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opathy; practice of Homæopathy, 83—
its fundamental principle, 94-Hahne-
mann's classification of disease and na-
ture of the experiments upon which it
is founded, 95-infinitesimal divisions
of medicines, 97.

D.

dern preaching, 334 — the Bishop of
Exeter's charge, 335 — preaching de-
fined, ib.-preaching as distinguished
from catechising, 336—period of the
introduction of the former, 337–diffi-
culty of enforcing a general system of
catechising, 338—its importance, 339
—the two methods of appreciating ser-
mons, 345—necessity of simplicity of
language in sermons for rural congre-
gations, 344-suggestions to catechists,

345.
Chadwick, Mr. Edwin, 417. See Labour-

ing Classes.
Champooing, history of, 90.
Claridge, R. J., Hydropathy, or the Cold

Water Cure, 83
Cobden, Mr., M.P., 268. See Anti-Corn-

Law Agitation.
Cold Water Cure, nature of the, 98%

circumstances under which it may be
beneficial, 100—its probable duration
as a fashionable remedy, ib.-sources
of the benefits derived by visitors to the

German baths, 102.
Condé, the Great, 106. See Mahon.
Cooper, Bransby B., Life of Sir Astley

Cooper, Bart., 529 parentage, ib.
boyhood, 530—first love, 531-appren-
tice to Mr. Cline, 534 — Cooper at
Edinburgh, 536--demonstrator at St.
Thomas's Hospital, 537-marriage, 538
--the wedding trip, 539—professor at
the College of Surgeons; rapid ad-
vancement, 540 — surgeon to Guy's;
renunciation of his democratic princi-
ples, 541—succeeds Cline at St. Mary
Axe, 542 — fees from the city mer-
chants, 543—Drs. Currie, Fordyce, and
Matthew Baillie, ib.—the studio at St.
Mary Axe, 545-body-snatchers, 546—
amount of his fees in 1815; arrange-
ments for receiving and visiting his
patients, 547—relaxations, 550-men-
tal qualifications, 551-established in
New-street, Spring Gardens, 552-in-
tercourse with George the Fourth;
created a baronet, 553—his sketches of
the king, 554—of Queen Adelaide, 556
-Sir John Leach, when operated on for
the stone, ib.-Sir Astley becomes the
purchaser of an estate and a successful
farmer, 557—his battues, 558-retire-
ment from, and resumption of the pro-
fession, ib.-death, 559-character,560.
Cotton, Wm. Charles, M.A., My Bee-

Book,' !-his plan for removing the
honey withou: destroying the bees, 28
--qualities of his book, 29—his present
profession, 30.
Curie, P., M. D., Principles of Homce-

Dickens, Charles, “American Notes for

General Circulation,' 502 — causes of
the morbid sensibility of Americans to
the opinions of English visitors, ib.-
difference in the importance of the cri-
ticisms of Frenchmen and English
writers, 503 — Mr. Dickens's previous
authorship, 504 — anticipated effect of
this work, 505 — its character, and
causes of its failure, ib.—synopsis of the
topics treated in the first half of the first
volume, 507—space occupied in his
descriptions of New York and Boston,
508-absence of all topics of general
interest, ib. — specimen of his mis-
placed pleasantry, 509 – reasons why
he should not have written a book of
travels, 510 -- specimen of the better
portion of the work, 511-American
curiosity as to Boz, 512_effective scene
of individual character -- the Brown
Forester of the Mississippi, 513 - dis-
crepancy between Mr. Dickens's gene-
ral and individual descriptions of Ame-
rican manners and character, 514
hotels and steam-boats, 515 — steam-
boat dinners, 516—disgusting preva-.
lence of spitting, 517—-causes of this
and of other offensive habits, 518 -
Mr. Dickens on domestic slavery, ib.-
assassination, 519—his opinion as to the
sources of American national defects,
520—their three leading characteris-
tics, 521 — effect of the despot demo-
cracy upon the advance of civilization
in America, 522 - Mr. Mann's anni-
versary oration, 523.

E.

