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Milton, his reasons for not taking

0.
orders, quoted, 366—his opin- Ohio, valley of, its geological
ions in religion, 367 to 372-his character, 3—formed, according
Treatise on Christian Doctrine to Dr Drake by the sinking of
reviewed, 364-authenticity of the region now covered by the
the work, ib.—how preserved Gulf of Mexico, 5-appearance
and discovered, 365—the manu-

of the débris in these regions
script described, 366-character accounted for, 6—project of
of the work, 367-how far Cal- public canals already commen-
vinistic, ib.—antitrinitarian, 368 ced, 459—their route and ex-
--opinions respecting the crea- tent, ib.-acts of the state, ib.
tion, ib.-quoted, 369—respect- objects proposed, 460.
ing the form of the Deity, 370— Opera, Italian, its introduction into
the Sabbath, marriage, death, New York, 445.
371—value of the treatise, 372. Oratory, its prominent defects in
Mission to the Sandwich islands, this country, 48—need of schools

337—names of the persons com- for improving it, 50-value of
posing it, ib. note-their recep- extemporaneous debating and
tion, 343—tour round Hawaii, declamation, 51.
344 to 354–stations, 354—diffi- Origen, quoted, 274.
culties in translating the Scrip- Osage tribe, its situation, 102—
tures, 360—probable success, their idea of a future state, 103.
362-encouragement, schools, Owhyhee, see Hawaii.

363.
Monroe, Pres. extract from his

P.
message relative to South A- Painting, a Personification, quot-
merica, 175.

ed, 437.
Monteagudo's Essay on the Neces- Panama, see Congress.

sity of a Confederation of the Pandects of Justinian, a code has
South American Republics, re- tily formed, 256-crude and im-
viewed, 162—his character, 166. perfect, ib.-defects pointed out
Moors, Algerine, 428.

by Pothier, who has done in his
Morin, his Exercitationes Ecclesi- edition what was professed to
asticæ, 276.

have been done at first, 257.
Moses, author of the Pentateuch, Paradise Lost, quoted, 372.

281 to 289. See Pentateuch. Parker, Wm. his life and charac-
Mouna Roa, mountain of Hawaii,

ter, 218.
its great height, 350.

Pele, goddess of volcanoes, 350—
Mount Washington, lines address- her priestesses, 351,
sed to, 442.

Penn, his account of the origin of
Mozabis of Algiers, 428.

the name given to his colony,
Murdered Traveller, a poem, quot-

213.
ed, 434,

Pentateuch, proofs that it was

written by Moses, 282_internal
N.

evidence, ib. from the other
Natchez Indians, 109, note.

books of Scripture, 283—-indi-
New Holland, peculiarities in its rect testimony, 286—from the
natural history, 126.

manner and nature of the com-
New Zealand, 335, note-dialect, position, 286—the directions
359---specimen, ib.

concerning the tabernacle, and

the Levitical worship, 207—and Pinckney, Gen. Charles C. his life
other circumstances, 288—from and character, 188, 222.
references in the later books, Poems from the U. S. Literary
289—from universal tradition, Gazette, noticed and praised,
ib.-reply to the objection drawn 432.
from the language, 290_not Poets, not ill treated by the world
founded in truth, 291-to the in the present age, 325.
objection drawn from the gene-

Political
economy,

most great
ral style and conformation, 292-- statesmen profoundly ignorant
uncertainty of all arguments of of, 253—beginning to be more
this sort, 293——to the objection regarded, 255.
of Gesenius from prophetic pas- Polynesia, situation and extent of
sages, 294—to objections from the islands, 334—why classed
other passages implying a later together, ib.
date, 295—impolicy of attempt- Polynesian dialects, radically the
ing to prove too much, 296—that same language, 355—five prin-
the ten tribes possessed the cipal ones, ib.-few sounds, 356.
Pentateuch after their separa- -more widely diffused than any
tion, 297 to 299—the only Scrip- other unwritten language, 357–
tures received by the Samari- specimens, 357 to 359— very un-
tans, 299—objections answered, like the North American tongues,
300. See Samaritan Penta- 359, note-no connexion with
teuch.

the Malayan, 361.
Percival, J. G. his poem before the Polybius, 162.

Phi Beta Kappa society, review- Portsmouth, its early settlement,
ed, 317—ill adapted to recita- 215—anecdotes of its history,
tion, ib.-subject vast and in- 216--taxes in 1680, 219.
definite, 318_examination of Portugal at war with Algiers,
the principles laid down, with 419.
citations, 318 to 322—vision of Pothier, his edition of the Pan-
the seat of intellect, &c. 323– dects, 257.
passages respecting the ill President of the United States, a
treatment of poets, quoted and representative of the people,
remarked upon, 324 to 326- 447—success thus far in the
style of Mr P. diffuse, 327—oth- choice of, 448.
er peculiarities, 328-particular Preston, Captain, defended at his
criticisms, 329, 330—remarks on trial by Josiah Quincy, Jr. 186.
the laws of blank verse, and the Prichard, Dr, his remarks respect-
importance of strictly observing ing the natural history of the
them, 331 et seqq.--Mr. P.'s two continents, 126.
contributions to the U. S. Lit- Prophet, manner of education
erary Gazette, 436—his · Paint-

among the North American
ing, a Personification,' quoted, tribes, 99 and note.
437.

