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Henry Morton Stanley, Dorothy Stanley, The Autobiography of Sir Henry Morton Stanley 14 0 Browse Search
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Browsing named entities in Henry Morton Stanley, Dorothy Stanley, The Autobiography of Sir Henry Morton Stanley. You can also browse the collection for Moses Parry or search for Moses Parry in all documents.

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Henry Morton Stanley, Dorothy Stanley, The Autobiography of Sir Henry Morton Stanley, part 1.4, chapter 1.5 (search)
ned to her parents from London to be delivered of me; and that, after recovery, she had gone back to the Metropolis, leaving me in the charge of my grandfather, Moses Parry, who lived within the precincts of Denbigh Castle. Forty years of my life have passed, and this delving into my earliest years appears to me like an exhumatiould be of vast benefit to me if I were put under a garden-roller. An old blacksmith of Denbigh, as I passed him one day, asked me if I was not the grandson of Moses Parry, and on my admitting it, pretended that I could not belong to the big-boned Parry breed; while one that stood by him terrified me by saying that I would be in pParry breed; while one that stood by him terrified me by saying that I would be in prime order for eating, after a month's stuffing on raisins and sweeties. From an early age I contracted an intense dislike to these wretched personalities. In process of time my classmates, who had grown with me, and been promoted simultaneously with myself, and now filled the first form, began to be taken away by their relativ
Henry Morton Stanley, Dorothy Stanley, The Autobiography of Sir Henry Morton Stanley, part 1.4, chapter 1.6 (search)
which brought about our sudden departure from St. Asaph, a look of anxiety came across her face. Then she asked who I was. I announced, I am the grandson of Moses Parry, of the Castle, on my mother's side, and of John Rowlands, of Llys, on my father's side. Oh, indeed, she said gravely, nodding her head up and down. I knew them both well, for when your grandfather, Moses Parry, was rich and lived at Plas Bigot, I was a servant girl in his service. That was a grand time for him. I have seen as many as forty people sit at the old man's table; the family, servants, and farm-hands all together. The family sat at one end. Then came the big salt-cellar,people whom at one time in our young days we knew well. And old John Rowlands is your grandfather! Dear heart alive! I remember the burial of the old man, Moses Parry, very well. He died suddenly in a field. I was at the funeral, and saw him buried at Whitchurch. It was my duty, you know, and a fine funeral it was, too. Po
Henry Morton Stanley, Dorothy Stanley, The Autobiography of Sir Henry Morton Stanley, part 2.13, Index (search)
ey at, 247. O'Kelly, James J., 468, 469, 471, 472. Owen, Hicks, 18. Owen, Mary, aunt of Stanley, 42-57, 207, 208. Owen, Moses, 41-51. Parke, Surgeon, joins the expedition for the rescue of Emin, 354; on the march, 360, 373; his journal of the expedition, 378, 436, 437; Stanley's opinion of, 381, 382, 390; accompanies Stanley to Melchet Court, 423; death of, 459, 460. Parker, Henry, 187, 188, 193. Parkinson, John, 58. Parkinson, Mary, 58. Parliament. See House of Commons. Parry, Moses, grandfather of Stanley, 6-8. Pasargadae, ruins of, 248. Peace Commission to the Indians, 225-227. Persepolis, 249. Phillpots, Mr., 458. Pickersgill, Mr., 476. Pigmies, 365-367. Platte River, 222. Pocock, Francis and Edward, 298, 300, 301, 321, 329. Portugal, in Africa, 338. Prayer, thoughts on the efficacy of, 518-520. Price, Dick, 10. Price, Richard and Jenny, 8-10. Price, Sarah, 8-10. Provincialism, 155. Rawlinson, Sir, Henry, 286, 289. Reading, Mr.