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persons who practise this branch of

medicine, 71.
Mills and Factories, Minutes of Evidence

taken before the Select Committee on

the Act for the Regulation of, 171.
Moncreift, Lord, 249—his opinion upon

vesting the patronage of livings in the

church courts of Scotland, 250.
Monteith, R., reasons for demanding in-

vestigation into the charges against
Lord Palmerston, 253.

N.
Nicholas, Emperor of Russia, character

of, 318.

0.
O'Beirne, E. F., impartial view of Mar-

nooth College, 541.
O'Sullivan, Rev. M., and Rev. R. J.

M'Ghee, Romanism as it rules in Ire-
land, 117-clergymen of Mr. O'Sul-
livan's acquaintance brutally assaulted

during seven years in Ireland, 160.
Ottoman Empire, M. Thiers' idea of its

integrity, 285.

P.
Palmerston, Lord, proposed impeach-

his critical style, 98--his hospitality,
99--personal habits, 100-raised to the
earldom, 103--character, 105 —enters
Mr. Canning's ministry, 106-his lite-
rary and classical tastes, 107--love of
travel, 108_dislike of the climate of
England, 11l--absence of love for art,
112-habit of talking to himself, 113
first symptoms of his insanity, 114-the

purity of his mind, 116.
Locofoco, the term explained, 22.
Londonderry, the Marquis of, Recollec-

tions of a Tour in the North of Europe,

344, 347, 349.
Louis Philippe, letter of, in 1804, to the

Bishop of Llandaff, 486.
Lowe, Sir Hudson, 462.

M.
Madrid, state of, in July 1840, 256.
Mary Queen of Scots, 303. See Tytler.
Maynooth College, 543. See Romish

Priests.
Medical Reform, 53—a committee ap-

pointed in 1834 to examine into the
state of the medical profession, ib.--
little useful information can be ob-
tained from this Report, 54–examina-
tion a test of medical knowledge, 55—
powers of the Colleges of Physicians
and Surgeons, and of the Society of
Apothecaries, 56 — quackery, 57 -
present division of the medical profes-
sion, 58—it is a sound one, 59-basis
on which all regulations for its govern-
ance should be founded, 60-appren-
ticeship system, 65-lectures, 67-Col-
lege of Physicians, 68 - College of
Surgeons, 70-value of an efficient ex.
amination as a test of knowledge, 72–
steps necessary to effect it, 73—defects
of the present system, 74—The London
University, 75—Mr. Warburton's bill,
76-its deficiencies, 77-remedies sug-

gested, ib.
Mehemet Ali, the life of, 254-early bis-

tory, 266 -— rapid elevations until he
reached the Pachalik of Egypt, 267-
war against the Wahabees and the
Greeks, 268-a patron of arts, sciences,
and political economy, 269—motives
of his seizing upon Syria, ih.-progress
of his son Ibrahim's arms, 270-im-
policy of allowing his ascendancy in
Turkey, 272 - the treaty of Unkiar

Skelessi, 275.
Melbourne, Lord, letter of, to the Hon.

J. W. Ward (Earl of Dudley), 116.
Meyler, A., M.D., Irish tranquillity,541.
Midwifery, no college examination of

ment of, 253—his Lordship's original
principle of foreign policy, 254—con-
sequences of it in Spain, ib.-his apathy
upon points which required activity,
237—indiscreet patronage of Mr. Ur-
quhart, 258-character of the pam-
phlets written against his Lordship, 259

- the Urquhartite meetings, 261–
Messrs. Attwood, Hanson, and Cardo,
262—conduct of the Mayor of New-
castle, 263—Mr. Doubleday, 264—the
Urquhartites in Paris, 265—Lord Pal-
merston's conduct in 1832, 273—treaty
of UnkiarSkelessi, 275—inactivity upon
learning Mehemet's intention to erect
an independent sovereignty, 278—death
of Sultan Mahmoud, 280-declaration
of the representatives of the allies, ib.-
conduct of the allies after the battle of
Nezib, 283—conduct of his Lordship
upon the promulgation of the treaty
of the 15th of July, 287—his want of

punctuality, 476.
Pamphlets on the French Revolution, 484.
Penn, R., F.R.S., Maxims and Hints for

an Angler, and Miseries of Fishing,
182--the May-fly, 201 - illustrations

of the work, 202.
Phelan, Rev. W., History of the Policy of

the Church of Rome, 118.
Physicians, College of, 56. See Medical

Reform.

