Andrew Lang.

Pickle the spy; online

. (page 21 of 23)
Online LibraryAndrew LangPickle the spy; → online text (page 21 of 23)
Font size
QR-code for this ebook

he was true to Stafford (who had aided his secret flight
from Eome in 1744) and to Sheridan, supporting them
at Avignon.

' Old Mr. Misfortunate ' (King James) died at
Eome in 1766 ; he never saw his ' dearest Carluccio '
after the Prince stole out of the city, full of hope, in

' A fairy Prince with happy eyes
And lighter-footed than the fox.'

James expired ' without the least convulsion or
agony,' says Lumisden, ' but with his usual mild
serenity in his countenance. . . . He seemed rather
to be asleep than dead.' A proscribed exile from his
cradle, James was true to faith and honour. What
other defeated and fugitive adventurer ever sent
money to the hostile general for the peasants who
had suffered from the necessities of war ?

On January 23, 1766, Lumisden met Charles on
his way to Eome. ' His legs and feet were consider-
ably swelled by the fatigue of the journey. In other
respects he enjoys perfect health, and charms every
one who approaches him.' The Prince was ' mira-
culously ' preserved when his coach was overturned
on a precipice near Bologna. Some jewels and
family relics had not been returned by Cluny, and
there were difficulties about sending a messenger for


them : these occupy much of Lumisden's correspond-

Charles met only with ' mortifications ' at Eome.
The Pope dared not treat him on a Eoyal footing.
In April 1766, our old friend, Lochgarry, took ser-
vice with Portugal. Charles sent congratulations,
' and doubts not your son will be ready to draw the
sword in his just Cause.' The sword remained un-
drawn. Charles had now but an income of 47,000
limes ; he amused himself as he might with shooting,
and playing the French horn ! He never forgave Miss
Walkinshaw, whom his brother, the Cardinal, main-
tained, poorly enough. Lumisden writes to the lady
(July 14, 1766) : 'No one knows the King's temper
better than you do. He has never, so far as I can
discover, mentioned your name. Nor do I believe
that he either knows where you are, nor how you are
maintained. His passion must still greatly cool
before any application can be made to him in your

A report was circulated that Charles was secretly
married to Miss Walkinshaw. On February 16, 1767,
Lumisden wrote to Waters on ' the dismal consequences
of such a rumour,' and, by the Duke of York's desire,
bade Waters obtain a denial from the lady. On
March 11 the Duke received Miss Walkinshaw's
formal affidavit that no marriage existed. 'It has
entirely relieved him from the uneasiness the villainous
report naturally gave him.' On January 5, 1768,
Lumisden had to tell Miss Walkinshaw that ' His


Eoyal Highness insists you shall always remain in a
monastery.' Lumisden was always courteous to Miss
Walkinshaw. Of her daughter he writes : ' May she
ever possess in the highest degree, those elegant
charms of body and mind, which you so justly
and assiduously cultivate. . . . Did the King know
that I had wrote to you, he would never pardon me.'

On December 20, 1768, Charles had broken with
Lumisden and the rest of his suite. ' Our behaviour
towards him was that of faithful subjects and servants,
jealous at all times to preserve his honour and repu-
tation.' They had, in brief, declined to accompany
Charles in his carriage when his condition demanded
seclusion. Lumisden writes (December 8, 1767), ' His
Eoyal Highness ' (the Duke of York) ' thanked us for
our behaviour in the strongest terms.'

We need follow no further the story of a con-
summated degradation. Charles threw off, one by
one, on grounds of baseless suspicion, Lord George
Murray, Kelly (to please Lord Marischal), Goring, and
now drove from him his most attached servants. He
never suspected Glengarry. But neither time, nor
despair, nor Charles's own fallen self could kill the
loyalty of Scotland. Bishop Forbes, far away, heard
of his crowning folly, and — blamed Lumisden and his
companion, Hay of Restalrig ! When Charles, on
Good Friday, 1772, married Louise of Stolberg, the
remnant of the faithful in Scotland drank to ' the
fairest Fair,' and to an heir of the Crown.