Edwards, Rev. Henry, ‘Union, the Pa-

triot's Watchword on the present crisis,'

244.
Election Committees and Registration of

Electors, 478—history of the jurisdic-
tion of the House of Commons over the
return of writs, ib. introduction of Mr.
Grenville's bill, 479 — failure of all
legislation upon this subject, 480 —
nature of election committees; con-
trast between them and juries, ib..

pire, 244.

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practical operation of the union of judge and working classes engaged in trade
and jury, 481-defects of an election and manufactures throughout the em-
committee as a court, 482 --- amalga-
mation of the two separate branches of George I V., 553. See Cooper.
judicature assigned to it, 484-attempts Glasgow, part of its population the most
of the legislature to make it work more wretched in Great Britain, 425.
smoothly, ib.-practical difficulties in Goodrich, Mr., 74. See Peter Parley.
consequence of the Reform Act, 485
-object of the proposed bill for the
amendment of the law for the registra-

H.
tion of electors, 486-alterations in the
present forms considered, 487–intend. Hahnemann, Dr., 93.
ed method of paying the revising bar Hampson, R. T., Medii Ævi Kalen
risters, 488-main defect of the system darium,' 379.

plan of the work, ib.-
of registration proposed in the hill, ib. - perplexity of inquiries relating to
-illustration of its inapplicability to historical dates, 381-Yule or Christ-
the city of London, 489—the court of mas-day, 382-causes of the difficulties
appeal, 492 — appointment and con in ascertaining particular days in the
dition of the judges ; powers of the Mediæval periods, ib.—the two classes
court, 493—-inconsistency between the of denominations of days, 383-red-
proposed mode of paying the judges letter days in the present kalendars that
and the revising barristers, 494-a better should be expunged, ib.-value of the
and costless court of appeal already old method of denominating days, 384
exists, ib.

-formation of the present kalendar of
Exeter, the Bishop of, upon preaching festivals and saints' days, 385 — sub-
and catechising, 335.

stitutes for the festivals abolished by
the Puritans, 388-- practical objects

thus gained, 389—importance of na-
F.

tional holidays, ib.--the opening of mu-

seums, &c.; on Sundays, 390 — Lord
Featherstonhaugh, Geo. Wm., observa John Manners Plea for National Holi.

tions upon the treaty of Washington, days,' 391.
signed 9th August, 1842, 560- Mr. *Handley Cross, or the Spa Hunt,' 392
Jared Sparks's discovery of Franklin's -interest attached to the sporting
map, marking the American and Cana of London citizens, ib. — London
diau boundary intended by the treaty sportsmen and sporting men, ib.
of 1783, 579_Mr. Featherstonhaugh's the sporting tiger, steeple-chace and
plea of Mr. Webster's want of faith ex hurdle-race riders, 394 — the Epping
amined, 581.

hunt, 395— Parson Harvey of Pimlico,'
Feldman, J.C., M.D., Quacks and Quack 396—an economical method of keeping

ery Unmasked, 84-the Doctor's method hounds and hunters, ib. -- the author
of administering drugs, 99—his im not a plagiarist of Boz, 397—history of
pressions as to the efficacy of the cold the Handley Cross Spa, 398_its doc-
water system, ib.

tors, 400—the master of the ceremonies,
Frere, Mr. Henry, his books for the blind, ib.-Mr. Jorrocks appointed master of
46.

the bounds, 401-his arrival at Hand-
Fronde, the, 124. See Mahon.

ley Cross and inaugural address, 402
answers to his advertisement for a

huntsman, 405-a scene in the harvess-
G.

room, 406-Mr. Jorrocks and the ef-

president of the Geological Society,
Gallaudet, Rev. T. H., The Child's 409.
Book on the Soul,' « The Youth's Book Hives, 4. See Bees.
on Natural Theology, 54-absurdity of Homeopathy, 83. See Curie.
the arrangement and coutents of the Honey, chief sources of it for English con-
first book, 61–dialogue upon the soul, sumption, 32.
66—upon eteruity, 67-irreverence of Honey-bee and bee-books, l. See Bees.
the author's language, 69-character of Huber's Natural History of the Honey.
the Youth's Book on Natural Tbeo. bee,' l-birth and early blindness, 13-
logy,'71-specimens, 72.

marriage, 44-accuracy of his re-
Gardner, Richard, address to the middle searches, 45.

