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A.

Baltimore, Lord, his grant of Maryland,

&c., 483, &c. See Maryland.
Achilles, illustration of the effects of Bank of the United States, report of
ennui in, 38.

the Committee of Ways and Means
Acosta, commendation of tobacco, by, on, and the President's Message in
149.

relation to, 246, &c.-President
Address of Convention of Teachers and Jackson's course in relation to, 247,

Friends of Education at Utica, &c., 248--propositions involved in his
notice of, 283.

Message examined, 249, &c.—on
Alibert, J. L. his Physiology of the Pas the constitutionality of, 249-258—

sions, &c., chap. XI. Ennui, review whether the influence it exercises is
ed, 33, &c. See Ennui.

dangerous, 258–261-whether it cre-
Aristotle, a prey to Ennui, 43.

ates discontent with the people, and
Augustus II. and IlI., Kings of Poland, collision with the states, 261-266–
reigns of, 469.

whether the proposed bank is free
Auto-biography of Thieves, 116, &c. from these objections, 266–282.

tests of truth in marvellous narra Bastides, Rodrigo de, his voyage to
tives, 117, 118-first commitment to America, 169.
prison of James Hardy Vaux, Tho Bates, Professor, in the New York Con-
mas Ward, and Vidocq, with thre vention for founding a University,
effect of placing young prisoners 285-287.
with old convicts, 119, 120—Vaux's Beaumont, M. E. de, his researches on
account of a prison-ship, 121-neces the geological age of mountains,
sity of solitary confinement, ib. 109-112.
evils from the slow operation of the Beaumont, Elie de, and M. Dufrenoy,
law, 122—Ward's account of his first their Voyage Metallurgique en An-
act of dishonesty, 123-bis escape gleterre, notice of, 352. See Iron.
after horse stealing, 124-adventure Bible, the, oration on the advantages
of Vaux with Mr. Bilger, a jeweller, of, as a school-book, &c., by Thomas
126-128-robbery by Beaumont of S. Grimké, notice of, 283.
the police of Paris, 128, 129–crimi. Bolingbroke, Lord, character of, 49, 50.
nals the best police officers, 129– Bollman, Dr. Erick, his arrest by Ge-
circumstances that led Vidocq to neral Wilkinson for a participation in
become a police officer, 130---bis Burr's plot, 216.
first capture, 131-arrest of a receiver Boré, Etienne, his cultivation of the
of stolen property, 132_hazard po.

sugar cane, 198.
lice officers run, exhibited in the Bruce, the traveller, a prey to ennui at
arrest of Fossard by Vidocq, 132, the fountain head of the Nile, 38.
133.

Brun, Malte, his Universal Geography,

82, &c.—his arrangement of moun-

tains into connected systems, 90.
B.

Bonaparle, N. remarkable instance of

ennui in, 48.
Bacon, Lord, commendation of tobacco, Burke, Edmund, notice of, 323-326.
by, 149.

Burr, Aaron, proceedings at New-Or-
Balboa, Vasco Nuñez de, his adven leans in relation to his plot, 216–218.

tures in South America, 176-183— Byron, Lord, his description of ennui,
his execution, 184.

34.

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Clayborne, William, his disturbances in Dobell, Peter, his Travels in Kamtchatka

Index.
536

C.
the early settlement of Maryland,
486-Clayborne and Ingle's rebel-

dress, &c., 301–practical instruc

tion, 301, 302,-age of admission,
Calvert, Cecilius, his part in the settle and period and plan of study, 308-
ment of Maryland, 490.

306–ought students to be confined
Calvert, Leonard, colony of Maryland to their classes, or allowed to receive
established by, 490.

degrees when found prepared on
Carondelet, Baron de, his miscalcula examination ? 306—should the title

tions respecting the western people Bachelor of Arts be retained? 307
of the United States, 211.

-study of languages and mathema-
Casimir the Great, King of Poland, tics, 307, 308—mode of conveying

events in the reign of, 461, &c. See instruction, 309, 313—necessity of a
Poland.

department of English language,
Casimir, John, his resignation of the 313.
Polish crown, 467.

Columbus, C. Voyages and Discoveries
Catacombs of Santa Maria della Vita, of the Companions of, 163. See
515.

Irving, Washington.
Catechism of Education, by William Cosa, Juan de la, his participation in

Lyon Mackenzie, notice of, 283. the discoveries of South America,
Catharine of Russia, her part in the 166, &c.
dismemberment of Poland, 476, &c.

