Imagens das páginas

rations on, 239; Courts, cannot de-
cide political questions, speaks un-
der the law and cannot make it, 431;
Cousin, Lectures on the true, beau-
tiful and good, 517; Cowper's works
by Southey, notice of, 535; Crom-
well, Oliver, by Guizot, 269

Democracy, much corrupted by foreign
additions to our population, 435;
DeQuincey'8, Philosophical writer,
and other men of letters, character of,
243; Dietetics of the soul, 525; Di-
vorce, See marriage and divorce, 332;
Dorr, his case, 430; Dumas, Forres-
ter's notice of, 258

Electors or President And Vice
President to be appointed not elected
by the States, 416; Elements, the
States constitute the elements of
which the Union is composed and
legal voters constitute the elements of
the State governments; Negro's con-
stitute no element, 348, 415, 428;
Eternal, dispute as to the word, 521;
European, Reviews, 256


Fetiches, of the Africans, 75; Fields,
James, Poems of, 236; Footprints of
famous men, 524; Forsyth, William,
Napoleon at St. Helena, 97; French
Protestants, History of the Refugees
by Charles Weiss, 233; Forrest, Wil-
liam, Sketches of Norfolk and Ports-
mouth, Virginia, 249; Frost, John,
Heroic women of the west, 253;
Florida, East, her lands and agricul-
tural productions, 304; Farmer's
manual, 304


Gibbon's Rome, Edition by Bohn, 254;
Gervinus, Professor at Heidelburg,
mistake as to American institutions,
393; German Literature, Handbook
of, 257; Gliddon, George R., Types
of mankind, 274; Government, con-
stitutes sovereignty, 383; of the IT. S.
formed by the government of the
States and represents the States and
not apeople, 411; Mr. Walker's Traot
on, 121; . Mr. Walker defended
against Mr. Rhett, 122; Issues be-
tween them, 122; Doctrine of the
general welfare discussed, 123; no
remedy for construction but amend-
ment of the Constitution, 131; Con-
stitution gives the power, 136; not
remitted to enumerated powers, 137;
government, partly federal, partly
national, 137; Constitution not rati-

fied by the governments of the States,
but by the people, 138; two or more
peoples cannot be united for specific
purposes, without becoming as to
those purposes one people, 139; legis-
latures had not the power to ratify,
143; legislatures have no power to
grant powers to the people, 144;
Political philosophy of, 37; Natural
state of man, 38; must be different
for different people, 64; General
Government neither admits or ope-
rates on the numerical principle, has
no right of suffrage, 394; General
Government. See Government and
Political Elements, 383; Opinions as
to sovereignty of the people, 392, 407;
Grace Greenwood—Haps and mishaps.
Slight and fall of superlatives, and
sometimes ludicrous raptures, 242;
Guizot—his Cromwell, 269


Harper's Magazine. Inimical to the
South, 503; false in their profes-
sions, 503; abusive terms of the
South, 509; Hentz, Mrs., Planter's
Northern Bride, 255; Gazetteer of
the World, 534; Higher Law. De-
rived from the doctrine of the sover-
eignty of the people, 413; same as
Lynch law, tJ. Hosmer's Poems, no-
tice of, 265. Hugenots, see history
of French refugees, 223; Hnmnn
race, unity denied and duenity con-
tended for, 274. Hunter, Mr., speech
of, 260.


iNacLrii's Chronicles Of Crotland
Abbey, 515 ; India, Caffer's account
of, 241; their cotton decreasing, 241;
Iron Corsair, by Mary Clarke, 528.

Johnson, Chem. of Common Life, 257

Keith, Mr., Speech of, 261 ; Keps, Cat-
acombs of Rome, 536; Kennedy, Mr.,
his Rob. of the Bowl, 269; Knout
and the Russians, by Laguay, 535.

Law School, by Mr. Bellinger, Colum-
bia, S. C, 259; Legislature of the
States. May do whatever is neces-
sary for welfare or safety of the
States, 411; Les Savanes, parAdrien
Roquette de la Louisiane, 167; Lew-
es, G. K., exposition of Comte's
Philosophic Position, 240; London,
sauntering about, by Schlesaiger,
254; Lockwood, Scenery, 259; Lowe,
Sir Hudson, conduct of at St. Hele-
na, 97; Luther, life of, 250.


