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MAY 2. 1870.

Baby Nannie (Annie Silvernail).—Little Folks (A. L. Waring).--The Companions of St. Paul
Songs.—Indian Club Exercises (C. R. Treat).—The (John S. Howson, D.D.).—Gethsemane (M. Be-
Settle.—The Calendar for May. New York: Hard tham-Edwards). Illustrated. — The Struggle in
& Houghton.

Ferrara (W. Gilbert). Illustrated.—The Festival
The Sunday Magazine. ' April.

of the Jewish Sabbath (Rev. Charles Hole). Illus. Episodes in an Obscure Life (A Curate). Mas- trated.--John de Liefde. In memory of a Contrated.--The Lord's Forerunner (Dean of Canter- tributor. With Portrait.-One Christ in Four bury):-Diana's Portrait (B. Orme). Ilustrated.- Records.—On the Miracles of our Lord (George " Don't Cry Over Spilt Water” (Rev. Samuel Cox). MacDonald, LL.D.). Illustrated.—Death and Im. Illustrated.--Sundays on the Continent (the Edi mortality (Rev. W. B. Mackenzie). Philadelphia : tor). Illustrated.—Mortality Swallowed up of Life J. B. Lippincott & Co.

BOOK NOTICES.

RELIGIOUS.

and onward, like the great builders who built Crowned and Decrowned, or the Rebel King and the slowly and in silence, until, in the fuldess of bis

Prophet of Ramah. By Rev. S. W. Culver, A. M., time, he triumphantly points the world to the with an introduction by the Rev. G. W. Eaton, finished edifice, complete " from turret to foundaD. D. pp. xiv., 149. Boston: Gould & Lin- tion stone." But Dr. Allibone, while he labored coln.

not as those without hope, did not labor as those The life of Saul, and his converse with Samuel, who were without strengthening helpers, fit in the prophet of Ramah, form the groundwork of quality, even if few in number. We cannot ven. this volume. The author states that he has sought ture into the privacy of his study and refer to her to realize, by this illustration, the use that may be whose grace charmed and whose gifts smoothed his made of Old Testament narrative when veiwed in toilsome path. We may, however, allude to the the light of history, and from the position of Chris- fact that his first volume was dedicated to his then tian enlightenment, and thus to show that truth pos- publisher, George W. Childs, "who," as the author sesses an interest surpassing that of fiction. There states, “ has greatly furthered my labors by his are animadversions upon Episcopacy and Infant enterprise and zealous and intelligent interest." Baptism, “but,” says Dr. Eaton, very complacently, We may refer also the additional fact that the “the principles and tests applied to these cases of author's dedication in the present volume is “ to aberration from revealed truth cannot be gainsaid my friend, Joshua B. Lippincott, whose enterprise by any sincere and earnest Christian of whatever enables me to give to the world the completion of name."

this work.” The aid of such gentlemen as Mr. The Church Idea, an Essay towards Unity. By Childs and Mr. Lippincott will be readily underWilliam Reed Huntington. pp. 235. New York: stood as meaning something, and it is gratifying to E. P. Dutton & Co.

be able to record another striking instance in which This volume contains a series of short papers on the writers of books have done justice to the pubsome of the doctrines of the Episcopal Church, lishers of books. As respects the merits and chacomparing them with religious opinion of other racteristics of the work we might say much. We denominations. It has been prepared especially have used the first volume and can speak underfor the use of the general reader, and care has been standingly with regard to it. We have made taken to free the arguments from technicalities of some examination of the second volume, and are language or obscurity of allusion.

strengthened in our opinion of the value of the work.

Minute criticism may suggest one thing or another; CRITICAL DICTIONARY.

we ourselves could make various remarks touching A Critical Dictionary of English Literature and particular articles; but taking the work as a whole,

British and American Authors, Liring and De- we have no hesitation in saying that English ceased, from the Earliest Accounts to the latter half literature contains nothing in this department so of the Nineteenth Century; containing over Forty- valuable, or executed with so much zeal or so much three Thousand Articles (Authors), with Forty general accuracy. Nothing seems to have been Indexes of Subjects. By s. Austin Allibone. overlooked in the ubiquitous search of Dr. AlliVol. II. pp. 1006–2326.

