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the queen's death, and the copy remained
xvi. 75. 77.83.
sand pounds, which was never paid hin,
Refused to go to court after the queen's
death till sent for several times, 143. xvii.
remained twelve years without seeing Eng.
land, i. 170.25o. vii. 18.
surer, xvi. 23.
respecting the dissensions in the ministry,
of historiographer, vi. 357.
Queen's last Ministry, i. 234.
126, 127. 131.
at sixty years purchase, xvi, 149. 154.
Desirous of exchanging St. Patrick's for Sa-
rum, xvi. 133.
in his dispute with the chapter of St. Pa-
trick, xvi. 129.
mental Test in Ireland, vi. 281.
position, xvi. 185.
Irish Manufactures, &c. xii. 11.
His estimation of riches and health, 261.
Complimented with being as well worth tak-
ing a long journey to see as Livy, xvii. 20.
his letter, xvii. 3 ; but afterward genteely
apologized for his own testiness, 6.
them for the press, at Quilca, i. 292. ii.
101. xvii. 210.
the very extraordinary demand for his
see him, xvii. 131. XX. 284.
xvii. 132. XX. 286.
Arbuthnot, xvii. 89.
made him of settling among his friends
within twelve miles of it, i. 293.
pole on the affairs of Ireland, xvii. 64;
1726. Upon the news of Stella's sickness, returned
to Ireland, i. 295; where he was received
to England again, 306.
by her own command, xvii. 119.
broke in France; but was prevented by the
king's death, i. 307. xvii. 118. 126.
queen, on their accession to the throne, i.
none of them, 309,
giddiness and deafness, xvii. !41.
Stella's last sickness, i. 310.
1728), grew a recluse and morose, and de-
found out the longitude, xvii. 157.
His opinion of renewable leases, xviii. 1.
his writings, xviii. 57; upon his expensive
and intemperate way of living, ico.
by a maxim in Rochefoucault, xviij. 163.
1902; and Directions to Servants, 133.
change of his deanery for a living in Eng-
land, xviii. 233.
Wir. Pilkington, i. ... xviii. 253• 254
1733. The resolution of many of the principal inha.
bitants of Dublin, to defend him against
His condolence with her grace for the death
of Mr. Gay, with a brief character of him,
he was got into, 302.
worth, a counsellor, whom he had provoked
by his writings, xix. 70.
publick affairs both in England and Ire-
Laments the decline of liberty in England,
His understanding began to decay, and deaf-
ness disqualified him for conversation, i.
by lady Betty Germain, xix. 278.
His rules for preserving health, xx. 79.
a silver box, xx. 141. 143; and had before
gold box, xiii. 257.
commending to him a trip to England for
his health, xx. 92.
plan of an hospital, xx. 181; on which
subject he petitioned the house of lords,
ring, xx. 197.
made by him to the tithes of the rectory of
Clonmel, xx. 236.
he was obliged to be put under the care of
guardians, i. 322.
last thing he wrote, xi. 342.
Wilson, xx. 262.
Died in the 78th year of his age,
where annual festivals were instituted to
his memory, XX.,267.
lege Green, Dublin, with an epigram oc-
casioned by it, xi. 355.
land, xi. 41.
342. 344. xviii. 272.,