She had visited Allentown, Pa., and was well acquainted with the resemblance of the Pfaelzish and the Pennsylvania German dialects.
It is more likely that the earthworks, which are of the oldest type, similar to those at White Horse hill, above Ashdown, were there long before Alfred's arrival in May, 878.
Before the end of the winter he secured employment which he has given an account of himself (writing again in the third person):A "During that winter Abraham, together with his stepmother's son, John D. Johnston, and John Hanks, yet residing in Macon County, hired themselves to Denton Offutt to take a flat-boat from Beardstown, Illinois, to New Orleans, and for that purpose were to join him--Offutt--at Springfield, Illinois, so soon as the snow should go off.
Every increase of knowledge, every improvement of communication, every breakdown of international or local barriers, increases the advantage of the big business, and makes the struggle for existence among small businesses more keen and more hopeless.
Whereas by an act of the Congress of the United States passed on the 6th day of May last it was provided that on satisfactory evidence being given to the President of the United States that the ports in the islands or colonies in the West Indies under the dominion of Great Britain have been opened to the vessels of the United States the President should be, and thereby was, authorized to issue his proclamation declaring that the ports of the United States should thereafter be open to the vessels of Great Britain employed in the trade and intercourse between the United States and such islands or colonies, subject to such reciprocal rules and restrictions as the President of the United States might by such proclamation make and publish, anything in the laws entitled "An act concerning navigation" or an act entitled "An act supplementary to an act concerning navigation" to the contrary notwithstanding; and Whereas satisfactory evidence has been given to the President of the United States that the ports hereinafter named in the islands or colonies in the West Indies under the dominion of Great Britain have been opened to the vessels of the United States; that is to say, the ports of Kingston, Savannah le Mar, Montego Bay, Santa Lucia, Antonio, St. Ann, Falmouth, Maria, Morant Bay, in Jamaica; St. George, Grenada; Roseau, Dominica; St. Johns, Antigua; San Josef, Trinidad; Scarborough, Tobago; Road Harbour, Tortola; Nassau, New Providence; Pittstown, Crooked Island; Kingston, St. Vincent; Port St. George and Port Hamilton, Bermuda; any port where there is a custom-house, Bahamas; Bridgetown, Barbadoes; St. Johns, St. Andrews, New Brunswick; Halifax, Nova Scotia; Quebec, Canada; St. Johns, Newfoundland; Georgetown, Demerara; New Amsterdam, Berbice; Castries, St. Lucia; Besseterre, St. Kitts; Charlestown, Nevis; and Plymouth, Montserrat: Now, therefore, I, James Monroe, President of the United States of America, do hereby declare and proclaim that the ports of the United States shall hereafter, and until the end of the next session of the Congress of the United States, be open to the vessels of Great Britain employed in the trade and intercourse between the United States and the islands and colonies hereinbefore named, anything in the laws entitled "An act concerning navigation" or an act entitled "An act supplementary to an act concerning navigation" to the contrary notwithstanding, under the following reciprocal rules and restrictions, namely: To vessels of Great Britain, bona fide British built, owned and the master and three-fourths of the mariners of which at least shall belong to Great Britain, or any United States built ship or vessel which has been sold to and become the property of British subjects, such ship or vessel being also navigated with a master and three-fourths of the mariners at least belonging to Great Britain: And provided always, That no articles shall be imported into the United States in any such British ship or vessel other than articles of the growth, produce, or manufacture of the British islands and colonies in the West Indies when imported in British vessels coming from any such island or colony, and articles of the growth, produce, or manufacture of the British colonies in North America or of the island of Newfoundland in vessels coming from the port of St. Johns, in that island, or from any of the aforesaid ports of the British colonies in North America.
They had first met long ago on board a Castle liner homeward bound from Capetown, where both found themselves playing a crooked game.
Affairs had come to a crisis in the parish at Charlestown, and Dr. Morse decided to resign and planned to move to New Haven, Connecticut, with his family in the following spring.
In Charlottetown Bel found no such friend as Mrs. Allan; but she had a young school-mate who had a piano, and--poor short-sighted creature that she was, Bel thought--hated the sight of it, detested to practise, and shed many a tear over her lessons.
<pb id='222.png' /> The truth about New York's Chinatown.
The king at once put in force the scheme of reform which had been drawn up the year before at Wallingford, and of which the provisions have comedown to us in phrases drawn from the two sources which were most familiar to the learned and the vulgar of that day,--the Bible, and the prophecies of Merlin, the seer of King Arthur.
Nay, "his ancestors, for several generations, dwelt near the Indian agency at Cherry Valley, on Wilson's Patent, though in Cooperstown village was he born."
Three, two, one... read the countdown clock.
The Hacker Crackdown had another unprecedented effect; it spurred the creation, within "the computer community," of the Electronic Frontier Foundation, a new and very odd interest group, fiercely dedicated to the establishment and preservation of electronic civil liberties.