Philadelphia: J. B. bone. Publishers' announcements, second-hand Lippincott & Co.

catalogues, advertisements of libraries, literary reThe first volume of Dr. Allibone's Dictionary views, miscellaneous periodicals, stately quarter, appeared in 1858. During the twelve years that lies, ephemeral periodicals, stray bibliographical have since elapsed, the non-appearance of the re- notices, all have been laid under contribution to mainder of the work led many persons to suppose add to the completeness of the volumes. And that it would never be completed, and that it was with these sources are blended original suggestions, to be reckoned among those imposing fragments of sprightly thoughts, and bits of taste, learning, or projected schemes, conceived by some daring favoy, which impart a charm and freshness to what writer whose steady industry was unequal to his in other hands would have been an enumeration of adventurous desire. But our author worked on, dates, titles, names, and editions, as dry as the regarding himself as dedicated to the accomplish specimens in a young lady's herbarium. The ment of his great undertaking. War rolled over articles on Milton and Shakspeare will illustrate the land, but neither armed tramp nor resounding what we mean. The latter is remarkable in its trump, disturbed his daily preparation or his range and exhaustiveness. It includes over a nightly labor. Naught stirred the constant mood thousand printed volumes and tracts, and typoof his calm thought. With a persistency of effort graphical bulk, would make a duodecimo volume which is its own best reward, with a long-continued of over 200 pages of ordinary type. We could act of literary devotion almost unexampled in these expand into many pages our notice of this valuable days of speed and clamor, he still labored onward work. What we, however, mainly desire, is to call

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MAY 2, 1870.

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attention to its completion. No one who wonld be we cannot escape the conviction that these are
conversant with English Literature can afford to be the criteria by which school editions of these classics
without it. It will form a permanent addition to are to be judged.
all libraries, will become a handbook for literary The First Book of Botany, designed to Cultivate the
crities, and it embodies names, dates, facts, infor-

Observing Powers of Children. By Eliza A. Youmation, and opinions which have never before been

New York: D. Appleton & Co. collected together. The work will, without doubt,

The authoress of this work is a sister of Dr. Edbe recognized abroad as well as at home, as a per- ward L. Youmans, author of a class book of chemmanent contribution to our literature, not to be istry, and editor of “ The Correlation and Consersuperseded for generations to come. We are not in vation of Forces,” also published by D. Appleton & all respects of the school of Carlyle, but we have Co. Her object is to introduce the youthful student a hearty reverence for Work, especially when in to a knowledge of botany by the direct observation spired by enthusiasm and a touch of genius. What of vegetable forms, so that the habit of correctly Brunet did, in a thorough and somewhat arid way analyzing the plant, for the purpose of ascertaining for France, Dr. Allibone has done for England and its qualities, is songht to be cultivated at the outset. America, and he deserves no less thanks than the Specimens of leaf, stem, flower, root, etc., and their famous Continental bibliographer.

various parts pointed out so as to lay a foundation EDUCATIONAL.

for the principles of classification. Hints have been Cæsar's Commentaries on the Gallic War, with Er- Dr. J. D. Hooker, England, but they are worked

derived from Professor Henslow, of Cambridge, and planatory Notes, a Copious Dictionary, and a Mar out and expanded in the present volume in a way of Gaul. By Albert Harkness, LL. D., Professor which cannot fail to be extremely serviceable for in Brown University.

pp. XV., 377.

New elementary educational purposes. All the distincYork : D. Appleton & Co.

tions named in the text are presented pictorially to We do not see that any distinctively new feature the eye, and the work, taken as a whole, is one is introduced in this edition of the commentaries. whichi well merits the attention of teachers. We have what no other editions contain, a map of Gaul, notes, and a dictionary. The map is taken,

