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in forming a Ministry, 471; serves the
Cabinet without office, 472; unable to
form a Ministry in 1855, vi. 51; presents
to the Lords the anti-transportation peti.

tion of Van Diemen's Land, 372.
La Place testifies to the value of vaccina.

tion, i. 191.
Larkin, Patrick, and his son, shot, v. 186.
Lascar, the, his story of the greased cart.

ridges, vi. 289; its effect on the sepoys,

291.
Lascelles, influence of the family in York.

shire, i. 119.
Lascelles, Lord, stands for Yorkshire, i.

127; made Lord-Lieutenant of Yorkshire,

428.
Laswaree, battle of, vi. 84.
Latouche, Rev. Mr., incumbent of Mount.

rath, iii. 342:
Lauderdale, Lord (afterwards Earl of),

his protest against a Gas Bill, i. 86; his
bill for repealing the Spitalfields Acts,
ii. 175; objected to by the East India

Directors, vi. 90.
La Valette, Marquis de, recalled, vi. 12.
Law, Bishop of Chester, opposes the re-

form of the Criminal Code, ii. 134:
Lawless, his agitation in Ulster, ii. 398 ;

arrested, 400.
Law Reform. See Common Law and

Chancery.
Lawrence, Col., his Indian career, i. 108.
Lawrence family, the, vi. 193.
Lawrence, George, preserves order in

Rajpootana, vi. 301.
Lawrence, Henry (afterwards Sir), ap-

pointed resident at Lahore, vi. 225;
his character and policy, 225 ; his suc-
cessful administration, 226; returns

England with Hardinge, 226;
knighted, 226 n.; brought back to
Punjab by news of the second Sikh
war, 230; urges lenient treatment of
the Sikhs, 230; appointed Chief Com-
missioner of the Punjab, 231 ; his epi.
taph, 231 n. ; suppresses a mutiny at
Lucknow, . 297 ; his appointment to
the administration of Oudh, 302 ; his
precautions for the safety of the Euro-
peans at Lucknow, 303; his sortie
and death, 307 ; his employment of

Ghoorkas against the mutineers, 314.
Lau rence, John (afterwards Lord), ap-

pointed to administer territory taken
from the Sikhs, vi. 225; his character
and policy, 225; his successful adminis-
tration, 226, 302; appointed on the
Punjab Commission, 231; his epitaph,
231 n. ; his situation at Lucknow, 310;
resolves to use the Sikhs against the

Hindoos, 310.
Lawrence, Sir T., his parentage, i. 147 ;

one of the Queen's friends, ii. 61.
Laybach, King of Naples invited to, iii.

19.; circular of the allies from, 21, 24;

principles laid down at, iv. 262.
Leach, Sir John, ii. 20; made Vice-

Chancellor, 21; instigates Milan Coni.

mission, 22; advises Gorge IV., 28;
Denman applies description of lago to,
45; Vice-Chancellor, iii. 283; member

of the Chancery Commi-sion, 284.
Leader, Vr., oppo.es Russell's Canada

Resolutions, iv. 123; opposes Canada
Bills, 129; denounces Ministry, 163,
172 ;

moves for the pardon of the
Chartist convicts, iv. 391 n..
Leather, duty on, reduced, ii. 125; abo.

li-hed, 444
Lecky, W. E. H., his History referred to,

iii. 306 n., 351 ; his account of drunken-

ness referred to, iv. 446.
Lee, Rev. James Prince, appointed to the

see of Manchester, v. 283.
Leeds, Duke of, his influence in Helston,

i. 122; nominates Abbot for Helston,

323.
Leeds, its population in 1815, i.

94 ;
Reform meeting at, in 1819, 418 ; its
increase, ii. 320; proposal to enfran.

chise, 328.
Lefevre, C. (afterwards Viscount Evers.

ley), Chairman of Agricultural Com-
mittee, iv. 83; made Speaker, 178; his
dignity in the Chair, 313 ; casts his
vote against the Government in 1851,

V. 433
Lefevre, J. (afterwards Sir J.), Under-

Secretary, Colonial Office, iii. 413 n. ;

Poor Law Commissioner, iv. 150 n.
Lefroy elected for Dublin, iii 176.
Legge, Dr., made a bishop, iii. 270 n.
Leigh, Cheshire, Chartist meeting at, iv.

