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BOOKS RECENTLY PUBLISHED. * Mit Gott für König und Vaterland."


LIFE'S MOTTO. Illustrated by In One Vol., demy 8vo.,

Biographical Examples. “Whatsoever thy hand THE LIFE OF COUNT BISMARCK: PRIVATE AND POLITICAL.

findeth to do, do it with thy might." With a Frontis

piece by J. D. WATSON. With Descriptive Notices of his Ancestry.

Black and gold binding, gilt top. Price 5s.

CITY PRESS.-" The illustrations of the LIFE'S MOTTO By DR. GEORGE HESEKIEL. Translated by KENNETH R. H. MACKENZIE, F.S.A., F.A.S.L., are admirable, and the book is one wäich few can read Translator of "Lepsius's Letters from Egypt,".

without being both interested and instructed." And Co-Translator of "Humboldt's Correspondence with Varnhagen von Ense," &c.

THE RISE OF OUR GREAT CITY MERCHANTS. With upwards of One Hundred Illustrations by Diez, Grimm, Pietsch, and Others.


With Portraits of George Peabody,--Sir Richard This work contains a complete and trustworthy In the second part, an historical sketch of his ancestry Whittington,- Sir Thomas Gresham, Sir Hugh Mydaccount of the personal and political career of Count is presented, together with a description of the armorial delton-Sir Josiah Child, ---Paterson, Founder of the Otto von Bismarck, the distinguished Premier of beurings of the family. Then follows the history of his Bank of England,--Coutts, the Banker,--und 17 other Prussia. It has been carefully prepared from authen- early youth and education, with the commencement of Illustrations. By H. R. FOX BOURNE, Author of tic documents by Dr. George Hesekiel, the well-kuown his political life at Frankfort and Paris. The later * Merchant-Princes of England," &c. German author, and is profusely illustrated by eminent portions of the work contain his political and private Black and gold binding, gilt edges. Price 3s. 6d. German artists.

correspondence,-almost forming an autobiography, CITY PRESS.-" The plan of the book is excellent. In its English form the translator han endeavoured and refer to those measures which huve rendered him

A series of famous merchants are brought under to preserve the spirit of the German original, and so celebrated throughout the European continent. The notice; and, as the story of each is set forth, care is render it an acceptable and standard historical work, stirring events of the Danish and Austrian campaigns, taken that ihe background of the picture shall be well Some notes of an explanatory character have also been culminating in so remarkable a triumph for Prussia filled in, so as to supply a record not only of the doings added where it appeared advisable, with notices of the and North Germany, will be found in the concluding of the individuals themselves, but of those by whuin principal poble families whose members were coad- part.

they were surrounded. The volume is well got up, jutors or opponents of Bismarck. The arrangement Dr. Hesekiel has approached the subject with a and has the advantage of being copiously illustrated." of the work comprises an account of Schönhausen, spirit of candour, mingled with due admiration for the OBSERVER.--" Few books have greater interest for the birth-place and family mansion of Count Bismarck. acts of this remarkable man.

[In December. boys than those which tell of the rise to wealth and greatness of the great City merchants.


Fox Bourne has made a very excellent and instructive In fcap. 8vo., cloth, price 28. 6d.

work from the materials at his disposal; and many &

boy dreaming of greatness and wealth in the futuro A HANDY BOOK OF REFERENCE AND QUOTATION.

will read these memoirs with pleasure, and with an

earnest desire to emulate the examples of thrift and MOTTOES AND APHORISMS FROM SHAKESPERE:

industry which they set forth." A selection of nearly Two Thousand Seven Hundred be traced at once, and the correct quotation (with the Mottoes and Aphorisms from Shakespere, with a name of the play, act, and scene) given without going


JACKSON. copious Index of upwards of Nine Thousand References further. This simply a key to Shakespere, but to Words and Ideas. The whole is numbered and

of the and arranged alphabetically,--so that any word or idea can useful for quotation and reference. [.Vert week

dotes, &c., of Celebrated Preachers, from the Fourth

Century of the Christian Era to the Present Time. By In fcap. 8vo., cloth, price 2s. 6d.

THOMAS JACKSON, M.A., Prebendary of St. Paul's

Cathedral, and Rector of Stoke Newington, London. THE RULES OF RHYME; A GUIDE TO VERSIFICATION.

Black and gold binding, gilt top, price 5s. With a Compendious Dictionary of Rhymes.


valuable work, containing an immense amount of inBY TOM HOOD.

formation, conveyed in the most attractive form. We

can recommend it as being both instructive and inter This guide to English Versification will give the such as, being archaic and Shakesperean, will be only

esting, and also as being every desirable addition to strict rules and correct rhymes for that style of com- available for exceptional use; and those which will

the ecclesiastical literature of the present day." position, touching upon the peculiar requisites of song- simply answer the purpose of comic verse. Classical writing, and the necessities of comic and burlesque measures will be examined, with a view to their The Dictionary of Rhymes will distinguish adaptability to English verse, taking into consideration

DVENTURES in the ICE: A Combetween such words as are admissible in serious verse; the rolations of quantity and accent. [In November.

prehensive Summary of Arctic Exploration, Discovery, and Adventure, including Experiences of

Captain Penny, the Veteran Whaler, now first published, OUR COLONIES AND EMIGRATION.

