Imágenes de páginas

* Angleterre elleméme,' ib.; successful resistance Dale (Mr.), entomological discoveries of, 152.
to the claims of Russia and Prussia on Poland Diplomatist's glory ephemeral, 107; on what his
and Saxony, 108; his objection to foreign inter-1 victories depend, ibi.
ventions, 111; his intellectual composition, 118; | Dorset, derivation of the word, 147; crusade of S.
his speeches calculated to conceal his ability, G. O., 149; labourers' wages, 149, 150; truck
ib.; his share in destroying the slave-trade, 120; system, 150; progress of agriculture, ib.; far-
no sympathy with Absolutism, ib.; advice to mers' clubs, 151 ; hunting and fishing, ib. ; zo.
Louis XVIII., 121; his object a balance of ology, ib. ; extensive and peculiar flora, 152; geo-
power, securing lasting peace, 122; his style of logical structure, 152, 153; fossil remains, 153;
speaking, ib.; absence of showy qualities, 123; architectural treasures, 158; mansion-houses,
rhetorical blundering, ib. ; influence in the House, 159; antiquities, ib.; hill-forts and barrows,
ib.; his courage, patience, and sagacity, 123, 160; Roman occupation of Dorset, and stations,

161; distinguished natives, 162; peculiarities of
Celebes, island of, 261; its radiating conformation, dialect, 163; Specimens from Barnes, the Dorset

ib. ; peculiarities of its inhabitants, ib.; Spartan poet, 164-166; politeness of the peasantry, 166.
training of children, ib.; political institutions, Domingo (San), annexation of half the island to

Spain, 89; history of its revolutions, 90.
Celtic tumuli of Dorset, 147.

Dred Scott case, points decided in the, 125, 126.
Ceylon, Sir Emerson Tennent's theory respecting, Dryness of clinate caused by the destruction of

forests, 85.
Channing (Mary), post-mortem burning of. 160. Dutch East Indies, 255; commercial system, ib.;
Charles V.' (the Emperor) advice to Philip II., 80. conduct towards England on regaining their
Charleston harbour, barbarism of destroying, 144. Eastern colonies, 256; boundaries of their pos-
Charlotte (Queen), anecdotes of, 25, 26.

sessions in the Eastern Archipelago, 263; colo-
Charlotte of Wales (Princess). her character at nial possessions in Asia, ib.; colonial policy, ib.;

seventeen, 26; description of Warwick House, improbability of their having permanent power
27 ; meeting with the Princess of Wales on Con in the East, 267.
stitution Hill, ib.; her preceptor the Bishop of
Salisbury, 28; her tutors and governess, ib.;
aversion to the Prince of Orange, 30; withdraws
her consent to marriage with him, ib.; cause of
her flight from Warwick House, 31; demeanour

Eastern Archipelago, ethnology of the, 266.
towards Prince Leopold, ib.; evil influence at-

Education, the training of the faculties of the mind,

tained over her by her mother, 34; different
versions of her flight to Carlton House, 35; her

--- (popular), statistics of, in England,
generosity of disposition, 37.

compared with France, Holland, and Prussia,
Cheney's (Nr.) pamphlet, 'What is Good Iron ?'

38; origin of the British and Foreign School So-

ciety and the National Society, 39; Bell's and
Chesil Bank, 155.

Lancaster's systems, 39, 40; failure of the moni-
Chinese immigrants, character of, 265.

torial system, 40; the Government system,' ib.;
Clergy, anticipated failure in the supply of Eng.

pupil teachers' the sinews of primary education,'
lish, 208; extraordinary development of the

ib. ; training colleges, ib. ; subject-matter of in-
Church, ib.; special function of the clergy, 210;

struction, 41; scheme of the Commissioners bor-
their numbers, ib.; their functions the develop-

rowed from the ‘Encyclopaedia Britannica, 43,
ment and safeguard of English liberties, 211;

44; defects specified by ihe Commissioners as
qualities required in a parochial clergyman,

justifying a change of system, 45 ; calculations
213; supply must be drawn from the highly.

reducing the estimated increase of expenditure,
educated classes, 214; education of the clergy,

46; highest Parliamentary grant the cost of two
215; the mother's part in it, 216; public school

