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JULY 16, 1866.


Tue “ London Spectator” having intimated that I lately paid in London, at the sale of a remarkable in Miss Braddou's novel, “ The Doctor's Wife," the series of early British and Anglo-Saxon coins colbest parts were at least derived from Flaubert's lected by Captain Murchison. An unpublished "Madame Bovary," the lady replies thus :

penny of Jaepberht, Archbishop of Canterbury “ Your criticism of · The Doctor's Wife' gave me under Offa, brought $190 ; penny of Ethered, Archso much gratification that I should be wanting in bishop of Canterbury under Alfred, $230 ; penny of gratitude were I to allow you to remain under any Cynethryth, Queen of Offa, an unpublished coin, misapprehension with regard to that book. Permit $175 ; a penny of Baldred, one of the Kings of Kent, me then to say, that between it and · Madame Bo- $240; a silver coin of Queen Boadicea, $105. These vary' no reasonable comparison can be sustained ; are prices to try, not men's souls, but their purses. most assuredly the latter in no way gave rise to the

CHARLES LAMB.-In a few months the “Life of former. Gustave Flaubert's novel is a morbid analysis of a vicious and sensual woman, who Charles Lamb,” by B. W. Procter, will be publishabandons herself unhesitatingly to a career of nn. Lamb died in December, 1834, and Procter is now

“Elia," illustrated by Barry Cornwall." mitigated infamy. In • The Doctor's Wife' Isabel 76 years old. Talfourd’s “Life” and “ Memorials” Sleaford is a sentimental girl, whose mind is steeped of Lamb are not quite satisfactory, for they hint as in girlish poetry, and whose romantic temperament much as they reveal. They err, also, in representpreserves her from degradation, after leading her

When iuto danger. The very points you praised in The ing Lamb as a badly paid man of letters. Doctor's Wife' are those in which that story differs he retired from his office in the India House, in 1827, most from · Madame Bovary.'. Iudeed, the only re- he was receiving, and had long received, £700 a

aftertwenty-seven years’almost nominal labor there, semblance it is possible for the most severe criti. cism to discover between the two books is in the year, and was superannuated on £450 a year, with solitary fact that the heroine of each is the wife of a pension to his sister in the event of her surviving

him, which she did. In fact, Lamb was better off, a provincial surgeon and leads a dull life. All the characters, all the situations, incidents, scenery,

all his life, than most of his literary contemporaries. dialogue, reflections, are entirely my own; and I

ANATRIPTIC ART.—The practice of inventing new defy the most searching scrutiny to detect a parallel words, without any imperative necessity for doing passage or a borrowed thought.

so, seeins to increase. Here is the latest example, an “For the · Lady's Mile,' I can also affirm that it advertisement in a London newspaper : “ Just pubis all my owu thunder, very mild thunder, perhaps, lished, price 1s. 6d., The Anatriptic Art, a History but warranted genuine, nevertheless.

of the Art termed Anatripsis by Hippocrates, Tripsis “I a Tam, sir, &c.,

by Galen, Frictio by Celsus, Manipulation by Beve“ M. E. BRADDON.

ridge, and Medical Rubbing in Ordinary Language, "23 Mecklenburgh Square, May 2, 1866."