With Portraits of Sir John Franklin, Captain Penny, Dedicated by Permission to the Right Honourable Earl Grunville, K.G., Secretary of State for teen other Illustrations. By JOHN TILLOTSON,

Dr. Elisha kent Kine-Dr. Isaac I. Hayes, ---and fourthe Colonies.

Black and gold binding, giit edges. Price 3s. 6d. In One Vol., crown Svo., price 6s.

ATHENÆUM.—"A fairly written and concise sumTHE STORY


containing a stirring account of the OF OUR COLONIE S.

feveral voyages of Captain Penny, and of his advenWITH SKETCHES OF THEIR PRESENT CONDITION.

tures with shouls of whales."

FUN.-“ A book that cannot but be popular with BY H. R. FOX BOURNE,

boys. Mr. Tillotson has epitomised very ably all the Author of " Famous London Merchants," " English Seamen under the Tudors," &c.

accounts of Arctic adventure. In thi work, the hief incidents in the History of the Mother Country, and their “ Importance as Fields

EDINBURGHI COURANT.--" We could scarcely imathe Colonial Possessions of Great Britain will be de- of Emigration." Our North-American and West-Indian

gine a better or more enjoyable book for boys than tailed and some account given of their Present Circum

this. It consists of stories, adventures, and illustraSettlements, the Australian Colonies, and our other stances, with a view of illustrating both their Value to possessions, will be described in turn.

tions, --with this advanta re, that the stories are all [.Vearly ready.

instructive, and the adventures actually took place, and the illustrations are all from real life.

It will
In One Vol., crown 8vo.

almost infallibiy chain the attention."
With numerous Woodcuts of Animals, Birds, Insects, Reptiles, &c.

Black and gold binding, gilt edges. Price 3s. 6d. In this book will be found a most varied and inter- and in quarters not generally thought of-to shed

Chap. I. The Soidier-Pioneer. esting collection of Anecdotes in Natural History, abroad the cheering influences which sympathy and

II. Piuueers of Enterprise and Daring perhaps the most comprehensive collection ever drawn kindners cannot fail to inapart. In no better way, it was

III. Exploring Pioneers. together. Besides affording instructive, and in many considered, could this be effected than hy drawing

IV. Peaceful Pioneers. instances humorous, reading on one of the most plea- together rell-euthenticated instances of Remark

V. Trading Pioneers. sant subjects to which the attention of both old and able Habits, the, atural Peculiarities, and the Myste

VI. Settling Pioneers. young can be profitably directed, the aim has been do rious Existences, traceable in greater or lesser degrees

VII. The Pioneers of Faith. show how much lies within the power of all-in a way through all classes of Animal Creation.

With Portraits of Dr. Livingstone.-Captain Clappertop,-- William Penn.-Captain Cook-Lord Robert

Clive.-Captain Flindera, - Rev. Henry Martyn,-aud THE SHORT OR EASY WORD SERIES,

Ten other Page Illustratious.

ART JOURNAL.-"This is a most agreeable book, Demy Square 16mo., cloth, gilt edges, price 1s. 64. each.

well and sensibly written."

DAILY TELEGRAPIL-"It is a good little book." II.



Hope follow up their book of Arctic exploration, aud
Or, The Prison Flower and the Lesson it Taught. the boys of a larger growth.

continuo a series which will delight our boys, and even By the Editor of " The Book of Children's Hymus and Rhymes."

Author of Short Stories for Short People," &c.

*** A Catalogue of Choice Illustrated Books

for young readers, suitable for School Prizes,

&c., will be forwarded on application. London: York Street, Covent Garden, W.C.

London: JAMES HOGG and SON.



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Now Ready, Crown 8vo., price 7s. 6d., with Portrait of

Steel of the Author,




In the press, demy 8vo., about 500 pages, with numerous Illustrations, price 155.
A Dictionary of Ritual and other Ecclesiastical Terms.

F.S.A. Lond. and Scot. ; S.C.L. Oxon; Vicar of All Saints', Lambeth ; F.A.S.L.; Editor of the
· Directorium Anglicanum;" Author of the “Beauty of Holiness," Ecclesiastical

Vestments," &c. In this publication it has been the aim of the com- National Church of that period. Neither ordinary nor piler to bring together, in a comparatively small coni- extraordinary sources of information have been overpass, as much information as possible concerning the looked; both Latin and Eastern terms are included, meanings and applications of the many Ritual Terms and authorities produced for almost every factor and other Ecclesiastical Words bearing on the study statement that is given. The illustrations are mainly of Ritual.- detail of Lituriology to which much taken from Ornamenta" and " Instrumenta Eccleattention is now being directed. With this aim, the biastica" existing and used in the Church of England; Editor, who for many years has been collecting mate- while the representations of pre-Reformation cererials for this volume, las consulted nearly two hundred monies, rites, and observances have been selected MS. Church and Churchwardens' Accounts of the from Anglican rather than from foreign examples and period of the Reformation, which tend to throw so authorities.

