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suggest that the baptisms in the register custom of placing the arms of an heiress be taken for a period of five years and an upon an escutcheon of pretence was first average struck. If a normal birth-rate were established in England, I find Boutell menassumed-say from 30 to 35 per 1,000 per tions at p. 174 of his 'English Heraldry' that annum-the rest would be easy.

the shield of Richard Beauchamp, K.G., Earl

A. H. FEWTRELL. of Warwick, who died in 1439, is “ a good Bury.

example of the use of an Escutcheon of PreIn the Population and Parish Register tence"; and he gives an illustration of the Abstract,' a Governmental Blue-book printed shield, drawn from the garter-plate of the in 1831, will be found carefully framed earl in St. George's, Windsor. estimates of the population in the different

Undoubtedly it was the ancient custom to counties of England, 1570 to 1750, based impale the arms of an heiress with those of upon the number of entries of baptisms, her husband, but “the prevailing usage" (as burials, and marriages in the various parish Boutell remarks)is to marshal them upon his registers. It may safely be said that except shield, “charged as an Escutcheon of Prein isolated cases, when lists of all the tence." Her arms would thereafter be quarinhabitants in certain parishes may have tered with his own, by his and her sons and been taken for taxation or other purposes, their descendants; for the son of an heiress, there is no other means of estimating what as heir to his maternal grandfather through the population of a parish was before 1801, his mother, as well as to his own father, the date of the first general census. Returns quarters on his shield, and transmits to his of persons taxed for various purposes from descendants, the arms of both his parents. time to time, from the reign of Henry III.

JAMES WATSON. to William and Mary, will be found at the

Record Office, under the title of 'Lay CAPT. JAMES JEFFERYES,

BLARNEY Subsidies.' The Hearth Tax returns of CASTLE (10th S. iv. 404).- Three letters written Charles II.'s reign give the names of all the by him to Bishop Robinson, from Bender, householders. GEORGE F. T. SHERWOOD. Constantinople, and Adrianople, in 1711-14 50, Beecroft Road, Brockley, S.E.

are in Bodl. MS. Rawlinson A. 286. I have endeavoured to estimate village

W. D. MACRAY. population in the sixteenth, seventeenth, Blarney Castle was purchased in 1701 and eighteenth centuries by, studying the by Sir James Jefferyes, Governor of Cork, parish register, averaging the number of who erected a large house in front of it, baptisms for ten - year periods, and then which is now a ruin. A considerable linen multiplying the average by 30, that is, manufacture was once carried on in the assuming a birth-rate of 30 per 1,000. In parish, but now is decayed. all probability the birth-rate was higher,

The chief interest of the castle arises from say 35 to 40 por. 1,000, but 100 years ago or the Blarney Stone, and the notion that whomore the still-births were more numerous

ever kisses it will possess a cajoling tongue than

Mr. M. Rubin (Brit. Ass., and many other accomplishments; but the 1900), stated that 8 per cent of births were feat is rarely attempted, as the danger is still born. This method works out with great in being lowered by a rope from a lofty tolerable correctness. I have been enabled battlement. A small photograph, however, to check the results in some instances by

represents this hazardous experiment-one contemporary figures. The error is seldom far more dangerous than sitting in St. as much as 10 per cent. I have applied it Michael's Chair. to Archbishop Sheldon's census.

An old friend of mine, long deceased, who W. BRADBROOK.

was at Eton in the days of Goodall and Bletchley.

Keate, circa 1809, told me that he was in the As to the eighteenth century, the popu- same form with Jefferyes of Blarney Castle. lations of parishes may approximately be Stapylton's 'Eton School Lists ' might supply gauged by the numeration given in the some further genealogical information. valuable Topographical Dictionary' of

JOHN PICKFORD, M.A. Benjamin Pitts Capper, 1808, a laborious Newbourne Rectory, Woodbridge. work showing, I think in every case, the CRICKET : PICTURES AND ENGRAVINGS (10th numbers both of houses and inhabitants. J. HOLDEN MACMICHAEL.