384
Leiningen, Count, his mission to Con-

stantinople in 1853, vi. 2.
Leith separated from Edinburgh in 1815,

i. 92.
Lennard, Mr., his motion to abolish flog.

ging, iv. 430 n.
Lennox, Lord Arthur, forced to resign, v.

136.
Lennox, Lord Henry, elected for Chiches.

ter, v. 136.
Leon, Isle of, mutiny in, suppressed,

iii. 8.
Leopold, Prince of Saxe-Coburg (after-

wards King of Belgium), his marriage
with Princess Charlotte, ii. 2; suggested
for the sovereignty of Greece, iii. 100,
iv. 240; refuses the throne of Greece,
241 ; accepts the throne of Belgium,
242; appeals for help to France, 244;
wishes French to remain in Belgiuin,
246; proposed for Queen Isabella, v. 358;
yields up Claremont to Louis Philippe,

V. 390.
Leopold, Prince of Saxe-Coburg, assur-

ances of Aberdeen respecting his can-
didature, v. 359; offered Isabella's hand
by. Christina, 362; Lord Palmerston's

indiscreet mention of, 364.
L'Estrange, Colonel, in command at Peter-

loc, i: 421.
Lethbridge, Sir T., M.P. for Somerset,

ii. 102; his views on the Corn Laws in

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74; asked

1822, 109; his proposals defeated, 111;
his opposition to the Corn Bill of 1826,
207, supports Lord J. Russell's Reform
motion, 339; his motion for a united
Ministry in 1827, 350 ; his attack on

Canning, 362.
Letters, Sunday deliveries of, v. 293 ; right

of Government to open, 378 n.
Leuchtenburg, Duc de, candidate for

Belgian throne, iv. 236.
Leveson-Gower, Lord F. (afterwards Lord

Ellesmere), his description of the pros-
periiy of 1825, ii. 181; his bill for endow-
ing Roman Catholic clergy, 310; Chief

Secretary for Ireland, 390.
Lewis, “Monk,” one of the Queen's

friends, ii. 61.
Lewis, Captain, his exploration of the

Columbia River, v. 339; his complaint

against the Burmese, vi. 234.
Lewis, Sir J. Frank land, made Treasurer

of the Navy, ii. 440; one of the English

Poor Law Commissioners, iv. 150.
Lewis, Rt. Hon. Sir J. C., a member of

Useful Knowledge Society, iv.
by Rice to draw up paper on Irish Poor
Laws, iv. 150; Chancellor of the Ex-

chequer, vi. 527
Leybourne, John, Vicar Apostolic, v.

420.
Lichfield House Compact, iv. 16.
Lichfield, Lord, his views on Rowland

Hill, iv. 190
Liddell, Sir T., a patron of Stephenson,
Lieven, Count, Russian Minister in Lon.

don, apprises Canning of the intention
to depopulate the Morea, iii. 109;
arrives at St. Petersburg, 112; draws
Canning's attention to the Protocol of
St. Petersburg, 117; his wife's inter-
ference in politics, 145.
Liffey, Dublin seated on, i. 87.
Ligny, battle of, vi. 34.
Limerick, the siege of, ii. 234 ; articles of,

235; disturbances in, 271; distress in,
.275; its close Corporation, iv. co.
Limerick, Bishop of, his reply to Hume's

attack on the Irish Church, ii. 302.
Limited liability, institution of, iv. 356.
Lin, Commissioner, his measures for the

iii. 257

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periodical, 257-272; its characteristics

in 1816, 270.
Littledale, Mr. Juctice, sits in “Stockdale

v. Hansard," iv. 200.
Littleport, riots in, in 1816, 344.
Littler, Sir John, menaced at Ferozepore,

