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conduct, 165, 166 ; increased effrontery of the

League since the suppression of the outbreak,
Abbott, Mr., The Little Philosopher," "Child at

167 ; main features of the Anti-Corn Law De-
Home;' Rollo at Work,''Rollo at Play,' 30. See

monstration, 168 ; freedom of discussion at a
Books for Children.

London district meeting of the Anti-Corn Law
Acland, James, • The Law Craft of Land Craft,' Association, 168, 169; character of the subscrip-

tion of 50,0001. proposed to be raised by the
Adelaide, Queen, sketched by Sir Astley Cooper,

League, 170; Mr. Cobden's disinterestedness as

a labourer in the cause, 171; absurdity of the sup-
American Notes for General Circulation, 274. See

position that the mill-owners are endeavouring to

lower the price of bread for the sake of the work-
Anti-Corn Law Agitation, 134 ; its present state,

men, ib.; summary of the motives, proceedings,
135 ; history of the " Manchester Anti-Corn and objects of the League, 172, 173.
Law Association,’and of the National Corn Law Ants and Aphides, loves of the, 9.
League, 135, 136; number of magistrates con- Ashburton, Lord, appointed on a special mission
nected with the former, 136; appointment of del- to America, 312. See Treaty of Washington.
egates, 137; establishment of the Anti-Corn

Law Circular,'138; progress of the Association,
and change of tactics at the downfall of the late Bagster, Samuel, «The Management of Bees, 1;
Ministry, 138, 139; violence of the League-the chief recommendation of his book, 14.
murder placard, 140; the repeal of the corn laws Bather, Archdeacon,' Hints on Scriptural Education
attempted to be made a religious question ; the and on Catechising,' 184.
conference of dissenting ministers at Manches- Bear, The, his love of honey exemplified, 11, 12.
ter, 140, 141; the late insurrection in the manu- Beavan, James, M. A., “A Help to Catechising,'
facturing districts mainly chargeable to the Anti- 184.
Corn Law League, 141; frequent allusion, in Bees, interest attached in them at all times, 2; the
their proceedings, to the French Revolution, and inhabitants of the bee hive, 3, 4; position in
to physical force, 142; connexion of the League which it should be placed, 4; localities to be
with the operative Anti-Corn Law Association, avoided, 4, 5; bees' pasturage, 5, 6; necessity of
142, 143; object of the Anti-Corn Law Bazaar, not overstocking a district, 6,7; floating bee-
143, 144; list of the patronesses and committee, houses, 7, 8; extent of bees' flight, 8; honey-
144 ; Mrs. Secretary Woolley's circular, 145; pro- dew, 8, 9; bee-bread-wax, 9, 10; propolis, 10;
duce of the bazaar, and its expenditure, ib. ; pro- enemies of the bee, 11; their domestic battles,
ceedings of the League upon Sir Robert Peel's de- 12; management of bees, 12, 13; construction
claration of his measures, 146; conduct of the of the comb, 13; advantages of straw hives, 14;
delegates in London, 146, 147 ; union of the manner in which they should be treated, 15;
League and the Chartists, 147, 148 ; violence of anecdotes of their anger, 15, 16; processes for
the language uttered at the meetings at Manches- removing the honey, 16 ; means to be employed
ter in opposition to the Government measures, for increasing the number of hives throughout
149 ; failure of the Leaguers to rouse the people, England, 19; the best bee-dress, ib. ; product of a
152; specimens of their agitation, 153, 154 ; de- bee-hive in fourteen years, 20; bee-ringing, 21 ;
clarations of anti-corn law magistrates, and effects swarming, 21, 22; the queen-bee, 22; devoted
of their declarations upon the mob, 156; proofs attachment to her, 22, 23; propagation of the
that trade was improving at the time that the species, 23 ; tithe-bees, 26 ; length of life, 26,
League proclaimed growing starvation and mis- 27 ; massacre of the drones, 27; the bee not set
ery, 157 ; resolutions of the Anti-Corn Law As- forth as a pattern in the Bible, 28; it is expecial-
sociations at the prospect of commercial amend- ly the poor man's property, 29; universal love for
ment, 157, 158; alteration in the tactics of the