(In December. much light both on the statute-law and custom of our


The Amateur Casual.


Chap'er I.--Startling Facts.
Chapter II.—Respecting the Parentage of some of our

Gutter Population.
Chapter III.-Baby-Farming.

Chapter IV.-Working Boys.
Chapter V.-The Problem of Deliverance.

The Directorium Anglicanum;

“ The Services of the Church cannot be done and celebrated with too great care and anxiety. When we remember to Whom they are offered. we cannot be too decent and over-much orderly in

2. PROFESSIONAL THIEVES. rendering them with seemliness and reverence.”—DR. SOUTH,

Chapter VI.--Their Number and their Dificulties.

Chapter VII.-Their Habits.

Chapter VIII.-Juvenile Thieves.

Chapter IX.--- The Thief Non-Professional. In the press, small crown 8vo., cloth, with a Frontispiece, price 75. 6d.

Chapter X.-Criminal Suppression and Punishment.

Chapter XI.--Adult Criminals and the New Law for The tianuale Clericorum;



Chapter XII.— The Old Laws Concerning Them. According to the Rites, Ceremonies, and Ancient Use of the United Church of England and Ireland. Chapter XIII.-The Work of Punishment and Recla

mation. Abridged from the Directorium Anglicanum,with Additions of special value in the

Chapter XIV.Begging “ Dodges." practical rendering of the Services of the Church.

Chapter XV.-Genteel Advertising Beggars. PREFATORY NOTE. This Guide is published with the intention of supply- such a reasonable price as to bring it within the reach

4. FALLEN WOMEN. ing the Clergy, Choristers, Lay Readers, Choir- of a large and increasing class--decency and order in masters, and Acolytes with a series of pla in directions conducting divine service being no longer peculiar to Chapter XVII. –The Plain Facts and Figures of Pros

Chapter XVI.-This Curse. and suggestive hints for the decent and orderly cele- one theological school.

titution. bration of the public Services of the Church. Only in The Editor acknowledges with gratitude the value a few instances are the authorities given at length for of many importent suggestions in its preparation, and

Chapter XVIII.-Suggestions. the recommendations and directions provided, and is deeply obliged to those several friends who have

Chapter XIX.-The Present Condition of the Question this for the obvious reason of being enabled to insue taken the trouble to give hin the benefit both of their the book in a convenient and portable form, and at theoretical knowledge and practical experience.


Chapter XX.-Its Power.
In the press, Fourth Edition, with Illustrations, demy 8vo., cloth, price 123. 60.




For the saying of Matins and Evensong, and for the Decent and Orderly Performance of all other

Rites, Functions, Offices, and Ceremonies of the Church, according to the use

Chapter XXIII.-- Metropolitan

Pauperism. of the Church of England.

Chapter XXIV.-The Best Remedy. With Plan of Chancel, and Illustrations of “such Ornaments of the Church and of the Ministers thereof at all

times of their ministrations (as) shall be retained, and he in use as were in this Church of England by the authority of Parliament, in the second year of the reign of King Edward the Sixth."

OPINIONS OF THE PRESS. The general approbation with which this book has harmony with the Privy-Council Judgment in the St.

ATHENÆUM.-"No one can say that the writer has been received has induced the publishers to prepare Alban's Case. The Psalms in some of the Services not

lured him by false promises to gize at hideous specfor publication a Fourth Edition, which has been very given at length in the Third Edition are now printed in

tacles of human degradation and anguish. Together carefully revised by the Editor, and brought into full, so as to render the work in all respects complete.

with a mass of clearly digested facts, that will afford

no less of assistance to the social reformer than of “ The existence of one such work of credit and reputation must do something to diminish the entertainment to the curious investigator of the con

dition of the London poor, The Seven Curses of varieties of Ritualism into which the taste or studies of independent explorers might lead them. The book must be admitted to stand without a rival in its own line ; and if there are few sympathy for distress is not more conspicuous than

London' comprises not a little writing in which who are prepared to adopt its system as a whole, there are fewer still who might not gather from humorous suggestiveness." its pages some hints for the more decent and orderly performance of their own public ministrations GLASGOW HERALD.--" Mr. Greenwood has seen what in Church,”—Guardian.

