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Charles's hair, 183

Denbigh, Lord, informed of
Charles's conversion, 183

Denham, Sir James Stuart, cited
for the conduct of Charles at
Culloden, 19

Dennistoun, cited for his ' Life of
Strange,' 19

Derby, 7, 41, 278

D'Hozier, cited, 81

Dickens, Charles, cited, 253

Dickens, Colonel Guy, 118 note

Dormer, Mr. (son of Lord Dormer),
correspondence with Charles,
93, 98, 99, 130, 130, 209;
Charles's chief medium of intel-
ligence with England, 110 ; pro-



tests against being drawn upon
by Charles for money he does
not possess, 135 ; reproaches
Charles, 254 ; cited, 120, 213

Douglas, Sir John, privy to the
Elibank plot, 178

Douglas, Mackenzie, an agent of
Charles, 302

Droysen, cited, 224 note

Drummond, Lord Lewis, thinks
there is not sufficient evidence
to convict Samuel Cameron as a
spy, 204

Drummond, Madame Henrietta,
receives a letter from Charles,
72

Du Deffand, Madame, 79 note ;
her portraits of the Princesse de
Talmond and Madame d'Aiguil-
lon, 85 ; cited, 36

Dumont, perhaps suspected of
being a spj', 208 note ; intended
dismissal, 229 ; prospective
effects thereof, 255, 250 ; be-
comes acquainted with Mac-
allester, 298

Dunbar, Lord,*- informed of
Charles's propensity to drink,
28 ; in disgrace with James, 30

Dundas of Arniston, Lord Advo-
cate, 285

Dupre de Saint-Maur, Madame,
at the deathbed of Montes-
quieu, 87



Edgar (James's secretary), re-
ports a contemplated alliance
between Charles and a Princess
of Hesse-Darmstadt, 09; ap-
prised by Charles of his move-
ments, 77 ; sends the latter two
intagli of James, 100; receives in-
formation of the suspicion enter-
tained against Young Glengarry
(Pickle), 101, 103 ; warned by
the latter of the embezzlement
of the Loch Arkaig treasure,
102 ; informed of Charles's
enterprise against England,
179 ; cited, 50, 153, 155, 157,
159, 182, 184, 189, 205

Edgar, Young, on the character of



INDEX



°33



o



Alexander Murray, 109 ; on the
spy Samuel Cameron, 204 ; on
the hidden treasure of Loch
Arkaig. 205 ; notes the safe re-
turn of Lochgarry from Scot-
land, 210 ; on the relations of
Charles and Miss Walkinshaw,
254

Edinburgh Castle, James Mohr
Macgregor's escape from, 231,
232

Elcho, Lord, a virulent censurer
of Charles, 12; on the latter's
physical qualities, 14; his ac-
count of Charles's conduct at
Culloden refuted. IS ; quoted
for the Prince's religion, 27 ; a
persistent dun, 41 ; estimates at
1,200 louis d'or the sum taken
from the Loch Arkaig treasure
by Young Glengarry and Loch-
garry, 156 ; cited for Charles's
treatment of Miss Walkinshaw,
816; cited, 21 note

Elibank, Lord, his character, 125 ;
reported by Pickle to see no
harm in the Elibank plot, 143 ;
and to have been privy thereto,
175 ; meets Pickle in London,
177 ; views regarding another
Jacobite rising, 308

Elibank plot, suggested and ar-
ranged by Alexander Murray,
125, 169; its object, 169; post-
poned, 179

Elibank, tower of, 124

Elliot (envoy of Charles), quoted
for the character of Lord Clan-
carty, 80S; cited, 801, 802, 305

Erskine-Cunninghame, J. Alas-
tair, of Balgownie, 165

Europe, its condition after the
Peace of Aix-la-Chapelle (1748),
44

Ewald, C. T., cited for his Life of
Prince Charles Edward Stuart.
13, 15, 17. 18, 19, 23, 68, 82,
106, 293, 321



Falkirk, 7, 150, 200

Fergus >n, agent of Charles, 108

Ferrand, Mademoiselle, a valuable



friend and ally of Charles, 72 ;
at the convent of St. Joseph,
79 ; taste for philosophy, 82 ;
letters from Charles, 112, 113;
in constant communication with
him, 120 ; illness, 121 ; her dig-
nified reply to the Princesse de
Talmond, 122 ; death, 143 ;
cited, 130, 134, 253, 323

