s, might at last even threaten them in Canada.
Introduction to Illustrated Edition of Uncle Tom, p. XIII.
（Houghton, Osgood & Co., 1879.)
Filled with this fear, she determined to do all that one woman might to enlist the sympathies of England for the cause, and to avert, even as a remote contingency, the closing of Canada as a haven of refuge for the oppressed.
To this end she at once wrote letters to Prince Albert, to the Duke of Argyll, to the Earls of Carlisle and Shaftesbury, to Macaulay, Dickens, and others whom she knew to be interested in the cause of anti-slavery.
These she ordered to be sent to their several addresses, accompanied by the very earliest copies of her book that should be printed.
Then, having done what she could, and committed the result to God, she calmly turned her attention to other affairs.
In the mean time the fears of the author as to whether or not her book would be read were quickly dispelled.
Three thousand copies were sold the very first
e, the impulse of life, 51, 52.
Lovejoy, J. P., murdered, 143, 145; aided by Beechers, 152.
Low, Sampson, on success of Uncle Tom's Cabin abroad, 189.
Low, Sampson & Co. publish Dred, 269; their sales, 279.
Lowell, J. R., Duchess of Sutherland's interesti n, 277; less known in England than he should be, 285; on Uncle Tom, 327; on Dickens and Thackeray, 327, 334; on The minister's Wooing, 330, 333; on idealism, 334; letter to H. B. S. from, on The minister's Wooing, 333.
Macaulay, 233, 234.
McClellan, Gen., his disobedience to the President's commands, 367.
Magnalia, Cotton Mather's, a mine of wealth to H. B. S., 10; Prof. Stowe's interest in, 427.
Maine law, curiosity about in England, 229.
Mandarin, Mrs. Stowe at, 403; like Sorrento, 463; how her house was built, 469; her happy out-door life in, relieved from domestic care, 474; longings for home at, 492; freedmen's happy life in South, 506.
Mann, Horace, makes a plea for slaves, 159.