Putnam, General, testimony res-
Phi Beta Kappa society, Mr Per- pecting his conduct at Bunker

cival's poem at its anniversary, Hill battle, 465.

317.
Philip of Macedon, 37.

Q.
Pickering, J. his alphabet for the Quarterly Review, article respect-

Indian languages, 93, note. ing Hunter and the Indians er-

verse, 331.

roneous, 94-mistakes respect- 401—defects of plan, &c. 402—
ing Tecumthé, 95, 96—its pa- style, and particular passages
tronage of Robert Adams, 108, commended, 403_most suc-
note.

cessful in the pathetic, 405-
Quincy, Josiah, Jr. Memoir of his quotations from, 403 to 408.
life, reviewed, 176_time of Report of committee of foreign
publication favorable, 178-con- relations on losses by French
tents of the work, ib.-his fami- spoliations, 136.
ly, 179_his early life, 180— Reports of cases decided in Maine,
studies law with Oxenbridge 27.
Thacher, 181-his first publica- Restrepo's History of Colombia,
tions in favor of liberty, 183— announced, 464—his qualifica-
his marriage, 186—assists in tions for the work, ib.
defence of Captain Preston, ib. Rhythm, its importance to blank
-his journey to the South, 187

-extracts from his journal, 189 Richmond, Duke of, speech on the
-his chief political work, 190 American question, quoted, 203.

-threatened in an anonymous Rihoriho, king of Hawaii, over-
letter, ib.—his reply, 191-his turns the religion of his country,
voyage to England, 192—his 329.
feelings on landing, 193–in- Romilly, Sir Samuel, his projects
terview with Lord North, 195 of reform adopted by those who
—with Lord Dartmouth, Dr once opposed them, 255.
Franklin, 197—with Morris, Rono, a deified king of Hawaii,
Lord Shelburne, 198–extracts 346—Captain Cook worshipped
from his journal and letters, 198 under his name, ib.
to 207–cites his speech at Bos- Rosenmueller, his change of opin-
ton, 199-interview with Frank- ion respecting the recent origin
lin, ib.—with Col. Barre, 200— of the Pentateuch, 292.
hears Lord Chatham in Parlia: Runnels, Ezra, anecdotes respect-
ment, Lord Camden, and others, ing Bunker Hill battle, 466.
202—reasons for returning to Russia, amount of American ship-
America, 203—extract from his ping to, in 1823–24, 457.
last letter, 207–his death, 208
his epitaph, ib.his will, ib.

S.
note.

Sallust, 412.

Samaritans, successors to the ten
R.

tribes, 297, 302–antipathy be-
Rawle, his View of the Constitution tween them and the Jews arose

of the United States, noticed, 446 after the captivity, 301-origin
-a commentary upon the sev- of their name, 302–occasion of
eral departments of the govern- their temple on Gerizim, 303
ment, 448—views of the framers -their present state, ib.--their
of the constitution respecting opinions, 315.
the president, ib.--treatymnak- Samaritan hymns, discovered by
ing power, 449_internal im-

Gesenius, 314—and published,
provement, ib.-writ of habeas

315—their value, ib.-a Latin
corpus, 450—Mr Rawle's work

translation of one, 316.
recommended, ib.

Samaritan Pentateuch, its exist-
Rebels, The, a novel, reviewed, 400 ence known to the Fathers, 274 .

-choice of subject unfortunate, -recovered in 1616, 275-ap-

pearance, age &c, of the MSS. spirit of the age calls for such
276--controversy respecting its an institution, 453.
value in comparison with the Septuagint, its agreement with the
Hebrew copy, 277_opinion of Samaritan Pentateuch, 304—
Gesenius, 278—his classification cases in which they depart from
of the various readings, ib.—in- the Hebrew, ib. See Samaritan
stances of readings changed Pentateuch.
by design, 279, 280_decision Sergeant's Treatise on Constitu-
against its claims to superiority tional Law, recommended, 450.
over the Hebrew, 281—its ori- Sewall, Dr Thomas, Lecture at the
gin and antiquity, 297 to 303- opening of the medical depart-
its agreement with the Septua- ment of the Columbian College,
gint where both differ from the noticed, 225,
Hebrew, 304—instances, ib.- Shakspeare, frequent translations
how to be accounted for, 305— from his works in the German
not by translation from a Sama-

