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M.A, late Scholar, First Senior Moderator, and Univ. Stnd. Trin. Coll. Dublin; B.D. Ch. Ch. Oxford. Crown 8vo. The Rudens of Plautus, edited, •with Notes, Critical and Exegetical, and an Introduction, by E. A. Sonnenschein, M.A., Professor of Classics at the Mason College, Birmingham. New Volumes of Bonn's Classical Library: Lucian's Dialogues, namely, the Dialogues of the Gods, of the Sea Gods, and of the Dead, Zeus the Tragedian, the Ferry Boat, Jrc, translated, with Notes and Preliminary Memoir, by Howard Williams, M.A. Plutarch's Morals—Ethical Essays, translated

by Rev. A. R. Shilleto.
The Works of Flavins Josephus, Whiston's
Translation, revised by Rev. A. R. Shilleto,
M.A., with Topographical and Geographi-
cal Notes by Sir C. W. Wilson, K.C.M.G.

Hodkbn Languages.
English Passages for Translation into French,

by the Rev. A. C. Clapin, M.A. Key to the above.

Key to German Examination Papers, compiled by R. J. Morich.

Mathematics:
Sew Volumes of the Cambridge Mathematical
Series:

Mathematical Examples, a Collection of
Examples in Algebra, Trigonometry, &c,
for Army and Indian Civil Service Candi-
dates, by J. M. Dyer, M.A., Senior Mathe-
matical Scholar at Oxford, and R. Prowde
Smith, M.A., Assistant Masters at Chelten-
ham College.

Experimental Physics, Examples and Exami-
nation Papers in, by W. Gallatly, M.A.
Pembroke College, Cambridge.

Euclid, a Key to the Exercises in Deighton's
Edition, by Horace Deighton, Principal of
Harrison College, Barbadoes.

Pendlebury's Arithmetic, Second Edition, Re-
vised, with or without Answers, in Two
Parts; Examples and Examination Papers
without Answers.

The Elementary Geometry of Conies, by C.
Taylor, D.D., Master of St. John's College,
Cambridge, fifth and enlarged edition.

A Treatise on Hydrodynamics, by A. B. Bas-
set, M.A., Vol. II.

A Key or Companion to Wrigley's Collection of Examples and Problems in Pure and Mixed Mathematics, being Illustrations of Mathematical Processes and Methods of Solution, by the Rev. A. Wrigley, M.A., F.R.A.S., Ax., of St. John's College, Cambridge.

New volumes of the School Examination Series, edited by A. M. M. Stedman, M.A. History and Geography Examination Papers, compiled by C. H. Spence, M.A., Trinity College, Cambridge, Assistant-Master in Clifton College, crown 8vo.

Abithmetic, Examination Papers In: Uniform with the above: Examination Papers in Book-keeping, with Preliminary Exercises, compiled by John T. Medhurst, A.K.C., F.S.S., Fellow of the Society of Accountants and Auditors, and Lecturer at the City of London College, crown 8vo.

New volume of Bohn's Scientific Library: The Building of the British Islands, a study in Geographical Evolution, with numerous maps, by A. J. Jukes-Brown, B.A., F.G.S., small post 8vo. New volume of Books for Voung Readers: The Two Parrots, a reading book for standard I., illustrated, by M. E. Wintle. New volume of Bohn's Philosophical Library: Schopenhauer on the Fourfold Root of the Principle of Sufficient Reason, and on the Will in Nature, translated from the German.

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MAGAZINES OF THE MONTH.

The Century (T. Fisher Unwin) as usual is full of well chosen and interesting articles, to which the beautiful illustrations form an additional attraction. Many an 'old boy ' will read with avidity the paper on 'Uppingham,' by George R. Parkin, which worthily opens the number. It is an excellent contribution, exceedingly well written; accompanying it is a portrait of the late headmaster, Edward Thring, and several engravings of the school-house and its surroundings. Another engaging article to which we may draw attention is entitled 'Exile by Administrative Process,' which deals with the Russian method of banishment to Siberia. The author, Mr. George Kennan, has had exceptional opportunities of studying the subject, and the evidence he brings forward of the reckless and indiscriminate manner in which Russian citizens are thus punished is certainly very strong. University and educational topics form no inconsiderable portion of the magazine's contents. Thus we have 'The University and the Bible,' by T. T. Munger; 'Women who go to College,' by Arthur Gilman; 'The Industrial Idea in Education,' by Charles M. Carter; ' College Fraternities,'by John Addison Porter; 'Modern Collegiate Education,' and 'Individuality in Teaching.' These, with several acceptable pages of fiction, a paper on 'Edward Rowland Sill,' by Elizabeth Stuart Phelps, and other contributions and poems, make up an excellent number.