Croly, Rev. George, A. M. his Life of
Chamberet, M. his opinion of the use

George the Fourth, reviewed, 314,
of tobacco, 152.

&c. See George IV.
Champollion, Jr. M. his System of Cullen, Dr. his opinion on the use of

Egyptian Hieroglyphics, by J. G. H. tobacco, 153.
Greppo, translated by Isaac Stuart, Culman, F. I. bis translation of Kar-
reviewed, 339, &c. See Hierogly.

sten's Manuel de la Metallurgie de
phic System.

fer, notice of, 352, &c. See Iron.
China, residence in, &c., 52. See Do

bell, Peter, his Travels.
Cibber, Colley, epigram on, by Pope,

D.
and by self, 127, note.
Clarke, Dr. Adam, a dissertation on
the use and abuse of tobacco, by,

Davila, Pedro Arias, his execution of
136, &c.—anecdote of, 155.

Vasco Nuñez de Balboa, whom he

, 184

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and Siberia, with a narrative of a
residence in China, reviewed, 52

,
&c.-his facilities for acquiring in
12-yenality of the Chi

line 54

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ture of the Toyune of Malka, ib.— Erskine, Lord, notice of, 324, 325.
sagacity, perseverance, and swiftness, Europe and America, &c., translated
of the Kamtchatdale dogs, 69–in the from the German of Dr. C. F. Von
country of the Tongusees, the author Schmidt-Phiseldek, by Joseph Owen,
deserted by the native guides, and reviewed, 398, &c.-features which
his dangerous adventures, 70-72 distinguish the American from other
town of Ochotsk, 72, 73–journey revolutions, 399—representations
thence to Yakutsk, 73-dress and made to England in 1635 of disloy-
appearance of the Yakuts and Ton alty in Massachusetts, 400-deduc-
gusees, 74-water communications tions from the North American revo-
of Siberia, ib.-colony of banished Jution in regard to the south, 401–
persons on the banks of the river the old governments of Europe, 401–
Aldan, 75-the Yakuts a pastoral 403-effects of the American revo-
people, 76-arrival at Yakutsk, ib. lution upon Europe, 404, 405-dis-
Siberian wedding, 77—town of Olek. contents now agitating Europe, 406-
ma, 78—Irkutsk the capital of east 408—causes that will produce emi-
ern Siberia, 79—journey thence to gration to America, 408, 409-
St. Petersburg, 80, &c.—disinterest Europe cannot do without America,
edness of the Siberians, ib.Tomsk, 409, 410—in seeking new markets
ib.—Tobolsk, 81.

for her surplus manufactures, North
Dufrenoy, MM. and Elie de Beaumont, America will be an enterprising rival,

their Voyage Metallurgique en An 411-the old world destined to
gleterre, notice of, 352, &c. See receive its impulses in future from
Iron.

the new, 412-consideration of
Dyspepsia, Method of Curing, by 0. events which have occurred in
Halsted, reviewed, 233-246.

Europe since Von Smith Phiseldek's

work was published, 413, &c.- situa-
F.

tion of France, 415-England, 415,

416—-Holland, Belgium, Italy, Ger-
Egyptian Hieroglyphics. See Hiero. many, Russia, and Prussia, 417–
glyphic System, 339, &c.

South American states, 418.
Encisor, Martin Fernandez de, his par-

ticipation in the early adventures in
South America, 171, &c.

F.
Ennui, J. L. Alibert's chapter on, in

bis Physiology of the Passions, re Fendall, Josias, trouble to the colony
viewed, 33, &c.-character of the of Maryland from, 492, 493.
work, ib.-Lord Byron's description Fowler, Dr. his opinion of the medici-
of ennui, 34-literature of the day nal virtue of tobacco, 153.
transient, with a feverish excitement Fox, Charles, notice of, 322, 325.
for novelty, 34, 35-nature of ennui, France in 1829–30, by Lady Morgan,
36-Solomon's delineation of it, 37 — reviewed. See Morgan, Lady, 1, &c.
illustration in Achilles, 38-in Bruce Francis, Sir Philip, his claim to the
the traveller, 38—in Vergniaud, ib. authorship of Junius, 325.
-ennui conjured up the ghost of Franklin, Dr. anecdote of, 163.
Cæsar to Brutus on the eve of the
battle of Phillippi, 39—its extensive
influence, 40—its operation to be