vi. 222
Littleton, Rt. Hon. E. (afterwards Lord

Hatherton), introduces bill for disfran-
chising forty-shillings freeholders in Ire-
land, ii. 310; proposed for Speakership
iii. 365; supports O'Connell on Baron
Smith's case, 453; his Tithe Bill, 456,
459; endeavours to manage O'Connell,
463 ; his failure, 464; resigns, but con-
tinues in office, 465, 469; his modified
Tithe Bill, 470; becomes Lord Hather-

ton, iv, 24.
Liverpool, its prosperity promoted by the

Bridgewater Canal, i. 72; its situation
on the Mersey, 88, 89; its rise, 89; its
population in 1816,89; its shipping trade,
90; bribery in, 125; Brougham stands
for, 125; petition from, in 1819, for Re.
form, 417; meeting at, after Peterloo,
426; obtains private Act for theatre, iii.
307 ; dwellings of poor in, iv. 355.
Liverpool and Manchester Railway origi-

nated, iii. 261; Stephenson engineer to,

262,
Liverpool, Earl of, his sinecure, i. 128;

elected before he was of age, 133; his
Ministry and career, 293, 325; his descrip-
tion of the Seditious Meetings Bill, 434 ;
his recommendation of an increased grant
to royal dukes, ii. 7; proposes a secret
committee on the Queen's conduct, 39';
introduces Bill of Pains and Penalties,
46; at the Queen's trial, .57 ; his reply
to the Queen's claim to be crowned, 66;
delivers message to Lords on the death
of George III., 85; attempts to recon.
struct his Ministry, 115; his wife's death,
116; his junction with the Grenvilles,
117; supports the repeal of the Spital.
fields Acts, 174; his negotiation with
the Bank in 1826, 200; his speech on
the Corn Laws, 205, 207 ; neutral in the
Cambridge election contest, 211; his
seizure, 218; his administration, 219,
220; his opposition to the Roman Ca-
tholics, 260; changes in his Ministry,
260 ; supports bill for enfranchising
Roman Catholics, 289, 301 ; his speech
on the Tithe Bill, 293 ; opposes a select
committee on Ireland, 298; concedes it,
301; shrinks from a dissolution in 1825,
313; his preference for rotten boroughs,
320; his view of the Grampound Bill,
331 ;, his policy towards Portugal, iii.
77 ; his Church appointments, 269; his
suspension of the Corn Law, v. 17 ; his
Cabinet orders the whole of Australia

to be claimed, vi. 358.
Lloyd, Charles (afterwards Bishop), his

distinction between two periods of Rou

manism, v. 275 n.
Lloyd, Rev. Mr., murdered, v. 186.

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suppression of the opium traffic, vi. 195 n.
Lincoln Poor Bill, i. 166.
Lincoln, Lord (afterwards Duke of New-

castle), defeated on appointment as Chief
Secretary for Ireland, v. 137; elected for
Falkirk, 137 n. ; his Irish Secretaryship,
225 n.
Lindsay, Lady Charlotte, ii. 13, 15; leaves

the Queen, 15; her evidence, 54.
Linen, history of the trade in, 1. 57; boun-

ties on, gradually abolished, ii. 168.
Liprandi, General, ordered to attack Bala.

klava, vi. 40.
Lisbon, disturbance at, in 1821, iii. 31.
Literature, English, i. 211; its decline,

212; effects of French Revolution on,
221, 239, 247 ; place of woman in, 248;

aliment

d'ar Peter

Somerset
Lava

Spanish marriage question, v. 356 ; his
statement on the Coburg candidature,
359 m; revisited by the Queen, 358;
wishes to disavow Bresson's conduct,
364 ; persuaded by Guizot not to do so,
364 ; the question of his culpability
examined, 365; relies on the Chapiber
against the people, 385; his Ministers
stop the political banquet, 385 ; replaces
Guizot by Molé, 387; abdication and

flight of, 389.
Louis XIV., his reign and its consequences,

i. 3; repeals the Edict of Nantes, 58.
Louis XVIII., his position and conduct

in 1821, iii. 34; declines offer for British
mediation on Spanish question, 51; his
speech on opening the Chambers, 52;

his death, 155.
Lovett, Mr., a Chartist, iv. 384-380; his

imprisonment, 388.
Low, Colonel, exacts a promise from Allee

Shah to accept a new treaty,. vi. 245 ;
protests against Auckland's injustice,
248; testifies to the fidelity of Oudh,
256; his proposal for dealing with Oudh,