Longman's Magazine (Longmans, Green & Co.) offers the introductory chapters of a new serial story by David Christie Murray and Henry Murray, entitled 'A Dangerous Catspaw.' The narrative at once rivets the attention of the reader, and promises well for future numbers. Additional fiction is provided in ' Poor Harry,' a clever little story by W. E. Norris, and the continuation of Dorothea Gerard's creation 'Orthodox.' The Ven. Archdeacon Farrar (' John Ward, Preacher'); Edmund Gosse (' Song for Music') ; W. T. Henderson (' A Formal American Yacht Cruise '); Graham R. Tomson (' Picardy for Painters and others') are also contributors to the number, which as usual is brought to a conclusion by Andrew Lang.

Few magazines can boast of so fascinating and entertaining an array of contents as Harper's Magazine (Sampson Low & Co.). The illustrations, too, are numerous, well drawn, and produced in the highest style of the engraver's art. The September number possesses many noteworthy features. Articles which have proved most interesting in previous numbers—i.e. ' Studies of the Great West,' by Charles Dudley Warner, and I' A Midsummer Trip to the West Indies,' by Lafcadio Hearn—are continued, and the novels, 1 In Far Lochaber,' by William Black, and ' Annie Kilburn,' by William Dean Howells, absorbingly pursue their way. A short story, 'At Byrams,' by Lucy C. Lillie, is also included in the number, which contains readable papers in ' Our Journey to the Hebrides,' by Elizabeth Robins Pennell; 'Old Satsuma,' by Professor E. S. Morse; 'Two Montana Cities,' by Edward Roberts; and 'The Woodland Caribou,' by Henry P. Wells. As usual, the illustrations of Edwin A. Abbey, Alfred Parsons, and A. B. Frost are a marked feature of the magazine.

Scribner'g Magazine (F. Warne k Co.) possesses an excellent frontispiece in 'Show Your Tickets I—Passenger Station, Philadelphia,' from a drawing by Walter Shirlaw, engraved by Peckwell. One of the most interesting of a number of attractive articles that follow is to be found in Hugh McCulloch's 'Memories of some Contemporaries,' but others hardly less worthy of note are * Scenes in Cyprus,' by W. H. Mallock; ' Railway Passenger Travel,' by General Horace Porter; and 'The Modern Greeks,' by Thomas D. Seymour. The interesting story 'A London Life,' by Henry James, is brought to a not very satisfactory conclusion, and further chapters are supplied of 'First Harvests,' by F. J. Stimson. The 'Letter to a young Gentleman who proposes to embrace the career of Art,' by Robert Louis Stevenson, contains some excellent advice, and is written after the best style of the distinguished novelist, while 'A Letter to the same young Gentleman,' by Will H. Low, is scarcely less inferior in wholesome teaching. The number throughout is admirably illustrated, and some of the engravings are veritable works of art.

The English Illustrated Magazine (Macmillan & Co.) concludes with this number the volume for 1887-1888, and a general winding up of the serial story, 'The Mediation of Ralph Hardelot,' by Professor W. Minto, takes place. The second and concluding portion of ' The Patagonia,' by Henry James, is also given. All the articles are interesting; but special attention for Londoners may be called to 'London Street Studies,' by J. Ashby Sterry, the illustrations for which embrace many faces familiar to the frequent pedestrian. The remaining contents are: 'In the Polish Carpathians,' by Adam Gielgud; and ' Hampton Court,' from the pen of Barbara Clay Finch. The finely executed frontispiece, 'Dorothy,' is from a drawing by Henry Ryland, engraved by 0. Lacour. Several improvements will be introduced in future numbers of the magazine, and to these we have made reference in another column.

Murray's Magazine (John Murray) has a very captivating list of contents. The leading position is occupied by' Some Recent Criticism of America,' by Theodore Roosevelt, which deals with the utterances of Lord Wolseley, Sir Lepel Henry Griffin, and the late Matthew Arnold. A further instalment of ' The Reproach of Annesley,' Maxwell Gray's serial story, follows. A short tale also appears, entitled 'A Tale of a Ten Pound Note,' by George Rae. Remaining articles are the ' Feast of St. Partridge,' by Horace Hutchinson; 'The Great Eastern Railway,' by W. M. Ackworthj 'Village Opinion,' by the Author of 'The Danvers Jewels '; and ' Foundation Stones of English Music—National Melodies,' by A. M. Wakefield. Throughout, the number is most readable.

