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Do me stic Economy .
GINGER SNAPS.-One cup of molasses, one cup of decayed manure, and to prevent its hardening in the sugar, a half cup of butter, from one to two large pots, some sand may be added with a portion of dark spoonfuls of ginger, one teaspoonful of salt, and soil. Give them as much air as convenient in fine half a teaspoonful of soda, made as stiff with flour weather; water them as often as they require it; and as can be rolled.
A. C. N. clear off the dead leaves, also cut off the ends of the
flower stalk as the flowers fade, and they will conSILVER CAKE.—The ingredients are two cups of white sugar, one and a half of butter, three cups of
tinue to flower more or less through winter. Whenflour, the whites of eight eggs beaten to a stiff froth,
ever the green fly makes its appearance the plants three-fourths of a cup of sweet milk, one teaspoon
may be rinsed in soapy water, or the insects brushed ful of cream of tartar, half a teaspoonful of soda.
off with a wet sponge: some practice fumigating with
tobacco, but this is not a desirable method for plants A. C. N.
in rooms. If washed in water, a piece of cloth Gold Cake.--The same as above, using only the should be tied over the pot to prevent the dirt from yolks of eggs.
A. C. N.
falling out. Plain GINGER CAKE.-One cup of molasses, two SUPERSTITIONS OF CHILDHOOD.-An old writer says, eggs, three-fourths of a pint of sour cream, some “Superstition is the greatest burden in the world;" of salt, two cups of flour, and a large spoonful of gin- the truth of which remark many persons are sensible ger. Mix well, and add one teaspoonful of soda dis from their earliest childhood. Indeed, superstition is solved in warm water.
A. C. N.
the bugbear of the nursery; where the great aim should MEASURE Cake.—One cup of butter, two of sugar,
be to divert children of this pernicious fear. If too three eggs, one-half a teaspoonful of soda in a cup
great excitability and power of imagination be ob
served in childhood, much may be done by a sound of milk, one teaspoonful of cream of tartar, and five cups of flour. Stir the butter and sugar to a cream,
discipline to restrain it. Let the child be protected add the eggs, the whites and yolk beaten separately; froin rattling curtains and palls of romance writers.
from the sheeted specters of servants and the boys then the soda and milk, and lastly the cream of tartar and flour. Flavor as you please. Bake in small
Let his first ideas of the Almighty be those of a God
of mercy, who gives him every blessing—who offers tins or in a loaf.
himself to childhood under the most benign of charWHITEWASH.-This article, as ordinarily made, rubs acters, as taking little children in his arms and putoff the walls after it becomes dry, soiling clothes and ting his hands upon them and blessing them. Let every thing coming in contact with it. This may be him be taught to see God in storins and hear him in obviated by slacking the lime in boiling water, stir- | the wind, not as the poor Indian, but by having his ring it meanwhile, and then applying, after dissolving mind tutored to trace the regular course of God's in water, white vitriol, or sulphate of zinc, in the providence in the most striking phenomena of natuproportion of four pounds to a barrel of whitewash, ral science; and we see no objection and little difimaking it the consistency of rich milk. The sul-culty in explaining to him so muoh of the metaphysphate of zine will cause the wash to harden, and ics as may enable him to unravel the associations of prevent the lime from rubbing off. A pound of white darkness and the church-yard. salt should also be thrown into it.
EARLY INFLUENCES.—There can be no greater blessCULTIVATION OF Roses.—The tender or monthly ing than to be born in the light and air of a cheerful, roses comprise some valuable varieties; and the sud- loving home. It not only insures a happy childden and rapid way in which they send forth their hood-if there be health and a good constitutionshoots and produce flowers immediately on a change but it almost makes sure a virtuous and happy manof temperature, together with their delightful fra- hood, and a fresh young heart in old age. We think grance-particularly tea-roses-makes them general it every parent's duty to try to make their children's favorites. Where monthly roses are cultivated, either childhood full of love and of childhood's proper joyin green-houses or rooms, in the ordinary manner, ousness; and we never see children destitute of them they grow and rest alternately, according to their through the poverty, faulty tempers, or wrong nosituation; for although they are easily excited to tions of their parents, without a heart-ache. Not grow and flower, they require, at some part of the that all the appliances which wealth can buy are year, a season of rest, to retain their strength and necessary to the freo and happy unfolding of childvigor.
hood in body, mind, or heart-quite otherwise, God This class of roses is usually grown in pots, for be thanked !-but children must at least have love the convenience of placing them where they are inside the house, and fresh air and good play and wanted to flower, and taking them into the house for some good companionship outside-otherwise young protection in the winter. Their cultivation for win life runs the greatest danger in the world of withter flowering may be as follows: Pot them in a comering or growing stunted, or sour and wrong, or at post of good garden loam, with about one-third of least prematurely old and turned inward on itself.