[In November, comparatively few would care particularly to behold,

and what still fewer would put themselves to the

trouble of finding ont. He unmasks hypocrisy in tho In the press, in one handsome volume, crown 8vo., cloth, price 7s. Cd.

hydra-like forms which it is able to assume-stripping it effectually of all the tinsel trappings by which it

to attract ac lure. Altogether the volume is one which deserves a large circulation, and which should be carefully read and pondered over. It affords abundant matier for reflection, and, when reflection has ceased, for action. We have no doubt good will be

the result of its publication." BY ALEXANDER II. GRANT, M.A.

HALIFAX COURIER.-" To those who even have e Author of "Half-hours with our Sacred Poets."

good knowledge of the dark side of humanity as it is

in London, the revelations in this book are startling: The aim of this volume is to trace the origin and wide and impartial as to embrace contributions from to others who know little but of the wealth and history of the Fasts and Festivals of the Ecclesiastical the Christian muse of all ages and nations,

splendour of the metropolis, and its institutions for Year, and to illustrate in poetry the circumstances The work seeks to combine the advantages of a religious worship and for charity, the book will be a under which they began and contiuue to be celebrated. manual of historical authority with those of an an- sad one indeed. One is surprised to find · waste of and the principal ideas and doctrines which they thology of verse applicable to the reasons which have

charity 'ranked as amongst London's deadly curses. severally incorporate. Whatever authorities promised been already bystematically celebrated (to exclude

Buton reflection it seems & right classification to throw light upon any question of historical interest the mention of any but departed names) by Wither, London does lind its charities a curse,'" have been consulted indifferently and at first-hand; Ken, and keble.

[Vearly ready. whilst the selection of illustrative poetry has been 80

London: STANLEY RIVERS AND CO., London : JAMES HOGG & SON, York Street, Covent Garden, W.C.

Publishers, 8, Palsgrave Place, Strand,

The Church Seasons,
Historically and Poetically Illustrated.

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Nov. 24, 1869.



Illustrated Books for Presents. Parts 1., 11, and I1, price is ench, per post 1s. 24

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On November 27th, price 1s., by return of post ls. 1d.,


ANATHEMA? A Problem for the Ecumenical


Council of 1869. By EDMUND S. FroULKES, B.D.,

Cloth boards, red edges, gilt lettering, 58.; by post 5g. Gd.
Author of "Christendom's Divisions," &c.

PULPIT LITERATURE: Memorabilia, Adoc-
Dedicated by permission to

dotes, &c., of Celebrated Preachers, from the Fourth J. T. HAYES, Lyall-place, Eaton-square; & SIMPKIN.

Lord Bishop of Salisbury, and Precentor of the Province Century of the Christian Era to the Prescut Time. By

THOMAS JACKSON, M.A., Prebendary of St. Paul's
of Canterbury.
III.1s. cach2d

Cathedral, and Rector of Stoke Newington, London.

Price 5s., in the new black and gold binding, gilt top.
In Elegant Gilt Bindings, Price 38. 6d. each,

Part IV., 29.: per post, 2s. 3d, each.

A Largo T, pe Edition with the Treble only, for 1. MEN WHO HAVE RISEN: A Book for Boys:

Choirs, &c. Price 28.

DAILY NEWS.--"One of those agreeable books of
With Illustrations printed on Toned Paper.

gossip and literary information which every body reads,

THE SAR UM Η Υ Μ ΝΑ L, and must read with pleasure." 2. WOMEN OF WORTH: A Book for Girls. With Illnstrations printed on Toned Paper.

Square 32mo., Cloth Limp, 6d., Cloth Boards, 8d. IRISH ECCLESIASTICAL GAZETTE.-" To the preacher,

Fine Toned Paper Edition, cloth gilt, red as well as the hearer, of sermons, few books, can prove 3. SMALL BEGINNINGS; or, the Way to Get On.

edges, 1s. ; roan, ls. 3d.
more amusing and instructive.

We recomWith Illustrations printed on Toned Paper. A Large Type Edition, Square 16mo., cloth, ls. 2d. mend this work to our readers, who will find in it amplo 4. THE STAR OF HOPE AND THE STAFF OF

cloth bourds, Is, 8d.

food for thought and reflection, with many useful and DUTY: Tales of Womanly Trials and Victorien.

Clergymen sending Post-office Order to Brown and practical examples from popular preachers as to the With Illustrations by JULIAN PORTCH, printed

Co. can bave 100 copies of Sixpenny Edition at the rate best method of catching and retaining the attention of on Toned Paper.

of 4d. per copy; and the Large Type Edition one a congregation."
dozen for 11s. and 148. respectively.

('BSERVER.—"There is a great deal of interesting 5. THE BUSY HIVES AROUND US: A Variety of

Salisbury: BROWN & Co., and W. P. AYLWARD.

matter in this volume." Trips and Visits to the Mine, the Workshop, and London: SIMPKIN, MARSHALL & Co., & METZLER & Co.

OXFORD UNIVERSITY HERALD.-" This is a very the Factory. With popular Notes on Materials,

valuable work, containing an immenso amount of Processes, and Machines. With Illustrations by IMPORTANT BOOK ON LONDON ASYLUMS,

information, conveyed in the most attractive form. HARVEY and others, printed on Toned Paper.