M'docoall, J. C, speech, 532; Mosely, Joseph, political elements, 383; Maritime Conference, held at Urnssells. Part of Lt. Maury in it, 240. Martineaa, Miss, retrospect of western travel, 355; Marriage and Divorce discussed, 332; Masantes, Senor don Augustin, Farmer's Manual or Compendium of East Florida, 304; Maurice, Theological Essay, 256; Mowatt, Mrs., Autobiography, 251; Manry, Lieut., private worth and public usefulness, 240; sailing directions, 257; Merivale, Romans under the empire, 1; history tedious and unsatisfactory—an incompetent man, 2 ; Mechanic Arts, influence of, 524; Meek, report on Education, 262; Moore, Thomas, notes from letters to Powers, 520; Menciuach, or life at the Loom, 257; Melbourne, Islands, 264; Mudia, feathered tribes of 6alisle Island, 519; Mormons, and Utah, 525; Moore, memoirs of, by Lord John Russell, 254; Message and documents of prest. U. S , 528; Military Academies of South Carolina, account of, 191. N.

Napoleon Bonaparte, treatment by Sir Hudson Lowe. Forsyth's account of him at St. Helena reviewed; his treatment, 97; imprisonment necessary, but in many circumstances, treatment impolitic, cruel and bitter, 104; Napoleon, Louis, and Augustus Ccesar: their fortunes and conduct compared, p. 1; acts the same; 6, each bad his uncle; 5 and 6, their antecedents; 11, character of Augustus; 11, character of Louis, 27. Necessity, basis of all law, 394-413. Navy, improvement of, speech of Mr. Malloy, 528. Negro, different race from white man, 273. Newton, Hon. W., address of, 268. New Novels, 527. Norfolk, sketches of, 249. Nott, Dr. Josiah C, Types of Mankind, 274. Norton, Mrs., Sorrows of Rosalie, 550.


Orator's touchstone, 516; Orr, Mr., report on the Indians, 517; Otei, Harrison Grey, notice of his Barclay's of Boston, 253.


Periodicals, Northern against the South, 503; Partington, Mrs., Carpet Bag of Fun, 262; Passion Flowers, 180; Petrarch's Laura; real person, VI

459; birth place, 464 ; her character considered, 467. Petersburg, Library association, 271 ; Philippines, forty years in, 518; Philosophy, positive of Comte, 240; Planter's Northern Bride, by Mrs. Hentz, 255; Poetry of Science, by Hunt. 574; Polygamy, to what extent allowed in Africa, 88. Political Elements: the government sovereign and not the people, 383; Rousseau first suggested the idea of sovereignty of the people, 385; the supreme power is the sovereign, 384; lynch law and the higher law, faults of the doctrine of the sovereignty of the people, to.; all men not equal, 385; general government by the State governments, and is a confederacy, and not a consolidated government, 397, 43; allegiance what and to whom due, 401, 402; miserable theories of Rosseau, 385; control social, 383; Jeremy Bautham'8opinion, 385; Mr. Ouizot's, 392, 407; mistake of Gervinus, 393; power is derived from the people, but sovereignty is in government, 384; representatives, officers not servants, 401; servantt should be in livery, 401; powers of State and general government, 401; confederacy what, 403; Alexander Hamilton's opinion, 404-420; Federalist, 420; Judge Tucker's mistakes, 405; we the people, means the States, 404; sovereignty of the State above the sovereignty of the people, 406; danger of majority principle, 407 ; Legislature may do whatever is for the welfare and safety of the State, 411; general government established by the governments of the States, and represents the States and not a people, 411; the people and State the same, 411 ; Convention in England and here different, 413; Convention no more the people than the legislature, 424; must always be called by the legislature, 413; union does not mean consolidation, 421 ; Marshall's opinion, 424-429; Rhode Island case, 420; courts cannot decide as to political powers, but only cases under the law, qua diare, nonfacere, 431 ; States elements of the Union, and voters elements of the State, 428. Political Philosophy Of South Carolina: civil society, what ? 37-471; what is the state of nature? 38; civilization as natural as the savage state, 38; whatever is natural may be said to


be a state of nature—society natural

to man, and when born in society,

may be said to be born in a state of

nature, 39; power of government ne-

cessary to existence of society, 39;

man cannot be left to his self-govern-

ment, 40; Origin and use of govern-

ment, 40; must be progressive, 40; na-

tional liberty, what 1 41; what liber-

ty consistent with society, 41; liber-

ty must be earned, 42; depends on

the people, 43; civil liberty, what?

