Mr. Samuel Sharpe, author of the History of Ancient Egypt, has A Description of the Egyptian Antiquities in the British Museum, illustrated with many woodcuts, in the press.

The Rev. Charles Kingsley's sermon on the death of his Royal Highness the Prince Consort, preached at Eversley Church, on the 22nd December last, will be published in a few days.

Five sermons never before published, by Henry Martyn, the celebrated missionary to Persia, are about to be published. The book will contain a fine lithographic portrait of Martyn.

Tent's Magazine should come to a quick decision cither to die or live reputably. Lately it issued three lapsed numbers under one cover, and up to the January number has not made its appearance.

The Roman Catholics are about to start a big shilling monthly, on the model of the Cornhill Magazine. It is to be called Tie Correspondent, and Cardinal Wiseman is announced as a contributor.

The Garrick Club, having grown too great for their present house, are about to build themselves a larger on the opposite side of King-street, Covcnt-garden, looking towards Seven Dials. Mr. Marrable has furnished plans.

Salverte's History of the Names of Men, Nations, and Places in their connection with the Progress of Civilisation, translated by the Rev. L. H. Mordacque, of Haslingdcn, will be published immediately, in two volumes.

A Schoolboy's Manual of Geology is in preparation by Mr. J. B. Jukes, the local director ot the Geological Survey of Ireland. A Student's Manual of the same science, by Mr. Jukes, will be published immediately.

A work on the European Settlements on the West Coast of Africa, and the Slave Trade and Cotton Culture in those regions, by Captain J. F. N. Hewitt, will be published shortly.

Mr. J. F. Campbell has nearly ready two new volumes of his pleasant and curious West Highland Talcs, collected orally, and printed in Gaelic and English. These complete his work in four volumes.

Mr. George Borrow, whose Bible in Spain, and Gipsies in Spain, have left many pleasant memories in the minds of their readers, has three volumes nearly ready on Wild Wales, its People, Language, and Scenery.

The Florist and Pomologist, a monthly pictorial magazine of flowers, fruit, and general horticulture, has been commenced. It is conducted by Mr. Robert Hogg and Mr. John Spencer.

Ten lectures on the Lord's Prayer, under the title of Our Father, by the Rev. James Elder Cumming, is announced. The work has been wrongly attributed to Dr. Cumming in some papers.

The Heliotropium; or, Conformity of the Human Will to the Divine, translated from the Latin of Jeremy Drcxelius, by the Rev. Reginald Shutte, is preparing for publication by Messrs. Saunders, Otley, & Co.

Mr. W. T. Kime, of Louth, Lincolnshire, is forming a collection for publication, from the newspapers and magazines, of the best articles and verses written on the death of the Prince Consort.

Sir Charles Lycll has a work in preparation on the Geological Evidences of the Antiquity of Man, in which will be collected all the facts bearing on this most interesting and debatable topic.

Mr. Murray will shortly publish The Bible in the Holy Land, being a series of extracts from Canon Stanley's Sinai and Palestine, for the use of schools, mechanics, and village clubs.

Mr. Shirley Hibbcrd has in the press a volume of essays, entitled Brambles and Bay Leaves, in which he will advance some new opinions on creation and the development of species.

Mrs. Beecher Stowe's tale, The Pearl of Orr's Island, for some reason or other stuck fast in the middle, to the great annoyance of its admirers, who will be glad to learn that it is recommenced in this number of Casseirs Family Paper, and continued until its conclusion.

The Edinburgh Scotsman says, "that the tribute to the memory of the late Prince Consort in the January number of Blackwood's Magazine has been so highly appreciated by Her Majesty, that she has ordered twelve copies of it to be struck off separately, and forwarded to her."

The Authenticity and Messianic Interpretation of the Prophecies of Isaiah Vindicated in a course of sermons preached before the University of Oxford, by the Rev. R. Payne Smith, M.A., sub-librarian of the Bodleian Library, will be published shortly.

Messrs. Macmillan and Co. announce for immediate publication A Memoir of the Life of the Rev. Robert Story, D.D., late Minister of Roseneath j including passages of Scottish Religious and Ecclesiastical History during the second quarter of the present century, by the Rev. R. H. Story.

Miss Martineau's numerous readers and admirers will be glad to hear that her health is now in a better state than it has been for many years, and that she now works from day to day, in her retirement at Ambleside, with a degree of comfort to which she has long been a stranger.

Mr. Charles Dickens is said to be engaged upon a new work of fiction which is to appear in monthly numbers with two steel engravings by Mr. Hablot Browne. Would that, with the outward form, the new story might inherit the freshness and spirit of Pickwick!

A Catalogue of Periodicals and Newspapers published in London, for 1862, has just been issued by Messrs. Longman and Co. It will'prove a very useful guide to anyone who is at a loss for the exact name, price, and place of publication of a London newspaper or magazine.

Miss Faith full recently gave an entertainment to the compositors at the Victoria Press, and distributed prizes among the apprentices. Blanche Restieaux took the first prize for proficiency in the most difficult branches of the business, Emma Rodger the second, and Fanny Pinto, a deaf and dumb girl, the third.