the bee, 29, 30.
League to rouse the people, 158; the meetings of Benton, Mr., Speech in the Secret Session of Con-
the 27th and 29th of July, 1842, 159; measures gress, in opposition to the British Treaty, 306 ;
taken to ensure the stoppage of the mills, 159, character of Mr. Benton's statements, 314, 315 ;
160 ; progress of the outbreak, 160-162; effect- his view of the Treaty, 319, 320.
ual resistance made by Messrs. Birley of Man- Bevan, Edward, M. D., * The Honey Bee, its Natur-
chester, 162; real cause of the turn-out, 163 ; al History, Physiology, and Management,' 1;
evidence that the people did not sympathize with nature and value of his work, 26.
the League during the outbreak, 163, 164; pro- Bill to amend the Laws which regulate the Regis-
ceedings of the trades, 164, 165 ; conduct of the tration and Qualification of Parliamentary elect-
mayors of Bolton and Stockport, and effect of that ors in England and Wales, 261. See Election.

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Blind, books for the, 25, 26.

of the benefits derived by visitors to the German
Books, manner in which they are got up at the baths, 56.
present day, 226.

Condé, the Great, 59. See Mahon.
Books for children, 30; children's books at the end Cooper, Bransby B., Life of Sir Astley Cooper, Bart.,

of the last century, 30, 31; their defects, 31, 32; 289; parentage, ib.; boyhood, 290; first love,
state of children's literature at the present day, 291; apprentice to Mr. Cline, 292; Cooper at
32; fallacy of combining instruction with amuse- Edinburgh, 293; demonstrator at St. Thomas's
ment, ib. ; exception with reference to works of Hospital, ib. ; marriage—the wedding trip, 294 ;
amusement blended with a high moral or intel. professor at the College of Surgeons-rapid ad-
lectual tone, 33, 34; character of modern scienti- vancement, 295 ; surgeon to Guy's—renunciation
fic manuals, 34, 35; impropriety of appealing of his democratic principles, 296; succeeds Cline
solely to the reason of a young child, 35; Mr. at St. Mary Axe, ib.; fees from the city mer-
Gallaudet's metaphysical treatises, 36; Peter chants, 296, 297; Drs. Currie, Fordyce, and
Parley's works, 41; Mr. Abbott's, 43; Ameri- Matthew Baillie, 297; the studio at St. Mary
can disregard of style and taste, 44; American Axe, 298; body-snatchers, 298, 299; amount of
works worthy of favourable consideration, 45 ; his fees in 1815-arrangements for receiving and
leading national features of Americans traceable visiting his patients, 299, 300; relaxations, 301;
in their children's books, 46.

mental qualifications, ib. ; established in New
Borrow, George, The Bible in Spain,' 93; Mr. street, Spring Gardens, 302; intercourse with

Borrow's personal history, 93, 94; motives of his George IV.-created a baronet, ib. ; his sketches
journey to Spain, 94; success of his mission, 95 ; of the king, 302, 303; of Queen Adelaide, 304;
a night-scene at Evora, 96; Druidical remains Sir John Leach, when operated on for the stone,
near Estremos, 96, 97 ; treatment by a Portuguese ib.; Sir Astley becomes the purchaser of an estate
officer at Elvas, 97; the author among the gip- and a successful farmer, 304, 305; his battues,
sies, 97-99; a tender proposition, 99 ; interview 305; retirement from, and resumption of the pro-
with a national guard at Jaraicejo, 100, 101; ride fession, ib. ; death, 306; character, ib.
with a Moresco, 101-103; a Spanish execution, Cotton, Wm. Charles, M. A., “My Bee-book,' 1;
103, 104; Mr. Borrow's impressions of Madrid, his plan for removing the honey without destroy-
104; revolution of La Granja and last day of ing the bees, 16; qualities of his book, 17; his
Quesada, 105-107; rencontre with an old fellow-

present profession, ib.
traveller, 107, 108.

Curie, P., M.D., Principles of Homeopathy-prae-
Bowring, Dr., his rhymes in the ' Anti-Corn Law tice of Homeopathy, 46; its fundamental princi-
Circular,' 145.

ple, 52; Hahnemann's classification of disease,
Brandy and Salt, 46. See Vallance.

and nature of the experiments upon which it is
Brennow, Erneste Geo., De l’Organon ; ou l'Art founded, 53; infinitesimal divisions of medicines,

de Guérir, 46; history of Dr. Hahnemann, the 54.
founder of the homeopathic system of medicine,
52-54. See also Curie.