Scientific, and Religious.
Items, Literary, PORTLAND AUTHORS.—The Portland Transcript, | Altogether the country possesses agricultural and just entering upon its twenty-fourth volume, prom-commercial advantages of which we are only beginises to the readers of the forthcoming volume a series ning to dream. of articles from the following distinguished “Port
Salt DISCOVERIES IN Michigan.-Besides the disland authors;" namely, John Neal, William Willis,
covery at the Grand Rapids, salt has more recently Charles P. Isley, S. B. Becket, Charles Holden, Wil
been found at Saginaw; and already a large company liam L. Symonds, George A. Bailey, and Mrs. M. J.
has been organized to manufacture the salt from the M. Sweat.
ine. large well has been sunk and the work A New HISTORY OF FRANCE.-A new history of commenced. The brine raised from the well as tested France, by Parke Godwin, is about to be issued from by the salometer, has varied in strength, that which the press of Harper & Brothers, New York. Mr. was raised latterly being of the unprecedented Godwin bas spent several years of study on this strength of ninety degrees, or only ten short of satwork, and from the advance sheets which we have uration. This is not mere speculation, but the result seen, we judge it will be the best history yet offered of the actual chemical test of brine sent to Dr. Chil. to the public. The large work of Michelet, though ton, of New York, and Professor Webb, of Utica, in brilliant and entertaining, is in many respects very the same state. It will require one-third less of this imperfect; and the author's eccentricities pervade the brine to make a bushel of salt than of the Syracuse whole of it. Perhaps its best portion is the history water. The Saginaw is really stronger than the of Charles the Seventh and Jeanne D'Arc. ... Mr. Grand Rapids brine, for while twenty-nine gallons Godwin's wark seems to be full in its narrative, and of the former will yield a bushel of salt, by actual the character and results of the Frankish civilization experiment at Saginaw twenty-three and a half galare easily obtained from his skillful grouping of the lons of water have yielded a bushel of salt! This is events described.
at once wonderful and unequaled. DISCOVERIES IN CENTRAL AFRICA.—Late intelligence ExcavaTIONS AT THE MAUSOLEUM.—The great tomb from Dr. Livingstone and the expedition to the Zam erected by Artemisia to the memory of her husband, besi region in Africa has been received. It is full of Mausolus, at Halicarnassus, was one of the seven interesting particulars, the most noticeable of which wonders of the ancient world. This stupendous work is the discovery of a new cotton region. The terri existed to modern times; but it is probable that it tory about Lake Nyassa, easily accessible and sa fell into decay about the fourteenth century, from lubrious, is admirably adapted to the raising of cot the ravages of an earthquake. From that time till ton, which is of two kinds, native and foreign. The within a few years it lay comparatively neglected; native is short in the staple and feels more like wool but in 1856 Charles Newton, the British Vice-Consul than cotton. The foreign appears to be of good at Mitylene, obtained authority from the Turkish quality, with a staple about an inch in length. It is Government and commenced excavating among the perennial, and requires planting only once in three ruins to trace the outline of the great monument, and years, while the native has to be planted annually in to recover its exquisite sculptures. Mr. Newton's the highlands; yet the people prefer the latter be operations have been crowned with entire success. cause they say it makes the stronger cloth. This The foundations of the building were soon reached vast region can be easily reached. The Shire joins and the area discovered to be a parallelogram, measthe Zambesi about one hundred miles from the sea, uring a hundred by a hundred and twenty-six feet, below the difficult parts of the latter river; and for cut out of the natural rock; the interstices occasioned a hundred and twelve miles the Shire has a deep by the deficiencies in the rock being filled with oblong channe), the river being from one hundred and fifty blocks of stone fixed with iron clamps, and the whole to two hundred yards wide. One hundred and twelve quadrangle paved with green-stone. Under an acmiles from its mouth the cataracts commence-in cumulation of soil on the western side was found a south latitude 15° 55'—and for thirty miles the river staircase of twelve steps, cut out of the rock, leading is not navigable above the cataracts to the Lake Ny- | from the Theater hill to the Mausoleum. Between assa: sixty miles the river is again navigable, and these stairs and the side of the quadrangle, among how far to the north the great navigable lake extends terra-cotta fragments and the bones of sacrificial is not known. The natives said that it would take oxen, lay several large and beautiful alabaster ointmonths to get to the head of the lake. The plains ment jars, the finest bearing two inscriptions, one in of these rivers are very fertile and well cultivated. the cuneiform character, the other in hieroglyphies, The table land is from twelve to fourteen miles wide, rendered by Sir H. Rawlinson into “Xerxes the and its eastern side slopes gradually down to the Great King"-a memorial, may be, of Artemisia's Lake Tamandua, or Shirwa, east of which are lofty having saved that monarch's children after the dismountains. The whole of this country is remarkably aster of Salamis. In front of the spot on which this well-watered; wonderfully numerous are the streams vase lay, the tomb was closed by a large stone weighand mountain rills of cool, clear, gushing water. I ing at least ten tuns, grooved at the sides, and fixed
into its place by bronze bolts inserted in sockets of will be witnessed during the present century. It will the same metal, let into marble slabs.