In The "Welcome (S. W. Partridge & Co.)

for September appears the first instalment of 'A Mosaic of Memories,' by Eleanor E. Christian. Mrs. Christian is the daughter of Andrew Picken, whose' Dominie's Legacy' and' Tales and Sketches of the West of Scotland' had considerable popularity half a century ago. He was intimate with all the literary notabilities of his time, and he assisted his daughter in keeping a diary, in which she entered an account of meetings and events of which, she was a spectator. Her reminiscences include her impressions of, and conversations with, l'aganini, Lytton Bulwer, Benjamin Disraeli, James Hogg, AVilliam Godwin, Wentworth Dilke, Barry Cornwall, Thomas Hood, Edward Irving, the elder Rothschild, Louis Haghe, Sir Jas. Clark, Sir Benjamin Brodie, the 'Great Duke,' Charles Dickens, and other celebrities.

Cassell's Magazine (Cassell & Co.) remains, as ever, characterised by the multiplicity, variety, and brightness of its contents. Every taste is consulted and this with a nicety and fine discrimination that should earn for the magazine a large body of readers. Perhaps the most noteworthy contribution in the present issue is a paper on William Edward Forster, about whose judgment there is just now no slight amount of discussion; but, as opinions differ, there are many other articles that will please readers equally as well, and the whole is enlivened with gay snatches of fiction, intermingled with matter of more practical kind, such as advice on illhealth and the style of dress appropriate for the season. The entire magazine is most interesting.

Little Folks (Cassell & Co.) is a charming magazine for children. Not only are the contents admirably selected, but the letterpress is accompanied by illustrations equally appropriate, and throughout the mental capacity of the reader has been thoroughly kept in view. The September number fully sustains the artistic average of former issues. From the same publishers we have also received The Quiver, containing a mass of devotional and other reading; Part 56 of the The Encyclopedic Dictionary, which carries work along as far as piercing, and The "Woman's World, edited by Oscar Wilde, who is supported on this occasion by Ouida, Arthur Symons, Alan S. Cole, Miss Mary Robinson, and other writers. The frontispiece to the latter magazine is by Gordon Browne and represents ' Child Players in the Sixteenth Century.'

The frontispiece to the Magazine of Art (Cassell & Co.) for September is the 'Convalescent,' a plate after Sir J. E. Millais. The chief articles of the number are 'Old Arts and Modern Thoughts;' 'Sculpture at the Royal Academy ;' the'StoppingPoint in Ornament;' the 'Kepplestone Collection;' the ' Barbizon School, Rousseau;' and 'Bernard van Orley.' All these are illustrated.

With this month Messrs. Cassell & Co. commence a work descriptive of the Cathedrals, Abbeys, and Churches of England and Wales, edited by Prof. T. G. Bonney, D.Sc, LL.D., and well illustrated. It is to be completed in twenty parts, and, judging from the first part, treating of Canterbury and York, which now lies before us, the undertaking should be exceedingly successful.

CornhUl (Smith, Elder, & Co.) contains a variety of interesting reading. A new story is commenced in the present number entitled 'French Janet,' which promises well for future enjoyment, and further chapters are given of 'A life's Morning,' hy George Gissing. The idea of 'An Original Edition' is not original, though fairly well worked out. Vide Anstey's 'Fallen Idol' and other works. In the ' Notes by a Naturalist' series,' The Heron and its Haunts ' is this month considered. Amongst other agreeable contents 'A Coach Drive in the Lakes ' may be especially mentioned. The magazine is very readable throughout.

From Messrs. Ward, Lock & Co. we have to acknowledge a number of useful and interesting publications, all of which have advanced a month's stage. Prominent among these may be I mentioned Amateur Work, an admirable periodical for those who are desirous of manufacturing for themselves; Our National Cathedrals, being a history of these beautiful edifices, with the architecture and modern restoration of the same: and The World's Inhabitants, by G. T. Bettany, M.A., B.Sc. The other works, which make satisfactory progress, are 'The Child's Instructor,' 'Hone's Every Day liook,' 'Ward & Lock's Illustrated History of the World,'' Captain Cook's Voyages,' 'Forster's Life and Times of Goldsmith,' 'Moore's Irish Melodies,' * Ward & Lock's Fami ly Journal,' and that useful publication, 'Sylvia's Home Journal.'

