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MAY 2, 1870.

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is the auctioneer, and at what city and at what land,” accompanied by English translations, and rooms the sale is to take place, is nowhere clearly iliustrated by notes, critical and explanatory, commentioned. The letters“ N. Y.” perhaps mean mencing with the “Scoticronicon of John of Forthe city of New York. On the back cover we find dun.” This will be followed by the “ Continuators a general advertisement of Messrs. Leavitt, Stre- of Fordun,” “ Andrew of Wyntoun's Metrical beigh & Co., auctioneers, but whether these gentle- Chronicles," " The Histories by John Major, Hector men are to sell these books, and if so, whether the Boethius,”' &c. The whole will be completed in 12 sale is to take place at their rooms at Clinton Hall, demy 8vo. volumes, each of about 500 pages, at Astor Place, New York City, only appears, if at all, fifteen shillings per volume. inferentially. The volume itself is a handsome

There is a project on hand for the endowment of and portly one of 597 pages. The number of titles a Professorship of the Celtic language in connection is 3126. The prefatory note characterizes the with the Royal Irish Academy, and as a memorial Forks included as follows:

of the Rev. Dr. Todd, S. F. Trin. Coll., Dublin, F. " The collection of books of which this volume is S. A., sometime President of the R. I. Academy. a catalogue, is an important one, and not without This foundation is intended to preserve the scienattractions to the intelligent book-buyer. As a tific knowledge of the Irish language, and will furcollection of local histories ; of the publications of ther the elucidation of Irish, Welsh, Scottish, and societies ; of biographies ; of works on the North other Celtic MSS. American Indians ; of Washingtoniana ; of election,

Two volumes of personal reminiscences, well spothanksgiving, and fast-day sermons; of trials; of early New England theology; of controversial ken of by the press, have just been published in

England ; namely-Autobiographical Recollections tracts on banking, theology, politics, law, medicine, temperance, etc. ; of Fourth of July orations ; of of George Pryme, Esq., some time Fellow of Tricollege publications ; of Lincolpiana ; of works on

nity College, Professor of Political Economy in the Rebellion and slavery; of sermons, etc., it may Edited by his daughter. And “Memories of My

University of Cambridge, and M.P. for the borough. be said, truly, to have been surpassed in extent, Times," including personal reminiscences of emi. variety, and value, by very few of even the most nent men, by George Hodder. Each book is good elaborate and best selected libraries."

in its way. Professor Pryme, highly distinguished A Corious, rare, and valuable collection of books, at the University of Cambridge in his under-gradu. autographs, coins, etc., of Mr. L. Montgomery Bond, ate course, and subsequently by his lectures on of this city, will be sold by auction at the Clinton political economy, was in Parliament from 1832 to Hall book-sale rooms of Leavitt, Strebeigh & Co., 1812, voted for a variety of liberal measures, knew New York, on May 3d and the following days. The a great many public personages, wrote his recolcollection is composed in the main of out-of-the- lections, and died at the age of 87. Mr. Hodder, Fay books, of a diversified character, including a who has scarcely passed middle life, has been & number of local histories and memorials. Among newspaper inan--artistic and theatrical critic-acthe antographs are those of Penn, Franklin, Byron, quainted with artists of all degrees, and with liteJohn Wesley, and Henry VIII. Among the miscel. rary folks; and was the amanuensis who wrote laneous items is the Washington medal voted by out Thackeray's lectures on "The Four Georges;” Congress to General Washington in commemora- and subsequently was his lecture-agent in his protion of the evacuation of Boston ; also an oil paint.vincial lecturing tour. Mr. Hodder's reminiscening of Francesco Solimine, from the collection of cos show Thackeray in a very good light, and are the late Joseph Bonaparte. Those who are fond of crowded with raoy avecdotes of persons about whom curiosities will find some enumerated which are the reading world is naturally very anxious. quite desirable.