' L'Ecosse ne peut pas te juger ; elle t' aime ! '

^ P.' O liM SfTii .pt-t: xt

<&a£fe^ S,

/'/so. '


Into the story of an heir, born at Siena, and
entrusted to Captain Allen, B.N., to be brought up
in England, we need not enter. In Lord Braye's
manuscripts (published by the Historical MSS. Com-
mission) is Charles's solemn statement that, except
Miss Walkinshaw's daughter, he had no child. The
time has not come to tell the whole strange tale of
' John Stolberg Sobieski Stuart and Charles Edward
Stuart,' if, indeed, that tale can ever be told. 1 Nor
does space permit an investigation of Charles's married
life, of his wife's elopement with Alfieri, and of the
last comparatively peaceful years in the society of a
daughter who soon followed him to the tomb. The
stories about that daughter's marriage to a Swedish
Baron Rohenstart, and about their son, merit no at-
tention. In the French Foreign Office archives is a
wild plan for marrying the lady, Charlotte Stuart, to
a Stuart — any Stuart, and raising their unborn son's
standard in the American colonies ! That an offer
was made from America to Charles himself, in 1778,
was stated bv Scott to Washing-ton Irving, on the
authority of a document in the Stuart Papers at
Windsor. That paper could not be found for Lord
Stanhope, nor have I succeeded in finding it. The
latest Scottish honour done to the King was Burns's
' Birthday Ode ' of 1787, and his song for ' The Bonny
Lass o' Albany.'

1 The article on the Tales of the Century in the Quarterly
Beview (vol. lxxxi. p. 57) was not ' by Lockhart,' as Mr. Ewald says,
and is not, in fact, accurate.


' This lovely maid's of royal blood,

That ruled Albion's kingdoms three,
But oh, alas for her bonnie face !

They hae wrang'd the lass of Albanie ! '

Tout finit par des chansons !

Of the Stuart cause we may say, as Callimaclius
says of his dead friend Heraclitus :

' Still are thy pleasant voices, thy nightingales awake,
For death takes everything away, but these he cannot take.'

A hundred musical notes keep green the memory
of the last Prince of Romance, the beloved, the beau-
tiful, the brave Prince Charlie — everso missus succur-
rere saeclo. The overturned age was not to be rescued
by charms and virtues which the age itself was to
ruin and destrov. Loval memories are faithful, not
to what the Prince became under stress of exile, and
treachery, and hope deferred, and death in life, de
vivre et de pas vivre — but to what he once was, Tear-
lach Rir/h nan Gael.

Of one character in this woful tale a word may
be said. The Princesse de Talmond was visited by
Horace Walpole in 1765. He found her in ' charitable
apartments in the Luxembourg,' and he tripped over
cats and stools (and other things) in the twilight of a
bedroom hung with pictures of Saints and Sobieskis.
At last, and very late, the hour of her conversion had
been granted, by St. Francois Xavier, to the prayers
of her husband. We think of the Baroness Bernstein
in her latest days as we read of the end of the
Princesse. She had governed Charles ' with fury and


follv.' Of all the women who had served him — Flora
Macdonald, Madame de Vasse, Mademoiselle Luci,
Miss WalMnshaw — did he remember none when he
wrote that he understood men, but despaired of
understanding women, 'they being so much more
wicked and impenetrable ' ? l

' Nothing in the Stuart Tapers confirms the story that Charles
was at the Coronation of George III., in 17G1. In the present
century Cardinal York told a member of the Stair family that the
Prince visited England in 1768. It may have been then that he saw
Murray of Broughton, and was seen by Murray's child, afterwards the
actor known to Sir Walter Scott.

Y 2


This Kelly, as far as I can discover, is the Rev. George
Kelly, an Irish nonjuror, born in 1088. In 1 718-1 I'll
he was the agent between Bishop Atterbury and King
James. Imprisoned for his share in Atterbury 's plot
(1722), Kelly escaped from the Tower, in 173(5, and
joined Ormonde at Avignon. He was one of the Seven
Men who came over to Moidartwith Charles in 1745. In
1750 the Earl Marischal made Charles dismiss Kelly, but
the Prince still paid his pension. He is blamed for
opposing schemes of assassination ! In 1759 he was again
Charles's secretary, and Macallester speaks of his obtain-
ing the pardon and reinstatement of the Prince's dis-
missed butler, Gilshenagh. Kelly was a man of letters,
is highly praised by Atterbury, and was a charming com-
panion, much liked both by men and women. I do not
know why he is called a ' Cordelier,' having observed no
record of his conversion.