G.
traced in the sanguinary amusements
of ancient Rome, 41—its power over Gallatin, Albert, in the Convention at
Jean Jacques Rousseau, 42—exem New-York, to form a University, 285-
plified in Spinoza, 43— Aristotle, ib. 305.
-King Saul, 45-causes the slander George IV., Life of, &c., by the Rev.
of the gossips, ib.—influence on George Croly, d. M., reviewed, 314,
fashion, 46~in the haunts of busi &c.-marriage to Sophia Caroline,
ness, ib.-peoples the mad house, 315—character of George III., 316—
and inhabits jails, ib.–Pyrrhus an private education of the Prince of
ennuyé, 47—Napoleon, 48—-Leib Wales, 317-income allowed him, ib.
nitz, ib.--Lord Bolingbroke, 49, 50 -attempts to palliate his vices, 318–
-cure for it, 51.

320-his debts and expenditures,

321—Pitt, Fox, and Sheridan, 322– ions of the author and Professor
324—Burke and Sheridan, 324, 325 Stuart on, 345, 346-city of Ram-
-investigation of the authorship of ses, where situated ? 347-a manu-
Junius, Sir Philip Francis, Edmund script 200 years older than the Pen.
Burke, Horne Tooke, Wilkes, Lord tateuch, 349—reason for the silence
George Germaine, Dunning, Gerard of the Scripture in regard to Sesos.
Hamilton, &c., 325-327-jeux tris, ib.--concluding remarks of the
d'esprit of the Prince, 328—his mar. author, 350.
riage, Mrs. Fitzherbert, 329—ascends Hood, Zachariah, the distributer of roy-
the throne as regent, 330_his last al stamps, in Annapolis, case of, 507,
sickness and death, 330, 331-de 508.
scription of an election for members Howell, (author of Familiar Letters),
of Parliament, 332-334-how repub his commendation of tobacco, 149.
licans can usefully study the charac-
ters of kings and legitimate nobility,
335-338.

I.
George III., character of, 316.
Germaine, Lord George, his claim to Ingle, Richard, his part in the Clay-

the authorship of Junius, 326. borne and Ingle rebellion, 491.
Greppo, J. G. H. Vicar General of Bel- Iron, importance of, 352—the ancients

ley, his Essay on the Hieroglyphic carried nearly to perfection the pre-
System of M. Champollion, Jr., re paration of other metals, iron still in
viewed, 339, &c. See Hieroglyphic a state of advancement, 353—its
System.

use by the Egyptians in the time of
Grimké, Thomas S. his oration before Moses, 354—its importance gathered

the Connecticut Alpha of the RBK from Homer; used by Lycurgus for
Society, notice of, 283-302.

currency, in Solomon's temple, 354
Guerra, Christoval, his adventure to --art of welding ; mines of Elba;
South America, 168,

steel; cast iron, 355—appearances
of good and bad iron, 356—impuri-

ties in ores, 356, 357-grey and
H.

white cast iron, 358—theory of Kar-

sten on, 359—reduction of ores, 361,
Hall, Judge Dominick A. his arrest and 362_blooming, 363–stuckoffen, 364

imprisonment by General Jackson, flossoffen, 365—blast furnaces 365–
226–232.

368_casting; pig iron, 368-causes
Halsted, 0. his Method of curing Dys of whiteness, 369_fuel adapted to
pepsia, reviewed, 233-246.

different kinds of castings, 370, 371
Hamilton, Gerard, his claim to the au -early preparation of iron in the
thorship of Junius, 326.

British American provinces, and at-
Hayne, General, his attack in Congress tempt to introduce into England,

on the New-England States, and the 372—refining, 373–375-cost of ma-

discussion that ensued, 448-455. nufacturing iron in England, 375,
Hearne, (the traveller) his commenda 376-duty on iron in this country ;
tion of tobacco, 153.

its manufacture by charcoal ; stone
Herculaneum and Pompeii, ruins of, coal; capital required for a profita-
525-527.

