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duces us to a new author, the Russian fabulist, Pleasant Hours, published by the National Krilof. There are also several other papers ; Society, is nicely illustrated ; and its literary but that which will atti act most attention is the contents seem admirably adapted to instruct and commencing article of a series, upon
delight young readers. Homo," by the late Chancellor of the Exchequer, Mr. Gladstone.
THE FIRST FLIGHT OF THE OWL Jiission Lije (Rivingtons) has completed its It was about midnight, in Lady Palmerstra's fourti volume. It is full of interest, not only to drawing-room, as some gentlemen stole away those who take a religious view of missions, but from the bustle incident to that hour betra even to the mere outsue reader-the ethnologist Saturday and Sunday, and remained standin; or the philologist. But to those who take a in the recess of a window, Lori Palmerst a lively interest in the spread of Christianity, and advanced towards them from the next rain. especially to English Churchmen, no volume “What are you occupied with so secretly published during the year can be regarded as of there ?" asked he in jest. “We are just congreater value. It inay be considered a supple- sidering the possibility of establishing a new ment or addenda to the Acts of the Apostles. paper, to be published occasionally, in which
Mission Life” is published in monthly parts at your lordship, and whatever is to be found in sixpence, and is well illustrated.
this room-love, marriage, and diplomacy-may The Net (same publishers) is a smaller mis- be heartily quizzed," was the answer. ** What sionary journal, edited by Miss Anne Mackenzie. next !” rejoined the host.
* A conspiracy in The new musical monthlies, Hanover Square my own house? You owls! Would the genand Bond Street, are to be followed, on the 1st tlemen do me the honour to accept me as a of February, by another magazine of like contributor? In love I am no longer able to character, called Exeter Hall. It will contain render you much assistance; but I am said to original sacred music, instrumental and vocal, be skilful in diplomacy. And there stands my
especially adapted for Sunday evening per- private secretary amongst you! What may be formance in the family circle," and will be
your pay?" published by Messrs. Metzler and Co.
In that window recess the establishment of The Popular Science Review (Hardwicke) for the Owl was decided on; and, at two o'clock in January contains valuable papers by Professors the morning, the plan and the distribution of Williamson, Church, and Ansted on
the parts for the first number were ready at the water Sponges," the “Food of Plants," and the St. James's Club. As the undertaking was only
Hurricane, Tornado, and Typhoon,” in addi. a kind of gentle pastime, and the promoters haul tion to various interesting scientific papers, re- no thought of protit, the financial arrangements views, and memoranda. Under the able direction were soon made, a small newsvendor installed of Dr. Henry Lawson, the Popular Science Rerier as publisher, and everything ready for a start has taken a high place in the scientitic literature on the following Wednesday. of the day, and has become an authority on many Among those who contributed to the early nosquestions of interest to naturalists, microsco. bers were the chief-editor of the Post, Mest pists, and others. - Harılwicke's Science Gossip, Borthwick and Laurence Oliphant, Palmerstos't which may be considered as a necessary supple. private secretary, the Hon. Evelyn Ashley, a sit ment to the Review, has reached its thirty-seventh of Lord Shaftesbury. Lord Houghton, the He. number, and contains, as usual, a large quantity Mr. (?) Norton, Odo Russell, the Hon. E. of very interesting matter about animals, plants, sonby, Max Schlesinger, and others, have been fossils, lichens, &c., abundantly illustrated since mentioned; but the secret of it was alter
The Sunday-school Teacher, issued by the wards kept more carefully, for the paper was a Sunday School Union, is a magazine expressly remarkable success. People became confused as designed for the use and recreation of teachers to what was truth or fiction, fun or earnest, in in the Sunday-schools. It contains all the its contents; and, as it displayed a very deep features which distinguished the “ Union
insight into all the impending marriages in high Magazine,” and the “Sunday-school Teachers' life, and the gossip thereto appertaining, it obMagazine," of which it is at once the incorpora- tained a large sale, inserted expensive advertise tion and successor. In addition to a variety of ments, and produced for its promoters what they essays, poems, educational notes, Biblical teach- had never dreamed of-a pretty sum of money. ings, and useful gleanings, it has a quantity of What to do with this, was the next question intelligence concerning Sunday-schools and their To devote half to charitable objects-the rest co-operaters, not to be found in any other pub- to neat dinners at Richmond, Epsom, &c., was lication. Consisting of forty-eight octavo pages, the answer, which in the end was finally te and a page engraving, separately, printed on solved upon. And certainly the “Owls " hare toned paper, the whole enclosed in a neat, since given many and sumptuous dinners for the coloured wrapper, and sold for twopence, this benefit of themselves, their friends, and the strikes us as certainly one of the cheapest, and ladies of their set. And they drove clown to most complete of the religious monthlies.