We can recommend it as being both instructive and 6. THE PILGRIM'S PROGRESS By JOHN In preparation, crown 8vo., price 78. 60. (Uniform with

interest ing, and also as being a very desirable addition BUNYAN. A Complete Edition, presenting a "The Seven Curses of London," by “ The Amateur

to the ecclesiastical literature of the present day." Clear, Handsome Text, with Twelve Choice Ilus- Casual.")

OXFORD TIMES.--" It is a very interesting work, and trations by C. A. DOYLE, printed on Toned Paper. NEW WORK BY MR. ARCHER, sermons.

one likely to prove specially useful to the preachers of

We are glad to see that the writer 7. THE STEADY AIM: A Book of Examples and

Author of "Strange Work," " The Pauper, the proposes to publish a second series, should the present
Encouragements from Modern Biography. By

Thief, and the Convict," &c.; giving an Account of volume be favourably received by the public--of which
Personal Visits to Asyluns, Charitable Institutions, and

there can be but little doubt."
"Famous Regiments of the British Army," &c. Friendly Agencies for the Relief of Distress in the LONDON SOCIETY.-"One of the most interesting
With Eight Illustrations by C. A. Doyle, printed Metropolis, with inquiries into their Organisation and

books of the kind we have ever seen, Clerics may read on Toned Paper.

lutention, their failures and Successes, their Fallacies it, and it is to be hoped they will, for it is calculated to 8. AUNT AGNES; or, The Why and the Wherefore and Realities.

do them much good; but the general reader will find of Life. An Autobiography. By a Clergyman's London: STANLEY RIVERS and Co., Publishers, hour, useful also for covstant reference.

it a delightful book, useful to take up at an odd halfDaughter. With Eight Illustrations by KEELEY

8, Palsgrave-place, Strand.

GARDENER'S CURONICLE.--" It will be understood HALSWELLE printed on Toned Paper. 9. THE SEA AND HER FAMOUS SAILORS: A

TONY STRATFORD.-ST. PAUL'S ing, as one of the principal labours of his own life,

that an erudite Clergyman, deeply interested in preach History of Maritime Adventuro and Exploration.


would, in a large treatment of this subject, produce an With Incidents in the Lives of Distinguished

Visitor.--The LORD BISHOP of OXFORD. interesting book. Assuredly Mr. Jackson has done so." Naval Heroes and Adventurers. With Illustra

Warden.-Rev. W. T. SANKEY, Vicar.

DAILY TELEGRAPH.--" For the general reader, the tions printed on Toned Paper.

With Graduate Masters. The terms at this school pace and the information acquired are just about what 10. WATCHERS FOR THE DAWN, and Other Studies

are inclusive, and there are Exhibitions tenable at he likes." of Christian Character. By Mrs. W.R. LLOYD.

School and College. Apply to the Rev. Warden. ILLUSTRATED TIMES.--" We can only say that if the
With Illustrations by JAMES GODWIN.
Vicarage ; or the Secretary, St. Paul's School.

Rev. Prebendary Jackson's sermons at Stoke New

ington, where he is Rector, are as broad and sensible as 11. PICTURES OF HEROES, and Lessons from their

ONDON FREE and OPEN CHURCH his book, his purishiquers must be as fortunate people Lives. With Illustrations printed on Toned

as his readers. Curiosities of the Pulpit is at once good


and amusing. OFFICE :-25, NORFOLK STREET, STRAND, W.O.

Most honestly is this book to be


President:- The Right Honourable Lord WharnLondon: JAMES HOGG and SON, York-street,

NEWS OF THE WORLD.--"Collections of personal
cliffe. Treasurer:-Octavius L. Hills, Esq., 4, Douro

and characteristic anecdotes are always interesting;
Covent-garden, W.C.
Place, Kensington, W. (To whom all Cheques and

and the voluine before us will, in that respect, engage
Post-office Orders should be made pa yable.) Resident

as much attention as any work of its class. But the ALMON, ODY, AND CO., Secretary:--R. Townshend Ni ayer, Esq.. F.R S.L., 25, Norfolk-street, Strand, W.C. (To whom all communi

author has a higher purpose than that of affordios

amusement. and has accomplished it with good
cations should be addressed). Pankers:--Union Bank taste and judgment."
of London, 95, Chancery-lane, W.C.

MOKSING ADVERTISER.-"A volume of much interest

Edward J. Athawes, Esq.

to thoughtful readers.

The Curiosities of Pulpit

Rev. J. G. H. Hall, M.A. 292,

Literature are learnedly, as well as amusingly, illus-
STRAND, LONDON. Rev. George Barnes, M.A. R. H. Major, Esq., F.SA., | trated.”

Alan C. Bellainy, Esq.



Profes or Bentley, F.S.L. Rev. Jordan Palmer, M.A.,
H. Trelawny Boodle, Esq.