S. iv. 9, 132, 238).- A quaint engraving of

early. cricket may be seen in Bickham's ESCUTCHEON OF PRETENCE (10th S. iv. 429). • British Monarchy,' 1749. This is a curious -With reference to G. B.'s inquiry when the book, printed entirely from engraved plates,




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with "maps of each county in a new taste,”

Miscelluntous. viz., in bird's-eye view, with imaginary foreground. At p. 129 a head-piece shows some

NOTES ON BOOKS, &o. boys at cricket. The two wickets seem to be Memories of Madras. By Sir Charles Lawson. about six inches high, and nine inches apart, (Sonnenschein & Co.) with a bail. Behind them is a wicket-keeper THOUGH personal to a very limited extent, these on one knee. Both bowler and batsman are building up our Indian Empire, founded Madras,


of the men who, in the course of left-handed : the latter has a club like a

are helpful to all concerned with or interested in hockey stick, and he alone of the three has Indian affairs. They originally appeared in The his coat off, the others wearing the frock-coat Madras Mail, of which, from 1868 to 1892, Sir of the time. Two boys are encouraging the Charles was editor, and have since been revised bowler, and two stand near the batsman, one and enlarged. They have been obtained, as was of these alone of the company having a hat; author, ** by delving in the archives of the British

The Private Life of Warren Hastings of the same he also has a club. An eighth is carrying Museum and the India Office.”. With history as away clothes. None appears to be fielding such Sir Charles does not greatly concern hini self, except the wicket-keeper. E. H. BROMBY. his chief aim being to throw light upon the character University, Melbourne.

and the lives, subsequent to their retirement from

office, of some of the founders of Empire. More ATLAS AND PLEIONE: THE PLEIADES : THE lishman can boast is necessary to the enjoyment of

knowledge of Indian affairs than the average Eng, DAISY (10th S. iv. 387, 475).—I do not like the contents. The opening chapter deals shortly writing about myself, but as the question with the foundation on the Coromandel coast of has been asked, I may be allowed to say that Fort St. George. In the second we read of the first edition of Plant-Lore of Shake. Thomas Pitt, of Blandford, and his appointment as speare' was published in 1879, a second in governor, and have a comparison between the 1884, and a third, by E. Arnold, in 1896. I great Pitt diamond and the Koh-i-noor. The most

interesting chapters are those concerning Lord am afraid that Mr. Arnold has a good many Macartney, Lord Cornwallis, and Sir Arthur Welcopies on his shelves, which he would be lesley; the most amusing the account of Mr. Thomas glad to see cleared away,

Snodgrass, the crossing-sweeper of Leadenhall H. N. ELLACOMBE.

Street. Of these and other personages admirably Bitton Vicarage, Bristol.

executed portraits in photogravure, after the method

of Sir Joseph Swan, F.R.S., are supplied, the LAWRENCE (10th S. iv. 388). Another

frontispiece consisting of Her Majesty the Queen.

In addition to the portraits, twenty-five in all, John Lawrence, described

“of Bed- there are views of Fort St. George in 1673 and 1783 fordshire, was admitted

sizar to and other places, including Seringapatam. A map Emmanuel College, 6 June, 1650, and of India which is given would be more useful to graduated B.A. in 1653. He and the John the reader if more names were inserted. It is a Lawrence of the same college mentioned by pity, in consequence of the impression of carelessA. S. L. appear to be the only Lawrences in phrase of the preface a silly mistake. This begins,

ness it conveys, to find in the opening Jine and the registry of the university who graduated * According to Saint Beuve.

No such person as between 1645 and 1659. It seems possible Saint Beuve is known. Sainte-Beuve is obviously that one or both of them were related in intended. The volume, which is handsomely got some way to Henry Lawrence, the President up, has on the cover the arms of the East India

Company. of the Council of State, who had entered Emmanuel College as a fellow.commoner in Tragedies of Algernon Charles Swinburne. Vol. III. 1622. The family of Henry Lawrence has (Chatto & Windus.) been discussed in detail both in this country The third volume of Mr. Swinburne's tragedies in (in N. & Q.' and elsewhere) and in America, Chatto & Windus contains the third, fourth, and

the beautiful and complete edition of Messrs. but this possibility has not, I believe, been fifth acts of Bothwell,' headed respectively Jane suggested before.

