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the negroes in the central and wes- Medical colleges and schools in the
tern parts of Africa, 81.

United States, 171.
Mail, transportation of the, how the Mercer, Hon. Charles F. his address

laws concerning it are evaded, 224. at the first meeting of the Coloniza-
Malaria of Rome, remarks on, 195 et tion Society, 42—extract from his

seq.---season when it prevails, ib.— letter, 49.
places in which it occurs, ib.-once Mesurado, Cape, on the west coast
thought to have been a dense exha- of Africa, 52-territory purchased
lation from the Pontine marshes, there by Lieutenant Stockton, and
196_number of patients suffering Dr Ayres for the American Colo-
under the disease produced by the nization Society, 53—troubles with
malaria, received in the hospital at the neighboring chiefs after the con-
Rome in 1818, and the year follow- tract was made, and the colonists
ing, ib. note--Pope Pius VI under- had arrived, 56_houses erected and
took to drain the Pontine marshes colonists established, ib.-hostilities
with the view of stopping the mal'a- of the natives, ib.-fortification
ria, 197—cause not to be sought in erected by captain Spence, 57—re-
the marshes, but in the soil around gular sailing packet between Balti-
Rome, 198—decline of Rome in the. more and Mesurado, ib.-local sit-
middle ages not to be ascribed to the uation favorable, 85—testimony of
mal'aria, 199—Gregory XII did not several writers to its general heal-
establish himself at the Lateran on thiness, ib. et seq.
account of the mal'aria, 200—the Methodists in America, 173.
site of ancient Rome described by Miller's address for the benefit of the
reason of this pestilence, 2014its Greeks, 411.
invasions on the modern city, ib. Missionary establishments in New Zea-
melancholy result anticipated from land, 330, 332—lands purchased of
the ravages already made, 202—no the natives by the missionaries, 337
chemical difference has been detect- -their exertions and perils, 354.
ed between the mal'aria and the Missionary Register, cited, 347.
common air, ib.—it is known only Molina, his history of Chili, 292—its
in its effects, 203—desolating ap- accuracy and value, ib.-translated
pearance of the country where the into English by an American, 293—
mal'aria prevails, ib. 204.

Molina's account of unpublished
description of a, 95.

manuscripts concerning Chili, ib.-
Malte-Brun, his political and histori- describes the mines and mining,

cal account of Ali Pacha reviewed, 298, 299-on the commerce of Chi-
106—his character as a writer, 109.

li, 302.
Mariner, Mr, a resident in the Tonga Montague, lady M. W. her saying in
Islands, cited, 349, 351.

regard to the religion of the Alba-
Marshall, Chief Justice, president of nians, 109

the Richmond Auxiliary Coloniza- Moore, Mr, bis annals of the town of
tion Society, 90.

Concord, 407.
Marsden, Rev. Mr, his visits to New Muctar, son of Ali Pacha, 116.

Zealand, 330_his journal, 332-
carried horses and cattle to the isl-

and, 334-purchased a tract of Natural Hislory, utility of, 203.
land for a missionary establishment, New Hampshire, historical collections
337-describes the customs of the relating to, 33-Dr Belknap's His-
natives in regard to the heads of tory of, 34-early Indian wars in,
their chiefs killed in battle, 340_his 35—Historical Society of, 38.
amusing description of the speeches Newspapers, influence of, in the Uni-
of three warriors urging their party ted States, compared with that of
to take up arms against a neighbor- England, 167.
ing tribe, 342.

New York, schools in, 288—extract
Maryland, reports of canal commis- from a report of the superintendent
sioners in, 217.

of schools, 285_number of students
Matthiae, his Greek Grammar, 100. in the colleges, 286—-pumbers at-

tending common schools compared

with those of the states, ib._school Onam, the ancient name for Cochin
funds, their sources and amount, China, 140.
287—Supreme Court of, 204— Opium Eater, confessions of an, re-
modes of practice in, 206 et seq.- viewed, 90-character of the work,
laws of, 207.

