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aggression on the Indians and their hon, reviewed, 483, &c.—occasional
revenge, 197—introduction of the remarks, 483-485-boundaries of
sugar cane, and its progress, 197, &c. Lord Baltimore's grant, 486—his
- Mr. Johnson's letter on, 199-201 contest with William Clayborne, ib.
paternal affection in an Indian, 202 -with William Penn, ib.-settle-
-removal of the Arcadians, 203— tlement of boundaries to the north,
shipping off obnoxious characters, 488—controversies in regard to the
204-cession to Spain of a portion west, 489, 490—first settlement un-
of Louisiana, ib.-Don Ulloa arrives der Calvert, 490—Clayborne and In-
to take possession, tat refrains from gle's rebellion, 491-contest with
formally doing so, 204—followed by the Parliament, ib.-governor Stone
Don Alexander O'Reilly, who com defeated, 492-troubles from Josiah
mits many atrocities, 205–208—inte Fendall, 492, 493-condition of the
rest felt in Louisiana in our struggle colonies in 1687, 494, 495-forma-
for independence, 208—instance of tion of Protestant Association, which
American gallantry and enterprise, transmits to the king charges against
ib.- the foundation of commercial the provincial government, who dis-
intercourse laid with the United possesses the proprietary and ap-
States by General Wilkinson, 209– points Sir Lionel Copley royal go-
Don Martin Navarro's sagacious com vernor, 496-seat of government
munication to the king, 210—Baron changed, 497—Annapolis, 498-Go-
de Carondelet's miscalculations re vernor Nicholson, 499_view of the
specting the western people, 211– colonies from 1689 to 1710, 500
retrocession of the territory to France, persecution of Catholics, 501—inter-
212, 213—cession to the United nal dissensions, 501, 502_resources
States, 214, 215—Burr's plot, and of Maryland at the commencement
General Wilkinson's proceedings, of the revolution, 503—resistance of
216–218—General Jackson's prepa colonies to aggressions, 504-case
rations for the defence of New-Or of Zachariah Hood, the distributer
leans, 218, 219-efforts to suspend
of stamps in Annapolis, 507, 508-
the writ of habeas corpus, 220–
proceedings of Assembly, 508–
battle of Orleans and subsequent
stamp paper retained on board the
proceedings of Jackson, 221-232– vessel, 509–proceeding in relation
banishing the French from New-Or to the tea, 511.
leans, 224-arrest of Louallier, 225 Matthews, Rev. Dr., notice of his ad-
-of Judge Hall, 226, 227—of Hol dress to the convention at New-York,
lander, 228-Jackson summoned be. 285.
fore Judge Hall, 230—his sentence, Memorial of the workers in iron of Phi-
ladelphia, notice of, 352, &c.
Monroe, James, bis part in the cession
of Louisiana to the United States,
Morgan, Lady, her France in 1829–30,
Mackenzie, Wm. Lyon, his catechism reviewed, 1, &c.—preparations for a
of education, notice of, 283.
tour, 2-Lady Morgan's parentage,
M’Mahon, John V. L. his Historical 3—marriage, 4-book-making pro-
View of Maryland, &c. reviewed,
pensity, 4,5—pernicious tendency of
483, &c. See Maryland.
her works, 5-reasons for severity in
Madison, James, his opinion upon the
regard to her, 6–her egotism, 7–
tariff and nullification, 453.
arrival at Calais, 8—the Diligence,
Maizeaux, M. de, his translation of La and difference between English and
tin verses in praise of tobacco, 143. French stages, 9-11-arrival at Paris,
Marbois, Barbé, bis History of Louisi 12–her horror at the prevalence of
ana, notice of, 186, &c. See Louis Anglomania in France, 13-15—tra.
velling in France, 16–want of mag-
Martin, François-Xavier, his History of nificent country seats, ib. number
Louisiana, reviewed, 186, &c. See of mendicants, 17-facility of making
acquaintance with fellow-travellers
Maryland, Historical View of the Go ib.--Lady Morgan's deductions as
vernment of, by John V. L. M'Ma-
sapient as those of the Hon. Frede.
rick de Roos, 18—her want of deco 84, 85-equilibrium of the particles
rum, 19—vanity, 20–becomes the of the earth, 85, 86_heat at the cen-
subject of the Parisians propensity tre, 86—consolidation of the surface
to ridicule, 22-notice of her works of the earth, 87-present appear-
in the Edinburgh and Quarterly Re ance of its surface, 88-chain of
view, 24-romanticism and classic mountains, 89_Malte Brun's ar-
ism in Paris, 26-interview with a rangement of mountains into con-
romanticist, 27, 28—with a classicist, nected systems, 90-basins, rivers,
29-Othello at the Theatre Français, and streams, 91-traces of aqueous
ib.—Lady Morgan's plagiarism, 30, action, 92-diluvial deposits, 93–
-stratified rocks, 94-third, fourth,
Murray, Dr. his opinion of the use of and fifth orders of rocks, 95-
organic remains, 96-102–different
level of the same rocks, 103-volca-
noes, 104–109-trap rocks, 105-
earthquakes, 107-109-M. E. De
Beaumont's researches into the age
Navarro, Don Martin, his communica of mountains, 109–112.
tion to the King of Spain in regard Physiology of the Passions, by J. L.
to the American colonies, 210.