INDEX Adams, Henry, leader of the exodus to Kansas, Akron, friends of fugitives in, Alton Telegraph, comment of, Anderson, promoter of settling of Negroes in Jamaica, Anti-slavery, leaders of the movement, became more helpful to the refugees, Anti-slavery sentiment, of two kinds, American Federation of Labor, attitude of, toward Negro labor, Appalachian highland, settlers of, aided fugitives; exodus of Negroes to, Arkansas, drain of laborers to, Ball, J.P., a contractor, Ball, Thomas, a contractor, Barclay, interest of, in the sending of Negroes to Jamaica, Barrett, Owen A., discoverer of a remedy, Bates, owner of slaves at St. Genevieve, Beauvais, owner of slaves, Upper Louisiana, Benezet, Anthony, plan of, to colonize Negroes in West; interest of, in settling Negroes in the West, Berlin Cross Roads, Negroes of, Bibb, Henry, interest of, in colonization, Birney, James G., promoter of the migration of the Negroes; press of, destroyed by mob in Cincinnati, Black Friday, riot of, in Portsmouth, Blackburn, Thornton, a fugitive claimed in Detroit, Boll weevil, a cause of migration, Boston, friends of fugitives in, Boyce, Stanbury, went with his father to Trinidad in the fifties, Boyd, Henry, a successful mechanic in Cincinnati, Brannagan, Thomas, advocate of colonizing the Negroes in the West; interest of, in settling Negroes in the West, Brissot de Warville, observations of, on Negroes in the West, British Guiana, attractive to free Negroes, Brooklyn, Illinois, a Negro community, Brown, John, in the Appalachian highland, Brown County, Ohio, Negroes in, Buffalo, friends of fugitives in, Butler, General, holds Negroes as contraband; policy of, followed by General Wood and General Banks, Cairo, Illinois, an outlet for the refugees Calvin Township, Cass County, Michigan, a Negro community; note on progress of Campbell, Sir George, comment on condition of Negroes in Kansas City Canaan, New Hampshire, break-up of school of, admitting Negroes, Canada, the migration of Negroes to; settlements in, Canadians, supply of slaves of; prohibited the importation of slaves, Canterbury, people of, imprison Prudence Crandall because she taught Negroes, Cardoza, F.L., return of from Edinburgh to South Carolina, Cassey, Joseph C., a lumber merchant, Cassey, Joseph, a broker in Philadelphia, Chester, T. Morris, went from Pittsburgh to settle in Louisiana, Cincinnati, friends of fugitives in; mobs; successful Negroes of, Clark, Edward V., a jeweler, Clay, Henry, a colonizationist, Code for indentured servants in West, note, Coffin, Levi, comment on the condition of the refugees, Coles, Edward, moved to Illinois to free his slaves; correspondence with Jefferson on slavery, Colgate, Richard, master of James Wenyam who escaped to the West, Collins, Henry M., interest of, in colonization; a real estate man in Pittsburgh, Corbin, J.C., return of, from Chillicothe to Arkansas, Colonization proposed as a remedy for migration, in the West; organization of society of; failure to remove free Negroes; opposed by free people of color; meetings of, in the interest of the West Indies; impeded by the exodus to the West Indies; a remedy for migration, Colonization Society, organization of; renewed efforts of, Colonizationists, opposition of, to the migration to the West Indies, Columbia, Pa., friends of fugitives in, Compagnie de l'Occident in control of Louisiana, Condition of fugitives in contraband camps, Congested districts in the North, Connecticut, exterminated slavery; law of; against teaching Negroes, Conventions of Negroes, Cook, Forman B., a broker, Crandall, A.W., interest in checking the exodus to Kansas, Crandall, Prudence, imprisoned because she taught Negroes, Credit system, a cause of unrest, Crozat, Antoine, as Governor of Louisiana, Cuffe, Paul, an actual colonizationist, Davis, comment on freedmen's vagrancy, De Baptiste, Richard, father of, in Detroit, Debasement of the blacks after Reconstruction, Delany, Martin R., interest of, in colonization, De Tocqueville, observation of, on the condition of free Negroes in the North, Delaware, disfranchisement of Negroes in, Detroit, Negroes in; friends of fugitives in; a gateway to Canada; the Negro question in; mob of, rises against Negroes; successful Negroes of, Dinwiddie, Governor, Fears of, as to servile insurrection, Diseases of Negroes in the North, Distribution of intelligent blacks, Douglass, Frederick, the leading Negro journalist; advice of, on staying in the South to retain political power; comment of, on exodus to Kansas, Downing, Thomas, owner of a restaurant, Drain of laborers to Mississippi and Louisiana; to Arkansas and Texas, Eaton, John, work of, among the refugees, Economic opportunities for the Negro in the North; economic opportunities for Negroes in the South, Educational facilities, the lack of, Elizabethtown, friends of fugitives in, Elliot, E.B., return of, from Boston to South Carolina, Elmira, friends of fugitives in, Emancipation of the Negroes in the West Indies, the effect of, Epstein, Abraham, an authority on the Negro migrant in Pittsburgh, Exodus, the, during