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Henry Morton Stanley, Dorothy Stanley, The Autobiography of Sir Henry Morton Stanley, part 1.4, chapter 1.5 (search)
age was the suicide of the Governor, who through some mental strain ended his life with a razor. Then there was a burglary, or an attempt at one, in our schoolroom. We found one morning that one of the windows had been forced open, the poker lay on the table, and there were traces of the bookshelves and desks having been ransacked. After that, handsome Harry Ogden, who had been sent to Kinmel on an errand, returned highly intoxicated, which made us boys marvel at his audacity. Then Barney Williams, one of the cleverest boys in the school, was detected stealing stamps from the master's letters, which offence was brought to the notice of the Guardians, and was punished by a public birching, as much, we believed, to the satisfaction of Francis as to the anguish of poor Barney. Bishop Short having presented to us some skeleton drawings and views of cathedrals, I took to copying them, and in a few months had acquired such excellence that my reputation spread wide in our circle. Fr
Henry Morton Stanley, Dorothy Stanley, The Autobiography of Sir Henry Morton Stanley, part 1.4, chapter 1.8 (search)
new no lodging-house. In consulting with Dan, he said he knew a Mrs. Williams, who kept a nice, cheap boarding-house on St. Thomas Street, wch-buckets swung heavily, I thought, as they moved homeward. Mrs. Williams, a young and black beauty, with intelligent features, was most the Windermere, made me cling to my attic room in the house of Mrs. Williams. My increase of pay enabled me to secure a larger and more comeded, because of my utter ignorance of the country I was in. Mrs. Williams gave me a few empty cases, out of which, with the loan of a saw to breakfast with me, and made himself especially agreeable to Mrs. Williams and her guests; after which, we went to church, and thence he tever saw either of them again. About this time there came to Mrs. Williams's boarding-house a blue-eyed and fair-haired lad, of about my ohy. At the closing hour I sped homeward, but, on arriving at Mrs. Williams's, I was told Alice had not been seen since the early morning.
Henry Morton Stanley, Dorothy Stanley, The Autobiography of Sir Henry Morton Stanley, part 2.13, Index (search)
, 230. Thomas, Captain, Leigh, 17. Tiflis, 246. Tippu-Tib, 319-325, 364. Tomasson, 169, 180, 184. Tremeirchion, 42, 51. Uganda, 309-313, 405. Uganda Mission, 318. Uhha, 259, 260. Ujiji, 262. Valencia, Stanley at, 243. Vasari, his Machiavelli, 463. Venezuela, and President Cleveland's message, 482. Victoria, Queen, receives Stanley, 289-291. Victoria Nyanza, the, 305-317, 319. Vivi, 335. Waldron, Mr., 151, 153. Wales for the Welsh, on the cry of, 530, 531. Waring, Mr., 150. Washita River, 146. Waters, Mr., 71, 77, 79, 80. Webb, Mrs., 464. Wellcome, Henry, 514, 515. Welsh language, Stanley's views of, 430. Wilkes, W. H., 206. Williams, Mrs., 92. Windermere, the, 67-81. Winter, Mr. and Mrs., 60, 61. Winton, Sir Francis de, 338, 419. Wolseley, Lord, on Coomassie, 293; on Stanley, 294. Workhouse, St. Asaph Union, 10-34. Worsfold, Basil, on Sir George Grey, 379. Yarmouth, 450-452. Zanzibar, 250, 251, 280, 298.
Geary Mich'l G Garnett Dr A S Gurger Alex R Gilmer Chas H Garnett Col C F M Gray Willie H Gentry W H Gatewood Hon'l W Gaskins F Gwin W D Gary W E Granger W E McName F G McDowell S B McCasey mr McKinney Dr McMahon C McConnill N McPherson S McElroy E S McMannis T McGee Cpt J McCrery W McCallister W R McDonald Elder W R McGiffin J McBridge J McKinely J McDonald J McEhtee J McCook J P McMann T Owens Rev A O'Connel Nick Pointer S R Pierce J F Pearce Geo A Parker Geo A Waldrop P H Williams Peter White N R Wilketson N 2 Walsicoat C D Wynne C C Wingo C E Williams D Wicker E Waller E Woodward E Wicker Geo Westen Geo W Wells H C Winn H Warner H R West J S Watkins G Wingfield J S Welplolk Jerry Warden J Wisegar J H Wells J D Wood & Rixey Yateman Wm W Yarborough M Zugo J S Initials: President of Granite-Cutters' Association. fe 23--It T. B. Bigger, P. M.
e were laid wreaths of camellias and white roses in evergreens. The services were conducted by the Rev. Mr. Washburne, of St. John's Church, assisted by Assistant Bishop Williams, and the Rev. Messrs. Abercrombie and Fisher. The Episcopal burial service was read, and the pall bearers, Gov. Thos. H. Seymour, Hon. Henry C. Deming, water salt. It is thought that there is a large mine on the premises, embedded in the earth. The lump before us-was dug from a lime sink. Miscellaneous. Mr. and Mrs. Barney Williams are playing at the Walnut street theatre, and Mr and Mrs. John Drew at the Arch street, Philadelphia. Lieut. Col. James Kearney, of thMrs. Barney Williams are playing at the Walnut street theatre, and Mr and Mrs. John Drew at the Arch street, Philadelphia. Lieut. Col. James Kearney, of the United States topographical engineers, died in Georgetown, D. C., on the 10th inst., in the 78th year of his age. Late English papers state that the privateer Nashville, was still at Southampton, but the British Government had forbid her to arm. A portion or the household effects of General Buckner, of the Confederate
The Daily Dispatch: June 1, 1864., [Electronic resource], The way the Irish are Drought into the Shambles. (search)
le day; they could enlist at once, and recommended the 21th, an Irish regiment, to them. Upon this the suspicious were confirmed, which had been growing upon the men, that they had been deceived and enticed from their homes under false pretenses. The men are fine, stalwart fellows, young mechanics, all from the city of Dublin. One of them a young men, by the name of Ward, is a comedian, who has acted upon the Dublin boards and in the Irish provinces, in parts like these assumed by Barney Williams and Florence. Their story is, that throw were induced to come to this country through the representation of this Mr. Finney, who was announced in the papers as an "emigration agent for the principal railroads in New England, who was commissioned to procure 1,000 laborers." The terms be offered them were a free passage, work immediately upon arrival, a new suit of clothes and two pound a month and found, for wages. Mr. Finney now declares himself to be agent for Mr. Kidder, and Mr. Kid