give you sweet peace - as you will have company until the first

Last edit almost 4 years ago by MikeH
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of next week think I had better wait - and see you some time later. Thanks for your provision - Gertie will know now what she needs to get -

With dearest love from all

Aff. yours -

Helen M. Stanford

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Warm Springs

June 19th 1895.

My dearest Jennie -

I went down to the telephone office this morning - hoping to get word to you that I could not come over - and so save the trouble of sending to the station for me - but had to wait a long time before we could get Menlo - We came here Tuesday evening and found your telegram, and the letter to Gertrude - which

Last edit almost 4 years ago by MikeH
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pressure of his warm hand while you were standing by his side. The everlasting arms are shielding you now - and me - and when our work is well done here - will bear us lovingly away to to our Beloved in the Better Land - how much you are relieving dear Uncle Leland from - How sorely these days would try him- were he here - Now he sees to the end - stands by you and helps

you in every trial - and dear Leland by his side. How can we be grateful enough to our Heavenly Father for all His tender mercy and loving kindness Gertrude and Joe talk of you lovingly each day - they know how to feel deeply and tenderly for Aunt Jennie. It is a consolation to me that you have little Jennie's pure loving face to greet you when you turn from grievous burdens. Uncle Leland loved her - and that is a comfort to you.

Last edit almost 3 years ago by shashathree
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