The suit which we some months ago stated as in contemplation against the Rev. H. B. Wilson for his articles on the National Church in Essays and Rcv'mvs, has been commenced in the Arches Court, Westminster. The suit is promoted by the Rev. James Fendall, rector of Harlton, Cambridgeshire.

An ancient Celtic Manuscript, reports the Crieff Herald, has turned up at Drummond Castle, Perthshire, safe and sound. It is of great antiquity, probably second to none in existence. The manuscript has been placed in the hands of Mr. David Laing, of Edinburgh, for publication under his editorship, on behalf of the Spalding Club.

"A person," says the Sport, " who looks at the world in somewhat gloomy colours having recently complained in M. Auber's presence how hard it was that people must grow old, 'Hard as it is,' replied the veteran composer, 'it seems to me the only means yet discovered of enjoying long life.'"

Messrs. Longmans have in the press the last volume of Lord Macaulay's History of England for publication in their cheap 6s. edition, forming the 8th volume. It will contain a short memoir of Macaulay by Dean Milman, and will be adorned by a portrait of the author, engraved from Richmond's picture.

Lord Lindsay will shortly give to the world, in two volumes of familiar letters, an account of The Origin, Migrations, and Il^ay f the Thoringa, or Tyrrhenian Race of Assyria, Pcrsia^India, Turan, Asia Minor, Greece and Germany; but especially of Etruria, Norway, and Normandy. Sure enough_that is a title which may fairly excite some wonder and expectation.

Mr. William and Mr. Hugh Raynbird, of Basingstoke, have a quarto volume in the press, on The Agriculture of Hampshire, illustrated with maps and lithographs. The climate of the county, its soil, and the modes of culture at present pursued by its farmers, will all be carefully described. The same authors have produced a similar work on Suffolk.

A Chinese dictionary in 95 volumes has just been purchased for the Imperial Library, Paris, from Dr. Basilicwski, formerly attached to the Russian Legation at Pekin. It is said to comprise all the compound expressions in the Chinese language, accompanied by an immense nurifber of iIlustrations,drawn from works historic.philosophic and poetic.

The Rev. M. Hill, the author of Lady Noel Byron's prize essay on Juvenile Delinquency, has written a work entitled The Typical Testimony to the Messiah, which will be published next week. Mr. Hill attempts to establish the inspiration of the Bible and the fact of Divine Providence on grounds which he thinks have been hitherto entirely overlooked.

Galignani has the following:—Died on the 21st instant, suddenly, from an attack of apoplexy, Mrs. W. Galignani, the beloved wife of one of the proprietors of this journal. Remarkable alike for her kindness of heart, her enlarged understanding, and her charming amenity of manners, the deceased lady was the centre of a widely-extended circle of friends who will long and deeply lament her loss.

Dissolution or The Parthenon Club.— This once celebrated club, which has been in existence for nearly a quarter of a century, and was originally founded by some of the most celebrated savants of the day, is entirely broken up and dissolved; and, by order of the committee, the library and the whole of the effects of the club-house in Regent-street arc to be brought to the hammer.

There is in preparation a second series of Peaks, Passes, and Glaciers, describing the excursions and explorations of members of the Alpine Club, edited by Mr. E. S. Kennedy. The volume will contain accounts of several mountains never before ascended, and a narrative of an exploration of the south-eastern districts of Iceland which have not been visited by any traveller, except M. Gaiman, for fifty years.

Mr. J. Russell Smith is about to issue a reprint of the book published in 174S, containing the names of the Roman Catholics, non-jurors, and others, who refused to take the oaths to King George I., together with their titles and places of abode, the parishes and townships where their lands lay, the names of the then tenants, and the annual value of them as returned by themselves; collected by Cosin, the Secretary to the Commissioners of the Forfeited Estates.

A Library Company, with a capital of 100,000/. in 100,000 shares of 11, each, is now seriously on foot, with Mr. W. Coningham, M.P., as Chairman, and Mr. Frank Fowler as secretary, with temporary offices at Parliament Chambers, Cannon-row, Parliament-street. The object of the Library Company will be to furnish all classes of readers with booksin every department of English, Foreign, and Colonial Literature, as soon as issued from the press, from a West End office, and numerous local depots.

The little London Directory of 1677, only two copies of which are known to exist, is to be reprinted. One is preserved in the Free Library at Manchester, and the other was sold the other day from the library of the late Rev. Joseph Hunter, at Messrs. Sotheby and Wilkinson's, and purchased, we believe, for 9/,, for the British Museum. The little book is curious among other things as containing the name of Alexander Pope, the father of the poet, among the merchants residing in Broad-street.

The Clerical Journal appears weekly, instead of fortnightly as heretofore, and changes its price from id. to 3d., in order to fulfil the design of becoming a complete record of all matters relating to the clergy. A weekly letter from Oxford and from Cambridge is promised, and a series of papers on preaching and the composition of sermons, with two sketches or skeletons of sermons in each number throughout the year, which may be preached from extempore, or filled up by those who read from the pulpit.

New School Books.A Selection of English Ballads, copiously annotated and freed from all objectionable expressions, will be published in a few weeks by the National Society. The same society has in the press the Gospel of St. Matthew, with marginal references and an exegetical commentary, specially designed to meet the wants of teachers in week-day and Sunday schools, by the Rev. W. Benham; and A Text Booh of Biblical Geology, embodying the results of the most recent investigations.