91-incidents in the life of an opi-
New Zealand, when first discovered um eater, 93.

by Tasman, 329—Cooke's first visit Ovalle, Father, his work on Chili, 289
to it, ib.—very little known of it -his death at Lima, ib.
before that period, ib.-Mr Mars- Ovid, his account of the creation taken
den's visit to, 330, 332—customs of almost literally from the first books
the people on meeting their friends of Genesis, 272.
after a long absence, 331–produ-
ces the cowry tree, valuable for

masts of large vessels, 330, 332– Palavali, a chief of the Tonga Islands,
Ledyard's account of, 332-cha- anecdote of, 352.
racteristics of the people, 334 Parga unsuccessfully attacked by Ali
their food and clothing, 335—houses Pacha, 127-soon after occupied by
and modes of taking rest, ib.- the English, ib.—passed into the
government, 336—their insatiable hands of the French at the treaty
thirst for war, 337-remarkable in- of Tilsit, 128-was again possessed
stance in a chief who had been in by the English, ib.-obtained by
England, 338—their fortifications Ali Pacha, 129.
and implements of warfare, ib.- Park, testimony of, concerning the
eagerness to procure muskets and mild character of the Africans, 76
powder, 339—causes of war innu- -quoted, 85, note.
merable, 340-practices of war re- Parliament, British, its mode of doing
specting the heads of their chiefs, business, 169—its imperfections, ib.
ib.-war dance, 342_orators in- -commands admiration for its dig-
cite the people to arms, ib.-speech nity and brilliant political perfor-
of an old warrior, 343-war canoes,

mances, 170.
344-devour prisoners taken in Patton, Professor, his address at Mid-
war, ib.-shocking scene of canni- dlebury, 230.
balism after one of the great chief Paugus, the celebrated Indian chief,
Shungie's expeditions, 346—con- who fought with Lovewell at Pe-
trasts of their character, 347– quachett, 35.
strength of their natural affec- Philosophy, history of, 234 et seq.-
tions, ib.—kindness to the missio- three great objects of all philoso-
naries, 348-anecdotes illustrating phy, 237-five periods of philoso-
these traits, ib.----custom of tattoo- phical advancement, 239—philoso-
ing, ib.-how performed, 349—its phy of Pythagoras, 241–of Demo-
origin and utility, ib.-tabooing, critus, ib.-of Anexagoras, 242—of
how performed, 350—its various the Sophists, 244—of Plato, 247,
purposes, 351--penalty for break- 251-of Aristotle, 249—of the Alex-
ing a taboo, ib.-story of Palavali andrian Platonists, 255m-of the Ara-
illustrating the power of the taboo bians, 253—auspicious change in
over the mind, 352—this custom the department of philosophy, 265.
answers the same ends as laws in Philosophical Society, American, 157.
other countries, 353—religion of the Plato, his philosophy the foundation
New Zealanders, ib.-language, ib. of the opinions of the modern idea-
grammar and vocabulary of the, lists, 245—parallel between him
354-labors and prospects of the and Aristotle, 246—portrait of his
missionaries, 355.

character, 247_his opinions, 250—
Nominalists of the middle ages, their indebted for his doctrine of ideas

theories and controversies, 260- in some degree to Pythagoras, 252

Roselinus founder of the sect, ib. -his cosmogony, 268.
Noncontagion, doctrine of, 172. Pilot, a Tale of the Sea, reviewed, 314
Nova Scotia, negroes from, first set- -criticisms on, 315-analysis of
tled the colony at Sierra Leone, 82.
New Series, No. 18. 58

the work, 316—the story thoroughly ambassador at the Court of Vienna,
American, 328.

