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Image from page 92 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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lf-empty, back into his pocket, drew his wolf-skins around him, nodded cheerily, and wasout of the door and away before we had half-recovered from the surprise of his entrance. Look, Uncle Karl, look ! isnt this a fineChristmas gift ? said I, presently, putting onmy new cap and glancing at myself in the littleround mirror which hung by the stove— theboys wont be able to say 7iow that I have hadno gifts; and wasnt it kind of Fraulein Grethel.? Bless her, murmured the uncle, bendingover his carving and touching it lovingly— bless her kind heart for the thought. DidntI say, Gottfried, that the good God would notforget us So saying he lit his pipe again, leant backin his arm-chair and puffed away thoughtfullywith his eyes fixed on the wooden group, whileI sat down once more on my stool, stillwearing my fur cap, and went off into a pleasantdream about Rothkreuz, Fraulein Grethel, andHerr Jost hunting the otter in the dark Forestglens, and so dreaming I quite forgot my cares. CHAPTER V.

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WILD BELLS. teljHsClUDDENLY the Minster clockAk^3v/S struck clear, sharp, and ringing^^^^f^-?^ on the frosty air. I Uncle Karl started up as thoughnewly awakened. The bells ! heexclaimed, I had quite forgottenthem. They will begin the pealwithout me ! He caught up his cap, wound a muffler aroundhis neck, and was out of the door as quickly asFritz himself. As for me, I took a fresh pine-log from the wood-basket, put it on the stove,and, sitting down again, watched the curlingflames eating their Christmas supper, andlistened to the crackle and roar which theymade over it. Then I took out some of PVauleinGrethels little cakes and made my supper too.I thought they both tasted and smelt likeChristmas, and the roar of the merry flames the 90 THE BELLS OF FREIBURG. while helped them to do me good both mindand body. There are few medicines so good fora sad heart as the knowledge of a kind thoughtin some other heart for you, and I felt thatsuch a thought had been in Fraulein Grethelswhen she b

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Image from page 26 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

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

Click here to view book online to see this illustration in context in a browseable online version of this book.

Text Appearing Before Image:
filled only by the wild music ofthe bells, he began as follows. P^^¥ I. THE BEGINNING OF THE STORY, TOLD KY GOTTFRIED BENSEL,The Elder. He hears, or dreams he hears,Intermingled with the song,Thoughts that he has cherished long ;Hears amid the chimes and singingThe bells of his own village ringing. LONGFELLOW.—Carillon, THE BEGINNING OF THE STORY. CHAPTER I. THE CLOCKMAKERS FAMILY. HIRTY years ago I was not quiteso well known in this town as Iam at present. As you probablyknow, our family belongs toTriberg, the centre of our Foresttrade in clockmaking. Ah, how well I remember the oldplace ! Though I havent been there for years,I can see, as plain as if it were yesterday, thelittle red-roofed town standing high among ourForest hills on the banks of the brawling Fals-bach. I can see the dark pines clambering upthe steeps behind it, and our famous waterfall—ay, ay, they tell me theres many folks come tosee it now-a-days—tumbling down, all whitewith foam, from the rocks among them.

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24 THE BELLS OF FREIBURG. Ay, lads, its a bonny place, the town where Iwas born ; your Uncle Gottfried knows that,for hes been there ; and as for your great-uncle,he loves it as well as I do—eh, brother ? Welived by the brook-side—your great-grandfather,your great-uncle, and I, with our seven brothersand five sisters. I think we must have been toomany for my mother, for she died when Karlwas born—he was the youngest, you know, andI came next above. Anyhow I can call to mindnothing about her, but a sweet, pale face, and agentle, weary voice ; and by these two things Ialways remember her when I think of those thatare gone. Well, we tumbled up to manhood and woman-hood together, somehow or another, my brothersand sisters and I, without her help; the goodfather did his best that we should never miss it,though it stands to reason he could not be amother to us as well as a father in everything,do what he would. Still, I think of him withloving gratitude, for he gave us the best portio

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