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THE EXAMINER

fl Weekly ibaper

ON POLITICS, LITERATURE, MUSIC, AND THE FINE ARTS

FOR THE YEAR 1864'.

LONDON:

PRINTED FOR THE PROPRIETOR BY GEORGE LAPHAM, AND PUBLISHED BY HIM AT THE EXAMINER OFFICE, 9 WELLINGTON STREET, STRAND.

1864.

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POLITICAL EXAMINER.

HOME.

Am.—January: Military justice (Colonel Crawley), 1, 4, 20. The English and Swiss Riflemen, 19. The Duke ,of Cambridge on the Crowley court-martial, 83. Who is to blame? 86. The Aldershot inquiry, 52. Punishment of evidence (the Crawley case), 65.-March.- Colonel Crawley’s champion in the Lords, 14-6. The last word of Colonel Crowley’s case, 176. Retracted plea of guilty, 195.—Apr-il.- The soldiers' pay, 242.— July: Induccments to military service, 435. The camp at Wimbledon, 450. The fortification mania, 482.-—September: Army purchase and army administration, 562. Fortifications, 579.

CHURCH—January : Canon Wordsworth and Dean Stanley, 4. The Metropolitan of Cape Town and Bishop Colcnso, 52. Canon M‘Ncill and the Church of England and Ireland, .-February: The failure of Church prosecutions, 97. The ‘Essays and Rsviews ' judgment, 116. Dr Pusey’s letter to the Record, 182.-March: Idleness the father of mischief (Convocation), 147. The Oxford meeting on the Williams-Wilson judgment, 147. Orthodoxy versus honesty (Professor J owett), 162. Benefit of clergy, 165. Asmell note on a great subject, 177. Dr Pusey and the Oxford declaration, 180. The Primate’s pastoral, 194. A small note on a great subject, 196.— April: The Attorney-General and the Oxford declaration, 212, 259. The Quarterly Review on the Priv Council judgment. 275.—Muy : The Pope of Sout Africa, 290. Mr Kingsley and Dr Newman, 324, 340, 357, Nth—June: Religious Tests at Oxford, 355. Look at home, 386. The Church in danger again, 8137. An unanswered letter, 387, 388. The great rebellion revived, 403.--Ju1y .- The Bishop of Cape Town‘s spiritual raid, 435, 452. Convocation, 465. Science and Theology, 467. The Archbishop of York's explanation, 485—1111th : The University mission toCentralAfrica,497. The civilization of London, 499. Church politics, 530. Clergy and laity, 531, 541. Catholicism; its bane and antidote, 546— qulcmber: Centrifugal Christianity, 578. High Church Toleration, 580. The Catholic worship in gaols, 593. The new standard of Christian liberslity, 594. Dr Pu<cy's crusade against tthutlicial Committee, 595. Idolatry in Lou'cr Clapton, 611. The retort ofdishoncsty, till—October : The Bishop of Gloucestcr‘s libcl on the nation, 641. Ecclesiastical assumptions, 642. Fair play, 644. Ecclesiastical types, 6.77.—.\'0vcmlzcr: An independent minister, 707.—Dcrember: Mr Disraeli‘s romance of the Church, 769. The proposed strike against Sunday work, 765. The Bishop of Cape Town and his counsel, 919.

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INDEX

again, 290. The case of Mr Bewicke, 291, 356. War for ', what? 338.—-June .- The Conference, 354, 1186. Missing, a committee, 854.—JuL_y: The sham fight in the Commons, 418. The Debate.484. The Anglo-French alliance, 434. The influence of Lord Malmesbury 0. Influence of Lord Russell, 449.— August: Lord Palmerston on peace policy, 546.— September: Lord Palmerston on insular position, 609. Earl Russell’s farewell to Germany. 610.— October: Lord Clarendon's Mission, 1141. English parties abroad, rim—November: Mr Cobden on foreign policy, 753. Non-intervention, 755.

The malt-tax debate, 241. Classification of the sugar duties, 244,—October: The revenue returns, 628.

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Want work and won’t work, 372.—1\'ocember.- The public works not and the Manchester corporation, 721.—Deccmbcr .- The poor-law board and the Manchester corporation, 769. Lancashire’s Lesson, 803.