Among other noteworthy matters in Mr. Hodder's Axong the recent importations of Messrs. Scrib- pleasant book is his account of "Punch”-its origin, ner, Welford & Co., is a set of the famous “ Bon writers, and artists—and his records of the Satura Ton Magazine, or Telescope of the Times,” the pub- day dinners of the “Pupuh” folks, with Henry Baylication of which was commenced in 1818, for the lis, wit and good-fellow, in the chair. purpose of exposing the secret history and court THE HISTORICAL MANUSCRIPT.—The commission scandals of the reign of George the Fourth. There of eminent literary men and antiquarians, appointis a number of telling colored illustrations in the ed by the British government to hunt after, look volumes. Very probably, in the event of the early through, and report upon historical documents, in accession to the throne of the present heir apparent, public keeping or private property, have published there may be a demand for the revival of the “ Bon an account of their work so far. The chief discovery Ton Magazine.” British subjects, however, will

was made in London, in the House of Lords, where, be quite content if this series, which is now very among 29,507 documents, were found autograph scarce, shall remain the only one.

letters of Charles the First, taken at Naseby, and It may be remembered that among Lord Macau- afterwards suppressed by the Parliament, and the lay's" Edinburgh Review” articles, is a terrible on- original Ms. of the Book of Common Prayer anslaught upon "The Omnipresence of the Deity," pexed to the Statue 13 and 14 Car. II. c. 4. Next and “ Satan,” by the Rev, Robert Montgomery, and come fifteen Anglo-Saxon charters, ranging from that Professor Wilson was equally severe upon the A. D. 624 to 1062, in the Hatton Collection. Then young, versifier in " Blackwood's Magazine.” In come 72 original letters of Queen Mary of Scotless space was a cutting quatrain to the same effect. land ; Lord St. Germans's seven autograph letters There was an an epigram current when Montgom- of Gibbon, of which some are on his Parliamentary ery's “Oxford" was delighting his admirers, and career, about which so little is known ; the Ushawmet gratifying the rest of the world, which was con- College letters of Pope ; Lord Macclesfield's unpubsidered " very neat," and was to this purpose :-. lished letters of Prior; Correspondence of Stepney "Pairly caught, Mr. Mouse; at length you shall rue

apd of Cressett ; Mr. Phelips's fresh documents re-
The misehlef you've done mid my books, you vile ell, lating to the Gunpowder Plot ; letters from Henry
Tod're aibbled my Moore and my Byron quite through,
While. Oxford; a Poem,' lay on the same shelf."

the Seventh and Eighth, Cardinal Wolsey, Eliza.

beth of York, &c. The college and corporation The Society of Antiquarians are about publish- collections include Anglo-Saxon and early charters, ing, in a uniform series, the "Historians of Scot- statutes of religious and of trade guilds, account

MAY 2, 1870.

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illustrating the social history of early England, &c. flourishing business in St. Paul's Churchyard until The further results of this inquiry will be looked his death in 1742. Unlike too many of the profor with expectant hope.

fession in the present day, Mr. Rivington was deNow and then a good thing turns up in the auto- yotedly attached to his business, and appears to graph catalogues. Mr. Waller, of the Temple have been desirous of making it serve the best Book Depot, 58 Fleet Street, London, has some of interests of the time in which he lived by producthese in No. 81 of his catalogue. For example, a ing many excellent manuals of devotion, and simiwarrant issued by order of Queen Elizabeth, in the lar practical works. Amongst others he published 37th year of her reign (December, 1594), more than an edition of “Thomas a'Kempis' Imitation of six years after the defeat of the Spanish Armada, Christ," edited by his friend the well known John to prepare six ships, “in order of warre," under Wesley, then a fellow of Lincoln College, Oxford. command of Sir Francis Drake and Sir John Haw. In 1739, he suggested to another friend, Samuel kins-the charge to amount to £31,650—with a Richardson, the composition of that novel which so supplementary order in favor of Drake for £4000. delighted our mothers, our grandmothers, and our Next, a warrant from Charles I., dated 1634-5, to great-grandmothers" Pamela.” This was sucpay “ Jaques Duart, our Jeweller, the Somn of One cessfully brought out under his auspices.

