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that, as a plant grown in gardens, it is commonly adopted by the Towns of Windsor, Hartford, and

it is no doubt Wethersfield in 1638-9. To which is added, some Exspoken of as “burying-box"; and it is no doubt planted in cottage gardens for the express purpose.

tracts from the Laws and Judicial Proceedings of New

haven Colony, commonly called Blue Laws. Hartford : The custom is alluded to by Wordsworth in his

published by Silas Andrus, 1825.” little poem of “ The Childless Father":“ Fresh sprigs * of green box-wood, not six months

I shall be happy to lend the book (12mo, before,

120 pp., one woodcut, full page) to MR. PICTon, if Filled the funeral basin at Timothy's door.”

he wishes to see it, and will write to me through And in a note (vol. i. p. 203, ed. 1827) it is stated the office of “N. & Q."

NEPHRITE. that

1 [Let us take this opportunity of doing what we had “In several parts of the North of England, when a

intended to do before — call Me. PICTON's attention to funeral takes place, a basin full of sprigs of box-wood is

a valuable article by a gentleman connected with the State placed at the door of the house from which the coffin is

Library, Hartford, Connecticut, on - The Blue Laws” in taken up, and each person who attends the funeral ordi

our 1si S. xi. 321, which gives the history of this prenarily takes a sprig of the box-wood, and throws it into

tended code.] the grave of the deceased."

THE “SHAN-Van Voght” (4th S. vi. 477,583.) Qy, the origin of the custom ? J. F. M. There are two versions of this song, one beginning Nicolas HAMEL (4th S. vi. 540.) — This priest

“'Tis a glorious moonlight night," and French grammarian sold the MS. of his and another, grammar to Messrs. Longman; he was then living

* There are ships upon the sea,” in Somers Town, near the present Catholic church. in the Wearing of the Green Song Book, published The firm still holds the transfer of the copyright by Cameron and Ferguson, Glasgow. and the cheque. JAMES GILBERT.

JAMES REID. 51, Hill Street, Peckham, S.E. THE Hon. CATHERINE SOUTHCOTE (4th S. vi.

FIRST BOOK PRINTED IN MANCHESTER (4th S. 546.)— Although I am not able to identify this

iii. 97, 159.)--No earlier exemplar of our Manlady, who is stated by your correspondent

chester press than that named in my former comJ. C. G. H. to have been living in 1736, perhaps

munication appears to be known, and yet it seems the following information may prove of service to

probable that some may hereafter be found. Ir. him. A“ Dame Catherine Southcott alias Fair

John Owen of Manchester has favoured me with fax, widow," was one of the parties to an inden

the following, which he copied from an entry in ture bearing date Aug. 25, 27 Chas. II. (1675), the registers of the Manchester Cathedral: and recited in the will of Roger Palmer, Earl of “1693. March.- Jonathan, son of John Green, ManCastlemaine, in 1696 (Misc. Gen. et Her., i. 152). chester, Printer, baptised.” She was the daughter and heiress of John Elliott, It is also possible that some of the Lancashire Esq., of the county of Essex. She married, first, Civil War Tracts, issued s.l., may have been the Sir George Southcote, Bart., of Bliborough, co. | fruits of a local press. WILLIAM E. A. Arox. Lincoln, who died in 1664, leaving issue a son, George, at whose decease, before 1691, the baron

MISSALE AD USUM SARUN (4th S. vi. 436, 558.) etcy is said to have expired, and a daughter, Ca Your learned correspondent F. C. H., replying to therine, who became the wife of James Palmer, | a query of ANIMUM REGE as to the date of a Esq., brother to the above-mentioned Earl of Sarum Missal in the possession of the latter, says Castlemaine. Lady Southcote married, secondly, that the owner may determine whether or no the in 1665, the Honourable Nicholas Fairfax, a edition in question is that published by Peter younger son of Thomas, second Viscount Fairfax, Violette in 1509" by ascertaining in what year of Gilling Castle, co. York, by whom she had,

about that time Easter fell on March 27." I have with other issue, a daughter Mary, who was

just purchased a copy of that curious book, the baptized at Walton, Aug. 3, 1666.