from the Earliest Times to the Present Day, followed BRITISH Association.—Sir David Brewster, now by an Account of its Virtues in the Cure of Disease Principal of the University of Edinburgh; and in and Maintenance of Health, with Illustrative Cases. his 85th year, is generally credited with having By Walter Johnson, M. B.” The words anatriptic founded the British Association for the Advancement and anatripsis are not to be found in Worcester's or of Science, the first meeting of which was held at Webster's Dictionary. York, in the year 1831. The subsequent annual DORÉ’s ILLUSTRATIONS OF Tennyson. Messrs. meetings have been held in the principal cities and Moxon, of London, who are Tennyson's publishers, towns of the United Kingdom. The different sec-announce to appear in December a volume (impetions of the Society, each of which has its own rial 4to., price one guinea) containing “ Elaine," by president and committee, are: A., Mathematical and Alfred Tennyson, illustrated by Gustave Doré. Physical Science; B., Chemistry; C., Geology ; D., There will be nine full-page drawings, engraved on Zoology and Botany, including Physiology; E., steel, in the first style of art, by J. H. Baker. They Geography and Ethnology; F., Economic Science say, " The designs of this artist have never yet been and Statistics ; G., Mechanical Science. Many scien- engraved on steel, and consequently have never titic Americans are members of this association, the been interpreted in their fullest sense. M. Doré next meeting of which will be held at Nottingham has made these drawings with special reference to (not far from Sherwood Forest, the scene of many this mode of engraving, and it was at his special of Robin Hood's adventures), on Wednesday, Aug. request that the publishers determined to incur the 22, under the presidency of Mr. Grove, with the great outlay necessary to produce this book. It is Dakes of Devonshire and Rutland, Lord Belper and also the first time that M. Doré has illustrated the Messrs. J. E. Denison, J. C. Webb, Thomas Graham, works of a contemporary author, and, to use his own Joseph Hooker, J. R. Hivd and T. Close as Vice- words, he desires the work To be a monument to Presidents : Dr. Robertson, Mr. E. J. Lowe, and the Mr. Tennyson and to his own powers.'—'Mon frère a Rev. J. F. M'Callan acting as Local Secretaries. fait cette fois-ci le grand succès qui fera descendre Mr. William Robert Grove, who is a Queen's Coun- son nom à la postérité.'—Ernest Doré.As Doré is sel since 1853, is the “ leader” of the South Wales ignorant of English, “Elaine” was trauslated for and Chester law circuits, ranks high in the profes- him into French prose, and he has made his designs sion, but is more eminent as a man of science. on this. Called to the bar in 1835, he was prevented by ill The recent criticisms of Mr. Herman Merivale health from practising as a lawyer, and employed upon the famous “Paston Letters,” and the subsehis enforced leisure in the study of electricity. The quent discussion upon their genuineness, says the result was his discovery of that great power, Grove's London Review," have suggested that a strict battery. In 1842 he first advanced the doctrine of search should be instituted for all the originals. the mutual convertibility of the various natural The Queen commanded an inquiry to be made for forees heat, electricity, &c., and of their being all the three volumes of manuscript letters presented modes of motion. He also discovered the gas by Sir John Fenn to George III., but, notwithstandFoltaic battery and the striæ in the electrical dis- ing the strictest search, they have not yet been discharge.

covered. In other depositories for the archives of OLD Coins.-Our American numismatical collec- the crown, search is also making, and it is now tors sometimes pay fancy prices for old and rare hoped that the inquiry taking place under direction coins, but none of them have approached the prices of the Lord Chamberlain may be successful.

JULY 16, 1866.

AN AGED POET.–Viscount Stratford de Redcliffe, Local History.—Maurice Lenigan, an Irish writer, now seventy-eight years old, has just published a has just given to the world, in one volume royal volume entitled “Shadows of the Past, in Verse." 8vo., “Limerick: its History and Antiquities, EccleThe wonder is, not that he has written poetry, but siastical, Civil and Military, from the Earliest Ages ; that he has kept it back so long. His lordship, first with copious Historical, Archæological, Topographicousin to the celebrated George Canning (Prime cal, Genealogical Notes and Illustrations ; Maps, Minister of England in 1827), was long known in Plates, &c.” It is creditable to the good sense of the political and diplomatic world as Sir Stratford the Irish that, of late years, they have largely deCanning, and spent nearly half his life in Constan- voted themselves to the study of local history. tinople as British ambassador to Turkey. He is

The GAME OF CRICKET.-A reviewer in the “ Lon. spoken of, in Mr. Kinglake's “Invasion of the don Athenæum” derives the name of cricket from Crimea,” in terms of great eulogy as the Great the Anglo-Saxon creag, a crooked club, and its Effendi, and directed British policy, as regards origin from the Saxon sport of club-ball. Turkey, during the Russian war, not returning to England until 1858.