The Scientific Expedition despatched by the Swedish Government to investigate the physical geography of Spitsbergen has returned to Trovuss. Besides correcting the charts and maps of this locality, which were very erroneous, many extremely interesting researches have been made. From these it appears that animal life is abundant in these glacial regions at the great depth of 1250 fathoms, and it has also been ascertained that the great Gulf Stream, which sweeps past the Norway coast, reaches as far as the coast of Spitz bergen.

There will shortly be published a cheap edition of The Necessary Existence of God, by Mr. William Gillespie—a work which has already gone through several editions, and has received the praise of Sir William Hamilton and Lord Brougham, and some eminent divines. The work is in refutation of the most famous of the arguments of the atheists. The late James Russel, Esq., of Arnotdale, near Falkirk, left a handsome sum of money to bring out "a good readable edition of the work, at a cheap price, for the working-classes."

A London Rag Brigade is about to be organized on the model of the shoe-blacks. Homeless and neglected boys are to be provided with trucks and weights and scales, and are to go from door to door asking for rags, and giving a printed memorandum with the weight and price filled in. The boys will then take their rags to a store-room, where they will be sorted and prepared for the wholesale dealers. The Rag Brigade, like the Shoe-black Brigade, will be dressed in uniform, and will be under proper control and care, morally and pecuniarily.

Mr Sullivan, the editor of the Dublin Morning News, has been cast in damages in the action for libel brought against him by Mr. Hardy, the Sheriff of Armagh. It will be remembered that Mr. Sullivan charged Mr. Hardy with selecting Protestants, to the exclusion of Catholics, as jurymen in the trials in which Orangemen were charged with the murder of Ribbonmen. It appears from the evidence that no Catholics were on the jury, but Mr. Hardy alleged that their exclusion was an accident and not the design of his choice.

The libraries of two eminent men have lately been disposed of at two London auction-rooms. That formed by Sir James Graham—the major portion only, the rest being willed to different members of the family—is distinguished by nothing which characterized the taste and studies of the late politician. The collection of books gathered together by the late Rev. Joseph Hunter,F.S.A., is very different. It is just such a library as one would imagine this eminent antiquary to have amassed in the course of years of unremitting study.

A meeting of the shareholders of the "Law Newspaper Company, Limited" (which was formed in 1856 with a capital of £6,000, to establish The Solicitors Journal and Weekly Reporter), has been called for the purpose of winding-up the concern. The printed circular convening the meeting states that the experiment had not been successful —the whole of the capital having been expended, still leaving "a considerable sum of money to be provided for by the company." So much for joint-stock newspaper speculation.

The Cambridge Chronicle for November 30, In a report of a lecture at Newmarket on The Bock and its Story, by T. J. Bourne, Esq., makes the lecturer guilty of a very remarkable anachronism. "He then related the fact of Tunstall, the Popish bishop, having sailed in a balloon over London, and looking for Paul's-cross, and finding the Religious Tract Society's building occupying its site, and if he looked for the ancient Blackfriars monastery he would find the British and Foreign Bible Society's warehouses there erected."

It is not generally known that a little volume, entitled The Lord's Prayer Explained jor Children, -with a Preface by the Rev. J. M. Bcllnv, was written by Mr. Blanchard Jerrold. Everybody remembers the success which a little book, entitled The Garden that Paid the Rent, met with a short time since. People thought it was written by an old sun-burnt gardener, who had grown cabbages for half a century; if not by him, then certainly by Mr. Mechi, or Sir Joseph Paxton. None of these wrote a line of it. We have heard that it came from the pen that wrote the good little book on the Lord's Prayer.

The resolution to place all our historical State Papers under one roof in Fetter Lane, and under the one charge of Mr. Hardy, has been finally taken. All documents of an earlier date than the accession of George III. have been transferred from St. James's Park to the new Record Office, where the calendarers will in future work, and where historical readers will have free access to the papers. Documerits of a later date will be kept for convenience at Whitehall, where a couple of houses have been rented for them, and where Mr. Lechmere and Mr. Lemon will have charge of them.

All interested in the literature of chess should procure a catalogue—Bibliotheca Scaccariana—which has just been issued. It contains the titles of about 700 works on chess, which Messrs. Triibncr tc Co. wish to procure for a collector who is endeavouring to form a complete Chess Library and Catalogue. They will be ready to bargain for any of the 700 works named in their list, or to exchange them for duplicates of any works they may possess, or to buy any book or manuscript on Chess which is unknown to the collector who has given them this wide commission.

Mrs. Green and her Saturday Reviewer (November 30) are sorely puzzled by a note in the Calendar of Sfaie Papers for the Reign of George II. regarding "the certificate of delivery of an old fish (?) from a mast from the store at Portsmouth to Captain Twiddiman of Dover." A writer in the Morning Pott for December 2nd, and a correspondent of /Votes and Queries for December 14th, point out that fish " is a well-known nautical term for any timber made fait to the masts or yards to strengthen them; and that the word with this meaning is given in such well-known dictionaries as those of Phillips and Bailey.