year books, 444.
ritan copy, 306—nor by the in- Shaler, William, his letters on the
terpolation of either from the Berbers, 11-on the Kabyles,
other, 307–probably both de- quoted, 12—his work on Algiers,
rived from a common recension, 13—his Sketches of Algiers, re-
307—hence an argument for viewed, 409—his situation and
the antiquity of the Samaritan, opportunities of information, 410
308—nothing to be feared from -object of his work, ib.-its
the supposition of various recen- contents, 411-description of the
sions at so early a period, 309 to government, quoted, 415—of
312---translation into the proper the Janissaries, 417, 418—anec-
Samaritan dialect, 313-another dote, 418-account of the open-
into the Samaritan Arabic, 314 ing of the war in 1812, 421-of
-fragments of a Greek ver- the situation of the female sex,
sion, ib. See Pentateuch.

425—his speculations respect-
Sanballat, builds the temple on ing the future condition of Al-
Gerizim, 303.

giers, 430—his consular journal,
Sandwich Islands, their discovery ib.—character and value of his

and population, 335—how af- work, 431.
fected by increasing commerce, Shaw, his account of Algiers, 409.
336–settlement of the mission- Shelburne, his conversation with
aries, 337—their probable suc- Josiah Quincy Jr. 198.
cess, 362—the art of writing Sheridan, quoted, 330.
becoming common among the Showiah, one of the most ancient
natives, 363—reinark of a chief, languages in the world, 429.
ib. See Hawaii.

Simon, on the value and authority
Say, Thomas, his Description of of the Samaritan Pentateuch,
Însects inhabiting North Ameri- 277.

Skinner, Cyriack, his connexion
Scotch law respecting contracts, with Milton, 365.
cited, 268.

Slave trade, strong language of
Seminary for instruction in the Mr Jefferson against, 387, 392.

practical arts and sciences, pro- Smith, Adam, 255.
posed to the legislature of Mas- Society Islands, their progress in
sachusetts, 452-referred, ib.-- civilization and Christianity, 362.

ca, 13.

ance, ib.

Song at sea, quoted, 454.

Tahitian dialect, 356-specimen
Sound duties, levied on ships pass- of, 358.

ing into the Baltic, how regn- Talleyrand, 145.
lated, 457—probable amount Tamehameha, his character and
paid by American ships, ib. warlike achievements, 338-
their alleged origin, 458--no subjects to his power the Sand-
good pretext for their continu- wich islands, 339.

Taste, principles of, require to be
South American Republics, alli- cultivated, 319.
ance of. See Alliance.

Tecumthé, the Indian chief, his
Spanish claims, 157.

character and history, 95 to 99
Spanish language, importance of -his brother the prophet, 99 —

an acquaintance with it to the in- his speeches prepared by others,
habitants of the United States, 99, note.
451-Cubi's Spanish Translator Thacher, Oxenbridge, Mr Adams's
recommended, ib.

character of him, 182.
Spirit of Beauty, a poem, 445. Torture, how long continued in
Staples, Stephen M' L. his Spanish the several states of Europe,
Grammar, noticed, 227.

254.
State feelings and prejudices not Totem, the armorial badge of the

pernicious, 373—consistent with Indian tribes, 63.
enlarged patriotism, and render- Transactions of the American
ing justice to the great men of Philosophical Society, reviewed,
other states, 374.

1.
State sovereignty and national sov- Tuariks, an ancient people of

ereignty, controversy respect- Africa, 429.

ing them fallacious, 324.
Sterne, ridiculous translation of a

U.
passage from his works, 444. Usher, Archbishop, obtains copies
Sumner, Charles R. his account of of the Samaritan Pentateuch,

the discovery of the Milton 275.
manuscript, 365—fidelity of his
translation, 366.

V.
Supreme Court of the United Various readings in the Old Tes-

States, its impartiality and in- tament, 310.
dependence secured by the na- Various readings of the Samaritan
ture of our institutions, 450_a Pentateuch, eight classes of,
striking example, ib.

described, 278, 279-examples,
cited from Wheaton's Reports, 280—only four preferable to the
259.

Hebrew text, ib.
Swett, his Notes to his Account of Vasquez, Baronet, his letter con-

the battle of Bunker Hill, 465. cerning J. D. Hunter, 105.
Syriac (Peshito) version of New Verplanck, G. C. his Essay on the
Testament, 290.

Doctrine of Contracts, reviewed,

253—its object and character,
T.

258-resembles Jones' Treatise
Table of the reigns of the kings of on Bailments, but aims higher,
Israel, 297.

ib.—case which gave occasion
Tabu, in the Sandwich Islands, its to it, stated, 259–opinion of
terrors described, 341.

Chief Justice Marshall, ib.-re-
Tacitus, quoted, 268.

marks upon it, 260-analysis of

-cases

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