G. O. B. Gordon,' 'John Knox,' and 'The Queen.' This

noble drama gains immensely on reperusal. RAIN CAUGHT ON HOLY THURSDAY (10th S. iv. 447).-W. M. P. should refer to 6th S. A Glossary of Botanic Terms, with their Derivavi. 45, 155 ; vii. 367. The belief is common

tion and Accent. By Benjamin Daydon Jackson. in Worcestershire. I knew a cottage-woman How useful has proved this work is shown by the

(Duckworth & Co.) who was a devout believer in it. The rain fact that five years after its appearance à revised must be caught in a clean vessel and "straight and enlarged edition has been found requisite. In from heaven." She showed me some, in a its present shape it seems to be the most ambitious bottle ; she said it was nearly a year old, and available work in the language, its derivations, and it was certainly clear and pure. She numbering 10,000, being nearly thrice as many as in

any previous compilation. To the student and the always kept a little, for fear no rain

might expert it is alike useful. A special feature of the fall when next the day came. W. C. B. recent additions consists in the phytogeographic


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terms of Mr. F. E. Clements, published in Engler's necessary for the adequate execution of some minor
Botanische Jahrbücher.' It is, of course, not the details."
fault of Mr. Jackson that so many of the terms are,
we may not say barbarous, but monstrous, the The Little Black Princess. By Jeannie Gunn.
responsibility for them resting on the various (De La More Press.)
coiners of the words. Concerning the utility of the This volume is a novelty in works designed as gift-
volume there can be no doubt, and further addi. books. It claims, no doubt justly, to be a true tale of
tions will in time be necessary, since of increase in life in the Never-Never Land. Its chief object is
scientific phraseology and definition there is no amusement, and this it attains. Incidentally,

however, it casts a certain amount of light upon

Australian custons, including even matters such as Southwark Cathedral and Sec. By George Worley. the rites of initiation and remote questions of con(Bell & Sons.)

sanguinity and kiuship, with the scientific study of ONE more volume, nowise inferior to its prede. which anthropologists are deeply occupied. The cessors, has been added to the adniirable and almost heroine is a little lubra with a mongrel cur, but we exhaustive “Cathedral Series” of Messrs. Bell. It have a sad history of a dusky monarch accepting at is dedicated to Southwark Cathedral, concern- the hands of the English the title of Goggle ing which, in its former name of St. Marie Overie, Eyes," who is sung. to death by magic. A rough our own pages overflow. Historically and descrip- map showing the site on the Roper River of the tively the work is all that can be desired, and a Homestead is furnished, and there are numerous series of illustrations from prints, drawings, and well-executed illustrations of characters, scenes, photographs adds wonderfully to its attractions, and objects. To this most interesting of fanes a better handbook is not to be desired.

Gammer Grethel's Fairy Tales. Illustrated. With

Introduction by Laurence Housman. (De La Photograms of the Year 1905. (Dawbarn & Ward.) More Press.) * PHOTOGRAMS,' the eleventh andual issue of which AMONG Mr. Moring's contributions to Christmas appears, is delightful as It is admirably enjoyment is a reprint, in a cheaper, but still illustrated, and shows once more a marked advance. thoroughly attractive and artistic shape, of this The right of photography to rank as art is incon- delightful collection of fairy tales, with the no less testably proved. Weakness is occasionally, though delightful illustrations of Çruikshank, warmly rarely, shown in composition, but the effects pro- praised by Ruskin, and of others. An ideal giftduced in land and sea scapos, figures, and the like book, this edition differs only in external respects are marvellous. So much is there to commend that from that issued three years ago. we know not where to begin or to leave off praise. Absolutely wonderful effects are produced. Apart Mr. Obbledejub and the House Fairies. By from the value of the work for trade purposes, it is A. Thorburn. (David Nutt.) a beautiful thing for the drawing-room table, and we have here one of the best collections of Christ. may be turned over with ever-renewed gratification. mas stories for children issued in most attractive We claim no technical knowledge, but the effect of form. With its bandsome cover, superb coloured the finest engravings is obtained and, we sometimes frontispiece, and numerous illustrations, full-page think, surpassed.

and other, by May Faraday and Dorothy Newill,

it is an altogether ideal possession for the in. The Young Duke. By the Earl of Beaconsfield. habitants of the nursery.

