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Canzonet, (—Erleden,) 82. Castes and Occupations of India, (James , D. Whelpley,) 394–Institution of the | Castes of India, ib.—Imperfect Civilization of the Ancient Hindoos, 393—Physical Characteristics of the Hindoos, ib.Subdivision of the Four Castes, ib.Knowledge of Rank and Pedigree, a Profession, ib.—The Brahmin, 396—The Vedas and Institutes of Menu, ib.—The Soudras, ib.—Castes of the Soudras, 397—The Cities of the Ganges, 398– Forfeiture of Caste, 399—The Chastrias, 400—The Brahmins, ib.—Ceremonies and Festivals, 401—Marriage, ib.—The Kooleenas, ib.—Household Economy, 402—Funeral Ceremonies, 403—Superstitions: Manners of the People, ib.Women, 404. Caw-cus, a Poem, (by J. H. Collier,) 648. Charleston, Book of, 109. Chaunt of Life and other Poems, 216.

Child's, Mrs., Letters of, notes upon, review, (Donald G. Mitchell,) 60.

City in the Sea, the, a Poem, (Edgar

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(William Darby,) 421—Railroad to the Pacific, 432. Congress, Twenty-Eighth, review, (Horace Greely,) 221—Auspices of its commencement, ib –Position of the two Parties, 222—Opening of the Session, ib.—Outrage of the admission of the Non-Districted Members, 223—States that joined in this violence, 22.4—Attack upon the Tariff, 226—Twenty-First Rule, Re-enactment of, 227—Repeal of the same, ib.—Postage Reform, 228—Indemnity for French Spoliations, ib.—Annexation of Texas, 229. Critical Notices. Charleston Book, 109– Hunt's Library of Commerce, 110—Life and Eloquence of Rev. Sylvester Larned, 111—Commerce of the Prairies, ib.Elements of Logic, ib.—Literary Remains of the late Willis Gaylord Clarke, , 112—Ellen Woodville, ib.—Westiges of the Natural History of Creation, 215– AEgri Somnia, ib.—Chaunt of Life, 216 —Letters from a Landscape Painter, 218 —Mental Cultivation and Excitement upon Health, 325—Rome as seen by a New Yorker, 326–Eothen, or Traces of Travel brought home from the East, 433—Autum Flowers and other Poems, 437—Life of Smith, 654—History of Germany, 633–Records of the Heart, ib.

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Last Chief Executive, the, 331—Harris-

burg Convention in 1839, 332—Mr. Ty-
ler at the Convention, ib.—Mr. Tyler
the supporter of Mr. Clay, 33.3—Mr.
Clay set aside, ib.—Mr. Tyler's grief, ib.
—Mr. Tyler's tears through the ensuing
night, ib.—General Harrison nominated,
ib.—John Tyler proposed, ib.—Mr. Ty-
ler's accession on the death of General
Harrison, 334—Mr. Tyler's Whig Ad-
dress to the People, ib.—Mr. Tyler's
message indicating a change, ib.-Mr.
Tyler's abandonment of the Whig Party,
335—Mr. Tyler's veto of the Bank Bill,
ib.—statement of Senator Berrien,
(note), ib.—memorandum of Mr. Sar-
gent, (note), 334—Mr. Tyler's intrigues
for a reëlection, ib.-pleasant contrast
of the opinions of the Democratic Re-
view respecting Mr. Tyler in 1842, with
those of that journal about the same gen-
tleman in 1845, (note), 337—Mr. Tyler's
corrupt patronage, 339—Mr. Tyler's
character, 340.

Laws of Menu, (James S. Whelpley), 510
Leila, George Sand's, review of, 624.
Lighthouse System, our, (H. J. Raymond),

314—System of Lighthouses in Great
Britain and France, 315—primary defect
in the organization of our own Light-
house Establishment, ib.—Construction
of lights along our coast, 314—visitation
and inspection of Lighthouses, 318–
scientific men needed in the establish-
ment, 219—Dr. Brewster's Lenses, 320
—Polyzonal lenses, ib.—French light at
Barfleur, 321–Lenticular system, 323.

Literature, Old Northern, (Hon. George P.

Marsh), 250.

Literary Prospects of 1845, (E. A. Duyck-

inck), 146.

Logic, Elements of, (Henry P. Tappan),

notice of, 111.

Love and Friendship, Poetry, (James D.

Whelpley), 194.

M.

~ Machiavel, Nicholas, Opinions of, concern-

ing Popular Governments,
D. Whelpley), 643.

(James

Manufactures, American, Infancy of, 49-

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Position of Parties, 6—earliest Division of

Parties, 6–Federalists, and Anti-Feder-

alists, ib.—Republicans, ib.—obliteration

of Party distinctions under Monroe, 7–

Election of 1824, ib.—Letter of General

Jackson to Mr. Monroe, ib.-Intrigues of

Martin Van Buren and Silas Wright, ib.

—Political strife stirred up again, 9–

Title of Democrat exclusively assumed
by the Jackson Party, ib.—Sketch of
General Jackson, 10—his Administra-

tion, ib.—adoption of the motto “to the

victors belong the spoils,” ib.—effects of

wholesale removals from office, ib.-

War upon the United States Bank, 12–

secret influence of Martin Van Buren, 13

—Policy of the Whig Party at that time,
14–Sketch of Mr. Van Buren, ib.-
Systems of Party Drilling, 15—Increase
of Local Banks, ib.-Speculations, ib.-

Commercial Ruin, ib.-Sub-Treasury,

17—Election of General Harrison, ib.-

Democracy of the Day, 18.

Post-Office Reform, 199—grievances of the
old Post-Office system in England with
the abuses entailed, 200—Rowland Hill's
system, 202—actual expense of transpor-
tation, 204—nett amount of Revenue
from the new system in England, 205–
same system demanded for this country,

ib.—Postage to be charged by weight,

207—principles of pre-payment, 20s–

abolition of Franking privilege, 209–

Postage on printed matter, ib.—on news-

paper, 210—Post-Office contracts, 212–

Local Post-Offices, ib.—(Note.)

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