Bush, Mrs. Forbes, “ Memoirs of the Queens of Dickens, Charles, “ American Notes for General Cir-


France, with Notices of the Royal Favourites,'
236; the modern readers at the British Museum,

culation,' 274; causes of the morbid sensibility of

Americans to the opinions of English visitors, 274,
ib. ; the three classes of translators, 236, 237 ;
the class to which Mrs. Bush belongs, 237 ; spe-

275 ; difference in the importance of the criti-

cisms of Frenchmen and English writers, 275;
cimens of her ignorance, 237, 238; offensive

Mr. Dickens's previous authorship, 275, 276 ;
materials in her book, 238.

anticipated effect of this work, 276; its character,

and causes of its failure, 276, 277; synopsis of

the topics treated in the first half of the first vol.
ume, 277; space occupied in his descriptions of

New York and Boston, ib.; absence of all topics
Cass, General, his proceedings in respect to the

of general interest, 278; specimen of his misplaced
right of search treaty, 312, 313; ignorance as to

pleasantry, ib.; reasons why he should not have
the American recognition of the right of search

written a book of travels, 279; specimen of the
question in 1824, 320, 321.

better portion of the work, 279, 280; American
Catechising, parochial, 184; model of the Chris-

curiosity as to Boz, 280; effective scene of indi-
tian Catechesis, ib.; rules of the reformed church

vidual character-the Brown Forester of the Mis-
on this subject, 185 ; effect of the great extent of

sissippi, 280, 281; discrepancies between Mr.
modern preaching, ib.; the Bishop of Exeter's

Dickens's general and individual descriptions of
charge, 185, 186 ; preaching defined, 186; preach- American manners and character, 281; hotels
ing as distinguished from catechising, ib. ; period

and steam-boats, ib.; steam-boat dinners, 281,
of the introduction of the former, 186, 187 ; dif-

282; disgusting prevalence of spitting, 282;
ficulty of enforcing a general system of catechis-

causes of this and of other offensive habits, 283;
ing, 187; its importance, 188, 189; the two Mr. Dickens on domestic slavery, 284; assassi-
methods of appreciating sermons, 190; necessity

nation, ib. ; his opinion as to the sources of Ame-
of simplicity of language in sermons for rural con-

rich national defects, 284; their three leading
gregations, 191; suggestions to catechists, 192.

characteristics, ib. ; effect of the despot democra-
Chadwick, Mr. Edward, 229. See Labouring Class-

cy upon the advance of civilisation in America,

285; Mr. Mann's anniversary oration, 286.
Champooing, history of, 50.
Claridge, R. J., Hydropathy, or the Cold Water

Cure, 46.
Cobden, Mr., M. P., 171. See Anti-Corn Law Agi- Edwards, Rev. Henry, · Union, the Patriot's Watch-

word on the present crisis,' 134.
Cold Water Cure, nature of the, 54; circumstances Election Committees and Registration of Electors,

under which it may be beneficial, 55; its proba- 261; history of the jurisdiction of the House of
ble duration as a fashionable remedy, ib. ; sources Commons over the return of writs, 261, 262; in-


troduction of Mr. Grenville's bill, 262; failure of Sundays, ib. ; Lord John Manners' Plea for Na-
all legislation upon this subject, ib. ; nature of tional Holidays,'215.
election committees-contrast between them and · Handley Cross, or the Spa Hunt,' 215; interest
juries, 262, 263; practical operation of the union attached to the sporting of London citizens, ib. ;
of judge and jury, 263 ; defects of an election London sportsmen and sporting men, 215, 216;
committee as a court, 263, 264; amalgamation of the sporting tiger, steeple-chase and hurdle-race
the two separate branches of judicature assigned riders, 216, 217; the Epping hunt, 217; • Parson
to it, 264; attempt of the legislature to make it Harvey of Pimlico,' 217, 218; an economical
work more smoothly, 265; practical difficulties in method of keeping hounds and hunters, 218; the
consequence of the Reform Act, 265, 266 : object author not a plagiarist of Boz, ib. ; history of the
of the proposed bill for the amendment of the law Handley Cross Spa, 219; its doctors, 219, 220;
for the registration of electors, 266; alterations in the master of the ceremonies, 220; Mr. Jorrocks
the present forms considered, ib.; intended me- appointed master of the hounds, ib.; h s arrival
thod of paying the revising barristers, 266, 267; at Handley Cross and inaugural address, 221,
main defect of the system of registration proposed 222; answers to his advertisement for a hunts-
in the bill, 267; illustration of its inapplicability man, 222, 223 ; a scene in the harness-room, 223,
to the city of London, 267–269; the court of ap- 224; Mr. Jorrocks and the ex-president of the
peal, 269; appointment and condition of the Geological Society, 225.
judges-powers of the court, 269, 270; inconsist- Hives, 4. See Bees.
ency between the proposed mode of paying the Homeopathy, 46. See Curie.
judges and the revising barristers, 270; a better Honey, chief sources of it for English consumption,