(De La More Press.) A CENTENARY Edition of the early novels of Lord Humpty Dumpty, and other Songs. By Josenb Beaconsfield, from the De La More Press, begins Moorat. Pictured by Paul Woodroffe. (De La with 'The Young Duke.' Appearing in 1831, this More Press.) remarkable novel is four or five years later in We have here such popular songs as 'Rub-a-Dub date than Vivian Grey,' which will doubtless Dub, • Cock-a-Doodle-Doo,' Baa-Baa, Black follow in the series. The edition is prettily got up, Sheep,' &c., with

musical potation and with superb its red cover bearing on the back a gold primrose. plates. The whole constitutes one of the most A striking portrait

is supplied of Disraeli, now at gorgeous gift-books of the season. Hughenden, by Chalon (Alfred Edward, it is to be presumed). The reprint is judicious, and will

AMONG Christmas novelties The Engagement doubtless be popular.

Calendar of Mr. Moring is warmly to be com

The Diner Out. By Cuyler Reynolds. (Routledge THREE more of the De La More booklets have

& Sons.)
Who Wrote That? (Prose Authors.) By H. Swan. shapes. They consist of Keats's Sonnets. Coleridge's

been issued in a pretty case befitting their delicate (Same publishers.)

Rime of the Ancient Mariner, and Shelley's Cloud, Two further volumes are added to the rapidly Skylark, and Ode to the West Wind, uniform with augmenting " Miniature Reference Library." The his Adonais.' Diner Out, which contains many gastronomic utterances, English and foreigo, is adapted from The in Prose for Children have been reissued in large

MRS. BARBAULD's eminently devotional Hymns Banquet Book.' In the other volume there is a curious collection of writers, including many belong and beautiful type on excellent paper, and in a ing to the youngest school. On p. 18, from G. H. most dainty cover, from the De La More Press. Lewes, appears the following, which might have The lovely design on the cover is repeated within been written of Sir H. Irving: The greatest

as the frontispiece. artist is he who is greatest in the highest reaches To the series of books in words of one syllableof his art, even though he may lack the qualities including already ‘Bible Stories,' 'The Pilgrim's


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Progress,' and 'Robinson Crusoe '-has been added

BOOKSELLERS' CATALOGUES. - DECEMBER: A Life of Jesus Christ in a similar form. It is by A. Pitt-Kethley, has eleven effective illustrations,

MR. THOMAS BAKER has a catalogue in two parts

-the first Miscellaneous Books and the second and is published by Messrs. George Routledge & Sons.

Koman Catholic Theology. We note a copy of the

great London Polyglott, 1657, and Castelli's LexiAMONG seasonable works issued from the De La con, 1669, together 8 vols., folio, 181. 185.; Madden's More Press is a Speaking Days Calendar, compiled Coins of the Jews,' 18s.; and De Gray Birch's by Lady, Seymour. A wide range of reading is Cartularium Saxonicum,' 3 vols. 4to, 21. 2s. There exhibited in the selections. The writers are princi- are interesting items under Ireland. pally English, but include a few foreign and some

Messrs. Browne & Browne, of Newcastle, have classical authors.

the very rare first edition of Bewick's Fables of All about Shipping, a handbook of popular nautical Æsop, 1818, 121. 12s., and other Bewick rarities; information, in praise of which we have already first editions of Byron ; Britton's Cathedral Antispoken, has been newly edited, with additions and quities,' proof impressions, 1814-35, 121.; Chippencorrections to date, by Comnander R. Dowling, dale's 'Gentleman and Cabinet-Makers' Director, R.N.R., and issued with illustrations, many of them 151. 155. ; Contemporary Review, 1866-1900, 101. ; and brilliantly coloured, from the De La More Press. Cruikshank's 'Conic Almanacks,' 1835-53, 19 vols.,. It is a mine of information. Among the coloured 15%., original wrappers, as issued. Surtees's 'Hisdesigns are views of a Viking ship of the days of tory of Durhanı' is 301. ; Eden's 'State of the Poor, Alfred and a line-of-battle ship of those of Nelson. 1797, 81. 10s. Upder Scotland are many interesting The cover is striking.