• Warriors,' ib. ; alleged inability of the present
education necessary, 218; Scriptural instruction

system to assist the poorer districts, ib.; the
in schools, 221; universities and colleges, 223;

charge of partial inadequacy of teaching auswer-
ante. Reformation colleges Protestant institu-

ed, 47; 'thirty-six seconds examining each scho-
tions, 234; moral preparations for Holy Orders,

lar,' a mistake of the Commissioners, 48; reading,
226; college testimonials, 227; university not

writing, and arithmetic taught well in 90 per
the place for final preparation, 228; colleges in

cent. of the schools, 50; defect from pressure on
connexion with cathedral bodies, 230; experi-

central office absurd, ib. ; the Revisal Code, 51;
ments at Wells and Exeter, 231 ; requirements

simplification, (meaning abolition) its key note,
of final clerical education, 232, 283.

ib. ; cooking the registers, 52; difficulties of in-
Clontarf, battle of, 75.

dividual examination, ib.; discouragement of re.
Clubmen of Dorset, rising of the, 149.

ligious knowledge, 53; effects of the Revised
Coles's (Captain) cupolas, 296.

Code on training colleges, 54; increased number
Confessional, Romish, 220.

of school-inspectors, 55; cost of them, 56; aboli.
Corfe Castle, heroic defence of, 148; description,

tion of religious examination by the new code,
157 ; murder of 'Saynt Edward, Kynge and

ib.; conscience clause, ib.; correspondence with
martyr,' 1b.; the Castle gallows, 158.

the National Society respecting Welsh schools,
Coronation oath, Fox's opinion respecting the, 272.

58; objections to the existing system not reme-
Courtship, Icelandic, 65.

died by the Revised Code, ib.; over-educated
..Cow and Calf,' landmarks in Dorset, 153...

teachers, ib.; effect of the new code to drive the
teachers into some other occupation, ib.; the
Revised Code exaggerates three of the defects
and substitutes a worse for the fourth, 59; sug.

gestions, 59, 60; night-schools, 60."

Education (public school), grand talisman of reli-
Dasent's (G. W.) • Burnt Njal,' 60; an admirable gious, 223.

translation, 61, 62; great value of Mr. Dasent's •Edward (Saynt), Kynge and martyr,' murder of,
services to Northern literature, 62.




Eldon's (Lord) narrative of the Princess Charlotte's náma-buk, or Doomsday-book, ib.; blood-wite,
flight from Warwick House, 33.

63; curious distinction between manslaughter
Elphinstone's (Miss Mercer) connection with the and murder, ib.; Aud, the first Christian woman
Princess Charlotte, 29.

of Iceland, ib.; ceremony of the primsignaz, ib. ;
Ephraem (St.), author of hymns, 174.

Saga of Burnt Njal, 62 ; conversion of Thorwald
Exeter's (Bishop of) noble donation for a theologi and his household by Bishop Frederick, 66;
cal college, 231.

first Christian church at As, 67; Olaf Tryggva-

son, the Royal Apostle of Norway, 68; sends

Stefner missionary to Iceland, ib.; muscular

Christianity of Thangbrand, missionary in 997,
Fisher, Bishop of Salisbury, preceptor to the Prin 69; Thangbrand exiled from Iceland on ac-
Cess Charlotte, 28.

count of his manslaughters, ib.; King Olaf's
Flora of Dorset, 152.

church founded, 70; the President of the Al.
Foreign intervention, evils of, 111.

thing paid to devise laws in favour of Chris-
Fox's inconsistency on the question of the corona tians, 71; formal adoption of Christianity, June

tion oath, 274; Earl Russell's mistaken eulogy 24, A.D. 1000, 72; analysis of the Saga of Burnt
of, 282; Fox's zealous sympathy with his coun Njal, ib.; description of the burning, 73, 74;
try's enemies, ib.

description of Icelandic churches, 74, 75; Isleif.
Fugitive-slave law, 125.

the first bishop, 76; the two cathedrals, ib.
Inquisition introduced in Spain from political not

religious motives, 78.