—“This is & charining book; very amusing, and full of

WASHABLE S. Bishop Blunt, Esq.

suggestive thoughts.

We heartily wish Mr.
Major-General Chase Parr.

Jackson the success wbich he here deserves.

Mr. Samuel Brighty. Geo.

Edmund Street, Esq., The book is well got up: handsomely bound, and well
The only Remedy for Damp in New or old Walls.

George H. Brooks, Esq. A.R.A.
Alfred Buckley, Esq.
Robert Alderson Turner,

printed, with a good index." Decorated by First-class Art Workmen, or Stencilled Donald I. Dewar, Esq.

ATGES EUM. "A goodly coilection of anecdotes,

Esq. and Printed in every style, to suit the Palace, the

which illustrate Church and Church-goers, including (aptain M Drake, R.E. Rev. W. Wallace, MA. Mansion, and the Cottage. C. J. Eyre, Esq.

chapel, conventicle, people, and preachers;

Dr. Martindale Ward. ARCHITECTS' AND DECORATORS' DESIGNS CARRIED OUT Henry J Felding, Esq. Kev.G. Crosby White, M.A.

interspersed with samples of sermons, from which ON SHORT NOTICE, WITHOUT EXTRA CHARGE. Mr. James Golding: Wm. White, Esq., F.S.A.

mauy & young band may take an idea." Henry G. Hayter, Esq.

BLACKWOOD'S MAGAZINE.--"A readable book,

Henry Wood, Esq. 5, NEWMAN STREET, LONDON, W. Alfred Heales, Esq., F.S.A.

YORKSHIRE GAZETEE.---"One of the most interesting
Persons desirous of abolishing the Pew System, and

publications that has recently fallen under our potice.

The book afiords a fund of amusement and
its attendant evils, are earnestly requested to support instruction."

This Association.
Beg to recommend their ELASTIC STOCKINGS,
Tracts are published by the Council, and may be

LEICESTER JOURNAL.-" This is a work by a profound
obtained at a nominal cost.

and meditative thinker,

In an introductury KNEE CAPS, &c., they are made of the best material,

It is earnestly requested and warranted to wash.

that friends of this Missionary work will provide chapter, written in a clear, vigorous style, we havo
themselves with an assortment of these Tracts for dis-

some admirable remarks upon the true intiuence of the Inventors of the IMPERCEPTIBLE TRUSS. Belts tribution among the Clergy and Laity.


It will suit the taste of those who fly for the Support of the Back, &c., &c.

to reading as a recreation as well as those who make

books their study, in search of originality of thought,
and earnest, practical spirit.”.

displays marvellous tact and taste. His

range of reading is simply astouishing; and its fruits are here presented in a most readable, interesting, and instruc tive form."


must command success: for truly, pre-eminently doos

it deserve it. We know of no other rolwne where, in Priest's Cloaks and Clerical Inverness Capes in Waterproof Cloth or Serge.

the same compass, a like amount of interesting infor

mation connected with pulpit anecdotes, pulpit
A Large Stock of Cassocks and Surplices ready for immediate use.

eloquence, and pulpit literature, is given in so pleasing
and instructive x form."

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Clerical Tailors and Church Furnishers.




Lundon: JAMES HOGG and Sox, York-street,

Covent-garden, W.C.

London : Published by JOAN HOGG, 14, York Street, Coront Gardop, and Printed by JOHN HIGGS BATTY, 6, Rod Lion Court, Fleet Street.

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men who are not ashamed of patriotism, or before we lose THE POLITICAL PROSPECT.

our proud gratitude for a guide who, in this prosaic and

money-grubbing age combined the most enlightened statemanIt is a natural impulse which prompts us, on the threshold ship with the daring of a Rupert, and the chivalry of a of a new year, to estimate as far as we can the probabilities Bayard. of the future. There is an instinctive feeling of relief in the Good reason, then, have we to regret the character of the persuasion that something is over and done with, something year that is gone, and to deprecate any transmission of its fresh is to be begun, though a very little reflection consider- distinguishing features to that which is now before us. The ably sobers the thought. To consign the events of 1869 to domestic history of few years, perhaps, las presented a greater an unopened volume of the Annual Register, to add the unity than 1869. With episodes as startling as any to be odious documents which embitter Christmas enjoyments to a found in the most " sensational ” of modern novels, with carefully hidden file of similar nuisances, to make as much ** dramatis personic