Mr. Dcvey is now in Paris collecting Government documents at the Foreign Office, and a large private correspondence in connection with the late Count Cavour. In consequence of the extensive resources laid before him, his Life of Cavour, originally intended for one volume, will with difficulty be got into two. The work will form a full history of the Italian Revolution. Along with other interesting documents will appear a long letter written by Count Cavour, while in Scotland, to his friend Count Martini, detailing his opinions on the personclle of the statesmen of the Whig, Tory, and Manchester schools. The first volume will appear at the end of the month.

The Bankruptcy Court has been recently employed, under the so-called "Gentleman's Act/'in investigating the affairs of Mr. Michael George Mitchell, who is described in the schedule as "literary correspondent to the French Minister of the Interior." Mr. Mitchell was also, until very lately, the editor of the Atlas newspaper. What is a "literary correspondent" to a French Minister? We fancy that a perfectly well-known tri-Iiteral English word would have saved all this periphrasis. It reminds us of the gentleman who avoided a confession that his father had been hanged by admitting that he died on the platform at a large public meeting.

Cumberland lead pencils, twenty years ago, used to be preferred to all others, but owing to the proprietor, actuated by some whim, shutting up the only mine from whence the supply of lead derived, other substitutes were found, and now a Cumberland lead pencil has an oldfashioned sound. Recently the " Wad Mine," as it is called, near Keswick, has been purchased by a company, and reopened, and, speaking of it, the Mining Journal reports:—" The lead is of the purest character; a leader more than one foot is solid lead, and the other part of the lode is producing excellent lead, but not so pure as the leader named. Should this continue, the persevering company will be amply rewarded."

The " one base exception " to the now modified tone of the American press is, of course, the New Tort Herald, edited by Mr. James Gordon Bennett. This amiable gentleman is a renegade Scotchman, having been born in Banffshire, and was brought up a Roman Catholic ; but he abjured country and religion simultaneously, and went to America. There he has been distinguished for his success, his blackguardism, and the number of times he has been thrashed. Where, by the way, is Colonel Watson Webb, the editor of the Nciv Tori Courier and Inquirer f He has thrashed Mr. Bennett three times; and, if he wishes to acquire a European popularity without much trouble, he should thrash him again.

An English translation of the work of Professor H. W. Dove, of Berlin, on the Latv of Storms considered in connection with the ordinary Motions of the Atmosphere, is preparing for publication by Mr. Robert H. Scott, M.A., of Trinity College, Dublin, with the author's sanction and co-operation. No scientific man of the present day has rendered such eminent service to the cause of Meteorology as Prof. Dove, by whom the sca'tercd materials derived from the various observatories on the surface of the globe have been arranged and classified into one general system. In this work he shows how storms are simple consequences of the ordinary laws by which meteorological changes arc governed.

We hear that the Lord Chancellor and the Master of the Rolls arc inclined to have the important documents whose recovery to the uses of history-—and especially in connection with Lord Chancellor Bacon—wc recently announced, set in order, abstracted, and calendared—at least, so far as Lord Bacon's decrees and decisions arc concerned. We trust that our great legal authorities will go a step furthur. No better service could be done to historical inquiry. The light which these papers shed on the judicial acts of Bacon they also shed on the judicial acts of his successors. For personal history these Chancery Records arc more important than the regular State Papers; and it is greatly to be desired that some means will be found tor rendering them accesssible to the public.

London Sxiety, a new monthly shilling magazine, appears to-day, and in size and illustrations contests for success with those already started. It was, we believe, the Atlantic

Monthly which first set the example of an enormous shilling's worth of literature by the most popular writers, depending for remuneration upon an immense circulation. Mucmillan'1, in November 1859,and the Cvrnhill, in January i860, took the hint, and followed the American leader; then came the Temple Bur, and then the Sr. James's ; and now we have London Society. Some feared, in the midst of this competition, that Blackwood, Frascr, and the other half-crown monthlies, would suffer or go down; but, we are told, they have been in no wise badly affected. The shilling magazines have found their own public, without intrusion on the public of their predecessors.

The establishment by Messrs. W. H. Smith and Son of the Strand, about eighteen months since, of a subscription library that should be represented at all their bookstalls throughout the country, has not only by its success, wc are told, justified the experiment as regards those who projected it, but has gained the appreciation of the reading public beyond all expectation. It is understood that Messrs. Smith and Son have now no less than 1500 three guinea subscribers $ those at a guinea showing of course a much larger number. The book clubs and reading societies have very widely recognized the convenience of having asupply of books without going to London for them. We now hear that Messrs. Smith and Son have been induced to open a London library for the use of their subscribers in London, and their carts call at all districts on regular days in every week.

New York people are proud of their " city" poets. At most " fourth of July "meetings, October trainings, civic dinners, and political gatherings, one of them recites a new stock of verses, which invariably brings down thunders of applause, and goes the round of all the newspapers on the following day. As may be supposed, they are generally of a humorous character. The latest attempt at this description of literary amusement is from the pen of Richarj G. White ; it consists of a parody of our National Anthem. The following is a specimen:—

"God aare me, prcat John Hull!
Long keep my pocket full!

