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DAVID G. FRANCIS, 17 Astor PLACE, NEW YORK. Dealer in NEW and OLD Books. Valuable

Second-hand Books constantly on sale. Priced and Descriptive Catalogues issued from time to time and SENT FREE TO ANY ADDRESS.

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TWO REVOLUTION PRESS,

Job and Book Series. .

The above press is especially designed for fine Book, Job or Color Work, and commends itself to printers on account of its simplicity, and the ease with which it may be handled.

It has no Tapes, but delivers the sheet clean side to the Fly in front, and thus prevents all smutting of sheets. This delivery also does away with the necessity of a delivery cylinder under the feed-board, and leaves the bed as accessible for the “making ready" of forms as an imposing stone. The impression can be tripped at will by the feeder.

Campbell Printing Press and Manufacturing Co.,

145 MONROE ST., CHICAGO, ILL.

45 BEEKMAN ST., NEW YORK.

BOOKS! OLD and NEW THEOLOGY SABBATH SCHOOL BOOKS.

We also have a full assortment of Works of HISTORY, TRAVELS, ADVENTURE, NOVELS, POETRY, SCIENCE AND ART. Libraries liberally dealt with. Also, ALBUMS, Bibles (large and small), Writing Desks, &c. Send for Catalogues, or call. Correspondence solicited.

N. TIBBALS & SONS, 124 Nassau St., New York City. Whole or parts of Sets of valuable Periodicals often on hand at very low prices.

BOOKS!

RELATING TO AMERICA, ITS HISTORY, GENERAL AND LOCAL, PAR

ticularly the latter ! Lives of Americans, obscure and illustrious, the former always preferred: Books throwing light, or claiming to throw light, on the misty origin and weird, romantic life of the Red Men-their ethnology, their tongues, their stone, metal and earthen relics of past ages; Genealogy; Criininal Trials; The rude Rhymes illustrating

the slow but sure growth of American Poetry; Narratives of Soldiers and Pioneers; and other odd, curious and out-of-the-way things peculiar to America. These, with a willingness to sell them at fair prices, constitute the specialty of

CHARLES L. WOODWARD, 78 Nassau St., New York. Catalogues for whoever wants them.

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TOURGEE'S HISTORICAL NOVELS,

JUDITH; A Chronicle of Old Virginia. By

MARION HARLAND. Iomo. Illustrated. Cloth, $1.50.

HOT PLOWSHARES. 610 pages. Illustrated. “A story of the old Virginia life as many will recall it long be

$1.50. By ALBION W. TOURGEE. fore the war - its stately and beautiful ladies, its brave and

Completes that series of historical novels

which courteous gentlemen, its hospitable homes where kindness and Christian charity made even the shadowed lives of the slaves full

have illustrated so forcibly

and graphically the era of our civil war of content and happiness. The book is fascinating to the

-the causes that led up to it, and the consequences resulting from end."-Chicago Inter-Ocean.

it. This volume, although the last, covers a period antecedent to "Reflects the true savor and quality of Southern social life

the others. The opening scene of the story is in the Valley of the before the war, and hence may claim, in a certain sense, a histori

Mohawk, in central New York, and the time in November, 1848 cal as well as a literary value."-St. Louis Spectator.

just when the growing anti-slavery sentiment of the country was

beginning to make itself felt. Forcible, picturesque." A SYLVAN CITY: Quaint and Picturesque FIGS AND THISTLES. (A Typical American

-Chicago Evening Journa Corners of Philadelphia, Old and New. 16mo. Illustrated. Cloth, $2.00.

Career.) 528 pages, with Garfield frontispiece.

Cloth, $1.50. “No less valuable than attractive. It authoritatively deline- "Crowded with incident, populous with strong characters, ates both historical and biographical facts of signal importance. A handsomer book has not come from the press during the

rich in humor, and from beginning to end alive with absorbing

interest."- Commonwealth (Boston). present year.”Philadelphia Keystone. “Welcome to them who knew and who love old-time Phila

" It is, we think, evident that the hero of the book is James A.

Garfield."-Atchison (Kan.) Champion. delphia; and those who knew old-time Philadelphia best will

“A capital American story. Its characters are not from foreign appreciate the care that has evidently been taken to assure exact.

courts or the pestilential dens of foreign cities. They are fresh ness of statement and to bring together in orderly fashion all

from the real life of the forest and prairie of the West.”—Chicago leading facts.”—Philadelphia American.

Inter-Ocean. NORWOOD: or, Village Life in New England. A ROYAL GENTLEMAN. (Master and Slave.)