M. F. Tupper.—A "blae and gold” edition of Anne of Austria.—Miss Freer, author of "The of this work 200,000 copies have already been sold!

“ Proverbial Philosophy” has appeared in London : Married Life of Anne of Austria,” has announced in the whole seventeenth century there were only the History of her Regency, during the youth of four editions of Shakspeare. Louis the Fourteenth, from published and unpublished sources.


of Mendelssohn's piano-forte works is now being ANTIQUITY OF Steam NAVIGATION.—Professor De published in London. Morgan, of London University, mentions a sixpenny tract, by Jonathan Hulls, printed in 1737, entitled: lished, at Leipzig, the first volume of “Memoirs of

IMPERIAL BIOGRAPHY.—There has just been pub“A description and draught of a new-invented ma- Maximilian 1., Emperor of Mexico.” It contains a chine for carrying vessels or ships out of, or into brief notice of his early life, and a particular acany harbour, port, or river, against wind and tide, count of a tour through Italy which he made in the or in a calm. For which, His Majesty has granted letters patent, for the sole benefit of the author, for year 1851. the space of fourteen years." He says this tract is

Sir WALTER Scott.-It is announced that Mr. so rare that its existence was once doubted. It is Francis Turner Palgrave is writing the life of Sir the earliest description of steam-power applied to Walter Scott, which will be published this year. navigation. The plate shows a barge, with smoking It is time that a new biography of the great novelist funnel, and paddles at the stem, towing a ship of and poet, by a competent person, should appear. war. The engine, as described, is Newcomen's. It Mr. Lockhart's book, though charming in many reis not known whether Hulls actually constructed a spects, particularly in introducing a great deal of boat. In all probability his tract suggested to Scott's correspondence, still is rather an apology for Symington, as Symington did to Fulton.

Scott's life than a fair biography. Mr. Palgrave is MONTALEMBERT has just completed the third and an excellent art-critic, has moved in high circles fourth volumes of the " Monks of the West.” These (he was private secretary to Mr. Gladstone for volumes are entirely occupied with British ecclesi- some time), and has contributed largely to periodi

cal literature. astical history. The third volume-after a brilliant sketch of the British character--is chiefly devoted

Irish PERIODICAL LITERATURE.—Dr. Madden, biog. to the conversion of Ireland by St. Patrick and the rapher of Lady Blessington, and author of " The series of missionary enterprises which ensued. United Irishmen, their Lives and Times," The fourth deals with the pure Anglo-Saxon period a History of Irish Periodical Literature. of English history.

THE POEM OF “My MOTHER.”—It appears that Authors' COPYRIGHT.—During the present session Annie Gilbert, née Taylor, who wrote “My Mother'' of the British Parliament, a bill was introduced by over sixty years ago, is still alive. In reply to the Lord Lyttelton to secure to authors of works of fic-objection to the last stanza, she has sent the foltion the property in their dramatization. The bill lowing new reading to the “ Athenæum:''. was rejected, and the anomaly remains that, though

“For could our Father in the skies a novel cannot be reprinted, its dialogue can be

Look down with pleased or loving eyes,

If ever I could dare despise used on the stage. That is, it may not be repro

My mother?" duced in print, but it may in speech. The copyright law gives the author ownership of his own

The Pastos LETTERS.—The committee appointed production for a certain number of years, but, it by the Society of Antiquaries to collate the fifth would appear, not that absolute ownership which volume of “The Paston Letters" with the original would enable him to prevent vulgar or debasing manuscripts lately discovered, pronounce that the dramatic adaptations of his works, and would give work is generally correct, despite of some clerical him an interest in their being put on the stage.