257:
Lowther, Lord, opposes Roman Catholic

emancipation, ii. 411.
Lubbock, Sir J., a member of Useful

Knowledge Society, iv. 74.
Lucan, Lord, his order to the Heavy

Brigade, vi. 42; his misinterpretation
of Raglan's order respecting the Light

Brigade, 43.
Lucas, Mr., a landlord, murdered, v. 186.
Lucca annexed to Tuscany, v. 383.
Lucerne admits the Jesuits, v. 377; sur.

renders, 378.
Lucknow, suppression of a mutiny at, vi.

297 ; its rank as a city, 303; the sortie

at, 307; siege of, 315; relief of, 315.
Luddite riots, the, origin of the name, i.

346; of 1816, 347.
Ludlam convicted of high treason for

Derby riots, i. 367.
Lunatics, treatment of, iv. 423; improved

treatment of, vi. 397.
Lushington, Dr., at the Queen's trial, ii.

49, 50, 56; violently advocates Reform
at the London Tavern dinner, 335.;

on Chancery Commission, iii.
284; attacks trial of Rev. J. Smith,
Luxemburg, its position in 1831, iv. 234 ;

decision of Conference respecting, 235;

new proposals respecting, 242.
Luxmore, Bishop of. Hereford, opposes

the reform of the Criminal Code, ii. 133,

134:
Lyndhurst, Lord (see also Copley, Sir J.),
retains the Chancellorship, ii. 374 ; his
power in the Cabinet, 390 ; his interview
with the King in March 1829, 408; his
Regency Bill, iii. 199; Chief Baron,
199; his speech on the Reform Bill,
221; his Bill of Chancery Reform,
285 ; supports amendment Irish
Church Bill, 386; receives Great Seal,

Logrono, Convention of, iv. 301.
Lombardy, revolution in, v. 392 ; its ter.

mination, 394
London, owes its origin to the Thames,

i. 68; the continuous growth of, 82 ; its
population, 84 ; its buildings and parks,
34 ; locomotion in, 85; lighted with gas,
86 ; its increase, ii. 320; dwellings of
the poor in, iv. 359; health of, in 1841,
363 ; election of Baron Rothschild for

the City of, v. 201.
London, Common Council of, condemn

conduct of authorities at Peterloo, i. 426.
London, Conference of, on Belgium, iv.

231; declares separation of Holland and
Belgium, 234; its articles of January
1831, 235 ; sends ultimatum to Belgium,
239 ; modified articles of June, 242 ; its
articles of October, 248 ; dissolution of,

259.
London, Treaty of, its preparation, iii. 120.
London, University of, its foundation, i.

415
Londonderry, Marquis of (Sir C. Stewart ;

see also Stewart, Lord), his attack on
Canning, ii. 362 ; his violence at the
dissolution of 1831, iii. 213 ; assaulted
by the Reformers, 226; his appointment
to St. Petersburg, iv. 13; his rewards,
14; attack upon, 15.; gives up his ap-
pointment, 15; his views upon Corpora.
tion Bill, 45 ; complains of omission of
banquet from the Queen's Coronation,
175 ; his motions on the foreign legion,
309 n. ; his amendment of Ashley's Mines

Bill, v. 72; his death, vi. 123.
Longfellow, H. W., quoted, iv. 113.
Lonsdale, Lord, his parliamentary influ.