He Thousand Pounds for a paire of pendent Dia- married Eleanor Pease, a native of the county of monds, presented unto the Lady Mary Herbert.” Durham, by whom he had six children. He died In the hand-writing of Benjamin West, painter, a in 1742, and Samuel Richardson acted as one of list of the various societies to which he has been his executors. He was succeeded in the business elected in England, on the Continent, and in Ame- by his sons John and James, who jointly carried it rica ; dated March, 1816. He died in 1820. Appli- on for several years, when they separated, John cation for a patent by the Earl of Stanhope, father remaining in the old business, while James joined of Lady Hester Stanhope—“Having invented a

a Mr. Fletcher and commenced another, also in St. method of constructing ships and vessels, and of Paul's Churchyard, where he remained some time moving them with equal velocity, without the help and carried on a successful trade. Amongst other of sails, and also of moving and conducting them works he brought out a “History of England,” by against wind, waves, current, or tide, or against the Smollett, first in numbers which made four quarto power of them all united.” Dated January, 1790 volumes, and then another edition in seven vol(and that he is the first inventor thereof). This umes 8vo. By this work alone he cleared po less is signed by Lord Stanhope. The first experiment than £10,000, a larger sum than had ever before with steam navigation in Europe took place on the been made by one book. Unfortunately for himself Thames, in 1801. Lastly, from Thomas Campbell, he was bitten by the mania then prevalent, and paid uthor of “ Pleasures of Hope," a letter with ori- more attention to Newmarket races than to business, ginal poem, three verses of eight lines each, begin- and a failure was the result. Emigration presented ning

a chance of retrieving his position, and in 1760 he “I saw you in December,

started for the New World, where be again comAdd your beauties placid pride,

menced business in Philadelphia, and afterwards Like a calm moon I remember

at New York. Here, in April, 1762 he commenced O'er my soul's unsettled tide. Now I've felt the Spring's sunshine

the celebrated “Gazette,” and, as he advocated And its balmy gales blow free,

British interests and took the loyal side, he became But their balm it is not mine,

the common butt of the opposition, and eventually And you still look cold on me."

so obnoxious that one of the sons of liberty broke

into his premises with a troop of light horse, deHOUSE OF RIVINGTON.

stroyed his presses and carried away the loyal type, MR. Francis HANSARD Rivington, head of the which, on trial, was found to make capital repubeminent English publishing firm, the oldest in lican bullets. Rivington then came back to London, London, arrived in the Russia, and is now making where he obtained the appointment of King's printer a tour of the United States and Canada. The hon- for America, and returned, taking with him new orable name of the firm with which he has been con- type, presses, &c., and recommenced the publication Dected will insure him a cordial reception wherever of his “Royal Gazette," which he carried on till the he goes. As the history of the House of Rivington withdrawal of the royal troops. He had managed is in some respects unique we have transferred the to make his peace with the other party, his enemies following account of it from our file of the “ Book- said, by sending them intelligence, and carried on seller," with a few additions and corrections, bring- the paper after the removal of the King's coat of ing the account down to the present date.

arms, but was soon obliged to give it up for want of The House of Rivington.-Ove of the last lin- support. He continued to reside at New York till gerers of the London signs was that of the Bible the time of bis death in 1802 or 1803. He was and Crown in St. Paul's Churchyard, or rather in twice married, first to Miss Minshull, of Charlton Paternoster Row. It was originally put up in 1711 Hall, Lancashire, and secondly to Miss Van Horn, as the new sign of the house in which Richard of New York. Some of his descendants are still Chiswell, who was styled by Danton the “Metro- living in the United States, and “Rivington” is still politan of Booksellers," so many years carried on the name of one of the streets of New York. The business. On his death, in 1711, the business wit of Rivington's “Gazette” appears to have been passed into the hands of the first of a family of very offensive to some of the Americans, and they booksellers, whose name is familiar to every reader were very liberal of their promises as to what they of religious books in every part of the world wher- would do when they got him into their power; but ever the English language is spoken -- Charles he had a large amount of tact, and we suspect was Rivington, who succeeded Chiswell. He was born very much of the gentleman also. He used to tell at Chesterfield, Derbyshire, towards the close of the a capital story of his interview with Ethan Allen, seventeenth century, and, in early life, evinced such one of the republican heroes who paid him a visit a taste for the perusal of theological books, that his for the purpose of administering a “licking.” He friends determined to send him to London, that he says, “I was sitting alone, after a good dinner, with might become a theological bookseller. He was a bottle of Madeira before me, when I heard an unuapprenticed to a Mr. Matthews, and in 1711 ac- sual noise in the street and a huzza from the boys. quired the freedom of the city, and carried on all was in the second story, and stepping to the win

MAY 2, 1870.

