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Bellarmine, Jesuit and Cardinal, sent
to France by Pope Sixtus V. to fo-
ment the League, i. 79.

Benedict XIV. not imposed on by the

Jesuits, ii. 158. Censures the

works of Berruyer, ii. 306. Is-

sues many Bulls, Briefs, and

Decrees against the Jesuits and

their idolatrous practices, ii. 330.

Benzi, the Casuist, defended by Mr.

Dallas, i. 247. Justifies les at-

touchemens mamillaires, ii. 332.
Berkeley, Sir John's, Memoirs, con-

firm Prynne's testimony, i. 90.
Berruyer, the Casuist, defended by Mr.

Dallas, i. 242. The works of,
multiplied by the Jesuits, whilst
condemned by the Pope and Bi-
shops, i. 243. Censured by Popes
Benedict XIV. and Clement XIII.
and twenty-four Bishops, ii. 306
Creates general indignation, it. 306.

Bible, the, opposed by Catholics, i.

355, 361. Rejected by their

Priests, ii. 402, 467. Concealed by

the Jesuits from their students, i.

321. Not admitted by the Catho-

lics into their system of education,

ii. 401 et seq. Its use decidedly op-

posed by the two Popish Maga-

zines, ii. 402. No part of it

whatever allowed to be taught in

the Catholic Schools, ii. 426. Ad-

mitted to be read in France in the

vulgar tongue, ii. 428.

Societies strenuously opposed by

the Jesuits, i. 362. Attacked by
Mr. Dallas, i. 263. Vilified by the
Roman Catholics, ii. 401.

Bishops and Clergy of France, brief

history of the, i. 293.

Blair, William, Esq. his evidence on

the Education of the Poor, ii. 418.

Blake, A. R. Esq. his evidence on

the Education of the Poor, ii.

458.

Blasphemy of the Jesuits, i. 136. ii.

258. Of the Jesuits Pichon, Har-

douin, and Berruyer, ii. 305.
Boileau, anecdote of, i. 73*.
Bonaparte, his inauguration by Pius

VII. 13. Servile adulation of, by
Pius VII. 15. More tolerant than
the Pope, who rejects the article
allowing freedom of worship, į. 16.

Booker, Mr. Joseph, his evidence on

the Education Catholics, ii. 416.

Boswell's Life of Dr. Johnson, quoted,
i. 285.

Bossuet, his opinion on the Provincial

Letters, i. 47*,

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Burnet, Bishop, on the Popish Plot,
i. 105, 108. On Lord Stafford's
guilt, i. 108. Extracts from his

works, i. 102*, 112, 160*.

Bushe, Mr. Solicitor-General of Ire-

land, his address at Clonmell, i. 132.

Butler, Charles, Esq. his work on

Catholic Emancipation, i. 143*.

His evidence on the Education of

Catholics, ii. 433. Eulogizes Mr.

Dallas's Defence of the Jesuits, ii.

448. Accused by Bishop Milner

of interfering in the eoclesiastical
affairs of the Catholics, ibid. His
disputes with Dr. Poynter, ii. 447-
451. Praises the liberal spirit of
Louis XIV. ii. 463.
Butterworth, Joseph, Esq. M. P. his
evidence on the Education of the

Poor, ii. 438.

C.
Cajetan, Cardinal, sent to France by

Pope Sixtus V. to oppose Henry

IV. ii. 15.

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Emanuel, King of Sardinia,
seizes on the treasure of the Jesuits
at Chamberry, ii. 150.

Chatel instigated by the Jesuits to
murder Henry IV. i. 83, ii. 17.
China, conduct of the Jesuits in, i,
315.

Choiseul, Bishop of Tournay, letter

of, to Pope Innocent XI. quoted,

ii. 170.

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XIII. Pope, cited by Mr.

Dallas in favor of the Jesuits, i.

277. Censures the works of Ber-

ruyer, ii. 306.

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XIV. his order for abolishing

the Jesuits abrogated, i. 11.
Ad-

mits that the Jesuits were founded

for the conversion of Heretics, i.

