been conducted at home by a governess.
Mrs. Grey encountered a good deal of opposition in carrying out her plans.
She invited me to attend a meeting in the Albert Hall, Kensington, where these plans were to be fully discussed.
The Bishop of Manchester spoke in opposition to the proposed schools.
He took occasion to make mention of a visit which he had recently made to the United States, and to characterize the education there given to girls as merely ambitious.
The scheme, in his view, invwomen's clubs, which are doing so much to constitute a working and united womanhood.
During my stay in England, I received many invitations to address meetings in various parts of the country.
In compliance with these, I visited Birmingham, Manchester, Leeds, Bristol, and Carlisle.
In Bristol I was the guest of Mary Carpenter, who gave me some friendly advice regarding the convention which I hoped to hold in London.
She assured me that such a meeting could have no following unless the call