be visible as a partial eclipse throughout the United
States, but will be total only in a small part of OreSTATUE OF MAUSOLUS.—Among the discoveries made by Mr. Newton in the ruins of the Mausoleum, phase, and when the whole of the direct light is cut
gon and Washington territories. It is during this the finest treasures are the sculptures, the two most
off from the observers, that protuberances, sometimes important among which were mere fragments of marble; but every splinter was carefully collected, and resembling luminous clouds, are witnessed as append
rose-colored, sometimes black, and on other occasions by the skill of Mr. Westmacott and his assistants, they have been reconstructed—the statue of Mauso
ages, apparently, to the sun. To determine their
true character is an object of the most earnest interlus himself from no less than seventy-two pieces!
est in physical science, and at every recurrence of a This now only wants the back of the head, the arms, and one foot. The whole conception is simple, yet
total eclipse astronomers undertake long journeys grand. The Carian king stands in a dignified atti
for the purpose of placing themselves near the cen
tral line of the shadow from whence only are the tude; be wears a tunic and cloak, the former falling in continuous folds to the right hip; the heavy cloak phenomena visible. At the last total eclipse visible
on this continent, one astronomer went from France descending from the left shoulder, down the back, to
to the northern part of Brazil; a second from this the right hip, crosses the chest, and is gathered under
country—under the auspices of the Smithsonian Inthe left arm, forming a study in drapery from which
stitution-traversed the desert to the northern part of the greatest living artists may learn something. The face is handsome and intelligent; the hair
rises from Peru; and a third went from Chili also to Peru. The
two former were successful; the last encountered a the middle of the low forehead, falling in long curls
cloudy morning. Astronomers are making extensive over the ears; the mustache is full, and the beard short. This, the oldest Greek portrait-statue extant, preparations to study this eclipse, and observers will
be stationed at various points along the center of the exhibits a skillful combination of the real and ideal, and is indeed a most noble work. Its female com
shadow in Europe, Africa, and America, who will
doubtless gather up a rich harvest of physical results. panion is worthy of it; unfortunately the head is missing. She is represented standing completely DEATH OF Sir William NAPIER.—The great histodraped, with the exception of the arms and right rian of the memorable Peninsular war died on Sunfoot; her right arm bends down toward her thigh, the
day, the 12th of February, in the seventy-fourth year raised left supporting her cloak, which covers the
of his age.
Whatever honors attach to his career as greater portion of the figure, the under-dress being
a soldier, he has eclipsed them all by his labors in visible over the bosom and round the ankles.