the World War; causes; efforts of the South to check it; Negroes divided on it; whites divided on it; unfortunate for the South; probable results; will increase political power of Negro; exodus of the Negroes to Kansas, Fear of Negro domination to cease, Ficklen, comment on freedmen's vagrancy, Fiske, A.S., work of, among the contrabands, Fleming, comment of, on freedmen's vagrancy, Floods of the Mississippi, a cause of migration, Foote, Ex-Governor of Mississippi, liberal measure of, presented to Vicksburg convention, Fort Chartres, slaves of, Forten, James, a wealthy Negro, Freedman's relief societies, aid of, Free Negroes, opposed to American Colonization Society; interested in African colonization; National Council of, French, departure of, from West to keep slaves; welcome of, to fugitive slaves of the English colonies; good treatment of, Friends of fugitives, Fugitive Slave Law, a destroyer of Negro settlements, Fugitives coming to Pennsylvania, Gallipolis, friends of fugitives in, Georgia, laws of, against Negro mechanics; slavery considered profitable in, Germans antagonistic to Negroes; favorable to fugitives in mountains; opposed Negro settlement in Mercer County, Ohio; their hatred of Negroes, Gibbs, Judge M.W., went from Philadelphia to Arkansas, Gilmore's High School, work of, in Cincinnati, Gist, Samuel, settled his Negroes in Ohio, Goodrich, William, owner of railroad stock, Gordon, Robert, a successful coal dealer in Cincinnati, Grant, General U.S., protected refugees in his camp; retained them at Fort Donelson; his use of the refugees, Greener, R.T., comment of, on the exodus to Kansas; went from Philadelphia to South Carolina, Gregg, Theodore H., sent his manumitted slaves to Ohio, Gulf States, proposed Negro commonwealths of, Guild of Caterers, in Philadelphia, Halleck, General, excluded slaves from his lines, Harlan, Robert, a horseman, Harper, John, sent his slaves to Mercer County, Ohio, Hamsburg, Negroes in; reaction against Negroes in, Harrison, President William H., accommodated at the cafe of John Julius, a Negro, Hayden, a successful clothier, Hayti, the exodus of Negroes to, Henry, Patrick, on natural rights, Hill of Chillicothe, a tanner and currier, Holly, James T., interest of, in colonization, Hood, James W., went from Connecticut to North Carolina, Hunter, General, dealing with the refugees in South Carolina Illinois, the attitude of, toward the Negro; race prejudice in; slavery question in the organization of; effort to make the constitution proslavery, Immigration of foreigners, cessation of, a cause of the Negro migration, Indian Territory, exodus of Negroes to, Indiana, the attitude of, toward the Negro; counties of, receiving Negroes from slave states; slavery question in the organization of; effort to make constitution of pro-slavery; race prejudice in; protest against the settlement of Negroes there, Indians, attitude of, toward the Negroes, Infirmary Farms, for refugees, Intimidation, a cause of migration, Irish, antagonistic to Negroes; their hatred of Negroes, Jamaica, Negroes of the United States settled in, Jay's Treaty, Jefferson, Thomas, his plan for general education including the slaves; plan to colonize Negroes in the West; natural rights theory of; an advocate of the colonization of the Negroes in the West Indies, Jenkins, David, a paper hanger and glazier, Johnson, General, permitted slave hunters to seek their slaves in his lines, Julius, John, proprietor of a cafe in which he entertained President William H. Harrison, Kansas Freedmen's Relief Association, the work of, Kansas refugees, condition of; treatment of, Kaokia, slaves of, Kaskaskia, slaves of, Keith, George, interested in the Negroes, Kentucky, disfranchisement of Negroes in; abolition society of, advocated the colonization of the blacks in the West, Key, Francis S., a colonizationist, Kingsley, Z., a master, settled his son of color in Hayti, Ku Klux Klan, the work of, Labor agents promoting the migration of Negroes, Lambert, William, interest of, in the colonization of Negroes, Land tenure, a cause of unrest; after Reconstruction, Langston, John M., returned from Ohio to Virginia, Lawrence County, Ohio, Negroes immigrated into, Liberia, freedmen sent to, Lincoln, Abraham, urged withholding slaves, Louis XIV, slave regulations of, Louisiana, drain of laborers to; exodus from; refugees in, Lower Camps, Brown County, Negroes of, Lower Louisiana, conditions of; conditions of slaves in, Lundy, Benjamin, promoter of the migration of Negroes, Lynching, a cause of migration; number of Negroes lynched, McCook, General, permitted slave hunters to seek their Negroes in his lines, Maryland, disfranchisement of Negroes in; passed laws against Negro mechanics; reaction in, Massachusetts, exterminated slavery, Meade, Bishop William, a colonizationist, Mercer County, Ohio, successful Negroes of; resolutions of citizens against Negroes, Miami County, Randolph's Negroes sent to, Michigan, Negroes transplanted to; attitude of, toward the Negro, Migration, the, of the talented tenth; handicaps of; of politicians to