The great comfort which I had in Parker's preaching came to an end when my children atwhich would militate against that feeling.
At Parker's meeting individuals read the newspapers befot to his friend, Horace Mann, that to give up Parker's ministry for any other would be like going tnagogue when Paul was preaching near at hand.
Parker was soon made aware of Dr. Howe's views, but nost to him in consequence of his inviting Theodore Parker on one occasion to occupy his pulpit.
It was at this juncture that I heard Theodore Parker make the mention of him which brought himhing was as unlike as possible to that of Theodore Parker.
While not wanting in the critical spirihad not the philosophic and militant genius of Parker, but he had a genius of his own, poetical, har Freeman Clarke's exchanging pulpits with Theodore Parker alienated from him a part of his congregature of Massachusetts the parting gift of Theodore Parker, —the gun which his grandfather had carri
Goethe and Schiller, 147; tries to teach Theodore Parker to sing, 162, 163; Henry James reads a paings reported: his paper on Thoreau, ago; Theodore Parker's opinion of, 291; character and attainmeavesty of Dr. Howe's letter, 142; attends Theodore Parker's meetings, 150; life in South Boston, 15hed, 230; trip to Cuba, 231; parting with Theodore Parker, 233, 234; her book about the Cuban trip,Club, 294.
Loring, Judge, denounced by Theodore Parker, 164.
Lothrop, Rev. Samuel K., attendss. Howe's lecture in Washington, 309.
Parker, Theodore, 105; Mrs. Howe attends his meetings, 150 Howe's desire for expression, 305.
Parker, Mrs., Theodore, 160, 162.
Parnell, Charles S., escorer, 399.
Quincy, Edmund, his remark to Theodore Parker, 287.
Quincy, Jr., Mrs. Josiah, woman'
Russell, Mrs., Sarah Shaw, a friend of Theodore Parker, 168.
St. Angelo, Castle of, 130.
Sy to Mr. Abbott, 289.
Webster, Daniel, Theodore Parker's sermon on, 164; defeated for the senato