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American asked began Boston boys brother called child church Clara Barton clothing daughter death duties Elizabeth Cady Stanton Elizabeth Fry Ellen Foster England faith father Florence Nightingale Frances Frances E Frances Willard friends gave girl girl’s hand Harriet Beecher Stowe heard heart honor hospitals Hull House Iowa Jane Addams Julia Ward knew labor lady literary live looked Mary Lyon ment mind Miss Addams Miss Barton Miss Lyon Miss Nightingale Miss Willard mother National negro never night nurses once opened party political poor president prison Prohibition Party pupils Quaker Red Cross reform religious Republican saloon says seminary sick sister slave slavery social society soldiers speak Teacas teacher Temperance Union things thought thousand tion took town vote whole woman suffrage women words writing wrote young
Page 234 - And whatsoever ye do in word or deed, do all in the name of the Lord Jesus, giving thanks to God and the Father by Him.
Page 128 - It seems a commonly received idea among men and even among women themselves that it requires nothing but a disappointment in love, the want of an object, a general disgust, or incapacity for other things, to turn a woman into a good nurse. This reminds one of the parish where a stupid old man was set to be schoolmaster because he was
Page 45 - I have indeed lived to see the time when a body of gentlemen have ventured to lay the corner-stone of an edifice which will cost about fifteen thousand dollars— and for an institution for women ! Surely the Lord hath remembered our low estate.
Page 231 - Trust in the Lord, and do good; so shalt thou dwell in the land, and verily thou shalt be fed.
Page 29 - I can say one thing — since my heart was touched at seventeen years old, I believe I never have awakened from sleep, in sickness or in health, by day or by night, without my first waking thought being how best I might serve my Lord.
Page 73 - The history of mankind is a history of repeated injuries and usurpations on the part of man toward woman, having in direct object the establishment of an absolute tyranny over her.
Page 168 - ... no waste, no confusion, but order, plenty, cleanliness, and comfort wherever that little flag made its way, a whole continent marshaled under the banner of the Red Cross, — as I saw all this and joined and worked in it, you will not wonder that I said to myself: " 'If I live to return to my country, I will try to make my people understand the Red Cross and that treaty.
Page 108 - Now Hattie, if I could use a pen as you can I would write something that would make this whole nation feel what an accursed thing slavery is.