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16 and 18 Jacob St., N. Y.




Addison, theory that the 'Spectator' contained baths of Brussa, 83 ; springs dedicated to hea.

the germ of the modern novel, 15; the opinion then gods transferred to Christian saints, ib. ;
controverted, 15, 16

the waters of Aix infested by a lutin or demon,
Alsace and Lorraine, the German demand for ib. : immorality of Spanish baths, 84 ; the well

their restoration dates earlier than the present of St. Winifred, ib.; the first picture of Euro-
war, 258; French for two centuries, 294 ; the pean bath life since the decay of the empire,
French youth will regard their recovery as the ib, ; baths of Lucca, 85, 86 ; of Pyrmont, 86 ;
first of national duties, 296

account of the foundation of the baths at Bux.
Anarchy in France, risk of a long period of, 296. ton, ib. ; the clergy of all ages patrons of batlı
Anne's (Queen) place in history, 1, 2; effects of her life, ib. ; Pepys's comical account of his bath-

death on political parties, 14; position of lite. ing, 87, 88; baths of Knaresborough, Harro-
rary men under, 16; comparative happiness of gate, and Tunbridge, 88 ; Turkish bath, 89 ;

her age, 17; the young squire of her time, 19. efficiency of the baths of Bormio'on sterile la-
Arbuthnot’s • History of John Bull,' 205

dies, 90; Sir John Floyer's advocacy of cold
Armstrong's gun recognised as the best for war- bathing, 91 ; amusement of Aix-la-Chapelle and
like purposes, 216

Spa, ib. ; wells and pump-rooms close to Lon.
Army (the) its constitutional history, 128 ; effects don, ib. ; enumeration of baths at greater alti-

of the revolution of 1688, 129 ; subjected to the tudes, 94 ; the two highest baths in Europe,
control of Parliament, 130; enormous embez- ib. ; therapeutic action of mineral waters in
zlement in military administration under different diseases, 95 ; ladies' baths par excel-
George III., 132 ; Lord Amherst placed at its lence, ib. ; the iron-cure, 95, 96
head, 134; command of the army prior to the Bazeilles, conduct of the Germans at the burning
Crimean war, ib. ; how the Great Duke's aver- of, 238 ; horrible scenes, ib.
sion to change should be understood, 135, 136 ; Benedetti, treaty relating to Belgium, 166
attacks on the Ordnance system, 136 ; Lord Bernard's (Canon) Essay on Scripture and ritual,
Palmerston as Secretary-at-War, 138 ; the Duke 30
of Wellington's opposition to a consolidated Bismarck (Count) and his policy, 157 ; circular
War Office, 139; Lord Hardinge as Secretary- letters to foreign Courts, 291 ; they are an ac-
at-War, 140; Lord Raglan as Master-General, knowledgment that Prussia expects to be judg.
ib.; mismanagement of the Crimean éxpedi. ed by neutral nations, 292 ; the German de-
tion, 141 ; the Duke's letter to Sir John Bur- mands for an extension of frontier, 293 ; paci.
goyne, 142, 143 ; abolition of the Ordnance fic Germany a mere diplomatic commonplace,
Board, 143; enormously increased expense of 294 ; the true security against future war, 297
administering the army since the analgama- Blenheim, battle of, described, 7
tion of military offices, 144 ; Committee of In- Bolingbroke's drunkenness and debauchery, 17
quiry into the effects of alterations in military British army, its inefficiency, 274 ; Mr. Cardwell,
organisation, 145; Lord Hartington's Com. when he came into office, accepted a heritage
mittee of Officers to inquire into the Supply of of blunders, ib. ; the doors of the War-Office
Stores, 146; comparative mortality in the Eng: closed against military men of large practical
lish, American, and French armies, 148; Lord experience, 275 ; amount of the estimates, 276 ;
Northcote's Committee, ib. ; enactment of the the military history of a few years, 277 ; in-
War-Office Bill, 149, 150 ; Mr. Cardwell's diffi. efficiency of preparation for the Crimean war,
culties, 150; project of creating a Staff Corps, ib. ; the foreign legions valueless, ib. ; the re-
152 ; the Commander-in-Chief subordinated to suscitation of the militia, 278; the Indian mu-
the Secretary of War, 153, 154 ; Order in Coun- tiny due to defects in the system of recruit-
cil revolutionising our whole military system, ment, ib.; amalgamation of the Indian local
154. See British Army

with the Imperial army, 279 ; the Army Trans-
Arndt's song of the 'Fatherland,' 257

port Corps, or Military Train, ib. ; colonels of
Austria and Prussia, their alliance in 1792, 246 French regiments requesting leave to march on
Austrian empire paralyzed, 167

London, ib.; the Minie compared with the
Autocracy, for a sovereign to claim personal re- Prussian needle gun, 280; General Peel ap-
sponsibility is to claim, 200

pointed to the War-Office, ib. ; his measures,
Avatars, Hindu system of, 107

280, 281 ; Sir John Pakington as War Minis.

ter, 281 ; England's concentration of her mili-
Barry (Dr.) on education, in . The Church and the tary strength at home, ib. ; Canada exasperat.
Age,' 24

ed at the removal of the British troops, 282 ;
Basle, policy of the peace of, 253

weak state of the cavalry regiments, ib.; ac-
Baths and Bathing places in different ages, 80 ; count of the artillery, 283 ; not one of our for-

Seneca's visit to Baix, 81 ; public baths of an. tresses armed, 284; militia service in the
cient Rome, 82 ; promiscuous bathing, ib. ; United States, Switzerland, and Belgium, 287;


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