the Derby in drags filled with slender chamThe Victoria Magazine, edited by Miss Emily pagne bottles and still more slender ladies; and, Faithfull, is also published by her at the Victoria in fine, the joke was a success. Then Palmer Press, Princes Street, Hanover Square, the name stou died, and the promoters were dispened, of the Victoria Press being still retained by her in some going to India, some to Canada. However, her new office. The magazine, which has reached as the paper had become an agreeable source of its tenth volume, has long ceased to be looked wealth, the editor of the Morning Post stuck to upon as a curiosity, and has become the recog- it as an institution. But it is no longer what it nised organ of thinking women, and shows that uns at the commencement. The freshness, the some at least of the sex are gifted with reason. unbounded humour have departed. And most In many of the articles there is a freshness and a of the sources from which the Owls" once vigour in the manner of treating homely subjects dtew their inspiration are dried up or exhausted. -subjects usually discussed by the sterner sex ---so that the reader cannot fail to get new views,
Still the success is sufficiently dazzling: The although he may not always be convinced of their
Oil, which will fly again when Parliament meets, even now yields a respectable amount of pocket money.-- Orle!.
POCKET FOOK), DIARIES, AND ALMANACKS.
when the mails are made up are also incorrectly The Stationers' Sleet Almanack (Brook and
stated. To the foregoing we may add Letts' »berts) is headed by a steel-plate engraving--a
Office Calendar, nicely got us, and suitable for ew of the Thames at Richmond-and forms a
the counting-house or study. ndsome-looking business appendage to a mer.
The City Diary (Collingridge) contains a ant's counting-house.
specialty, namely, the large quantity of infor: The Northamptonshire Handbook (Taylor,
mation relating to the City, its government, rthampton) and the Boriler Almanack (Ru
officers, &c. Like that admirably managed erford, Kelso) are excellent specimens of local
newspaper, the City Press, from which office wanacks; for, in addition to the calendar and
this diary emanates, it steadily keeps in view hlike general matter, they contain local direc
the one object of usefulness to citizens. ns, and a large quantity of information special
Unwin's Indicator has a motto for every day, their several districts.
and is as much in place in the school-room, the Everybody's Year.Book : a Popular Annual
study, the nursery, and the hall, as in the count. · 1868 (Wyman) is one of the most original
ing-house. It has the useful adjuuct of a card I interesting miscellanies, containing things
almanack on either side. The Jonthly Tablets, rth knowing on cookery, every day receipts,
from the same publishers, woull, we think, be d a large variety of useful memoranda.
more useful if larger spaces were allotted to each The Seaman's Ilmanack (Brook and Roberts)
day's memoranda. as its name imports, a repertory of informa
FORTICOMING SALES BY AUCTION, n on all nautical subjects, concisely and populo ly treated.
BY MESSRS. DEBENHAM, STORR, AND SONS. l'he Gardener's Year-Book, Almanack, and January 7 and 8-A large and valuable Collec. rectory (Journal of Horticulture Office) edited tion of Books (unredeemed pledges), consisting
Dr. Robert Hogg, contains, in addition to of Medical, Chemical, Classical, and Legal ? matter usual in such works, a complete di- Works ; Cyclopædias, Dictionaries, Histories, tory of all the priucipal gardens belonging to &c. : including the “ Galleries of Rome," a blemen ard gentlemen, with the names of their splendid specimen of printing and engraving. rdeners, the nearest post towns, with some
BY MESSRS. PUTTICK AND SIMPSOX. istrations of new fruits.