dow saw a tall figure in tarnished regimentals, with | Paul's cathedral, and lived upon the most friendly & large cocked hat and an enormous long sword, terms with most members of the Episcopal bench, followed by a crowd of boys, who occasionally and was accustomed to repair every alternate Moncheered him with huzzas of which he seemed in- day to breakfast with Archbishop Secker, at Lamsensible. He came up to my door and stopped. I beth. In May, 1743, he married Elizabeth Miller could see no more, my heart told me it was Ethan Gosling, sister of Sir Francis Gosling, alderman and Allen. I shut my window and retired behind my banker, one of the ancestors of the present firm of table and my bottle. I was certain the hour of Gosling of Fleet Street-by her he had fifteen chilreckoning had come. There was no retreat. Mr. dren. He died February 16, 1793, at the age of sevStaples, my clerk, came in paler than ever, and enty-two; in 1775 he was Master of the Stationers' clasping his hands, said, 'Master, he has come ! Company, of which at one time his two brothers and "I know it.' 'He entered the store and asked if his four sons, with himself, were liverymen. At the James Rivington lived there, I answered yes, sir. time of his death he was in the commission of the Is he at home? I will go and see, sir, I said, and peace-was a member of the Common Council--diDow master what is to be done? There he is in the rector of the Amicable Society, and of the Union Fire store and the boys peeping at him from the street.' Office, and a governor of the royal hospitals. He I had made up my mind. I looked at the Madeira left a very moderate fortune, as indeed have all the -possibly took a glass. Show him up, said I, and other members of the house-money-making being if such Madeira cannot mollify him he must be one of the parts of their business that was never harder than adamant. There was a fearful mo- very clearly understood. ment of suspense. I heard him on the stairs, his After Mr. John Rivington's decease the business long sword clanking at every step. In he stalked. was vigorously carried on by his two sons, Francis * Is your name James Rivington ? It is, sir, and no and Charles, who in January, 1793, commenced the man could be more happy to see Colonel Ethan celebrated “British Critic,” which soon attained an Allen. 'Sir, I have come — Not another word, extraordinary popularity. It was published monthly my dear Colonel, until you have taken a seat and at 2s., and before the end of the century had ata glass of old Madeira. 'But, sir, I don't think it tained a circulation of 3500 : the other partners in proper

Not another word, Colonel; taste this this undertaking were the Ven. Archdeacon Nares, wine, I have had it in glass for ten years : old wine who was editor, and the Rev. W. Beloe, the translayou know, apless it is originally sound, never im- tor of Herodotus. Nares edited the whole of the proves by age. He took the glass, swallowed the first series, in 42 vols., down to 1813. The second wine, smacked his lips and shook his head approve series, also monthly, was edited by the Rev. W. R. ingly. “Sir, I come Not another word until Lyall, afterwards Dean of Canterbury; in 1825 you have taken another glass, and then, my dear the publication was made quarterly, and a third Colonel, we will talk of old affairs, and I have some series commenced, which however only reached queer events to detail. In short, we finished two 3 vols., when a fourth series, incorporating the bottles of Madeira, and parted as good friends as if “Quarterly Theological Review," was commenced in we had never had cause to be otherwise."