Hugo, Victor, Le Rhin, 315Contrast be-

tween the mediæval and present navi-
gation of that river, ib.—the author at
Andernach, 317.- Laach, ib.-Marks.
burg, 318-Lorch; a fire-scene, 319
Mayence ; the Dom, 321-tombs of
the archbishop electors, 322--their ex-
tinction, 323 – the astrologer's pro-
phecy, 324 — Cologne ; the Hôtel de
Ville ; the Dom, i.-history of the
latter, 325—means adopted for com-
pleting it, 327—its progress since 1509,
328-object of M. Hugo's work, 329-
present state of political opinion in

Germany, 331,
Huish, Robt., a Treatise on the Nature,

Economy, and Practical Management

of Bees,' I.
Hydropathy, 83. Sec Claridge.

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430-privations of the labouring classes
from want of water, 431-effects of
want of ventilation, 433_effects of good
ventilation in crowded places, 435 -
over-crowding of the dwellings of the
poor, 436 -- evils arising from damp
buildings, 437-domestic mismanage-
ment a predisposing cause of disease,
438-comparative mortality of the se-
veral classes of society, 439—value and
importance of sanitary measures in pro-
longing the lives of the labouring classes,
440 - evidence of their being short-
lived, and of their physical deteriora-
tion, 441–ages of the prisoners for trial
at the special commission in Cheshire,
Lancashire, and Staffordshire, October,
1842, ib.-characteristics of the pauper
children at Norwood, 443—importance
of remedial measures, both in a moral
and a precuniary sense, 444 - advan-
tages derived from employers provid-
ing suitable dwellings for their work-
people, 445, 447-

consequences of
paying wages at public houses, 446

- necessity of legislative interference,
449 - steps to be taken in the mean
time, ib.-proposed machinery, 450—
character of Mr. Chadwick's labours

in this investigation, 453.
Lays of Ancient Rome, 453. See

Macaulay.
League, the, 244, See Anti-Corn-Law

Agitation.
Ley, Rev. J., Documents and Authorities

on Public Catechising, 332.
Liverpool, number of inhabited cellars,

courts, and alleys in, 426.
Long, St. John, his Medical Theory and

Practice, 91.
Louis XIV. at the deathbed of his father,

114,

Jorrocks, Mr., 401. Şee Handley Cross.

K.

Kalendars, mediæyal, 379. See Hampson.
King's evil, number of persons touched

for, by King Charles II., 86--practice

until its final abolition, $7.
Kinnaird, Lord, letter to the secretary of

the Anti-Coru-Law Associatiou, 246—
inconsistency of its statements with fact,
247, 256.

M.

Labouring Classes, Report on the Sanitary

Condition of the, 417 - sources from
which the facts contained in the report
are derived, ib.--the air of London, 418
-absence of all scientific means for its
purification, 419-a London drawing-
room, 420 — importance of remedial
measures, 421-miasma, 422_its pro-
duction by London churchyards, ib.-
deaths in England in 1838 from want
of drainage aud ventilation, 423—forms
of diseases caused by removable cir-
cumstances, ib. — public arrangements
external to the residences, by which the
sanitary condition of the labouring
classes is affected, 425—-state of portions
of Liverpool, Edinburgh, Stirling, &c.,
426tbe · Foul Bum'at Edinburgh,
427—plans for the disposal of the refuse
of cities, 428_objections to Mr. Chad-
wick's plan with reference to London,

Macaulay, Thomas Babington, Lays of

Ancient Rome,'453— difficulties of Mr.
Macaulay's task, 454-probable origin
of the early Roman history, ib.--con-
trast between the mythic and heroic
legend, 455—character of the poetic
groundwork of the early history of
Rome, ib.- grounds for believing the
existence of this poetry, 457-prosaic
elements in the Roman history, 451–
evidence of the existence of Roman bal-
lad poetry, 460-causes of its extinc-
tion, 462-manner in which popular
poetry becomes history, 460 – the
Lay on the defence of the bridge over

the Tiber, by Horatius Cocles, 465-
self-denial of Horatius and his com-
panions, 467 — his reward, 469 — the
battle of the Lake Regillus, 470—de.
scription of Mamilius of Tusculum,
471-- the flight of the Latins, 473-
the Lay of Virginia, 474-style to be
avoided by Mr. Macaulay as an bisto-

rian, 477.
Mackenzie, Captain A. S., United States'

navy, 517.

