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- a - The Tribune. Popular Publications by The Tribune.
REFERENCE BOOKS. Tribune Almanac for Preceding Years.-For 1874 to 1879, both inclusive, and for 1880, and 1882 to 1896. 25 cents each. Tribune Text Book.-A compilation of the best articles of Roswell G. Horr in The Tribune on the Tariff, Coinage and Labor, reprinted from The Tribune. 108 pages. 25 cents a copy. The extras containing Mr. Horr's articles have had a rapid sale, and this is the best one of all. It is full of meat, patriotic suggestion and earnest argument. Gold and Silver, The Question of Coinage.—A pamphlet of 96 large pages, containing the entertaining and hard-hitting joint-debate between Roswell G. Horr and U. S. Senator William M. Stewart on Free Coinage in which Mr. Horr completely routed his adversary. The whole question on both sides. 25 cents per copy. Wilson Tariff Lavv.-Rates of the abominable measure which brought unhappiness to the whole country and left tens of thousands of homes of workmen vacant, compared with those of the Mc Kinley law. 10 cents a copy. o Tribune Index for 1896.-A complete index of dates, etc., in 1895. 5. cents a copy. Back numbers from 1876 to 1894, inclusive, except for 1878, 1879, 1881 and 1889, which are out of print. Each 50 cents a copy. Silver in a Nutshell.—A famous speech by John Sherman, of Ohio. 5
cents a copy.
Our Chauncey.—A brilliant, rollicking poem, by Isaac H. Bromley, the humorous editorial writer of The Tribune, handsomely and ingenious.” illustrated by Dan Beard and C. D. Gibson, two great magazine artists. These forty odd pages contain as much illustrations as poems. Fine paper covers, illustrated. “Our Chauncey” is Chauncey M. Depew, the most sparkling and delightful of American orators, whom, as a baby in his cradle, Mio the messenger of Jupiter, finds at Peekskill, N. Y., and whom Jupiter brings up to put to flight the old fogies who talk stupid cornmonplace at public banquets. The story of “Our Chauncey” is delight fully told. The poem was read originally at a gathering of graduates of Yale College. They laughed just once during the reading, but the laugh began at the third line, and never stopped until the close. Price, 50 cents. Eoopaid. with THE WEEKLY, one year, $1.30; with the SEMI-WEEKPrize War Stories.—Over 40 Tales of the Civil War, written by Union soldiers who were actors in the scenes represented. Thrilling, pathetic and goining. This set of stories cost The Tribune $1,100 in cash. 88 pages. 5 cents. True War Stories.—A later collection by other authors, all of them participants in the stirring deeds which they narrate. All written especially for The New-York Tribune. 88 pages. 25 cents a copy. Washington's Farewell to His Officers.-A picture, in colors, 14x18 inches, of a famous scene of the American Revolution, painted expressly for The Tribune by the artist Ogden, a great authority. Portraits of Wash ington, Knox, Putnam, Steuben, Clinton and others. This picture is his torically correct; the uniforms are exact to a button. Obtainable only from The Tribune or its Club Agents. Price, 50 cents. Sent, postage paid, with THE WEEKLY, one year, for $1.20. With SEMI-WEEKLY, $2.10. Free for one new subscriber at $1. R nitting and Crochet.-Patterns for garments, tidies, mats, chair covers, etc. Six different pamphlets, each 64 pages or more. Each 10 cents, the six for 50 cents. New States of the West.—A few copies of L. E. Quigg's handsome, chatty and a musing letters from the plains. 10 cents a copy. Village Improvement.—Two charming articles, by B. G. Northrup, showing why villages differ in prosperity. 5 cents each.
Trusts.-An argument between S. C. T. Dodd and Terence V. Powderly, who take different sides of the question. 5 cents. After-Dinner oratory.-The best public speeches of one winter's pub: lic dinners in New-York City. Good for entertainment and instruction and a model for those who have speeches to make. 10 cents. Art and Architecture at the World’s Fair.-A critical review, by The Tribune's art critic. 58 large pages. 10 cents. Summer. Leisure--A good collection of love stories. 100 pages. Just as good for winter reading. 10 cents. Shadow of a sin.-An exciting love story, in pamphlet form. 10 cents *
ents a copy.
copy. Leischen-A first-rate love story in pamphlet form. 10 c THE TRIBUN
The only successful Semi-Weekly in the United States is that of The New-York Tribune.
A new, bright and exceedingly amusing colored pictorial weekly, entitled “TWINKLES,” is now mailed to every subscriber to The Semi-Weekly Tribune, who sends the regular subscription price of the latter, $2.00 a year, to THE TRIBUNE direct
The Semi-Weekly Tribune gives the spirit, news and best features of the Leading Republican Daily of the United States. “TWINKLES,” 16 pages, profusely illustrated, printed in Several colors, goes with Friday's Semi-Weekly to those who send their Semi-Weekly subscriptions direct to
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TELEPHONE. No. “278 CORTLANDT.” *- -
MADISON SQUARE WEST, NEW-YORK.
O. B. LIBBEY, - - Proprietor.
(For twenty-five years at the Brevoort House.)
HE location of this house is most desirable, being central to all places of amusement and convenient to the shopping district. This hotel has been entirely remodelled and refurnished. Polished oak floors and rugs throughout the entire Hotel. Special | attention being given to the cuisine to make it one of unsurpassed excellence. A number of very desirable suites to rent for the season. European plan.
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NEW-YORK OFFICES 111 Broadway, Room 40.
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are the largest manufacturers of Stereopticons.
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The New Jersey
of THE TRIBUNE are both the regular New York city edition with the special news of those localities added.
Readers in every part of the United States have the best New Jersey and Brooklyn news.