1827, and continued under several successive ediReturning to England, we find John Rivington* torships until December, 1843, when, in consequence carrying on the old business alone till 17-, when of the Rev. Mr. Mozley, now one of the editors of be admitted his two sons, Francis and Charles, into the “Times," admitting articles advocating extreme partnership. Besides the numerous theological views, the work was discontinued, much to the publications issued by him, he was appointed man- regret of the clergy generally. In April, 1844, a aging partner by the proprietors of the standard new work sprang from the ashes of the old one. editions of Shakspeare, Milton, Locke, and other The “English Review,” edited by the Rev. Wm. British classics; and on the death of Mr. Moore Palmer, was commenced. It never attained the about the year 1760 obtained the appointment of popularity of the “ British Critic,” but struggled publisher to the venerable Society for Promoting on for several years, and was finally given up in Christian Kvowledge-an office which remained in 1853, and for the first time in sixty years the house the family for upwards of seventy years. During was without any periodical of its own. the illness of Dodsley, the original publisher, John, the eldest son of Mr. Francis, was admitted Messrs. Rivington managed the "Annual Register;" a partner in 1810, and nothing particular occurs to and when, on the death of Dodsley, that was sold notice till 1819, when a determination was come to to Otridge and others, in 1791, Messrs. Rivington to open a West-end branch. They had long been started one of their own as a continuation of Dods- urged to take this step by several of their most ley's; this was carried on till 1812, when it was influential friends, and on the completion of the discontinued, but again resumed in 1820, when its new street opening into Pall-Mall, took a lease of poblication was resumed and carried on till the the premises No. 3, Waterloo-place, of which they Fear 1823; and the following year, the two, by became the first tenants. Sir James Allan Park, an arrangement, merged into one, which was pub- one of the judges, hurried to the house before nine lished by Baldwins for some time, and is now pub- o'clock on New Year's day, in order to enroll him. lished by Rivingtons. Through this work they self as the first customer of this new fountain of became connected with that brilliant writer and orthodoxy. In the following year a proposition eminent statesman, Edmund Burke, who had been was made by the late Mr. John Cochran, a former & frequent contributor to its pages, and made them partner in the house of Ogle, Duncan and Cochran, his publishers. Mr. John Rivington appears to to establish another house of business in secondhave been very dissimilar to his brother James in hand theological books and general standard litehis tastes, becoming more and more like his father rature, in which he was to be managing partner. as he advanced in life; he attended the early in an evil hour this was assented to, a large sum morning and the afternoon services daily, in St. was placed at Cochran's disposal, and premises

taken at 148 Strand, near Somerset-house. Cochran * Jobo Rivington, brother of Francis and Charles (son of set to work and secured one of the most splendid sbose-mentioned John Rivington) became a printer in St. stocks ever got together, but he bought injudito, and has since been carried on by Bye and Law; Law and ciously, and freqnently at very high prices, either Gilbert; and now under the name of Gilbert and Rivington, in rivalry with Thorpe and others, or from the deby W. Alexander Rivington.

sire to possess the monopoly of particular books;

MAY 2, 1870.

one in particular, Walton's Polyglott Bible, he had of a Landlord to Retain Possession by Force.- Copy
a sort of mania for, and at one time had no fewer Before Publication.--Digest of English Law Reports
than five copies in stock. A catalogue of this for November and December of 1869, and January
splendid collectiou was issued in 1824. It is one of 1870.--Selected Digest of State Reports. -Digest
of the best and most carefully compiled volumes of of Cases in Bankruptcy.-Book Notices.--List of
the kind ever issued in this country, and extends Law Publications in the United States since Japo-
to 815 pages, enumerating 17,328 articles, many of ary, 1870.-Summary of Events. Boston: Little,
them of the rarest and most valuable kind. Find- Brown & Co.
ing themselves considerable losers by this business, Atlantic Monthly. May.
it was given up in 1827, and the stock disposed of.

Joseph and his friend : V.-Lost Art.-Signs and
Mr. Francis Rivington died at his house at Is- Show Cases in New York.–The Channel Islands.
lington, 18th October, 1822, having reached the — My Secretaryship.—May Grown A-cold.-The En-
age of 77. He married Miss Margaret Ellill, sister glish Governess of the Siamese Court : II.—The
of an eminent lead merchant; by her he had six Lawson Tragedy: 11.-A May Time Pastoral.-
children, four of whom survived him. In 1827, Among the Isles of Shoals : IV.—The Legend of Ju-
George and Francis, two sous of Mr. Charles, joined bal.- A Week at Duluth.- Aspromonte.–Our Mo-
the firm; the former retired in 1842, in consequence ney Problem.-The Duel of the Spanish Bourbons.
of ill-health, and died in 1857 at the age of 55. - Reviews and Notices. Boston: Fields, Osgood
He married Miss Jane Findlay, niece of Mr. Thomas & Co.
Gardiner, of the firm of Bowles and Gardiner, Biblical Repertory and Princeton Review. April.
wholesale stationers. Two years after the death
of his youngest brother Henry, who was at that of God. —Pantheism as a Phase in Philosophy and

