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Numa, his example showing portance, 578; history of the
a pacific policy to be safe, 335 cause, No. i.; and govern-

ment, consistent, 425–32;
Oath, the soldier's,

378 nieasures for, 320–3; mis-
O'Connell's view of war, 408 takes about, 421-4; neces-
Objections to peace, 80 ; to sary to the coming of the

peace principles, 56-60 millennium, 287, 390, 488–
Officers, British, cashiered 500; objections to cause of,
for conscience,

378 287-8, 421-4 ; objections to
Opinion, public, effect in

its safety, 56-9; objections
abolishing war, 45 ; pub- to from Jewish wars, 137-9,

lic, change of on war, 105–7 142–3, 259–60; from N. T.,
Ordeals,

41 138, 141, 143, 260–4 ; ob-
Orígen's answer to Celsus stacles to, 153; practicable,
on war,

183 209–12 ; principles, what
Orphenis, his music,

570 has prevented their growth,
Ostend, siege of,

311 59–60 ; their safety, 333–

56 ; power over brutes, 341 ;
Pagans on war, No. iii. ; maniacs, 342–5 ; criminals,

objecting to Christianity 345-7; principles, their rise

from Christian wars, 387,495-6 in modern times, 61; what
Panama, congress of,

250 held in common by its
Paris, fortifications,cost, 117, 563 friends, No. i.; power over

siege of, 169; archb'p of, 556 the young, 348 ; over In-
Passage of the Vop,

86 dians, 319–52, 354-5; pro-
of the Berezina,

88 mises of, No. ii. 139, 149;
Paterines on war,

520 how to be fulfilled, 149–50;
Patriotism, false, a nurse of its progress, 105-12, 573;
war,

559 how much already accom-
Paulowna, the maid of Mos- plished for, 48; influences
cow,

369 favorable to, 43-4; socie-
Paupers in Europe,

561

ties, their origin, &c. No.
Payson on war,

176 i.; success in preventing
Peace, cause of; its origin and war, 107–8; improperly as-

progress; its sole object; cribed to other influences,
its basis of union, mea- 108-12 ; union in, basis of,
sures, &c., No. i. ; testimo- 93-100; men, four differ-
nies to, ib.; distinguished ent classes of,

93
from other things, ib.; as- Penn, William, his exam-
sociated efforts needed for, ple in Pa., 354-5,575; on
63, 155-6; its beauties de-

a congress of nations, 250
scribed by Erasmus, 78; Pennsylvania, example of
some causes of, since Napo-

56
leon's fall, 290–2; its claims People more pacific than
on Christians, 277-88, 373- their rulers, 475 ; should
92; its claims on ministers have a pacific education, 477
of the gospel, 64, 388, 477- Phelan, the wounded tar, 464
84; convention in London, Philanthropist contrasted with
(1843,) 95 ; an extensive warrior, by Rob't Hall, No. iii.
theme, its comparative im- Philosophers on war, No. iii.

in peace,

of war,

Philippe, Louis ; his views Protection promised by God
574 to the peaceful,

336
Pierre, St. on Henry's grand Prussia, her army and navy,
scheme,
250

118, 562
Piety, influence of war on, 375 Punishment of soldiers, No.
Pillage of cities,

84 ii., 65-76; in the navy,
Pillsbury, his treatment of No. ii., 65-72; in the ar-
criminals,

315 my, 72–6; for slight of-
Pinel's treatment of maniacs, fences, 70–); in London,

75
Plato's view of honor,

312–5, 571
74; in Algiers,

558
Pliny,

582 Quakers in the Irish rebel-
Pompey,

580 lion and America, 350-1, 354
Ponsonby, sufferings on the Qnalla Bittoo taken,

453
field of battle,

394 Quatre Bras, battle of, 170
Population of Europe, 1996; Quincy, Hon. Josiah, on
its progress before and

war,

253-6
since the wars of Napo-
leon,

162 Rafaelle, picture by, 556
Porteus' poetry on war,

52 Raleigh, Sir Walter, on
Portugal, her war-debts, 195; war, No. iii.,

505
French butcheries there, 459 Randolph, John, on punish-
Prayers, war,
357-60 ments in the navy,

68
Prayer, Lord's, repeated by Raymond's testimony re-
soldiers, No. iv.,

50 specting peace principles, 340
Preparations for war, objec- Redress, war

as, a delu-
tions to, 101-4, 568–9; sion,

485-8
serve to continue the cus- Reflections of a dying king
tom, 561; their cost, 502-4

on war, 207 ; of a pacific
Presbyterians on war,
174 king,

207-8
Preuss-Eylau, battle of, 395 Reformation, wars of, 172
Priam's appeal to Achilles, 570 Reformers, how treated, 573
Priests not allowed in Na- Reforins, how regarded at
poleon's armies,

385 first, 37 ; several accom-
Prisoner, French, story of, plished,

40-3
by the poet,
458 Results of one war,

197
Prisoners, their treatment, Retaliation allowed under
No. ii., -

86 the Old Testament, but
Privateers, the miseries they forbidden under the New, 481
occasion,