During January. -A large collection of English The Musical Directory (Rudall and Co.) cou. and Foreign Books, MSS., &c., including the as a résumé of the music of the year, with a collection of the late Mr. William Perkins, t of the principal published pieces, a directory and an Autograph of Tasso. instrument makers, vocal and instrumental cists, musical societies, musical events of the
EY MESSRS. SOTHEBY,'WILKINSON, & HODGE. ar, &c. ; in addition to the calendar and other
February 10 and following days: --The first poreful memoranda.
tion of the extensive stock of Mr. Henry G. Punch's Pocket-Book, as usual, overflows with
Bohn, consisting of Works on History, Bioerary and pictorial jokes, with a frontispiece
graphy, Voyages, Travels, Greek and Latin presenting the “chairing” of the “person
Classics, with translations, Books of Prints, xted by a “free and independent constituency,"
rare Aldine editions and early printed books, der the ladies' “ Reform Bill”-a fair bit at
Ancient and Modern Divinity, and many slipshod way in which modern Acts of Par
others, both English and Foreign, in all classes ament are worded.
of literature. How to Use the Barometer (Bemrose, Derby)
BY MESSRS. SOUTHGATE & co. • signed to record, numerically and graphically,
During January — The Fine Art Publications of le natural phenomena presented by the baro
Messrs. Moore, McQueen, & Co., (Limited), .eter, thermometer, rain gauge, clouds, winds, consisting of valuable Engravings, LithoC., is a work that will commend itself to all graphs, and Chromolithographs. leterologists. A Christiun Remembrancer (Suttaby) is a
CORRESPONDENCE. ocket-book and diary ; the divisions for each
To the Editor of the BOOKSELLER, ay being marked by Scripture texts instead of SIR,- Will you allow me space to give a hint de ordinary ruled lines, produced in the neat to the bookbinders who make, and the publishers nd complete style for which this house has long who issue, cases for binding their publications. een noted.
In both cases they lose sight of the fact that The Boy's own Pocket-Book (Routledge) con- publications which have been cut and read ains, besides the usual almanack matter, the require cases somewhat smaller in the squares, ules for Cricket, Football, and other outdoor and narrower at the back than is needed for new ud indoor amusements.
volumes issued by the publishers themselves. Letts' Diaries appear this year to be published In the latter case they are never cut edges ; in a fewer varieties, and in less elegant forms than the former they require, as a rule, as much isual ; but in their place, we have a hanıly little cutting as for leather binding, to cut away the colume of the British Tarifi and Customs Duties; soiled and rough edges; and with good sprinkled Parliamentary Register and Almanack, con- and burnished edges, case binding becomes neat taining a ready-reckoner, tables of weights and and inexpensive. measures, and other information useful to legis- Messrs. Cassell, Petter, and Galpin are almost lators; a Lady's Washing.Book, with the cheques the only publishers who make the cases adapted perforated ; and lastly, a well-arranged House- for country binding, consequently their publica*** ping-Book, ruled for every day in the year. tions can be neatly bound after being read. The Diary marked No. 12 appears, in the The worst perhaps are, “All the Year Round," valy part we bave looked into, namely, the “Macmillan's Magazine," "Cornhill,” and “Once postal information, to be rather behind the a Week.” The “Leisure Hour" and " Sunday at time, -e.J., the postage of a letter to the United Home" cases are only tolerable. Hoping the States is sixpence, and not a shilling, as statel ; publishers will find it practicable to adopt this while the postage of newspapers should be two- hint with respect to cases issted for sale, pence, instead of a penny, as given ; the day3
A COUNTRY BISDEP.
