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en, at Christ Church; fourth, to Wortley, at Merton.
I then go to Cambridge, where my first day is engaged to Whewell, &c. A few days ago I received a most friendly and affectionate letter from Lord Morpeth, in which he enclosed a letter of introduction to the Countess of Granville,
Lady Granville (Henrietta Elizabeth) was the wife of Lord Granville, then English Ambassador at Paris.
She and her sister, Georgiana, who was Lord Morpeth's mother, were the daughters of the fifth earl of Devonshire.
Lord Granville died in 1846, and Lady Granville in 1862.
His son is a distinguished statesman. now in Paris.
Sir Robert Inglis expressed himself to-night in terms of the highest admiration of Dr. Channing's Texas, which is a good deal from such a churchman.
I passed a very pleasant evening last week—till long past midnight—with Mr. and Mrs. Basil Montagu.
Basil Montagu, 1770-1851.
He was educated at Cambridge, and called to the bar in 1798.
He made the Law of Bankruptcy, both i