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i. 297.

51.

Acre, siege of by Ibrahim in 1831, iv. 28o;

taken in 1840, 332.
Adair, Sir R., arranges armistice between

Dutch and Belgians, iv. 244 and n.
Adam, Sir John, his expulsion of Mr. Silk

Buckingham from India, vi. 149.
Adams, Dr., counsel for king in 1820, ii.

49.
Adams, a retired soldier, one of the Cato

Sireet conspirators, i. 437 ; turns king's

evidence, 439.
Addington, Dr., Lord Sidmouth's father,
Addington, Henry (afterwards Lord Sid.

mouth), increase of house and window

taxes by, v. 426.
Addison, i. 211; his views on the stamp-

duty on newsppers, 257.
Address, amendır.ents to in 1833, iii. 373 ;

in 1834, 447 : in 1835, iv. 12; in 1836,
161; ministerial defeat on the, in 1841,

V. I
Adelaide. See Australia, South.
Administration, the Aberdeen, its charac.

ter, v. 473; dissensions in, vi. 23; de.

feated, 51 ; its disagreement on the war,
Administration, the first Derby, its inex.

perience, v. 452; its reputation in-
creased by the Militia Bill, 454 ; aban-
donment of protection by, 462; defeated

on the Budget, 471.
Administration, the Grey, aristocratic

character of, iii. 195; unpopularity of in
1033, 423; dissensions in, in 1833, 459;

its defeat on the Reform Bill, iv. 251.
Administration, Liverpool, defeated in 1816

on property tax, i. 336; and on other sub-
jects, 337 ; their repressive measures in
1817, 354 ; their press prosecutions, 377 ;
their weakness in 1819, 402 ; members
of, scattered through Europe on eve of
Peterloo, 419; their advice to the Regent
after Peterloo, 426; decide on proceed-
ings against the queen, ii. 44 ; contempt
felt for, after the queen's trial, .63;
contempt for, in 1821, 114 ; dissensions
in, 174 ; conipared by Brougham to the
strings of a harpsichord, alternate black

and white, 286; characteristics of, 343.
Administration, the Goderich, vi. 142.
Administration, the Melbourne, defeated

in 1838, iv. 145; disrepute of, 157 ; re-
signs, 172 ; resum-s office, 175; recon.

stituted, 194; final defeat of, 226.
Administration, the Russell, popularity

of, in 1850, v. 419; defeated on Locke
King's franchise motion, 428; res gns,
428; endeavours vainiy to form a coali-
tion with the Peelites, 428; resumes
office, 429; defeated on the Budget, 432;
and on the spirit duties, 433; weakened
seriously by Palmerston's dismissal, 446;

final defeat of, 450.
Administration, the Wellington, vi. 141,

144.
Admiralty, Registrarship of Court of, i.

129; salaries of secretaries to, 338.

Admiralty, Droits of, their amount in the

reign of George III., . 89, 90.
Admiralty, Lords of, attack on their salas

ries, ii. 139; the two junior Lordships

abolished, 139.
Adoomansoo, M'Carthy's defeat on, ii. 214.
Adrianople, the Peace of, ii. 144 ; treaty

of, vi. 21.
Advocate, the Lord (Dundas), his bill for

regulating the expenditure of the royal

boroughs, ii. 334.
Afghanistan, complications in, referred

to, iv. 194; first English mission to, vi.
94 ; conditi in of, in 1836, 157 ; the war
in, 167 ; proclaimed quiet, 177 ; cost of

the occupation of, 179.
Afif Bey, his mission to Jerusalem, vi. 8.
Africa, horrors of the slave trade in, iv. 402.
Agnew, Vans, murder of, vi. 228.
Agra, capture of, vi. 84.
Agricultural classes, the, their distress in

1821, ii 100; its causes, 100; it pro-
motes the cause of Reform, 337 ; their
impatience in 1821, 106; their demands,
107; they suggest the repudiation of the
debt, 119; repeal of taxes on ponies and
mules carried by them, 152; they regain
prosperity, 158, 182; their distress in
1829, 430; and in 1830, iii. 179; riots

among, 180, 1935.
Agricultural Committee, the, Holme Sum.

ner carries a motion for, ii. 103 ; Robin-
son limits its functions, 103 ; Gooch re-
vives, 104; the committee report against
the agriculturists. 105; a new committee
appointed in 1822, 108; and in 1836, iv.