The Element of Time in Interpreting the Ways time clerk of the Stationers' Company, Mr. Charles Theory of History.- Memoir of Dr. Raftes. --The Rivington died, May 26th, 1831, aged 76; he mar ried Jane, daughter of Daniel Curling, Esq., of Her Relation of Adam's First Sin to the Fall of the Race. Majesty's Customs, by whom he had' twelve chil- 1 -The Witness of Paul to Christ. The Christian dren, nine of whom survived him. Francis, above. Giving for the Times.- Brief Suggestions on Presmentioned, retired from the firm in 1859. William, byterian Reconstruction and Unification.— Recent a younger son, for many years carried on the busi: Publication on School Questions.— Notices of Reness of a printer in St. John's-square, Clerkenwell,

cent Books.-Literary Intelligence. New York: C. from which he recently retired in favor

Scribner & Co.

his nephew, W. Alexander Rivington. Mr. John, the Bibliotheca Sacra. April. late head of the house, became a partner in 1836, Psychology in the Life, Work, and Teachings of and only retired two or three years ago. He was Jesus (Rev. O. S. Taylor).-A Fourth Year of study the ovly child of Mr. John Rivington by Anna, in the Courses of Theological Seminaries (Jos. daughter of the Rev. John Blackburn, one of the Cook).-Doctrine of the Trinity (Rev. R. Robie). Canons of York. Mr. John (senior) died at Syd- - The Year of Christ's Birth (Theo. D. Woolsey). enham, November 21, 1841, at the comparatively –The Silence of Women in the Churches (Rev. A. early age of 62.

H. Ross).—Prophecy as Related to the “Eastern
In consequence of the gradual but increasing Question” (Rev. G. F. Herrick). Notices of Recent
movement of their literary connections towards Publications. Andover: W. F. Draper.
the western districts of the metropolis, the firm in
1853 removed their ancient place of business from

Congregational Quarterly. April.
St. Paul's Churchyard and consolidated it under

Silas Aiken (J. D. Kingsbury).-Fidelity to Minione roof at 3 Waterloo-place, retaining, however, sterial Vows (Prof. J. J. Blaisdell).--Litigation some warehouses in Paternoster-row. The present among Church Members (Stephen Tracy, D.D.).— firm consists of Francis Hansard, who is now on a

A Discussion on Sundry Objections to Geology Visit to the United States, and his brother Septimus Ecclesiastical Councils (Increase Mathew).—Prayer

(Prof. J. B. Perry).–A Disquisition Concerning —who are the sixth in direct descent from the and the Promises.—The Vocation of the Preacher founder. We have said that the house has never been famous for making money, but it is famous (Prof. J. M. Heppin).— The Brookfield Association for one thing that is of more value-its good name

(Rev. C. Cushing).-Congregational Theological - for uprightness in all the transactions in which Seminary in 1869–70 (Rev. A. H. Quint).-Congreit has been engaged--a correctness that has ever

gational Necrology.-Literary Review.-Editor's been exercised by every successive generation, even

Table.-Congregational Quarterly Record.—Ameriwhen the carrying of it out has been to their own

can Congregational Association.-American Condetriment.

gregational Union. Boston: Congregational Soci

ety.
OBITUARY.

Galaxy. May.
April 24, at his residence, Philadelphia, aged 74,

Put Yourself in His Place (Chas. Reade).-Stage Mr. James Russell. Deceased was many years ago Coach Travelling Forty-six Years Ago (Thurlow a partner of Mr. William S. Martien in the public Weed).-- Ab Astris (E. C. Stedman). —An Editor's cation of the “Presbyterian,” and afterwards was Tales : V. (A. Trollope):-Nature and Dress (John for a time publisher of the “ Philadelphia Gazette.'' C. Draper).-Chanet (J. W. DeForrest). --GondoHe then became publishing agent of the Presby. lieds (H. H.).—Ten Years in Rome : The Inquisiterian Board of Publication, and resigned that ap- tion.-May Song (Robert Weeks).–George Sand pointment to become cashier of the Penn Township (Justin McCarthy).—Arbutus (Anne C. Seemuller). Bank, which office he filled for more than twenty

- A Marshal of France (G. B. M.).-A Warble for five years.

Lilac Time (Walt. Whitman).-The Lady Grauch's

Husband (Rd. Grant White).-The Galaxy MiscelRecently, Mr. F. A. Brady, the New York pub

lany.-Drift Wood.-Literature and Art.-Memolisher, aged 48.

rand (Mark Twain).–Nebulæ (The Editor). Now PERIODICALS.