Islamism, original mission of, 193.
Genoa, effects of its annexation to Piedmont, 116. Italian unity an idea produced by misgovernment,
· George III.' opposition to Catholic emancipation,

271; relapse into insanity, 272; insists on ap-
pointing the Duke of York to command the

army. 284.
George IV., his conduct towards the Princess Char-

Java described, 255; its immense vegetable wealth,
lotte, 27.

ib.; Dutch settlement, ib. ; ns a British depen-
Greece, British policy in founding the monarchy, dency, 256; conduct of the Dutch after regain-

ing it from Great Britain, ib.; Dutch culture.
Gregory Nazianzen (St.), 175.

system, ib., revenue from the island, 257; Eng.

lish trade with Java, ib. ; insurrection, 261.
Jeffrey's bloody assize, 149. .
Jesuits' false direction of the education of the

higher classes, 81; banished from Spain, ib.
Hamilton's (Lady) connection with Nelson, 23 : de- | Juan (San) seized by General Harney, 136.

scription of her person and manners, ib.; her an-

ticipated captivation of the Prince Regent, 24.
Hayti, republic and empire of, 90.
Hispaniola (S. Domingo), revolutions of, 89.
Holwell Manor-house, 153.

Knight (Cornelia), Autobiography of, 22; author of
Holworth Cliff, spontaneous combustion at, 156.

*Dinarbas,' a sequel to 'Rasselas,' ib. ; her con-
Hussey's (Giles) theory of harmony in the human

nexion with Nelson's Lady Hamilton, 23; Lady
face, 156.

Hamilton's travelling companion selected as the
Hymns, Nonconformist, 166; hymns written to

Princess Charlotte's lady-companion,' 25; seve-
supplant the Prayer-book, 167; hymns of Mont-

rance of her Court connexion, 36.
gomery and Heber, ib.; two imperfections in Koran no longer an exact mirror of Islamism, 197. Bumile
Hall's Church Hymn-book, 167, 168; Hymn.
book of the Society for Promoting Christian
Knowledge, 169; 200 hympals now in use, ib.;
St. Augustine's definition of a hymn, ib.; breaches Labuan, island of, 261,
of good taste and reverence in hymns, 169; pue. Lancaster's system of education, 40; his nonsen-
rilities and pettyisms, ib.; irreverent epithets sical system of rewards and punishments, 42.
applied to Christ, ib.; cause of failure of hym.

Law of nations, philological, 119; poetical or lite-
nals, 170; suggestions for an authorised bymn-

rary, ib. .
book, 171; Hebrew hymns, 172; St. Ephraem

Leeds (Duchess of), governess of the Princess Char-
the father of Syriac sacred poetry, 174; the

• lotte, 28.
Greek hymn-writer, St. Gregory Nazianzen, 175; Legislatures, co-ordinate and independent under
Latin hymnology, 176; narrative hymns, 177 ; ! our Crown, calamities of, 106.
Romnish classical hymns a revived paganism, Leopold and the Princess Charlotte, 31.
179; German hymns, ib.; Moravian, Asiatic,

Letters, 1 in 287 fails to reach its destination, 19. .
and Russian hymns, 180; English hymns, 181; | Lind (Dr.), correction of a statement respecting,
qualifications of Sternhold, ib.; King James I's

hymns, ib.; Wither's and Herbert's, 182; sub | Louis Philippe made to appear and sing by a
jective tendency of Wesleyan hymns, 183; anec.

chimney-sweeper, 37.
dote of hymn-writing, 184; Bishop Mant's trans- | Lulworth Castle, 156.
lation of the Roman Breviary, ib. ; influence of

e of Lyme Regis, historical events at, 161.
"Tracts for the Times' on hymnology, ib.; au-
thors of original Church hymns, ib.; American
and Welsh hymns, ib.



Macassar, regalia of, 262.
Mack's (Colonel) aversion to bloodshed, 234; cow-

ardice in the capitulation at Ulm, 289.

Iceland, Norwegian colonisation of, 62; the Land-


Madden's (R. R.) 'Turkish Empire in its relations | Piræus captured by Harald Hardrada, 60.
with Christianity,' 185. i

Pitt (Right Hon. W.), Lord Stanhope's Life of, 268;
Maiden Castle, Roman encampment of, 160.

resignation on the King's refusal of the Catholic
Malay pirates, 253; description of their vessels, claims, 271; the King's relapse into insanity,

272; Pitt's promise not to renew the question in
Malmbury, amphitheatral oval at, 160.

the King's lifetime, ib.; contrasted with Fox's
Manslaughter and murder, Icelandic distinction conduct, 273, 274 ; declining zeal for the Ad.
between, 63.