83; which fails to report, 83.
Agricultural horse tax, Curwen carries its
repeal, ii. 106; repeal of tax on ponics

and mules, 152.
Agricultural distress, amendments respect.

ing, to the Address of 1850, v. 226.
Agricultural Society, Royal, iv. 398; its

extraordinary advice to labourers, v.

130.
Agriculture, improvements in, i. 144, 145;

beneficial effects of the war on, 329;
distress of classes engaged in, in 1816,
339, 343; population dependent on, in
England and Ireland, iii. 248 ; depressed
state of in 1833, 436; committee on,
437; state of in 1836, iv. 80; depressed
state of, in 1845, v. 53; effect of free
trade on, 151 ; depressed state of, after
the accession of George IV., vi. 340; its

effect on emigration, 341.
Ahmednugger, capture of, vi. 85.
Akbar, character of his conquests in India,
Akbar Khan arranges terms with Mac-

nachten, vi. 185; shoots him, 186; en-
deavours to protect the fugitives from
Cabul, 188; besieges Sale at Jellalabad,

191; retreats, 192; routed by Pollock,
Albermarle, Lord, reception of regiment

in which he was serving, after Waterloo,

vi. 72.

200.

i. 196.

iv. 442.

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Albert, Prince. See Consort, Prince.
Albuquerque, abolition of Suttee by, vi.

139.
Alcohol, the use of, iv. 443; an Arabic

discovery, 445.
Aldborough, corrupt condition of, iv. 37.
Ale, the national drink of English men,
Aleppo, earthquake at, iii. 93.
Alessandria, the Spanish Constitution pro-

claimed at, iii. 23.
Alexander, Czar of Russia, his character,

i. 14; his views of government, 15; at
Troppau, iii. 19; shrinks from a war
with Turkey, 41; his opinions on the
Spanish question, 44, 46, 48 ; at Verona,
47 ; his reluctance to interfere in Greece,

94; his death, 104.
Alexander 11., Czar, his accession, vi.

57.
Alexander the Great, character of his con-

quests, vi. 72.
Alexander's " Johnny Gibb of Gushet-

neuk” referred 10, v. 312 n.
Algeria, the French campaign in, v. 350.
Algiers, description of, 200-202 ; Xi.

menes' expedition against, 200; Charles
V.'s expedition against, 201; burned by
the French, 201; ultimatum delivered
to, 203; expedition against, 204 ; bom-
barded, 206, 207; French expedition 10,

iii. 162.
Alibaud fires at Louis Philippe, iv. 314.
Alien Act, the, i. 396 ; of 1818, 396.
Aliens Removal Bill, v. 191.
Ali Moorad, vi. 210.
Ali Pacha obtains the pachalic of Tricala,

ii. 39; slain, 42.
Alison, Sir A., his erroneous views on

finance, i. 406; his opinion of Lord
Lon onderry, iv. 14. n.; his opinion on
Belgium, 242 n.; his views on Poland,
269; his views on Portugal, 290 n.; his
inference on the effect of the Austral.au

gold discovery, v. 462.
Aliwal, battle of, vi. 223.
Ailee Shah placed on the throne of Oudh,

vi. 245; treaty of 1837 with, 246; not
informed of its abrogation, 248; Slee.
man's description of him, 252 ; deposed,

