British and American Authors," was published in 1858, and the third (the last) in 1871. The three large volumes contain notices of 46,499 authors, and 40 classified indexes of subjects. He has contributed articles to the North American Review, and other periodicals, and has published several tracts and religious essays. He was, for several years, the editor of the publications of the American Sunday School Union, and has published "Alphabetical Index to the New Testament," 1869; "Union Bible Companion," 1871; "Poetical Quotations from Chaucer to Tennyson," 1873; "Prose Quotations from Socrates to Macaulay," 1876; and "Great Authors of All Ages," 1879. He is now connected with the Lenox Library, New York.
ALLIES, Thomas William, the son of a gentleman of Bristol, was born in 1813, and educated at Eton, where he obtained the Newcastle Scholarship. He afterwards became in succession Scholar and Fellow of Wadham College, Oxford, where he graduated B.A. in 1832, taking a first-class in classics. He became examining chaplain to Dr. Blomfield, Bishop of London, who appointed him, in 1842, to the rectory of Launton, Oxfordshire, which he resigned in 1850, on becoming a Roman Catholic. He had previously published a volume of sermons, a work, entitled, "The Church of England cleared from the charge of Schism, upon testimonies of Councils and Fathers of the first six centuries," 1846, 2nd ed., 1848; and "Journal in France in 1845 and 1848, with Letters from Italy in 1847—of Things and Persons concerning the Church and Education," 1849. To give the grounds of his conversion he wrote, "The See of St. Peter, the Rock of the Church, the Source of Jurisdiction, and the Centre of Unity," 1850; preceded by, "The Royal Supremacy viewed in reference to the two Spiritual Powers of Order and Jurisdiction," 1850. Since, he has written "St. Peter, his Name and Office as set forth in Holy Scripture," 1852, 2nd ed., 1871; "The Formation of Christendom," 3 parts, 1865–75; "Dr. Pusey and the Ancient Church," 1866; "Germany, Italy, and the Jesuits. A speech delivered before the Catholic Union, July, 1872"; "Per Crucem ad Lucem, the Result of a Life," 2 vols. 1879; "A Life's Decision," 1880; and "Church and State as seen in the Formation of Christendom," 1882. Mr. Allies was appointed Secretary to the Catholic Poor-School Committee for Great Britain in 1853.
ALLINGHAM, Mrs. Helen eldest child of Alexander Henry Paterson, M.D., was born near Burton-on-Trent, Sept. 26, 1848. The family removed to Altrincham, Cheshire, and after Dr. Paterson's death, to Birmingham. At the commencement of 1867, Miss Paterson came to reside in London under the care of her aunt, Miss Laura Herford, who was an artist, and who, some five years previously, had practically opened the schools of the Royal Academy to women. Miss Paterson herself entered the Royal Academy schools in April, 1867. She afterwards drew on wood for several illustrated periodicals, and eventually became one of the regular staff of the Graphic. She also furnished illustrations to novels running in the Cornhill Magazine—"Far from the Madding Crowd" and "Miss Angel." In the intervals of drawing on wood she produced several water-colour drawings. "May," "Dangerous Ground," &c., were exhibited at the Dudley Gallery; "The Milkmaid" and "Wait for Me" at the Royal Academy, 1874. "Young Customers," 1875, attracted much attention; as did also "Old Men's Gardens, Chelsea Hospital," at the Old Water-Colour Exhibition, 1877. Miss Paterson was married, Aug. 22, 1871, to Mr. William Allingham.