Mr. Traubel always made these engagements, met the parties and accompanied them to the house.
Whitman also, we may add, wished Traubel to be so remembered.
It seems to us—speaking only by intuition, for we never knew him—that Traubel was a happy man.
Mr. Traubel was indefatigable in his endeavors to serve his friend.
This was done; he designated the people who were to receive them, and Mr. Traubel attended to the inscriptions.
An admirer has called Traubel's work "the most truthful biography in the language."
Traubel's method is admirable; it is that of a documentary historian.
Traubel's method is simple from an artistic point of view, requiring nothing but accuracy, courage and industry.
And Mr. Kettler proceeded to tell about Traubel's private life.
Almost every day, according to Traubel's record, he hit off an interesting idea and turned it in a Whitmanese way.