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284 Happy mother, the
65 | Hive, the, and its won-
376 ders :-
trades carried on by 215 Pollen-propolis-divi.
Do not throw stones 119 Home
355 visits to, 1, 60, 74, 106, 144,
Good Sunday scholar, the 161 170, 217, 233, 265, 276, 305,
glance at the
Globe in Leicester- Little Irish girl, the
Little Mary and her Setting sun, the
Miner's daughter, the 71 Sit up, Pompey
Pilgrim's Progress, les- Welsh girl, the
Quite another thing 85 Widow's son, the
96 Love your enemies. 380
“Love one another 127 Vain new year's wishes
A NEW EXHIBITION;
No. 1. The Industrial Exhibition in Hyde Park has closed. The jewels, the statues of marble, the
No. 85, Jan. 1852.
painted glass, the loud-pealing, organs, the powerful machines, the curious things in gold, silver, pearls, ivory, silk, lace, china, glass, and tapestry are sold or removed by their owners. They will not be seen again as they have been seen, filling the people of many lands with astonishment and delight. Like all the works of man, they have passed away.
In the CHILD'S COMPANION of last year some of the most singular of these works of art and skill were described, and, it is hoped, not without some pleasure and profit to youthful readers. To what shall we look to interest them for the year 1852?_We have a thought a wish-a purpose. We will conduct them to an Exlibition filled with the wonderful works of God. Its roof is the blue and lofty sky; its flooring is of emerald green; its treasures are a thousand objects from nearly every country of the world. In its midst is a small
palace of glass,” full of the grand and the beautiful. Around it are productions of all tints and colours, from the deepest green to the purest white: there the crimson, the yellow, the purple, the ruddy, and the russet, all mingle in sweetest beauty. The rare and the common, the lofty and the lowly, that which can please the
eye, the taste, or the sense of smell, are seen side by side. It is an Exhibition for all the year round, though at some geasons it is more lovely than at others. Nor does it pass away with a single year, but from age to age it continues to gladden the hearts and promote the good of old and young. And what proves an attraction to many is, that it may be en. tered without payment of money ; the poor are