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 of art and in nature, 98, 99; reads Buckle's History of civilization, 99; linesse of, gutted by rioters, 178.
Giles, Governor, message of, to Virginia Legislature, 132.
Goethe and Bettine, 50, 51,
Grant's (President U. S.) election, 199; reelection, 213; his Indian policy, 220.
Griffith, Miss, Mattie, emancipates her slaves, 89-91; her Autobiography of a female slave, 90, 132.
Grimke, Angelina, addresses a committee of the 1;Massachusetts Legislature, 26; her testimony against slavery, 130.
Grimke, Sarah M., her testimony agains