260.
Alliance, the Holy, formed by Alexander,

i. 14; iii. 18, 41; its objects become

plain in 1820, 25.
Allotments first made to the poor, iii. 323.
Allyghur, battle of, vi. 84.
Alma, battle of the, vi. 33.
Althorp, Lord (afterwards Spencer, Earl

of), his early career, ii. 299; moves for
an inquiry into the state of Ireland, 300 :
opposes Canning in 1827, 354; suggested
for chair of finance committee, 37' ; sup-
ports amendment to the address in 1830,
434; in favour of moderate economy,
439; suggests the imposition of an in-
come tax, 445; selected for the lead of

the Whigs, 446; declares Navarino the
i necessary consequence of the Treaty of

London, iii. 132; meeting at his cham-
bers in October 1830, 182; accepts the
Chancellorship of the Exchequer, 192 ;
defends the pensioners on the Civil List,
200; his economical reforms, 202 ; his
Budget, 202 ; suggests an immediate dis-
solution. 212; his reply to the address
of the Birmingham Union, 224 ; objects
to the creation of Peers, 236; suggests
Local Courts, 286 n.; his opinion re-
specting the Bankruptcy Bill, 290 ;
his Game Bill, 301; elected for Nor-
thamptonshire, 357 ; his views on the
Speakership in 1833, 365 n.; differs from
Stanley on Irish subjects, 369; objects
to Stanley's Irish Bill, 374; introduces
Irish Church Bill, 375; resigns, 378;
introduces Coercion Act, 378; refuses
to postpone Church Bill, 382 ; his speech
on Buxton's slave motion, 407; asks
Buxton to defer his motion, 410; amends
Ashley's Factory Bill, 423; his silence
in 1833, 424; his decreasing influence,
424; his failure as a financier, 425; his
Budget of 1831, 426; his Budget of 1832,
427 ; his Budget of 1833, 428; opposes
reduction of malt-tax, 429; his amend-
ment on Key's motion, 430; his motion
carried, 431 ; proposes to repeal the
house-tax, 434 ; his Budget of 1834, 435;
his reasons for repealing the house-tax,
437;

introduces new Poor Law, 447 ;
carries it, 448; his conduct respecting
Hill's speech at Hull, .450; supports
O'Connell on Baron Smith's case, 453 ;
his speech on the Tithe Bill, 459; desires
to resign, 460; defeated on proposal re-
specting London and Westminster Bank,
460 n. ; sanctions interview between
Littleton and O'Connell, 464; consents
to Coercion Bill, 466; induced to re-
main in office, 468; his speech on the
Coercion Bill, 469; his indifference on
defeat, 474; his character, 478, 479 ;
becomes Lord Spencer, 480; his Tithe
Bills, iv. 67; a member of the Useful
Knowledge Society, 74; refuses to re-
duce the tax on newspapers, 75; his
Church Rate Bill, 90; issues Irish Poor
Law Commission, 146; his opinion of
Russian Dutch Loan, 257; his reticence
on Polish policy, 279; his motion on
impressment, 432; his reduction of the
coal duties revoked, v. 14; his Bank
Charter Act, 37 ; his bill for the aboli-
tion of Church rates, 266 ; his repeal of
the house-tax, 426.
Alvanley, Lord, denounces Lichfield House

Compact, iv, 25; attacked by O'Connell,

26; his duel, 26, 31 n.
Ambassadors, privileges of, v. 354.
Amber, connection of, with electrical re-

search, v. 63.
America, discovery of, 100; effect of the

discovery of, on the price of the precious
metals, v. 460; causes of the original
emigration to, vi. 338. See also United
States,

iii. 392.

i. 119.

America, ill-treatment of a slave named,
Amherst, Earl of, accepts a mission to

Canada, iv. 119; Governor-General of
India, vi. 123 ; his war with Burma,
126 ; recalled, 130; opposed to the Com-
pany's regulations respecting batta, 134 ;
his policy towards the native press, 149;

his loan from Oudh, 243.
Ampère, his electro-magnetic experiments,

v. 67
Anästhetics, introduction of, vi. 397.
Ancona, French expedition to, iv. 265.
Anderson, Lieutenant, murder of, vi. 222.
Anderson, the author of the “ History of