items; also under Newcastle. Among the latter

we find a fine set of the scarce ‘Newcastle TypoMR. FREDERICK ADAMS.-Readers of N. & Q: graphical Tracts,' 101. 10s. will regret to hear of the decease of Mr. F. Adams,

Mr. Horace G. Commin, of Bournemouth, opens. which took place at his residence, 12, Lion Road, his list with Manuscripts and Illuminatious. An Lower Edmonton, on the 6th inst. Mr. Adams was early fourteenth century illumination is priced seventy-one, having been born on 23 April, 1834. In 301. ; others of the fifteenth, 71. 158. and 51. 58. the autumn of 1904 he was attacked with Brights respectively. Under Incunabula are fine specimens. disease and blindness, followed by paralysis. He There are also books on early printing and books leaves a widow and one young daughter. He began printed 1500-1688. Under Notable Modern Presses life as a reading boy in a printing office, and is the Kelmscott Chaucer, 681. There is, in addi. gradually qualified himself for a printer's reader, tion, a good general list. Collectors of railway in which capacity he was employed on The Atlas literature may be glad to know of a copy of Bradand The Daily Telegraph ; but his chief service was shaw's Railway Companion, lst Mo. Ist, 1840' repdered at Messrs. Spottiswoode & Co.'s, where he (No. 3), price 35s. The journey from London to was employed nearly fifty years, gaining, golden Birmingham then took, quickest time, five hours, opinions for what one who acknowledges his own the single fare being 328. 6d. jndebtedness describes as " vigilant correction and Mr. Walter V. Daniell publishes Part I. of a acute criticism.". Among the works which received Catalogue of Topographical Literature. He prothe benefit of his great gifts, perhaps the chief is poses on its conipletion to issue a limited number the Dictionary of National Biography.' He was a bound, and with engraved illustrations from early profound and most painstaking scholar, as readers copperplates, so as to form a manual of British of N. & Q.' well know.

topography. This first section contains Bedford to COL. PRIDEAUX writes :-"The death of the Rev. Dovon. Bunbury FitzGerald Campbell, which occurred on Mr. Bertran Dobell's list is rich in Shelley litera.the 4th inst., should not pass unrecorded in ture. This includes the extremely rare privately * N. & Q.,' although I believe he never contributed printed edition of Queen Mab,' 1813, 311.; Revolt to this journal. He was the fifth son of the of Islam,' 1818, 21. 25.; 'Rosalind and Helen, 1819, late Col. Sir Edward FitzGerald Campbell, Bart., 51. 58.; and 'Prometheus Unbound,' 1820, 61. 6s. and a great-grandson of the celebrated Pamela, There are also a number of works published after wife of Lord Edward FitzGerald.

Born on the poet's death, and many items under Shelleyada. 17 June, 1863, he served for several years in Mr. Francis Edwards's Monthly List of Recent the Library of the British Museum, where he Purchases contains many valuable items. Under did good bibliographical work, but afterwards Africa is a Collection of Portraits of the Savage went to India, and was, ordained deacon at Tribes inhabiting the Boundaries of the Cape, Calcutta in 1900 and priest in 1902. For two years 1822, very rare, 71. 10s. Under Birds we find he was curate of St. Paul's Cathedral, Calcutta, Dresser and Sharpe's Birds of Europe,' 501. ; and on his return to England in 1902 was appointed Gould's

• Birds of New Guinea,' 621. ; and curate of St. Margaret 8, Westminster. He com- Lilford's 'Coloured Figures of the Birds of the piled the following publications: 'An Introduction British Islands, 601. We note also "Book-Prices to the Theory of a State Paper Catalogue, 1891; Current, 19 vols., 167.; a set of Miss Burney's

