Browsing named entities in a specific section of Laura E. Richards, Maud Howe, Florence Howe Hall, Julia Ward Howe, 1819-1910, in two volumes, with portraits and other illustrations: volume 1.
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thought she would send flowers to my funeral.
Mrs. Diaz is a loss — a high-strung, public-spirited woman with an heroic history.
April 4. To the carriage-drivers' ball.
They sent a carriage for me and I took Mary, the maid.... Mr. Dan was waiting outside for me, as was another of the committee who troubled me much, pulling and hauling me by one arm, very superfluous.
My entrance was greeted with applause, and I was led to the high seats, where were two aides of the Governor, Dewey and White, the latter of whom remembers Governor Andrew.
The opening march was very good.
I was taken in to supper, as were the two officers just mentioned.
We had a cozy little talk.
I came away at about 10.30.
April 14. Mr. Butcher came to breakfast at nine o'clock. He told me about the man Toynbee, whom he had known well.
He talked also about Greeks and Hebrews, the animosity of race which kept them apart until the flourishing of the Alexandrian school, when the Jews greedily absorbed the p