Commerce," i. 224.
Andover workhouse scandal, iv. 365.
Angerstein, J. Julius, his pictures sold to

the nation, ii. 163, 164.
Anglesey, no contest in, for fifty years,
Anglesey, Lord, his place at the corona-

tion, ii. 72 ; Master of Ordnance, 356;
Lord-Lieutenant of Ireland, 375; coun-
sels concessions to the Catholics, 394,
400; denounces unlawful assemblies, 399;
recommends agitation, 402 ; his remark
on the disfranchisement of the 40s. free-
holders, 420; Lord-Lieutenant of Ire-
land, iii. 333; his law appointments in
1830, 334, 335 ; his reception in Dublin,
335; stops procession of trades, 336 ;
his delight at O'Connell's conviction,
339 ; differs from Stanley, 368; commu.
nicates with Cloncurry, 368 ; his Irish
policy, 368; proposed for Ordnance
Office, 369; resigns the Lord-Lieuten-

ancy, 449.
Animals, cruelty to, first law for prevent-

ing, ii. 147; treatment of, iii. 294; Mar-
tin's Bill for kind treatment of, 296;

Society for preventing cruelty to, 296.
Anne, the ferocious Acts of, ii. 238.
Annuities, New, formed, v. 30.
Annuity, the dead weight, Vansittart

creates, ii. 120; folly of, 121; its failure,
Anson, Admiral, i. 189.
Anson, General, the criticisms vi.

311;
his death, 311.
Antioch, earı hquake at, iii. 93.
Antigua abolishes apprenticeship system,

iv. 169.
Antwerp occupied by the Dutch, iv. 243 ;

siege of, by the French, 259.
Appa Sahib, treachery of, vi. 116; de

feated, 118.
Appeals and wagers of battle, ii. 135;

their abolition, 136.
Appleby, Lord Lonsdale's borough, i. 118

11. ; Tierney sits for, 317.
Apprentices, parish, i. 162, 163,
Apprentices in the West Indies, slaves
converted into, by Stanley's Bill, iii. 412,
413 ; treatment of, iv. 164; Sir G. Grey's

Bill for improving lot of, 168.
Apples, duty on, v. 14.
Aquila, Cou..t, favoured by Aberdeen as

a suitor for Queen Isabella, v. 357;

marries a Brazilian princess, 359.
Aracan, its conquest by the Burmesc, vi.

124 ; defeat of the British in, 127 ; con-

quered and annexed, 128.
Arbuthnot, Right Hon. C., appointed to

the Woods and Forests, ii. 131.
Archdale, John, case of, iii. 359 n.
Arches, Court of, v. 262.
Arden, Lord, his sinecure, i. 129.
Argyil, Duke of, marries the Duchess of

Hamilton, i. 70; his bill in behalf of the
General Assembly, v. 316; Lord Pr.vy

Seal, 472.
Arkwright, Sir R., his invention of the

water-frame, i. 52, 112, 147 ; synchronous
with Adam Smith's researches, 215; his
origin, 381 ; effect of his inventions on

politics, ii. 320; his water-frame, iii. 267.
Arms Act, the Irish, of 1822, ii. 274; of

1843, v. 100 ; motion for its renewal in

1846 withdrawn, 159.
Arnis, seizure of, bill for the, i. 431.
Army, the, i. 191; history of, 191 ; un.

popularity of, 191-194; gradual increase
of, 195 ; patronage in, 195; Roman
Catholics excluded from, ii. 246; the
Talents Ministry desire to open to Pa-
pists, 248; weakness of, in 1823, iii.
79; reduction of after the Peace, 269;
regimental libraries provided for the,
iv. 428; suppression of duelling in the,

440. See also Estimates, Soldiers.
Arnold, Dr., his view of Gernian competi-

tion, v. 3 n. ; his share in the rel gious
discussions at Oriel College, 259; his
opinion of the Tractarian, 275 n.;