Fielding, cited, 96, 97

Foley, reported by Lord Albemarle
as being much with the Earl
Marischal, 183

Forbes, Bishop, his ' Lyon in
Mourning ' cited, 24 ; quoted
for Charles's love of wine, 28 ;
a staunch supporter of the
Prince, 294 ; blames Lunhsden
and Hay of Restalrig for his
crowning folly, 320; cited, 25, 50

Forbes, Duncan, of Culloden, con-
gratulates Old Glengarry on his
return home, 150 ; correspond-
ence with Cluny Macpherson,
277

Forbes, Sir William, 165

Forsyth, his ' Letters from Italy '
cited, 142

France, projected invasion of
England, 304

Frederick the Great, declines to
interfere in Polish affairs, 46 ;
his glee over the rumour of
Charles's presence at Berlin,
61 ; ' a clever man,' 123 ; sends
Earl Marischal as Ambassador
to Versailles, 127 ; intrigues
with the Jacobites, 172, 178,
197 ; supposed relations with
Archibald Cameron, B'6 ;
correspondence with Earl
Marischal, 198 ; decides to
give overt encouragement to
the Jacobites, 199 ; receives
Goring and Sir John Graeme.
220; conditional promise of
assistance to Charles. 221 ; in-
terview with James J >awkins,
223; threats against England,
228 ; joins hands with her, 287 ;
on French intentions in 1757,
301 ; cited, 2, 6, 10

Frederick, Prince of Wales, policy



O O I



PICKLE THE SPY



of the English Jacobites regard-
ing, 103 ; death, 120
Fribourg, an asylum sought for
Charles at, 38



Gaeta, gallantry of Charles at, 18

Galbanon, 299

Galway, Comte Alph. O'Kelly de,
cited, 251 note

Gask, the Laird of, a staunch sup-
porter of Charles, 294

George II., kept well informed of
the inmost plots of Charles, 3,
4 ; informs Lord Holdernesse
of the presence of the Prince in
London, 108 ; Jacobite plot to
kidnap him, 170 ; desires news
of Charles's abode, 197 ; refuses
pardon to Archibald Cameron,
201

Ghent, 135, 136, 137

Glenevegh, deputed to carry on
correspondence between the
Southern Jacobites and Cluny
Macpherson, 176

Glengarry, Old (father of Pickle),
disposes his lands to his son
Alastair (Pickle), 149 ; waits on
Cope at Crieff, 150 ; seized and

■ imprisoned in Edinburgh Castle,
151 ; death, 276, 280

Glengarry, Young. See Pickle

Glenshiel expedition, 126

Gordon, John, Principal of Scots
College. 181 ; quoted, 182

Goring, Henry, Charles's most
devoted adherent, 12, 41 ; ac-
cuses the Prince of shabbiness,
25 ; his letter recording the
marvellous adventures of
Charles, 48; a myth, 51 ; to be
sent to Paris, 71; sent to Lon-
don for financial assistance, 83 ;
results of his mission, 89, 90 ;
attempts to get the aid of Ger-
many, 117, 120; sent to inter-
view Earl Marischal, 131, 189 ;
remonstrates against Charles's
liaison with Miss Walkinshaw,
138, 139 ; in England, 177 ; at
Berlin, 190, 212, 220; writes to
Charles as to his safety, 208 ;



ill, 227, 228 ; abandons Charles,
253 ; remonstrates with him,
255 ; fears the Bastille, 257 ;
appeals to Charles not to dis-
miss his Catholic servants, 258 ;
and to be more generous, 259 ;
verbally dismissed, 269 ; last
letter to Charles, 271; death,
274 ; cited, 75, 92, 98, 99, 129,
173, 192, 329

Goring, Sir Charles, directed to
send a ship to Antwerp, 98 ;
grief at the aspersions of James
Dawkins, 292

Graeme, Chevalier, governor of
the Duke of York, 34, 71,
154

Graeme, Sir John, sent to demand
a refuge for Charles in Prussia,
46 ; in ignorance as to Charles's
movements, 69 ; despatched to
Rome, 173 ; interview with
Frederick, 220 ; cited, 212, 213