Platonists, Alexandrian, a summary of Rome, malaria of, 195—fatal effects
their doctrines, 255.

ot it, 195—fatal effects of the mala-
Plutarch, to be read early by the dy on the inhabitants, 196—volcanic
Greek student, 105.

formation of the country around it,
Poetry, its chief value, 40-Words- 198—its dark period when the pa-

worth, theory concerning, 368, 362, pal power was established at Avig.

non, 200-site of the ancient city
Poland, partition of, 21 et seq.

gradually given up by the encroach-
Pontine Marshes, erroneously thought ments of the mal'aria, 2014increase

to have been the source of the of the mal'aria into the modern
Malaria in Rome, 196—unhealthy city, ib.-probable consequence will
from the decay of vegetable matter, be the desolation and ruin of the
ib. first drained by Appius Clau- present city, 204.
dius, when he built the Appian Way, Roman Catholic church in America,
ib.-probably drained by Trajan, 174short historical sketch, ib. et
197-Pope Pius VI undertook to seq.-Jesuits settled here at the be.
bring them into a state of cultiva. ginning of the present century, 175
tion, ib.--canal commenced by him -Sulpitian Society at Baltimore,
enlarged by the French, ib.--their ib.-institution at Émmittsburg, ib.
desolate appearance, 198.

-extent of the Catholic Church in
Popkin, Dr, his edition of the Collec- the western country, 176.
tanea Majora, 235.

Romans, Epistle to the, Notes on, 409.
Poqueville, credit due to his account Roselinus, founder of a sect called

of Ali Pacha, 103_anecdotes re- nominalists, 260.

lated by him, 118, 120, 129.
Potato, account of, by Molina and

Humboldt, 300, 301.

Saigon, a principal town in the inte-
Practice in the Supreme Court of New rior of Cochin China, 150—its ap-
York, treatise on, reviewed, 204

pearance as approached up the
remarks on the work, 205—analysis river Donnai, on which it stands,
of it, 206 et seq.-sources of the ib.-mercantile business carried on
author's information, 209.

by women, 151-people thievish
Presbyterian church, its congregations and troublesome to foreigners, ib.
and ministers, 173.

great canal at Saigon, 154–Chris-
Prison Discipline, Mrs Fry's labors in tian church in the city under the

improving it, 180 et seq.-Phila- care of Italian missionaries, ib.
delphia system, 133. See Mrs anecdote illustrating the disinteres-

tedness of Father Joseph, a mis-
Pythagoras, his notions of the first

sionary, 155.
principles of philosophy, 240. Sall, essay on, 214quantity manu-

factured in the United States, ib.-

Scenes in Italy, Essays on, reviewed
Realists, their opinions and controver- 192.

sies with the Nominalists, 260. Schools, account of, in New York, 284
Reports See Law Reports.

-number of children attending
Richelieu, Cardinal de, was opposed them, 285~amount of funds for
to the alliance between France and

supporting them, 287.
Austria, 6.

Sennefelder, inventor of lithographic
Robertson, quoted on Chili, 297.

drawing, 188—his first attempts
Rochefaucault, Duke dela, quoted, and progress, 189.

Shainiira, sister of Ali Pacha, taken
Rodolph, a poem, remarks on, 217. prisoner by the Cardikiotes, 111.
Rohan, Cardinal de, duped in the af- Sherbro, hing, his singular conference

fair of the diamond necklace, 14- with Mr Mills, and Mr Burgess, 47
imprisoned in the Bastile, 15—tried --his symbol of regal dignity, ib.
and acquitted, 19-his residence as -islands, visited by the agents of

et seq:

the Colonization, Society, 45—cus- the attacks of Ali Pacha, 117 et
toms of the people, ib. et seq.- seq.-were at length defeated, 119

country lowand unhealthy, 50. -again attacked, 122-assist Ali,
Shipwreck, described in the Pilot, 323 135.

Supreme Court of the United States,
Shunghie, a powerful chief of New its dignity and authority, 372 et
Zealand, 331-sells the missionaries

land, 337-goes to England, 339—
exchanges all the presents he re-

ceived for muskets and powder, 340 Tabooing, a custom peculiar to the
-his bloody wars and cannibalism, islands in the Pacific Ocean, 350
346—deportment towards the mis- its meaning and objects, ib.-singu-
sionaries, 355.

lar custom at the Tonga islands,
Sierra Leone, its flourishing condition, 351-anecdote of the chief Palavali

65—its commerce, ib.-articles ex- illustrating the power of the taboo,
ported, ib.—schools for native Af- 352-origin and utility of the cus-
ricans, 78—first settled by Negroes tom, ib. 353.
from Nova Scotia, 82—an example Tanner's Allas, what it embraces, 383
favorable to the project of estab- -its object as explained by the au-
lishing a colony at Mesurado, 32. thor, ib.-bis map of South Ameri-
Slave Trade, short history of its abo- ca, 384—his remarks on the north-