From Messrs. W. H. Allen & Co.—' Public and Private Life of Arthur, first Duke of Wellington,' by G. Lathom Browne. The matter of this stout crown octavo volume is taken from the great Duke's own writings, from the relations of his comrades, and from the accounts of intimate friends. The work is divided into two portions: I. public life, military and political; and II. private life. There are two indexes—one of the ordinary kind, and another according to subjects. This is chronologically arranged, and the name of the authority for each narration being given in the margin this index becomes an interesting guide to the chief sources of information with regard to the Duke of Wellington's life. The books which are referred to in the course of Mr. Lathom Browne's work are briefly reviewed in the preface. The frontispiece is a portrait of the Duke in his cap and gown as D.C.L. at Oxford, and there are one or two plans of celebrated sites in connection with the Peninsular War, besides facsimiles of letters. From Messrs. George Bell & Sons.—The latest volume of Bohn's Select Librarv is Goldsmith's • Vicar of Wakefield,' edited by Mr. J. W. M. Gibbs, who has added some interesting and useful notes. The preceding volume was Demosthenes 'On the Crown,' edited with conspicuous care by Mr. C. K. Kennedy. From Mr. Spencer Blaokett.—' A Mere Child,' by L. B. Walford, worthily maintains the favourable reputation gained by the former issues of 'Blackett's Select Novels.' It is an interesting story, of the class that some people will call sentimental, relying more on the authors powers of narration than on any displayed dexterity of construction. The character of the heroine, Geraldine Campbell, is well drawn. From Messrs. Carr & Co., Paternoster Square.— 'The Way to the Winning Post,' by Albert Gate. A considerable amount of information concerning turf life and customs has been gathered

into this little book, which by those interested in such matters should be found excellent reading.

From the Office of the Congregational Union.—

'The Inspiration of the Old Testament inductively Considered,' by Alfred Cave, B.A. A very good study of a religious subject which involves doctrinal points of very grtat controversial interest. Mr. Cave's work is thoughtful, and replete with evidences of earnest study.

From Messrs. Dipros9 & Bateman.—' Our

Saturday Nights,' by James Greenwood, is after the best style of the author; lively, humorous, and diverting, many readers will here find themselves introduced into society of which they have no previous conception. The work is only another interesting illustration of Mr. Greenwood's subtle observation, vast literary experience, and gossipy curiosity.

From Oscar Ehrhardt, Marburg.—'A First Essay on English Pastoral Poetry' (Erster Versuch ueber die englische Hirtendichtung). Von Dr. H. Oskar Sommer, Lector dor englischen Sprache an der koniglichen Universitiit Marburg. In this treatise, which he modestly styles a 'first essay,' Dr. Sommer gives us in the short compass of 130 pages a concise yet most readable account of English pastoral poetry, in which our national literature is so rich. An introduction summarises the development of pastoral poetry in general from the time of Theocritus to the date of its introduction into our literature. The number of authorities to which reference is made shows what pains have been taken by the author to render this account thoroughly complete and accurate, although brief. Then we come to the special subject of Professor Sommer's labours, English pastoral poetry. Considering the limited space, this is most fully dealt with, and we find specimens and notices of our pastoral poets, from the Benedictine monk, Alexander Barclay, who wrote the first published English eclogues about the year 1514, down to the pastoral poets of the last century. The specimens are judiciously selected, and the criticisms display good taste and judgment. The paper, type, and care shown in the get up reflect the greatest credit on the printer and publisher of this attractive and valuable essay, which well merits and will repay the attention of students of English literature.