Grant. Abbe, suspected of being
an English ppy at Rome, 33

Gray, cited, 18

Grimm (Paris correspondent of
Catherine the Great), cognisant
of the secret of Charles's retreat,
79, 80

Gross, Mr. (Russian Minister at
Berlin), notifies the ai'rival of
Charles at Potsdam, 58, 59

Guasco, Abbe de, cited, 113

Guemene, Madame de, her rela-
tions with Chaides, 36

Gustavns III., on Madame
d'Aiguillon, 86



Halkett, Sir Arthur, of Pitfirrane,

239 note
Halkett, Sir Peter, 239 note
Hamilton, Gavin, his portrait of

Prince Charles, 16
Hamilton, Sir Ralph, cited, 51
Harden, Young, story of his mar-
riage with Mnckle-Mou'd Meg,
124
Hardwicke, Lord, quoted, 129
Harrington, Sir James, an attached
friend of Charles, 41 ; ignorant
of his movements, 69 ; mysti-



LNDEX



o o -



fied regarding his instructions,
75 ; negotiates an insurrection
to be begun at Lichfield, 90 ;
directs Tickle to go to Ghent,
176 ; charged to inform Lord
Denbigh of Charles's conver-
sion, 183 ; one of Charles's chief
confidants, 212 ; cited, 210, 21a,
256, 207

Hawke, Admiral, defeats the
French under Contlnns in ' t >ui-
beron Bay, 14, 309

Hay, Mr., gives Lady Denbigh
some of the Prince's hair, 1^:;

Hay of Restalrig, blamed by Bishop
Forbes for Charles's crowning
folly, 320

Heathcote. Alderman, one of the
principal Jacobites in London,
178, 192

Helvetius, quoted for the alleged
cowardice of Charles, 20 ; cited,
88

Henault, President, at the salon
of Madame du Deffand, 79

Henderson, Will, quoted for the
adventures of Macdonnell Sco-
tus, 166

Henri III., 45

Henry, Cardinal Duke of York,
Italian expression of his coun-
tenance, 16 ; made a cardinal,
29, 43; at Arras, 32; receives
the news of Culloden in church,
33 ; secret flight from Paris,
84 ; commendatory of the Ab-
baye of Aucline, 226 ; main-
tains Miss Walkinshaw, 319;
insists she shall always remain
in a monastery, 320; says
( Iharles visited England in 1703,
323

Hepburn of Keith, privy to the Eli-
bank plot, 178

Holdernesse, Lord, cited for the
story that Charles was in
London in 1753, 20, 108; sends
a safe-conduct for James Mohr
Macgregor, 2:i4 ; cited, 22!,
247

Holier, John, brings a charge of
treachery against Young Glen-
garry (Pickle), 161 ; sends a



curious account of the boats for
embarking horses on the French
expedition against England,
308 ; cited, 204, 302, 305

Home, his ' History of the Rebel-
lion ' cited, 22

Hume, David, his fables regarding
Charles's cowardice refuted, 20 ;
legend regarding the Prince's
presence in London, 108 : ;i
friend of Lord Elibank, 125 ;
cited, 88, 107 note

Humphreys, Ozias, his miniature
of Charles, 16

Hussey, Lieutenant-Colonel, nego-
tiates with Charles, 184

Hutchinson, Dr., Professor of
Moral Philosophy, Glasgow
University, 200

Hyndford, Lord, baffled by the
Berlin Court, 10 ; on Frederick
the Great, 58 ; his mare's nest
regarding the presence of
( iharles in Berlin, 59 ; proposes
to carry him off to Siberia,
60



Inversnaid, 201, 231

Irving, Washington, cited, 321



Jackson, Mr., about to visit
Jamaica on behalf of assistance
for Charles, 92

Jacobites, divisions among them,
30; practical end as a party,
274: quarrels between Scotch
and Irish, 307

Jacobites, English, summon Bal-
lialdie to their counsels. 90;
condition in 1750,102; believe
Mi^s Walkinshaw a spy on
Charles, 141; their hopes re
vived only to be blighted, 252 ;
demand the dismissal of Miss
Walkinshaw, 255