Washington; of educated Negroes; of the intelligent laboring class; effect of Negroes' prospective political power; to northern cities, Miles, N.E., interest in stopping the exodus to Kansas, Mississippi, drain of laborers to; exodus from; refugees in; slaves along, Morgan, Senator, of Alabama, interested in sending the Negroes to Africa, Movement of the blacks to the western territory; promoted by Quakers, Movements of Negroes during the Civil War; of poor whites, Mulber, Stephen, a contractor, Murder of Negroes in the South, Natural rights, the effect of; the discussion of, on the condition of the Negro, Negro journalists, the number of Negroes, condition of, after Reconstruction; escaped to the West; those having wealth tend to remain in the South; migration of, to Mexico; exodus of, to Liberia; no freedom of speech of; not migratory; leaders of Reconstruction, largely from the North; mechanics in Cincinnati; servants on Ohio river vessels, New Hampshire, exterminated slavery, New Jersey, abolished slavery New York, abolition of slavery in; friends of fugitives in; mobs of, attack Negroes; Negro suffrage in; restrictions of, on Negroes, North Carolina, Negro suffrage in; Quakers of, promoting the migration of the Negroes; reaction in, North, change in attitude of, toward the Negro; divided in its sentiment as to method of helping the Negro; favorable sentiment of; trade of, with the South; fugitives not generally welcomed; its Negro problem; housing the Negro in; criminal class of Negroes in, loss of interest of, in the Negro; not a place of refuge for Negroes; Northwest, few Negroes in, at first; hesitation to go there because of the ordinance of 1787, Noyes Academy, broken up because it admitted Negroes, Nugent, Colonel W.L., interest in stopping the exodus to Kansas, Occupations of Negroes in the North, Ohio, Negro question in constitutional convention of; in the legislature of 1804; black laws of; protest against Negroes, Oklahoma, Negroes in; discouraged by early settlers of, Ordinance of 1784 rejected, Ordinance of 1787, passed; meaning of sixth article of; reasons for the passage of; did not at first disturb slavery; construction of, Otis, James, on natural rights, Pacific Railroad, proposal to build, with refugee labor, Palmyra, race prejudice of, Pelham, Robert A., father of, moved to Detroit, Penn, William, advocate of emancipation, Pennsylvania, effort in, to force free Negroes to support their dependents; effort to prevent immigration of Negroes; increase in the population of free Negroes of; petitions to rid the State of Negroes by colonization; era of good feeling in; exterminated slavery; the migration of freedmen from North Carolina to; Negro suffrage in; passed laws against Negro mechanics; successful Negroes of, Peonage, a cause of migration, Philadelphia, Negroes rush to; race friction of; woman of color stoned to death; Negro church disturbed; reaction against Negroes; riots in; successful Negroes of; property owned by Negroes, Pierce, E.S., plan for handling refugees in South Carolina, Pinchback, P.B.S., return of, from Ohio to Louisiana to enter politics, Pittman, Philip, account of West, of, Pittsburgh, friends of fugitives in; Negro of, married to French woman; kind treatment of refugees; respectable mulatto woman married to a surgeon of Nantes; riot in, Platt, William, a lumber merchant, Political power, not to be the only aim of the migrants; the mistakes of such a policy, Polities, a cause of unrest, Pollard, N.W., agent of the Government of Trinidad, sought Negroes in the United States, Portsmouth, friends of fugitives of, Portsmouth, Ohio, mob of, drives Negroes out; progressive Negroes of, Prairie du Rocher, slaves of, Press comments on sending Negroes to Africa, Puritans, not much interested in the Negro, Quakers, promoted the movement of the blacks to Western territory; in the mountains assisted fugitives, Race prejudice, the effects of; among laboring classes, Randolph, John, a colonizationist; sought to settle his slaves in Mercer County, Ohio, Reaction against the Negro, Reconstruction, promoted to an extent by Negro natives of North, Redpath, James, interest of, in colonization, Refugees assembled in camps; in West; in Washington; in South; exodus of, to the North; fear that they would overrun the North; development of; vagrancy at close of war, Renault, Philip Francis, imported slaves, Resolutions of the Vicksburg Convention bearing on the exodus to Kansas, Rhode Island, exterminated slavery, Richards, Benjamin, a wealthy Negro of Pittsburgh, Richard, Fannie M., a successful teacher in Detroit, Riley, William H., a well-to-do bootmaker, Ringold, Thomas, advertisement of, for a slave in the West, Rochester, friends of fugitives in, Saint John, Governor, aid of, to the Negroes in Kansas, Sandy Lake, Negro settlement in, Saunders of Cabell County, Virginia, sent manumitted slaves to Cass County, Michigan, Saxton, General Rufus, plan for handling refugees in South Carolina, Scotch-Irish Presbyterians, favorable to fugitives, Scott, Henry, owner of a pickling business, Scroggs, Wm.