From Messrs. SMrmin-Didot & Co., Paris.—' La Cour de George IV. et de Guillaume IV.' Although this little volume is but a series of extracts from the famous Journal of Mr. Charles C. F. Greville, translated into French, it will have an interest and a value for many an English reader, because of the footnotes. These give short biographical accounts of personages who are named, explain political combinations, give the composition of a ministry, make clear indistinct allusions, and supply current rumours or anecdotes. Thus, what seems a mere translation of passages becomes a really useful companion to the original work. The preface gives a short account of Mr. Greville, and explains that in some cases omission has enabled the authoress to make a more harmonious who'.e of the detached passages,

Fnm Messrs. H. Grevel & Co.— Plainly direct and to the point is the characteristic of Mr. A. S. Cole's translation of a French popular history of 'Embroidery and Lace,' and its manufacture from the remotest antiquity to the

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present day. The translator will be remembered on account of his previous work of a somewhat kindred character, namely, 'Ancient Needlework and Pillow Lace.' The present volume, a remarkably handsome book, possesses all the grace of style, minuteness of description, and historical interest which was evinced by the translator in his previous book; and, considering the large amount, of attention which is now devoted to art in needlework, there can be little doubt that the efforts of Mr. Cole will find many admirers. From even an industrial point of view, the history is of permanent interest.

From Messrs. Griffith, Farran, Okeden, & "Welsh.—' Popular Poets of the Period,' edited by F. A. H. Eyles. It is a pity that this work is so badly printed. The idea of presenting notices of the lives of popular contemporary poets and extracts from their works is an excellent one, and we have no doubt that the present serial will be a success. The first number contains five names, those of Sir Edwin Arnold, Miss Burnside, and Mr. G. R. Sims being most familiar.

From the same—' A Jubilee Jaunt to Norway,' by Three Girls, is a pleasantly graphic work on a time-worn subject. To say the least of it, the reading of accounts of holiday journeys is not an alluring occupation, whether they refer to jubilees or not. Three Girls, however, have given us a bright story of wandering life, tinged with thoughtful descriptions of historic and scenic localities.

From the same.—Mr. Harry Collinewood's story, 'The Secret of the Sands,' which has passed into a new edition, deserves its success. As a sea-story of thrilling interest it has few modern equals.

From Messrs. Harrison ft Sons, Pall Mall.— 'Varieties of Whist,' by 'Agrarius.' These two pretty little books deal with ' Solo Whist' and ' Boston and French Boston,' describing the fundamental principles of the games with precision. The introductory notes are most interesting.

From Messrs. Macmillan ft Co.— No collection of Mrs. Craik's books will be complete without the new volume of exquisite verse just published under the title 'Poems,' by the Author of 'John Halifax, Gentleman.' Few are aware of the grace of fancy which Mrs. Craik could show in versification, and although there are critics who dispute her poetical ability, the work under notice is a good reply to hostile acerbity on the part of reviewers.

From the National Society's Depository.—

Teachers and others interested in the progress of education will be gratified with Mr. E. Herbert I.yon's ' Summary of the Final Report of the Royal Education Commission,' a very masterly condensation.

From Messrs. S. "W. Partridge ft Co.—A new ■

edition of ' The Pilgrim's Progress,' beautifully illustrated, comes to us from this enterprising firm. In typographical and pictorial appearance it is the finest book we have seen at the moderate price of five shillings.

From the Religious Tract Society. —' Foster Brothers of Doon: a Tale of the Irish Rebellion of 1798.' by the Author of 'Golden Hills: a Tale of the Irish Famine.' There is much in this story to interest, and instruct, and the style, if scarcely powerful, is always pleasant and

I readable. Praiseworthy care has been taken to
keep as closely as possible to historical accu-
1 racy in referring to the events of 1798; and the
; book, as a whole, is worthy of high commenda-
1 tion. 'CedarCreek,' by the same author, is a
narrative of Canadian life, in which the adven-
tures of Robert Wynn and his brother Arthur,
from their first emigration to the time when
the story ends happily to the usual sound of
wedding bells, are attractively related. Both
works are illustrated.

From the same.—Stories that with pleasant
reading convey a moral that is irreproachable
may be mentioned in 'Dorothy Tresilis; or,
Down at Pol win,' by M. H. Pollard: 'Hindered
and Helped: a Story for Boys'; 'Marching
Orders; or, Soldier Bobbie,' by Lucy Taylor;
and 'Mrs. Morse's Girls: a Tale of American
Sunday School Life and Work,' by Minnie E.
Kenney. A small but exceedingly interesting
work is entitled 'Back Streets and London
Slums,' by Frederick Hastings.

From the same.—'The Latch Key; or. Too Many by Half,' by the Rev. T. S. Millington, is the account of how a family going down to Hastings got into the wrong house and the consequences that ensued from their strange error. Interwoven with this is the eldest son's experience in his uncle's counting-house at Liverpool. Though scarcely in the authors best style, the narrative possesses many elements of interest, and is bright and unaffected to the close.