the study and their results in bringing him before The Astor Library.—The eleventh annual report the world as an author. The fearlessness with which gives some interesting particulars in regard to this
he handled his great subject, the consequent bitter valuable institution, in which the past year has worked
controversy engendered, and the fact of his great anmany changes. The most important of these has
cestry, must serve to identify him with the military been the addition of the extension of the original glories of England, and force a remembrance of him building by which the library is doubled in size. A upon coming generations of his countrymen. Sir complete classification of the books has been made,
William Napier was born in Castletown, Ireland, in and greater conveniences offered to the public for
1785. He entered the army when but fourteen years reading and reference.
of age, and during his long military career served at The whole number of volumes now in the library
the siege of Copenhagen, and in the battles of Sala. is very nearly one hundred and ten thousand, of
manca, Seville, and Nice. After passing through which about sixty thousand belong to the literary
various grades, he was, in 1851, advanced to the rank department. The library is well attended. On the
of lieutenant general. During the intervals of his average two hundred and ten volumes are in use every
military duties he occupied himself with writing the
histories of the various wars in which he was enday, besides those used by parties admitted to the alcoves to pursue their investigations on any particu- gaged. Among his works may be mentioned “The lar subject. The amount expended for new books Conquest of Scinde,” “ Life and Opinions of Sir during the past year has been $13,898. The third
Charles Napier,” and several works of fiction. His volume of the catalogue of the library, to and includ
chief fame rests, however, on his six-volume “Hising the letter P, has been completed and will shortly tory of the War of the Peninsula and the South of be published.
France, from 1807 to 1814.” Its publication, which The total value of the library and buildings is es
was commenced in 1828, gave great offense to the timated at nearly six hundred and fifty thousand English public, chiefly because of the favor with dollars. The treasurer's report shows but a small
which it treated of Napoleon, then so unpopular in cash balance, the revenue of the library being con
England, though the brilliant ability of the author
was not denied. stantly applied to the purchase of new books, improvements of the building, etc. Nearly five thou
ARCTIC EXPEDITION.—There is some talk of sending sand dollars are annually expended in the salaries
out another Arctic expedition, to follow the late Dr. of the librarians and janitor.
Kane's discoveries along the northern coast of GreenTOTAL ECLIPSE OF THE Sun.—The total eclipse of land, and, if possible, do that wbich Parry, accordthe sun, which will occur on the 18th of July next, is panied by Sir James Ross, failed to accomplish-get regarded by astronomers as the most important which to the pole.
(1.) NARRATIVE OF THE EARL OF Elgin's MISSION TO function of nurse. We can not, therefore, too earnCHINA AND JAPAN IN THE YEARS 1857, 1858, AND 1859. estly recommend its study to all wives and mothers. By Laurence Oliphant, Esq., Private Secretary to Lord Get it, read it, and when you are brought to test the Elgin. New York: Harper & Brothers. Cincinnati : efficiency in soothing the bed of pain and winning Rickey, Mallory & Co.—The American reading public the loved one back to life, you will thank us for this are under obligations to the Messrs. Harper for re- suggestion. producing so promptly, and in such a finely-embel
(6.) Night LESSONS FROM SCRIPTURE. 18mo. 387 lished edition, this attractive narrative. The English
pp. Nero York : D. Appleton & Co. Cincinnati : Rickcritics have been lavish of their encomiums upon the
ey, Mallory & Co.-These Scripture lessons are brief, work. Its perusal satisfies us that this praise was
and are designed to suggest some appropriate theme not undeserved. Japan is attracting more and more
for meditation. For Episcopalians they will possess the attention of the civilized world. Of that empire especial interest. They are adapted to awaken dethis book evidently contains the most recent and re
votional feeling. liable information. Concerning China, too, it is rich in information. But in addition to the copiousness (7.) The Still Hour; or, Communion with God. By of its facts, the volume is made rich by the rare and Austin Phelps, Professor in Andover Theological Semivivid descriptive power of the author. The works of
nary12mo. 136 pp. Boston: Gould & Lincoln. M. Huc and Wingrove Cooke awakened largely pub- | Cincinnati : George S. Blanchard.—No Christian can lic curiosity, and, indeed, gave it no small degree of read this little volume without being instructed in satisfaction. This work is a fit companion to them, his knowledge, improved in his faith, and enriched more graphic perhaps than either.
in his experience. The author speaks to the under(2.) Æschylus, ex novissimą Recensione Frederici standing, but he also speaks to the heart. It is one A. Paley. Accessit verborum quae precipue notanda sunt
of those books that is rich in nutriment for the soul. et nominum index. 18mo. 272 pp. 40 cents.