You, Capulet, shall go along with me; And, Montague, come you this afternoon, To know our farther pleasure in this case, To old Freetown, our common judgment place.
"Are you--is Mr. Jones, who came from the Georgetown Hospital, in your case?"
The night-surprises of Wayne at Paoli, and of Baylor on the Hudson,--the scenes of Germantown and Monmouth,--the reduction of the forts at Verplanck's Ferry, and the forays led against New Bedford and the Vineyard,--all these familiarized him with the bloody fruits of civil strife.
He was a fine, strongly built young fellow, a Mohammedan, in the employ of a Parsee liquor distiller, in whose godown he was arranging firewood when he was bitten in the foot.
One of General Sumner's divisions drove the right of the Confederates beyond the Hagerstown road, and, at this moment the long struggle seemed ended; the great wrestle in which the adversaries had so long staggered to and fro, advancing and retreating in turn, seemed at last virtually decided in favor of the Federal arms.
Settlement at Jamestown, 1608.
He was at the disarming of Sir John Johnson, at Johnstown, under Gen. Schuyler, where a near relative, Conrad Wiser, Esq.,
If a big boy bullies a smaller one and gets an unexpected knockdown blow, it is not necessary to have it all set forth in terms before they shake hands that "I, John, of the first part, to wit, the bully, do hereby agree, promise, and contract to refrain in future forevermore from bullying you, Jonathan, of the second part, to wit, the bullied."
W.E.-- and Lord John Russell and the Corn Laws at the War and Colonial Office his first great speech his first Budget resignation Italian sympathies letters regarding the Neapolitan prisoners Budgets defeated at Oxford and the Franchise introduces the Reform Bill, March, 1866 reports Government defeat to Lord John and Disraeli's Franchise Bill letter to Dr. Pusey quoted the Irish Church question, 1868 visits to Pembroke Lodge speech on Irish Church disestablishment conversation on Parliamentary courage the Affirmation Bill letters to Lady Russell his article on the Melbourne Ministry and Parnell Lady Russell on "Gladstonian," the term his last Cabinet mentioned in the letters Justin McCarthy on Gladstone, Mrs. letter to Lady John Russell at Pembroke Lodge Glenelg, Lord Godfrey, Miss Alice (see Russell, Mrs. Rollo) Gortschakoff, Prince, Russian emissary Goschen, Mr., appointment Graham, Sir James resignation Grant, General Granville, Lord-- Letter to Lady John correspondence with Canning sent for by the Queen and Italy correspondence with Lord Clarendon Gray, Maxwell, "The Silence of Dean Maitland" Greece, the crisis of 1850 Russian policy Greville, Charles-- Cited on Lord John Russell on the Greek crisis Grey, Lady Grey, (2nd) Earl-- Prime Minister resignation, May, 1834 Grey, (3rd) Earl, death Grey, Sir George, "Security of the Crown" Bill and Fergus O'Connor rumoured Irish rebellion and the Conspiracy laws Guizot, and Louis Philippe dismissal and his reply to Louis Philippe Habeas Corpus Act, suspension Harcourt, Sir William Vernon, letter to Lady Russell Harrison, Frederic-- Friendship with Lady Russell letter to Lady Agatha Russell the Memorial address Hatton, Sir Christopher, life Hawick freedom presented to Lord John Russell Herbert, Sidney resignation on the Italian question Herzegovina, insurgents of Hill, Rowland, Penny Postage Hindhead Hodgkinson, Mr., amendment Holland House dinners at Holland, Lady, in Portugal death, 1845 Holland, Lord in Portugal Napoleon on Holmes, O.W. death of Home Rule Controversy, the Lady Russell on Hooker, Sir Joseph Hoole, Alderman Hope, James Horsman, Mr., opposition to Reform Howard, Lady Louisa Howick, Lord, motion of, thrown out (see also Grey, (3rd) Earl) Hudson, Mr., mission to Italy Hudson, Sir James, letter from Turin to Lady John Huguesson, Mr. Humboldt, friend in Berlin Hume, appearance Hungary, Kossuth's revolution Ireland-- The Viceregal Court situation in 1843 Lady John Russell on the Irish question state of, 1845 condition in 1846 Peel's measures for, 1846 Lady John Russell on the condition of measures for relief the rebellion of 1848, preparations suspension of the Habeas Corpus Act rumoured rebellion in the South visit of the Queen, 1849 reception of Lord Russell's letter to the Bishop of Durham Lord Russell's pamphlets the Fenian movement, 1867 the Irish Church question, 1868 Gladstone's measure Lord Russell's sympathy towards Lady Russell and the Irish movement Irish University Bill Italy-- and Austria Lord John Russell and united Italy Lord Granville and federation first Parliament defeat at Custozza cession of Venetia the Russells in