465-6 Peter, his dagger called his
Procopius' statement of life

prayer-book,

556
sacrificed in African wars, 170 Revenge, spirit of, awak-
Profaneness from war,

383 ened by military punish-
Promises of peace, No. ii.

ments,

69-70
Property, waste of, in war, Revivals of religion pre-

113-24 ; in the U. States, vented by war, 385–6 ;
115,119; private, in war, 233-4 at West Point spurious,

386
Prophecies of peace, how to Revolution, our war of, not
be fulfilled,

149-50 originally designed to as-
Pulsifer, story of, -

318-9 sert independence, 398-9;

its cost, 399 ; number of Semiramis' wars, 172; num.
men in, 400 ; French, 573

ber in her armies, 582
Rodrigo Ciudad, brutality Senators of Rome; the re-
there,

460-1 spect shown them by the
Rogers, Capt., the seducer Gauls after the capture of
at Albany,
371 Rome,

571
Roman wars,
172 Shaftesbury, on war,

507
Rome cultivated false patri- Shakspeare's description
otism,

559 of war, 549 ; of honor, 557
Rousseau on a congress of Sharpe, Archb'p, and the
nations,
250 footpad,

347
Rouza, scene there, No. ii., 83 Ships of war, their cost and
Royal George sunk in current expenses, 414-5;
1782,

162,383

in different countries, 502-3
Russia, her army and návy, Sieges, 169, 305–12; Sara-

118, 562-3; war-debts, 194 gossa, 135; Ciudad Rod-
Russian campaign, 81-92; rigo, 305–7 ; St. Jean d'
loss of life,

92 Acre, 308 ; Genoa, 308–
Rush, Benj., on war, No. 10 ; Magdeburg, 310-11;
iii.; on reform as suppos- others, ib., also

169
ed to be visionary at tirst, 37 Slavery of war, 408, 579-80

Slaveholder subdued by the
Sabbath, influence of war Christian spirit of his
upon, No. iv., 380, 452; slave,

453
inspections on, necessary, 381 Slave-trade, how abolished, 41-2
Safety of peace principles, Smith, Adam, on the slow

56-9, 148, 3:33–56, 541-4 growth of population in
Salem tragedy, illustrating Europe during war times, 162
war,
50-2 Smolensk, scene at,

81
San Marino, showing a pa- Smollet's account of the ori-

cific policy to be safe, 336 gin of a war between
St. Lucar, sufferings at, 329 England and Spain, 504
Saracens, their wars, 172 ; Socrates on honor,

558
loss of life in,

582 Soldier and hired assassin
Savage, tried for murder, 569–70 alike,

50-2
Saxony, loss of population Soldiers, cost of supporting,
by war,
198 118; of raising,

117
Scott, Thomas, on war, 173 Soldin, battle of,

396
Sea fight, 419--20, 438, 471 Souls destroyed by war, 449–56
Seamen impressed by G. Spaniards, their destruction
Britain,

of Indians,

172
Search, right of,

234 Spain, her war-debts, 195 ;
Self-defence, rights 545-

war in, 166; Moors killed
8; every thing allowable in,

- 170
for, 258; the N. Testa- Springheld, arsenal at, cost of,494

ment directed to this, 537 Statesmen on war, No. iii.
Seminaries of learning, the Stebbins, Rev. R. P., his
expense of,compared with tract,

469 72
war-ships,

565 Student's danger from war-
Sesostris' wars,
172 literature,

583

400

of war,

of war,

Substitutes for war, No. i., Tilsit, peace of,

404
213-6 Toulon, terrible case of, 459
Suffering its mission of mer- Troy, siege of, 170, 311;

cy perverted in war, 158-60 loss of lite in, 582; origin
Sulpicius Severus, a martyr

508
to peace,
188 Truce, royal, &c.,

43
Sumner, tracts, 549–76; ex- Turks, their wars, 172 ; loss
tract from,

587

of life in their wars, 582
Suwarrow's catechism, No. iv. Tyrul, story of a scene in, 352
Sweden, her navy,

563
Swift, Dean, on the causes Union in peace, 93-100 ;

508 objections to, - 98-100
Switzerland, an example of

United States, expenses for
the safety of a pacific war, No. ii., 119-20; an
policy,

335 example of pacific policy
Swords, the two mentioned as safe,

334-5
by Christ, 1434, 202, 524 Usipetes, their loss, 170
Tamerlane,

580 Vatel, the cook, his honor
Tarachus, a martyr to peace, 183 lost,

558
Tartars, their wars, 172; Vattel on arbitration, 220,
loss of life in,
582 225; definition of war,

549
Tatian on war,
181, 183 Vienna, sirge of,

170
Taxes on account of war, 194 Voltaire on the origin of
Taylor, Jeremy, on

war, 507 ; reproaches of

52 Christianity on account of
Tertullian on war, No. iii.,

war,

282
52, 181-9 Vop, passage of, -
Testament, Old, prophecies

of, 139, 530–2; lives lost Wales, South, convicts in, 575
in battle, No. ii., iv., 170 War, arguments for, 257-63,
Testimonies to the cause of 294-6, 223-4, 526–30, 335–

peace, No. i.; against 6; four aspects, 49; its abo-
war, No. ii.