Adelaide, Madame (of France),
reported by Walton about to be
married to diaries, 296 and

Aix-la-Chapelle, Treaty of, insists
on tbe expulsion of Charles
from France, 7 ; condition of
Europe after its conclusion, 44

Albani, Cardinal, reports the ill-
ness of James and the Cardinal
Duke of York, 110

Albany, Duchess of (daughter of
Charles), her birth, 138; bap-
tism, 228 ; a mark to be put on
her, 229 ; spends the last years
ot her life with Charles, 321

Albemarle, Lord, reports regard-
ing the movements of Charles,
(14. 05, 118, 133, 220; writes
regarding James Dawkins, 224;
offered information by James
Mohr Macgregor, 234 ; hopes to
catch Charles by aid of his
tailor, 274

Alrieri, elopes with Charles's wife,

Allen. Captain, R.N., and the
story of an heir of Charles's,

Argyll, Duke of, his estrange-
ment, 23; cited, 120

Arkaig, Loch, the secret treasure
buried at, 4 ; pilfered, 92 ; par-
tially false money, 70; the last
of its history, '200; Charles's
last resource, 270

Assynt, cited, 315

Atterbury, Bishop of Rochester,
suspects Lord Lismore, o0 ;

proposes to proclaim King
James, 120

Augustus of Saxony, King of
Poland, 45 ; his ideas regard-
ing Charles, 57

Avignon, 7, 41, 43, 48, 08, 09, 83,
91, 134, 229, 240

Balhaldie (chief of the Mac-
gregors), one of ' the King's
party,' 30, 31, 33 ; informs
James of the timidity of the
English Jacobites, 89 ; told about
the character of Young Glen-
garry (Pickle), 103 ; on James
Mohr Macgregor, 233 ; on the
latter's ' discovery ' of Irish
Macgregors, 233 ; at Bievre,
238 ; his snuff-boxes, 239 ; sus-
pects James Mohr to be a
scoundrel, 249 ; cited, 247

Barbier, quoted, 7 ; cited, 307

Barrisdale, Macdonell of, 151

Barry Lyndon, cited, 45

J iarrymore, Lord, alarmed at
Jacobite prospects, 90

Bath, Lord, in the salon, of
Madame du Deffand, 79

Beaufort, alarmed at Jacobite
prospects, 90 ; at a .1 acobite
meeting in Pall Mali, i07

Bedford, Duke of, writes to Albe-
marle insisting on the imme-
diate departure of Charles from
France, 119 ; said to have most
frequently climbed James's cel-
lar stair, 160

Belleisle, Marshal friendly to



Charles, 302, 308, 305, 307, 308,

Bernstein, Baroness, cited, 322

Berwick, Marshal, 17, 39

Beson, M. (French agent of
Charles), in disgrace, 138; fails
to procure money in London,
227, 255

Bethime (cousin of Charles), dis-
pels aspersions on Charles's
character, 311

Black, a supporter of Charles in
London, 192

Blair (an agent of James), brings
a charge of treachery against
Young Glengarry (Pickle), 161 ;
cited, 204

Blairfety, sent to Scotland, 176

Bland, General, his distrust of
Bruce, 282

Bloody Butcher Club, its forma-
tion in London, 62

Bolingbroke, cited, 239

Bouillon, Due de, feasted by
Charles, 38 ; shelters the latter,

Bouverie, Mr., a companion of
James Dawkins in Syria, 224

Braddock, General, story of his
brawl with Lord Clancarty, 31 ;
defeated and slain, 286

Braye, Lord, his MSS. cited, 321

Brett, Colonel, with Charles in
London, 107

Broglie, Comte de, employed by
Louis to undermine his official
representatives, 45

Broglie, Due de, cited, 36, 46,

Brosses, President de, quoted for
the character of Charles when a
youth, 18 ; and for his educa-
tion, 22

Brown, Mr. Craig, cited for his
' History of Ettrick Forest,' 15

Browne, his ' History of the High-
land Clans' cited, 2, 26, 37, 50,
52, 62, 65, 68, 69, 92, 97, 105,
127, 132, 151, 152, 153, 154,
155, 157, 159, 162, 164, 183,
227, 274, 292

Bruce, King Bobert, 216

Bruce (English official), 174, 180,

191 ; accompanies Pickle to
Scotland, 282

Bruere, Madame de la, cited, 113,

Briihl, Count, of opinion that
Charles is in Poland, 53 ; his
letter to Sir C. Hanbury Wil-
liams regarding the movements
of Charles, 55 ; reports the death
of the latter, 184

Buck, Colonel, brings Pickle a
gold snuff-box from Charles,

Bulkeley, defends Kelly, 30 note ;
leads Charles from the closed
door of Madame de Talmond,
38 ; his relations with Montes-
quieu, 87,88; cited, 41, 77. 78, 79

Burnaby, sends a long remon-
strance to Fribourg against
giving asylum to Charles, 38