Dactylismus Ecclesiasticus of Pompeius Limpius, ROBERT H. SKAIFE.

fo. Venice, 1613. This most laborious calculator The Mount, York.

gives two tables, the one supplying the day of the “ BULE LAWS OF CONNECTICUT” (4th S. vi. 485;

month on which Easter day fell from A.D. 325 to vii. 16.)-In answer to Me, PICTON'I give at fují | A.D. 1582 inclusive, the other carrying on the same the title-page of the small book from which I

i table from A.D. 1583 to A.D. 8199! By these tables took the quotation mentioned by him :

I find that the years nearest to 1509 in which “The Code of 1650, being a Compilation of the earliest

1513, 1524, and 1622. It is somewhat provoking Laws and Orders of the General Court of Connecticut; also the Constitution, or Civil Compact entered into and

that three of these dates should be so near 1509,

whilst the other two are remote, thus perhaps a * Surely this is the correct reading. In the above little perplexing your correspondent ANIMUM edition it is printed “ springs."

REGE.

W. SPARROW Simpson.

If you apply to Rev. W. G. Henderson, D.C.L., in 1824, which the creature has curiously perHead Master at Leeds, you will find bim learned forated for 280 pages, at about two inches from in all matters connected with Sarum and other the top, without any apparent outlet; the second missals.

volume of the London edition of Johnson's Lives On all questions relating to early printers or of the Poets, 1783; and a volume of Whiston's old typography, you would do well to show your Josephus, 1787.

C. W. BINGHAM. volume to Mr. W. Blades, 17, Abchurch Lane, The Rev. F. HAVERGAL, Librarian of Hereford City, London.

| Cathedral, will be most happy to give the writer FRANCIS T. HAVERGAL, some information, and also some samples of paper

Librarian of Hereford Cathedral. eaten recently by bookworms on being favoured THE BOOKWORM (4th S. vi. 527.)—I cannot fur

with name and address. nish more than one instance of the ravages of book THE ZODIAC OF DENDERAH (4th S. vi. 529.) -I Worms in any volume of so recent date as 1750; but I have no knowledge of the calculations of Mr. have an old copy of St. Jerom of 1616, in folio, which John Cole in 1824, whereby he estimates the has been very assiduously gone through by book- zodiac of Tentyra (= Denderah) to date from worms. I could collect from it many examples, 2261 B.C. This sculpture, of circular form, about but the two following may suffice. One perfora five feet in diameter, was discovered by General tion extends through thirty leaves, which together Desaix, and was brought to Paris in 1821. From the are more than one-eighth of an inch thick. Its Greek inscriptions on the temples of Denderah and greatest length is one inch and one-eighth, greatest Esne, Champollion and Letronne ascertained breadth three-eighths of an inch. Another per (Précis du Système hieroglyphique, Recherches, Tades twenty-eight leaves, one-eighth of an inch &c.), that those edifices were constructed or thick, and its greatest length is one inch. finished during the times of the Roman emperors. About the middle, the worm has made a complete But the antiquity of the zodiacal scheme or map island four-eighths long and three-eighths broad, there represented is another matter. Depuis carso that the intermediate paper of the island has ried it to 150 centuries before the Christian era, fallen out of several leaves, leaving a hole of the which, however, was afterwards reduced to about above dimensions. The insect seems to be fasti- four centuries B.C. (Origine des Cultes, 1796.) dious in his taste, and a gourmet in his way, having When Jollois and Devilliers saw the stone, they a decided relish for the paper of old books, which at once detected figures nearly similar to those it seems to take a century or more to season for represented on the celestial globes of the present bis palate. As above noted, however, I have one day. Biot (Recherches sur lAstronomie Egyptibook printed in 1819, decidedly worm-eaten. enne) showed that this zodiac represented the

F. C. H. position which the pole of the world must have I have never seen the bookworm, and, after occupied about the year 716 B.C.; also, that the many enquiries, have failed to discover any one zodiac of Esne gave the position of about 700 B.C. who has. Is he known to entomologists? I'infer It is to be observed that whilst the pyramids from the cessation of his ravages, that about the coincide with the meridian, the axis of the temple middle of the last century some new ingredient of Denderah deviates 17 degrees, and that of the was introduced in the manufacture of paper which small temple at Esne 71 degrees from the merihe does not like. I have an edition of Montaigne. dian, both of them being from the north towards 4 vols. Paris 1802, the calf binding of which is the east.

