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Jepson Field Book volume 13 page 78 | University and Jepson Herbaria Archives, University of California, Berkeley

Jepson Field Book volume 13 page 78
British Museum (Nat. Hist.)  [August 1905]  genial temper; his mind was cultivated by a liberal education, extensive travel, and long intercourses with men of science and letters in Europe. His conversation and modest cordial manner captivated all who had the pleasure of his acquaintance. He was a noble-hearted Englishman, without guile or malice, and left a crowd of friends in California. The art and mystery of making money was not in his composition, and he had passed through many severe ups and downs in his California life-always in hard pecuniary luck. California lost a distinguished and useful citizen when he died and it is to be hoped that those of his ::::::::: [British Museum (Nat. Hist.)]  August, 1905  countrymen, and others whom God has made the stewards of abundance and plenty, will not forget the widow and little ones whom this large-souled man left behind, and the more because he was one of those who always had a tear and a word of sympathy for those in trouble." The above was taken from a California paper! and was read 10th May, 1866.  "No man or woman of the humblest sort can really be strong, gentle, pure and good without somebody being helped and comforted by the very existence of that goodness." -Philips Brooks.
University and Jepson Herbaria Archives, University of California, Berkeley
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