and costless court of appeal already exists, ib. 18.
Exeter, the Bishop of, upon preaching and catechis- Honey-bee and bee-books, 1. See Bees.
ing, 185, 186.

Huber's Natural History of the Honey-bee,' 1;

birth and early blindness, 24; marriage, ib.; ac-

curacy of his researches, 25.

Hugo, Victor, Le Rhin, 175; contrast between the
Featherstonhaugh, Geo. Wm., observations upon mediæval and present navigation of that river,

the treaty of Washington, signed 9th August, 175, 176; the author at Andernach, 179; Laach,
1842, 306; Mr. Jared Sparks's discovery of 176, 177; Marksburg, ib. ; Lorch-a fire-scene,
Franklin's map, marking the American and Ca- 177, 178; Mayence-the Dom, 178; tombs of the
nadian boundary intended by the treaty of 1783, archbishop-electors, 179; their extinction, 179,
316; Mr. Featherstonhaugh's plea of Mr. Web- 180; the astrologer's prophecy, 180; Cologne
ster's want of faith examined, 317.

the Hotel de Ville—the Dom, 180, 181; history
Feldman, J. C., M.D., Quacks and Quackery Un- of the latter, 181; means adopted for completing

masked, 46; the Doctor's method of administer- it, 181, 182; its progress since 1509, 182; object
ing drugs, 55; his impressions as to the efficacy of M. Hugo's work, 183; present state of politi-
of the cold water system, ib.

cal opinion in Germany, 183, 184.
Frere, Mr. Henry, his books for the blind, 26. Huish, Robert, a “Treatise on the Nature, Economy,
Fronde, the, 70. See Mahon.

and Practical Management of Bees,' 1.

Hydropathy, 46. See Claridge.

Gallaudet, Rev. T. H., "The Child's Book on the

Soul," "The Youth's Book on Natural Theology,' Jorrocks, Mr., 220. See Handley Cross.
30; absurdity of the arrangement and contents of
the first book, 36; dialogue upon the soul, 37;

upon eternity, ib. ; irreverence of the author's
language, 38; character of the Youth's Book on Kalendars, mediæval, 208. See Hampson.
Natural Theology,'39; specimens, 40.

King's evil, number of persons touched for, by King
Gardner, Richard, address to the middle and work- Charles II., 48; practice until its final abolition, ib.

ing classes engaged in trade and manufactures Kinnaird, Lord, letter to the secretary of the Anti-
throughout the empire, 134.

Corn Law Association, 135; inconsistency of its
George IV., 302. See Cooper.

statements with fact, ib.
Glasgow, part of its population the most wretched
in Great Britain, 233.

Goodrich, Mr., 41. See Peter Parley.

Labouring Classes, Report on the Sanitary Condi-

tion of the, 229; sources from which the facts

contained in the report are derived, ib.; the air
Hahnemann, Dr , 52.

of London, ib.; absence of all scientific means for
Hampson, R. T., “Medii Ævi Kalendarium,' 208; its purification, ib. ; a London drawing-room, 230;

plan of the work, 208, 209; perplexity of inqui- importance of remedial measures, 231; miasma,
ries relating to historical dates, 209; Yule or ib. ; its production by London churchyards, 231,
Christmas day, 209, 210; causes of the difficulties 232; deaths in England in 1838 from want of
in ascertaining particular days in the Mediæval drainage and ventilation, 232; forms of diseases
periods, 210; the two classes of denominations of caused by removable circumstances, 232, 233 ;
days, 210, 211; red-letter days in the present ca- public arrangements external to the residences,
lendars that should be expunged, 211; value of by which the sanitary condition of the labouring
the old method of denominating days, ib.; for- classes is affected, 233 ; state of portions of Liver-
mation of the present kalendar of festivals and pool, Edinburgh, Stirling, &c., 233, 234; the
saints' days, 211, 212; substitutes for the festi- * Foul Burn' at Edinburgh, 234; plans for the
vals abolished by the Puritans, 213; practical disposal of the refuse of cities, 235; objections to
objects thus gained, 214; inoportance of national Mr. Chadwick's plan with reference to London,
holidays, ib.; the opening of museums, &c., on 236; privations of the labouring classes from want