A Novel. (New Edition.) By HENRY WARD [Originally published under the title of Toinette."Í BEECHER. I vol., 12mo, extra cloth. Illustrated. Including also Zouri's Christmas. 527 pages. Illus-, $2.00.

trated. Cloth, $2.00. "Embodies more of the high art of fiction than any half

“While, with no political discussions, it grasps the historic dozen of the best novels of the best authors of the day. It will

lines which have formed so large a part of this author's inspiration, bear to be read and re-read as often as Dickens''Dombey' or

it mingles with them the threads of love, mystery, adventure, • David Copperfield.'”—Albany Evening Journal.

crime, and the personal elements of battlefield and hospital in such "Hawthorne excepted, Mr. Beecher has brought more of the

a way that the reader is led on by the most absorbing interest in New England soul to the surface than any of our American pro

the characters themselves.”Albany Evening Journal. fessed writers of fiction."-Brooklyn Eagle.

A FOOL'S ERRAND: and, The Invisible EmPLOUGHED UNDER: The Story of an Indian

pire. (The Reconstruction Era.) 528 pages. Ilus

trated. Cloth, $1.50. Chief. With an Introduction by INSHTA THEAMBA

“Holds the critic spell-bound.

English literature (“Bright Eyes "). 16mo. Cloth, $1.00.

contains no similar picture."'- International Review. * Of unmistakable Indian origin, and contains enough genuine

* Abounds in sketches not matched in the whole range of eloquence and poetry and pathos to equip a dozen ordinary

modern fiction."-Boston Traveller. novelists."-Sunday-School Times.

"Among the famous novels that, once written, must be read by “Embodying many of the customs, usages, and legends of the

everybody."-Portland Advertiser red men, descriptions of hunts, battles, and incidents of many BRICKS WITHOUT STRAW. (The Bondage kinds, all interesting, and all authentic."'-Providence (R.I.) Star. "It is very seldom that we get so fresh and new a picture of

of the Freedmen.) 522 pages. with frontispiece. human development amid such peculiar surroundings. "It has all Cloth, $1.50. the fascination of books of travel among strange peoples, with some “The characters are real creations o romance, who will live new or unexpected turn of thought or of fact at every step."-Port- alongside of Mrs. Stowe's or Walter Scott's till the times that gave land Eastern Argus.

them birth have been forgotten."- Advance (Chicago).

“Since the days of Swift and his pamphleteers, we doubt if The FATE of MADAME LA TOUR: A fiction has been made to play so caustic and delicate a part."-San Story of Great Salt Lake. By Mrs. A. G. PADDOCK.

Francisco News-Letter. 16mo, cloth, $1.00.

JOHN EAX: The South Without the Shadow. "The fascination of thrilling fiction.”Cincinnati Commer. (The New South.) Cloth, $1.00. cial.

“Rare genre pictures of Southern life, scenes, men, women, “We are thankful that American literature is taking hold of and customs drawn by a Northern hand in a manner as masterly as Mormonism, and in earnest. Boulders which crow-bars cannot it is natural.

Such books as Tourgee's last will do more move may be pried out of their beds by the tendril fingers of fic- toward bringing Southern and Northern people into complete social tion. The story itself fires the imagination.

It and business intercourse than all the peace conferences and soldier is not only literature, but statesmanship of a high type.”- Literary reunions that were ever held since the war, put together."-lic'sWerld (Boston).

burg (Miss.) Herald.
Selling at all Bookstores, or mailed, post-paid, on receipt of price by the Publishers,

FORDS, HOWARD & HULBERT, 27 Park Place, New York:.

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(The result of fifteen years' unremitting and conscientious literary labor.)

"HISTORY OF THE CITY OF NEW YORK."

By MRS. MARTHA J. LAMB. It embraces more varied and authentic information, upon a greater number of important subjects, than any other historical work of the same size in the English language, and is as fresh and readable as any work of fiction. To the generation now coming upon the stage of affairs it is of priceless value, and its influence in creating and cultivating the public taste for historical reading has been already so marked as to be apparent even to the most casual observer. No family can afford to be without a copy.

The New York Tribune said of it as it came from the press :—“The whole work is marked with the higher qualities of historical writing. The personal sketches which it presents of several of the prominent characters of the revolutionary period indicate minute research and exact discrimination. Mrs. Lamb gives abundant evidence not only of a profound, but of a singularly intelligent study of her authorities, and she has used her materials with the acuteness and discrimination which betray an equal degree of sound culture and good sense. Her acquaintance with the European politics of the day, which form the frame.work, or rather the foundation of her history, is turned to excellent account, giving a breadth and solidity to the narrative which is admirably blended with the prevailing grace and dignity of her style. Her frequent touches of personal and family history add the charm of biographical description to the historical incidents. The city of New York forms the central point in contemporaneous history, and well deserves the elaborate and beautiful memorial thus wisely consecrated to its progress.

