y sat erect and dignified in her straight-backed chair, and the two discoursed at length of days gone by. To Cousin Nancy Julia was always young, though the Battle Hymn of the Republic was already written when the old lady charged her to cultivate a literary taste.
On another occasion — it was one of the later visits — she said with emphasis, Julia, do not allow yourself to grow old!
When you feel that you cannot do a thing, get up and do it Julia never forgot this advice.
Cousin Nancy neJulia never forgot this advice.
Cousin Nancy never read a novel in her life, as she announced with pride.
She wished to read the Annals of the Schonberg-Cotta family, but, finding it to be a work of fiction, decided not to break her rule.
She was a fond and pious mother; when her son needed cndma Cutler of Julia Ward's childhood.
This lady was married at fourteen to Dr. Hyrne, an officer of Washington's army.
Julia well remembered her saying that after her engagement, she wept on being told that she must give up her dolls.