Pinkerton, Rev. R., D.D., Miscellaneous

Observations in Russia, 341-a most

efficient missionary, 349.
Pope, anecdote of, 87.
Psalmody, English, characterised, 418

suggestions for its improvement, 449.

R.
Registration Bill for Ireland introduced

by Lord Morpeth, 591—its true cha-
racter, ib.—the manner in which it will
work, 592—it will establish the despotic

domination of popery in Ireland, 595
Report of the British Commissioners ap-

pomted to Survey the Territory in dis-
pute between Great Britain and the
United States—correspondence relating
to the same, 501—this Report gives
the first accurate view of the whole

case, 527.
Reports of the Committees of the House of

Lords on the State of Ireland, 1839;
on Tithes in Ireland, 1832; of Com-
mittees of the Houses of Lords and

Commons, 1822, 1824, 1825, 117.
Rogers, Mr., the notes to the last edition

of his poems, 50_his power of com-

pression, 51.
Romanism in Ireland, 118-causes why

Ireland never has been a great nation,
121 -- religious dissension, 123— the
three classes of evils, 124—each resoly-
able into a question of religion, 126-
three plans for their correction, ib.
general principles of Irish Romanists,
127-essence of Romanism, ib.-strong
feelings in favour of proselytism, 129
-- second plan, 132-ramifications of
Popery, 138 — its subtlety, 140 -
causes of the incredulity of English-
men respecting Ireland, ib.—change in
the characters of the landlords and
clergy, 141—of the priests, 142 — the
conduct of the latter should be care-
fully investigated, 145—best sources of
information, ib.necessity of a Com-
mittee of the House of Lords, 148–
Rome looks to Ireland as the strong-
hold of her dominions, 150-division
of the forces of the Romish church in
Ireland, 151 — reasons for narrowly
watching the proceedings of the Jesuits,
152 -- secret associations, and their
effects, 153–Ribbonism, 154 - abso-
lute power of the priests, 155—fallacy
of priests denouncing Ribbonism ex-
posed, 156-extent of intimidation, 160
--feeling of the people towards the Pro-
testant clergy, 161--priestly power above
that of the ordinary priesthood, 164-
Ireland always claimed as the property

of the Pope, 163—the agitating bodies

in Ireland, 168.
Romish priests in Ireland before the esta-

blishment of Maynooth, 112-points
which must be attended to in consider-
ing their position and conduct, 519–
the order of Christian Brothers, ib.-
Jesuits, 543—their extensive ramifica-
tions and influence, 544— society for
the propagation of the faith, 514-pa-
rochial priests, 516 Maynooth Col-
lege, 518--the veto upon the appoint-
ment of Irish Roman Catholic bishops,
549--extraordinary alteration of opi-
nion upon this subject, 550_exist-
ence of a secret tribunal, 552 -
education at Maynooth, 554 .

the
hierocracy of Popery in Ireland, 556–
its present position, 558—use, object,
and system of the present priests, 559-
estimation in which they are held by
the people, 560—they do not possess a
social influence, 561– real source of
their power, 562—their rule is a reign
of terror, 565_translation of Mr. Wyse's
phrase, Maynooth began to be felt,
578-conduct of the priests with refer-
ence to the Kildare Place schools, 579
-assertions made by them against Pro-
testantism and the Bible, 581-man-
ner in which the mysterious influence
at work in Ireland is employed, 582—
steps to be taken in England to coun-
teract it, 585 — system pursued in Ire-

land by James II., 589.
Russia, alleged designs of, upon Turkey,

270 — their exaggeration, 272 - con-
duct of, in 1832, 274—first discovery
of, 344-visit of Chancellor to, and its
effects, 345 - Peter the Great, 346 -
advantage of alliance with England,
348-state of the great mass of the
population, 350--advance of, in civi-
lization during the last 25 years, 369-
compendium of ukases, 370 - coals,
374—the official language of Russia
has been in union with her interests,
375.