God save John Bull 1

"Ever victorious,
llauj;lilv, vain-plorious,
Suobbisli, censorious,

God save John Bull 1"

Mr. Howitt is writing a history of Spiritualism, which he will entitle Gleanings in the Cornfields of Spiritualism. In it he will review the evidences for the appearance and manifestation of spirits in ancient and modern times, citing the experience "and opinions of Greeks and Romans; Zoroaster, Buddha, the Eddai and Vedas; the Fathers, the Neo-Platonists, the Roman Saints; Luther and Mclancthon; Dante, Ariosto, Tasso, and Petrarch; Pascal, Pension, and Madame Guyon; Jacob Bijhmc j Sir Thomas More, Sir Thomas Browne, Sir Philip Sydney, Lord Bacon, Shakspcare, and Milton; the Camisards; George Fox and the Quakers; the Wcsleys and Fletcher of Madeley; the Dissenters, Doddridge, Scott, Owen, Isaac Watts, and Adam Clarke; Lavater, Stilling, Zschokke, Werner, Kant, Kcrner, Schubert, and Englebrccht j relating many modern marvels at home and abroad, and giving an ample explanation and defence of his own faith in spiritualism.

Parliamentary Pjinting And Stationery. — The following return of the cost of such printing and stationery during the session i860 has just been issued:

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The Effects Of Clay In Paper,—At a recent meeting of the Royal Scottish Society of Arts, the President, Mr. A. Bryson, made the following remarks on paper: u During the past year an important service has been rendered to art and commerce by the repeal of the duties on paper. Allow me to advert for a moment to the duties of the paper-makers. For some years many complaints have been made, and certainly not without reason, that our paper has been gradually deteriorating in quality, and doubts have been expressed whether or not our books and deeds will outlive the lives of their writers. The cause of this deterioration seems to be in the use of a large amount of sulphate of lime to give the paper a good colour and seeming firmness of.texture. The result is that our books, some of which arc called standard, are falling to pieces, and deeds which were intended to be permanent exponents of their writers' wills arc now so faint as scarcely to be legible. We hope that our respectable paper-makers will now adopt a mode of manufacture by which permanency may be secured.'*

Manx Dictionary.—The Mono's Herald reports that "The Manx Society is about to put to press the complete dictionary of the ancient language of the Isle of Man. The first part, Manx and English, is by Dr. Kelly, author

of the Manx Grammar^ and secretary to the translators of the Manx Bible. His MS. of the dictionary (along with another of his MS. of a triglott dictionary of Manx, Irish, and Gaelic) has long been ready for the press. It is intended to print literatim from Dr. Kelly's MS., as the highest authority in the language. The second part, English and Manx, is by Mr. Moslcy, who has acquired an extensive acquaintance w ith Welsh, as well as with the Irish, Gaelic, and Manx. The press is to be corrected by him, assisted by Manx scholars on the island. A considerable sum having been given to the publication by relatives of Dr. Kelly, the society will be able to reduce the selling price of the dictionary, so as not to exceed Ioj. 6J, The Manx Society gives to subscr.bern of £i three handsome volumes per year, and in the case of this dictionary only, have admitted others than regular subscribers. Those intending to subscribe for it may send their names to Paul Bridson, Esq., Douglas, Isle of Man."


About (E.) Tbe King of the Mountains, Is.
Adcock's Engineer's Pocket-Book for lbGJ, 6s.
Aimee: The Story of a Life, St. fid.
Aladdin and the Wonderful Lamp, 3s.

Alexander (J. W.) Consolation, 3s. fid.

(W. L.) Christian Thought and Work, 5s.

Allan (J. M .) The Cost of a Coronet, 3 vols., 31s. fid.
American (Question, Is.
Anderson (J.) Memorable Women of the Puritan Times, 2 vols.

Annie Elton, 3s. 6d.

Arhuthnot (J.) Emigrant's Guide to Port Natal, Ss.

Annan (A.) Complete Ready Reckoner for tho Admeaiurement of

Land, Is. fid.

Arnnt (D.) Sermon on the Death of the Prince Consort, fid.
Baker (J.) Oar Volunteer Army, 2s.
Balfour (T. A. G.) God's Two Hooka, 3s. fid.
Balgarnie (R.) The Wreck at the Spa, 2d.
Ballhorn (F.) Grammatography, 7s. fid.

Bancroft (G. A.) The Concealed Will and the Robbsr Lords of the
Rhine, Is.

Banenea (K. M.) Dialogues on the Hindu Philosophy, 18s.
Banking Directory Year Book and Diary for 1862, 6s.
Barker (C.) The Golden Belt, fid.
Bee ton'a Dictionary of Unifersa Information, 17s.
Black's Map of Canada, 4s. fid.

Blackburn (Mrs. H.l Birds Drawn from Nature, 10s. Cd.
Bonar II ) God's Way of Peace, 2s.
Book of Family Prayers, Is.

Boosey's Musical Cabinet; Christy Minstrels' Song-book, 4s.
Boulay (J. D.) The Philosophy of Revelation, fid.
Boyle's Court Guide for 1862, 6s.

Braithwaitc (J. W.) A Commentary of Midwifery. No. 2, 2s. fid.

Retrospect of Medicine, Vol. 44, 6s.

British Imperial Calendar lor 1862, 6s.