York: Sheldon & Co.
American Law Review. April.

Good Words. April.
Contributory Negligence on the Part of an Infant. Carlino : concluded (the author of " Doctor An-
-Doubtful Points under the Bankrupt Law.-Right tonio,' eto.). Illustrated.—Letters from the Tro-

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MAY 2, 1870.

pics (Rev. Charles Kingsley).-April: a Poem (Ed. Methodist Quarterly Review. April. ward Capern).-Our Working People, aud How General Conference of 1844 (J. T. Peck).— They Live (“Good Words” Commissioner). Illus- Politics and the Pulpit (Prof. Steele).-Romanism trated.-Old Memories (J. P. W.). Illustrated.- and Common School System (A. Stevens).- On the The Poor of Prague (W. R. S. Ralston).--A Visit Power of Mind over Nature (B. F. Cocker, D.D.).to the Country of the Vaudois (Samuel Smiles). Il- Ministerial Transfers (R. D. Sherman).--Did the lustrated.-Hall-Hours in the Temple Church (C. J. “ Church South” Secede? (A. Whedon).–Wesley's Vaughan, D. D.).-Dragons and Dragon-Slayers : Separation from the Moravians.-Joseph and Apion First of Two Papers.-- The Two Margarets : a Poem (Enoch Pond).-Foreign Religious Intelligence. (Jean Ingelow).-Dorothy Fox (the author of “How Synopsis of the Quarterlies.-Quarterly Book Ta. it all Happened"). Illustrated. Philadelphia: J. ble. New York : Carlton & Lanaban. B. Lippincott & Co.

Old and New. May. Good Words for the Young. April.

Old and New.-Looking Back Across the War Ranald Bannerman's Boyhood (Geo. MacDonald). (Robert Dale Owen). Crimean Captives (N. Hlustrated.-Among the Butterflies (Rev. B. G. Noyes).-Now : A True Story.-A Blameless Life. Johos). Ilustrated.-Paul and Jean : a Tale (Ma- -No More Sea (J. W. Chadwick).-Christ the dame Louis Belloc). Illustrated.- The Stone-Cut Life (C. C. Everett).-Nature in Art.-She Writes. ter's Six Wishes (D. Laing Purves). Illustrated. -Catholicism and Protestantism (J. B. Torricelli). - At the back of the North Wind : Mustrated.--Riding Down (Nora Perry).-Ii-ili-opæ (w. T. The Swallow-Wort: a Fairy Story (Helen Zim- Brigham).—The Tartar Legends (J. P. Lesley).mern). Ilustrated.-Hymns for the Young: with The Organist (F. Townsend).-Ten Times One are Music by John Hullah.—The Children's Journey: Ten (Col. F. Ingham).-Religion in Schools (A a Story. Profusely Illustrated.--Dapple's Opinions Practical Teacher).-Up Garret.-Authority in (Richard Rowe). Illustrated.--About Philip (G. Religion (Orville Dewey).-Grass and Roses (J. T. Crockford). Illustrated.—Ursula Swayne's Trou- Clarke).-The Examiner.- Record of Progress. bles: a Story (Katharine S. Macquoid). Illustrated. Boston: H. 0. Houghton & Co. Philadelphia : J. B. Lippincott & Co.

Overland Monthly. May. Harper's Magazine. May.

Rufus A. Lockwood. —Vashti's Message. From Our Barbarian Brethren.-A Song.–Albert Du- Mexico to Costa Rica. - Point Lookout. - The Story rer.— The Spots in the Sun.-In a Country Store.— of the Second Mate.--In the Under Guanajuato. – Frederick the Great: VI.-Handsome John Gatsi-“ While Lilies Bud and Blow.”—The Pacific Coast mer.—The Church of Jerusalem.- A House to Let. Fishery.-Old Bob.—A Boar Hunt.-Silk Culture -Industrial Schools for Women.-A Breach of in California.—“A Lady in Camp."— Waysides in Promise.-Cuba and the Ostend Manifesto.-A Nature. --A Piny-Woods Character.—Solitaire, etc. Word for Grandfathers.—“Fais Ton Faict.”_"Only --Current Literature. San Francisco: A. Roman a Woman's Hair."-Secular and Sectarian Schools. & Co. -Old English Lawyers.— Anteros.—Editor's Easy Phrenological Journal. May. Chair.-Editor's Literary Record.-Editor's Scien Samuel Merrill.–Spirituality and Simplicity. tific Record.—Editor's Historical Record.—Editor's To Give is to Receive.-Knowing; or, Man and the Drawer. New York: Harper & Bros.