From Messrs. G. Houtledge ft Sons.—Volume I. of 'My Novel' has appeared in the Porket Etlition of Lord Lytton's novels. We have likewise received the new volume of Routledge's Poclirt Library, 'Lays and Lyrics,' by Mr. Clement Scott. Many of the most familiar of contemporaneous popular verses will be found in this volume.

From Messrs. Swan Sonnenschein ft Co.—

Some valuable information is afforded in a little book regarding 'The South African Gold Fields,' by E. Glanville. The work is well written, and the author seems to have extensive knowledge of his subject. A map of the district is included. From the South Eastern Railway Co. (Publishing Department.)—Mr. Percy Lindley need rothave apologised for publishing an autumn edition of his delightful guide, ' Walks in the Ardennes.' On account of its style, and its genuine enthusiasm of description, any reader will long to cover the pleasurable fields which Mr. Lindley describes with a fascinating pen.

From Messrs. Virtue ft Co.—The splendid new 'Library Edition of Knight's Pictorial Shakespeare' has reached the second volume of tho historical plays, including the various parts of King Henry VI.; King Richard III.; and King Henry VIII.

From Mr. G. "WooUey, Ludlow.—Judging from the ability shown by writer and artist, as well as the excellence of the typographical work, admirers of the scenery and associations of a charming locality ought to be delighted with the book ' Ludlow: Town and Neighbourhood,' by Oliver Baker. The writer is also the artist, and the skill, taste, and discretion shown in the work are beyond praise. A very handsome volume is the result, so that subscribers (a goodly list) and purchasers should have no cause to complain.

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Index to the Books published between August 16 and 31.

The Words in Italia are those under which the Titles are given Alphabetically in full, Kith the Publisher') Name.

All or Nothing, HoeH (Mrs. Cashel) 2s. Gd. & is.

Alphabet, Wltgand, Our Little Pets, Is.

Anabasis, Xnophon, Book 3, by A. S. Walpole, Is. Od.

Annual, Even- Boy's, Routkdge, (or 18S9, 6s.

Anonymous and Pseudonymous Literatare, Halkett, v. 4,42s.

Ardennes, Walks in the, Lindley (P.) new edit. Is. Si 6d.

A Tatar, or the Double Transformation, Gamier, Is.

Baboe Dalima, Perelatr (T. H.) 7s. 6d.

Beatitudes, Gloeer (Richard) Is. 6d.

Beautiful Jim, Winter (J. S.) a Story, 2 vols. 21s.

Hello Civfli, Catar tie, Abridged by Awdry, 2s. 6d.

Black Arrow, Stecenson (R. L.) 5s.

Blot Sky, Beneath the, Pikei (G. H.) 3s. 6d.

Borders, Tales o( the, Wilson's, vol. 10, is.

Bnrting, Bobert, Poetical Works, new edit. voL 5, 5s.

Buddhism, Esoteric, Sinnelt (A. P.) 6th edit. 4s.

Badness Kan's Vade-Mecum, Gxptr (A. C.) 3s. 6d.

Buttercups and Daisies, Is.

Barer* and Sellers, Deacon's Handbook, 3s. 6d.

By Woman's Wit, Alexander (Mrs.) new edit. 2s.

Calculous Diseases, Preventive Treatment, Thompson, 2s. 6d.

Caldecott, There was an Old Woman who Lived in a Shoe, Is.

Calendar, Cambridge University. 1888, 6s. Bd.

Ca.<< of Mr. Lncraft, *c. Tales, Brsanl & Rice, n. e., 6s.

Mar Creek, a Tale of Canadian Life, 2s. 6d.

Chaplain's Secret, Tinseau (Leon de) Is.

Chemistry, Wills (G. S. V.) vol. I, 3s.

Child Life, Peep into, lecky (S. & E.) Is.

Chlldren, Picture Stories, Is.

Children, Town and Country, Lecky (S. it B.) Is.

Church History, Chapter in English, 5s.

Clown, a Society, Grossmith (G.) Reminiscences, Is. Gd.

CoastinK Trips, Ac, Holidays Afloat, is. 6d.

Conies, Elementary Geometry, Taylor (C.) new edit. 4s. 6d.

Cotter's Saturday Night, Burns, IUustratcd, is. 6d.

Courtesan, Kock (Panl de) Is.

Vnit, Mrs., Poems by the Author of' John Halifax,' 6s.