controllable impulses (the Townley case), 2, 20. Ready suspicion, 8. Mad doctors‘ law (the Townley case), 17. The veto on criminal justice (do.), 311. The Derbyshire magistrates and the Home Ofiice, 51. The short and easy process to find insanity, 66. Groundless proceedings for divorce, 68.—February .- The end of all in the wrong (the Townley case), 82. The famous and infamous divorce case (O‘Kane v. Palmerston),83. Love, law, and physio, 99. Benefit of drunkenness, 99. The modified ticket-of-lcave system, 113. Judicial and extra-judicial inconsistency,116. Evidence against probability, 116. Secondary punishments. 130. Prison (so-called) discipline, 132. The law‘sprotection of female purity and noblcmcu's portmnntcans, 132.—1[rlrch: Prison discipline exemplified, 146. Improper but respectable, 163. Hall's reprieve, 179,—April: Stcning trains, 211. Model sentence, 242. Discussion inthe House of Lords, 243. How to make criminals for ever, 258. Clerical justice, 258. Lunacy law, 259. 3on.- From our tents, O Israel! 291. The Rev. Uriah Tonlun, 807, 322. St. Mildred‘s den of thieves, 323. The Colney Hatch homicide, 324.— Jime: Disproportioned punishment, 855. Justice's farce, 371. Trade in evidence (Wood c. Wood), 408. July : Punishment of rape, 435. The ticket-of-leave man's chain, 451. Offences against women, 467. “'ilful blindness, 48.1. Unregulated punishmrnt, ass—August: Questionable conviction, 491. The flogging in Durham 'ail, 498. Curiosities ofjustice, 561. September : mes, 561, 609.—0clobcr: Criminal responsibility, 625. Evidence to character, 6411. Dear walnuts, 659. A prisoner's understanding of his magistrate, 689. A Marquis at odds with Justice Midas, 691.-.\'orembcr.- An infant’s necessaries, 722. Otfenccs against women and offences against property, 723. Cheap sport, Mia—Demuber: Prcachee against flogueo. 771. Weights and mensurcs of justice, 786. Malice general and particular, 801. Of vermin, 803. The walnut sentence surpassed, 6011.

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244.—May: Culture of Oysters and of men, 324. Acclimatizatiun societies, 339.-Ju1 : British flag planting, 449. Memorial to Mr \ . J. Fox, 487. The change in runaways, 488.—August.- Lubbers’ lingo, 5111. Origin 01' slang phrases, 545.--Sep!emher: The knowledge of ignorance. 593. Two festivals, 595. Sayings and doings at Bath, 610.-0ctobcr: Kill! kill ! kill! 626. An English newspaper in Siam, 627. Which are the middle classes1627. An insular position not to be lamented, 659. Taste for naturalscenery, 659. Free colonies, 673. Junins and newspaper writing, 674. Long submarine cables, 689.—Nocembm- .- Earl Russell on empire, 738.-December: Calvin, Galileo, and Shakespeare, 802.

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Secondary punishments, 130. Prison (so-called)!

discipline, ism—March.- The battle horse of the! opposition. 145. Colonel Crowley's champion in' the Lords, 146. The sham plot, 146. 'l‘beThurloesquare horror (Mr Stausfeld and Muzzini), 177. The last word of Colonel Crowley's case, 178. The armament of the royal navy, 178. The tables tumed, 197.—Apn'l: The surplus, 210. The budget, 225. The ministerial changes, 225. What next? 225. The malt-tax debate, 241. The Torv majority, 241. Administration of justice, 243. It r Lowe's casc, 257.—;l[0y.' Capital punishment, 269. The street nuisances, 290. Mr Gladstone on reform, 905, 321. Parliamentary parties, 321.—June .- Mr Gladstone's Speeches, 1353. The Chinese debate, 354. The right thing in the wrong way (public schools), 371. Vote by ballot, 881, 402.—-Jufy: The sham tight in the Commons, 418. The debate, 4143. Combination again~t bribery at elections, 4114. The influence of Lord Mulmcshury c. the influence of Lord Russell, 449. The late division, 467. The Indian minister and the Indian budget, 462. Session of 1864, 481.— August: lIoliday speech—making, tilt—September: lilr Roebuck at. Sbt-tiield, 677. lilr Disraeli‘s Aylcsbury bucolic, 611.—Ocrobcr.- Mr Disraeli's new line, 641. lie-assembling of the cabinet, 656. Lord

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The grinding oppression, 18.-May: The street nuisances, 290, 323. Dogberry's instructions to the police on street music, 839.—Junc: Trivial amusements r. business, 8'10.--Seplember: Homes of the working classes, 679. Organized conspiracy to torment, 595.-Nocembcr: Mr Boss‘s Act properly enforced, 738.

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M0nau.—January .- The ring, railway companies, and the police, 17. The condition of the labourer, 67.—February .- Ballet dresses and fire, 98. Public executions, 12s.-.l{arch: Facilities for the savings of the poor, MIL—July: Knox et Venus, 419. The slave trade, 418, 66—August: A case for the Society for the Prevention of Cruelty to Animals, 547.-Dmmbcr.- Asking too much, 834.

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Ssrzrr.--Jamry.- Ready suspicion, a. The railway guard, a5.—Fcbruary: Ballet dresses and fire, 98.—April: Stoning trains, 211.--Ju1_y: The Egham collision, 411. Railway communication, 449.-August.- Health of watering-places, 6111. Railway management and responsibility, 518. The railway telegraph at fault, 517.—Oc10ber.Conveyance of gunpowder, 641. Fire insurances, 657. What they do in powder craft, 658. The powder question, 674.—Novcmber: Fire in powder barges, 724. Aldcrmanation of justice (furious driving), 739. Poisoning of the Lower Thames, 739.-—Dccember: Ill-guarded treasure, 736. Trotting too fast, cuttingtoo short, 757. The dangers of the streets, 802. The loss of the Stanley, 803. The Bluckheath disaster, 817. Crimes of violence, 8.74. The evidence as to the Blackheath disaster, 835.

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FOREIGN AND COLONIAL.

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