PRINTING TRADE GOSSIP.
matter of private arrangement, this Committee During the last two months the printing trade
has no power to lay down any rcle on the ab has experienced a considerable revival, though
ject.” Meanwhile a slight advance has taken neither in the metropolis nor in the provinces
place at the Belle Sauvage Printing Works of can it be said to be so active as usual at this five per cent. ; at Messrs. Spottiswoodle's a rive, time of year. The London Compositors' unem
varying in amount from two to ten shilling per ployed list has dwindled, from the almost unpre
week, according to length of service, &c.; cedented number of 300, to less than 80; and
at other offices a minute advance. among these may be reckoned many men who,
A limited liability company is being extsh. from inability, idleness, and other causes, seldom
lished, with a capital of £30,000, to carry on the retain their situations for more than two or three
Daily News, which will in February be relucai weeks at a time. Indeed, there is always a per
to one penny;
Two of Hoe's fast printing.
machines are being erected in capacious precentage of non-workers, even in the busiest The revival in the London trade may
mises to meet the extra demand anticipated be easily traced to the autunn session, which
The whole of the plant, machinery, type, and
stock-in-trade of the Strand Printing and Pubhas provided profitable employment in several Parliamentary houses ; the influx of Christmas
lishing Company (Limited), and lease of the prenumbers, annuals, and other extras belonging
mises, are about to be sold by order of the Court to the monthly magazines ; the necessity for
of Chancery. completing the volumes especially prepared for
Messrs. Bradshaw and Blacklock, the railway the winter book-trade; and the seasonal issue
printers of Manchester, have opened an office in of catalogues, lists, prospectuses, circulars, &c.
London for the production of their new "RailThe offices in which magazines are printed are
Mr. Edward Lloyd, the printer and proprietor fully occupied, both at case and press, towards the end of each month, and particularly when
of Lloyd's Nerospaper, has been presented by the Quarterlies are added to the regular work :
his employés with a congratulatory aduiress, oll but we do not perceive many indications of per
the occasion of that newspaper having completel manent improvement. The great publishers
the twenty-fifth year of its existence.
The Printers' Almshouse fund has been aus. announce few very large or important volumes, and the New Year opens with no promises of
mented by the bequest of £100 from the late long-continued new serials. On the contrary,
Mrs. Larman, of' Wood Green, and thirty some of the magazines, which came out a few
guineas, the gift of Mr. Teape, formerly of months ago with a great flourish of trumpets,
George-street, Tower-hill, printer. are simply struggling for existence; and we shall
It seems that the Daily Telegraph, the Stannot be surprised to find them, like insurance
dard, the Star, and other newspapers, have offices and railways, presently favouring a system
received threatening letters—“Fenian?" and in of “ consolidation” and “ amalgamation," if
consequence their printing-offices have been some do not die out altogether. A very general
placed under the care of the police. diminution in the numbers printed has taken
In the final settlement of the affairs of the place in the monthly magazines and weekly
defunct Day newspaper, the Commissioners in periodicals, several of which must be carried on
Bankruptcy decided to allow about half the at a loss, or at least live only on the profits
claim of Messrs. Ranken and Wilson, the derived from their advertisements. Of the
printers. recently-started penny weeklies, two or three
In the provinces, especially in Edinburch are deplorable failures; a fact not to be won
Birmingham, and Sheffield, trade has somewhat dered at, considering the wretched quality of
improved. In Liverpool, however, it still retheir literature and engravings.
mains slack. Two or three of the newspapers At the last Delegate Meeting of the London
there are partly printed in London. Compositors Society of Compositors, the consideration of the
complain of this; but if the papers had to be report on the Turnover and Apprentice question
wholly composed in the town, the chances are was indefinitely postponed ; and it was deter
that they would not appear at all. This system mined, in consequence of the prevailing slackness
of printing some two, four, or six pages of a proof trade, to extend the provident relief for a
vincial journal in London, has been in existence period of six weeks during current half-year.
about fifteen years, and has been the means of The Globe office is now entirely closed to
largely increasing the number of local news. Society men ; the old hands, who were under
papers. The houses principally engaged in this notice, having left. This paper is now produced
trade are Messrs. Cassell, Petter, and Galpin ; at 3s. 2d. per galley, instead of 3s. 7d., as here.