Alibert, notice of, 33.
Nicholson, Governor Francis, his part Pinzon, Vincente Yañez, his voyages
in the colonial government of Mary of discovery, 168.
land, 499, 500.
Pitt, Prime Minister, his followers and
Nicot, John, tobacco introduced into opponents, 322–325.
France by, 144.
Pizarro, Francisco, his early adven-
Nicuesa, Diego de, his grant of territo tures in America, 171, &c.
ry and adventures in South America, Poland, impending fate of, 457, 458—
constitution granted it by Alexan.
Nino, Pedro Alonzo, his adventure to der, 458—its former importance,
459-early history, 560_Ladislaus
Nyssens, Abbot, his belief that the crowned king, 461—events in the
devil first introduced tobacco into reign of Casimir the Great, ib.
Lewis, king of Hungary; his daugh-
ter Hedwiga, weds Jagellon, whose
family filled the throne through
seven reigns, 462—increasing power
of the nobles, 463—with Sigismund
Ochotsk, town of, 72, 73.
Augustus the reign of the Jagellons
Ojeda, Alonzo de, his Voyages of Dis ceased, and the succession became
elective, 464—Henry of Anjou elect-
Olekma, town of, 78.
ed king; succeeded by Stephen
O'Reilly, Don Alexander, bis arrival at Bathory, duke of Transylvania, 465
New-Orleans to take possession for -Sigismund III. declared king, in
Spain, and his atrocities, 205–208. whose reign the dismemberment and
Owen, Joseph, his translation of Von woes of Poland began, 466—suc-
Schmidt Phiscldek's Europe and ceeded by Ladislaus IV., ib. fol.
America, reviewed. See Europe and lowed by John Casimir, who, after
predicting the fate of the empire,
resigned the crown, 467—Michael
Wisniowiecki chosen king; on his
death, John Sobieski succeeded,
Paper currency, government, 191, 192. 468—reigns of Augustus II. and III.,
Peale, Rembrandt, his Notes on Italy, 469—Stanislaus Poniatowski, the last
reviewed, 512, &c. See Italy. Polish king; events in his reign that
Penn, William, his difficulties in set. led to the dismemberment of Poland,
tling the boundary line with Mary. 470–472—assembling of the revolu-
land, 486, 487.
tionary diet at Warsaw, 473—alli-
Physical Geography, 82—density of ance with Prussia; second diet; con-
the earth, 83-polar and equito stitution promulgated, 474—Catha-
rial diameters, ib._sources of heat, rine invades Poland, and shares with
Prussia a portion of its territory, 476 Spinoza, his resources against ennui,
-final effort of the patriots under 43.
Koskiusko, 477--battle of Praga, and Spittler's Polish revolution, with a con-
third division of Poland ; abdication tinuation by George Sartorius, notice
of Stanislaus, 478— summary of
events in Polish history, 479-482. Stanislaus (Poniatowski) king of Po-
Prussia, alliance of with Poland, 474 land, reign of, 470, &c. See Poland.
share in its partition, 476.
Steel, preparation of, &c. See Iron,
Pyrrhus, an ennuyé, 47.
Slone, Governor, his defeat in an insur-
rection in the colony of Maryland,
Stuart, Isaac, his translation of Grep-
Ralegh, Sir Walter, remarks on, 145– po's Hieroglyphic System of Cham-
pollion, Jr., reviewed, 339, &c. See
Rome, appearance of the inhabitants Hieroglyphic System.
of, &c. 516, 517.
Stuart, Professor, remarks of, on the
Rousseau, Jean Jacques, a prey to perishing of Pbaraoh in the Red
Rulhiere, M. his Histoire de l'Anarchie Sugar-cane, introduction and culture
de Pologne, notice of, 457, &c. See of in Louisiana, 197–201.
Sylvester, Joseph, his tobacco battered,
Rush, Dr. Benjamin, his observations notice of, 140.
upon the influence of the habitual
use of tobacco, &c. 136, &c.
Russia, the part of, in the dismember.
ment of Poland, 457, &c. See Po.
Taddei, Rosa, celebrated improvisa-
trice, description of, 520, 521.
Talavera, Bernardo de, his adventure
to South America, 174.
Thieves, auto-biography of, 116, &c.
San Carlo Borromeo, statue of, 524. Thompson, Dr. A. T. his notices rela-
Santa Maria della Vita, catacombs of, tive to tobacco, &c. 136, &c.
Thorius, Dr. Raphael, bis Latin poem
Sartorius, George, his continuation of in praise of tobacco, 137—anecdote
Spittler's Polish revolution, notice of, 138.
of, 457, &c.