of water, 237; effects of want of ventilation, 238; chiefs, 71; divisions in his family, 72; rupture
effects of good ventilation in crowded places, 239; with Mazarin, ib.; imprisoned in Vincennes, 73;
over-crowding of the dwellings of the poor, ib. ; defeat of Mazarin's attempts to arrest the Prin-
evils arising from damp buildings, 240, domestic cess de Condé and her son, 74, 75 ; opposition to
mismanagement a predisposing cause of disease, Mazarin at Bourdeaux, 75; analogy between the
240, 241; comparative mortality of the several events in that city in 1650 and 1815, 76; failure
classes of society, 241; value and importance of of an attempt for the escape of Condé from Vin-
sanitary measures in prolonging the lives of the cennes, 77; causes of the termination of the
labouring classes, 242; evidence of their being siege of Bourdeaux, 77, 78; the Princess de
short-lived, and of their physical deterioration, Condé's interview with the Queen Regent, 78,
242, 243; ages of the prisoners for trial at the 79; effects of the battle of Rhetel, 79; release
special commission in Cheshire, Lancashire and of Condé, 79, 80; state of parties shortly after
Staffordshire, October, 1842, 243; characteristics this event, 80, 81; fight of Condé from Paris,
of the pauper children at Norwood, ib. ; import- 81; proceedings at Bourdeaux, 82 ; Mazarin's
ance of remedial measures, both in a moral and in efforts in opposition to Condé, 82, 83 ; Turenne's
a pecuniary sense, 243, 244; advantages derived invasion-his and Condé's alternate defeat and
from employers providing suitable dwellings for success at Orleans, 83, 84; their march to Paris,
their work-people, 244; consequences of paying 81; battle before the Porte St. Antoine, 84, 85;
wages at public houses, 245; necessity of legisla- slaughter of the magistrates of Paris, 86; fatal
tive interference, 246; steps to be taken in the blow to Condé's power, ib.; complete success of
mean time, 246, 247 ; proposed machinery, 247, Mazarin's policy, 86, 87; Condé in arms against
248; character of Mr. Chadwick's labours in this France, 87; his attainder removed, 88; in re-
investigation, 248.

tirement, 88, 89; obtains a lettre de cachet to
Lays of Ancient Rome,' 249. See Macaulay. imprison the Princess, ib.; Condé in the cam-
League, The, 134. See Anti-Corn Law Agitation. paigns of 1673 and 1674, 91; death, 92.
Ley, Rev. J., Documents and Authorities on Public Mann, Horace, an oration delivered before the
Catechising, 184.

authorities of the city of Boston, 4th July, 1842,
Liverpool, number of inhabited cellars, courts and 286 ; Mr. Mann's views as to government, ib.;
alleys in, 234.

causes of the complexity of the American govern-
Long, St. John, his Medical Theory and Practice, ment, ib.; his exposure of the means by which it

is constituted, 287; universal suffrage-the bal-
Louis XIV. at the deathbed of his father, 63. lot system as it works in America, ib.; fearful

state of society in the United States, 287, 288;

Mr. Mann's proposed remedies, 288.

Manners, Lord John, · Plea for National Holidays,'
Macaulay, Thomas Babington, 'Lays of Ancient

215; character of the work, ib.
Rome,' 249; difficulties of Mr. Macaulay's task, Mazarin, Cardinal, 62, 63. See Mahon.
ib.; probable origin of the early Roman history, Medical Profession, nature of the bill for the regu-
ib.; contrast between the mythic and heroic le-

lation of, intended to be introduced by Sir James
gend, 249, 250 ; character of the poetic ground-

Graham, 58.
work of the early history of Rome, 250; grounds Medicines, quack, utility of several, 57.
for believing the existence of this poetry, 251; Miasma, its effects upon the white population at
prosaic elements in the Roman history, 252; evi-