Mr. Eglington, of Aldersgate-street; Mr. Bruta, tofore. This makes the fifth daily paper closed
of Fleet-street; and the Printing Company, 121,
Fleet-street-Mr. Johnson, manager. * In ManTimes, the Morning Post, the Sun, the Star, and
chester, the dispute between the compositors and the Globe. The other important printing-offices
the master-printers still remains unsettled. at which society men are denied employment,
In a county-court action brought by an orer are-Messrs. Spottiswoode's, and Messrs. Wood.
seer against the Kentish Adrertiser, the judge fall and Kinder's. It seems, as we have before
decided-quite against the generally-acknowobserved, that a re-arrangement of the Compo
ledged custom of the trade-that a compositor sitors' Scale of prices is needed, in order to avoid
receiving weekly wages was only entitled to a this continual secession of large employers,
weck's notice. The Printers' Readers have not yet succeeded
Messrs. Marr and Co., of Edinburgh, bare in obtaining the advance they seek and deserve,
lately issued a very beautiful fount of NEI notwithstanding the advocacy of Mr. Dickens, and their generally-adınitted right to an increased
ALDINE, OF WHICH TVE ARE rate of remuneration. The result of a conference between a deputation from the readers and the
ENABLED TO GIVE SPECINEVS master printers, has been the promulgation of the following resolution by the latter body
IN LONG PRIJER 1.10 " That the salary paid to each Keador being a
PUBLICATIONS OF THE
The prices nained are for cloth lettered, unless otherwise expressed.
Campbell (John McLeod) Nature of the Atonement lexander (Rev. J. A., D.D.) Psalms of Life. With
und its Relation to Remission of Sins and Eternal Notes. Roy, 32mo. pp. 158. Hislop
Life. Second edit. With an Introduction and Iford's Year of Praise. Being Hymns for the
Notes. 8vo, pp. xl-412. Macmillan
10: Sundays and Holidays of the Year. Intended for Campion (Rev. W. M.) and Beaumont (Rev. W. J.) use in Canterbury Cathedral, and adapted for Prayer Book, Interleaved with Historical IllustraCathedral and British Churches generally. Ellited
tions and Explanatory Notes arranged parallel to by Henry Alford, D.D. 32mo, cl. sd. Sirahan
the Text. With a Preface by the Lord Bishop of Small type, 6d.; with music. 12mo.. 1/6 Ely. New edit., revised and enlargeil Fcap. 8vo. Large type, 1/; with music. la. sq.
7/6 lford (Henry, D.D.) How to Study the New Testa
Candlish (Robert S.) Christian's Sacritice and Service ment. The Epistles (First section). Fcap. 8vo,
of Praise ; or, The Two Great Commandments. pp. 278. Strahan.
3/6 Being an Exposition of the Twelfth Chapter of the ngels and Men: an Essay. 8vo, sd., Roberts Epistle to the Romans. New edit. Cr. Svo, pp. Exeter)—Simpkin 60. XV--358. Black
7/6 uberlen (Carl August.) Divine Revelation; an Carter (Rev. T. T.) Life of Penitence. A Series of Essay in Defence of the Faith. To which is pre
Lectures delivered at All Saints', Margaret Street, fixed a brief Memoir of the Author. Translated in Lent, 1866, 2nd edit, 8vo, pp. 1–98. Nasters 2/6 from the German by Rev. A. B. Paton. (Clark's
Catholic Directory for Clergy and Laity in Scotland. For. Theol. Lib. Fourth Ser., Vol. 16.) 8vo, pp. 441.
1868. 12mo, Washbourne
10/6 Chermside (R. S. C.) Sermons. Edit. by Rev. G. aird (William) Hallowing of Our Common Life. Rawlinson. Fcap. 8vo. pp. xx-352. Rivingtons 5/ Sermons on the Consecration of the Duties of our
Christian Casket (The). A Sunday Treasury. Roy. Daily Life to God's Service. Preached mainly at 32mo, pp. 160. Hislop
1/6 St. Gabriel's Mission Church, Bromley. Fcap. 8vo,
Clark (William R.) The Church, the Sacraments, and pp. viii-92. Mozley
2/ the Ministry, considered with reference to the Con. eecher (H. W.) Prayers from Plymouth Pulpit. troversies of the Day. In 2 Parts. Part 1. Post 12mo, pp. 332. Now York 9/ 8vo, pp. viii-267. Saunders : Otley
6/ ennett. The Church's Broken Unity. Chiefly Coalbank (Susan) Devout Thoughts by Deep Thinkers; reprinted from the “Old Church Porch." Vol. 2. selected and arranged from "The Portfolio" ot On Anabaptism, the Independents, and Quakerism.
