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Jula Ward Howe, Reminiscences: 1819-1899 6 0 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 4 0 Browse Search
Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 3 1 1 Browse Search
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Edward L. Pierce, Memoir and letters of Charles Sumner: volume 3, Chapter 30: addresses before colleges and lyceums.—active interest in reforms.—friendships.—personal life.—1845-1850. (search)
enham, the British minister, and received attentions from Mr. Winthrop. Sumner was not in Washington again till after his election as senator. In the late summer or early autumn, Sumner made usually what he called his annual sally,—a journey of two or three weeks. In September, 1845, he visited Chancellor Kent; and the same autumn, when inspecting the prison at Philadelphia, dined with his friend J. R. Ingersoll. The next autumn he was the guest of Mr. Maillard, recently married to Miss Annie Ward, of New York, then occupying at Bordentown, N. J., the mansion of the late Joseph Bonaparte, He described the place in the Boston Whig, 7 Oct. 12, 1846. where he went over its treasures of art, and took rides on horseback through the spacious grounds. Each summer he passed some time with his brother Albert, at Newport. He was often with Longfellow at Nahant as well as at the Craigie House in Cambridge. He enjoyed visits to New York city, where William Kent, B. D. Silliman, John Ja
Laura E. Richards, Maud Howe, Florence Howe Hall, Julia Ward Howe, 1819-1910, in two volumes, with portraits and other illustrations: volume 1, Chapter 5: travel 1843-1844; aet. 24-25 (search)
Chapter 5: travel 1843-1844; aet. 24-25 I have been In dangers of the sea and land, unscared; And from the narrow gates of childbed oft Have issued, bearing high my perilous prize (The germ of angel-hood, from chaos rescued), With steadfast hope and courage J. W. H. In the forties it was no uncommon thing for a sister or friend of the bride to form one of the wedding party when a journey was to be taken; accordingly Annie Ward went with the Howes and shared the pleasures of a notable year. She was at this time seventeen; it was said of her that she looked so like a lily-of-the-valley that one expected to see two long green leaves spring up beside her as she walked. Horace Mann and his bride (Mary Peabody, sister of Mrs. Nathaniel Hawthorne) sailed on the same steamer; the friends met afterward in London and elsewhere. The first days at sea were rough and uncomfortable. Julia writes to her sister Louisa:-- I have had two days of extreme suffering, and look like the
255. Viti de Marco, Marchese de, II, 255. Voickoff, Alex, I, 350. Voshell, Lucy, II, 344, 345, 347. Waddington, Mary K., II, 9. Waddington, William, II, 9. Wade, Benjamin, I, 321. Wadsworth, William, I, 86. Wagner, Richard, II, 156. Wales, I, 88; II, 166. Walker, Francis, II, 150, 172, 226. Wallace, H. B., I, 134, 271. Wallack's Theatre, I, 143, 352. Walmsley, Mrs., II, 209. Ward, name of, I, 4. Ward, Capt., II, 8. Ward, Anne, I, 19, 22. Ward, Annie, see Mailliard. Ward, Emily A., I, 50, 57, 60, 64. Ward, F. Marion, I, 17, 22, 30, 46-48, 58, 130, 352; II, 108, 174, 175, 411. Ward, Henry, I, 22, 60. Ward, Henry, I, 31, 60; II, 174, 175. Ward, Henry, I, 17, 46-48, 58, 65, 66, 74, 341; II, 160, 277, 288, 411. Ward, Herbert D., II, 270. Ward, Mrs., Humphry, II, 165, 378. Ward, John, I, 4. Ward, John, I, 22, 28, 64-66, 72, 107, 129, 238, 242-45, 258, 351, 352; II, 401. Ward, Julia, I, 17, 18. Ward, Julia R
Jula Ward Howe, Reminiscences: 1819-1899, Chapter 7: marriage: tour in Europe (search)
was wonderfully free from waste. He indulged in no vaporous visions, in no redundancy of phrases. The documents in which he gave to the public the results of his experience are models of statement, terse, simple, and direct. I became engaged to Dr. Howe during a visit to Boston in the winter of 1842-43, and was married to him on the 23rd of April of the latter year. A week later we sailed for Europe in one of the small Cunard steamers of that time, taking with us my youngest sister, Annie Ward, whose state of health gave us some uneasiness. My husband's great friend, Horace Mann, and his bride, Mary Peabody, sailed with us. During the first two days of the voyage I was stupefied by sea-sickness, and even forgot that my sister was on board the steamer. On the evening of the second day I remembered her, and managed with the help of a very stout stewardess to visit her in her stateroom, where she had for her roommate a cousin of the poet Longfellow. We bewailed our common miser
Jula Ward Howe, Reminiscences: 1819-1899, Index (search)
ssists Mrs. Howe in her peace movement, 341. Maclise, Daniel, the painter, 110 MacMahon, Marshal, his reception to Gen. and Mrs. Grant, 421. Macready, William Charles, the actor, 104. Mailliard, Adolph, 200. Mailliard, Mrs. Adolph (Annie Ward), sister of Mrs. Howe: accompanies her to Europe, 88; dines with Carlyle at Chelsea, 96; her loveliness, 137; her husband, 201; her toast at the Washington's Birthday dinner in Rome, 203; returns to America with Mrs. Howe, 204. Malibran, Madurt, Lady, 115. Wall Street, Samuel Ward in, 51; John Ward in, 55. Wallace, Horace Binney, a delightful companion, 198, 199; sad death, 200; lines to, 200, 201; recommends Comte's work, 211. Wandsbecker Bote, Matthias Claudius's, 62. Ward, Annie. See Mailliard, Mrs. Adolph. Ward, Frances Marion, sent to Round Hill School, 5; at home, 45. Ward, Henry, uncle of Mrs. Howe, a lover of music and good cheer, 19. Ward, Henry, brother of Mrs. Howe, sent to Round Hill School, 5; at ho