T. J. BUCKTON. extensively wormed, but the paper has not been ! 9 Richmond Place, Brighton, penetrated. Fair-dealing booksellers, when a book The small planisphere which was on the ceiling is 6 Formed," say so in their catalogues; and I do of one of the lateral chambers of the temple of not remember any one so marked of a later date Hathor behind the Pronads, is now to be found in than 1750.

H. B. C. the Egyptian museum of the Louvre. The three U. U. Club.

| zodiacs known in Egypt as Dendera, Esné, and Though I have been greatly plagued by the E'Dayr are all of the Ptolemaic or Roman eras. ravages of this pest, I am not enough of an ento

On good authority, the planisphere in question mologist to distinguish the genuine insect from dates back little more than 1800 years. pretenders, and should only be misleading your readers by measuring the diameter of their holes.

'Union Club. Generally speaking, the plague is confined to old JACOB BÖHME (4th S. vi. 529.)-The following books, and even some of them appear to be pro- is the title page of one of the works mentioned tected by the pature of their paper or other pecu- | by your correspondent MR. BARCLAY. It is in liants. The solitary instances to the contrary, my possession, and if this edition is of the slightest which, as far as I know, I am able to produce, service to your correspondent I will lend it him are, a copy of Tasso's Aminta, printed at Florence with pleasure.

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BARBARA, DUCHESS OF CLEVELAND (4th S. v. Deepe Searching out of the Threefold Life of Man through [or according to the Three Principles, by Jacob Behmen

| 401.) – Your correspondent G. S. S., who is enalias Teutonicus Philosophils. Written in the German gaged upon a life of this lady, asks for evidence of Language, Anno 1620. Englished by J. Sparrow, Bar her“ asserted residence at Chiswick.” In a MS. rister, of the Inner Temple, London. London: Printed

note of Horace Walpole's (penes me), I find it by M. S., for H. Blunden, at the Castle in Corn Hill,

stated - "The Duchess of Cleveland died at her 1650.”

John YARKER.

house at Chiswick of a dropsy, Oct. 9, 1709." 43 Chorlton Road, Manchester.

And the burial registers of the parish (which I

had occasion to consult some time since) record: HAIR GROWING AFTER DEATH (4th S. vi. 524.) “Barbara Villiers, Duchess of Cleveland, Oct. 13. As a parallel case to that cited by MR. PICKFORD,

1709."

EDWARD F. RIMBAULT. I transcribe the following from Hawthorne's English Note Books (vol. i. p. 96):

AN INEDITED ELEGY BY OLIVER GOLDSMITH “ The grandmother of Mrs. — died fifty years ago, (4th S. vii. 9.)-It would be indeed “poor Goldy," at the age of twenty-eight. She had great personal as your correspondent “MOORLAND LAD” styles charms, and among them a head of beautiful chestnut him, if in 1770 he could descend so low as to hair. After her burial in a family tomb, the coffin of one

produce such a specimen of the bathos as this of her children was laid on her own, so that the lid seems to have decayed, or been broken from this cause ; at any

miserable elegy. Any attempt to foist such trash rate this was the case when the tomb was opened, about upon the author of the Traveller and the Deserted a year ago."