A Plea for Annual Lists of State Papers,' 1892; Novels, 1783-1814, 102.; Ruskin's - Modern Painters," •Imperial Federation Series of Colouial State Paper Stones of Venice,' and 'Seven Lamps,' 9 vols., Catalogues : No. 1, Cape of Good Hope,' 1892-3 ; 1846-60, 28l.; and Ackermann's Oxford,' Cam. * Bibliography of the Future,' 1895;. - Theory of bridge, Westminster,' and 'Winchester,' in all Bibliography, National and International,' 1896; 7: vols., 4to, 701. Under Cruikshank are The Eng. · Index-Catalogue of Bibliographical Works, chiefly lish Spy, 1825, 241.; ‘Annals of Gallantry,' 1814, English, relating to India,' 1897 ; and "Index.Cata rare, 241.; and Carey's. Life in Paris,' large paper, logue of Indian Official Publications in the British 18. A set of The Times from 1893 to 1904, halfMuseum,' 1900."

calf, is priced 161. There are sets of the following

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A copy

authors, all best editions : Froude, 28 vols., 221. ; NOTICE.-CHRISTMAS DAY.-NOTES Macaulay, 15 vols., 41. 10s.; Motley, 11 vols., 8l.; Grote, 20 vols., 71.; Thomas Hardy's novels, 36 vols., and QUERIES for December 23 will be pub181. 10s.; Abraham Hayward, 7 vols., 6l.; and lished on THURSDAY NEXT, DecemMartha Walker Freer, 19 vols., 211.

ber 21, at 10 o'clock. The latest time for Mr. Francis Edwards has also a short separate receiving Advertisements for this issue will list of a few new books at reduced prices. Among these we note The Ancestor, 12 vols., and 3 indexes, be on WEDNESDAY morning. 21.; ‘Rabelais,' Urquhart and Motteux's translation, 3 vols., 1904, 18s.; Fleay's 'English Drama," NOTES AND QUERIES.—The SUBSCRIPTION 11. 18.; The Koran, Commentary by Wherry, 4 vols.,

to NOTES AND QUERIES free by post is 10s. Bd. for 812 Months;

or 208. od. for Twelve Months. Socluding the Volume Indox.-JOHN O. 11. ; and Wood-Martin's 'Traces of the Elder Faiths FRANCIS, Notes and Queries Office, Bream's Balldings, Chancery Lane. of Ireland,' 10s. 6d.

Mr. William Glaisher sends us two lists: one a LONDON TOPOGRAPHICAL SOCIETY. Short Catalogue of Popular Current Literature,

PUBLICATIONS OF THE SOCIETY FOR THE YEAR 1905. and the other Christmas and New Year's Gifts, the

(1) AGAS'S MAP of LONDON, circa 1560. latter including fine-art books.

(2) FAITHORNB'S MAP of LONDON, 1658. Mr. Charles Higham’s catalogue of Theological ANNUAL SUBSCRIPTION to the SOCIETY, ONE GUINEA. A List Works includes a complete set of the Henry Brad- for Membership, may be obtained from the Becretary

of the society's Back Publications, together with a Form of Application shaw Society, 1891-1904, 161. 16s.

16, Clifford's Ion, Fleet Street, E.C. Mr. John Jeffery has under Cromwell a catalogue

from 16 ber, 1654, 30s. In the catalogue are some interesting H


France and French-Canadian Pedigrees, from Private Uppubchap-books, also curious old deeds, as well as works lished MS. Sources.-C. E. LART, Charmouth, Dorset; and 37, Hayes relating to the Quakers and the Wesleyans.

Road, Bromley, 8.E. Messrs. J. & J. Leighton announce their Catalogue of Early-Printed Books, Manuscripts, and MR. L. CULLETON, 92. Piccadilly, London

(Member of English and Foreign Antiquarian Societies), under Fine Bindings. The catalogue contains 6,200 items, takes the furnishing of Extracts from Parish Registers, copies of illustrated with upwards of 1,350 reproductions in

. Records

for Genealogical evidences in England, Scotland, and Ireland. facsimile.

Abbreviated Latin Documents Oopled, Extended, and Translated.

