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LETTERS ON WOMAN SUFFRAGE
Virginia Vaughan. XI. 6:24
.P. C. Mallard.
.Rev. F. Vinton, S. T. D. IX. 321
.G. M. Towle.
.Schele de Vere.
.C, P. Cranch,
.J. Milton Mackie. VII.
.E. S. Gould.
.W. D, Howells.
Schele de Vere.
.J. W. Palmer.
.R. T. Colburn.
.J. H. Tredwell.
Chas, W. Elliott. VIII. 178
.S. W. Duffield.
.Schele de Vere.
A. M. Crane.
.H. M. Jenkins.
Hon. L. J. Bigelow. IX. 304
.F. B. Perkins.
.V. B. Depslow.
..Geo. H. Calvert.
.E, A. Pollard.
A. B. Street.
.J. W. Palmer.
.J. J. Piatt.
.Geo. H, Calvert.
.“ S. Cooledge."
24, 189, 325, 444, 537
.J. M. Hart.
.G, N. McConnell.
.T. W. Parsons.
.Col. John Wilder, VIII. 163
..Julia C. Dorr.
.V. B. Denslow,
Geo. M. Beard, M. D. XI. 513
.C. E. Robins.
.J. B. Putnam.
.A. B. Street.
I. CURRENT EVENTS. 113, 245, 629, 760 Bartlett's Dictionary of Quotations.... 756
Lanman's Dictionary of Congress. 756
Parton's Smoking and Drinking..
Longfellow's New England Tragedies... 757
Too True--a Story of To-Day.... 758
A Sister's Story.-A Psyche of To-Day. 759
Little Women.—The Butterfly Hunters. 760
120 FINE ARTS..
..121, 252, 507, 674
506 The Future Great City of the World... 255
635 Concerning Shakespeare's Plays.. 511
755 Halleck's Library_Writing in Books... 764
755 Extortion of "First-Class Hotels”. 766
756 The Shores of the Hudson River.. 707
OUR “Patrons,” as the phrase used to be, aud our contributors, will both please to accept our thanks for their increasing appreciation of each other.
Nearly all that we said in the customary formalities at the close of the first volume might be here repeated, with additional self-congratulations about our abundant success hitherto, and our brilliant
prospects the future. But these glittering generalities are pretty well understood and taken for granted. We may say in all modesty and with suitable deference to the daily and weekly critics who sit in judgment upon our "articles,” that if these have not all been perfect models of excellence, we shall be delighted if our critics will send us better ones; and whenever we are guilty of rejecting better articles than we print, we shall be thankful for such information as will lead to the correction of the abuse.
It is needless for us to make new and glowing proclamations of the brilliant things we are going to do. The advertisement of our next volume mentions some of the contents and some of the writers for that volume; and our readers in future, as heretofore, will judge us by our fruits.
A few suggestions to contributors are given on the next page.
The growing activity and cosmopolitanism of the American mind is daily indicated by the excellent papers, on a wide range of subjects, which we receive. The very excellence of many of these essays, especially those giving sketches of travel and adventure, is a constant source of concern to the editor-an embarrassment of riches-for three magazines like ours could not contain all that we receive that is well worthy of publication.
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