Village can only be met as the poetaster was of Hawthorne wrote on Good Friday, 1854:

yore, “Musæ furcillis præcipitem ejiciunt"; and “ The grandmother's coffin was then found to be filled I cannot but think that the careful superintendwith beautiful glossy living chestnut ringlets, into which

ence which is generally exercised over what apher whole substance seems to have been transformed, for pears in “N. & Q.” was somewhat at fault when there was nothing else but these shining curls, the growth such a communication as the one I am referring of half a century, in the tomb."

to was allowed to pass muster without some A remarkable instance to the contrary will be editorial comment. I can imagine the expression found in Sir Henry Halford's account of the open- | in the face of my friend Mr. John Forster, Golding of the coffin of Charles I. in 1813. (The Life smith's admirable biographer, on having the lines of James 11., by the Rev. J. S. Clarke, LL.B., MOORLAND Lad has produced put before him as vol. ii. App. iv. pp. 669-70.)

a genuine addition to that charming poetry which “ The pointed beard, so characteristic of the period of

he has illustrated so well. : JAS. CROSSLEY. the reign of King Charles, was perfect. .... The back part of the scalp was entirely perfect, and had a remark OLIVER THE SPY (3rd S. ix. 21, 87, 362, 523.) ably fresh appearance-the pores of the skin being more | The name of this character, once so notorious. distinct, as they usually are when soaked in moisture; and the tendons and ligaments of the neck were of con

| appears three or four times in your earlier indexes; siderable substance and firmness. The hair was thick at

| his subsequent career after he retired from the pubthe back part of the head, and in appearance nearly lic gaze on the conviction of Thistlewood may not black. A portion of it, which has since been cleaned and be so well known. In 1820 or 1821 he was sent out dried, is of a beautiful dark brown colour. That of the

to the Cape with letters of recommendation for his beard was a redder brown. On the back part of the head it was more than an inch in length, and had been pro

services to Lord Charles Somerset, then governor bably cut so short for the convenience of the executioner,

of the colony, who appointed him to the lucrative or, perhaps, by the piety of friends soon after death, in and responsible position of superintendent of puborder to furnish memorials of the unhappy king.” lic works, in which office he built the present The indestructibility of hair is shown by the

English cathedral and Government House at Grafact that at the same time a portion of Henry

ham's Town on the eastern frontier, two of the VIII.'s beard was discovered to "remain upon

| ugliest buildings that can possibly be conceived, the chin.”

and which cost enormous sums of money, the exIt may be thought that the moist condition of penditure of which could never be very accurately King Charles's head prevented the posthumous

accounted for. Oliver died in Cape Town in 1826, growth of his hair. But as a general rule mois | under the name of Jones, his widow surviving ture induces hair to grow. At Whitby, last year,

| him for some years. He was, I believe, the last a young man was drowned while bathing, and

of his class who was rewarded by a handsome his body carried out with the tide. At the flood,

colonial appointment for his diabolical treachery two or three days after, his remains were re

to his countrymen at home.

H. H. corered, and his hair was found to have grown Portsmouth. between three and four inches.

S. R. TOWNSHEND MAYER. • Whose name, for obvious reasons, I do not give.

mentioned

Miscellaneous.

Esq., of York, a sufficient guarantee is given of the ac

curacy and value of the journal. To add to the usefulNOTES ON BOOKS, ETC.

ness of the book, a most carefully compiled index is Concordance to the Christian Year. (Parker.)

appended, in which nearly every person and place is Musings orer The Christian Yearand Lyra Inno

centium." By Charlotte Mary Yonge. Together with Sir John MACLEAN.-We are pleased to record that a fee Gleanings of Recollections of the Rev. John Kelle, the Gazette of Tuesday announces that the Queen had gathered by several Hands. (Parker.)

been pleased to confer the honour of Knighthood on Sir Nothing can show more clearly how tenacious is the

John Maclean, Deputy Auditor of the War Office ; for hold which The Christian Year has taken of the religious

the gentleman in question, who is the author of The Life mind of England, and how deep is the reverence in which

of Sir Peter Careu, published in 1857, and the historian of the memory of John Keble is held, not only by those

