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Teak-timber, superiority of, to oak for ship-building, 43-ships built

with at Bombay, 42—instances of its durability, 43, 44-conpara-
tive estimate of the expense of building with teak instead of oak tim-

ber, 44, 45.
Tentanina Electa Schola Regid Edinensi, 395-superiority of the com-

positions of Englishmen in Latin verse, ib. --specimens of foreign
barbarous verse, 396--comparison between the Musæ Edinenses and
Etonenses, 397-extracts from the preface, with remarks, 398— the
higher Latin poets only studied in the English schools, 399-on the
poetical exercises of the public English schools, 400—extracts from
ihe Tentamina with remarks on their false quantities, 401-404-
Latin compositions of Græme, 405--of Dr. Cha, man, 405, 406.
Thornton (Dr.) extract from his school Virgil, with remarks, 404.
Timber, winter-felled, best adapted for ship-building, 35—the use of

foreign timber with British are causes of the decay of our navy, 36-
German timber liable to the dry-rot, ib.--experimnents on the season-
ing of timber, 37, 38-on the use of teak timber for ship-building,
See Teak.-expedients for reducing the consumption of oak timber

in ship-building, 48-50.
Tonnage, when first allowed to private traders to India, 262-never

filled up, and why, ib.
Trade (free) to the East Indies, remarks on. See East India Company.
Travelling, in the isle of Ceylon, 415.
Tree-nails, use of in ship-building, 39-value of copper bolts as a substi-

tute for them, 39, 40.
Trinidad (island), notice of, 51—valuable mineral pitch found there,

50.
Tulligong, dreadful famine at, in 1805-6,414.

U.
Unitarian method of studying the scriptures, and getting rid of scripture

doctrine, 433—435.

Vagabonds, number and classes of, 330, note.
Vun der Kemp (Dr.) account of his mission to the Caffres, 393, 394.
Vegetables produced in Southern Africa, 379, 380.
Victor (General), division of, defeated by the Russians, and compelled

to retire, 473.
Vishnu (temple of), and its ancient sculptures, 420, 421.
Voltaire, estimate of his literary character and talents, 290^-292.

W.
Weights of chemical substances, table of, 79, 80.
Will, freedom of, discussed, 357, et seq.
Willoughby (Sir Hugh), melancholy fate of, 125.
Winzingerode (General), taken prisoner by the French, 469-his brave

reply to Buonaparte, ib.
Withers (George), quotation from, 335.
Wittgenstein (Count), defeats the French on the Dwina, 471.
Wolsey (Cardinal), lite of. See Galt,

London : Printed by C. Roworth, Bell-yard, Temple-bar,

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