Jacobites, Scottish, their proposals
to Charles, 21.-)

Jacobitism, obscurity of its last
rally, 1

James II.. flies from England
disguised as a girl, 47



836



PICKLE THE SPY



James (the Third, Chevalier de St.
George), in communication with
Pickle, 4 ; ' the Black Bird,'
15 ; observes signs in Prince
Charles of an inclination to
wine and gaiety, 25; discovers
proof of his secret correspond-
ence with England, 27 ; wishes
Charles to marry a Princess of
Modena, 64 ; sends him a fresh
commission of regency, 65, 100;
reproaches him, 100 ; troubled
by a letter from Charles notify-
ing his failure in England, 110 ;
pleased at the appointment of
Lord Marischal as Prussian
Ambassador at Versailles, 129 ;
his answer to Pickle's appeal
for assistance, 154 ; declines to
interfere in the charges of dis-
honesty brought against some
of the Highland chiefs, 158 ; his
letter to Charles about the
forgery of his name, 158 ; his
chief supporters at Lome, 213 ;
receives a letter from Balhaldie
regarding the discovery of Irish
Macgregors, 232 ; his reply
thereto, 233 ; prefers a peace-
ful Restoration, 291 ; character
of his correspondence, 293 ;
death, 318

Jesuits, conspiracy against Charles,
299



Kaunitz, Count, informs the
English Government as to Fred-
erick the Great's tampering with
Jacobitism, 197

Keith, Marshal, story of his mis-
tress ; 117 ; not always on the
best of terms with his brother
the Earl Marischal, 127 ; cited,
126, 176, 178, 213, 222, 223

Keith, Mr., notifies the Duke of
Newcastle of Frederick's ' tam-
pering ' with Jacobitism, 197

Kelly (an agent of Charles), ac-
cused of having blemished
Charles's character in point of
sobriety. 28; one of 'the Prince's
party,' 30, 31 ; distrusted bj 7 the



English Jacobites, 41, 61, 90
rebuffed by the Prince, 48
receives his conge, 64, 190, 320
Charles's movements concealed
from him, 69

Kennedy, Major, and the hidden
treasure at Loch Arkaig, 69 ;
imprisoned and examined in
London, 78 ; writes to Charles
regarding the treasure, 89, 93 ;
accused of losing 800Z. of the
money at Newmarket races,
92 ; cited, 99, 120, 156

' Kidnapped,' cited, 278

Killiecrankie, 147

Kincaid, Dr., ordered to be seized
by Lord Albemarle, 133, 134

King, Dr. (of St. Mary's Hall,
Oxford), a virrdent censurer of
Charles, 12, 294 ; visited by
Charles in September 1750, 16 ;
accuses Charles of avarice, 25,
130, 228, 259 note; on the
Prince's religion, 27 ; makes a
Latin speech to the Jacobites
at Oxford, 53 note ; at Lichfield
races, 92 ; takes tea with
Charles in London, 106 ; the
Earl Marischal's opinion of
him, 198 ; cited. 120, 273 note

Klinggraeffen (Minister at
Vienna), 223

Knoydart, 240, 285

Knyphausen, discredits the idea
that France means to employ
Charles, 296



Lalasse, Mademoiselle, corre-
sponds with Charles, 76

Lally Tollendal, one of ' the
Prince's party,' 30, 31, 32 ; cited
for his attempt to commit
suicide with a pair of com-
passes, 39 ; visited by Charles
in Paris, 74

La Luze, Chevalier de, the mys-
terious, 48

La Tour, his portrait of Charles,
136

Le Coq, M., surgeon, 95

Leczinski, Duke Stanislas, cited,
70,74



INDEX



337



Lemnos, Highlanders in, 166

Lemoine, his bust of Charles, 16,
136

Lescure, M. de, cited, 87 note

Leslie, Rev. James, quoted, 152 ;
pledges the gold repeater of
Mrs. Murray of Broughton,
154 ; accused of treachery, 161 ;
sent back to his mission in
Scotland, 164