MR. EDMUND YATES.— It is stated that, by Mr. C. CÆSAR IN ENGLAND.-While the Emperor Napoleon Dickevs' selection, the next serial story in “All enters into a full description of the invasion of Bri- the Year Round” will be written by Mr. Edmund tain' by Julius Cæsar, the Rev. Scott F. Surtees, an Hodgson Yates, author of “ Broken to Harness," English clergyman, so much doubts the leading and other novels, and “The Flaneur" in the “ Lonpoint of the subject that he has just published a don Morning Star.” Mr. Yates, who holds a high pamphlet called “ Julius Cæsar: Did he ever Cross office in the General Post Office, London, is now the Channel ?”

thirty-five years old, and is son of Mr. Frederick “Monk" LEWIS.–Little has been heard of the late Yates, the comedian, who was joint lessee of the M. G. Lewis, whose “ Tales of Wonder” excited 'Adelphi Theatre, London, with C. Mathews the Walter Scott into versification, in the last decade of elder, over twenty-seven years ago. the last century; but he is not forgotten, we see, BRITISH MUSEUM.–Mr. J. Winter Jones has been for a London publisher announces an illustrated appointed principal librarian of the British Muoctavo edition of his once famous (we had well seum, in the room of Mr. Panizzi, retired on a pennigh said infamous) prose romance, "The Monk.” sion.



JULY 16, 1866.

BEETHOVEN.-Lady Wallace, who translated Men

PERIODICALS. delssohn's “ Letters from the German,” has done the American Quarterly Church Review. July. same good service to Beethoven's Correspondence,

Christianity: The Inductive Philosophy: Modern from the Collections of Dr. Ludwig Nohl and Dr. Progress. -Southey's Thalaba, a Sequel to Milton's von Köchel.

Paradise Lost.Our Church Hymnody.--Authority Miss Anne Manning.–This lady, born in 1812, and Reason, and the Catholic Creeds. -Reformation who has won a considerable reputation by “Mary in the Church of Italy.-Ritualism.--Notices of Powell," "The Ladies of Bever Hollow," and other Books._Ecclesiastical Register. New York: N. S. works in which the antique forin and manner of Richardson. composition have been imitated, has written a new

Church Monthly. July. work on the Lincolnshire Tragedy, announced thus: * Passages in the Life of the Faire Gospeller, Mis- men (Rev. C. W. Haves).-Our Schools and Colleges

Some Thoughts on Ritualism for American Churchtress Anne Askew: recorded by ye unworthie pen of (Rev. J. T. Huntington).—Bryan Maurice ; or, The Nicholas Moldwarp, B. A., and now first set forth Seeker (Rev. W. Mitchell).-Address at the Funeral by the Author of Mary Powell.'

of Major-Gen. Seth Williams. - Memoir of Rev. Miss THACKERAY.-" The Story of Elizabeth,” John Keble (W. Harvey).—The Professor of Poetry which appeared in the “Cornhill Magazine” some at Oxford (Rev. N. H. Chamberlain). Boston: E. time ago, was generally attributed to the eldest P. Dutton & Co. daughter of the late W. M. Thackeray. She has begun a new tale, illustrated, in the same periodical,

Galaxy, July. and calls it “ The Village on the Cliff.”

The Claverivgs: Chaps. XI. and XII. (A. Trollope). SBAKSPEARE in HindistaNEE.— It appears that the Pharaoh's Horses (Maria L. Poole).—Elements of

-An American Colony in France (G. A. Townsend). first volume of a Hindostanee translation of Shak- the Art of Poetry (E. C. Stedman).--English Parspeare has been published at Bombay.

ties (G. M. Towle).-Frederic Edwin Church (H. “ Poncu."-On Saturday, June 30th, was com- T. Tuckerman).- The Harvest of the Sea (F. B. pleted the Fiftieth half-yearly volume of “ Punch, Perkins).-Evening Boat Song (Edwin R. Johnson). or the London Charivari.”

