who had a beautiful country-seat near London.
Lord Morpeth and the Duchess of Sutherland had been invited to meet a party of Americans there, as they had expressed a wish to see the American abolitionists.
As it was a warm, pleasant afternoon in June, we went out on the smooth green lawn, under the shade of some majestic old trees, to hear Lord Morpeth read the reports to the British government from Jamaica.
Most of us had been formally presented to the Lord and Lady, but Mr. Grew, having comn Rochester.
Corinthian Hall was packed during the proceedings.
A State society was formed, and three delegates — Miss Anthony, Mrs. Bloomer, and Mrs. Mary Hallowell--were appointed to attend the Men's State Temperance Convention at Syracuse, in June.
But these delegates were denied a right in the convention.
The very idea of a woman's society, or a woman delegate, quite upset the gentlemen of the convention.
The clergy, as usual, were especially denunciatory.
William H. Burleigh, corres