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selts, 481.

Roscoe's 'Eminent Lawyers,' 370. from the Reformation, 451; res-

pective influences of the Catholic

and Protestant systems upon liter-

ature, 452.
System of Common Schools, 453-482; Santa Fe Expedition, 228—247; just-
public schools in the U. States, ness of Kendall's strictures, 229;
156; their importance recognised, his motives in joining the expedi-
157; causes of failure in this sys tion, 230; objects of the expedition,
tem at the South, 459; conflict with 231; Catholic missions-ihe Ala-
private schools, 460; school libra mo-San Antonio, 232; departure
ries, 162; no sympathy manifested of the expedition, 233; beautiful
at the South for the present defec description of the wild horse or
live system, 463; the school sys stampede, 234; treachery of the
tem in Massachusetts, 466; in guide, 236; sufferings of the party,
New-York, 467; in Connecticut 237; San Miguel, 238; Mexican
and Michigan, 468; in Pennsylva suspicion justified, 239; infamy of
nia, 469; in Louisiana, 470; its Capt. Lewis, 240; the tyrants Ar-
success in New-Orleans, 471; ex mijo and Salezer, 241; arrival at
tracts from reports of the direc Mexico, 242; beautiful description
tors there, 472; extracts from Judge of the Mexican girl, ib.; Mexican
McCaleb's address, 476; influence women, 243; Mexican govern-
of this first Southern movement in ment, 244; natural scenery of
Mississippi-Horace Mann's Re Mexico-its moral and political
port on Education in Massachu-

prospects, 246.
South-Carolina, the Colonial Era of,

130—162; Carroll's Collections,
130; Simms' History, 131; History Talmage's Lecture on Education,
of South-Carolina not yet written, 265; defects of the common schools
132; location of the colony, 133; at the South, 266; improvements
early difficulties, 134; war with the proposed, 267.
Stono Indians, 135; with the Span- Triumphs of Time, 526.
iards, 136; French invasion under Texas, Annexation of, 483.
le Feboure, 139; their flight, 142;
war with the Tuscaroras, 143; Ye-

massee wars, 145; Rhett's engage-
ment with the pirates, 149; Steed Virgil's Æneil, 263.
Bonnet, ib.; Revolution of 1719, Victor Hugo's Burgraves, 75—95;
150; Oglethorpe's invasion of Flo French drama, 75; Hugo's “Ma-
rida, 152; war with the Cherokees, rion de Lorme,' 76; his ‘Lucréce
153; speech of Atlakullakulla,159; Borgia,' 'Le Roi s'amuse,' 'Marie
general peace, 160; stamp act, 161; Tudor,' 'Angelo,' 78; his Hernani,
early participation in the revolu 79; its plot, and extracts from il

tion, 162; character of S. Carolina [translated, ] 80; 'Les Burgraves,
during the war, ib.

void of vraisemblance, 86; its plot
Spulding's Review of D'Aubigné, 446 unfolded and various characters
152; weakness of D’Aubigné's examined, 94; Hugo's youth and
work on the reformation, 446; romance, 85; vitiated taste of the
struggle with the Catholics at present day, 94; led in a great
hand, 447; ability of Spalding's re measure by the works of Hugo,
view, ib.; unsound in his inseren Dumas and Sue, 95.
ces, 450; fallacious in detracting



4. Speeches of John C. Calhoun : delivered in the Con.

gress of the United States, from 1811 to the present time.

New-York: Harper & Brothers. 1843.

5. Life and Speeches of Henry Clay. 2 vols. New-York:

Greely & McElrath, Tribune Buildings. 1843.



1. History of South-Carolina, from its first European dis-

covery to its erection into a Republic; with a supplementary

chronicle of events to the present time. By WILLIAM GIL-

More SIMMS, author of "The Yemassee," "The Partisan,"

"Damsel of Darien," etc. Second Edition. Charleston :

Published by S. Babcock & Co. 1843.

2. Historical Collections of South-Carolina ; embracing

many rare and valuable pamphlets and other documents, re-

lating to the History of that State, from its First Discovery

toits Independence in the year 1776. Compiled, with various

Notes and an Introduction, by B. R. CARROLL. In two vols.

New-York: Harper & Brothers. 1836.



1. The Despatches of Hernando Cortés, the Conqueror of

Mexico, addressed to the Emperor Charles V., written during

the conquest, and containing a narrative of its events. Now

first translated into English, from the original Spanish, with

an Introduction and Notes, by GEORGE Folsom, one of the

Secretaries of the New-York Historical Society, Member of

the American Antiquarian Society, of the Archaiological So-

ciety of Athens, etc. New-York: Wiley & Putnam. Lon-

don: Stationers' Hall Court. 1843.

2. History of the Conquest of Mexico, with a preliminary

view of the ancient Mexican civilization, and the Life of the

conqueror, Hernando Cortés. By WILLIAM H. PRESCOTT,

author of the “History of Ferdinand and Isabella.” “Victri.

ces aquilas alium laturus in orbem."'--Lucan. In 3 vols.

New-York: Harper & Brothers. 1813.



Narrative of the Texan Santa Fe Expedition, comprising

a description of a Tour through Texas, and across the great

South-Western Prairies, the Camanche, Cagua Hunting

Grounds; with an account of the sufferings from want of

food, losses from hostile Indians, and final capture of the Tex-

ans, and their march, as prisoners, to the city of Mexico.

With Illustrations and a Map. By GEORGE WILKINS KEN-

In two volumes. New York: Harper & Brothers.


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