Le Toque, his portrait of Charles,
16

Lewis, Mr., becomes acquainted
with Macallester the sp} 7 , 298

Lichfield races, 90, 92

Ligne, Princess de, friendly to
Charles, 302

Liria, Due de, his account of
Charles as a boy, 17

Lismore, Ladj% suspected of being
an English spy, 35

Lismore, Lord (Mr. O'Brien), one
of ' the King's party,' 30 ; dis-
trusted by Charles and his
party, 31 ; suspected of being
an English spy, 34 ; cited, 27,
33, 42, 156, 213, 226

Lochgarry, accompanied by Pickle
in the Highlands, 3 ; proposes
to waylay the Duke of Cumber-
land, 50; ignorant of Charles's
movements in September 1750,
102 ; reported by Lord Albe-
marle to be in Scotland, 133 ;
accused by Lord Elcho of
pilfering from the Loch Arkaig
treasure, 156 ; meets Charles at
Menin, 176 ; in danger, 199 ;
returns safely from Scotland,
210 ; presents a Jacobite me-
morial to Charles, 211 ; its
nature, 214 ; his list of the
loyal clans, 217 ; throws his
dirk after his son, 280 ; dines
witli Lord Clancarty, 298 ; takes
service with Portugal, 319 ; cited,
157, 158, 180, 219, 240, 204, 266

Lochgarry, Young, takes service
witli England, 280, 284

Lochiel, Cameron of (' the
gentle'), dissuaded by his
brother from meeting Charles
at his first landing in 1745, 200 ;



escapes to France, 200 ; means
to seize Samuel Cameron as a
spv, 204 ; his death, 152 ; cited,
5,40

Lockhart, John Gibson, cited, 321
note

Lorraine, Duke of, 106

Lorraine, 70, 74, 84, 89

Louis XV., entreats Charles to
leave France, 39 ; intrigues re-
garding the crown of Poland,
45 ; winks at the movements
of Charles, 91 ; considered by
Pickle to be unfriendly to the
latter, 220 ; attacked by
Damien, 299 ; solicited for
money by Charles, 301 ; sends
him a friendly message, 308 ;
refuses to make Miss Walkin-
shaw resign her child to
Charles's keeping, 317 ; cited,
106

Louis XVI., solicited for aid by
Charles, 301

Lovat, Lord, his indecision in
1745, 150

Luci, Mademoiselle. See Ferrand,
Mademoiselle. Also page 144,
note

Lumisden, Andrew, a staunch ad-
herent of Charles, 294; com-
plains that Charles is intract-
able, 317 ; on the death of
James, 318 ; meets Charles on
his way to Borne, 318 ; on the
relations of Charles and Miss
"Walkinshaw, 319 ; on the
batter's daughter, 320 ; cited,
306

Luneville (Lorraine), one of
Charles's hiding-places, 74

Luynes, Due de, on Madame de
Vasse, 81



Macallester, Oliver (English
spy), his description of Lord
Clancarty, 31, 297; appre-
hended, 286 ; attaches himself
to the latter, 296 ; calls
Alexander Murray a card-
sharper, 307 ; reports Charles's
movements in 1761-2, 316 ;



GOO



PICKLE THE SPY



cited for the Prince's fondness
for children, 317

Macdonald, yEneas, accuses Ken-
nedy of losing 800Z. of the
Loch Arkaig treasure at New-
market, 92 ; on the condition of
the English Jacobites in 1750,
102; quoted for the financial
condition of Young Glengarry
(Pickle), 155 ; his examination
in London in 1746, 155 ; reports
the accusation of forgery against
Young Glengarry, 158

Macdonald, Flora, 165, 323

Macdonell, Alastair, presents
Maida to Sir Walter Scott;
shoots a grandson of Flora
Macdonald in a duel, 165 ; dis-
putes with Clanranald the
supremacy of the Macdonalds,
165 ; his character by Scott,
165

Macdonell, Duncan (nephew of
Pickle), 165

Macdonell of Barrisdale, arrested
on a charge of treason, 151

Macdonnell, JEneas (Pickle's
brother), leads the clan at Fal-
kirk, 150 ; accidentally shot, 151

Macdonnell, iEneas Ranald
"Westrop, 165

Macdonnell, Alastair Dubh (grand-
father of Pickle), his prowess
at Killiecrankie and Shirra-
muir, 147 ; character, 148