Broderip (F. F.) Chrysal; or, a Story with sn End, 6s. fid.

Brown (J.) Health, Is.

(J. B.) The Soul's Exodus, 7s. fid.

Browning (W. E.) The Practice and Proctdure of the. Court for

Divorce, Sec, 8s.
Buchanan (W.) and Charles Gibbon, Storm Beaten, Is.
Buck (R.) How Charley Helped his Mother, Is. 6U.
Bullock (C.) The Syrian Lep^r, 3s. fid.

Bunnett (F. E.) Juliana Louise, Electress Palatine, and Her Times
7s. Gd. ,
Calthrou (G.) The Temptation of Christ, 6s.
Carpenter (P.) Hog Hunting in Lower Bengal, 84s. fid.
Carter (T.) Medals of the British Army, DhiB.on 3, 7s. Gd.
Cassell's Handbook Guide to Railway Situations, Is.

Hiitorv of Englnnd, Vol. fi, fit.

Catlin (G.) The Breath of Life, 2s. Gd.
Chalmers (T.) Astronomical Discourses, Is.

Chambers (G. F.) A Handbook of Descriptive and Practical Astro

Chambers' Household Shakspere, Vol 4, 3s. fid.

(W\ &. R) Encyclopaedia, Vol. 3, 9s.

Chappell's Christmas Album of Dance Music, 3s.

Christy Minstrels' Song-Book, 4s.

— Album for the Pianoforte, 2s.

— ' — Italian Song.Book, 4s. Sacred Vocal Album, 4s.

English Ballad Album, 4s. Fashionable Dance Book, 2s.

— Album De Dansc, Nos. 1 and 2,4s. each.

-— - Juvenile Vocal Album, 2s.

■ Standard Dance Book for Pianoforte, 2s.

Charity: a Tale by the Author of Anylo Sanmarthto, 10s. fid.
Charlsworth (E. G.) The Ministry of the Bible, 2s. 6d.
Child's Bonk of Shadows, Is.

Own Book of Pictures, Tales, and Poetry, 3s. 6d.

Children's Picture Book of Useful Knowledge, 6*.
Christian Commonwealth, 2s. fid.
Church of England Magazine, Vol. 51, &s. CA.
Clever Girls of Our Time, 6s.

Collctte (C. H.) The Handy Book of Company Drill, Is.

Collier (C.) Gatherings from the Pit Heaps, fid.

Collyns (C. P.) Notes on the Chase of the Wild Red Deer, 16a.

Colonial Office List for 1862, 7s.

Cook (W.) The Deity, 7s. Gd.

Corner (J.) The King aud the Troubadour, Is.

'" — The Sleeping Beauty, la. Crowder (J. H.) Truth and Love, 5s. Crowe (C) The Adventures of a Monkey, 2a. fid. dimming (J.) From Life to Life, Is

Curate of Cranaton, by the Author of Sir. Verdant Green, 10s. fid. Curtis (R.) Curiosities of Deteciiun, 2s.

Daly (D B.) Handy Book of the Prartice in the Lord Major's Court, 5s.

Dante's Vita Nuova, Translated by Theodore Martin, 7§, Gd.

Divine Comedy, 3 vols., 16s.

Dascnt (G. W.) A Selection from the Norse Tales, 7s. fid.
Daybreak; or, Right Struggling und Triumphant, 2s. 6d.
Davies (J. L.) The Spirit Giveth Life, Is.
Dialect of Leeds and its Neighbourhood, 6s.
Dinners and Dinner Parties, 3s. 6d.

Doria (A. A.) and D. C. Macrae. The Law and Prnclice of Bank

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Person of Christ, VoL 1, 10s. fid.' Double Acrostics by various Authors, 2s. fid. Drew (W. H.) Solutions to Problems contained in a Geometric*

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WHITE, for several years Principal Assistant at Messrs. Dent's, of Cockspur-street, having commenced business on bis own

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Australia, to his PATENT _

to compensate for variations of temperature, and will keep clean much longer than ordinary Watches, as the cases are made air-tight and never require to be opened.

Price in Gold Hunting Case, 40 Guineas. Silver ditto, 28 Guineas.
Gold Open Face, 35 Guineas. Silver ditto, 25 Guineas.

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Marine and Pocket Chronometers, Repeating and Racing Watches, Turret and Astronomical Clocks.

A large Assortment of ALBERT and NECK CHAINS, in 16, 18, and 22 Carat Gold.

Military Decorations, Order of the Bath, Legion D'Honneur, and the Medjidie, Miniature Medals, Clasps,

Bars, Ribbons, &c.



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Just published, price One Shilling.


AND ONLY EFFECTUAL MODE OF RESTORING THE -JH. Explanatory of their patented system of supplying Artificial Masticator*, without springs, wires, or the use of any metal, and without extracting Teeth or Stamps, by means of the Patent Cora lite Gum-coloured India-rubber. Sharp edges are avoided, a greatly-increased amount of suction is obtained, with a degree of tightness hitherto wholly unattainable: unpleasantness of taste or smell being entirely avoided by the peculiar nature of its chemical preparation. This invention is more especially of importance to residents of warm climate*, when the Gums have become tender, or lh« Teeth loose, through absorption or otherwise.

