Rebellion of 1745, 93. Message from the Crown, and Address, 93. Sir R. Wal-
pole (Lord Orford*s) Speech in the House of Lords, 93. Apathy in the public
Mind, 95. New Law of Treason, 95. Character of Walpole as a Minister, 95.
Opposed by the Duke of Bedford, 96. Impolicy of the new Law, 97. Breaking
out of the Rebellion, 98. King's Return from abroad, 98. His Indifference, 98.
King's Speech written by Lord Hardwicke, 99. State of the Public Mind, 100.
Success of the Rebels, 101. Q, What would have happened if the Rebels had
marched on from Derby to London? 101. Ministerial Crisis, 102. Victory of
Culloden, 102. Trial of the rebel Lords, 102. Lord Hardwicke's Address to
them, 103. Sentence passed by Lord Hardwicke, 105. Lord Lovat, 107. Lord
Hardwicke's preliminary Address to him, 107. Unjustifiable Length of the
Speech in pronouncing Sentence, 108. Scandalous Execution of Charles Radcliffc
on an old Attainder, 108. Excellent Measure of Lord Hardwicke for abolishing
hereditary Jurisdictions in Scotland, 109. He is thwarted by the Scotch Judges,
111. His Speech in Defence of it, 112. Power of Parliament over the Articles
of Union, 112. Lord Hardwicke's " Coercion Bill," 114. Highland Garb to be
abolished, 115. Effects of this Bill, 117. Quiet Times after the Rebellion, 118.
Lord Hardwicke's Speech on the Mutiny Bill, 119.