Alastair Ruadh
Glengarry '). See



Macdonnell,
(' Young
Pickle

Macdonnell,



Father Myles, writes
to James regarding the plot to
kill Cumberland, 61

Macfarlane, John, W.S., 238;
agent in Scotland for Balhaldie,
239

Macfarlane, Mrs., shoots Captain
Cayley, 238

Macgregor, James Mohr (son of
Rob Roy), his character, 230 ;
a spy in 1745, 231 ; takes up arms
for Charles, 231 ; wounded at
Prestonpans, 231 ; at Culloden,
231 ; assists his brother Robin
a young widow of



in



abducting



property, 231; imprisoned in
Edinburgh Castle, 231 ; escapes
therefrom, 232; visits Ireland,
232 ; his ' discovery ' of Irish
Macgregors, 233 ; offers to sell
himself, 235 ; and to betray
Allan Breck Stewart, 235 , ex-
amined in London, 237 ; his
confessions, 240 ; spoiled by
Allan Breck, 249 ; dismissed,
250; death, 250; cited, 9, 98,
150, 154, 164, 222
Macgregor, Robin Oig (son of Rob
Roy), abducts the heiress of
Edenbelly, 231 ; hanged, 249 _
Mackenzie, Mr., cited for his
' History of the Macdonalds,'
280 note
Mackenzie, Roderick, 15 note
Maclean, Sir Hector, in Rome,
94; 'too fond of the bottle,'
102 ; cited, 154, 158
Macnamara, Daniel, in corre-
spondence with Charles, 130 ;
his reqiiest for the dismissal
of Miss Walkinshaw rejected,
273 ; cited, 141
Macpherson, Chmy, desired to
transmit part of the Loch Ar-
kaig treasure, 70 ; holds out
hopes of a rising in the High-
lands, 70 ; blamed by Kennedy
for pilfering, 93 ; sends Charles
an account of the Loch Arkaig
money and of the loyal clans,
117 ; in danger, 199 ; his cha-
racter unimpeachable, 200 ;
summoned to Paris, 276 ; breaks
his oath to George II., 277 ;
stays in Scotland by desire of
Charles, 278 ; his tribute to
Charles's merits, 278; cited,
157, 176, 292, 294
Macpherson, Lady Chmy, in-
forms Forbes of Culloden of the
capture of her husband, 277
Maida, Sir Walter Scott's dog,

165
Maillebois, Count. 173
Malapert, Sieur, artist, 107
Mann, Sir Horace, cited for the
colour of Charles's eyes, 14 ;
guesses regarding the move-



INDEX



o o n



merits of the Prince, 63 ; his
account of the latter's servants,
295 ; reports him in Paris, 296 ;
cited, 33, 63, 110, 134, 197

Mar, Earl of, suspected of
treachery, 30

Maria Theresa, her relations with
Madame de Pompadour, 35

Marischal, Earl, one of ' the
Prince's party,' 30, 31 ; declines
to manage Charles's affairs, 41 ;
distrust of Kelly, 64; implored
hy Charles for an interview, 73,
75 ; nicknames Charles ' Dener
Bash,' 88 ; early history, 126 ;
a friend of Frederick the Great,
127 ; sent by the latter to Ver-
sailles as Prussian Ambassador,
127 ; his odd household, 128 ;
secret meetings with Charles's
agent, 131 ; at Gravelines in
1744, 149 ; the innocent means
of affording information to
Pickle, 172 ; criticises the plot
to kidnap George II., 189 ;
dealings with Pickle, 187, 189 ;
corresponds with Frederick as
to supporting the Jacobites,
198 ; advice as to the best plan
for Charles's safety, 209 ; dis-
agrees with the scheme of
James Dawkins, 222 ; bids
Charles farewell, 253 ; abandons
him, 274 ; denounces him, 293 ;
cited, 32, 207, 225, 226, 264, 266