Harper's Magazine pronounced it:-“A piece of historical painting which, for brightness of color, distinctness of outline, and general truthfulness in detail, deserves the highest commendation. There is scarcely a phase in New York life or an incident connected with its progress and history which Mrs. Lamb has failed to reproduce with attractive fullness.”

Rev. Dr. R. S. STORRS wrote :-"I am impressed afresh, every time that I open it, with the remarkable combination which it presents of excellent and attractive qualities. The immense mass of materials which it contains, gathered with indefatigable labor and patience, has been wrought by the author into a graphic and fascinating narrative. She delightfully combines an easy grace of literary skill with diligence and perseverance in collecting information from all quarters and corners. While her volumes are replete with the results of careful investigation, they show as well the fine touch of the practiced hand of a cultivated woman-in the biographical sketches, and the dexterous tracing of family history, which are deftly interwoven with clear and large accounts of public affairs ; in the swift glimpses at the changing manners of successive times, or at picturesque incidents of social life, which serve often to illuminate the large panorama of the general story."

Rev. Dr. W. R. DURYEE wrote :-“It is no volume compounded from previous histories, as too many so-called historical works are, but it is a complete digest of information gathered from original sources, such as colonial documents, family genealogies, personal letters, and home traditions. We wonder every time we look into these noble volumes at the research, patient and persevering, which is shown on every page. The manner in which the story is presented seems to us to be fully equal to the style which charms us in Macaulay and Froude, although there is not the slightest imitation of any master. Fact is linked to fact, family feeling changes into political history, the city and the nation act and react on each other, and still the story flows on clear and interesting through the generations. The concise, yet complete presentation of the course of events in our Revolutionary War and in the war of 1812, is simply a masterpiece of condensation, a history within a history."

Rev. Dr. GEORGE E. Ellis, in a recent comprehensive and scholarly review of the work, published in four successive issues of the Boston Transcript, wrote :-"A reader cursorily glancing over Mrs. Lamb's pages and noting the running titles, might infer that she was writing the history of the country at large, in its public affairs and movements, rather than confining her attention to the city of New York. But the two themes, like the warp and the woof, are wrought inseparably together

... Out of all the wealth of matter and subject which she has so diligently gathered, Mrs. Lamb seizes felicitously upon the salient themes for narration or description, and covers her instructive and brilliant pages with the substance of history. Dividing the continuity of her narrative by paragraphs, now descriptive of the private, social or professional character of the most eminent citizens (of the several decades) and their relations to each other and to public affairs, and now taking note of the development and beautifying of the municipality itself, Mrs. Lamb 'steadily holds the thread which gathers all details into their place in our national annals. All through her pages we see evidence of patient, faithful and exhaustive research, of impartiality of spirit and judgment, of comprehensiveness of view, and of exceptional felicity in style. For this great historical work the splendid and prosperous city whose rise and growth she has so admirably chronicleå owes her a large debt of gratitude and appreciation."

It contains 1,620 royal octavo pages, and 313 illustrations of the most unique and valuable character.

It is bound in either two or four volumes. Sold only by subscription. Ą. S. BĄRNES & CO., Publishers, 111 & 113 William St., N.Y.City; 34 & 36 Madison St., Chicago.

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THE WEEK,
A Journal of Literature, Politics and Criticism.

PUBLISHED EVERY THURSDAY AT 5 JORDAN ST., TORONTO.

TERMS:

$3.00 per Annum.

SPECIMEN COPIES ON APPLICATION.

C BLACKETT ROBINSON, PUBLISHER. A PARTIAL LIST OF CONTRIBUTORS—“A Bystander,” Prof. Goldwin Smith, Joaquin Miller, Louis Honore Frechette, Prof. W. Clarke, Prof. Wilson Windsor, N.S., George Stewart, Jr., J. E. Collins, John Reade, Mrs. K. Seymour McLean, Miss Machar (Fidelis), Principal Grant, Dr. Daniel Wilson, Edgar Fawcett, John Charles Dent, Wm. Houston, F. Blake Crofton, G. Mercer Adam, J. Hunter Duvar, R. W. Phipps, etc.

THE AMERICAN Journal of Literature, Science, the Arts, and Public Affairs.