that stand out in a strong relief as possible a perfectly clean sweep of the mental, social, and from the ordinary humdrum puppets of social life, it has domestic cobwebs which 365 days have accuniulated, and to combined a very clearly-marked and unbroken plot, with its have in view the pleasing excitement of beginning again-all crisis and its moral. It began socn after the deposition of this, to an ordinarily sanguine mind, is accompanied with a the Conservatives from power by a decided popular vote on a good deal of interest and not a little satisfaction. Of course, distinct issue fairly challenged, and the substitution of a there are persons of a gloomy and misanthropical temperament Liberal Government; its work has been the creation of one to whom the future only differs from the past in its deeper destructive measure, carried successfully against every argushadows and more unmitigated discomfort ; green spectacles ment and effort that could be opposed to it by a not despicable are as indispensable to the mental vision of such individuals, and a thoroughly-in-earnest body of dissentients. Its result as are rose-coloured ones to that of others. But it is out remains to be seen, but there are unmistakeable indications of the question to invite guests of this kind to our board at of what it will be. Yule-tiàe : they ought all to be collected by Government And now that we have closed one eventful volume, what is inspectors and shut up in dark and empty cupboards at the heading of the next ? There is at all events one circumWhitehall

, or sent to test the sportive powers of our jocose stance from which we may well take courage, and which is Chancellor of the Exchequer.

of a very different tendency to most that have happened of Little excuse, however, is needed by us, as Conservatives, late. It is impossible to deny that, from whatever causes, in entering at such an appropriate time upon a review of the Conservatism has made during the last few months, and still present position of political affairs, especially as they affect continues to make great progress in popular sympathy. In our own party and prospects. The twelvemonth whieh has the first instance, any one acquainted with the figures of the just closed has been to us one of disaster and disappointment, last election, and the influences so largely employed on the and it must be with no lack of anxiety that we contemplate Liberal side, is perfectly well aware that the large and cohesive the probable course of the irremediable future. During the majority in the House of Commons is by no means a true year of Disgrace (as we shall ever chronicle it in the annals exponent of the actual majority of electors of the United of England), 1869, the Conservative party has met with a Kingdom. The relation must always be inaccurate to a congreat, decided, and unexpected rebuff at the hands of the siderable extent, so long as county representation is swamped majority of the middle and lower classes of the population. by the towns, and large constituencies by small and corrupt They have been compelled to submit to the forcible infliction boroughs. Even in the face of these disadvantages, the gains of a legislative revolution which not oniy ran counter to their made in the constitutional interest were remarkable and deepest and sincerest principles, not only was utterly opposed notorious. Still, the existence of such a disparity of forces to their most unqualified convictions, and in their firm opinion in Parliament proved, as might naturally be expected, very struck a fatal blow at the very roots of the constitution of discouraging to the minority, and the subsequent submission the country, but which also indirectly dragged into its muddy of the Upper House to Mr. Gladstone's tyranny did much to vortes, and defiled by its slimy touch, that branch of the take away what confidence still remained to the disheartened legislature where Conservatism is always strongest, and which Conservative party throughout the country. has hitherto been looked upon as the last and a chivalrously Few Prime Ministers in England have had such an opporunyielding champion of our national honour, greatness, and tunity for success, or such power concentrated in their own history against the ceaseless inroads of a Godless democracy. hands, as Mr. Gladstone. But the opportunity has been too Nor have these been our only calamities ; in the very season great for him, the power too intoxicating.

The measure of of our weakness, an inscrutable Providence has removed from conciliation, of which he declared himslf to be the herald, us that leader whose genius and daring seemed so peculiarly has proved already, as was expected by its opponents, to be needful in this extremity. It may not be long, in much but another apple of discord offered to a distracted people ; probability, before the inexorable logic of facts abundantly without satisfying any class of malcontents, except indeed justifies the touching and prophetic words with which Lord those Priestly agitators who accept it as an instalment of Derby closed his Parliamentary career ; but it will be long future fa it has alienated and mortally offended those indeed before that pathetic ending of a long and honourable who only had been the steady and loyal upholders of the and historical life fades from the memory of those English. I Queen's Government; the prospect which he has shown o: further “conciliatory” action of a similar kind, has thoroughly vigilance. There are evident symptoms, which we should do alarmed and disturbed that class which must, from the nature our utmost to foster, that all classes are learning the real of its position, be the most interested in securing the significance of what is miscalled Liberalism, and are appreciaimmunity of law and order, and has also merely excited a ting the value of principle as compared with revolution. It more extensive cupidity and more imperious demands from is for those who really love their country and believe in the ignorant and profligate. The promised era of peace has absolute truth and right, to summon every available recruit been inaugаrated by more abundant robbery, violence, and to their standard, and en it will not be a vain hope to see murder ; the prophesied reign of religious forbearance and the day when the Radical rabble is again resolved into its sympathy has opened with more rampant intolerance than many and discordant elements, and the Church and State of ever, more glaring degradation of sacred places and offices ; England may look forward to some freedom from tinkering the incense of a grateful people's acknowledgment of the and outrage. If we wanted an appropriate motto for Conwisdom and generosity of Parliament, has stunk in the servatives at the present juncture, it would be Tu ne cede nostrils of their rulers at the very earliest opportunity, and malis, sed contra audentior ito. their offering of thanks taken the peculiar though truly Hibernian form of sending a convicted and atrocious felon as their chosen representative. This same administration of