Broad Church views of, 280.
Artisans, Act for preventing emigration of,

1. 177 ; its failure, 177. See also Com-

bination Acts.
Arthur, Sir G., Lieut.-Governor of Upper

Canada, iv. 128.
Arundel, borough of, i. 122; Romilly,

member for, 332.
Ashburton, Lord (Dunning), Bentham's

Fragment of Government" attributed

to, i. 218.
Ashburton, Lord (Baring), sent as special

conimissioner to the United States, v.
335 ; his treaty with Secretary Webster,

337
Ashford, Mary, murdered, ii. 136.
Ashford, William, “appeals" Thornton

for Mary Ashford's murder, ii. 136.
Ashley, Lord (afterwards Earl of Shaftes-

bury, which see), introduces a Factory
Bill, iii. 421 ; gives it up, 423 ; obtains the
appointment of the Children's Employ.
ment Commi-sion, iv. 372 ; his declara-
tion on duelling, 440; his bill of 1842 on
the mining labour question, v. 71; carries
an address to the Crown on the educa-
tion question, 73 ; his endeavours to
secure the ten hours' clause, 76; his bill
to regulate labour in print-works, 77 ;
defeated at the general election in 1847,
78; resigns his seat, 137 ; his motion to

I 22.

on,

suppress the opium trade, vi. 198; obli-

sation of England to, 404:
Ashantees, the, their position in Africa,

ii. 212; defeat M.Carthy, 214; defeated

by Purdon, 215,
Ashwell's Life of Bishop Wilberforce re.

ferred to, v. 284 n.
Assam, its conquest by the Burniese, vi.

124 ; conquered and annexed by the

British, 128.
Assaye, battle of, i. 287; vi. 84.
Assessed taxes, the, their amount in 1792,

i. 39; reduced in 1823, ii. 152; reduce
tion of, iii. 428 ; Sir J. Key's motion for
repeal of, 430; their pressure, 430 ;
their inequalities, 430; reductions in,
434 ; difficulties in collecting, 434 ; re-

peal of house-tax, 436.
Assiento treaty, the, vi. 332.
Association, the Catholic, its formation, ii.

296; its increasing boldness, 302 ; bill
for suppressing, 304; bill fails, 307; its
agitation after the Clare election, 393;

bill for suppressing, 406.
Association, National, formation of in

Ireland, iv. 85; attacked by Tories, 86.
Associations, popularity of, in 1841, iv.

398.
Aston, Arthur (afterwards Sir), intrigues

against the French at the Spanish Court,
• v. 355.
Athlone, Tierney sits for, i. 312:
Attwood, Thomas, founder of Birmingham

Political Union, iii. 177, 224; elected
for Birmingham, 358; threatens the
Lords with extinction, iv. 43 n. ; his
speech against the Poor Law, 365; sup-
ports the Chartists, 386; condemns the

Local Police Bill, 387.
Auchterarder case, v. 310.
Auckland, Lord, made First Lord of the

Admiralty, iii. 461; Afghan policy of,
v. 16; First Lord of the Admiralty
under Russell, 154; appointed Governor-
General, vi. 156; decides on replacing
Dost Mahommed with Shah Sooja, 162;
his proclamation, 165; his treatment of
Scinde, 168; made an earl, 174; effect
of the Afghanistan disasters on his policy,
192; appoints Sir G. Pollock to com-
mand, 192 ; his treaty with Oudh, 246;
conceals its abrogation from the Nawab,

248; his advisers in the Afghan war, 301.
Auction duty repealed, v. 46.
Aurungzebe, character of his conquests in

India, vi. 72.
Austen, Jane, i. 252-256.
Austerlitz, its consequences, i. 21, III.
Austin, William, his parentage,. i. 279;

adopted by Princess of Wales, ii, 19, 38.
Australasia, extent of the British posses-

sions in, vi. 348.
Australia, its population in 1816, i. 101;

emigration to, iii. 324, 329; transporta.
tion to, iv. 410; discovery of gold in,
V. 459 ; first occupation of, by England,
vi. 350 ; failure of the convict settlement
in, 353; free settlers sent out to, 353;

immorality and intemperance in, 354;
sheep-breeding in, 355 ; exploration of,
356; the whole of, claimed by England,
358 ; development of, 362 ; extinction of
the native races in, 368; abolition of
transportation to, 371; grant of auto-
nomy to, 376; the gold discoveries in,

378.
Australia, Northern, the proposal to found

a penal colony in, vi. 373.
Ausiralia, South, taken possession of, vi.

