We have also received
“A List of Secondhand Books on Sale by George Honnor, 304. Strand;” and
“A Catalogue of Books. Ancient and Modern, on Sale, by W. Pedder, 12. Holywell St. Part VI. 1849.”
* * * * *
BOOKS AND ODD VOLUMES
WANTED TO PURCHASE.
THE WOMEN’S PETITION AGAINST COFFEE. 8vo. 1674.
JOB’S LAMENTATION FOR HIS CHILDREN. 1750.
HARROD’S SEVENOAKE, A POEM. 4to. 1753.
BURNEY’S TREATISE ON MUSIC (not his HISTORY).
GRAY’S ELEGY (PROFESSOR YOUNG OF GLASGOW’S CRITICISM OF).
LIFE OF HON. ROBERT PRICE, Chief Justice of the Common Pleas,
RHONORUM PROVINCIATUM CIVITATUMQUE NOMINA LATINA (CORONELLI,
POTIUS ALPHONSUS LASOR A VAREA), Fol. 2 Vols.
Venet, 1716. Or the 2nd Vol. only.
BUDDEN’S DISCOURSE FOR PARENTS’ HONOUR AND AUTHORITIE.
THE TWO WOLVES IN LAMB’S SKINS, OR OLD ELI’S LAMENTATION
OVER HIS TWO SONS. 8vo. 1716.
AVERELL’S FOUR NOTABLE HISTORIES, ETC. 4to. 1590.
NATURE, A POEM. Folio. 1736.
BARNEFIELD’S PLOWMAN’S COMPLAINT. 4to. 1580.
GILL’S INSTRUCTIONS FOR CHILDREN, in Verse. 1709.
JERMIN’S FATHER’S INSTITUTION OF HIS CHILD. 1658.
SOUTHEY’S COWPER. Vols. X. XII. XIII. XIV.
CAIRN’S EDITION OF GOLDSMITH’S MISCELLANEOUS WORKS, Edinburgh.
1801. Vol. III.
COOPER’S (C.P.) ACCOUNT OF THE MOST IMPORTANT PUBLIC
RECORDS. 8vo. 1832.—The First Volume of.
LIVY.—Vol. I. of Crevier’s Edition, 6 vols. 4to. Paris, 1739.
OGILBY’S BRITANNIA. Folio, 1675. Vol. II.
ADAMS’ MORAL TALES, London.
AUTOBIOGRAPHY OF DR. JOHNSON. Published in 1805.
*.* Letters stating particulars and lowest price, carriage free, to be sent to Mr. BELL, Publisher of “NOTES AND QUERIES,” 186. Fleet Street.
* * * * *
NOTICES TO CORRESPONDENTS.
The matter is generally understood with regard to the management of periodical works, that it is hardly necessary for the Editor to say that HE CANNOT UNDERTAKE TO RETURN MANUSCRIPTS_; but on one point he wishes to offer a few words of explanation to his correspondents in general, and particularly to those who do not enable him to communicate with them except in print. They will see, on a very little reflection, that it is plainly his interest to take all he can get, and make the most and the best of everything; and therefore he begs them to take for granted that their communications are received, and appreciated, even if the succeeding Number bears no proof of it. He is convinced that the want of specific acknowledgement will only be felt by those who have no idea of the labour and difficulty attendant on the hurried management of such a work, and of the