Sierra Leone, 231.
dence of the existence of Roman ballad poetry, ib.; Milliners and dress-makers in London-their early
manner in which popular poetry becomes history,

deaths, 239.
252, 253 ; causes of its extinction, 254; the Lay Montagu, Lady Mary Wortley_description of the
on the defence of the bridge over the Tiber, by

physician who attended her in a dangerous illness,
Horatius Cocles, 255 ; self-devotion of Horatius

46, 47 ; her opinion of tar-water, 48; her expla-
and his companions, 256 ; his reward, 257 ; the

nation of the reasons why persons have faith in
battle of the Lake Regillus, ib.; description of

quackery, 56.
Mamilins of Tusculum, 258; the flight of the Mortality, excessive, does not diminish the sum total
Latins, 258, 259 ; the Lay of Virginia, 259;

of population, 241.
style to be avoided by Mr. Macaulay as an his- | Mustard-seed, its history as a universal medicine,
torian, 261.

Mackenzie, Captain A. S., United States Navy,
282, 283.

Magistrates, number of, nominated by Lord John

Russell in the anti-corn law, and other districts, Nicolas, Sir Harris, Chronology of History,' 209.

Nile, floating bee-houses upon the, 78.
Mahon, Viscount, - Essai sur la Vie du Grand Nutt, Thomas, humanity to bees, 1; his plan for
Condé,' 59; his Lordship's motive for writing the

preventing swarming, 13.
work in French, ib.; tiiles and pedigree of the
Condé family, 60; birth and boyhood of Louis,

the great Condé, 60, 61; his first appearance at
court, 61; his first appointment and campaign, Osbaldeston, Mr., his economical method of keep-
62; marriage, ib.; appointed to the command of ing hounds and hunters, 218.
the army on the Flemish frontier, 63; gains the
victory of Rocroy, 64; reception upon his return

to Paris, ib.; gains the battles of Fribourg and
Nordlingen, 65, 66; his neglect of his wife, 66 ; Palmerston, Lord, a great general, 101 ; his Lord-
conquest of Dunkirk, 67 ; death of his father, ib.; ship’s conduct on the United States and Canada
his Spanish campaign of 1647, 68; of 1648, on boundary question, 309. See Treaty.
the Scheldt, ib.; the Fronde, 69; position of par. Payne, J. H., The Bee-keeper's Guide,' 1; char-
ties at its commencement, 69, 70; origin of the acter of the book, 14.
term, 70; Condé detached from the Parliament' Perkins's metallic tractors, history of, 49.


Peter Parley's Farewell ;' his "Magazine,' 30; | Tar-water, its history as a medicine, 48.
cause of the original popularity of these works, Taylor, Henry, author of Philip Van Artevelde,'
41; specimen from his farewell book, 41, 42. • Edwin the Fair, an Historical Drama,' 192; cha-
Poor Robin's Almanack' for 1733, 212.

racteristics of the present age, ib.; their effects
Popery an evil to the Christian church, 109; not upon the drama, 193; story of Edwin the Fair,'