We might utter a note of dissent now and then, but
the substantial excellence of the book, and, above (3.) Quinti Horatii Flacci OPERA OMNIA, ex Re- | all, its elevated spirit, disarm criticism. censione A. J. Macleane. 18mo. 211 pp. 40 cente. New York: Harper & Bros. Cincinnati : Rickey, Mal
(8.) Passing THOUGHTS ON Religion. 16mo. 323 lory & Co.—These are really beautiful text-books, of
PP. New York: D. Appleton & Co. Cincinnati : a size adapting them to the pocket or the recitation- | Rickey, Mallory & Co.-These “ Thoughts" include a room, with clear type and flexible covers, and at a
large number of short, practical, and experimental price—40 cents——that places them within the reach discourses, to each of which a text of Scripture is of the most indigent lover of classical literature. prefixed. With mechanical neatness, they also combine textual
(9.) The EUPHONIC SPELLING-Book AND READEB, accuracy, Mr. Macleane having in the main followed
Part I, is the title of a child's book, brilliant in its the text of Orelli, and Mr. Paley having collated the
hues, attractive in its pictures, and euphonic in its best authorities.
notes. It is by Edward Hazen, A. M. Published by We are glad to see that the publishers have now in course of preparation the works of Euripides, Herod
Lippincott, Grambo & Co., Philadelphia. otus, Sallust, Thucydides, Virgil, and many other
(10.) Dr. OLDHAM AT GREYSTONES, AND HIS Talk classics—all edited by distinguished scholars, and to
THERE. 12mo. New York: D. Appleton & Co. Cinbe issued in the same style as the above.
cinnati: Rickey, Mallory & Co.-Dr. Oldham is a gen(4.) THE SATIRES OF JUVENAL, PERSIUS, SULPICIA, AND
ial talker; sometimes he is amusing, and sometimes Lucilius. 12mo. 512 pp. 75 cents. New York:
tries to be and fails; sometimes he is instructive, Harper & Brothers. Cincinnati : Rickey, Mallory & Co.
sometimes not. He sought to include in his “talks" A translation of the above works in prose by Evans
at Greystones "every thing and something besides," and in verse by Gifford, has been added to “Harper's
as the Latin proverb bath it, and succeeded in part. New Classical Library."
(11.) Lucy Crofton. By the author of “The Laird (5.) Notes on NURSING: What it is, and what it is of Norlaw," etc. 12mo.
New not. By Florence Nightingale. 12mo. 136 pp. New York: Ilarper & Brothers. Cincinnati : Rickey MalYork: D. Appleton & Co. Cincinnati : Rickey, Mal- lory & Co.-We have not read this book. In fa:t, we lory & Co., and George S. Blanchard.--This is not ex- rarely ever read a work of the kind. Life is too actly a treatise, nor yet a manual upon nursing; but brief and there is too much work before us; and then, rather a collection of hints or practical suggestions too, we are compelled to confess that we hava not and observations drawn mainly from personal expe- much taste for such reading. Yet it is die lo say rience. It is just such a work as ought to be read that Mrs. Oliphant's writings are generally comby the wives and mothers of our land; for every one mended for the simplicity of their style and the high of them may at any hour be called to the important moral tone that pervades them.
(12.) REVOLUTIONs in English History. By Robert the Biblical narrative. For a time it really seemed Vaughn, D. D. Vol. I, Revolutions of Race. 8vo. that these speculatists were about sweeping away the 563 pp. New York: D. Appleton & Co. Cincinnati : very landmarks of Christianity by their bold asRickey, Mallory & Co. The design of this work is to sumptions. To meet this new phase of infidelity, exhibit the progress of English civilization, to trace and just at the time when such evidence was most out its causes, their modes of operation, and their needed in all the history of the Church, Providence promise for the future. The present volume is occu- opened up a new field of demonstration in the wonpied with “Revolutions of Race.” The author derful discoveries made among the ruins of Nineveh, traces the developments of the original inhabitants Babylon, etc., and especially in the successful effort of Britain, through successive mixtures of Roman, to decipher the Egyptian, Assyrian, Babylonian, and Saxon, Danish, and Norman elements, beginning with Persian inscriptions found engraven upon monuments the earliest records and coming down to the time of and upon the solid rocks. These grand results have Henry VIII. When we consider the design of the shed a flood of light upon the historical evidences of book, and what it really accomplishes, the titlom Christianity. It was fitting that the celebrated trans“Revolutions"-seems to us a misnomer-inappro- lator of Herodotus-himself a brother of Colonel Sir priate and inexpressive. The work itself is unques-Henry Rawlinson-whose name is immortalized by tionably a valuable contribution to English literature.