lition, 37-48, 209-12, 302–
Teutones slain,

170 4, 320, 434; how to be abol-
Themistocles at Salamis, 558 ished, No. ii., 46–8, 155–6 ;
Theologians on war, No. iii. its former atrocities, 42; its
Thiebault, case of,

464 causes, 56, 501-8, 129, 243,
Thiers on the cost of sup- 318-20; slight, 507-8; du-
porting soldiers,

118 ty of Christians respecting,
Thirty years' war, its effects, No. .; its cost, No. ii.,

197-200 117–24, 561-5, 415, 440-2,
Tilly, on capturing Magde- 469–70, 493 ; its cost to the
burg,

310 U. S., No. ii., 119-20, 563-
Trafalgar, sufferings after 4; comparative in different
the battle of,

329-30 countries, 563 ; debts, 122,
Trial by battle like war, 193-6 ; incidental waste

549-52; when abolished of property, 11:3-7; what
in France, 551; when in might be done with the mo-
England,

551 ney it wastes, 123–4, 470 ;

war,

No iii.,

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by, according to Dick, 172,
according to Burke, ib. ; its
licentiousness, No. iv., 161,
382-3, 369-72 ; case at Al-
bany, 371; at N. Y., 372; in
Eny., 451; its meliorations,
42; its effects on mind, 578;
missions, obstructive to,
386–8, 489-500 ; its moral
character, 173-6, 179–80 ;
not necessary, 39 ; its sup-
posed necessity, 554; neu-
iralizes means of grace,454;
case, 455; occasions of, 243,
318-20, 501-8; offensive
and defensive not distin-
guished in the N.Testament,
536–7 ; prayers, 357, 556 ;
punishments in, 65–76, No.
ii.; as a judicial redress,
485-8; only remedy for,
289-92 ; revivals, an obsta-
cle to, 385; violates the Sab-
bath, No. iv., 380; a school
of profaneness, 383; sketch
of, No. ii.; slavery, 132, 378,
576; solemn review of, 293–
304; sources or springs of,
318-20; substitutes for, No.
i., 213–28; souls destroyed
by, 449-56 ; spirit in con-
trast with the Christian spi-
rit, 453 ; its spirit, 586 ; suf-
ferings of soldiers in, No.
ii., and temperance, 379 ;
a trial by battle, 549–52;
unchristian, 257–68; of the
Jews, 172 ; of the reforma-
tion, ib., of the Grecians,
ib.; of the middle ages, ib.;
of the twelve Cæsars, ib.; of
the Romans, ib.; of the Sar-
acens, ib.; of the Turks, ib.;

of the Tartars, ib.
Warriors, their' testimonies

against war, No. iii.; how
enlisted, 457; how treat-
ed, 65–76; engross politi-
cal power, 580; wounded,
their fate,

!

and the decalogue, No. iv.;
and the gospel, ib.; declara-
tion of, an awful act, 271;
its delusions and suicidal
results, 473 ; as defined by
Lieber, Vatiel, &c., 549; as
described by Homer, 549;
by Shakspeare, ib.; influ-
ence on domestic happiness,
457-68 ; its effect in driv-
ing Christianity out of the
East, 491; the nurse of du-
elling, 384; adverse to free-
dow, 406-8; with England
in 1812, a failure, 400, feu-
dal, how abolished, 43; does
not forgive, 49 ; glimpse of,
by Dr. Channing, 313–24;
its general evils and horrors,
No. ii., iv., 65–76, 77-80,
81-92, 113-24, 151-4,
157-60, 161-72, 177-80,
197–200, 313–17, 325–32,
305-12, 393-6, 439–44,
449-68, 469-72, 473-5,
488-98, 50:1-16; and the
hearth, 457-68 ; its moral
chief evils, 157-60, 509–16;
on whom its evils fall, No.
ii.; insensibility to its evils
explained, 269-76; incon-
sistent with nature, 77 ; with
Christianity, No. 111., iv., 49,
77–80, 121_36, 137-48, 257-
62, 278–80, 434-9, 470-72,
517-40; its inefficacy. 397–
408, 550–2; the infidel's
view of it as inconsistent
with Christianity, 358 ; de-
structive to minds, 582; in-
fluences which still counte-
nance ii, 554-76; its influ-
ence on literature, science,
education, 580–3; influence
on morals, 375; on piety,
576; on the Sabbath, 380 ;
its hardening influence,

its laws, what,
231, 485; loss of life in, No.
iv., 161-72; total loss of life

86-90 ;

85, 394

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