ence, i. 118.
Lonsdale, Earl of, President of the

Council, v. 451.
Lopes, Sir Manasseh, unseated for Barn-

staple, ii. 325; convicted of bribery at
Grampound, 325; brings in Peel' for

Westbury, 405.
Lord-Lieutenant of Ireland, position of

the, v. 223; abolition of the office pro-

posed, 325,
Lostwithiel, borough of, i. 123.
Loudoun, Lady, married to Lord Moira,
Louis Philippe made King of the French,

ii. 165; recognition of, by Wellington,
iv. 230; his views on the English al-
Jiance, 232; refuses the throne of
Belgium for his second son, 236; pro-
tests against decisions of London Con-
ference, 237 ; visits the cholera patients,
252; opposed to intervention in Spain,
306, 308 ; his speech to the Chambers,
308; withdraws from Quadruple Treaty,
314; attack on, by Fieschi and Alibaud,
314 ; applies for a dotation for Nemours,
328 ; alarmed at Thiers' language, 338;
attempts to assassinate, v. 26 n. ; visited
by Queen Victoria, 343 ; visits England,
349; pays an indemnity to Mr. Prit!
chard, 349 n. ; his first position on the

vi. 104..

serves

402.

on

vi. 153.

iv. 2; confirmed in Chancellorship, 4;
his opposition to the Corporation Act,
42; spoken of as a possible Prime
Minister, 43; advises Peers to give way
on corporation reform, 45; amends Irish
Corporation Bill, 63 ; decides tithe case,
68; amends Irish Corporation Bill in
1838, 157 ; influence of Disraeli over,
368; blames Russell for the growth of
Chartism, 385; moves the second read-
ing of the Prisoners' Counsel Bill, 417.;
Lord Chancellor under Peel, v. 1 ; his
vote on O'Connell's appeal, 110;

his Act
for the relief of the Unitarians, 268 n.
Lyons, Sir E. (atterwards Lord), recom-
mends a constitution for Greece, v. 408 ;
fails to obtain redress for Mr. Finlay,
409.

Macdonald, Colonel, envoy at Teheran,
M'Eniry, John, murdered, v. 186.
Macgregor, Mr., procures supplies for

Sale's beleaguered force, vi. 190.
MacHale, Dr., Archbishop of Tuam, at-

tacks the Irish Education Board, iv. 181,
Machinery, effects of, on wages, i. 329;

unpopularity of, 346, 347 ; laws relating
to the export of, ii. 178, 179; its effect
on the Irish labourer, vi. 383; and on
the labouring classes generally, 387.
Mackenzie, Sir A., his exploration of the

Fraser River, v. 339.
Mackintosh, Rt. Hon. Sir J., his his-

torical labours, 228; his “Vindiciæ Gal-
liciæ," 229; writes for the Post, 259;
and Chronicle, 260; his opposition to
the repressive measures of 1817, 356;
his motion for criminal reform, 402; his
character and career, ii. 137 ; becomes
a criminal law reformer, 138; obtains a
committee on the criminal laws, 139;
proposes legislation on the committee's
report, 142; moves for select committee
on forgery laws, 1.43; renews his attempt
to reform the criminal laws, 145; sup-
ports the Small Notes Bill in 1825, 198;
his notice of the Portuguese at Goa, 221;
his support of the Roman Catholics, 259;
his opposition to the Foreign Enlistment
Act, iii. 12; his language on the Franco-
Spanish war, .54 ; attacks Wellington's
policy, 155; his reform of the Criminal
Code, 287 n. ; his opinion of the Rev.
J. Smith's trial, 402; his dictum on guar.
antees, iv. 290 ; estimate of T. Campbell,

350.
Mackworth, Major, at the Bristol riots,
M‘Leod, Alexander, arrested at New York,

v. 331.
M‘Nab, Colonel, destroys the Caroline

steamer, v. 330.
Macnaghten, William (atterwards Sir), his

conversation with Auckland at Simla,
vi. 162; sent on a mission to Lahore,
163; concludes a treaty with Runjeet
Singh for the invasion of Afghanistan,
164; his mission to Shah Sooja, 169;
proposes the conquest of Herat and La-
hore, 176 ;, proclaims Afghanistan quiet,
177 ; his views of policy for the country,
177 ; appointed Governor of Bombay,
17 ; his alarm for the safety of the
passes, 180; his counsels to Elphinstone
disregarded, 182; consents to negotiate
with the insurgents, 184; is murdered,

186.
Macnaghten, Lady, surrendered to Akbar

Khan, vi. 188.
M‘Naughton, Daniel, his assassination of

Mr. Drummond, v. 25 n.
MacNeile, Dean, his argument against the

endowment of Maynooth, v. 118 n. ;
Evangelical labours of, 280.
Macpherson, Sir J., vi. 74 n. ; his policy

in India, 75 ne

MACADAM, his system of road repair, i.