CrowqnUl, Alfred, Seymour, Sketches, new edit. 21s.

Daughter of Dives, Dertrcnt (Leith) 3 vols. 31s. 6d.

Decameron, Boccaccio, new translation, 5s.

Defences, National, Laic, Loss of the E&plre, 6d.

DeTon, North, North Cornwall, Sic, Ward (C. S.) 3s. 6d.

Dion, Brutus, Artaxerxes, Plutarch's Lives, 6d. & 3d.

Don Quixote, Cerrantes, 2s.

Dorothy Tresilis, Pollard (M. M.) Is. ed.

Dunmore, or the Land League, Murphy (L.) Is.

Dvaamo-EJectrlo Machinery, Thompion (S. P.) new edit. 16s.

Eatbonrne, Handbook, Chambers (G. P.) 19th edit. Is.

Eastern Counties of England. Tour, Defoe, Gd. & 3d.

Eczema, Ntale (Alfred) Is. 6d.

H« trie Lighting Act, 1882, Poley (A. P.) and Dethridgo, 2s.

Imbroidery and Lace, Lefibure (Ernest) 12s. 6d.

EnpIUh Writers, Formation, Longridje (0. C.) Part 1, 2s.

Fasti. Ovid, by P. A. Paley, Books 1, 2, 2s, 3, 4, 2s.

field Companies, Memorandum Book, Roll, &c, 2s.

Tilay Bay, Fisher Folk, Oxley (W. H.) new edit Is. 6d.

fin/ Xowell, is.

Pwl Hden Fruit for Young Men, Churchill (S.) Is.

For Jtalmie's Sake, Allen (G.) new edit. 3s. 6d.

hrier, W. E, Life, by T. Wemyss Reid, n. c. 2 vols. 32s.

Fattr Brothers of Doon, 2s. 6d.

Prom First to Last, lecky (S. it E.) Is.

Gairloch, Recent Traditions, Dixon (J. H.) 6s.

Gallic War, Ctrsar. Books 1,2, by C. E. Mobcrly, 2s.

Geometry, Practical Plane and Solid, Raale (J. 8.) Is. 6d. Si Is

Seorge IV. and William IV, GrcviUe, Journal, vol. 8, 6s.

Kir! In Scarlet, Zola (Smile) Is.

Golden Halcombes, Shots (John) now edit. Is,

Good Pirates, Semi.Historical Comic Opera, la,

1'iraon, General, Letters to His Sitter, new edit. 3s. 6d.

Grammar Questions, Midland Handbook, Green, St. 5-7, 6d.

Hartaa Matnrin, Lester (H. P.) 3 vols. Sis. Od.

Ilntnly Peace, Is.

Hieron, Xmophon, by H. A. Holden, new edit. 3s. 6d.

Hindered and Helped, a Story, 2s.

Humour, American, Illustrated Book, Is.

Imitation of Christ, Kempis, new edit, 2s. it Is. 6d.

Imps, Flint (Catherine Seton) 2s.

In and Out and Round About, May (Rose E.) Is. 6d.

Infantry Fire Tactics, Mayne (C. B.) 2nd edit. 6s.

Infirmaries, School, Construction and Maintenance, Is.

Ireland, Essays, Daunt (W. J. O.) Is.

Ireland Under Coercion, Hurlbert (W. H.) 2 vols. 15s.

Jack Tier, Cooper (J. F.) by S. Fenimore Cooper, 8s. 6d.

Jersey and Guernsey, Tourist's Guide, Black (C. B.) n. ed. Is.

Johnny Ludlow, Wood (Mrs. Henry) Series 1, new ed. 3s. 6d.

Jolly Fellowship, Stockton (Frank R.) 2s. 6d.

Kelly (Mrs. Tom) Memoirs, 2s.

Keraban the Inflexible, Verne, Part I, new edit. 2s.

King's Own, Marryat (Capt.) new edit. 2s. & Is.

Last Hurdle, a Story, Hudson (Frank) 3s. 6d.

Latch Key, Millington (T. S.) 2s.

Latin Exercises in the Oratio Obliqun, Raven (J. H.) Is. 6d.

Leoline, Harding (Emily Grace) Is. 6d.

Letter Painting Made Easy, Badenoch, new edit. Is. Gd.

Little Songs for Little Singers, Is. 6d.

Licingstcne, David, Life and Travels in Africa, Is. 6d.

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