FICTION. with a few changes, from the one contained in the life of Cæsar by Napoleon III. The Notes are Old Mortality. By Sir Walter Scott, Bart. pp. 452. chiefly Ferbal and grammatical, and are of but Edinburgh: Adam and Charles Black. little service to a class which does not use the We have here the fifth volume of the new “Cenauthor's Latin Grammar. There is nothing in the tenary Edition" of Scott's novels. The neat comwork to awaken the enthusiasm of the student, pact form of the volumes, and the accuracy and and even some of the plans of battles, which are improvements of the text, have won for it the favor found in earlier editions, are omitted. No special of the public. It is not only the latest edition prominence is given to the geographical and bio issued, but it is scarcely more expensive than many graphical elements of the text, or to the charac- inferior editions. An Index adds to its conve. teristics of the military art among the Romans. nience. The next volume, the sixth, containing Topographical and military notes, such as those of A Legend of Montrose” and “ The Black Dwarf," Bertrand and Creuly (Paris, 1865), would have will appear on the 1st of June, and the whole series imparted interest to the study of the text. It has will be rapidly completed. The work is supplied become the custom in this country for different by Little, Brown & Co., Boston. pablishers to issue different series of school authors. The Mother's Recompense. A Sequel to Home Inif Anthon, Andrews and Stoddard, Bullions and fluence. By Grace Aguilar. pp. iv., 499. New Harkness, issue a Latin Grammar, they must York : D. Appleton & Co. straightway publish several school authors as a “ Home Influence' and its Sequel, the present jart of their respective series. The differences volume, were written in 1836, and the entire work, between the intrinsic merits of these different we are told, was completed when its author was but editions are for the most part inconsiderable. The little above the age of nineteen, although no porrivalry is between the publishers and their can- tion of it was published till some years after its Fazsers, and where the merits of the works are composition. The mother of the authoress, in a about equal, the extent of the introduction of each Preface to the present volume, says, “ The labors into schools will depend on the energy of the pub- of my dear child were unceasing, and from the lishing houses. As respects Cæsar, for instance, hour when she could read, it may be truly stated Anthon did not sufficiently develop grammatical that she learned to write ; her contributions to the drill and accuracy, and Andrews was wanting in current literature of the day, her valuable works the collateral information which gave interest to upon religious subjects, and others of a lighter Anthon. One was, what might be called a literary character, most of which have been reprinted in edition, the other was a schoolmaster's edition. The other lands, all testify to mind of no common Cæsar of Harkness is a convenience to those who stamp.” The favor with which this effort to inuse the grammar of Harkness, but it is by no means culcate the education of the heart has been received, an edition such as we ought to have, combining all is indicated by the fact stated on the title page that the topographical, military, geographical, and his this is the thirty-ninth thousand of the work. In torical knowledge which the test calls for, with the its conception and execution it is a work that appropriate pictorial illustrations. We still, for would do credit to an older head. sehool purposes, need a Cæsar, a Virgil, and a Cicero, which shall properly blend the grammati

JUVENILE. cal with the historical, biographical, geographical, Michael Graham. A Boy's Story. By Ella Rod. topographical, and archæological exposition of those authors, by addressing the eye, as well as the Paul Kent, the Choir Boy. By A. M. Mitchell. pp: mind of the student, so that the study of these 214. Philadelphia: Richard McCaulay. aathors in an elementary classical course shall be These are two nicely written little stories for really an intellectual as well as a mere grammatical children, with a strong current of religion running gymnastic. The difficulty is that few editions or through them. The latter has an illustration, and few teachers combine both of these requisites, but both are fairly well printed aud neatly bound.

man.

pp. 183.

MAY 2, 1870.

pp. 144.

pp. 72.

Fred Wilson's Sled. By Nellie Graham. pp. 59.

MISCELLANEOUS. Jessica's First Prayer, and Jessica's Mother. pp. 180. The Luck of Roaring Camp, and Other Sketches. By Honor Bright; or, The Faithful Daughter. By the Francis Bret Harte. pp. iv., 239. Boston: author of “ Cornelia's Visit to Roseville," eto.

Fields, Osgood & Co..

The author in his preface, dated at San Francisco, The Christ of God; or, The Relation of Christ to illustrate an early era of California history, of which

tells us that he claims no higher motive than to Christianity. By Rev. Robert Davidson, D.D.

the incidents have been preserved more often than These are from the Presbyterian Board of Pab. the character of the actors, yet an era, as he thinks, lication, Philadelphia. The first three are an ad-“ replete with a certain heroic Greek poetry, of which dition to the Board's “ Series for Youth." The last perhaps none were more unoonscious than the work is a discourse preached by the author as smacks of "heroic Greek poetry" in the stories

heroes themselves." We do not see much that Moderator's Sermon before the Synod of New York, that he tells, although they are narrated quite at their Session in Brooklyn, October 14, 1867, now published in an expanded form, so as to present

the graphically, and abound in odd and daring adven.

ture. argument more fully. Christine Thornton ; or, Who is My Neighbor. An Wonders of Italian Art. By Lonis Viardot. pp.

xii., 343. New York: Charles Scribner & Co. Easter Story by E. R. pp. 142. New York : E.

