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ABBOTT, Mr., The Little Philosopher;'

“Child at Home;" Rollo at Work,'
• Rollo at Play,' 54. See Books for

Acland, James, 'The Law Craft of Land

Craft,' 244.
Adelaide, Queen, sketched by Sir Astley

Cooper, 555.
American Notes for General Circulation,

502. See Dickens.
Anti-Corn Law Agitation, 244-its pre-

sent state, 245-history of the Man-
chester Anti-Corn Law Association,'
anil of the National Anti-Corn Law
League,' 247_number of magistrates
connected with the former, 248-ap-

pointment of delegates, 250-establish-
: ment of the Anti-Corn Law Circular,

251-progress of the Association, and
change of tactics at the downfall of the
late Ministry, 252— violence of the
League-the murder placard, 254–
the repeal of the corn-laws attempted to
be made a religious question; the con-
ference of dissenting ministers at Man-
chester, 255 —the late insurrection in
the manufacturing districts mainly
chargeable to the Anti-Corn Law
League, 257—frequent allusion, in
their proceedings, to the French Revo-
lution, and to physical force, 258, 261,
268, 273-connexion of the League
with the Operative Anti-Corn Law As-
sociation, 259_object of the Anti-Corn
Law Bazaar, 261-list of the lady
patronesses and committee, 262—Mrs.
Secretary Woolley's circular, 263-
produce of the bazaar, and its expendi-
ture, 264—proceedings of the League
upon Sir Robert Peel's declaration of
his measures, 265_conduct of the de-
legates in London, 266–union of the

League and the Chartists, 270—vio-
lence of the language uttered at the
meetings at Manchester in opposition
to the Government measures, 274, 276
-failure of the Leaguers to rouse the
people, 276—specimens of their agita-
tion, 278—declarations of anti-corn law
magistrates, and effects of their declara-
tions upon the mob, 283-proofs that
trade was improving at the time that
the League proclaimed growing starya.
tion and misery, 285—resolutions of
the Anti-Corn Law Associations at the
prospect of commercial amendment,
287-alteration in the tactics of the
League to rouse the people, 283—the
meetings of the 27th and 29th July,
1842, 289—measures taken to ensure
the stoppage of the mills, 291-progress
of the outbreak, 293—effectual resist-
ance made by Messrs. Birley of Man-
chester, 295-real cause of the turn-out,
296—evidence that the people did not
sympathize with the League during
the outbreak, 298–proceedings of the
trades, 299_conduct of the

mayors of
Bolton and Stockport, and effect of that
conduct, 300-results of the turn-out,
303—increased effrontery of the League
since the suppression of the outbreak, ib.
i-main features of the Anti-Corn Law

Demonstration,' 305— freedom of dis-
cussion at a London district meeting of
the Anti-Corn Law Association, 306—
character of the subscription of 50,0001.
proposed to be raised by the League,
309-Mr. Cobden's disinterestedness as
a labourer in the cause, 310—absurdity
of the supposition that the mill-owners
are endeavouring to lower the price of
bread for the sake of the workmen, 311
- summary of the motives, proceedings,

and objects of the League, 313.
Ants and Aphides, loves of the, 15.

2 s

Ashburton, Lord, appointed on a special

mission to America, 572. See Treaty
of Washington.



Bagster, Samuel, The Management of

Bees,' 1-chief recommendation of his

book, 25.
Bather, Archdeacon, Hints on Scriptural

Education and on Catechising, ' 332,
Bear, the, his love of honey exemplified,

Beavan, James, M.A., 'A Help to Cate-

chising,' 332,
Bees, interest attached in them at all times,

2-the inhabitants of the bee-hive, 4-
position in which it should be placed,
7-localities to be avoided, 8—bees'
pasturage, 9—necessity of not over-
stocking a district, 10—floating bee-
houses, 13-extent of bees' flight, 14-
honey-dew, ib.-bee-bread; wax, 16–
propolis, 17-enemies of the bee, 18—
their domestic battles, 21-manage-
ment of bees, 22-construction of the
comb, 23—advantages of straw hives,
24-manner in which they should be
treated, 26-anecdotes of their anger,
27-processes for removing the honey,
28—means to be employed for increas-
ing the number of hives throughout
England, 33—the best bee-dress, 34–
product of a bee-hive in 14 years, 35—
bee-ringing,' 37—swarming, ib.—the
queen-bee, 39—devoted attachment to
her, 40-propagation of the species, 42
---tithe bees, 46—length of life, 47-
massacre of the drones, 48—the bee not
set forth as a pattern in the Bible, 50-
it is especially the poor man's property,

52-universal love for the bee, 53.
Benton, Mr. Speech of, in the Secret Ses-

sion of Congress, in opposition to the
British Treaty, 560—character of Mr.
Benton's statements, 561-his view of

the Treaty, 576. 583.
Bevan, Edward, MD., “The Honey-Bee,

its Natural History, Physiology, and
Management,' l-nature and value of

his work, 46.
Bill to amend the Laws which regulate

the Registration and Qualification of
Parliamentary Electors in England and

Wales, 478. See Election.
Blind, books for the, 46.
Books, manner in which they are got up

at the present day, 411.
Books for children, 54_children's books

at the end of the last century, 55-

their defects, 56-state of children's
literature at the present day, 57—fal-
lacy of combining instruction with
amusement, 58-exception with refer-
ence to works of amusement blended
with a high moral or intellectual tone,
60-character of modern scientific ma-
nuals, 61-impropriety of appealing
solely to the reason of a young child,
62; Mr. Gallaudet's metaphysical trea.
tises, 64—Peter Parley's works, 74–
Mr. Abbott's, 78—American disregard
of style and taste, 79-American works
worthy of favourable consideration, 82
-leading national features of Ameri-

traceable in their children's
books, ib.
Borrow, George, “The Bible in Spain,'169

-Mr. Borrow's personal history, 170—
motives of his journey to Spain, 171–
success of his mission, 172 night-
scene at Evora, 174–Druidical remains
near Estremos, 175 — treatment by a
Portuguese officer at Elvas, 176--the
author among the gipsies, 177-a ten-
der proposition, 180-interview with a
national guard at Jaraicejo, 182_ride
with a Moresco, 181—a Spanish execu-
tion, 188—Mr. Borrow's impressions of
Madrid, 189-revolution of La Granja
and last day of Quesada, 191-rencon-

tre with an old fellow-traveller, 196,
Bowring, Dr., his rhymes in the • Anti-

Corn-Law Circular,' 264.
Brandy and Salt, 83. See Vallance.
Brennow, Erneste Geo., De l'Organon;

ou l'Art de Guérir, 83—history of Dr.
Hahnemann, the founder of the home-
opathic system of medicine, 93. See

also Curie.
Bush, Mrs. Forbes, · Memoirs of the Queens

of France, with Notices of the Royal
Favourites,' 411–the modern readers at
the British Museum, ib, - the three
classes of translators, 412—the class to
which Mrs. Bush belongs, 413—speci-
mens of her ignorance, 414-offensive
materials in her book, 416.


Cass, General, his proceedings in respect

to the right of search treaty, 573—igno-
rance as to the American recognition of
the right of search question in 1824,

Catechising, parochial, 332- model of

the Christian Catechesis, ib.--rules of
the reformed church on this subject,
333-effect of the great extent of mo-

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