- Tormenting the Alphabet (George Wakeman).COPYING.-In one of the London papers a person Archie Lovell: Chaps. X. and XI. (Mrs. Edwards): recently advertised “To authors and publishers. To a Poet on his Fortieth Birthday (R. H. Stoddard). MSS. carefully and neatly copied and prepared for -The Art of Dining: No. IV. (Pierre Blot).the press, at a charge of one penny per hundred Nebulæ. New York: W. C. & F. P. Church. words."

Evangelical Quarterly Review. July. William Hoxe.-Mr. Hotten, the London pub Baptism (Prof. C. P. Kranth, D. D.).—The Lord's lisher, announces “ Hone's Scrap-Book," a supple- Supper (Prof. C. W. Schaeffer, D.D.).—The Atonementary volume to the works of the late William mept (Rev. C. A. Stork).—The Scriptural Idea of Hone; and a republication of “ The Table-Talker: the Ministry: from the German of Dr. Plitt (Rev. a Series of Essays on Inns, Authors, Pictures, Doc- J. D. Sevringhaus).—Reminiscences of Deceased tors, Holidays, Actors," &c., by Mr. H. T. Tucker- Lutheran Ministers.-Confirmation (Rev. H. Harman, with introduction by Dr. Doran.

baugh). —The Lost Books of the Old Testament (J.

Macfarlane).—The Everlasting Covenant of Promise OBITUARY.

to David (Rev. H. D. Ward).—Is the Doxology in There is an announcement of the death of Dr. Matthew vi. 13 an Interpolation ?— Notices of New GEORGE Lillie Craik, who has been Professor of Publications. Gettysburg: M. L. Stoever, Editor. History and Evglish Literature in Queen's College, North American Review. July. Belfast, Ireland, since 1849. He was a native of

Indian Superstitions. — The Mahabharata. Scotland, born in 1799.

His first work of note, Sumptuary Laws.—Moral Criteria and the Moral written at Lord Brougham's suggestion and pub- Sentiments.—The Mexican Question.—John Ranlished anonymously, was the “Pursuit of Knowledge dolph.-The Mechanics of Modern Warfare.-Engunder Difficulties." This was followed by the lish Poetry of the Period.— The Right of Suffrage. “Pictorial History of England,” and many other - Critical Notices. Boston: Ticknor & Fields. works, of which “A Compendious History of English Literature and of the English Language,” repub- Christian Eraminer. July. lished by C. Scribner & Co., is the latest and most God in our History.-Fichte (C. D. B. Mills). important. In his early manhood, when he first The Character of Dante (W. R. Alger).-Rückert settled in London, he wrote a great deal for the (H. J. Warner). — The Method of Christian Charity Society for the Diffusion of Useful Knowledge, and (C. F. Barnard).—Miss Martineau's History of Engwas much engaged on the “Penny Cyclopædia.” land (Rev. E. E. Hale).—The National Academy of

M. JOSEPH MÉRY, a distinguished poet, dramatist, Design (Clarence Cook).—Ecce Homo.—Review of and politician, died in Paris on the isth of June, in Current Literature.—New Publications Received. his sixty-ninth year. A native of Marseilles, where New York: James Miller. he was educated, he threw himself into politics Methodist Quarterly Review. July. while yet in his eighteenth year, strongly opposing The Second General Conference (Abel Stevens, the Bourbons after the Second Restoration. His LL.D.).—Bushnell's Vicarious Sacrifice (Rev. c. satirical writings made him acquainted with the H. Fowler).--Hermeneuties and Homiletics : Second interior of a prison, after which, in 1824, he re- Article (S. M. Vail, D. D.).—Reminiscences of Rev. moved 'to Paris, where he joined the literary and Henry Boehm (Rev. L. W. Peck).-John Bright political circle to which Armand Carrel, Victor (Rev. W. F. Mallalieu).-Relations of the Colored Hugo, and Barthélémy belonged. He wrote in prose People to the Methodist Episcopal Church South and verse, indulging largely in satire. He joined (Rev. J. H. Caldwell).- The New York East Conin the battles of the “ Three Days of July," 1830, ference and the Southern General Conference (Rev. from which time he devoted himself to the Bona- D, D. Whedon, D. D.)--Foreign Religious Intelliparte cause. He wrote satires, plays, novels, gence.- Foreign Literary Intelligence.-Synopsis travels--all with equal facility, and his conversation of the Quarterlies.—Quarterly Book Table. New was as brilliant as his composition.

| York: Carlton & Porter.