PHILADELPHIA : Weekly Editions, SATURDAYS. Established October, 1880.

Fourth Year began October 13th, 1883. THE AMERICAN has established for itself a more than national repute. Its contents consist of original matter, written expressly for its columns. It is not the reprint of a daily newspaper.

Among the regularly maintained Departments are :
Review of the Week.

Art. A department under the oversight of a comEditorial Articles. Temperate but earnest discus- petent critic and trained teacher of art. sion of important public questions and themes.

Music. Weekly Notes. Minor editorial comment.

The Drama. Special Articles. On a wide variety of topics,

Authors and Publishers. A concise summary of including the phases of Social Life, Art, Science, Literature, etc., etc.

interesting data relating to books, periodicals, announceSpecial Correspondence.

ments of publishers, the work of authors, etc. Reviews of Books.

Financial and Trade Review. A summary report Science. A department regularly furnished under of definite and trustworthy data in finance and trade. the editorial charge of Professor Angelo Heilprin, of Drift. Scientific, Archäological, Personal, and the Academy of Natural Sciences.

other timely and interesting items. THE AMERICAN has 16 to 20 pages, handsomely printed on toned paper.

Subscription, $3.00 per annum; $1.50 per six months. All communications should be addressed to

THE AMERICAN, Office, 1018 Chestnut Street,

Post-Office Box 1690, Philadelphia, Pa.

delph

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"Every person who has a taste for the Fine Arts should subscribe for it."— The Home Journal.

THE MAGAZINE OF ART.

A Richly Illustrated and Varied Record of the Beauties of Ancient, Mediæval and Contemporary Taste.

PRICE, 35 CENTS, MONTHLY. $3.50 PER YEAR. The New Volume Commences with the December Number, 1883,

AND CONTAINS

A Beautiful Original Etching by R. W. MACBETH, A.R.A., Entitled “Lady Bountiful.”

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A Prospectus, giving full details of the Contributions to appear in the New VOLUME, will be sent by mail to

any address on application. PECIAL.–We have arranged with MR. HENRY FARRER, well and favorably known as one

of the leading Etchers of this country, for an Original Etching, entitled “ EVENING BY THE RIVER." Size (of etched surface, 12 x 18), printed on plate paper, 19 x 24 inches.

We shall forward, postage prepaid, a copy of this Etching, printed on first quality of Fine Etching paper, to SUBSCRIBERS TO THE MAGAZINE OF ART FOR 1884.

This Etching will not be offered for sale under any circumstances. The only way to obtain a copy will be to send us your subscription to THE MAGAZINE OF ART.

CASSELL'S FAMILY MAGAZINE.

AMERICAN EDITION.

Price, 15 Cents Monthly. $1.50 per Year. COMMENCED WITH THE JANUARY ISSUE, 1884. The increased demand for copies of CASSELL'S FAMILY MAGAZINE during the past year has induced the publishers

to issue a special American Edition, at a price so low as to insure its success from the start. While pure and well-selected fiction is always plentifully provided, the range of Cassell's Family Magazine is by no means confined to that department. In addition to the two serial stories, and the short complete stories always to be found in the pages of every monthly issue, the magazine comprises a large and varied scheme of recreative reading and useful information.

No topic of interest in the Home Circle is ever lost sight of, and such practical subjects as HOUSEHOLD MANAGEMENT, DOMESTIC' COOKERY, GARDENING, EDUCATION and RECREATION are respectively treated by acknowledged experts.

The FAMILY Doctor's papers have long been an invaluable feature of the Magazine, and the editor is hankful to say that an incalculable amount of good has been done through this most usesul agency.

Increasing interest has been developed in the proceedings of the FAMILY PARLIAMENT, which has been opened for the discussion of questions of social interest in the present day.

A more recent department, but one which in its way has attracted no little attention, is that of REMUNERATIVE EMPLOYMENT FOR GEN I LEWOMEN, in which a special correspondent of large practical experience furnishes information and hints to those ladies who, from choice or necessity, are impelled to seek suitable occupation for their spare time.

THE GATHERER is the distinctive title of a department which has long earned for the Magazine a high reputation as a prompt and trustworthy record of the great and useful inventions and discoveries of modern times, as they are developed day by day. There is scarcely a country in the world in which this important section of CASSELL'S FAMILY MAGAZINE is not eagerly looked for every month. The ILLUSTRATIONS have long been a distinguished excellence of the Magazine.

Prospectus sent Free on application. Send 10 Cents for Sample Copi'.

CASSELL & COMPANY, LIMITED, 739 and 741 Broadway,

NEW YORK,

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