been parted at all. She is little changed, and retains her old grace and charm of manner.”
. Out early with my sister.
We have a regular and restful plan of living.
Meet after dinner, coffee with my sister at half-past 4, supper at halfpast seven in the evening reading aloud and conversation.
I am miserable with pain, probably rheumatic, in my left hip. Think I must have got a chill on the Rhine
I say nothing about this.
and Wintie [Mr.Chanler
and Mrs. Winthrop Chanler
] came this afternoon.”
. To Anglican service with my dear sister.
A dull sermon.
The service indifferently read — just the stereotyped Church of England article.
My dreadful hip joint does not ache to-day, and I am ready to skip about with joy at the relief even if it prove but temporary.
The pain has been pretty severe and I have said nought about it, fearing treatment.”
. Read Aristotle, as I have done all these days.
Took up St. Paul
's Epistle to the Romans, with a more distinct view than heretofore of his attitude relative to them, and theirs to him. Walked out with my sister, and saw at the bric-a-brac booth near the Stahlbrunnen a ring composed of a fine garnet, set with fine diamonds, wonderfully cheap, 136 marks -I foolishly wanted it.”
. To the Castle
-an endless walk and climb.
I was here in 1843, a bride, with dear Chev, my dearest brother Marion, and my cousin, Henry Hall Ward
We went to the Wolfbrunnen to breakfast — went on ponies to the Castle
, where ”