356; colonisation of, 361; grant of a

constitution to, 376.
Australia, Western, taken possession of,

vi. 356 ; settled, 359; transportation to,

374; grant of a constitution to, 377.
Austria, effects of the Revolutionary War

upon, i. 6, 7 ; her losses during the war,
8, 9; her acquisitions in 1815, 10; her
exhaustion, 10; Venice allotted to, 15;
her interest in the Neapolitan revolu-
tion, iii. 18; occupies Naples, 22; re•
calls Ambassador from Lisbon, 31 ; her
contests with Turkey, 36; abdication

the Emperor of, v. 400 ; annexa.
tion of Cracow by, 368; effects of
the French Revolution on, 392; apo
peals to Palmerston, 394 ; declines to
make any cession of territory, 398 ; de.
mands the surrender of the Hungarian
refugees in Turkey, 406; compels Tur-
key to abandon the occupation of Mon.
tenegro, vi. 2; recognises. Napoleon
III., 8; alarm of, at the Russian occu-
pation of the principalities, 17; approves
the French note, 18; extent of her pro-
tection of Catholics in Turkey, 21; asks
Russia to accept the Turkish amend.
ments of the Vienna note, 22 ; presses the
acceptance of the note on the Porte, 22;
promises to support a summons to Russia
to evacuate the principalities, 28; her
interest in the question, 29; concludes
a defensive alliance with Prussia, 53 ;
her treaty of Dec. 2 with the Western
Powers, 55 ; refuses to take part in the
war, 60; concerts terms of peace, 63 ;
presents them as an ultimatum to Russia,

63.
Austria, Emperor of, attends at Troppau,

iii. 19; at Verona, 47 ; interferes in Dialy,
iv. 263 : the success of his troops, 264 ;
at Toplitz, 312; demands withdrawal of
refugees from Switzerland, 314 n. ; atti-
tude of, on Eastern question in 1837,

315.
Austrian loan, part repayment of, ii. 159.
Ava, King of. See Burma.
Avon, the river, its advantage to Bristol,

i, 68.
Aylesbury, enlargement of the borough

boundaries, ii. 328.
Aylmer, Lord, Governor - General of

Canada, recalled, iv, 120.

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ii. 78.

i. 145.

200.

Bacon, Lord, his use of the word “, militia,"

V. 447 12.
Baden demands withdrawal of refugees

from Switzerland, iv. 314 n.
Badlee Serai, the victory at, vi. 312.
Lagot, Bishop, his appointment, iii. 270 n. ;

extra-episcopal appointments, v. 257;
demands the suppression of Tract XC.,

276.
Bagot, Sir C., minister at St. Petersburg,

11. 92; attends Conference at St. Peters-

burg, 95.
Bajee Rao (see Peishwa) signs the treaty

of Bassein, vi. 84 ; replaced on his
throne, 84; his quarrel with the Guic-
war, 116; his war with the British, 117:
annexation of his territory, 119; his

adoption of the Nana Sahib, 305.
Baker, Sir R., police magistrate in London,

removed for conduct at queen's funeral,
Bakewell, his improvements in agriculture,
Balaklava, situation of, vi. 39; battle of,

40.
Baibi, Count, v. 379.
Ballantyne & Co., failure of, in 1826, ii.

195.
Ballot, motions for the, iv. 381.
Baltimore, Lord, vi. 333.
Bambord, “the Radical,” his arrest in

1817, i. 384 r.; his conviction and sen-

tence, 425 n.
Bamford, Samuel, renounces Chartism, iv.

