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Chambers's Edinburgh Journal, No. 456 Volume 18, New Series, September 25, 1852   By:

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Chambers's Edinburgh Journal, No. 456 Volume 18, New Series, September 25, 1852 is a fascinating collection of writing that provides a glimpse into the cultural and intellectual landscape of the mid-19th century. The journal covers a wide range of topics, from literature and science to art and politics, making it a rich and diverse read.

One of the standout features of this journal is its commitment to providing readers with thought-provoking and informative content. Whether discussing the latest scientific discoveries or exploring the works of prominent authors, the writers featured in Chambers's Edinburgh Journal display an impressive depth of knowledge and a keen eye for detail.

Furthermore, the journal is notable for its engaging style and lively prose. The writing is accessible and engaging, making it easy for readers to immerse themselves in the various essays, articles, and stories presented in each issue.

Overall, Chambers's Edinburgh Journal, No. 456 Volume 18, New Series, September 25, 1852 is a valuable resource for anyone interested in the history and culture of the 19th century. With its diverse range of topics and engaging writing style, this journal is sure to captivate and educate readers of all backgrounds.

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No. 456. NEW SERIES. SATURDAY, SEPTEMBER 25, 1852. PRICE 1 1/2 d.


This lady will be ranked with the memorable persons of the age; her enthusiastic and ceaseless endeavours to do good, the discretion and intelligence with which she pursues her aims, and her remarkable self sacrifices in the cause of humanity, placing her in the category of the Mrs Frys and other heroic Englishwomen. The history of Mrs Chisholm's labours up to the present time is worthy of being fully told.

Caroline Jones, as this lady was originally called, is the daughter of William Jones, a respectable yeoman of Northamptonshire; and when about twenty years of age, she was married to Captain A. Chisholm of the Madras army. Two years after this event, she removed with her husband to India, where she entered upon those movements of a public nature that have so eminently distinguished her. Shocked with the depravities to which the children of soldiers are exposed in the barrack rooms, she rested not till she had established a School of Industry for girls, which became eminently successful, and, under an extended form, has continued to be of great social importance to Madras... Continue reading book >>

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