Mariston, Jacobite agent, 264, 265

Marshall, Billy, the gipsy, 232

Menin, Jacobite meeting at, 176

Menteith, cited, 315

Michell, Frederick's agent in
London, 223

Minorca, 296

Mitchell, English Ambassador at
1 lerlin, 301

Mittie, surgeon, 229, 271

Modena, Duke of, 64

Moidart, 7, 150, 240, 277

Montagu, Anthony Brown, Vis-
count, 130 note

Montagu, Lady Barbara, 129,
130 note

Montbazon, Madame de, 39

Montespan, Madame de, founds



the Convent of St. Josepn in
the Faubourg St. Germain, 79

Montesquieu, on the personal
appearance of James, 18 ; offers
to secure Charles a seat in the
French Academy, 22, 36 ; well
disposed towards him, 42 ;
aware of his movements, 67 ;
at the Convent of St. Joseph,
79 ; one of the circle at Madame
d'Aiguillon's, 86 ; confesses to
Father Bouth, 87 ; cited, 8, 113,
135

Montmartell, M. Paris, reported
by Pickle as one of Charles's
chief friends at the Court of
France, 213, 220; cited, 215,
268, 279

Montrose, Marquis of, 216

Muckle-Mou'd Meg, 124

Murray, the actor, 323 note

Murray of Broughton, fascinated
by Charles, 26 ; blamed by
James for influencing the latter
in his choice of religion, 26, 27 ;
in correspondence with Samuel
Cameron, 161, 204 ; said to
have seen Charles in England
in 1763, 323 note ; cited, 15, 21,
50, 154, 168, 315

Murray, Mrs., of Broughton, her
watch pledged by Leslie, 154

Murray, Alexander, of Elibank,his
character, 125 ; in Newgate,
125 ; recommended to Charles,
126; meets Charles at Menin,
176 ; assures Charles of the
friendship of the French Court,
303 ; suggestions for Charles's
Declaration to the English
People, 306 ; on French pro-
jects, 309 ; remonstrates with
Charles, 317 ; cited, 191, 193,
305

Murray, Lord George, insulted
and estranged, 40, 320; waits
on Cope at Crieff, 150 ; cited,
175, 277, 304



Nairn, the night surprise at, 304
Nairne, Lord, a staunch adherent
of Charles, 294



340



PICKLE THE SPY



Newcastle, Charles proclaimed at,
by a mob orator, 65

Newcastle, Duke of, examines
Major Kennedy regarding the
Loch Arkaig treasure, 78 ; re-
sentment at the appointment of
Earl Marischal to be Russian
Ambassador at Versailles, 129 :
believes Charles to be in Silesia,
135 ; hears news of him, 250 ;
cited, 2, 3, 6, 117, 118 note, 172,
175, 269, 282

Nivernais, Due de, French Ambas-
sador in Borne, 65



O'Brien. See Lismore, Lord

O'Brien, Mrs., 226

Ogilvie, Lord, means to seize

Samuel Cameron as a spy, 204 ;

cited, 200
O'Hagarty, envoy of Charles, 301
Oich, Loch, 6
Oliphant of Gask, visits Charles

at Bouillon, 317 ; cited, 24
Omond, Mr. George, cited, 231

note, 285 note
Orange, Prince of, 289
Ormonde, Duke of, quoted for the

management of James's affairs

at the French Court in 1745, 32
Oxburgh, Charles's movements

concealed from him, 69



Palmyra, 224

Paterson, Sir Hugh, uncle of Miss
Walkinshaw, 137, 292

Pelham, Henry, apprised of the
presence of Charles in London,
109 ; inquires of Sir Duncan
Campbell of Lochnell as to
Pickle, 163 ; communications
with the latter, 164 ; revelations
received from him, 172 ; re-
ceives Lochgarrv's Memorial,
219 ; death, 252 ; cited, 1, 4,
163, 266

' Peregrine Pickle,' cited, 164

Pichot, cited, 138 note

Pickle (the spy), his existence sus-
pected by and identity possibly
known to Sir Walter Scott, 2.



4 ; powerful influence, 3 ; cha-
racter, 5 ; personality, 5 ; tries
to sell a regiment of his clan,
5, 314 ; his treachery known in
ltome, 6 ; never paid, 6 ; a
prisoner in the Tower, 35 ;
helps himself to the Loch Ar-


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Online LibraryAndrew LangPickle the spy; → online text (page 22 of 23)