77, 78; the effect of his roads, iii. 252.
Macarthur, John, his experiment in sheep-

breeding, vi. 355.
M'Carthy, Justin, his statement on the

Finlay and Pacifico claims, V. 412 n.
M'Carthy, Sir Charles, Governor of the

Gold Coast, ii. 213 ; his defeat and death,

214.
Macaulay, Rt. Hon. T. B. (afterwards

Lord), his account of Madame de Stael,
Miss Austen, and Miss Edgeworth, i.
255 ; his account of the Reformation, ii.
223; his description of the Toleration
Act, 228, 229; his speeches on Reform,
223, 321; elected for Leeds, iii. 358, 421;
refuses to give evidence to committee on
Hill's case, 451 ; Secretary at War, iv.
195 ; speeches on want of confidence
motion, 222; his views about Portugal,
294 ; his rank as an orator, 349 ; his
account of the salubrity of London, 364;
his official relations with Lord Cardigan,
431 n. ;, compares Maynooth College to
Do-the-boys Hall, v. 117; his criticism
of the opposition to the grant, 118; Pay-
master of the Forces, 155; defeated at
Edinburgh in 1847, 173; denounces the
legislation of 1712 respecting the Scotch
Church, 303 n.; offered office by Russell
in 1851, 444 n. ; his remark on the divid.
ing-line of party, 473 ; his essays on Clive
and Hastings referred to, vi. 68; his
inscription to Lord W. Bentinck, 140;
assists in repealing the Indian press laws,
149; reforms the law of appeal in India,
150;

his Indian education scheme, 151 ;
his estimate of the population in 1688,

339; his New Zealander, 379.
Macaulay, Zachary, iii. 390; collects in-

formation on slavery, 392.
Macclesfield, transfer of silk trade from

Spitalfields to, i, 59.
M'Culloch, on the Corn Laws, i. 142,

143; writes for the Chronicle, 260; his
aphorism on navigation, v. 215.
Macdonnell, Rev. Mr., curate of Graigue,

iii. 342, 343.

iii. 229.

Madras, Presidency of, i. 107; capture of,

by the French in 1746, vi. 71; ryotwar

settlement of, 99.
Maestricht, position of, iv. 242.
Mahmoud íi., Sultan of Turkey, iii. 39, iv.

279; suppresses the Janissaries, iii. 116;
orders Mehemet to raise seige of Acre,
iii. 280; appeals to Britain for help, 281;
and to France and Russia, 282; his atti-
tude towards Mehemet, 315; reinforces
his army, 317 ; decides on crossing the

Euphrates, 317; his death, 321.
Mahmoud drives his brother, Shah Sooja,

from the throne, vi. 94.
Mahommedans, proportion of, to Hindoos
in the native Indian

army,

vi. 276.
Mahon, Lord, his Election Committee

Bill, iv. 209; his attack on Palmerston's
foreign policy, 309 n.
Mahon, Major, murdered, v. 186.
Mahrattas, division of power among the,

vi. 81; first war with the, 84.
Maidstone, corruption in, i. 125.
Maidstone, Lord, denounces O'Connell's

speech at Crown and Anchor, iv. 142.
Maine, invasion of disputed territory by,

V. 329.
Maine, Sir H. S., his notice of suttee

quoted, vi. 138.
Maison, General, in command of the

French in Greece iii. 140; retires, iv.
238.
Majendie, Bishop of Bangor, i. 152;

pluralities enjoyed by, 153,
Majocchi, Theodore, his evidence on the

Queen's trial, ii. 50.
Malabar, annexation of, vi. 75.
“Malachi Malagrowther." See Scott

Sir W.
Malakhoff, unsuccessful attack on the, vi.

