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Text / Correspondence to Sir John Cam Hobhouse from WG and to WG from …

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Item information.

Title
Correspondence to Sir John Cam Hobhouse from WG and to WG from Sir John Cam Hobhouse
Creator
Broughton, John Cam Hobhouse, Baron, 1786-1869
Date Created and/or Issued
1857 September 19
Contributing Institution
UC Riverside, Library, Special Collections and University Archives
Collection
Nichols family collection on the Palace of Westminster
Rights Information
Copyright Unknown
Some materials in these collections may be protected by the U.S. Copyright Law (Title 17, U.S.C.). In addition, the reproduction, and/or commercial use, of some materials may be restricted by gift or purchase agreements, donor restrictions, privacy and publicity rights, licensing agreement(s), and/or trademark rights. Distribution or reproduction of materials protected by copyright beyond that allowed by fair use requires the written permission of the copyright owners. To the extent other restrictions apply, permission for distribution or reproduction from the applicable rights holder is also required. Responsibility for obtaining permissions, and for any use rests exclusively with the user.
Type
text
Form/Genre
correspondence
Extent
4 pages
Identifier
ark:/86086/n2dv1jc7
curivsc_203_001_002_006
Language
English
eng
Subject
Westminster Palace (London, England)
Source
MS 203
Transcription
**this item appears to have two separate notes written on it Recto – note 1 Letter from C. Chesney to W. Cabell 19 Sept 1837. What a bother about nothing particular 26 Sept. Mr. Cabell has caused a search to be made, but has not been able to trace any allusion in the dispatches, brought by Col. Chesney from India via Marseilles, to the fact of the existence of Russian agents in India, which it appears has got into the French Papers, and is supposed to have been gathered from some of the dispatches to the address of the Secret Committee. – If such a circumstance is mentioned in any of the Letters received by Sir John Hobhouse by that conveyance it would lead to the inference that the Letter had been opened & read in Paris. – Col. Chesney is quite certain that the information could not have been obtained at Marseilles, as the Letters were in his possession during the fumigation, & until they were forwarded to Paris. WG 20 Sept. 1837 Note 2: I have never seen the paragraph alluded to – and consider all such gossip to be beneath our notice – This only taking up the time of the office to attend to the rumors. JH 31 Sept 37 Colonel Chesney’s expedition is now at an end & any communication between him and Cabell except so far as relates to the publication of his proposed volumes must, of course, be nearly of a private nature. JH

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