dirgton administration, 274; resumption of of-
Massachusetts alone entirely free soil originally, fice, ib.; negotiations with Fox and Grenville,

275 ; policy of his administration, 276; charge
Melville (Lord), condemnation of 188.

of severity to the English Jacobins, 276, 277;
'Merrimac' and 'Monitor,' action between, 292; repressive measures, 277; circumstances justify.

armour ard armament of the Merrimac,' 293; ing an Alien Bill, 278; parallel of the suppres.
destroys the frigates Cumberland' and Con sion of liberty in the United States, 279; terror
gress, ib.; description of the Monitor,' 294 ; inspired by the French Revolution, 280 ; did not
peculiarity of her structure, ib.; in what con undertake a crusade against democracy, 281;
sists the experience gained from the encounter, letter to Lord Stafford, 281, 282; war declared
295; iron-plated vessels as rams, ib. ; uselessness by the Convention, 283 ; Earl Russell's unjust
of wooden men-of-war, ib.; experiments at Shoe. censure of Pitt, ib.; did not go to war for an
buryness, 296; contest between iron-plated ves idea, ib.; contradictory censures of Pitt by Lords
sels and forts, 297; American art of fighting Macaulay and Russell, 283, 284, 286; cause of
bloodless battles, ib.; experiments on a War Pitt's military ill-success, 284; cause of the disre-
rior' target, 298; Armstrong guns, ib.; station pute of his war administration, 286; did not sur-
ary defences and floating batteries, 299.

vive to gather the fruits of his policy, 287 ; effect
Metcalf's (Rev. F.) 'Oxonian in Iceland,' 60.

on him of Lord Melville's condemnation, 288;
Miall's (Mr.) opinions respecting the Establish Duke of Wellington's intercourse with Pitt,
ment, 43.

289; effect of Austerlitz on him, 290; last mo-
Mindanao, low state of barbarism of Negritoes in, ments, 290, 291; error respecting his last words,

266; their concoction of poisons, ib. ; ascend 291.
trees like monkeys, ib.

Poland, Alexander, at the Congress of Vienna,
Ministerial responsibility, theory of, 269.

claims the whole of, 110.
Missouri compromise, the, 127.

Porte and Seraglio, distinction between, 201.
Moluccas, early description of the, 262; terrific Portland Island, convicts at, 154; churches built
volcanic explosion in Makian, ib.

of Portland stone, ib.; breakwater 155; suposed
Monitor and Merrinac,' action between, 292. origin of the name, ib.
See Merrimac.'

Portlanders, slingers and wreckerg, 148.
Montreal, necessity of protecting, 141.

| Primsignaz (prima signatio), Icelandic, 63.
Morocco, Spanish war with, 89.

Protectorates, effects of Austrian, Russian, and
Mosquito, protectorate of, 136.

other, ill.
Murat protected by Lord Castlereagh, 113. Psalms, their rythmical arrangement of thought

answering to thought, 172.

Public schools, how to deal with their dangers

and evils, 219.




National Society for the Education of the Poor,

origin of, 39.
* Nationality,' principle of, elastic, 115.
Navarino, ‘untoward' event at, produced two 'sick | Rafiles' (Sir Stamford) ascendency over the people
men' instead of one, 111.

at Bencoolen, 258.
Negritoes resembling the Buehmen of South Af- | Railways, the United Kingdom intersected by
rica, 266.

TY 10,500 miles of, 1; annual receipts 27,000,000l.,
Nelson (Lord) and Lady Hamilton, anecdotes of, 23. l ib.; statistics of 300, ib.; keen competition not
Nicaragua, politics of, 136.

injurious, 2; safer than any other mode of tra-

velling, ib ; 1 in 8,000,000 passengers killed, 3;
Sweden, 115.

accidents caused by overwork of servants, ib. ;
Norwegian establishments on the British coasts, 62.
shments on the Brilish coasts, 62, distant signals, 4; break-power insufficient, ib.;

system of continuous breaks, 5; spraggs to assist

the breaks, 6; suggestion for legal enforcement

of break-power, ib.; safe interval between the

trains not observed, ib. ; interval of time insuffi-
Orange (Prince of), intrigue to prevent his mar cient in tunnels, 7; suggestions for telegraph.

riage with the Princess Charlotte, 113; influ huts, 8; semaphore-posts and signals, 8, 9; col-
ence of the Duchess of Oldenburg in preventing lisions on single lines, 8; three systems of work-
it, ib.; political projects connected with the ing single lines, 9, 0; causes of accidents from
marriage, 114.