The Deanery of Brigg Manor, in the county of Cornwall, who enjoyed the blessing of his friendship, but by thou

has been, as our readers will remember, a frequent consands who know him only by his works, than the two

tributor to these pages. books whose titles we have just transcribed. Nearly two THE DEATH OF THE DEAN OF CANTERBURY. - The centuries elapsed, after the death of Shakespeare, before | Rev. Henry Alford, D.D., died at Canterbury on Thursday the world was furnished with a concordance to his writ week, after a very short illness, he having preached at ings; and the same period, or nearly so, before the poems the Cathedral on the preceding Sunday. In Dean Alford of Milton received the same recognition; and with the the Church of England has lost one of the most active, exception of the Laureate, to whose poems a concordance intelligent, and liberal of her sons; and if any evidence was published little more than a twelvemonth ago, Keble | were wanting as to the high character of the lamented is the only modern poet so read and quoted as to call for dignitary it would be found in the presence at his funeral such an accompaniment to his writings. The second of men of all shades of religious opinion. The Bishops of book is of even a more interesting character. It con Gloucester and Salisbury, the Deans of Westminster and tains, not only gleanings from thirty years' intercourse Ely, the Rev. Dr. Stoughton, and the Rev. Newman with Keble from the pen of Miss Yonge, but similar | Hall, all alike testified by their attendance their sense of recollections contributed by other friends, which will be the worth of this eminent Christian scholar, read with great interest by all who love to dwell upon

TAE ASHMOLEAN MUSEUM.—The new Keeper of the Hursley Vicarage and its pious household; but what | Ashmolean Museum. Mr. Parker of Oxford--whose zeal will be very acceptable to all the admirers of Keble, an in- and knowledge vie with each other-has just published teresting running commentary, explaining allusions, clear- | the interesting Lecture on “ The History, Present State, ing up dark passages, and unveiling hidden beauties, in and Prospects of the Collection " under his charge, dethe two series of devotional poems, which have leavened livered by him to the Oxford Architectural and Histhe religious literature of the day to an extent of which torical Society in November last, which our readers will it is difficult to foresee the limit.

find well worthy of their attention. The Haydn Series. A Dictionary of Science, comprising INTERNATIONAL EXHIBITION OF 1871.—The following Astronomy, Chemistry, Dynamics, Electricity, Heat, noblemen and gentlemen have consented to act as judges Hydrodynamics, Hydrostatics, Light, Magnetism, Me- to select paintings for the forthcoming Exhibition :chanics, Meteorology, Pneumatics, Sound, and Statics. The Viscount Bury, M.P.; The Lord Elcho, M.P.; Sir Preceded by an Essay on the Physical Sciences. Edited

Coutts Lindsay, Bart.; Alfred Elmore, Esq., R.A. (repreby G. F. Rodwell, F.R.A.S., F.C.S. (Moxon.)

senting the Royal Academy); Alfred Clint, Esq. (repreThere can be no question of the utility of books of this senting the Society of British Artists) ; Alfred Hunt, Esq. character when properly executed. They are specially (representing the Society of Painters in Water Colours); useful to two classes of readers. They are useful to Henry Warren, Esq. (representing the Institute of Painthose who occasionally desire information upon special ters in Water Colours), F. Dillon, Esq. ; H. S. Marks, Esq. points of scientific knowledge, but whose avocations do not allow them time to devote to a thorough study of ther; and they are useful also as compendiums of BOOKS AND ODD VOLUMES information for those who in these days of competitive

WANTED TO PURCHASE. examinations - when everybody is expected to know

Particulars of Price, &c., of the following Books to be sent direct t everything--desire to obtain a general, if not thorough

the gentlemen by whorn they are required, whose names and addresses knowledge of physical science. It is no wonder, there are given for that purpose: fore, that the publishers of Haydn's Dictionary of Dates, THE CHRISTIAN EXAMINER, and Church of Ireland Magazine,

No. 20. August, 1860. Title-pages and Contents from January, 1859, who, encouraged by the success of that invaluable hand

to December, 1861. Ditto, from January to December, 1864. Ditto, book, have decided on publishing a series of analogous

from January to December, 1866.