We have here an additional volume of the “IlP. Dutton & Co. Is a seasonable little story for children, woven attractive, instructive, and popular series of books

lustrated Library of Wonders," one of the most out of slight materials, but interesting and in

which have recently been issued. It contains structive.

twenty-eight engravings of pictures by Angelico, Our Father in Heaven ; the Lord's Prayer Explained Da Vinci, Micbael Angelo, Raphael, Titian, eto.

and Illustrated. A Book for the Young. By Rev. After introductory chapters devoted to painting as J. H. Wilson, M. A. Barclay Church, Edinburgh, practised in antiquity, the middle ages, and at the Scotland. pp. 325.

time of the Renaissance, there are separate examiHerbert Percy. By L. A. Moncrief. pp. 24.

nations of the Italian schools, including the TusRobert Carter & Brothers, New York, have issued can, the Roman, the Lombard, the Venetian, the these within the last fortnight. The author of the Bolognese, and the Neapolitan. Among the other first of them does not overlook the fact that many works of this Series in press for early publication, books have been written on the Lord's Prayer, but are, “ The Moon,” “Bottom of the Ocean," " Won

" " Wonders of Architecture,” he thinks there is no one of them which brings its ders of the Heavens," lessons down to the young in a timely way and in "Acoustics," " Lighthouses,” and “Subterranean familiar and every-day language.

The style is World.” fresh and spirited, the illustrations, from personal

POLITICAL ECONOMY. incidents or passing events, are numerous and apt, and the general manner of appeal and address is American Political Economy; including Strictures on earnest and impressive.

the Monagement of the Currency and the Finances

since 1861, with a Chart showing the fluctuations in Tom Blinn's Temperance Society, and Other Tales.

the Price of Gold. By Francis Bowen, Alford By T. S. Arthur, author of " Ten Nights in a

Professor of Natural Religion, Moral Philosophy, Bar Room.” pp. iv., 316. New York: National

and Civil Polity in Harvard College. pp. ix., Temperance Society and Publication House.

495. New York: Charles Scribner & Co. The Society is rapidly issuing a number of publications in aid of the cause of temperance. Two,

Fourteen years ago Professor Bowen published in addition to the above, have appeared during the chapters have been added to that work, others sup

his “Principles of Political Economy." Several month of April

, viz: " The Drinking Fountain pressed or re-written, and the remainder much conStories,” and “Jug-or-Not."

densed and modified, so that the present volume is

to be regarded more as a new work than as a new MEDICAL.

edition of the former one. Instead of discussing Hufeland's Art of Prolonging Life. Edited by Eras- abstraot generalities, he plunges into the questions

mus Wilson, M.D. From the last London edition. of the day, and investigates the nature and results pp. 298. Philadelphia : Lindsay & Blakiston. of the experiments we have been making in this 1870.

country within the last eight years in the manageThis is a valuable time-honored treatise on hy- ment of the currency, in banking, finance, and taxgiene. Many editions have been issued in Germany. ation. The National Banking System of Secretary It was first translated into English in 1794, since Chase is not favored by the author, who is against which time, under the editorship of Prof. Erasmus the free-trade school of economists. Prof. Bowen Wilson, it has been in constant demand. This is, is a clear thinker and forcible writer. Whatever we believe, the second American edition. These he says is entitled to attention, and his work posfacts show that the author possessed, at least, the sesses the merit of treating of questions from the art of prolonging his literary life. It is also an American stand-point, not as they arise historically illustration of the vitality always inherent in a in the past, but vitally in the living present. good popular work which gives, in language all can comprehend, instruction upon the most important

THE EDITOR'S TABLE. of all artz, that of preserving human health. Such success can only be hoped for by those professional We have received the following catalogues, Pammeu who, like the distinguished French professor phlets and perodicals :and writer upon popular medicine, Fonssagrives, From American Baptist Publication Society, Philaadopt for their motto, “Vulgariset sans abaisser."

delphia—"American Baptist Year-Book," 1870. After a somewhat lengthy inquiry into the nature of the vital power and the duration of life in general, Dr. Hufeland treats in detail of the means From Messrs. T. S. Arthur & Sons, Philadelphia which shorten life and of those which prolong it. “ Arthur's Home Magazine." May.

pp. 148.

MAY 2, 1870.