60; taken, 61.
Malcolm, Admiral Pulteney, selected to

succeed Codrington, iii. 138.
Malcolm, Sir John, in favour of the East

India Company, i. 109; favours Scindia's
claim of Gwalior and Gohud, vi. 88;
his missions to Teheran, 95 ; his negotia.
tions with Toolsye Bhye, 119; his re-

marks on suttee quoted, 139.
Mallow, the Repeal meeting at, v. 95.
Malmesbury, first Earl of, his advice to

the Princess of Wales, i. 278.
Malmesbury, third Earl of, his account of

the agriculturists in 1845, v. 53; Foreign
Minister, v. 451; his story of Lord Strat-
ford de 'Redcliffe's revengeful feelings

towards the Czar, vi. 12 n.
Malta, its history and capture, i. 98, 99;

governorship of, conferred on Lord Hast-

ings, vi. 123.
Maltby, Bishop, his extra-episcopal ap-

pointments, v. 257.
Malthus, his works and their influence,

i. 222-224 ; advocates savings banks,
374 n. ; his writings referred to, iii. 322.
Malt tax, the war, surrendered in 1816, i.

337; additional, Western carries repeal
of, ii. 105; remitted in 1822, 124; the

history of, iv. 429; Ingilby carries
motion for reduction of, 429; motion

for reduction of, in 1834, 437.
Malwa, subjugation of, vi. 119; opium

cultivation in, 137-
Mama Sahib, regent of Gwalior, vi. 213-
Mamelon, capture of the, vi. 60.
Mamelukes, massacre of, iii. 39.
Manchester, its prosperity dependent on
wool, i.

45; adopts cotton trade, 48;
promoted by the Bridgewater Canal,
72; its previous isolation, 89; its popu-
sation in 1816, 89; its rapid growth, 89;
the Manchester meeting, 360; borough
of Reeve refuses to summon a meeting
in 1819, 416; renewed meeting at, 419
(see Peterloo); riots at, in 1825, ii.
206; its increase, 320; petition for
Reform, 322; Lord J. Russell desires
to enfranchise, 385; obtains private Act
for theatre, iii. 307 ; playhouse manager
at, fined for playing without a license,
308; a typical abode of the poor in, iv,
358, 362; formation of the Corn Law
Association at, 395; creation of the see
of, v. 260 1h. ; rejection of Church rates

at, 267.
Manchester, Duchess Dowager of, her

sinecure, i. 130.
Manin, Daniel imprisoned, v. 383; re-

leased, 392.
Manners, Lord, attends an Orange dinner

at the Beef-Steak Club, ii. 285.
Manners, Lord John, First Commissioner

of Works, V. 452.
Mansel, Bishop of Bristol, i. 151.
Mansfield, Countess of, her sinecure, i.
Mansfield, Lord, the "Fragment on Gov.

ernment" attributed to, i. 218.
Maories, the, character of, vi. 364; be-

coming extinct, 365.
March, Lord (afterwards Duke of Rich-

mond), accuses Peel of betraying his
party, v. 49; horrified at Peel's free

trade scheme, 141.
Margaret of Anjou, i. 249:
Margate obtains private Act for a theatre,
Maria, Donna, proclaimed Queen of Por.

tugal, iv. 294 ; her marriage and govern-

ment of Portugal, v. 370.
Marienburg coveted by France in 1831, iv.

235.
Markland, Captain, in command in the

Tagus, iv. 292.
Marlborough, Duke of, his parliamentary

influence, i. 118; buys seat for Oxford,

126.
Marley, General, vi. 107 ; defeated by the

Ghoorkas, 108.
Marlowe, his writings, i. 211.
Marmont, Marshal, in command during

the Revolution of July, iii. 164.
Marnoch case, v. 314.
Marquesas Islands seized by the French,
Marriage Act, Lord Hardwicke's, its effects

I 20.

iii. 307:

v. 344.

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