Burns, Bobert, cited, 321

Burton, Hill, cited, 20

Calli.machus, cited, 822

Cameron Fassifairn, deputed to
carry on correspondence be-
tween the Southern Jacobites
and Cluny Macpherson, 176

Cameron, Dr. Archibald (brother
of Lochiel), his schemes left in
concealment, 3 ; brought to the
gallows by Pickle, 5,240 ; writes
a noble encomium on Charles
in prison, 12, 203 ; helps him-
self to the Loch Arkaig treasure,
92, 158 ; in Borne, 94; ignorant
of Charles's whereabouts in
September 1750, 102 ; the last
Jacobite martyr, 147 ; applies
for a colonelcy in the Scoto-
French regiment of Albany,
153 ; charges brought against
him by Young Glengarry, 157 ;
meets Charles at Menin, 176 ;
captured and imprisoned in
Edinburgh Castle, 180 ; Car-
lyle's theory regarding his rela-
tions with Frederick the Great,
196 ; his early history — studies
at Glasgow and Edinburgh and
in France, 200 ; marries a



Campbell, 200 ; dissuades his
brother Lochiel from meeting
Charles at his first landing in
1745,200; reason for his con-
version to the side of Charles,

200 ; wounded at Falkirk, 200 ;
at Culloden, 200; escapes to
France, 200 ; surgeon in the
Scots Brigade, 200 ; guardian to
his brother Lochiel's son, 201 ;
accompanies Lochgarry and
Young Glengarry in their visits
to Scotland, 201 ; detected near
Tnversnaid, 201 ; captured by
Bland's dragoons and carried to
Edinburgh, 201 ; examined and
condemned by the Council at
Whitehall, 201 ; hanged and
disembowelled, 202 ; consensus
of opinion regarding his merits,
202 ; buried in the Savoy
Cbapel, 205 ; cited, 219

Cameron of Lochiel. See Lochiel

Cameron, Samuel, a spy in the
service of the English Govern-
ment, 9, 154 ; corresponds with
Murra3' of Broughton, 161 ; sus-
pected, 204 ; court-martialled
and expelled from France, 205

Cameron of Torcastle, quoted, 159

Cameron, Mrs. Archibald, de-
nounces Young Glengarry
(Pickle) to James, 6, 147, 163;
vainly appeals on behalf of her
husband's life, 201 ; obtains his
last written words, 203

Campbell, Colin, of Glenure,
murdered by Allan Breek
Stewart, 235

Campbell, Sir Duncan, of Loch-
nell, 163

Campbell, General, his protecting
influence desired by James
Mohr Macgregor, 230

Campbell, Lord, condemns the
execution of Archibald Cameron,

201 note

Campbell, Mr., and the suggested

use of poison, 275
Capefigue, cited for an alleged

English plot to assassinate

Charles, 40 note
Carlyle, Thomas, his theory re-

garding the views of the Eng-
lish Government as to Archibald
Cameron and Frederick the
Great, 196, 222

Carraccioli, Abbe, employed as a
spy on Charles, 288

Carte (the historian), distrusts
Kelly, 64 ; cited, 178, 190

Casanova, 45

' Catriona,' R. L. Stevenson's,
cited, 230

Cayley, Captain, shot dead by
Mrs. Macfarlane, 238

Chamberlayne, Thomas, on the
formation of the Bloody Butcher
Club, 62

Chambers, Robert, cited for his
• Rebellion of 1745,' 24, 151,

Chambrier, 46

Charles II., cited, 228

Charles XII., called ' Dener
Bash ' by the Turks, 88

Charles Edward, Prince, sources
from which history of his later
life are drawn, 2 ; his brilliant
hour, 6; declines to leave
France, 7 ; arrested, imprisoned,
and released, 7 ; disappears
mysteriously, 7 ; contradictions
in his character, 12; develop-
ment thereof, 13 ; personal ad-
vantages, 14 ; mistake as to the
colour of his eyes, 15 ; various
portraits of him, 15 ; false
Charleses, 15 note ; his profile
almost an exact counterpart of
that of Queen Victoria in youth,
16 ; as a boy, 17 ; courage under
fire, 18 ; conduct at Culloden,
19 ; physical strength, 21 ; in-
tense secretiveness, 21 ; literary
tastes, 21 ; clemency, 22 ; sense
of honour, 22; contrasted with
Cumberland, 23; gracious ness,
24; religious levity, 26 ; love of
drink, 27 ; decline of character
after 1740, 28 ; life in Paris, 29 ;
distrust of his father's court at
Pome, 29, 34; anxiety regard-
ing his safety, 34 ; insults
Madame de Pompadour, 35 ; his
love affairs, 36 ; protests against

