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Buddhism introduced into China, 2.
Buonapartes (the) claimed as Lombard, and there.
fore Teutonic, 104.
Cambridge's (Duke of) evidence on Armstrong and
Whitworth guns, 85.
Cash (Chinese), explained, 6.
American mind, 23, 24 ; feeling Chesneys (Capt.) military view of campaigns in
America, 149, 156.
pire, 1; how Buddhism was introduced, 2; com-
petitive examinations and patriarchal authority
at the root of Chinese polity, ib.; progress un-
impeded by caste, ib. ; three physical divisions
of China Popper, 3 ; each square mile in Kiang:
su supports 800 human beings, ib.; mineral
wealth, 4; coal and iron, ib.; Sycee silver, 6;
gold, ib. ; meaning of cash,' 'ib.; decimal sys-
tem, ib.; advantage of minute subdivision of
coin, 6, 7 ; manufacture of cannon and shot, 7;
population classed as literati, agriculturists, arti-
sans, and merchants, ib. ; tenure of land, 7, 8;
women cannot inberit property, 8; cultivation
of rice, ib.; terrace cultivation, 9; cotton, 9, 10;
Nankin cloth, 10; description of cotton gather-
ing, ib.; history of the tea-plant, 10, 11; chief
tea-growing districts, 11; universal use of tea,
12; silk and silk-districts, ib.; exports of silk,
13; extensive water communication, ib.; the
most important trading rivers, 14; the Yang-tze,
ib.; navigable by large ships 1000 miles from
the coast, ib.; the Si-kiang and Pei-ho, 14, 15;
prevalence of piracy, 15; population of a pre.
tition in cotton cloth, 17; statistics of trade
with China in 1860, ib.; the most laborious and
18, 19; practically a constitutional monarchy,
origin of the Taeping rebellion, ib. ; two defects
military service, the chief cause of the decline of
the empire, ib. ; religious consequence of the
posed murder of the crew of an English vessel, eign contingents, ib.
ib.; insult to officers of the Forte,' 254. Cicero, an exception to the general characteristics
writings, ib. ; rhetorical character of his epistles,
ton and Drumann, 36, 37; Mr. Forsyth avoids
Greek Art, 37; his temperament more Greek