engines leaving the rails, 10; G. R. Stephenson's
Oxford (Bishop of), the place he will occupy in the pamphlet against high speeds, ib. ; accidents
history of the English Church, 233.

from giving way of trenails, 12; fished joints
the greatest improvement in permanent way,
ib. ; accidents from fracture of tyres, 13; pa-
tented modes of fastening tyres, 14; Mansell's

and Burke's rival patents, ib.; means of inter-
Pepper, great increase in its importation, 263. communication between different parts of a train,
Philippine Islands, 264.

ib.; a train on fire, 15; narrow escape of twen:
- - Archipelago described, 263.

ty persons from being roasted alive, ib.; narra-
Pinney landslip, 161.

tive of accident to a convict-carriage, 16; explo-

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sions of boilers, 17; accidents at facing-points, opinion opposed to the slave trade, 90; attach
17, 18; anecdote of a wilful accident to prevent a ment to monarchy, 91.
marriage, 18, 19; average of 77 accidents a year, Spence's American Union' recommended, 124.
19; three contingencies against which provision Spice Islands, excitement on their discovery, 263.
is impossible, ib.; Governinent interference dis- Spithead, forts to be erected at, 299.
eussed, 19, 20; more equitable distribution of Squatter sovereignty' explained, 127.
responsibility required between higher officers Stanhope's (Earl) Life of Pitt, 268.
and subordinates, 21.

Statesmanship, practical, opposed to that of men
Raleigh (Sir Walter) at Sherborne, 158.

of genius, 118.
Reformation difference of character in the English Stephenson's (G. R.) pamphlet against high speeds
and German, 181.

on railways, 10.
Romish priesthood in Ireland, 218.

Strategists, dearth of great, 285.
Runic inscription on an Athenian sculpture, 60. Sumatra described, 287.
LRuskin (Mr.), Turner's treatment of, 249.

Sumbawa, description of a great eruption in, 252.
Russell, rise of the house of, 159.

, Earl, on the war of 1793, 283.

Tariffs, American, 128.

Texas, struggle as to its admission among the Unit-
St. Alban's Head, chantry on, 157.

ed States, 127.
St. George's (Mrs.) •Journal,' extracts relating to Thornbury's (Mr.) Life of 'Turner. See "Turner.'
Nelson and Lady Hamilton, 23.

* Tracts for the Times,' a counter movement to the web
St. John (Mr.), Borneo explored by, 258.

Wesleyan, 184.
Sarawak described, 260; steamcommunication Trent question discussed, 136. See ‘America.'

with Singapore, ib.; British protectorate sug- Turkey, Mr. Madden's opinion respecting English
gested, 268.

protection of, 186; origin of British connexion
School education (public), beneficial effects of, with, 187; charter of the Levant company, ib.

capitulations of 1675, ib.; amount of English
- Society, origin of the British and Foreign, trade with, 188; well grounded interest in the

welfare of, ib.; liberal commercial policy of Tur-
Self-concentration, curious Icelandic mode of, 71. key, ib. ; British policy in founding the kingdom
Sherborne Castle, 158.

of Greece, ib.; treaty of 1699, 189; English me.
Shoeburyness, experiments at, 296.

diation between Turkey and Russia, 190; Treaty
Shrikes, their utility in destroying insects, 265. of Bucharest, ib. ; effect of the fall of Sebastopol,
Shuttleworth's (Sir J. K.) opinions respecting the ib. ; England bound by treaty to maintain the

educational grant, 46; letter to Earl Granville integrity of Turkey, 190, 191; dependent on Tur-
on the Revised Code, ib.

key for direct coinmunication with India, 192;
Singapore, its establishment recommended by Sir influence of education, slavery, and the harem,

Stamford Raffles, 266 ; wonderful increase of the 193, 194; decrease of population, 194; indepen-
population, ib.; description of the settlement, dept tribes, ib ; debased coinage, 195; farming
266; commerce, 267.

and sub-farming the revenue, ib. ; need of rail.
Slave-trade, public opinion in Spain opposed to it. ways, ib.; causes working for the sick man’s'

ruin, 195, 196; French policy towards the Porte,
Solouque (Faustin I.), Emperor of Hayti, 90.9 196; problem for solution, ib.; the Koran not
Spanish possessions in the Eastern Archipelago, an unelastic code of laws, 197 ; extra-Koranic
264; wise conduct in governing them, ib.

