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nicle of the Times.) France-Kossuth in Eng. Education--His Youth and Professional Educa-
The Rival Painters, (concluded,) 17.
Thomas Gray, 30.
The Approachin:Presidential Canvass, 176.
The Anglo-Saxons and the AngloAmericans :
European Races in the United States, 187. " General Leslie Combs.
Touching the Lightning Genius of the Age, 227. “ Louis Kossuth.
The Republic of Colombia, and the External Policy Poetry—To Stella, 29.
of England, 258. PoetryJune, 47.
The Influence of Manufactures, and the Protective Philosophical Chit-Chat, 48.
System, 269. Poetry- Hope, 67.
The Early English Dramatists : John Ford, 285. Political Responsibilities: Illustrations thereof - The Trenchard Property. Chapters i., ii. iii., 293.
Tariff--Commerce-Foreign Relations--Duties Table Talk: A rainy Day with the Poets -- Picof Individuals to the Nation-Political Uses to turesque at Home--Suggestions to the Reflectbe made of the Cuban Expedition-Perversion ive--Sailors' and Kitchen Libraries--Chess, of Public Sympathy in favor of Liberty to Party
306. Purposes-Necessity of Action to the Safety of The Trenchard Property. Chapters iv., v., 400. the Nation, 359.
The Presidential Election of 1852, 434. Poetry-Last Song. By Alice Carey, 535. The Dallas Letter, 451.
The Trenchard Property, (concluded.) Chaps. vi.,
vii., viii., 474.
Theories of Evil. “Festus,'' " Faust," “ Manfred,"
· Paradise Lost,” “Book of Job,” 516. Sir Amelot De Vere-A Fragment. By H. W.
Unity of the Whigs: Their Principles and Meas-
ter of, 122.
by William Hazlitt. Collected by his Son. Songs and Song. Writers, 323.
London: David Bogue, 1851, 138.
speare's Parentage-His Schoolboy Days and 322.
TERMS-FIVE DOLLARS A YEAR, IN ADVANCE. Business communications addressed to D. W. HOLLY, Publisher, Whig Review Office, 190 Nassau &t.
John A. Gray, Printer, 79 Falion, cor. Gold Nirert.
DAGUERREOTYPE PORTRAITS AND FAMILY GROUPS.
EIGHT FIRST PREMIUMS-SILVER MEDALS
Awarded at the Great Fairs in Boston, New-York, and Philadelphia,
CAN BE SEEN AT
M. A. & S. ROOT'S GALLERIES,
363 Broadway, cor. Franklin st., N. Y., & 140 Chestnut st., Phila.
ADMISSION FREE TO ALL.
The Messrs. Roor having yielded to the many urgent solicitations of their numerous friends to establish a branch of their
CELEBRATID D'AGUIRREOTYPE GALLERY in this city, have been engaged for some time past in fitting up an ELEGANT SUI TE OF ROOMS
363 BROADWAY, COR. FRANKLIN ST., where they shall be most happy to see all their numerous friends, as also strangers and citizens generally. The acknowledged high character this celebrated establishment has acquired for its pictures, and the progressive improvements made in the art, we trust, will be fully sustained, as each department at this branch is conducted by some of the same experienced and skilful artists that have been connected with it from the commencement.
The pictures taken at this establishment are pronounced by artists and scientific men unrivalled for depth of tone and softness of light and shade, while they display all the artistic arrangement of the highest effort of the Painter.
Citizens and strangers visiting the Gallery can have their miniatures or portraits taken in this unique style, and neatly set in Morocco Cases, Gold Lockets or Breastpins, Rings, &c., in a few minutes.
Meretofore an almost insurmountable obstacle has presented itself to the production of family likenesses, in regard to children. The Messrs. Root are happy to state that through an entirely new discovery of theirs, this difficulty has been overcome, as the time of sitting will not exceed two or three seconds in fair, or ten to fifteen reconds in cloudy weather.
N.B.-LADIES are recommended to dress in figured or dark materials, avoiding whites or light blues. A shawl or scarf gives a pleasing effect to the picture.
For GENTLEMEN.—A black or figured vest; also figured scarf or cravat, so that the bosom be not too much exposed.
FOR CHILDREN.--Plaid, striped or figured dresses, lace work. Ringlets add much to the beauty of the picture.
The best hour for Children is from 11 A. M. to 2 P. M. All others from 8 A. M. to 6 P. M.
Jao., '51, 136