Magistrates, number of, nominated by

Lord John Russell in the anti-corn-law

and other districts, 249.
Mahon, Viscount, Essai sur la Vie du

Grand Condé,' 106—his Lordship’s mo-
tive for writing the work in French, 107
-titles and pedigree of the Condé
family, 108 - birth and boyhood of
Louis, the great Condé, 109_his first
appearance at court, 111-his first ap-
pointment and campaign, 112-mar-
riage, ib.—appointed to the command
of the army on the Flemish frontier, 114
-gains the victory of Rocroy, 115--Re-
ception upon his return to Paris, 117-
Gains the battles of Fribourg and Hold-
lingen, 119_his neglect of his wife,
120, 160-conquest of Dunkirk, 121
-death of his father, 122-his Spanish
campaign of 1647, 123--of 1648, on
the Scheldt, 124—the Fronde, 125-
position of parties at its commencement,
126-origin of the term, 128_-Condé
detached from the Parliament chiefs,
129—divisions in his family, 130-
rupture with Mazarin, 131 — impri-
soned in Vincennes, 133--defeat of Ma-
zarin's attempts to arrest the Princess de
Condé and ber son, 135—-opposition to
Mazarin at Bourdeaux, 137-analogy
between the events in that city in 1650
and 1815, 138—failure of an attempt for
the escape of Condé from Vincennes,
139-causes of the termination of the
siege of Bourdeaux, 140—the Princess
de Condé's interview with the Queen
Regent, 141 – effects of the battle of
Rhetel, 143—release of Condé, 144-
state of parties shortly after this event,
146-flight of Condé from Paris, 147–
proceedings at Bourdeaux, 149_Maza-
rin's efforts in opposition to Condé, 150

- Turenne's invasion ; his and Condé's
alternate defeat and success at Orleans,
152— their march to Paris, 153—battle
before the Porte St. Antoine, ib.
slaughter of the magistrates of Paris, 156
- fatal blow to Condé's power,

ib.
complete success of Mazarin's policy,
157-Condé in arms against France,

158-his attainder removed, 159—in
retirement, 161 -- obtains a lettre de
cachet to imprison the Princess, 162—
Condé in the campaigns of 1672 and

1674, 165—death, 168.
Mann, Horace, an oration delivered before

the authorities of the city of Boston, 4th
July, 1842, 523–Mr. Mann's views as
to government, ib.-causes of the com-
plexity of the American government,
524—his exposure of the means by
which it is constituted, ib.—universal
suffrage--the ballot system as it works
in America, 525—fearful state of so-
ciety in the United States, 526—Mr.

Mann's proposed remedies, 528.
Manners, Lord John, Plea for a National

Holiday,' 391-character of the work,

ib.
Mazarin, Cardinal, 113. See Mahon.
Medical profession, nature of the bill for

the regulation of, intended to be intro-

duced by Sir James Graham, 105.
Medicines, quack, utility of several, 103.
Miasma, its effects upon the white popu-

lation at Sierra Leone, 421.
Milliners and dress-makers in London,

their early deaths, 436.
Montagu, Lady Mary Wortley-descrip-

tion of the physician who attended her
in a dangerous illness, 84–her opinion
of tar-water, 87–her explanation of the
reasons why persons have faith in
quackery, 101.
Mortality, excessive, does not diminish

the sum total of population, 439.
Mustard-seed, its history as a universal

medicine, 90.

N.

Nicolas, Sir Harris, ‘Chronology of His-

tory,'381.
Nile, floating bee-houses upon the, 13.
Nutt, Thomas, humanity to bees, 1-his

plan for obtaining the honey without
destroying the bees, 22.

0.