his connection with these discoveries; we say it was The “ Tudors” are to be discussed in the second, and fitting that such a man should be intrusted with the the “Stuarts” in the third volume. Dr. Vaughn, who great labor of gathering up these scattered facts and is the editor of the British Quarterly, shows himself evidences and combining them into one grand historto be at once above the influence of those prejudices ical demonstration. The “Bampton Foundation," which have given a bias to too many of the English as it is called, has originated many splendid works historians; and also to possess a patient endurance in defense of the truth; but we doubt whether it has in research and a painstaking in digesting the results ever brought forth one better adapted to the times, or that place him in the first rank of philosophic histo- more effioient for the accomplishment of its mission. rians.
Some of the incidents of Jewish and Assyrian his(13.) Essays CRITICAL AND MISCELLANEOUS. By T.
tory, as recorded in the books of Kings and of Dan
iel, have proroked the bitter assaults and ridicule of Babington Macaulay. New and Revised Edition. 8vo.
infidels, and, with our former knowledge, it seemed 744 pp. Nero York: D. Appleton & Co. Cincinnati:
difficult for us to vindicate them. But they are here Rickey, Mallory & Co.-The recent death of this matchless essayist and historian invests his produc- lie, and which are incapable of perversion. In the
confirmed beyond a doubt by evidences that will not tions with new interest. The volume of his “Crit
concluding lectures the author vigorously defends ical and Miscellaneous Essays," published by Carey
the records of the evangelists against the criticisms & Hart in 1844, has long been one of our elect vol
of Strauss and other advocates of the mythical theumes. The present edition is printed from the same
ory. We commend the volume to our readers as one plates, only two or three articles in the old edition
of the ablest contributions of our age to the evidences have beon replaced by some of the later productions
of Christianity. of the gifted author. This volume, though not a complete collection of the miscellaneous writings of (15.) THE STORY OF A Pocket BIBLE. 12mo. 412 Macaulay, comprises all the more valuable of them, pp. Published for the Sunday School Union by Carlton and is probably the best edition that will ever be
& Porter.- This is a republication of a work, which produced. The mezzotint portrait that faces the title the editor says “is exceedingly interesting and full is a horrible caricature upon all good engraving.
of valuable religious instruction." He adds, the
reader “ will be likely to rise from its perusal con(14.) THE HISTORICAL EVIDENCE OF THE TRUTH OF vinced that faith in Christ is the one grand necessity THE SCRIPTURE RECORDS STATED ANEW, WITH SPECIAL
of his nature, and armed against many popular errors REFERENCE TO THE DOUBTS AND DISCOVERIES OF MOD- of the times." ERN Times. In Eight Lectures, Delivered in the Oxford University Pulpit, in the year 1859, on the Bampton
(16.) THE EDINBURGH REVIEW, for January, is before
us. (New York: Leonard Scott & Co.; $3 per annum.) Foundation. By George Rawlinson, M. A., late Fellow
Among other papers this number contains articles of and Tutor of Exeter College, Editor of The History of Herodotus, etc. From the London Edition, with the Notes great value upon the Coal Fields of North America
and Great Britain, upon Rawlinson's Herodotus, and Translated by Rev. A. N. Arnold. 12mo. 454 pp. Boston: Gould & Lincoln. Cincinnati : Geo. S. Blanch
upon the Acclimatization of Animals. ard.--No work has recently been issued from the (17.) The British QUARTERLY, for Jan., and the (18.) press more called for, or better adapted to the times, North British REVIEW, for Feb., are also received. than the volume before us. The latest and most per- Both numbers are rich in their table of contents, the nicious form of infidelity is that which attempts to first including, among others, articles on the Roman rob Christianity of its historical significance and re- Wall-an antiquarian dissertation-Religious Reviality. Possessing a reverence for the name and per- vals, and Life and Works of Cowper. The North son of Christ, and a deep regard for the Scriptures as British Review contains a choice miscellany, embracembodiments of what is purest and holiest in relig- ing Erasmus as a Satirist, Wesleyan Methodism, ious feeling, it nevertheless lowers Christ to a mere Form and Color, and the Silence of Scripture. From name, and empties the Scriptures of all their prac- this last-named article we insert a paragraph in our tical efficacy, by denying the historical character of Scripture Cabinet.