t> q n


the Treaty of Aix-la-Chapelle,
37 ; corresponds with Montes-
quieu, 3? ; refuses to go to
Fribourg, 38 ; arrested, 39 ;
goes to Avignon, 40 ; desperate
condition, 40 ; retires into hid-
ing, 42 ; offers his hand to the
Czarina, 45 ; excluded from all
chance of the crown of Poland,
46 ; supposed to have gone
thither, 47 ; remarkable adven-
tures attributed to him, 48 ; in
Venice, 55 ; discountenances
plots to kill Cumberland, 61 ;
reported dangerously ill, 65 ;
preparing to embark for Eng-
land, 65 ; letters from Avignon,
68 ; proposes to a Princess of
Hesse-Darmstadt, 69 ; hidden
in Lorraine, 70 ; strange pro-
ject for entering Paris, 71 ; at
Strasbourg, 75 ; proposes a
meeting with the Earl Mari-
schalat Venice, 75, 127 ; ejected
therefrom, 77 ; goes to Paris,
78 ; his hiding-place in the
Convent of St. Joseph, 79 ; his
secret revealed, 81 ; wi ites
under the pseudonym of Car-
touche, 82; sends Goring to
London for financial assistance,
83 ; in intellectual society, 84 ;
supply of money, 90 ; dismisses
his household, 90 ; quarrels
with the Princesse de Talmond,
92, 95, 110 ; reads Fielding, 96 ;
determines to go to England,
97 ; large order of arms, 99 ;
asks James fur a renewal of his
commission as Regent, 99 ; re-
proached by his father, 100 ; en
route for London, 101 ; futility
of his tour, 103 ; his appearance
the only hope of the English
Jacobites, 104 ; credentials to
the Princesse de Talmond, 104 ;
doings in London, 105 ; espouses
the Anglican religion, 106 ; ap-
pears at a party at Ladv Prim-
rose's, 107 ; returns to France,
110; letters to Mademoiselle
Luci [Ferrand], 113 ; in Ger-
many, 116; political reflections,

123 ; hopes for help from
Prussia and Sweden, 124,
126 ; his view of the appoint-
ment of Lord Marischal as
Prussian Ambassador at Ver-
sailles, 129 ; his alleged avarice,
129 ; makes advances to Lord
Marischal, 131 ; at Ghent, 134 ;
in poverty, 135 ; his liaison
with Miss "Walkinshaw, 136 ;
his reply to the remonstrances
of Goring, 141 ; his movements
revealed to Pelham bv Pickle,
172; in Berlin, 173; meets
Pickle, 177 ; in Paris in January
175H, 183 ; at a masked ball,
187 ; poverty, 194 ; blamed for
his clemency, 202 ; testimony
to his virtues and religion, 203,
204 ; fears for his safety, 207 ;
changes of abode, 210 ; inter-
view with Pickle, 210 ; hunted
by a Jew spy, 211 ; relations
with Miss Walkinshaw, 213 ;
receives the memorial of the
Scottish Jacobites, 214 ; in de-
spair. 228 ; a mark to be put on
his daughter, 229 ; sells his
pistols. 229; said to be in Ireland,
250 ; decline in health, 252 ;
fierce impatience, 253 ; easily
traced, 254 ; dismisses his
Catholic servants, 258; lack of
generosity, 259 ; intolerance,
■ilil ; his reply to Goring's letter
of remonstrance, 262 ; detected
at Liege, 269 ; verbally dis-
misses Goring, 269 ; quarrels
with Earl Marischal, 274 ; retires
to Basle, 274; sends for Cluny,
276; gives Pickle a gold snuff-
box, 279 ; his false nose, 288 ;
interview with Richelieu, 291;
negotiates with his Scottish
adherents, 292 ; refuses to listen
to their advice, 294 ; dismisses
his servants, 294 ; reverts to
Catholicism, 294 ; declines to
lead the attack on Minorca,
296 ; Jesuit conspiracy against
him, 299 ; asks Louis for money,
300 ; distrustful of French
offers 302; at Bouillon, 803;