“The Record." With a Preface by Rev. J. C. Ryle. Edited by Rev. W. J. E. Bennett. Fcap. 8vo, pp.
2 vols. Post 8vo, pp. xiv-1110. Nisbet 281. Hayes. .
Collier (Rev. J. A.) L'awn of Heaven. Royal 52mo, ible (The). Ancient Writings commonly attached pp. 158. Hislop
1/6 to the Old Testament Scripture, and accounted Consoling Thoughts in sickness. Fcp. 8vo, pp. Apocryphal. With Illustrations by Gustave Doré.
2/6 Folio, pp. 188. Cassell
Cornwall (E.) Present Crisis of the Church of God; ible-Class Teachings. By the Author of " The Old, and the Momentous Enquiry, why her Spiritual Old Story." 18mo, pp. xii-393. Macintosh. 3/ Triumphs and Extension are being so very much lackley & Hawes. The Critical English Testa
arrested in the Nineteenth Century. Cr. 8vo, cl. ment. Being an Adaptation of Bengel's Gnomon,
limp, pp. viii-71. Partridge
1/ with numerous Notes, showing the Precise Results Cradle (The) and the Grave. Thoughts on the of Modern Criticism and Exegesis. Edit. by Rev.
Death of Little Children. By a Mother. I6mo, sd., W. L. Blackley, M.A., and Rev. James Hawes, M.A.
6d. Vol. 3. The Epistles (from Second Timothy) and
Craik (Henry) Biblical Expositions, Lectures, the Apocalypse. Post 8vo, pp. vii—876. Strahan 6/ Sketches of Sermons, &c. Post Svo, pp. viii-200, lunt (J. H., M.A.) Key to the knowledge and Use
Mack (Bristol)- Jorgan & Chuse
2/6 of the Book of 'Conimon Prayer. Fcap. 8vo, pp.
Cranbrook (Rev. James) Sabbath Question: a Dis. 159. Rivingtons
6d. onar (Horatius, D.D.) Light and Truth; or, Bible Daily Scripture Text Book (A): Fcp. 8vo, cl. sd., Thoughts and Themes. Old Testament. Post 8vo,
Mack (Rristol) - Book Society 6d. pp. Xvi-582. Nisbet
Dale (R. W., M.À) Week-day Sermons. Cr. 8vo, owdler (Rev. T.) Prayers for a Christian House- pp. 1–304. Strahan
51 hold. Chiefly taken from the Scriptures, from the
Definitions (The) of the Catholic Faith, and Canons Ancient Liturgies, and the Book of Common Prayer. of Discipline of the First Tour General Councils of New ed. Fcap. 8vo, pp. xvi-191. Masters. . 2/6
the Universal Church : in Greek and English. rock (Mrs. Henry F.) Bread of God. Fcap. 8vo, Fcp. 8vo. Parker
2/6 Pp. 53. Macintosh.
1/6 Delitzsch (Franz) Biblical Commentary on the Frooks. Great Gain. Gleaned from the Writings of Prophecies of Isaiah. Translated from the German Thomas Brooks. Roy. 32mo, pp. 158. Hislop 1/6
by Rev. James Martin. Vol. 2. (Clark's For. Eunyan's Divine Emblems; or, Temporal Things
Theol. Lib., Fourth Ser, Vol. 15.) Svo, pp. viiSpiritualised. With Preface, by A. Smith. New ed. 537. Clark
10,6 Feap. 8vo. Bickers
. sd. Pilgrims' Progress. With Illust, printed Macintosh
1/ in Colours. 18mo, pp. vii-237. Warne. sd, 60; cl. 1/
Divine Teacher (l'he): being the Recorded Sayings urgon (John Wm.) Ninety.one Short Sermons for of Our Lord Jesus Christ during His Ministry on Family Reading; following the Course of the Earth. Imp. 8vo, pp. xxiii-199. Smith & Elder. 2,6 Christian Seasons. Second Series. 2 vols. Fcap. Edward. Missionary Life among the Jews in Svo, pp. xxvi-784. Parker .
