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Pin-money condemned, N. 255.
ered in it, N. 267.
253; the chief qualification of a good poet, N. 314.
it, N. 287.
advantages of being rich, N. 283; the art of grow-
ing rich, ibid. the proper use of riches, N. 294.
the generality of them, N. 313.
play, N. 270.
been so much perused, N. 289.
from it, No. 287.
it, N. 304.
or philosophic solitude, N. 264.
Spartans, the methods used by them in the education
of their children, N. 307. Spectator, (the) his aversion to pretty fellows, and the reason of it, N. 261 ; his acknowledgments to the public, N. 262 ; his advice to the British ladies, N. 265 ; his adventure with a woman of the town, N. 266 ; his description of a French puppet newly arrived, N. 277 ; his opinion of our form of government and religion, N. 287 ; sometimes taken
for a parish sexton, and why, N. 289. Starch political, its use, N. 305. Stroke, to strike a bold one, what meant by it, N. 319.
T. THEMISTOCLES, his answer to a question relat
ing to the marrying his daughter, N. 311. Time, how the time we live ought to be computed,
N. 316. Title-Page (Anthony) his petition to the Spectator,
N. 304. Trade, the most likely means to make a man's private fortune, N. 283.
V. VIRGIL, wherein short of Homer, N. 273. Virtue, when the sincerity of it may reasonably be suspected, N. 266.
WASPS and doves in public, who, N. 300.
N. 265; the general depravity of the inferior part of the sex, N. 274 ; they wholly govern domestic life, N. 320..