JULY 16, 1866.


pp. 115.


Household Prayers for Four Weeks, with Additional

Prayers for Special Occasions. To which is apHistory of Julius Cæsar. Vol. II. The Wars in Gaul.

pended a course of Scripture Readings in the pp. xvi., 659. New York: Harper & Bros.

Family for Every Day in the Year. By Rev. J. E. It is impossible to deny that this book has marked

Riddle, M. A. Revised, with additions and slight ability. It exhibits a research and logical ability,

alterations, by a Presbyter of the Protestant Episa mingling of the mathematical and practical, highly

copal Church. pp. 179. New York : James Pott. characteristic of the Napoleonic intellectual makeup. It is thorough and brilliant. As for the political book is entitled to a very honorable place in the

Both as regards arrangement and matter this end of which it is but the means, it is not necessary almost infinite variety of works of its general class. to speak here. The larger part of this volume is occupied with a reproductive treatment of the Com- Studies upon the Harmony of the Three Dispensations mentaries of Cæsar. tends with the crossing of the

of Grace. By a Layman of the Diocese of MaryRubicon, and the putting of certain political points

land. pp. 740. New York: James Pott. in a very strong way, touching the great Cæsar and

This little book is the “brief of an aged lawyer, * the heir of his name;" "which things” (we quote upon an issue in the High Chancery of Heaven.” Paul now, not “Napoleon") “ are an allegory,'' for It is a very clear and sensible presentation of rethis Cæsar is Napoleon Bonaparte, and the heir to ligious truth from a churchly point of view. his pame is Louis Napoleon.

The Young Lady of Pleasure. pp. 316. New York:

American Tract Society. Four Years in the Saddle. By Col. Harry Gilmor.

This book is singularly unfortunate in its title, pp. 291. New York: Harper & Bros.

This book has something of the dash of the rebel sufficiently so to be injured in its circulation by it. centaur who records his own doings. His revelation and unsuitable for young ladies, and argues from a

It is a very sensible book on amusements suitable of himself shows him to have had a good deal of fondness for adventure, an unreflecting courage,

very decided, yet not extravagant, “evangelical"

position. and no little addictedness to swearing, boasting, and brandy.

POETRY. A Narrative of Andersonville, drawn from the Evidence The Lady of La Grange. By the Hon. Mrs. Norton. elicited on the Trial of Henry Wirz, the Jailor.

New York: Anson D. F. Randolph. With the Argument of Col. N. P. Chipman, Judge A very pretty poem, printed in very pretty style. Advocate. By Ambrose Spencer. pp. 272. New Poems. By Christina G. Rosetti. pp. x., 256. BosYork: Harper & Bros.

ton: Roberts Bros. A well-arranged résumé of the facts in the Ander

These poems are full of womanly power and sonville horror, as established by legal evidence.


Poems at Home and Abroad. By Wm. P. TomlinPOLITICAL ECONOMY.

pp. 156. New York: Hillin & Co. The Prevention of Panics; or, Suggestions for an Máy Carols, and Hymns and Poems. By Aubrey de Economical System of National Finance in Con

Vere. pp. 230. New York : Lawrence Kehoe. nection with the Construction of Public Works in

Poems in honor of the Virgin Mary. any Country in the World, without either Subscriptions, Loans, Mortgages, Bonds, or Interest. By a

THEOLOGICAL Civil Engineer. Second edition, revised and corrected. pp. 58. London: H. Baily & Co. Baptism: the Doctrine set forth in Holy Scripture,

and taught in the Evangelical Lutheran Church. TRAVELS.