MESSRS. GABRIEL, PeirnsTS, Bt Apfoi.ntmkht, To Hi Fmsce D'ottajana, 27, HARLEY STREET, CAVENDISH SQUARE,

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BlKMINGHAH 65, NEW Stheet.

Established 1815. See Diploma.

Parties at the extremity of the globe, by forwarding particulars as to the condition of their mouths, with an enclosure of One Guinea, will receive, by return, that which will enable them to take an impieasion of the mouth, to as to enable Messrs. G. to forward either a partial or complete set of Teeth.

"Gabriel's system will prove a boon to thousands who have never been able to take advantage of the dental art."—Morning Herald.

GABRIEL'S CELEBRATED ODONTAL1QUE, for restoring and preserving the Teeth. l()a. Gd, and 21s. per Bottle. Patent white Enamel for stopping Front. Teeth, warranted nerer to change colour, 5s. and 10s. 6d\ per Packet; and the Gulta Percha, for stopping decayed Teeth, Is. tid. per Box are also forwarded direct.

Messrs. Gabriel's Treatise on the Teeth, and their Patented Pretiona, may he obtained through any of Messrs. Saunbzkh, Et. It Co.'j Agents.

paralior OTXET,

Fever and Feverish Symptoms—NEWBERY'S Dr. JAMES' POWDER.

FOR FEVER, AGUE, DETERMINATION of the BLOOD to the HEAD, SUN STROKE, RHEUMATISM, and INFLUENZA, there is no Medicine so effective as the Genuine Dr. JAMES' FEVER POWDER. It is the safeBt, yet most certain diaphoretic known, leaving no after-depression; it quickens all the secretions and relieves the whole Bystem; keeps well, and is so portable as to be carried in the pocket or smallest medicine chest. No one subject to the effects of fluctuations of climate, or the vicissitudes of travel should be without it. The fullest directions are given. English prices—Packets, 2b. fid.; Bottles, 4s. 6d. and lis.

Prepared by F. NEWBERY & SONS, Wholesale and Export Medicine Vendors,

45, St. Paul's Churchyaxd, Lohdon. Established A.d. 1746.

These and all descriptions of Proprietary and Patent Medicines can be obtained and ordered through Messrs. Saundkrs, Otlet, & Co., or their Agents.




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Omens:—33, Norfolk Street, Strand, London, W.C.

Trustees:—The Viscount Rnnelagh; J. C. Cobbold, Esq., M.P.

SHARE DEPARTMENT.-Intercst payable half-yearly, on Shares is 5 per cent, per annum, with power of withdrawal of .subscription at ten days' notice, and participation in any bonm declared above the ordinary interest. No partnership liability. The taking of land is quite optional. A snare paid a year in advance costs £5 Is. 6d., completed share is £51 Ss. 6d.; twenty shares, £1,023 lis. 0d., and so on in proportion, calculating £61 3s. 6d. for each share. The interest and bonus paid by the Society have ranged from 4$ to 7 per cent. The Sonety paid 5f per cent, for the past year. Monthly payment on one share is 8s.

DEPOSIT DEPARTMENT.—Sums, large or small, may be deposited at the Offices daily. Interest allo-.ved is now 4 per cent, per annum, paynble half-yearly. Withdrawals of deposit* paid every Wednesday, under £100 mid upwards, at fixed periods. Investors under the Deposit Department de not become members of the Society.

LAND DEPARTMENT.—Freehold plots on valuable Estates in seventeen counties are now on sale. Plans of Estates, price 6d. each, or 7d. by pott.

Prospectuses will be sent free of charge to any part of the world.

HOLLOWAYS OINTMENT and PILLS adapted to all.—These noble remedies are placed within the reach of all^and only require to be used according to their accompanying directions to ward off colds, catarrh, influenza, bronchitis, lever, and a host of other complaints usually prevailing during our win'crs, and with which, unfortunate y, we arc far too familiar. Uolloway's medicaments have a ilouble advantage; they not only moderate violent symptoms by their corrective powirs, but they fortify the system ana prevent the recurrence of relapses whicn arc more dangerous than tl.e original disease. When Uolloway's remedies have succeeded in arresting any disease they leave the body unreduced and unweakened, and in the most favourable condition for speedily regaining health and strength.



THE LADIES are respectfully Informed that this Stabch is

EXCLUSIVELY L'SF.D IN THE ROYAL LAUNDRY, and Hen Majesty's Laundress says, that although she has tried

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y* London, S.K.—There is superior Accommodation for a FEW BOARDERS ill the Fnmily of the Principal.


'O ewr flower that ^'

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EADAMS, Patentee of the Revolver adopted by Her Majesty's and other Governments, • manufactures and supplies—Wholesale and Retail—every description of Sporting and Military Arms (including the Patent Revolver), Ammunition, and Appurtenances.

EOBERT ADAMS, Gmimaker to H.R.H. the Prince Consort,

Price Lists fortcarded on application.