Hition in this country, 05—first re- ern boundary line of the United
cognised as piracy by the Congress States, 385m-merits of his Atlas,
of the United States, 66--remarka- 386, 387.
ble cases decided by judge Van Ness Tariff, Letter on the, 413—how it
and judge Story, ib. note-presi- atjects the Southern and Western
dent's message to Congress con-

country, ib.
cerning the, adopted by him for Tasman, a Dutch navigator, discover-
carrying the operation of the laws ed New Zealand, 329.
on the slave trade into effect, 67- Tattooing in the South Sea Islands,
this can only be done by a colony 348—how performed, ib.-different
in Africa, ib._thus far the laws modes at the Sandwich Islands, the
have been chiefly executed through Tonga Islands, and New Zealand,
the instrumentality of the coloniza. 349—answers the purpose of a coat
tion society, 68—wretched effect of

of arms, ib.-origin and utility of
the slave trade on the Africans in

the custom, ib. 350.
their own country, 73–how it would

Tares on property, as practised in the
be affected by colonization, 74-de- Grecian cities, 402.
plorable superstitions to which it

Thales, imperfect knowledge of his
has given rise, 75.

opinions, even among the philoso-
Socrates, the most remarkable person phers of Greece, 241)-chiefly de-

in the history of philosophy, 239— voted to physical science, ib.
the preceptor of Plato, 249.

Thiersch, great merit of his Greek
Soosoo, country in Africa, 77.

Grammar, 10)-critical remarks on
Sophists, their philosophical princi- his Grammar, ib.
ples, 244.

Thucydides, 105.
Spotorno, Mr, his Memoir of Colum-

Tonga Islands, customs of, 349, 351.
bus, 415.

Tooi, a native of New Zealand, his
Staunton, Sir George, his account of description of the warlike propensi-

Cochin China extremely scanty, ty of his countrymen, 338.

Tophail, an Arabian philosopher, his
Stockton, Lieutenant, engaged in the character and writings, 259.

purchase of Cape Mesurado, 53. Torrey, Dr, his Flora of the United
Story, Mr Justice, his decision in the

States, 214.
case of the French ship, La Jeune Tristan d'Acuna, description of this
Eugenie, concerning the slave trade, island, 143_sovereignty of the soil
66, note.

claimed by the eccentric Jonathan
Sulioles, their brave defence against Lambert of Salem, ib.-his death,

[blocks in formation]

White, Mr, his voyage to the China

Sea reviewed, 140—sailed from Sa-
lem, 141-advertisement to his
work, 142-touched at the island of
Tristan d'Acuna, 143—his account
of Lambert's tal possession of
the island, ib.-arrives at the Coast
of Cochin China, 144—first inter-
view with the people, 145 et seq.-
his difficulties in procuring a cargo,
151—his descriptions of the man.
ners and habits of the people, 152
et seq.--character of his work, 156.
See Cochin China.
Wilberforce, Mr, his kind reception of

the agents of the Colonization So-
ciety, 43-zeal in suppressing the

slave trade, 73.
Wordsworth, his poems reviewed, 356

et seq.-reasons why they have
been so little read in this country,
ib.-his general defects, 357–he
often wants dignity in language and
thoughts, 358-quoted in defence
of himself on this head, ib.-pur-
sues his thoughts too far, 359-his
numerous beauties and excellences,
362_his general principles and
habits of writing, 363—his theory
respecting the language of poetry,
364—the great distinction of his
poetry, 366—his power of animated
pand minute description, 369.

Xenophanes, his notion of the stars

and heavens, 267.

Yanina, residence of Ali Pacha, 115

--destroyed by him when attacked
by the forces of the Sultan, 183.
See Ali Pacha.

Page 273, line 15 from top, for ' bishop,' read · Dr ;-p. 60,1. 21 from top,
insert a' before remediable ;'-p. 341, 1. 14 from top, for 'bought,' read

Press of the North American Review,

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