visit of Lord Russell, 1869 Jamaica Bill, 1839 Jaucourt, attache Jeffrey, Francis, Lord, letter to Lady John Russell Joachim, Dr. Joachim, Miss Gertrude (see Russell, Mrs. Rollo) Josephine, Empress Jowett, Dr., letter to Lady Russell Keats, John Kent, Duchess of King, Mr. Locke, franchise motion Kinglake, cited his book Kossuth, reception in London Lacaita, Mr. (afterwards Sir James Lacaita), mission to the Russells Lansdowne House, Lord John Russell at Lansdowne, Lady Lansdowne, Lord-- and Lord Minto Lord John Russell and Irish views and the suffrage refuses office and Lord John's resignation letters to Vienna Lausanne Layard, Henry Lecky, W.E.H., a picture of Pembroke Lodge quoted Liberals-- Position in 1837 number in 1846 Lady Russell on Lincoln, President Lister, Adelaide (see also Drummond, Mrs.) Lister, Elizabeth (Lady Melvill) Lister, Isabel (see also Warburton, Mrs.) Lister, Miss letters to Lord John Russell Lister, Tom (see Ribblesdale, Lord) Lockhart, "Life of Sir Walter Scott" London-- Lady John Russell's life in London society, Lady John Russell on news of the revolution in France Lord John Russell returned for Italian conspirators in Longfellow, H.W. Lords, the House of-- On the Corn question Peel's Irish Land Bill thrown out vote of censure on Lord Palmerston Lord Russell's proposition Lady Russell on Louis XIV Louis XVIII, Napoleon's opinion regarding Louis Philippe, and the Parisians deposition in 1848 visits Pembroke Lodge Louis, Princess, of Hesse Lovelace, Lord, "Astarte" Lowe, Robert-- On Disraeli, quoted opposition to Reform his retort on Gladstone otherwise mentioned Lowell, J.R. "Democracy" Lyons, Lord, on the American situation in Paris, 226 Lyttelton, Lady, on Prince Albert Lytton, Bulwer, "The New Timon," quoted McCarthy, Justin-- Friendship with Lady Russell correspondence with Lady Russell "Recollections of Frances, Countess Russell" Macaulay, letter to his sister otherwise mentioned Malakoff, Duc de, French Ambassador Malmesbury, Lord, accounts of the Crimea reports fall of the Derby Government Manchester-- Enfranchisement Anti-Corn Law League Bazaar attack on the prison van Manchester, Bishop of, and education Manning, Cardinal Manzoni, "Carmagnola" Martineau, Dr., writings Maynooth College, endowment of Mazzini Melbourne, Lord-- Dismissal, 1834 Ministry, 1837 return to power his famous remark Government of 1835 defeat in 1841 at Woburn otherwise mentioned Mr. Gladstone's article on the Melbourne Ministry Melgund, Lady (see also Minto, Lady)-- Letter from Lady John Russell letters from Mr. Boileau letters from Lord John Russell Melgund, Lord Melrose Abbey Michelangelo Militia Bill, the Lord John Russell defeated on Mill, J.S., "Autobiography," "Nature," Lady Russell's remarks otherwise mentioned Milton "Paradise Lost" Minto House-- Description return to in 1831 in 1834 the home at Lord John Russell at visit of Lord and Lady John Russell Minto, Lady (mother of Lady Russell)-- Home influence of illness in Berlin death of her mother a description arrival of Lord John Russell letters to Lady Mary Abercromby "A Border Ballad" letters written from Endsleigh letter to Lord John Russell letters from Lady John Russell illness, 1852 death mentioned in the letters Minto, Lady (Lady Melgund)-- Letters to Lady Russell letters from Lord Russell Minto, Lord-- At Minto and Reform appointed Minister in Berlin and the Peel Ministry First Lord of the Admiralty Mrs. Drummond's recollections quoted and Lord John Russell visits to Lady John Russell in London on Lord John Russell death of Lady Minto letters from Lady John Russell on Lord John Russell's acceptance of the Colonial Seals death otherwise mentioned Minto village Moffatt, George, letter to Lady John Russell Moore, Thomas-- Songs at Bowood "Remonstrance" lines quoted by Lady John Russell papers of, edited by Lord John Russell otherwise mentioned Morley, Lord-- "Life of Gladstone" cited on Lord Russell's resignation Mr. Rollo Russell's letter to The Times cited on the conduct of other Ministers otherwise mentioned Motley, J.L., on The Times Morning Advertiser, and the Eastern Question Morning Herald, and the Eastern Question Morning Post, and Palmerston's Eastern policy Morning Star, the Napoleon I-- in Elba, Lord John Russell's account story of the poisoning letters to Josephine Napoleon III-- and the Provisional Government his coup d'etat of December, 1851 policy Orsini outrage on peace of Villafranca Le Pape et le Congres and Cavour Sir James Hudson on his idea of "United" Italy Garibaldi on and Lord Russell and the Franco-German War prisoner of war at Chislehurst National debt, reduction National Guard of Paris singing the "Parisienne" Louis Philippe and the Neapolitan prisoners at Pembroke Lodge Newcastle, Duke of, at the War Office otherwise mentioned Newspapers Nice, cession to France Nicholas, Emperor partition of Turkey proposed death Nonconformist deputation to Lord Russell Norton, Mrs., description of Rogers, cited Norwich, Hinds, Bishop of Nottingham Castle, burning of O'Brien, Smith O'Brien, William, and Parnell O'Connell, Daniel arrest in 1843 and Lord John Russell O'Connor, Fergus, and the Chartists Orsini Osborne Owen, Sir Richard Oxford Oxford movement, the, Lord John Russell and Pacifico, Don, compensation Palmerston, Lady Palmerston, Lord-- On the dismissal of Lord Melbourne, cited and Grey at the Foreign Office the Greek crisis, 1850 his finest speech the Queen's letter to Lord John Russell reception of Kossuth the Militia Bill and the coup d'etat dismissal and Lord John Russell resignation on the Eastern Question and resumption of office return to power, his first Cabinet policy Lord John in the Colonial Office policy in the Crimea his appeal to Lord John Russell his reply to Lord John's offer to resign China policy general election of 1857 Conspiracy to Murder Bill resignation on the Conspiracy Bill amendment Ministry of 1859 Italian policy the Cabinet of 1859 social legislation under illness in 1865 death, otherwise mentioned Panmure, Lord Papal Bull, September, 1850 Paris-- Louis Philippe and deposition of Charles X carnival Wellington in life in visit of the Russells horrors of the war Paris, Comte de "Parisienne," the Parliament, opening in 1836, description Parnell, C.S. Party Government, Lady Russell on Pasolini, Count, memoir quoted Patmore, Coventry, "1867" Paul, Herbert, on Coercion Bill cited on the Commons' debate on the Greek crisis on Russell's resignation Peel, Archibald letter from Lord Russell Peel, General resignation Peel, Lady Georgiana, letter from Lord Russell verses to letter from Lady Russell Peel, Sir Robert-- The Ministry of 1835 his Tamworth manifesto resignation his position in 1837 return from Italy defeat Ministry of 1841 the Corn Law position in 1843 resignation, 1845 and Russell influence gives up Protection return to power, 1846 Lady John Russell on his speech Lord William Russell on his measures for Ireland revenge of the Protectionists and the revolution in France his last speech and death Parliamentary courage Gladstone on otherwise mentioned Peel, Sir Robert, Chief Secretary for Ireland Peelites, alliance with the Whigs Pembroke Lodge-- Offered by the Queen to Lord John the "Wishing Tree" the home at visit of Louis Philippe other French visitors literary visitors a few recollections Windsor summer-house visit of Garibaldi a Cabinet dinner verses written for the summer-house visit of Queen Victoria children at a picture by Lecky Armenian refugees at otherwise mentioned People's Charter, the, 1837 Persigny, M. memoirs Petersham, church at school at Petersham Park Phillips, Wendell Pitt, William Plombieres secret treaty of Poerio Poor Laws, Lady John Russell on Pope, Napoleon's designs concerning the Portal, Lady Charlotte, letters from Lady John letter to Lady Russell Walpole's "Life of Lord John Russell" Presbyterian Church of Scotland Protectionists, abandoned by Peel and the Coercion Bill and the Peelites Prussia and Denmark Napoleon and war on Austria Prussia, Crown Prince of Prussia, Crown Princess of Punch, ballad on Lord John Russell Pusey, Dr., letter from Gladstone, quoted Puseyites, the Putney House, Lady Russell's description Redcliffe, Lord Stratford de, policy Reform, Lord John Russell and Reform Bill of 1831 1832 Lord John Russell's Bill 1854 Disraeli's Bill, 1866 Reid, Stuart, cited Renens-sur-Roche the Russells at Revolutionary movement of 1848 Ribblesdale, Lady, 1st Lady John Russell marriage with Lord John Russell her death Ribblesdale, (2nd) Lord Ribblesdale, (3rd) Lord Richmond, visit of Garibaldi Richmond, Duke of (1836) Richmond Free Church Richmond Park Rigby, Dr. Ripon, Lord Robertson, Rev. F.W. Rodborough Manor, purchased by Lord John Roebuck, Mr.