concessions, ib.; reforms by the Hatt-y-homa-
Speaker of the Law, Icelandic, 71.

youn, 198; the Sultan Abdul Aziz, 200; Magna
Spain, its prostration after the death of Charles Charta of the Turkish empire, 201, effects of fa-

II. described, 80; one-fifth of the land held in vouritism, ib.; college founded by the Govern-
mortmain, 81; three well-defined epochs in ment, 203; English Treasury clerks employed
Spanish bistory, 82; influence of the French in Turkish finance, ib.; exclusion of the Impe-
Revolution on Spain, ib.; conetitutional govern rial princes from public business, 204; late fi.
ment inaugurated in 1830, ib.; suppression of nancial reductions, 205; arguments for improv-
convents and prohibition of religious vows, ib. ; ing friendly relations with, 206; Turkish reve-
the people's bilter hatred of monks and friars, nue capable of progressive increase, 208.
ib.; consequences of the suppression of monas- Turner, Mr. Thornbury's Life of, a deplorable"
teries, ib. ; future acquisitions of land in mort. piece of book-making, 234; Mr. Thornbury's
main prohibited, 83; revenues of the different abuse of his predecessors, 235; paste and scis-
rauks of clergy, ib.; Spanish intolerance, ib.; sors, 236; borrowings from Mr. Wornum, 236,
transportation the punishment of apostatising 237; specimens of his English, 238; Latin and
from the Romish Church, ib.; statistics of the Greek blunders, 239; anachronisms, 239, 240;
elective franchise, 84; ascendency of the execu misrepresentations and plagiarisms, 240; modes
tive over the legislature, ib.; progress of educa of stuffing, 241, 242; tables of English and French
tion, 84, 85; great natural resources of Spain, chronology, 242; incorrectness of dates, ib.;
85; agriculture the chief element of exports, iteration, ib.; inconsistency, 243; Turner's de.
ib.; cause of the extreme dryness of the climate, fective spelling, 245; bis early success, ib. ; his
ib,; remarkable revival of commerce, 86; abun pictures bequeathed to the public estimated at
dant beds of coal, ib.: tariff the most restrictive 400,0001., ib. ; unjust complaints respecting the
in Europe, ib. ; fertility and mineral wealth, 87; patrons of art, 246; Turner's sufferings from the
fondness of the peasant for gay costuine, ib. ; evil speaking of the world,' 247; his relations
remarkable increase of letters sent by post, 88; with engravers and publishers, 247, 248; fondoess
naval power, ib.; number of the army, ib. ; war

for money, 248; compromise in distributing his
with Morocco, 89; relations with Mexico, ib.; wealth, 249; illiberality of Turner's Gift, ib.;
annexation of half San Domingo, ib.; public treatment of Mr. Ruskin, ib. ; a pleasant com-



panion, 250; anecdote relating to a picture of Wallis (Mr.) on the effects of the suppression of
Mr. Daniell's, ib.; bounty to distressed artists, monasteries in Spain, 82.
ib.; his own father liis drudge, ib.; early love Watchet, or Whitehart Forest, legend respecting,
affair, ib.

152, 153.
Wellington's (Duke of) intercourse 'with Pitt, 289;

Pitt's appreciation of his caution and courage,

290, 291.
University studies, cessation of the popular cla- Wesleyan hymns, subjective character of, 183.
mour against, 226.

Weymouth, account of, 155, 156.
Wild-flowers, Dr. Arnold's music, 152.

Wimborne Minster, 159.

Winkworth's (Miss) translations of German sacred

poetry, 179.
Vaughan's (Dr.) pamphlet on the Revised Code, Wolveton, its connection with the rise of the house

of Russell, 159.
Venice, Lord Castlereagh justified in acceding to Wornum's Turner Gallery,' 234; recommended,
the Austrian reoccupation of, 115.

251. See 'Turner.'
Viking (Norse), not akin to the word 'king,' 61.

Vienna (Congress of), its decisions now only a
I name, 191,
men Virginia, the Mother of Presidents,' 126.
Volcanic explosion in Makian, 262.

York (Duke of), disastrous campaign not the direct

fault of, 284.

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