Foreign Researches carried out.' Enquiries invited. Mr. Colleton's Mr. A. Russell Smith sends us Part 11. of his Private Collections are worth consulting for Oldes. Catalogue, chiefly of Old English Literature. We

Antiquarian and Rciontific Material searched for and copied at tho

British Museum and other Archives. note Peacham's Minerva Britanna,' 1612, 71. 78., and bis Worth of a Penny,' 1667, 21. 2s.

"Examine well your blood. He of · Piers Ploughnian,' 1813-14, is priced ll. 15s. ;

From John of Gaunt doth bring his pedigree."-SHAKESPEARL Curll's rare edition of Mr. Pope's Literary Corre ANCESTRY, English Scotch Spreishi and American: spondence,' 1735.6, 11. the

RECORDR. Speciality

and Emigrant Familier.-Mr. REYNELL-UPHAM, 7, Cetbednl Closo, Pope's collected works, 1717, 51. 15s. An extremely, Exeter, and 1, Opham Park Road, Chiswick, London, W. rare poetical volume, Pricket's Time's Anatomie, 1606, is 51. 55. Under Psalms is the first edition of the Brownist version compiled by Henry Ainsworth,


supplied, no matter on what subject. Acknowledged the world the leader of the sect, 1612, 61. 6s. Under Sir Joshua

over as the most expert Rookfinders extant.

BAKER'S Great Bookshop, 14-16, John Bright Street, Birmingham. Reynolds is the discourse he delivered at the Royal Academy, 1772, 31. 3s. This is a presentation copy

TAB GENEALOGICAL CLASSIC. with the inscription, “To his Grace the Duke of

PRERAGE and BARONETAGE, Marlborough from the author.” The catalogue The PRIVY COUNCIL, KNIGHTAGE, and COMPANIONAGB. .abounds'in interesting items.

subject to Cash Discount. Burke contains more information than any Messrs. Henry Young & Sons, of Liverpool, have, other Peerage.

Of all Booksellers, or the Publishers, among other interesting items, an original Second

HARRISON & SONS, 45, Pall Mall, 8.W.
Folio Shakespeare, full bound by Riviere, 85l. ; a
handsome set of Dickens, all first editions, 45., a


-. .coniplete set of the "Tudor Translations,” 401. ; the rare first edition of Newman's 'Apologia' (together

60, Leadenhall Street, London, B.C.)

Please state wants.



68th Baition (1908).

Published at 423.,

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Contains hairless paper, over which the pen glips with perfect with Kingsley's still rarer pamphlet What then does freedom. sixpence each '6s per dozen, ruled or plala. New Pookot Dr. Newman Mean?'), 51. 55. ; the special edition de size. 38. per dozen, ruled or plain.

Authors should note that The Leadenhall Press, Ltd., cannot be luxe of Brinkley's ‘Japan and China,' 251. 4.5. ; and

responsible for the loss of MHS. by fire or otherwise.' Duplicate copios the first edition of Lacroix and Sere's 'Le Moyen should bo retained. Age et la Renaissance,' 121. 12s. There are hand. some sets of Austen, George Eliot, Meredith, and STICKPHAST PASTE is miles better than Gum

for sticking in Scraps. Joining Papers. &c. 3d., 6d., and ls, with others; also some fine old portraits and prints. Strong, ureful Rrush (not a Toy). Send two clamps in cover postage

for a sample Bottle, including Brust. Factory. Sogar Loaf Ooort,

Loadenhall Street, EC. Of all stationer. Stick phast Paste sticks. Notices to Correspondents.

FRANCI8. Printer of the Atheneum, Notes and Querier, &c., is On all communications must be written the name

prepared to AUBMIT RSTIMATES for all kinds of BOOK.'NBW8, and address of the sender, not necessarily for pub- und PERIODICAL PRINTING. – 13, Bream's Buildings, Chancery lication, but as a guarantee of good faith. We cannot undertake to answer queries privately. TUNBRIDGE PARTMENTS: BRUTUS (“Isis and the Thames "). -See gth S. ix.

fortably Furnished sitting-Room and One Bedroom. Pleasant

and central. No others taken.-R. H., 66, Grove Hill Road, Tunbridge 368, 455 ; x. 57.


lane, R.O.

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