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Image from page 58 of “The bells of Nebenjob Freiburg :” (1880)
Freiburg
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Identifier: bellsoffreiburg01clar
Title: The bells of Nebenjob Freiburg :
Year: 1880 (1880s)
Authors: Clare, Austin Bensel, Gottfried Duke University. Library. Jantz Collection. German Americana
Subjects:
Publisher: London : Society for Promoting Christian Knowledge New York : Pett, Young and Co.
Contributing Library: Duke University Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Duke University Libraries

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THE MIDDLE OF THE STORY. CHAPTER I. HIS fathers son. WAS midway between my ninthand tenth birthdays when thegreat trouble fell upon my fatherwhich compelled him to leaveFreiburg. Mother was very ill at the time, butshe rallied from that and recovered ;because, as she said, she was not going to havefather come back and find her in the grave, forshe knew quite well he could never get onwithout her. As soon as she was about again, a familycouncil was held, supposed to consist only ofherself and Uncle Karl; my eldest sister andI were there also, but that did not signify ;

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56 THE BELLS OF FREIBURG. according to the elders, we were still consideredto be nobody. Nevertheless I heard everything, and remem-bered it too. I do not think Else did ; she waspractising what I believe she called a doiMe heelin a pair of stockings for father; and a doubleheel seems to take a double quantity of atten-tion ; at least it did with her. Else seldomheard anybody speak if she were knitting one.Therefore it was that Therese, Roschen, and Iheld all our secret consultations when one wasin progress ; and I decided that since my secondand third sisters were capable of secret consul-tations and Else was not, she should knit allthe double heels and they should keep to thesingle ones. An only brother, as you know,generally arranges these things for his sisters. I think I could have carried out my arrange-ment if Uncle Karl had been successful in his.But he was not. His arrangement, which he now proposed inthe family council, was that we should all go onliving at Nebenjob Freiburg during f

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Image from page 118 of “The bells of Nebenjob Freiburg :” (1880)
Freiburg
Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Identifier: bellsoffreiburg01clar
Title: The bells of Nebenjob Freiburg :
Year: 1880 (1880s)
Authors: Clare, Austin Bensel, Gottfried Duke University. Library. Jantz Collection. German Americana
Subjects:
Publisher: London : Society for Promoting Christian Knowledge New York : Pett, Young and Co.
Contributing Library: Duke University Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Duke University Libraries

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SECOND INTERLUDE. Ring out the want, the care, the sin,The faithless coldness of the times. In Memoriam. S Gottfried the younger came tothis sudden conclusion, a generalsmile went round. Well, lad, thou knowest how toit short with a laugh at thine elders,I Uncle Karl, merrily. Nevermind, though; thoust spun it out well first, andpainted us all upon thy web to the very hfe.I had no idea thy eyes were so sharp and thymemory so good, or Id have thought twiceere I took thee to Rothkreuz that time. Tospy on us like that! Out upon the sharp eyesand long ears of such little pitchers as thou wastin those old days! And to say thy AuntGrethel isnt a beauty! Why, shes the hand- II 2

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ii6 THE BELLS OF FREIBURG. somest woman alive, to my mind, still—and inthose days—Grethel, my wife, take thy hand offmy mouth. Not till you stop talking nonsense, husband.See how the children are all staring ! Well, Gottfried, my son, I own myself con-quered, said Father Bensel, striking in at thisjuncture. Thou hast made them merry, whilstI did but make them sad. Ay, my son, thouhast the gift of looking on the shiny side ofthings, and thats better any day than to fretoneself about the rough. But go on, theresmore to tell. Not by me, father. The beginning was thyshare, and so must the end be. Well, children, well, if you will have it so;but a prisoners tale can be no merry one. I,too, must cut it short, and pass to happierthings.

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Image from page 76 of “The bells of Nebenjob Freiburg :” (1880)
Freiburg
Image by Internet Archive Book Images
Identifier: bellsoffreiburg01clar
Title: The bells of Nebenjob Freiburg :
Year: 1880 (1880s)
Authors: Clare, Austin Bensel, Gottfried Duke University. Library. Jantz Collection. German Americana
Subjects:
Publisher: London : Society for Promoting Christian Knowledge New York : Pett, Young and Co.
Contributing Library: Duke University Libraries
Digitizing Sponsor: Duke University Libraries

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About This Book: Catalog Entry
View All Images: All Images From Book

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They sometimes crysadly in the Forest at nights. I assured her, rather vehemently, that I wasafraid of nothing. She smiled her calm, sweetsmile, wished me good-night, paused a momentat the door as though hesitating, and then cameback and kissed me on either cheek,—Good-night, dear child, she said, and may God blessthee. When I fell asleep soon after, it was still withthe feeling of her kisses on my cheek, and Idreamt that it had been my mother. CHAPTER III.

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THE CLOCKS OF ROTHKREUZ. HE old church of Rothkreuz stoodin the centre of the village, itslittle belfry with its over-lappingtiles rising like a red extinguisherin the midst of the dark, hood-likeroofs of the Black Forest cottages.Towards this little church therebegan, next morning betimes, to trickle manystreams of people from the cottages and hamletslying hid in the recesses of the wood. Some ofthem came from great distances, having spent allthe week, from Sunday to Sunday, in some dimglade, without seeing any living being beyondtheir own families, except the squirrels, thewoodpeckers, and the shy Forest deer. Some ofthe young maidens looked as shy as deer them-selves ; and as for the men, all had the quiet,almost rugged gravity which suits so well withforest shades. y4 THE BELLS OF FREIBURG. A motley stream it was that gathered in thehttle green enclosure, which the lo^v woodencrosses, thickly set among the grass, marked asGods acre, cut from His living forest and con-secrated as a

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