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Birth of Freedom, The, verse, (J. D. W.) 561. Algonquins, Historical and Mythological Tradi

C. tions of the, with a translation of the WalumOlum, or Bark Records of the Linni-Lenape, California, 331. Significance of our acquisi(E. G. Squier,) 273.* Aborigines of Ame tions on the Pacific-a new centralization rica, as found by the first explorers, 273 ; of the nations of the earth, 331 ; reasons for uncertainty of the early accounts, 274; their remaining an integral part of the naimportance of investigating their religious tion--rapid communication by railroad and dogmas and practices, ib.; the Walum-Olum, telegraph, similitude of character, &c., 332; 275; extent and mode of picture-writing, will change the commercial relations of the 276 ; Song I.-The Creation, interlinear globe, 333; America destined to become the translation,) 177 ; idea of a Supreme Unity centre of the world, physically and morally, prevalent among the Algonquins, 181; gen 334 ; the Divine idea in history-disciplineral traditions of the deluge, ib.; Song II. ary education of the human race, ib.; grand The Deluge, (ibid.) 182; Song III.- Migra portents of the coming age, 335; Christions, 185; Song IV.-The Chronicle, 186; tianity the hope of the world, ib.; must beSong V.—The Chronicle continued, 187; come an organic moral power in its hisSong VI.-The Modern Chronicle, 189; torical life, 336; futility of all other schemes probable authenticity of these records, 190 ; of social perfection, demonstrated by the confirmed by the account of Heckewelder, “age of reason," ib.; such a scene can

191; by the traditions of other tribes, 192. never be re-enacted, 337; the worldly, selfAmerican Ethnology, (E. G. Squier,) 385. willed spirit of the age, the grand obstacle

Comprehensive character of the science, for Christianity to contend against, 338. 385 ; eminently an American science, 386 ; Carlyle's Heroes, (Joseph H. Barrett,) 339. results of Dr. Morton's craniological investi- Charlotte Smith, sketch of, and review of her gations—essential homogeneousness of the works, (G. F. Deane,) 619. American race, 387; apparent diversities but | Cheese of Vif, from the French of Marie Aysuperficial-uniformity of general character card, (Mrs. St. Simon,) 408. istics, 388; concurrent testimony of other Child, The, and the Aurora Borealis, verse, (A. writers, 389; conflicting hypotheses, 390 ; M. W.,) 498. philological researches—their languages sui Collamer, Hon. Jacob, of the House of Repregeneris, and alike in their general structure, sentatives, biographical sketch of, 202. ibid; their religious conceptions--general CONGRESSIONAL SUMMARY.-Meeting of Consimilarity among all primitive races, result gress-death of Hon. Dixon H. Lewis-Reing from common causes, 392; paucity of port of the Secretary of the Treasury, 208; results from psychological inquiries, 395; Slavery in New Mexico, 210; Railroad peculiar moral and intellectual traits of the across the Isthmus of Panama, 211, 319; Indian character, ib.; views of Dr. Von Mar cession of the Everglades of Florida, 214, tius--evidences of distinct psychological 420; the Southern Convention, 313; Govcharacter of the American race, 396 ; un erpment of the New Territories, 318; the soundness of his conclusions in respect to Mexican Treaty—the Protocol, 320; Postal

their moral and intellectual capacity, 398. Convention between Great Britain and the American Indians, The, (Ka-ge-ga-gah-bowh, United States, 323; Drainage of swamp a chief of the Ojibway nation,) 631.

lands, 421 ; case of a New York Santa Fe

trader, 422 ; a new Department of the GovB.

ernment, ib.; Civil and Diplomatic Appropria

tion Bill, 423; Slavery in the New TerriBattle for Life or Death, from the German of tories—debate in the House of RepresentaAuerbach, (Mrs. St. Simon,) 265.

tives, 424; the Bill relating to California,

427; President Taylor's Inaugural Address, * See Erratum, p. 220.

428; List of the new Cabinet, 429; Called VOL. III. NEW SERIES,

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