MANUFACTURE and Supply the following Machinery, of the most improved construction and with all the latest improvements: Portable and Fixed Steam Engines and Boilers of every description—Water-wheels, Wind-mills, Horse and Hand-Power Machines; Pumping Machinery for the supply of Towns, Cities, and Districts, and for the Irrigation of Coffee, Cotton, Indigo, Sugar-cane, and Rice Estates, for pumping out Coffer-Dams, Canals, Dry Docks, Reservoirs, &c. They also manufacture and supply the Pumping and other Machinery for Paper, Pulp, Fulling Mills, Breweries, Distilleries, Tanneries, Starch Works, Bleaching, Dyeing, and Calico Printing Works, Chemical Works, Silk, Cotton, and Flax Mills, and Manufactories in general. Price Lists and further particulars obtained on application to


All Letters must be pre-paid, or they nil! not be received.



TJ1 VERY Year adds to the reputation of this Original, Genuine, and long-established Medicine, for J the cure of thcac maladiei. It is especially suited to those who arc sufferinf; from the difference of temperature, or the change from nn European to an Oriental mode of livine. One trial will pain for it that which it lias ohtained wherever it lias been used, vi?., the patronage of those it has benefited. N.B. It may be used with perfect safety in the Diarrhcea of Children. English Price, Is. Od.

F. NEWBERY & SONS, Wholesale and Export Medicine Vendors, 45, St. Paul's Churchyard, London.

Be careful to order "GELL'S PALBY'S CARMINATIVE," andohaerve the name "NEWBF.RY" on the Government Stamp and Lubel.
Orders received by Messrs Sal'mjers, Oti.ey, & Co., or their Agents.


THESE SHIRTS are so celebrated for their excellence of fit, durability, and comfort, as to need no remark. One trial will convince, and ensure continued con6dence. Self-measurement in inches: Round the Neck, Chest, and Waist; Length of Sleeve from centre of Back to Knuckles. To lie obtained at William Reid's Outfitting Establishment, 51, Conduit Street, Regent Street, London.

Merino Wool and Indian Gauze Underclothing, Ac, &c.

Fntronizcd by the Governor-General of India and the Governor of Bombay.



ESSRS. BLAND & Co., OPTICIANS and PHILOSOPHICAL INSTRUMENT MAKERS TO,THE QUEEN, 153, Fleet-street, London, Manufacture on a large scale every kind of OPTICAL, PHILOSOPHICAL, And MATHEMATICAL INSTRUMENTS, And PURE CHEMICALS; they are, therefore, enabled to supply First-class Instruments, &c, in every department of science at reduced rates, and of first-class workmanship and quality.

*»* Catalogues sent on application, and Estimates for complete Series of Apparatus furnishsd.

Orders accompanied by a remittance, or order for payment in London, promptly attended to.

Agents :—Bombay, Kurrachee, and Poonah, Messrs. Treacher k Co.; Calcutta, Messrs. Grindlai & Co.; orders can also be sent through Mossrs. Smith, Tailor, & Co., Bombay.

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BEGS to call the attention of SHIPOWNERS, MERCHANTS,
CAPTAINS, fcc, to the important Improvements made by him in the


Which enables a Direr to remain any Lcnyth of Time under Water,

For the recovery of Property from \Yrecks, Jinking ami Repairing Foundations of
Harbours and Bridges, and also
Submarine Engineer to the English, French, Russian, Spanish, Portuguese, Sardinian, Canadian,
Peruvian, Brazilian, and Indian Governments.
First-class Medal In The English Exhibition, 1851.—First-class Medal In rnE French Exhibition, 1865.

Established 1814.






*»•—To prevent spurious imitations, please the words" KK.ATINC'S COUGH LOZKNGES," the Government Stamp of each Box, without which none are



I*- by the immense demand, this Univiksal Ricmfd-j now si amis the first in public favour and confidence; this result has been acquired by the test of fifty years' experience. These Lounge* may be found on sale in every Bmisb. Colony, sad throughout India and China tbey have been highly esteemed wherever introduced. For Coughs, Asthma, and all Affections ol the Throat and Chest, they arc the most agreeable and efficacious remedy. . .

Prepared and Sold in Bovcs, Tins, and Bottles of various sues uy THOMAS KEATING, Hicmist, &c, 79, St. Paul's Chorchynjd, London Sold Rctad by all Druggists and Patent Medicine \emlors iu ihe World.

For India and China they arc put up in Bottles. , , .

N.B.—As a proof of the value of these Loiengcs, the sale last year was upwards of 200 hundred weight.

K~~EATING'S PERSIAN INSECT DESTROYING POWDER. This Powder is quite harmless to Animal Life, but is unrivalled in destroving Fleas, Bugs, Emmets, Flies, Cockroaches, Beetles, Gnats, Mosquitoes, Moths in Furs, and every other species of Insects in all stages of metamorphosis.

Sportsmen will find this an invaluable remedy for destroying Fleas In Thkir Docs, as also Ladies for their Pel Doge; and sprinkled about the nests of Poultry, it will be found extremely eifirneious in exterminating those "insects with which they are usually infested. It is perfectly harmless in its nature, and ma; be applied without any apprehension, As It Has No Ql'alitixs


Sold in Packets, 2j. (W., and is. 6d.. each, by THOMAS KKATIXG, Chemist, 79, St. Paul's Churchyard, London, E C. Take notice each genuine packet bears the above name aid


Sold by all Agcnl* for Keating's Cough Loiengcs.

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