French arrangements for em-
ploying him in their projected
invasion of England, 304 ;
refuses to be landed in Scotland
or Ireland, 305 ; prepares mani-
festoes for the press, 305 ;
warned against Clancarty, 307 ;
and Alexander Murray, 308 ;
his doings in 17(11 1762, 31G ;
quarrels with France on ac-
count of his daughter, 317 ;
returns to Borne, 318 ; declines
to recognise Miss YValkinshaw,
319 ; the report of his secret
marriage with her denied, 319 ;
breaks with Lumisden and the
rest of his suite, 320 ; never
suspected Pickle, 320 ; marries
Princess Louise of Stolberg,
320 ; said to have received an
offer from America, 321 ; his
memory kept green in song,
322; on the nature of women,

Charles, Prince of Lorraine, 219

Charteris, Mr., privy to the Eli-
bank plot, 178 -

Choiseul, Luc de, his incredulity
regarding the hiding-place of
Charles in the Convent of St.
Joseph, 80 ; friendly to Charles,
302; cited, 303, 305, 309

Choteck, Count de, circulates the
rumour of the presence of
Charles in Berlin, GO

Clancarty, Lord, story of his brawl
with General Braddock, 31, 32;
rails against Charles, 297 ; on
Lochgarry, 298 ; cited. 41,287,
302, 305

Clanranald, ignorant of Charles's
whereabouts in September 1750,
102 ; holds in pledge the watch
of Mis. Mm ray of Lroughton,
155; distrust of Young Glen-
garry (Pickle), 240

Clanranald (the elder), his fall at
Shirramuir, 148

Clare, Lord, cited, 2H7, 298

Clavering, Sir Francis, cited, 237,
21 IS

Cocoa Tree Club, 276

Condillac, Abbe, cited, 79

Conflans, prepares to invade
England, 307 ; beaten by Hawke,
Conti, Prince, aims at the crown

of Poland, 45
Conti, Princesse de, 80
Cope, General, quoted, 150
Cordara (Jesuit), cited, 21
Cosne, M. Rnvigny de, reports the
refusal of Charles's proposals to
the French Court in case of
war with England, 288 ; baffled
by Charles's secrecy, 292
Cousteille, (French Minister),
applies to Fribourgforan asylum
for Charles, 38
Craigie, Lord Advocate, 150
Crawford, Lieut.-Colonel, his pro-
tecting influence desired by
James Mohr Macgregor, 236
Culloden, conduct of Charles at,
18 ; 7, 19, 33, 61, 151, 200, 231,
Cumberland, Duke of, probably
employed Pickle, 4 ; contrasted
with Charles, 23 ; formation of
a club in London to murder
him, 62 ; quoted, 160 ; cited,
192, 239 note
Cunninghame of Balgownie, 165

D'Aigtjillon, Duchesse. a friend
of Charles, 38 ; portrait of her
by Madame du Deffand, 85;
wears a miniature of Charles,
287 ; cited, 8
D'Aiguillon, M., 309
D'Albanie, Comte, 250
D'Alencon, Due, cited, 45
Damien, his attack on Louis XV.,

D'Argenson (Foreign Minister of
Louis XV.), cited for the edu-
cation of Charles, 22 ; for his
selling his pistols, 25 ; and for
his indifference to religion, 27 ;
advises Charles as to his future
course of life, 29 ; pestered by
Jacobites, 31 ; on the Duke of
York, 34 ; on Charles's love
affairs, 36, 39 ; his curious play
'La Prison du Prince Charles



Edouard Stuart,' 30 ; composes
a play on the martyrdom of
Charles, 40 ; object of his advice
to Charles and Henry, 42, 43 ;
aware of Charles's hiding-place,
74 ; suggests that the time has
arrived to make use of Charles,
280, 287 ; on French policy
regarding Charles, 305 ; cited,
104, 127 i 212, 229

D'Argenson, M., cited, 212, 219,

Dauphin, the, eager in the cause
of Charles, 40

Dawkins, Henry, 92

Dawkins, James, finds money for
Charles, 192 ; suggestion to send
him to Frederick, 198 ; des-
patched to Berlin, 222 ; inter-
view with Frederick, 223 ; a
warrant out against him, 223,
227 ; an archaeologist, 224 ;
publicly abandons Charles, 292 ;
his character, 293 ; cited, 92,
120, 129

De Lroglie, Comte, employed by
Louis to undermine the schemes
of his official representatives,

D'Eon, Chevalier, 45 ; accom-
panies an agent of Charles to
SSt. Petersburg, 302

Pe Gevres, sent by Louis XV. to
entreat Charles to leave France,

Denbigh, Lady, receives some of

1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 16 17 18 19 21 23

Online LibraryAndrew LangPickle the spy; → online text (page 21 of 23)