44-45-48; natural inequality, 49;

admitted by Jefferson, notwithstand-

ing his Declaration of Independence,

49; governments must be different

for different peop'e, 64; schools of
politics, 474; Aristotle's, 476; Hobbe's
idea of social compact, 480; the peo-
ple and State, the same, 490; sover-
eignty, what ? 499; its divisibility,
602. Pope, poetical works of, 249.
Porter, Hon. W. D., oration of 271.
Portsmouth, sketches of, 249. Put-
nam's New Monthly: Inimical to the
South, 503; free soil, 505; abuse of
the South, 509; self-respect not to
take it, 510.

Queens or England, romantio inci-
dents, 261.


Report of the Secretary of the Trea-

sury for 1853, valuable for historical

matter, and statement relative to the

fisheries—historical facts collected by

Mr. Sabine, authority not the best,

239; Raube's account of Servia, 253;

Representatives, officers or trustees,

not servants, 401; Representative

Government, essentially responsible,

409; Does not admit the doctrine of

the majority, but is governed by the

constitution and laws, 409; Rhode

Island, case of Dorr; no convention to

alter constitution can be held in a State

without the consent of the State gov-

ernment, 430; no change can be con-

stitutionally made in a State govern-

ment without the consent of the gov-

ernment, 430; political question, and

not one for the courts, 430; Report on

Schools, 527; Rob of the Bowl, by

Kennedy, 269; Rousseau, absurd and

mischievous theories, 385; Russia as

it is, by Gurowski, 268.


Sabine, Lorenzo, his prejudices and
local bigotry, 239; Savanie, physi-
ology of taste, 251; Schlescugio,

saunterings about London, 254; Sel-

borne, natural history of, 256; Sem-

lam, poems by, 522; Servia, by

Raube, 253; Smith's History of

Greece, 526 ; Shelford, Leonard, trea-

tise on marriage and divorce, 382;

Sbelton's Crystalline, 524; Slaves,

proportion to the free in Africa, 83;

Slave Trade, kept open by constitu-

tion till 1808, by express contract,

for a consideration, between North

and South, 415; Socrates, Scholas-

tious, comprising history of the

Church, 251; South, prospects and

policy, 431; Why difference in pro-

gress North and South, 435; Her ex-

istence depends on slavery, 436; Her
produce the great element of foreign
commerce, 436; Sovereignty, what
constitutes it, 383, 406, 411; Strick-
land, Queens of Scotland, &c., 519;
Student of art in Munich, 264; Sum-
ner, Charles, with Wendell Philips,
Theo. Parker, &c., constables under
higher law, or Lynch law, 413.

Taste, Physiology Op, 251; Temper-
ance Convention, World's, 530; Tho-
mas, Caroline, Farmingdale, 525;
Thorpe, Hive of the Bee Hunter, 525;
Tranchere, narrative, 529; Trollope,
Mrs., domestic manners of the Ameri-

cans, 355; Turks, year with, 263;

Types of Mankind, by Nottand Glid-

don, notice of, 270.


Unity Of The Human Rage contested,

273; Opinions of various writers, 275.


Virginia, Notes On, by Jefferson, new

edition, notice of, 242; Vathek, by

Beckford, 252.


Walker, Mr., his tract on government

and peculiar opinions, 122 to 139;

Ward, Matthew F., trial of, 520;

Washington, H. A., Virginia consti-

tution, 524; Wicss, Charles, history

of French refugees, 233; We the

people, meaning of, in U. S. constitu-

tion, 404; White's historical collec-

tion of Georgia, 272; Wilkinson, Sir

S. Gardner, ancient Egyptians, 535;

Willis' Home Journal, 355; Women,

heroio, of the West, 253; Working

man's way in the World,notioe of, 248.


Young Voyageurs, attractive to youth,

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