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Europe weakened by, 407;--for-
merly prevalent in Polynesia,
52 ;-horrors of, at Ana, and at
Savaii, 52 ;-havoc of, 58;-
lamentation of the chief of
Mauke on, 60;-Dr. Johnson on
the results of, 76;-enough of,
for England, 430.
Warrior, madness of mankind in

admiring the, 51;-his claims
sifted, 343;-compared with the
benefactors of mankind, 347;-
Lucan on the character of the
soldier, 412.
Waterloo, the greatest battle ever

fought for freedom, 390;-hor-
rors which succeeded the battle,

Webster, Hon. Daniel, on war,

355 ;-on oratory, 386.
Wellington, Field Marshal the

Duke of, 369;-hope that his
Grace may be England's last
great warrior, 370;-his charac-
ter, 424 ;-grounds of deciding
his character, 380;--unjustly es-
timated as a statesman, 382;-
Dr. Channing's view, ib.;-sin-
gular modification of that view,
ib.;-Napoleon's opinion, 383;-
opinion of, Madame de Staël
and Constant's, ib.;-Edinburgh
Review, 384;---Concession of the
Edinburgh Review, ib. ;-opi-
nions of the British public, 385 ;
-superior to Marlborough, 386;
-extraordinary difficulties en-
countered in the Peninsula, ib.;
-three sources of delusion, 388;
--Waterloo not the foundation
of his real fame, 390 ;-extraor-
dinary display of moral great-
ness, 391; -- grandeur of his
views, ib. ; 393; -Fabian policy,
396 ;-opposed by the British
public, by his own officers, and
the Portuguese government,
397-400;-his great moral cou-
rage, 401;-superior in wisdom,
and equal in skill, to Napoleon,
402;-bis character has sus-
tained no injury from time,
403 ;--the first historical per-
sonage now living, ib. ;-first
of conquerors, but less than the
least of all missionaries, 409;-
his religious views, ib. ;-feel-
ings on beholding the field of
Waterloo after the battle, 411;
-reflecting on his career, 412;
-closing address, 432.

Wesley, Rev. John, ministry of,

65;-his remarks on diligence,

Whitefield, Rev. G., ministry of

the, 65.
Widows, cruel treatment of, in

Polynesia, 87.
Williams, Rev. John, conversion

of, 3 ;-a Sunday-school teacher,
4;-becomes a missionary, ib.;
-representative of his brethren,
12;-a standard of reference,
13;-his felicity compared with
that of military heroes, 42;-
his efforts for the good of Poly-
nesia, 84;-his affecting depar-
ture from Rarotonga, 90, 91;-
the piety of his enterprise blinds
the world to his real and great
glory, 92, 93;-letter to, from
Lord Brougham, 172 ;--charac-
ter of, 194;-his personal ap-
pearance, ib., 195;-his intellec-
tual powers, 196 ;-his mechani-
cal genius, ib. ;-his general
characteristics, 197 ;--compared
with Dr. Philip and Mr. Moffat,
198, 199; — his speaking and
writing, 199;-his moral great-
ness, 200;—his magnanimity a
chief means of his success, 203;
-his philanthropy, 206 ;-his
extraordinary efforts for the good
of the heathen, 208;-his piety,
210;-his fine views of the gos-
pel of Christ, 211;-his liberality
of spirit, 212;-his mechanical
ingenuity, 214,-his spirit of
adventure, 216;-his persever-
ance, 217;--importance of his
conversion, 221;-reasons of the
author's interest in him, 222;-
death of, ib.;-manner, time,
and place of death, 226 ;-re-
markable state of mind prior to
reaching Erromanga, 227 ; -
ominous feelings relative to the
New Hebrides, 229 ;-six times
in danger of death, ib.;-address
to, 230;-his noble assault on
idolatry, 257;-superiority to all

heroes, 355.
Wilson, Captain, unnoticed de-

cease of, 225.
Wilson, Thomas, a zealous patron

of home and foreign missions,
95;-a practical man, ib.


Youth, British, address to, 30.

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