POSTULATES AND DATA. No. 41, et spy. 1852. volumes, should foliow up their Dictionary of Biography

THE QUARTERLY RRVIEW. Vol. XX. 1820. with a Dictionary of Science; and they have done

DUBLIN UNIVRRSITY CALENDARS, 188, 1849, 1954.

TURNER (JOHN), A RELIQUARY PROM PALESTINE.[Brighton) wisely in securing in its preparation the assistance of the

1814. several eminent men whose names are recorded in the List FORTESQUE (SIR FAITHFUL), AN ACCOUNT OF THE RIGHT HOX. of Contributors which precedes the Editor's “ History of

SIR ARTHUR CHICHESTER, LORD BELFAST, LORD DEPUTY OF

IRELAND. London, 1858. the Physical Sciences."

SYLVA; or, the Wood, &c. London, 1788.

THE BBAUTIES OY ARCHBISHOP TILLOTSON. Dublin, 1794. The Yorkshire Archæological and Topographical Journal.

Wanted by Abhha, Rokeby, Blackrock, Dublin. Pol. I., pp. 392. Issued to Members only. (Bradbury

DILSTON HALL, by William Sydney Gibson, F.S.A. and Evans.) London, 1870. 8vo.

Engraved Portrait of Laurence Sterne, from the Painting by Sir Joshua The first volume of this journal is now completed, con

Reynolds.

Engraved Portrait of Lady Mary Fenwick, from the Painting by Sir taining many interesting articles on the Topography and

Godfrey Kneller. Archæology of the greatest and most interesting of English

An Engraving--The only Daughter, after Sir David Wilkie.

Wanted by the Rev. John Pickford, M.A., Bolton Percy, Counties. Some excellent illustrations add much to the

near Tadcaster, Yorkshire. Tolume. When we mention, amongst its contributors,

WILLIAN LAW'S WORKS. 9 Vols. such antiquarians as Canon Raine and Robert Davies, |

Wanted by Messrs. Bell, Deighton, 4 Co., Cambridge.

Notices to Correspondents.
We are compelled to postpone until next week several
Notes on Books and Replies to several Correspondents.

HIBERNIA. Received, and under consideration.

HOUR-GLASSES IN PULPITS.-CLERICUS (Brighton) will find this subject treated at great length in numerous articles in our First and Second Series. See Index.

W. C. (Richmond.) Thanks ; but see “X. & Q.” 2nd S. iv. 47, 79.

X. Y. Z. Suckling's Suffolk (2 vols. 4to, 1846-8) will no doubt give you the information.

F. G.'s query as to the best mode of preventing sound passing through walls and floors should be addressed to The Builder.

R. G. F. (Sandgate.) We do not know any genealogist in Jamaica.

J. C. Will find the information respecting the several Nevills mentioned by him in Brydge's Edition of Collins's

THE “MERMAID" SERIES OF OUR OLD

DRAMATISTS. * What things have we seen

Done at the Mermaid."-Beaumont.

Edited by LIEUT.-COL. F. CUNNINGHAM.
THE PLAYS OF PHILIP MASSINGER.

From the Text of William Gifford, with the addition of the Trs.
gedy “ Believe as you List," now first printed with his works.
Edited, with Introductory Notice and Glossarial Index, by LIXUT.-
COL. F. CUXXINGHAM. Crown 870, cloth, bevelled boards, 58.

THE WORKS OF CHRISTOPHER

MARLOWE, including his Translations. Edited, with Notes and Introduction, by LIEUT.-COL. F. CUNNINGHAM. Crown $50, cloth, bevelled boards, 58.

Just out.

BEN JONSON'S WORKS, COMPLETE.

Peerage.

Gifford Edition, with the Life of Ben Jonson, by Gifford, and the whole of his Notes to the Life and Works, Edited by LIEUT.-COL. F. CUXXIXGHAM, 3 vols. crown 8vo, cloth, bevelled, per vol. 58.