Tobacco, 136—wbimsical subjects se-
Sheridan, R. B., notice of, 322–324. lected by authors, ib.—Latin poem
Siamese Twins, The, a Satirical Tale in praise of tobacco, by Dr. Raphael
by the author of Pelham, reviewed, Thorius, 137-anecdote of him, 138
385, &c.-occasional remarks, 386 - Mr. Lambe's Farewell to Tobacco,
391--outline of the poem, with re 139—James I., his Counterblast to
Tobacco, 140-origin of, ib.-Joseph
Siberia, Travels in, 52, etc. See Dobell, Sylvester's tobacco battered, ib.-
Peter, bis Travels.
Indian superstition respecting, 141-
Sigismund Augustus, the last of the different names of the weed, 141,
Jagellon family on the throne of 142--Abbot Nyssen's belief that the
devil first introduced it into Europe,
Sigismund III., woes to Poland in the 142—competitors for that honour,
reign of, 466.
143— Latin verses in its praise, with
Sobieski, John, king of Poland, reign English translation by M. de Mai-'
zeaux, ib.—its introduction into
Spanish Voyages of Discovery, by France by John Nicot, 144-disputes
Washington Irving, reviewed, 163, respecting its origin, ib. — King
&c. See Irving, Washington. James's dinner for the devil, 145–
Sparks, Mr. in the Convention at New remarks on Sir Walter Ralegh, 145–
York on the subject of an Univer 147—-young women imported for
wives into Virginia, and paid for in
tobacco, 147—prohibitions of it in
Europe, ib.--King James's argu-
ments in his Counterblast, 148-com-
mendations of it by Acosta, Lord
Bacon and Howell, 149—unprofit-
ableness of its culture, 150—its pro-
duction and consumption in France,
151 opinion of Dr. Rush, Mr.
Chamberet, 152-Dr. Walsh, Hearne,
Willis, Dr. Cullen, and Dr. Fowler,
153- Dr. Murray, 154 anecdote
respecting it, related by Dr. Clarke,
155—its tendency to promote intem-
perance, 156-snuff-taking, 156–
159-smoking, 160-chewing, 161
- anecdote of Franklin, 163.
Tobolsk, town of, 81.
Tomsk, town of, 80.
Tooke, Horne, his claim to the author-
ship of Junius, 325.
the law; advantages derived from
intercourse with Messrs. Thompson,
Gore, Judge Smith, Senator Mason,
423-424-elected to Congress in
1812--opinion upon a navy, 425–
opposition to paper-bank proposition
of 1814, 426–430—or receiving
depreciated currency for govern-
ment debts, 430, 431–his removal
from Portsmouth to Boston, 431–
counsel in the case of Dartmouth
college, 432–434—Gibson vs. Og-
den, 435, 436_Ogden vs. Saun-
ders, 436—one of the delegates to
revise the Constitution of Massa-
chusetts, 437-selected to deliver an
oration from the rock of Plymouth,
in celebration of the landing of the
pilgrim fathers, 438, 439– at Bunk-
er's Hill, on laying the foundation
stone of the monument, 440, 441–
on the deaths of Adams and Jeffer-
son, 441-his part in Congress in
favour of the Greeks, 442, 443—on
the tariff, 444_Crimes'-Act, 445—
internal improvements, 446—Panama
mission, 447-election to the United
States' Senate, ib.-his overthrow
of the doctrine of nullification, 447–
Wilkinson, General, the foundation of
a commercial intercourse with the
United States and Louisiana laid by,
209_his proceedings in relation to
Burr's plot, 216–218.
Willis (as quoted by Mons. Merat,) bis
commendation of tobacco, 153.
Wisniowiecki, Michael, chosen king of
Wolf, Dr. J. Leo, his part in the New-
York Convention for forming a Uni-
Woodbridge, W. C., part taken by, in
the New-York Convention, for form-
ing a University, 286-297-311.
Ulloa, Don, his arrival at New Orleans
to take possession for Spain of Lou-
isiana, and withdrawal without exhi-
biting his powers, 205.
Vuut, James Hardy, Memoirs of, 116,
&c. See Auto-biography of Thieves.
Vespucci, Amerigo, his participation in
the discoveries of South America,
Vidocq, principal agent of the French
police, memoirs of, 116, &c. See
Auto-biography of Thieves.
Von Schmidt-Phiseldek, Dr. C. F., his
Europe and America, &c. reviewed.
See Europe and America.
Walsh, Dr. his testimony to the use of
Ward, Thomas, (the American Trenck)
memoirs of, 116, &c. See Auto-biog Yakutsk, town of, 76.
raphy of Thieves.
Webster, Daniel, his Speeches and
Forensic Arguments, reviewed, 420,
&c.-nationality of bis addresses,
420_his birth, &c. 421-remarks Zielinski, M. his History of Poland,
on the support of schools, 422-gra notice of, 457. See Poland.
duates Dartmouth college; studies
VOL. IX.-NO. 18.