From Mr. Thomas Arthur, London, England - A From National Temperance Society, New YorkCatalogue of Second-hand Books, containing the “ Alcholic Liquors. Their Essential Nature and Parcases from the late Sales at Messrs. Sou Necessary Effects on the Human Constitution." theby, Wilkinson & Hodge. pp. 184. Also a By Horace Greeley. pp. 12. Catalgue Second-hand Books, the first portion of From Mr. John Noble, Inverness-A Catalogue of whicl are of a Rare, Curious, or Valuable Descrip Second-hand Books, comprising many Scarce tion, including some works in the Celtic and

and Valuable Works, Relating to the History, Gælic Languages. pp. 157.

Antiquities, Topography, &c., of Scotland. pp. 32. From Mr. Thomas Beet, London, England-A Cata- From The Office, New Haven—"The Yale Literary logue of a Capital Assemblage of Rare, Curious, Magazine." April. and Highly Interesting Books. pp. 24.

From Messrs. Roman f. Co., San Francisco—"CaliFrom Mr. William Brough, Birmingham, England fornia Medical Gazette." April.

A Catalegue of Old and New Books, Manuscripts, From Mr. John Salkeld, London, EnglandA Cata&c. pp. 12.

logue of Books, Ancient and Modern, in Various From Mr. George Bumstead, London, EnglandA Languages. pp. 16. Catalogue of a Curious Collection of English and

From Messrs. Sewell f. Miller, Chicago--The Foreign Books. pp. 36.

Little Corporal.” May. From Mr. Warren F. Draper, Andover—“The From Messrs. Henry, Sotherton & Co., London, EngBibliotheca Sacra.” April.

land-A Catalogue of Second-hand Books, Ancient From Messrs. Fowler & Moon, Philadelphia—“The and Modern, in all Classes of Literature. pp. 40. American Exchange and Review.” April.

From Mr. John Mozley Stark, London, England-A From Mr. Edward Howell, Liverpool-A Catalogue Catalogue of English and Foreign Theological of Second-hand Books mostly in Superior and Works. pp. 36. Choioe Condition. pp. 52.

From Messrs. Turner f. Mignard, New York—"The From Messrs. Kelly, Piet go Co., Baltimore_" The

Medical Gazette.” April 16 and 23.
Practitioner.” A Monthly Journal of Therapeutics. From Mr. John Waller, London, EnglandA Cata.
March.

logue of Interesting Autograph Letters and From Mr. Olive Lasbury, Bristol, England - A Cata.

Original Historical Documents. pp. 18. Also logue of Accumulations of the last Twenty-two

Catalogue of Standard Second-hand Books. years, comprising many Interesting and Curious Books. pp. 36.

From Mr. John Wheldon, London, England - A CataFrom Messrs. Littell & Gay, Boston—"Littell's Liv

logue of Books on Microscopy, Ornithology, Entoing Age." April.

mology, Ichthyology, &c. pp. 48. Also a CataFrom Messrs. Linfoot f Fleu, Philadelphia—"The logue of Natural History and General Scientific American Architect and Builders' Monthly." Works. March and April.

From Messrs. Wm. Wood f. Co., New York—"The From Messrs. John P. Morton & Co., Louisville Medical Record.” April 16th. "The American Practitioner." A Monthly Journal of Medicine and Surgery. April.

Subscribers can have any of the above foreign cata. From Mr. Alexander Moor, Boston—"Good Health," logues sent them on application, and remitting stamps A Journal of Physical and Mental Culture. May. for postage.

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ANNOUNCEMENTS.

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American Tract Society.

Mammalia: their Various Orders and Habits Popu. Luey Wood ville's Temptation.

larly Illustrated by Typical Species. By Louis Band of Six. By Mrs. M. E. Berry.

Figuier.
Dora's Mistake. By Mrs. S. T. Martyn.

Woman's Friendship. With Illustrations. By Grace
Alone in London.

Aguilar.
The Spencers. By Rev. Stephen H. Tyng, D. D.

A. S. Barnes & Co., New York.
Beginning Life. By Rev. John Tullock, D. D., St.

Independent Second Reader. By J. M. Watson.
Andrew's University, Scotland.

Independent First Render. By J. M. Watson. D. Appleton & Co., New York.

Fourteen Weeks in Geology. By J. D. Steele.
Lothair. Á Novel. By the Right Hon. B. Disraeli, Homer's Iliad. By Edw. Searing.