19. Compared by Mr. Dallas to

Pontius Pilate, i. 264. Deliberates

long, and consults before he abo-

lishes the Jesuits, i. 266. Remarks

of, on suppressing the Jesuits, i.

267. His suspicious death, ibid.

His sincerity, i. 268. Brief of, to

Louis XV. i. 350.

Clericus, letters of, i. 26, 367.

Coadjutors of Jesuits, their functions

described, ii. 211.

Codes of law, all are, or pretend to

be, founded on sound morality, i.

306.

Coimbra, University of, opposes the

Jesuits, i. 386.

Colin, Father, important quotation

from, ii. 353.

Commerce of Jesuits, i. 296-301.

Commolet, a regicide preacher of the

Jesuits, ii, 13, 15.

Complaints of the Universities and

Ecclesiastics against the Jesuits,

extracts from, ii. 361.

Congregation, the Scotch, and Knox,

vindicated, i. 179.

Conscience, erroneous, Mr. Dallas's

singular opinion of, i. 249.

Conspiracy, an account of the, to as-

sassinate the King of Portugal, i.

346. Against Christianity, previous

to the abolition of the Jesuits, i.

350. Imputation of, against all

who oppose the Jesuits, i. 26, 355.
Contempt of the Papal Decree by Fabri

the Jesuit, ii. 316. Approved of
by the Jesuit Provincial, ibid.
Corinth, Archbishop of, his Declara
tion, i. 315.

Corrupt Morality of the Jesuits obsti-

nately maintained, ii. 124.

Coudrette, character of, i. 27. His

History of the Jesuits, a principal

cause of their suppression, ibid,

Important extracts from, i. 299.

Council of Trent quoted by the Ca-
tholic Bishops of Belgium, i. 18.
Partially restrained the Jesuits, ii.
300. The restrictions of the, evad-
ed by the Jesuits, ii. 300.
Counter letters allowed by the Jesuits
to falsify ostensible ones, ii. 152,
Cracow, Archbishop of, his rights
invaded by the Jesuits, ii. 158.
University of, its detestation of the
Jesuits, i. 321. ii. 56.
Crichton, a Jesuit Priest, strives to as-
sassinate Queen Elizabeth, ii. 21.
Crime sanctioned by papal and priestly
Indulgences, i. 57.

Crown jewels of France pledged by
the Jesuits, ii. 162.

D.
D'Alembert and Diderot, their false
philosophy mentioned by Mr. Dal-
las, i. 50. D'Alembert declared, but
not proved by Mr. Dallas to be
an enemy to the Jesuits, i. 54.
Dallas, Mr. Reply to his Defence of

the Order of the Jesuits, i. 33.
Complains that the Catholics have
been identified with the Jesuits, not-
withstanding they will not permit
themselves to be separated, i. 33, 39.
His unfair mode of rejecting or
appealing to history as suits his
purpose, i. 31, 41. Suppresses facts,

43. His charge of the fabrica-
tions and forgeries of the Jansenists,
refuted, i. 48. Rejects all testi-
niony and evidence against the Je-
suits, i. 48. Adopts the favourite
imputation of the Jesuits, that all
their opponents are enemies to true
religion and virtue, i. 49. ii. 171.
Extracts from his work, as to
French Revolution, i. 49-52. His
fallacious view of the cause of the
French Revolution, i. 49. His inge-
nuity and skill in amplifying the ob-
servations of others, i. 52. His false
reasoning detected, i. 55, 79. As-
sertions of, incapable of proof, i. 60.
Theatrical assertion of, i. 61. His
charge of disingenuousness towards
the Jesuits answered, i. 70. Re-
fuses the most unquestionable evi-
dence against the Jesuits, i. 29, 83.
Abuses Prynne, and attempts to
discredit the testimony of De
Thou, i. 96. His reprehensible or
intentional ambiguity, i. 104. As-
serts Lord Stafford's innocence, not-
withstanding all the evidence to the
contrary, and without presenting

one single fact which may esta
blish that opinion, i. 108-110. In-
cautious in his conclusions, i. 113.
Endeavours to weaken the autho
rity of the State Trials by a contemp-
tuous notice of them, i. 114. His
accusation of Sir William Scroggs
examined and refuted, i. 115-116..
Defends the Catholic Priests of