8/ Moldavia, Galicia, and Silisia. Memoir and Letters Fushnell (Horace) Nature and the Supernatural, as of Mrs. Edward, With Preface by Rev. A. Moody
together constituting the one System of God. Stuart. With Portrait, Small cr, 8vo, pp, xvi-319. Cheap ed. Cr. 8vo, pp. xii--572. Strahan 3/6 Hamilton
5/ Futler(Bp.) Analogy of Religion, Natural and Ellet (Mrs.) Family Pictures from the Bible. With
Revealed, to the Constitution and Course of Nature. an Introductory Preface by Rev. John Cumming. Cheap ed. 12mo, sd, Tegg . 1/ New Edition. Fcap. 8vo. Routledge
Everard (Rev. George) Home Sundays; or, Help and • List of American Publications supplied by Messrs. Consolation from the Sanotuary. Fcap, Syo, pp, rübner Co., 60, Paternoster Row,
Elliott (Charles) The Sabbath. 16mo, pp. 106. Increase of Faith (The). Sm. post bro, pp. 1
3/0 2:28. Blackwood's Ewing (Alexander, D.C. L.) Union ; a Sermon during Infinite Love; a Meditation. By ErSerde Baseruata. the Conference. 8vo, sd. Bosworth. 1/ Williams of Norgale .
1 Farningham (Marianne) Life Sketches, and Echoes Irenæus Writings op). Translated by Rei. Aler. from the Valley. Second Series. Post 8vo, pp. Roberts, and Rev. W. H. Rambant. Vol. L Anteviii-212. J. Clarke fs Co.
2/6 Nicene Cbristian Lib. Vol. 5.1 8vo, PP. II-II. Francis (S.) of Assisi, Life of. By the Author of Clark
“The Life of the Curé of Ars." Fcap., pp. 266. Irons (William J.) On Miracles and Prophees: bring Washbourne
3/ & Seqael to the Argument of the “ Bible and its Free Religion. Report of Addresses at a Meeting in Interpreters." With some minor Xotes. Post Gru. Boston, V.S. Svo, pp. 50. Boston
2 pp. xiii –129. Hayes . Fremantle (Rev. W. R., A.M.) Wedding Prayers. Jackson (John, D.D.) Charge delivered to the Clerz
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16 Genesis (The) of the Angels, and the Story of their Jannay (S. M.) History of the Society of Friends,
Early Home. Post 8vo, pp. xvi-233. Nimmo 3/6 from its Rise to the year 1828. 4 rols. Fcap. $e. Gerhardt's (Paul) Spiritual Songs. Translated by Philadelphia
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62 History. 3rd edit. 1 vol. 18nio. Reise. 2/ Keble (Rev. John) On Eucharistical Adoration. Gill (Rer. Henry, D.D.) Early at the Temple: a Plea With Considerations suggested by s late l'astra!
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2/ Parker Goodwin (Harvey, D.D.) Essays on the Pentateuch.
Keith (Alexander) Evidence of the Truth of the Fcap. 8vo, pp. xii--259. Drighion (Cambridge)
Christian Religion, derived from the literal tultiiBell of Daldy.
ment of Prophecy; particularly as illus!rated by Gospel (The) in the Book of Joshua. Post sro, pp. the History of the Jews, and by the Discoveries of Ill. Partridge
recent Travellers. 39th edit. Muel enlargel. L'ost Goulburn (Edward Meyrick) Thoughts on Personal
850, pp. vii—554. Longmans Religion ; being a Treatise on the Christian Life
Evidence of the Truth of the in its two chief Elements, Devotion and Practice.
Christian Religion. Illustrated. 37th edit. 8vo.
120 New Edition. Fcap. 8vo, pp. xxxvi-127. Riving,
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Books. New ed. 18mo, pp. xiii-207. Ricinglour 36 for Sunday School Teachers. Old Testament
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