-- Motion of confidence motion for a Commission of Inquiry the debate on comments on Lord John Roehampton House Rogers, Samuel-- Letters to Lord and Lady John Russell note to Lady John, written in his ninetieth year breakfasts Lady Russell's verses to his reply Roman Catholics, Lady John Russell on the Papal Bull, September, 1850 Romilly, Colonel on Lord John accepting the Colonial Seals letters from Lord Russell Romilly, Lady Elizabeth, letters from Lady John Russell otherwise mentioned Romilly, Sir Samuel Roseneath, Lord John Russell's stay at Russell, Lord Arthur Russell, Arthur, son of Mr. Rollo Russell, Bertrand, son of Lord Amberley Russell, Earl (Frank, son of Lord Amberley) Russell, Lady Emily Russell, George William Gilbert Russell, George W.E., on his uncle, quoted Russell, John (see also Amberley, Lord) Russell, Lady Agatha Letters from-- Mrs. Drummond Lady Russell Mrs. Warburton Mr. Farrington the Rev. Stopford Brooke Mr. Frederic Harrison Mr. James Bryce Russell, Lady Georgiana (see also Peel, Lady Georgiana) letter from Lady Russell letter from Lord Russell married to Mr. Archibald Peel otherwise mentioned Russell, (1st) Lady John (see Ribblesdale, Lady) Russell, Lady John-- Birth and early life at Minto beginning of her Diaries visit to the Continent return to Minto at Roehampton House in Berlin return to Minto, 1834 at the Admiralty description by Mrs. Drummond visits of Lord John her engagement at Endsleigh birth of John lines to her son at Woburn illness in Edinburgh on the government of Ireland at Chorley Wood illness in 1847 birth of George William Gilbert the Petersham School birth of Francis Albert Rollo recollections of the crisis in December, 1851 book of poems and Samuel Rogers birth of Mary Agatha death, of her mother in Vienna Italian sympathies visit of Mr. Lacaita relations with her father lines for the summer-house at Pembroke Lodge return to Endsleigh in Venice on Irish Church disestablishment Visit to Italy, 1869 her views on elementary education in Paris in Switzerland at Cannes sorrows of 1874 death of Lord Amberley the "Life of Prince Albert" death of Lord Russell her subsequent life "Family Worship" her love of children her religion favourite authors lines on Samuel Rogers his reply friendships "Lines to Georgy" sympathy for Ireland on the home at Minto lines written after reading "Leaves from a Prison Diary" visit to the Queen on Home Rule illness in 1897 last illness and death funeral "Lines on Death" "Recollections" by Justin McCarthy memorial address by Frederic Harrison Russell, Lady Victoria (see also Villiers, Lady Victoria) Russell, Lord Charles, letter to Lady John Russell Russell, Lord John-- and the Oxford movement efforts for Reform loss of the first and introduction of the second Reform Bill his engagement to Lady Fanny Elliot at Minto mentioned in the earlier letters his speech on sugar returned for the City of London early life and career his account of Napoleon the "Remonstrance" of Thomas Moore character and personality and the Queen on Endsleigh, quoted and the Corn Laws speech on the Irish question his Free Trade letter called to office letters from Lady Russell the first Reform Bill Irish views opposes the Coercion Bill, 1846 his Ministry, 1846 measures for the relief of Ireland the offer of Pembroke Lodge his Irish Coercion Bill suspension of the Habeas Corpus Act school founded at Petersham at Balmoral his letter to the Bishop of Durham resignation and resumption of office events leading to the fall of the Ministry resignation and the dismissal of Palmerston foreign policy defeated on the Militia Bill and the Protestant Nonconformists his attitude towards Lord Aberdeen and Palmerston in the Coalition Cabinet the Reform Bill withdrawn resignation the attack, on fails to form a Government British Plenipotentiary at Vienna in the Colonial Office his policy at Vienna resignation "Life of Fox" lecture at Exeter Hall in Italy his speech on the Chinese question returned for the City reception at Sheffield the amendment to Lord Palmerston's Conspiracy Bill Italian sympathies Foreign Secretary under Palmerston his share in the creation of Italy determines England's Italian policy despatch of 27th October, 1860, quoted becomes Earl Russell speech on the American War Prime Minister the Reform Bill in Venice his pamphlets on Ireland character from the Diary visit to Italy, 1869 the "Introduction," quoted in Paris opinion on education at Cannes "Essays on the History of the Christian Religion" sorrows of 1874 the Herzegovina insurgents his last years Nonconformist deputation to death Gladstone on recollections of Justin McCarthy and the American Civil War otherwise mentioned Letters to-- Lord Melbourne Lady Mary Abercromby Lady Russell Duke of Bedford Lady Minto the electors of London Lord Clarendon Lady Minto (Lady Melgund) Lady Georgiana Russell Archibald Peel Colonel Romilly Russell, Lord William, letter to Lady John, Russell, Lord Wriothesley, letter to Ladyl John, on the attacks on Lord John, Russell, Odo (afterwards Lord Ampthill), letter to Lord John, Russell, Rollo-- his letter to The Times, letters from Lady Russell, marriage, letter from Mrs. Sinclair, otherwise mentioned, Russell, Mrs. Rollo (Miss Alice Godfrey), death of