London : ALBERT J. CROCKER & BROS., " Ye Mermayd,"

Temple Bar, 227, Strand, W.C.

AU communications should be addressed to the Editor of N. & Q.." 43, Wellington Street, Strand, W.C.

A Reading Case for holding the weekly numbers of “X. & Q." is now ready, and may be had of all Booksellers and Newsmen, price 18. 6d.; or, free by post, direct from the Publisher, for 18. ed.

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Pictures and other Works of Art; Minerals, Fossils, Shells, &c. in Cases;
Microscope by Dollond: Telescope; Japanese and African Curiosities,

from several private collections.
NR. BULLOCK begs to announce for SALE at his

W Rooms, 211, High Holborn, W.C., on Friday the 27th inst., An interesting Assemblage of Oil Paintings, Miniature, and other Drawings: Choice Proof Engravings; a Rare Collection of old Political Caricatures of the George III. period, mounted in three large vols.; a complete Set of the Illustrated London News; some Ancient Furniture and Miscellanies.

Catalogues may be had three or four days prior on receipt of Stampg.

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MANUFACTURING STATIONERS, 192, Fleet Street (Corner of Chancery Lane). CARRIAGE PAID TO THE COUNTRY ON ORDERS

EXCEEDING 208.
NOTE PAPER, Cream or Blue, 38., 48., 5s., and 68. per ream.
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Illustrated Price List of Inkstands, Despatch Boxes, Stationers, Cabinets, Postage Scales, Writing Cases, Portrait Albums, &C., poes

TO PORTRAIT COLLECTORS. - JOHN STENSON

1 has reduced the price of his 8vo Portraits from 6d, to 3d. each, and all other Engraved Portraits in like proportion. Please order from EVANS'S CATALOGUE, or from my own Lists, viz. Parts 60, 61, 62, and first Part of ALPHABETICAL CATALOGUE.-JOHN STENSON , Book and Printseller, 15, King's Place, Chelsea, London, S.W.

** Books and Prints in large or small collections bought.

free.

(ESTABLISHED 1841.)

AUTHORS ADVISED WITH as to Cost of THE NEW GENTLEMAN'S GOLD WATCH, A PRINTING and PUBLISHING, and the cheapest mode of KEYLESS, English Make. more solid than Foreign, 141, 194, bringing out MSS.-YATES & ALEXANDER, Printers, 7, Symond's Inn, JONES' Manufactory, 338, Strund, opposite Somerset House. Chancery Lane, W.C.

These Watches have many points of Special Novelty. To be SOLD, a BOOK of MATHEMATICS used

by the FIRST NAPOLEON at the College of Brienne, containing "OLD ENGLISH" FURNITURE. remarks, and also the list of his fellow students, in his own handwriting. Further particulars can be given.

Reproductions of Simple and Artistic Cabinet Work from Comas Address, F. L. Post Office, Horsham.

Mansions of the XVI. and XVII. Centuries, combining good taste.

sound workmanship, and economy. Photographs of Persons, Pictures, & Places,

COLLINSON and LOCK (late Herring),
May be seen and selected from at

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109, FLEET STREET, E.C. Established 1782.

W

MR. HOWARD, Surgeon-Dentist, 52, Fleet Street,

has introduced an entirely new description of ARTIFICIAL TEETH, fixed without springs, wires, or ligatures; they so perfectly resemble the natural teeth as not to be distinguished from the originals by the closest observer. They will never change colour or decay, and will be found superior to any teeth ever before used. This method does not require the extraction of roots or any painful operation, and will support and preserve teeth that are loose, and is guaranteed to restore articulation and mastication. Decayed teeth stopped and rendered sound and useful in mastication.32, Fleet Street.

Consultations free.

TAPESTRY PAPERHANGINGS. Imitations of rare old BROCADES, DAMASKS, and GOBELIN

TAPESTRIES. COLLINSON and LOCK (late Herring

DECORATORS, 109, FLEET STREET, LONDON. Established 1782.

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