or in writing The progress of Religious Ideas, 78; her interest in the Fremont campaign and Kansas conflict, 79, 80: working for the Kansas emigrants, 83; writes a Free Soil song, 83; death of her father, 87; interviews with Charles Sumner and Henry Wilson, 88; her low estimate of worldly rank, 89 ; corresponds with Miss Mattie Griffith, 89: meets David A. Wasson, 91; her grief at Ellis Gray Loring's death, 95; meets J. G. Whittier, 97; her indebtedness to her brother, 98; her delight in works oiosity-seekers, 142; letters to, 157, 159, 210, 215, 228, 235, 236; on the death of S. J. May, 212; his tribute to Colonel Shaw, 240; lines to Mrs. Child after her death, 269.
Wightman, James M., 149.
Wild, Judge, 20.
Willis, N. P., 58.
Wilson, Henry, 88.
Wise, Gov. Henry A., letter of Mrs. Child to, 103; his reply, 105; Mrs. Child's rejoinder to, 107; speech of, in Congress in 1842, 109.
Wright, Elizur, Jr., barricades his door against pro-slavery violence, 16.
Woman Question, the,