World.—The Man in the Moon.-Sketches from Hours at Home. May.

China.-A Man's Wooing.–The Color of his Eyes. Popular Education versus Sectarianism (S. s. -Peter Crisp's Spectacles. Mark M. (" Brick" Randall).-Strange Wanderers: IV. Insects (Schele Pomeroy).- True Heroism.--Hereditary Genius.De Vere).-Albert Durer's Studio (J. G. Holland). Necessity of Sleep.-Eminent Engravers.-Yale -Hero (Georgiana Craik).-Oriental Weddings Sketches.-Good Heads.—Honesty.--Death of Gen. (J. A. Johnston).—Diet en Masse (Sanford B. Thomas.-A Prodigy in Calculation.—An Assassin Hunt).—Pink or Blue (Sarah Chester). --The De- and his Victim.—Young Womanhood in America struction of Port Royal (A. St. Clair Abrams). - (Howard Ghyndon).—The American Office Seeker Asleep and Awake (Margaret L. Pray).-Three (J. H. Lambert):–Eleanor Kirk at the Five Points. Kinds of Skepticism (W. C. Wilkinson). William To Dahomey and Back : No. 1 (J. W. Watson).Blake, Poet and Painter (E. P. Evans).-A Day in My Ship at Sea.-Editorial Items.- What They York Minster (F. E. Willard).-Symbolism of Say.-- Answers to Correspondents.—Literary NoNumbers (Mary A. Lloyd).-" The Art to Blot” tices, &c. New York: S. R. Wells. (R. W.).-M. Comte and his Philosophy (E. A. Putnam's Magazine. May. Lawrence).-Leisure Moments.—Books and Au Our Celtic Inheritance.-The Tale of a Comet.thors Abroad.-Literature of the Day. New York: Notus Ignoto.—Pictures in Private Galleries of New C. Seribner & Co.

York: Belmont's and Blodgett's. - Pernickitty Lippincott's Magazine. May.

People.—Madam Roland.-A Musical Mystery. Sir Harry Hotspur of Humblethwaite : Part I. The Approach of Age.-A Woman's Right.—The (Anthony Trollope).—May: A Poem (George N. Organ.-Polyglots.-The Academy of Design and Sears). The Echo of Appomattox Across the At- Art Education.—The Gold Flurry.-On Political lantic (Justin McCarthy).—The Virginia Tourist Degeneracy.—A French Chateau.-Editorial Notes. (Edward A. Pollard). Illustrated. Nathaniel -Literature at Home.-Literature and Art Abroad. Hawthorne (Henry T. Tuckerman).-How I Found New York: G. P. Putnam & Sons. Ny Fate (Mrs. W. A. Thompson).—The Cross in Riverside Magazine. May. Legend, Poetry, and Art (Mrs. Mary A. Lloyd). The House that John Built (F. R. Stockton).Eccentricity as a Pursuit (Walter E. McCann).- Origin and Curiosities of Nicknames (G. A. R.):-The Coming Woman (Miss Mary P. Wells).-The Andie's Bank Account (Helen C. Weeks).--A Day Vicar of Ballhampton : concluded (Anthony Trol. at Montrocher (Olive Logan).—The Fairies Raft lope). Illustrated.-Guesses and Queries : Part I. (Annette Bishop).- Pictures from Froissart (P. H. (N. S. Dodge).-Ethramonia: A Tale (Louisa S. Hayne).-Betsy Bell and Mary Gray (Matilda Dort).–Mary: A Poem (Rose Terry).-Widow Edwards).-Alonzo Bradley's Bees (Arthur GilBedott in Philadelphia.-Our Monthly Gossip.- man).—The May Star (L. H. R.).—Effie and her Literature of the Day. Philadelphia : J. B. Lip- Thoughts (Lucretia P. Nale).-How Railroads are pincott & Co.

Made (Jacob Abbott).-Romanoe in Fly Life.

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