Anti-Christ, 110; the Anti-Christ power is still 194; extracts, 194, 197, 201-206; qualifications
to come, ib.; connection of Anti-Christ with Po. for a dramatic and lyrical poet, 195; contrast
pery, ib.; manner in which the controversy against between tragedy and the historic drama, 195,
it should be carried on, 111; Popery not purely 196; analysis of the characters in • Edwin the
evil, 112; means by which it has been upheld, Fair, 196, 197 ; its merits as a drama, 198, 199;
ib.; sources of its good, 112, 113; its essential Dunstan, 199-201; the synod scene, 202; Dun-
evil principle, 113; character of the papacy, 114 ; stan in the character of Tempter, 203, 204; his
contrast between Christianity and Popery, 114, downfall, 203; illustration of the author's pa-
115; theory of its morals, 115; confession and thetic powers, 206; faults of the work, 207; cha-
absolution, 115, 116 ; contrasts in that part of racteristics of Mr. Taylor's poetry, 207, 208.
the system relating to the maintenance and incul- Todd, James Henthorn, B. D., Discourses on the
cation of religious truth, 116 ; character of the Prophecies relating to Antichrist in the Writings
intellectual system of Popery, 116, 117 ; its ten- of Daniel and St. Paul,' 108; character of the
dency towards infidelity and scepticism, 117; its work and of the writer, ib.
grasping for supremacy and universal authority, Treaty of Washington, the, 306; state of the ques-
117, 118; its virtual suppression of episcopacy, tion in 1831, 307; cause of the King of Holland's
118; it has set aside the Bible, 119; asserts su- award not being accepted by America, ib.; Gen-
pernumerary sacraments, ib.; encourages and eral Jackson's proposal in 1835, 308; Lord Pal-
practises forgeries, 120; undermines the evidence merston's answer, 309; terms proposed by his
of the senses-the doctrine of transubstantiation, Lordship, ib.; consequences of this step, 310;
ib.; the part taken by Christianity in respect to state of feeling in the United States, 310, 311;
temporal authority, 121, 122 ; that taken by Po- the case of the Creole, 311; other causes of ex-
pery, 122; Judaism, 123 ; nature of the Pope's citement against England, ib. ; measures taken
authority, 125; Rationalism and Popery, 126 ; by the government of Sir Robert Peel-appoint-
Jesuitism-sacraments, 126, 127; sources of the ment of Lord Ashburton on mission to America,
sins of Popery, 129; position with reference to 312; difficulties of his Lordship's position, ib.;
the true faith, 130; conditions required of its refusal of France and America to sign the right
followers, 131; reasons for closely watching it, of search treaty, 312, 313; character of the Trea-
132 ; parallels between it and Anti-Christ, 133. ty of Washington of the 9th of August, 1842, 313;

advantages gained to England by it, 314; Mr.

Benton's view of the treaty, ib.; objections made

to it by Lord Palmerston's organs, 315; discovery
Quackery, 58.

of Franklin's map of the boundary-line intended
Queens of France, Memoirs of the, 226. See Bush. by the treaty of 1783, 316; improbability of

America yielding to the claims of Great Britain,

notwithstanding the discovery of this map, 317;

Mr. Webster's conduct investigated, ib.; conces-
Ramsay, Rev. E. B., 'A Catechism for the use of

sions which Lord Ashburton found it necessary
St. John's Chapel, Edinburgh,' 184.

to make, 318, 319; suppression of the slave trade
Registration of Electors, 261. See Election.

on the coast of Africa-distinction between the
Report on the Sanitary Condition of the Labouring

right of inquiry and the right of search, 319;
Population of Great Britain, 229. See Labour-
ing Classes.

actual agreements entered into by the Treaty of
Reporters of the English newspapers described, 106.

Washington for the suppression of the slave trade,

320; American and French ignorance as to the
Rhine, The, 175. See Hugo.
Richelieu, Cardinal, his death described, 62, 63.

right of search question, ib. ; recognition of the
Rives, Wm. C., Speech of, in the American Senate,

principle by America in 1824, 320, 321; the 9th

clause of the treaty-suppression of slave-mar-
on the Treaty of Great Britain, 306.

kets throughout the world, 322 ; the ex-tradition

clause, ib.; the remaining articles of the treaty,

323, 324; its character as a treaty, 324; excel-
Saints' Days, 208. See Hampson.

lence of Lord Ashburton's diplomatic correspon-
Sciences, Medical, reasons for their not attaining dence, 325.

the same perfection as other branches of know-

ledge, 47.
Seymour's “Sketches of Cockney Sportsmen,' 215.
Slave Trade, 319. See Treaty.

Vallance, J., brandy and salt--a remedy for inter-
Smith, Richard, “The Cottager's Bee-book,' 1.

nal complaints, 46; cures alleged to have been
Sparks, Mr. Jared, his discovery of Franklin's map,

made by its use, 51; Mr. Vallance's fee for ad-
Spitting, its universal prevalence in America, 282.

vice, ib.
Steam, its probable effects upon the continental
states, 176,

Stephens, Mrs., analysis of her medicine for the Water, price of, when provided by water companies

cure of gravel and stone, 49.
Stultz, Mr., his benevolence, 238.

and brought into houses by hand, 244.

Webster, Mr., 317. See Treaty.

Wilson, James, M. D., the water-cure, 46; Mr.

Priesnitz, the inventor of the cold-water system,
Tailors, want of ventilation in their workshops the as described by Dr. Wilson, 54; qualifications of

cause of their premature decay and deaths, 238. the latter for writing upon this subject, ib.


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