Osbaldeston, Mr., his economical method

of keeping hounds and hunters, 396.

P.

Palmerston, Lord, a great general, 183—

his Lordship’s conduct on the United
States and Canada boundary question,
563. See Treaty.

Registration of electors, 478. See Elec-

tion.
Report on the Sanitary Condition of the

Labouring Population of Great Britain,

417. See Labouring Classes.
Reporters of the English newspapers de-

scribed, 193.
Rhine, the, 315. See Hugo.
Richelieu, Cardinal, his death described,

113.
Rives, W. C., Speech of, in the American

Senate, on the Treaty of Great Britain,
560.

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S.

Payne, J. H., "The Bee-keeper's Guide,'

1-character of the book, 25.
Perkins's metallic tractors, history of, 89.
* Peter Parley's Farewell'; his · Maga-

zine,' 54-cause of the original popu-
larity of these works, 74-specimen
from his farewell book, 75.
Poor Robin's Almanack' for 1733, 386.
Popery an evil to the Christian church,

199—not Anti-Christ, 200; the Anti-
Christian power is still to come, 2014
connexion of Anti-Christ with Popery,
202—manner in which the controversy
against it should be carried 'on, ib.-
Popery not purely evil, 204—means by
which it has been upheld, 205—sources
of its good, ib.—its essential evil prin-
ciple, 207—character of the papacy,
208--contrast between Christianity and
Popery, 209—theory of its morals, 210
-confession and absolution, 211-con-
trasts in that part of the system relating
to the maintenance and inculcation of
religious truth, ib.—character of the in-
tellectual system of Popery, 212--its
tendency towards infidelity and scepti-
cism, 213—its grasping for supremacy
and universal authority, 214—its vir-
tual suppression of Episcopacy, 215-
it has set aside the Bible, 216–asserts
supernumerary sacraments, 217-en-
courages and practises forgeries, 218-
undermines the evidence of the senses;
the doctrine of transubstantiation, 219
-the part taken by Christianity in
respect to temporal authority, 221–
that taken by Popery, 223-Judaism,
224-nature of the Pope's authority,
227— Rationalism and Popery, 229–
Jesuitism; sacraments, 231-sources of
the sins of Popery, 235—position with
reference to the true faith, 237-con-
ditions required of its followers, 238
-reasons for closely watching it, 241
-parallels between it and Anti-Christ,
242.

Saints' Days, 382. See Hampson,
Sciences, Medical, reasons for their not

attaining the same perfection as other

branches of knowledge, 85.
Seymour's 'Sketches of Cockney Sport-

ing,' 392.
Slave Trade, 585. See Treaty.
Smith, Richard, “The Cottager's Bee-

Book,' 1.
Sparks, Mr. Jared, his discovery of Frank-

lin's map, 579.
Spitting, its universal prevalence in

America, 548.
Steam, its probable effects upon the con-

tinental states, 316.
Stephens, Mrs., analysis of her medicine

for the cure of gravel and stone, 88.
Stultze, Mr., his benevolence, 435.

T.

Q.

Tailors, want of ventilation in their work-

shops the cause of their premature

decay and early deaths, 434.
Tar-water, its history as a medicine, 87.
Taylor, Henry, author of Philip Van

Artevelde,'' Edwin the Fair: an Histo-
rical Drama,' 347-characteristics of
the present age, ib.--their effects upon
the drama, 348—story of Edwin the
Fair,' 350 — extracts, 351, 356, 360,
361, 364, 366, 369, 372, 374, 377–
qualifications for a dramatic and lyri-
cal poet, 352—contrast between tragedy
and the historic drama, 353-analysis
of the characters in Edwin the Fair,'
355—its merits as a drama, 359—Dun-
stan, 361 -- the synod scene, 365 –
Dunstan in the character of Tempter,
369_his downfall, 372-illustration
of the author's pathetic powers, 374
faults of the work, 377-characteristics
of Mr. Taylor's poetry, 378.

Quackery, 104.
Queens of France, Memoirs of the, 411.

See Bush,

R.

Ramsay, Rev. E. B., 'A Catechism for the

Use of St. John's Chapel, Edinburgh,
332.

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