ble competition, 377-380—how far
Hieroglyphic System of Champollion, government ought to afford protec-
Jun., Essay on, by J. G. H. Greppo,

tion, 385,
translated by Isaac Stuart, reviewed, Irving, Washington, his Voyages and
339, &c.-cause of Champollion's Discoveries of the Companions of
researches, 340-clew afforded by Columbus, reviewed, 163-186—why
the Rosetta stone, confirmed by a this book is not so interesting as the
monument found in the island of Life of Columbus, 164voyage of
Philæ, 341, 342_signs common to discovery of Alonzo de Ojeda, asso-
both, 342, 343—advantages of bis ciated with Juan de la Cosa and
discoveries in the prosecution of sa Amerigo Vespucci, 165-arrival on
cred criticism, 344–plan of the the coast of Surinam, 166-gives the
author's essay, ib.-did Pharaoh pe name which it still bears to the town
rish in the Red Sea ? contrary opin of Venezuela, 167-reception at Co-

quibacoa, ib.-profitable voyage of Lewis of Hungary, and ascends the
Pedro Alonzo Niño and Christoval Polish throne, 462, &c.
Guerra, 168_expedition of Vincente James J., his counterblast to tobacco,
Yañez Pinzon, ib.-of Diego de 136-140--bis dinner for the devil,
Lepe, 169—of Rodrigo de Bastides, 145-argument in his counterblast,
assisted by Juan de la Cosa, ib. 148.
Ojeda and Diego de Nicuesa receive Johnson, Mr. his letter on the culture
contiguous grants of territory, and of the sugar cane, 199-201.
quarrel about the boundary, 170- Journal of proceedings of Literary and
Ojeda relieved from embarrassment Scientific gentleman at New-York,
by Martin Fernandez de Enciso, and notice of, 283, &c.
sails, having on board Francisco Pi-
zarro, 171_disasters among the sa-
vages, and Ojeda’s reconciliation with

K.
Nicuesa, 173—founds St. Sebastian ;
distress of the colony, ib.—sails for ' Kamtchatka, Travels in, 52, &c. See
St. Domingo with Bernardo de Tala Dobell, Peter.
vera, 174–shipwreck, ib.-death, Karsten, C. I. B. bis manuel de la Me-
175-Vasco Nuñez de Balboa pro tallurgie de fer, translated from the
ceeds with Enciso to Ojeda's new German by F. I. Culman, notice of,
settlement, 176—events there, 177 352, &c. See Iron.
-fate of Nicuesa, ib.—Enciso super. Klootchefsky, volcano of, 66.
seded by Vasco Nuñez, 171—his ad- Koskiusko, count, his efforts for Polish
ventures; discovery of the Pacific liberty, 476, &c. See Poland.
Ocean, and return to Darien, 178–
181—Pedro Arias Davila supersedes
Vasco Nuñez and has him executed,

L.
181–184— Valdivia, and Juan Ponce
de Leon, 184—-merits of the work, Ladislaus I., crowned king of Poland,
185.

461-Ladislaus IV., 466.
Italy, Notes on, by Rembrandt Peale, Leib, James R., A. M. Lectures on

reviewed, 512, &c.—the author's Scientific education by, notice of,
long-cherished desire to visit Italy 283.
repeatedly frustrated, 513-arrival Leiber, Dr. his part in the Convention
in the Bay of Naples, 514--cata for forming a University, 290.
combs of Santa Maria della Vita, 515 Leibnitz, Professor, a victim to ennui,
Rome 516—appearance, &c. of the 49.
inhabitants, 517—Tivoli, Tuscany, Lepe, Diego de, his voyage of discove-
Florence, 518, 519—the celebrated
improvisatrice Rosa Taddei, 520-521 Lewis, king of Hungary, made king of
-Pisa, Carrara, Genoa, 421—Par Poland, 462.
ma, Bologna, entrance into Venice, Livingston, Mr. his part in the cession
522, 523-statue of San Carlo Bore of Louisiana to the United States,
romeo, 524—return to France; and 214.
home through England, 524, 525– Louallier, Mr. his arrest by General
ruins of Herculaneum and Pompeii, Jackson, 225.
525-527—workers in Mosaic, 529– Louisiana, History of, by François-Xa.
statuary, 530-colouring of different vier Martin, reviewed, 186, &c.-
artists, 531, 532.

Barbé Marbois's history, 187-cha-
racter of Judge Martin, 188—odd

combinations in his work, 189—ac-
J.

count of an earthquake in Canada,

190—Penn's purchase from the In-
Jackson, Gen. Andrew, his proceedings dians, 191-government paper mo-

at New Orleans, before, during, and ney, 191, 192— Marbois on this sub-
after the battle, 218-231--his mes. ject, 192—Louisiana in 1713, 193—
sage to Congress in relation to the introduction of negroes from Africa,

Bank of the United States, 246–282. 194—a female adventurer, 195-pro-
Jagellon, weds Hedwiga, daughter of gress of New-Orleans, 195, 1964

ry, 169.

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