THE INDELIBILITY OF ORDERS. "All the Virtues has with rare tact created a widespread feeling of indignation and soreness in our most valuable The Pall Mall Gazette has but put into words what every colonies; and, to complete the picture, at home has nearly intelligent Protestant must feel to be the truth-that on none caused a disruption of the National Church, has simultaneously but the Catholic hypothesis is there any reason for demanding swindled and jeered the most hardly-pressed tax-payers, has that Holy Orders should be considered indelible. An earnestbrought the defences of t?:e country to the lowest possible minded and pious gentleman feels himself called to study the point, and irretrievably ruined many of the most struggling Bible, and qualify himself for teaching others what he conpart of the population by its false economy.

ceives to be its meaning, and how to direct their lives and This then being the indictment against Mr. Gladstone and devotions according to its rules. In addition to this he will his colleagues—and the facts are well known—it can hardly lead and conduct the public prayers, and administer various be said that his position is as strong as when he first entered solemn rites and Sacraments. In harmony with this kind of upon office, nor is it easy to believe that as much confidence occupation, he will abstain from secular employments as a is placed in his statesmanship by the nation, as when its means of gaining money, and will lead a quiet regular life of fruits were still to be tasted. And that this is the case the domestic peace befitting the solemnity and dignity of his votes at recent elections have shown, as well as the remarkable work. The regulations of the Church of England require vitality of what the Radical press sneered at as a phantoin as him to pass through a form called Ordination previous to his long as they dared-Conservatism among the working classes. undertaking these duties, and he prepares himself for it with

But while we have every ground for hope that before long grave and devout feelings, trusting that the blessing of God our principles will prevail if only the British Empire survives will descend upon him, and that he may be Divinely assisted the vindictive onslaughts and perpetual worrying of Gladston- in his heavenly work. The time comes when he no longer ianism, we have also every need of circumspection and caution. feels called to spend his life in the manner described. Other At the present moment the party is without a recognised occupations equally useful, and more fitted to a changed and leader in the House of Lords, where its strength is greatest, developed state of mind and powers, commend themselves to and in fact supreme. Whoever may be chosen to occupy that him as more desirable. Perhaps he feels, and very truly, that most important and delicate post, we can only trust that he many of his people are more fitted to teach him than he to will be one who will justly secure the undivided allegiance of teach them. Perhaps he cannot, with advancing years and all members of the constitutional force, and who will neither deepening thought, believe all the strong language to which alienate them by temporizing or timidity, nor cause divided he unthinkingly subscribed in his youth. Perhaps he gets counsels by a selfish ambition. With the advice given recently tired of repeating the commonplaces which are all that his in the Quarterly Review, always inclined to gloom and of an mind supplies ; or, perhaps, he feels that such work is but electic tendency—that the Tory party should adopt a course dull compared with the active interests and discoveries which commonly associated with Japanese customs, and by way of are open to those wlio are engaged in the world's labours. patriotic policy assume an entirely negative attitude, we dis- So he casts about to see why he should not abandon his proagree in tuto.

As soon as l'oryism is identified in reality, as fession, and though he finds practical obstacles in his way, it often is now popularly, with pure obstructiveness, it must and general opinion against him, he sees no real reason why and will cease to be a power in the State. It has never been the Clerical profession should not be abandoned (for instance) an English characteristic to acquiesce in defeat ; it is con- for the medical, as well as vice versa. On his own belief he is pletely alien to the English nature simply to stand still and quite right. He believed that he had simply embraced a utter protests. Nothing could be conceived more certain to profession, not that a supernatural change has passed over hasten the ruin of the State, and to delight the Radicals and him, and he does not know that that objective change cannot revolutionaries, than for Conservatives generally to make up be undone, any more than the change which has made him a their minds to a continued abstinence from oflice and to con- | man instead of a boy. tent themselves with futile criticism and doleful vaticinations. Among Protestant bodies, of course the whole matter is

It is a very different policy which commends itself to us, easy enough, but when Protestants unknowingly take Holy and we should trust to most supporters of the constitution, Orders in the Church, they have got themselves into an ineras true patriotism and wise foresight. So far irom standing , tricable difficulty. They may feel, and the best of them do still, we would strain every nerve to promote the spread of feel, that they have pledged themselves to the service of God, our principles by local organizations, by the press, by educa- and have no right to draw back; but when they become contion, and by every just and open influence. So far from vinced that they can serve God better in another way, this offering a merely negative opposition, we would employ every argument will not weigh with them. The existing state of Parliamentary tactic at the right time to oust the Radicals the law, which nominally hinders a man from pursuing a from the seat of government, where every day's possession secular calling after having taken Iloly Orders, and the popular gives them further opportunity for ruining the empire. It is feeling which regards a secularized life as a degradation, are no slight trust that we have to guard, no time to relax our surviving witnesses to the Catholic belief in the supornatural

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