]. To speak to the Daughters of the American Revolution
at the house of Miss Rebecca W. Brown
I had dreaded the meeting, feeling that I must speak of suffrage in connection with the new womanhood, and anticipating a cold or angry reception.
What was my surprise at finding my words, which were not many, warmly welcomed!
Truly, the hour is at hand!”
. To speak for Dr. Clisby
at Women's Educational and Industrial Union.
I had dreaded this, too, fearing not to interest my audience.
The occasion was very pleasant to me, and, I think, to them; Mrs. Waters
endorsed my estimate of Phillips Brooks as a perfectly disinterested worker.
of New York agreed in my praise of Bishop Henry C. Potter
on the same grounds; both also spoke well in relation to my most prominent point — emancipation from the slavery of self.”
dear Phillips Brooks died suddenly this morning at half-past 6. Alas!
for Christendom, which he did so much to unite by redeeming his domain in it from superstition, formalism, and uncharity.
Oh! to have such a reputation, and deserve it
. To-day have been allowed to visit the study of the late dear Bishop
I took this pin from his pincushion, to keep for a souvenir.
Made Rosalind write down the names of a number of the books.
The library is a very generous one, comprising a large sweep of study and opinion.
A charming frieze over the large window had been painted by ”