Ireland, i. 121. His unfair quota-
tions from Rapin, i. 147. Partial
statements of, i. 153. Misrepre-
sents, and suppresses, Hume's His-
tory respecting the Jesuits, i. 163,
164. His pretensions of attach-
ment to the Church of England
examined, i. 183. Declares "the
Reformation has generated the most
absurd superstitions," i. 183. Ac-
cuses the adversaries of the Jesuits
of rebellious and revolutionary"
purposes, i. 233. Defends the
Jesuitical Casuists L'Amy, Moya,
Bauni, Berruyer, Casnedi, and
Benzi, i. 235-248. Declares that
we ought always to follow the dic-
tates of conscience, even when it is
erroneous, i. 249. Defends the
Jesuits at the expence of the Ca-
tholics proper, i. 251. Quotes
Bayle partially, i. 253. Answers
pamphlets without seeing them, i,
263. Compares Clement XIV. to
Pontius Pilate, i. 264. Denies that
the Jesuits were connected with
the Inquisition, i. 268.
His au-
thorities in favor of the Jesuits
examined, i. 274. His misstate-
ments respecting the Empress Ca-
therine of Russia, i. 277. Quotes
Montesquieu partially, i. 279.
Most of his authorities and argu-
ments are to be found in the "Apo-
logy for the Jesuits," i. 294. De
nies the ambition of the Jesuits, i.
294, 295. Denies the commerce
of the Jesuits, i. 296. And their
sedition, i. 301. Declares that the
Jesuits have been actuated by the
sublimest motives, such as might be
attributed to Angels !!! i. 61, 303.
His fallacious account of the Jesuits
in England, i. 332. Studiously

conceals the atrocities of the Je-
.suits in Portugal, i. 345-349. Com-
plains that the English Poor are
educated without religion, i. 352.
His own loyalty and religion, i. 364.
Conclusion of his observations, i.
366.

Damianus, extract from his work, i.

371. Contrasts Luther with Loyola,
ibid.

D'Avila, reference to his account
of the Massacre of St. Bartho-
lomew, i. 309. ii. 2, 309.
De Canaze, the French Ambassador
at Venice, denounces the Jesuits to
Henry IV. ii. 33.
Deception the invariable policy of the
Jesuits, i. 298*.
D'Eguilles, the testimony of, quoted
by Mr. Dallas, i. 55, 278.

De la Tour, the Jesuit, exaits the piety
of Voltaire, ii. 147.

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450. Mr. William F. Lloyd, ii. 414.
Mr. Joseph Booker, ii. 416. Wil-
liam Blair, Esq. ii. 418. Charles
Butler, Esq. ii. 423. Montagu Bur-
goyne, Esq. ii. 429. Rev. James
Yorke Bramston, ii. 431. Rev.
James Archer, ii. 435. Rev.
Rich. Horrabin, ii. 437. Joseph
Butterworth, Esq. i. 438. Dr.
William Poynter, Vicar-Apostolic,
ii. 439-450.
Education of the Roman Catholics,
and the rejection of the Bible by
their Priests, ii. 401-467.
Elizabeth, Queen, the Pope excites the
Papists to assassinate her, i. 118.
The subjects of, absolved from
their allegiance, by the Pope,
ibid. Excommunicated by the

Pope, ibid. Her reproof to the

Judges explained, i. 148. Her ene-

mies enumerated, i. 152. Tolerates

all peaceable Catholics, ibid. De-

claration of, respecting the Jesuits,

i. 159.
Sir F. Walsingham's ac

count of her Council, i. 161.

Letter of, to Henry III. of France,

respecting the Jesuits, ii. 21. Dis-

covers the designs of the Jesuits, ii.

21. Conspiracies of the Jesuits

against, ii. 162.

Emissaries of Rome, essentially differ.

ent from the English Sectaries,

i. 182.

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