ution from the Howe family to the war was Julia Ward Howe's Battle hymn of the Republic.
The war ws so fully and with such depth of feeling as Mrs. Howe.
There are occasions when woman rises super marching on.
This was the fine fruit of Mrs. Howe's early religious faith.
It welled up in heewspapers as likely to supersede the pulpit, Mrs. Howe replied to him: God forbid that should happeub as philosophy and politics,--and in these Mrs. Howe felt herself very much at home.
On anothepared, like Emerson, to accept the universe, Mrs. Howe interposed with the remark that it was Margaing for the newspapers was under discussion, Mrs. Howe remarked that in that kind of composition onmportant national councils were held there in Dr. Howe's private office.
It was the first place thabefore returning to his home at night.
There Dr. Howe and George L. Stearns consulted with John Brog measures for the defence of Kansas; and there Howe, Stearns, and Bird concerted plans for the elec
e the mischief that can be done by too much kissing.
Nearly a third of the toe has been worn away by the oscular applications of the faithful.
Feb. 4, 1869.
Dr. B. B. Appleton, an American resident of Florence, is here on a flying visit.
We have heard from many sources of the kindness of this man to American travellers, especially to young students.
In fact, he took - Pinto his house while at Florence, and entertained him in the most generous manner.
He has done the same for Mrs. Julia Ward Howe and many others.
He lives with an Italian family who were formerly in the service of the Grand Duke of Tuscany, and who were ruined by the recent change of rulers.
Dr. Appleton boards with them, and helps to support them in other ways.
In spite of his goodness he does not seem to be happy.
One of his chief friends in Florence is Fraulein Assig, who was banished from Prussia together with her publisher for editing Von Humboldt's memoirs, which were perhaps too severely critical o