M.P.
Hand-Book of American Travel: Northern and East- F. A. Brady, New York.
ern Tour. A new Edition, entirely rewritten.

Red Foot, the Skimmer of the Prairieg. Brady's
New York Illustrated. Entirely new Edition for 1870,

Champion Stories, No. 13. with Revisions and new Illustrations.

The Vulture's Bride; or, Jack Wyndon's Trail.
Skeleton Tours through England, Scotland, Ireland,

Brady's Champion Stories, No. 14.
Wales, Denmark, Norway, Sweden, Russia, Poland,

Dick Ferguson's How is That for High Songster. and Spain, with various Ways of getting from Place

Johnny I Hardly Knew Ye Songster.

The Frou Frou Songster.
to Place, the Time occupied, and the Cost of each
Journey to a Party of Four.

The Fair Temptress; or, the Drama of Death. By
Appleton's Annual Cyclopædia for 1869.

Felix Balfour.
Lessons for Children. In English and French. After

Billy Cotton's Lively Moke Songster.
Mrs. Barbauld's Method.

G. W. Carleton, New York.
The Caged Lion. A Novel. By Charlotte M. Yonge. Robert Greathouse. A Novel. By John F. Swift.
Breezie Langton. A Novel. By Hawley Smart. Honor Bright. A Novel. By John F. Swift.
The Vale of Cedars. A new Edition. With Illustra Guilty or Not Guilty. A Novel.
tions. By Grace Aguilar.

Mrs. Hill's New Cook Book. By Mrs. A. P. Hill.

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MAY 2, 1870.

Clarton, Remsen | Haffelfinger, Philadelphia.

A Second Series of Cameos from English History. By Sheridan's Troopers on the Borders : a Winter Cam. author of " Heir of Redclyffe."

paign on the Plains, with Incidents of the War The Tragedy of Lesbos. By E. H. Pember. Path and the Chase, and Manners, Customs, and A Life of John Wesley. By Miss Wedgwooa. Traditions of the Roaming Indians South of the Poems. By F. W. H. Myers. Arkansas ; also, Comments on the Administration On Some Defects in General Education. By Richard of Indian Affairs. By De B. Randolph Keim. Il. Quain, F. R. S.

lustrated. The Household Treasury. A Blank Book for all who James Miller, New York. desire to preserve in permanent form for easy refer.

The Excursion. A Poem. By William Wo·dsworth. ence the many valuable receipts for cooking, etc.,

Schiller's Homage of the Arts. By Chas. F. Brooks. obtained from friends and other sources.

Friends in Council. By Arthur Helps. Outlines of History, for the Use of Schools, Academies,

Sermons by Henry Melvill, B. D. Edited by Right etc. By Prof. Robert H. Labberton.

Rev. C. P. McIlvaine, D. D. S. C. Griggs & Co., Chicago.

Perkinpine & Higgins, Philadelphia.
The First Greek Book. By Prof. James R. Boise.

Snow Drop Library, 6 vols.-
Snow Drops.

Only Love.
Harper & Brothers, New York.

Little Humpy.

Babes in the Balloon. The Life of Count Bismarck : Private and Political.

The New Chair.

Only a Penny.
With Descriptive Notices of his Ancestry. By Dr.
George Hesekiel. Translated and edited, with an

T. B. Peterson & Bro's, Philadelphia.
Introduction, Explanatory Notes, and Appendices, The Young Wife's Cook Book. With receipts of the
by Kenneth R. H. Mackenzie, F. S. A., F. A. S. L. best dishes for Breakfast, Dinner, and Tea.
With upward of 100 illustrations.

The Christmas Guest, and other Stories. By Mrs. Memoir of Rev. John Scudder, M D., Thirty-Six

Emma D. E. N. Southworth and her sister Mrs. Years Missionary in India. By Rev. J. B. Water. Frances Henshaw Baden. bury, D. D Portrait.

A Marriage in High Life. By Mrs. Grey. Put Yourself in His Place. By Charles Reade.

G. P. Putnam & Sons, New York. Baffled ; or, Michael Brand's Wrong. By Julia God.

History of English Poetry from Eleventh to Sevendard.

teenth Century. From now English Edition. By Miss Van Kortland. By the author of "My Daughter

Thos. Warton, D. D. Elinor."

