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Jula Ward Howe, Reminiscences: 1819-1899 5 1 Browse Search
Laura E. Richards, Maud Howe, Florence Howe Hall, Julia Ward Howe, 1819-1910, in two volumes, with portraits and other illustrations: volume 1 2 0 Browse Search
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vin, Mr., II, 36. Stowe, Harriet B., I, 304; II, 329 Stuart, Miss, II, 21. Stuart, Gilbert, I, 189. Sturgis, William, II, 142. Stuyvesant, Peter, I, 70. Stuyvesant Institute, I, 17. Success, II, 261. Sue, Eugene, I, 135. Suffrage, equal, I, 362-73; II, 61, 88, 89, 90, 126, 151, 166, 192, 216, 268, 322, 343. Sullivan, Annie (Mrs. Macy), II, 262. Sullivan, Sir, Arthur, II, 9. Sullivan, Richard, II, 64. Sully, Due de, I, 192. Sumner, Mrs., I, 225. Sumner, Albert, I, 151. Sumner, Charles, I, 71, 74-77, 116, 121, 127, 133, 149, 151, 152, 153, 168, 200, 205, 206, 226, 227, 246, 283, 344, 381; II, 108, 128. Letter of, I, 75. Sumner, Mrs., Charles, I, 255, 283. Sumner, George, I, 151. Sutherland, Duchess of, I, 82, 85, 95. Sutherland, Duke of, I, 87. Swedenborg, Emanuel, I, 135. Swinburne, A. C., II, 72. Switzerland, I, 94, 278; I, 20. Syra, I, 272. Tacitus, I, 177, 222. Tacoma, II, 133, 153. Taft, W. H., II, 192,
Jula Ward Howe, Reminiscences: 1819-1899, Chapter 17: the woman suffrage movement (search)
sed one day to the directors of this exhibit that they should hold a meeting in their compartment, and that I should speak to them of their great friends at the North, whom I had known familiarly, and whose faces they had never seen. They responded joyfully to my offer; and on a certain day assembled in their alcove, which they had decorated with flowers, surrounding a portrait of Abraham Lincoln. A choir of melodious voices sang my Battle Hymn, and all listened while I spoke of Garrison, Sumner, Andrew, Phillips, and Dr. Howe. A New Orleans lady who was present, Mrs. Merritt, also made a brief address, bidding the colored people remember that they had good friends at the South also, which I was glad to hear and believe. The funds placed at our disposal falling far short of what had been promised us at the outset, we found ourselves under the necessity of raising money to defray our necessary expenses, among which was that of a special police, to prevent pilfering. To this end,
Jula Ward Howe, Reminiscences: 1819-1899, Chapter 18: certain clubs (search)
istance from the town of Newport, I managed to keep up a friendly intercourse with those who took the trouble to seek me out in my retirement. The historian Bancroft and his wife were at this time prominent figures in Newport society. Their hospitality was proverbial, and at their entertainments one was sure to meet the notabilities who from time to time visited the now reviving town. Mrs. Ritchie, only daughter of Harrison Gray Otis, of Boston, resided on Bellevue Avenue, as did Albert Sumner, a younger brother of the senator, a handsome and genial man, much lamented when, with his wife and only child, he perished by shipwreck in 1858. Colonel Higginson and his brilliant wife, a sad sufferer from chronic rheumatism, had taken up their abode at Mrs. Dame's Quaker boarding-house. The elder Henry James also came to reside in Newport, attracted thither by the presence of his friends, Edmund and Mary Tweedy. These notices of Newport are intended to introduce the mention of a c
Jula Ward Howe, Reminiscences: 1819-1899, Index (search)
f, Italian patriots imprisoned in, 319, 120. Spinoza, 212, 309. Stanton, Theodore, 420. Steele, Tom, friend of Daniel O'Connell, 113. Stone, Lucy, 305; speaks for woman suffrage in Boston, 375; her skill and zeal, 377, 378; her work for that cause, 380, 381; prominent at the woman's congress, 385. Stonehenge, Druidical stones at, 140. Story, Chief Justice, 169. Stowe, Mrs., Harriet Beecher, her Uncle Tom's Cabin, 253. Sue, Eugene, his Mysteres de Paris, 204. Sumner, Albert, brother of the senator, 402. Sumner, Charles, first known to the Wards through Mrs. Howe's brother Samuel, 49; takes the Wards to the Perkins Institution, 81, 82; Thomas Carlyle's estimate of, 96, 97; inability to sing, 163; his first appearance at the Ward home 168; his friends, 169; his political opinions, 170; his temperament and aspect, 171-173; attitude on prison reform, 173, 174; his eloquence, 175; his culture, 176; his life in Washington, 177-180; opposes the annexation of Santo