S.
Schoolmasters, condition and attainments

of French provincial, 408.
Scotch Covenanters, letter of their com-

missioners to the, announcing the exe-

cution of Charles I.
Skulls, Irish, thickness of, 475.
Staff-Surgeon, recollections of, 453. See

Henry.
Surgeons, College of, 56. See Medical

Reform.

T.
Temperance movement, the, in Ireland,

155.
Thiers, M., 276, See France.
Tours in the Russian Provinces, 311. See

Russia, Venables, . Bremner.
Turkish empire, decline of the, 270-

views of Russia upon, 271.
Tytler, P. F., History of Scotland, vol. vii.,
303—birth and early history of Mary
Queen of Scots, 305-arrival in Scot-
land, 306–popularity, 307—marriage
with Lord Darnley, 308_his charac-
ter, 309-David Riccio, ib.-murder
of, 311--conspiracy of Ruthven, Mor-
ton, and Murray, 312– flight of Mary,
313—birth of James I., 314—conduct
of Darnley, 315—history and character
of the Earl of Bothwell, 316—his al-
leged criminality with the Queen, 317
-her visit to his castle, 318- conspi.
racy to divorce Darnley, 319_schemes
of Lethington, 320 — baptism of the
prince, 321-pardon of the murderers of
Riccio, 322-effect of it

upon Darnley,
323– Mary's arrival at Glasgow, 324–
Mary and Damnley at Edinburgh, 325

- Lutzni and Joseph Riccio, 326
conspiracy for the murder of Darnley,
327–Mary's subsequent conduct, 329
-trial of Bothwell, 331_his marriage
to Mary, 332—the conspiracy of Mor-
ton, Mar, Lindsay, &c., 333—authen-
ticity of Mary's letters to Bothwell
considered, 334 — the dying confessions
of Paris, 336~Mary's foreknowledge
of Darley's murder examined, 337–
Bothwell's dying confession, 340-uni-
versal compassion for her sufferings and
fate, 342.

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proposition, ib.-obscurity of the terms
north-west angle of Nova Scotia, 5104
examination of the words prescribing the
northern and eastern boundary, 515-
the two branches of the St. Croix, 516
--Blunders of British negociators, 516
—the Highlands, 518-American ob-
jections to the English line refuted,
525—Mr. Johnson's conjectural High-
lands, 529 — the real position of the
Highlands in dispute, 533—the mani-
fest intention of the framers of the
treaty, 534—comparative value of the
disputed territory to the two countries,

538.
University of London, faults of its medi-

cal department, 75. See Medical

Reform.
Urquhart, Mr., 258. See Palmerston.

V.
Venables, Rev. R. L., Domestic Scenes in

Russia, 341 - the tarantass,' 350 —
cottages of the peasants, 351-dancing
and singing, 352—hunting among the
Boyars, 353-absence of country resi-
dences explained, 351. See Russia.

W.
Washington, anecdote of, 20.
Webster, D. See Oratory of the United

States.
Wilson, E. B. See Eloquence of the

United States, 1.
Wilson, J., F.R.S.E., The Rod and the

Gun, 182–character of that part relat-
ing to augling, 189-fly-lishing, ib.-
connexion between angling and ento-
mology, 191—the drowning or drag-

ging process, 192.
Wirt, W., Sketches of the Life and Cha-

racter of Patrick Henry, 1-bimself an
orator, 29-extracts from his speeches,

30.
Wyse, T., Jun., Historical Sketch of the

late Catholic Association, 118, See
Romanism in Ireland,

U.
United States' Boundary Question, 501
-map of the disputed territory, 504

terms of the treaty of 1783, 505

reference to the King of the Ne-
therlands, 506_reasons for setting his
award aside, 507 — Mr. Livingston's

END OF THE SIXTY-SEVENTH VOLUME.

London: Printed by WILLIAM Clowes and Soxs, Stamford Street.

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