Diary of Jno. Evelyn. From now English Edition. Hilton & Syme, New York.

Geology and Revelation; or, the Ancient History of Trial of Daniel McFarland. By Law Reporter.

the Earth. By Gerald Molloy, D. D. The American System of Cooking. By Mrs. T. J.

A New School History of England. By author of Crowen.

“ Annals of England." · Beatrice and the Monk.

Madam How and Lady Why. By Rev. Chas. KingsSinger's Own Comic Songster. By Frank Van Hess. ley. Henry C. Lea, Philadelphia.

A. Roman & Co., New York. Gray's Anatomy, Descriptive and Surgical. A new Scenus and Wonders of Curiosity in California. A American from the last English Edition. By Henry

Tourist's Guide. With upwards of 100 illustrations. Gray, F. R. S.

By J. M. Hutchings. Basham on Renal Disenses. From last English Edi. Charles Scribner & Co., New York. tion. By W. R. Basham, M. D.

Mommsen's History of Rome. Vol. III. Practical Anatomy: A Manual of Dissections. By

Elocution. By Prof. J. H. McIlvaine, D. D. Christopher Heath, F. R. C. S. From Second Eng

Lifting the Veil. lish Edition, with additions by W. W. Keen.

Vols. IX. and X. of Froude's England. Leypoldt & Holt, New York.

In the Illustrated Library of WondersMythology of the Aryan Nations. By G. W. Cox, Wonders of the Human Body. By A. Pileur. M. A.

The Wonders of Architecture. By Lefevre. J. B. Lippincott & Co., Philadelphia.

Sheldon & Co., New York. A New Work. By E. Marlitt. Translated by Mrs.

Put Yourself in His Place. By Charles Reade. A. L. Wister.

Sanctum Sanctorum; or, Leaves from an Editor's Reugegorge, and other Stories. From Lippincott's

Table. By Theodore Tilton. Magazine.

Words and their Uses. Prepared from the Galaxy Madagascar and its People. By J. Sibree. Illus

Articles on the subject. By Richard Grant White. trated.

Feathers for Arrows. By Rev. C. H. Spurgeon. The History of New Jersey. By J. R. Sypher and E. A. Apgar. Illustrated.

Virtue & Yorston, New York. Herodotus. Forming the Third Volume of Collins'

Pro Aris et Focis. A Plea for our Altars and Hearths. Ancient Classics for English Readers.

By the author of "Waiting for the Verdict,” &c.

S. R. Wells, New York. Little, Brown & Co., Boston.

Home Life ; or, Greek Lexicon of the Roman and Byzantine Periods.

The Family and its Members. By From B. C. 146 to A. D. 1100. By E. A. Sophocles. John Wiley & Son, New York.

Wm. Aikman, D. D. Macmillan & Co., New York.

The Analytical Greek Lexicon to the New Testament: The Speeches of Richard Cobden. Edited by Prof.

an Alphabetical Arrangement of every Word found Rogers.

in the Greek Text, in every form in which each A Life of the First Earl of Shaftesbury, Lord Chancellor. By W. D. Christie.

appears; that is to say, every Occurrent Person,

Number, Tense, or Mood of Verbs, every Case and Political Economy for Beginners. By Mrs. Henry

Number of Nouns, Pronouns, etc., is placed in its Fawcett. A History of the Cathedral Churoh of Wells. With

Alphabetical Order, fully explained by a Careful Illustrations of the Ancient Cathedral System. By

Grammatical Analysis, and referred to its Root. E. A. Freeman, M. A.

Bagster's Complete Edition of Gesenius's Hebrew and

Chaldee Lexicon. Translated and edited, with Ad. The Laws of Discursive Thought. By James McCosh, LL. D.

ditions and Corrections, by S. P. Tregellos, LL.D. The Characters of Theophrastus. By R. C. Jebb. Conrad Witter, St. Louis, Mo. A Treatiee on Magnetism. By G. B. Airy.

Selection of German Texts to Melodies in Mason's In Exitu Israel. By $. Baring Gould.

Song-Garden, Part I. ; and several Pieces for De. The Countess Gigela. By E. Marlitt.

clamation. By Fr. Berg. (Auswahl Deutscher A Second Series of Historical Selections. By E. M. Texte zu Melodien in Mason's Song-Garden, I. Bewell and C. M. Yonge.

Theil ; und einige Declamationsstücke.)

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