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FRIENDLY VISIT, &c.
YOUR prefent affliction, my Dear Friend,
demands fomething more than the ufual forms of condolence.-Sorrow, which, like yours, cannot be prevented, may yet be alleviated, and improved.-If in thus addreffing you I seem to intrude, let my motive be my apology. Having felt how much better it is to go to the house of mourning thun to the house of feasting."Having received my beft Leffons, Companions, and even Comforts in it, I would administer from my little stock of experience: and while I thus endeavour to affift your meditations,