381.
Bandon Bridge, Tierney sits for, i. 317.,
Bangor, the intended union of, with St.

Asaph, v. 260.
Bank Act of 1844, its passage, v. 34 ; con-

iection of, with the crisis of 1847, 177 ;

its suspension, 180; policy of the mea-
Bank of England, founded by Paterson,

i. 41; its history and privileges, 41; its
suspension of cash payments (see also
Cash Payments and Currency), 42, 396;
forgeries on, 143; its position in 1825,
191; the advice of its directors in 1825,
192; assents to the formation of joint-
stock banks, 200; consents to make
advances on goods, 203; revised charter
granted to, iii. 423; its efforts in 1836
to prevent a crisis, iv. 356; revision of
its charter in 1844, v. 34 ; scarcity of
bullion at the, in 1837, 38; its position
in 1846–47, 178; creates a panic by re-
fusing advances, 180; resumes business
without infringing the charter, 181;

charges 8 per cent. discount, 183 n.
Bank of Ireland, Peel's reform of the, v.

41.
Bank notes. See Currency.
Bankes, G., patron of Corfe Castle, i. 122;

his account of agricultural distress in
1820, ii. 100; his opinion of the Gren-
villes, 117; his contest for Cambridge

University in 1826, 210; proposes to
* commit Brougham and Canning, 286;

his amendment to the Corn Bill of 1827,
437 ; defeated in Dorsetshire, iii. 214 ;
his Bill to prevent the purchase of game,
300; his opposition to the repeal of the

auction duties, v. 48.
Bankhead, Dr., attends Lord Londonderry

in his last illness, ii. 126.
Banking in England and Scotland, differ.

ence between, ii. 200.
Banking system, the, v. 34; history of

legislation affecting the, 35.
Bankruptcies in 1817, i. 367 ; in 1818,

394.
Bankruptcy, cases in, adjudicated by the

Chancellor, ii. 281 ; Brougham's Bill

for, 289, 290.
Bankruptcy laws, iv. 419.
Banks, country, their failure in 1825, ii.

192; bill to restrict the issue of their

small notes, 19.4.
Banks, joint-stock, increase of, ii. 200; for.

mation of, iv. 355 ; committee of 1836,

V. 37, 38.
Bantry, Lord, his battle with the White-

boys, ii. 272.
Barbadoes, Lord Seaforth Governor of, i."

130; riots in, iii. 397 ; abolishes appren-

ticeship system, iv, 169.
Barbarossa, Horuc and Hayradin, their

piracies and achievements, i. 200, 201.
Barbary, the States of (see also Algiers), i.
Barcelona, the fever at, iii. 33.
Baree Doab Canal, vi. 263 n.
Baring, A. (afterwards Lord Ashburton),

his opposition to the Small Notes B.li
in 1826, ii. 198; undertakes the Chan-
cellorship of the Exchequer, iii. 241;

gives it up, 242.
Baring, Right Hon. F. (afterwards Lord

Northbrook), answers Boyd's currency
pamphlet, i. 396 ; Secretary to the Trea.
sury, iii. 461; Chancellor of the Ex-
chequer, iv. 194; his Budget of 1840,
218; votes for a committee on the corn
law, 397; his Budget of 1841, v. 8;

opposes Peel's income-tax, 12.
Barker, M., Consul at Alexandria, iii.

139 n.
Parlow, Sir G., concludes peace with the

Mahratta powers, vi. 90 ; his Governor.
Generalship cancelled by the Cabinet,
90 ; his endeavour to compromise the

dispute with the Ghoorkas, 106.
Barnard, Sir J., his Playhouse Bill, iii.

305-307
Barnard, Sir Henry, defeats the mutineers

and siege to Delhi, vi. 312; his

death, 312.
Barnes, Thomas, editor of the Times, i.

258 ; iii. 475.,
Barnstaple, bribery at, in 1818, ii. 324:

Lord J. Russell desires to disfranchise,

327.
Baroach, capture of, vi. 85.
Baroda, kingdom of, established, vi. 82;

murder of the envoy from, 116.
Barrackpore, excitement produced at, by

sure, 182,

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