By Charles P. Krauth, D. D., Norton Professor of

Theology in the Theological Seminary of the EvanThe Albert Nyanza. Great Basin of the Nile, and

gelical Lutheran Church at Philadelphia. pp. Explorations of the Nile Sources. By Samuel

73. Philadelphia : T. L. Schrack, No. 42 N. White Baker. With Maps, Ilustrations, and Ninth Street. Portraits. pp. xxvi., 516. London: Macmillan &

A presentation, with ample citations, of the judgCo. Philadelphia : J. B. Lippincott & Co.

ment of Luther, and of the Lutheran Church, in reThis handsome and well-illustrated volume tells gard to the mode and benefits of baptism. the story of the discovery of the great lake from which the Nile flows, to which Mr. Baker has given

FICTION the name of “ Albert," the late Prince Consort. The parrative is one of great interest, and free from all Running the Gauntlet. A Novel. By Edmund Yates, air of exaggeration.

author of “Broken to Harness." pp. 385. Bos

ton: Loring. RELIGIOUS.

Phemie Keller. A Novel. By F. G. Trafford, author

of “Maxwell Drewitt," The Pilgrim's Progress from this World to that which

,” “Race for Wealth,” &c. is to come. Delivered under the Similitude of a

pp. 142. New York: Harper & Bros. Dream. Wherein is Described the Manner of his

No. 272 of the Library of Select Novels.. Setting Out, his Dangerous Journey, and his Arrival at the Desired Country. By John Bunyan.

DRAMATIC. pp. 612. Philadelphia: American Sunday School | Footlight Flashes. By William Davidge, Comediap, Union.

author of “The Family Party” (a Comedy), “The This edition is in large print, with Scripture Drama Defended," etc. pp. xii., 274. New York: parallels and side-notes, pictorial illustrations, and American News Company. an index, all making it a very desirable form of the A book of very pleasant theatrical gossip, anecChristian classic.

dote, and information.


JULY 16, 1866.

ANNOUNCEMENTS. Blelock & Co., New York.

Little Harry's Library. 6 vols. By Alice HawIn Vinculis ; or, The Diary of a Rebel Prisoner of thorne. War in Northern Prisons. By A. M. Keily.

Little Jenny's Library. 6 vols. By Alice Haw. Our Refugee Household. By Mrs. Louise Clack.


Undine. By Fouqué. Beautifully Illustrated. C. Scribner & Co., New York.

What the Moon Saw. By Hans Andersen. Doctor Johns. A Novel. By Donald G. Mitchell.

The Snow Angel. James Miller, New York.

The Remarkable Adventures of Paul Blake. A Mrs. Browning's Poems of Childhood. Illustrated by Book for Boys.

Mrs. Ellis' Complete Cook.

James Campbell, Boston.
Guide to Health ; or the Art of Prolonging Life. Manual of Screw Cutting; containing Rules for Cal-
Guide to the Hudson River. Illustrated. By T. Ad. culating the Gears for a Screw Cutting Lathe, with
dison Richards.

two gears and with four, also fractional threads. New Juveniles :

By D. E. McCarthy. Lucy's Half-Crown ; or, the Art of Making People Setting of the Slide Valve and Link Motion. By D. Happy without Money.

E. McCarthy. Tom Randall. A Book for Boys.

Manual of Gear Cutting. By D. E. McCarthy. Little Trapper. By Francis F. Brithertop,

How to Draw Machinery. By William Edson (Civil Aunt Mary's Library. 10 vols. By Mrs. Lee.


Advertisements inserted in this column at 10 cents per line.]

Letters, stating price and condition, to be forwarded to the Advertisers.
TOWER & BURLEIGH, St. Louis, Mo.,

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PP. 263.

pp. 236.

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