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LETTERS ON WOMAN SUFFRAGE

XI. 003
II.

XII. 701
LIFE IN THE ARGENTINE REPUBLIC.

Virginia Vaughan. XI. 6:24
LIGHT AND DARKNESS. Sonnet..

.P. C. Mallard.

VII. 66
Louis XVII. AND ELEAZER WILLIANS.

.Rev. F. Vinton, S. T. D. IX. 321
Loris NAPOLEON AND HIS EMPIRE.

.G. M. Towle.

X.

470
MACKINAW.

Saml. Clarke.

VIJ.
MAPLE-TREE Poem.

.Clarence Cook.

X. 432
MINE OYSTER..

.Schele de Vere.

X. 418
MONT BLANC-UP AND DOWN

.Francis Copcutt.

X.

385
MOUNTAIN OF KNOWLEDGE. Poem.

.C, P. Cranch,

XI. 595
MURAL PAINTINGS OF POPEIT.

.Bayard Taylor.

VII. 1
MY BERKSHIRE HOME.

.J. Milton Mackie. VII.

9
NAPOLEON, PAINTED BY HIMSELF.

.E. S. Gould.

VII. 167
New YORK Post-OFFICE.....

Clarence Cook.

IX. 371
No LOVE LOST. A Romance of Travel.

.W. D, Howells.

XIJ.

641
ON A VERY SMALL SUBJECT.

Schele de Vere.

IX. 350
ONE YEAR MORE. Poem.

.J. W. Palmer.

XII. 723
ORGAN-CHANT..

Julia Hatfield.

IX. 324
OUR CIVIL SERVICE.

Julius Bing

VIII. 233
PACIFIC RAILROAD GRANTS..

.R. T. Colburn.

X. 458
PATHWAY OF A GREAT ENTERPRISE.

.J. H. Tredwell.

IX. 368
PEKIN AND THE CHINESE.

Chas, W. Elliott. VIII. 178
PICTURE OF CHRIST..

.S. W. Duffield.

VIII. 229
Pixch OF SALT....

.Schele de Vere.

XII. 712
PLANCHETTE IN A NEW CHARACTER.

..Sidney Hyde.

XII. 724
POETRY OF THE ALPHABET.

.Benj. Blood.

XII. 665
POMPEII-MURAL PAINTINGS AT.

Bayard Taylor,

VII.
PRIVATE BOHEMIAS.

A. M. Crane.

VIII. 138
PROTESTANT PROTEST AGAINST PROTESTANTISM. ,H, M. Alden,

X. 434
ROMANCE OF THE GREAT GAINES CASE.

.H. M. Jenkins.

VIII. 201
SAVED FROM THE Asylum.

Hon. L. J. Bigelow. IX. 304
SIBERIA-CAMPING OUT IN

.Geo. Kennan.

IX. 257
SKETCH IN Oils......

.F. B. Perkins.

VIII. 212
SITUATION (THE) AND THE CANDIDATES.

.V. B. Depslow.

IX. 373
ST. BEUTE THE CRITIC.....

..Geo. H. Calvert.

X. 401
STONEWALL Jackson. An Historical Study.

.E, A. Pollard.

XII. 783
STUDY OF Still LIFE. Paris....

XII. 688
THE PINE. Sonnet..

A. B. Street.

IX. 291
THE THREE GRACES. A Madrigal.

.J. W. Palmer.

VIII. 162
THE THREE WORK-DAYS.

.J. J. Piatt.

XI.

561
THREESCORE

.Geo. H, Calvert.

IX. 841
THREE-HORNED DILEMMA

.“ S. Cooledge."

IX.

281
Too TruE. A Novel..

24, 189, 325, 444, 537
TREASURY DEPARTMENT, with portrait of Sec. McCulloch.

XII. 14!
UP AND Down Mt. Blanc..

.F. Copcutt.

X. 385
UNIVERSITY LIFE IN GERMANY..

.J. M. Hart.

X. 496
UNEXPLORED REGIONS OF CENTRAL AMERICA. .E. Geo. Squier.

XI. 549
Waiting: a Tale of Chicago.

.G, N. McConnell.

X. 412
WATCHING THE RIVER....

.T. W. Parsons.

XI. 548
WEDDING AT THE PARKER HOUSE.

.Col. John Wilder, VIII. 163
WHAT MY FRIEND SAID TO ME. Sonnet,

..Julia C. Dorr.

VIII. 188
WHOM THE PEOPLE WILL ELECT, AND WHY

.V. B. Denslow,

XI. 616
WHO OF US ARE INSANE ?.

Geo. M. Beard, M. D. XI. 513
WITH THE Nuxs...

XI. 575
WOMAN SUFFRAGE-LETTERS ON

.C. E. Robins.

603, 701
YEDO-VISIT TO .....

.J. B. Putnam.

VII.

107
YOUTH AND AGE. Connet.

.A. B. Street.

VII. 57

MONTHLY CHRONICLE.

men...

I. CURRENT EVENTS. 113, 245, 629, 760 Bartlett's Dictionary of Quotations.... 756

Lanman's Dictionary of Congress.
II. LITERATURE:

756
American Fish-Culture..

756
Boynton's History of the Navy during

Parton's Smoking and Drinking..
the Rebellion.....

757
116
Two Thousand Miles on Horseback.....

Longfellow's New England Tragedies... 757
117

Too True--a Story of To-Day.... 758
Hepburn's Dictionary of Japanese and

A Sister's Story.-A Psyche of To-Day. 759
English .....

118
If, Yes, and Perhaps. .

759
Myths of the New World.

118
Loring's Novelettes..

760
Behind the Scenes..

119
A Book about Boys..

760
Lilliput Levee.

119

Little Women.—The Butterfly Hunters. 760
King Sham.

119
What Makes Me Grow?.......

760
Vathek..

119
The Bird, by Michelet..

761
Ragged Dick.

120
Ticknor & Fields' Gift Books.

761
Mr. Secretary Pepys..

120
No Love Lost, by Howells..

761
Social and Political Dependence of Wo.

120 FINE ARTS..

..121, 252, 507, 674
International Copyright.

120
Life and Death of Jason Wm. Morris... 248
The Earthly Paradise....

248 TABLE-TALK:
Official Life of Gov. Andrew.
249 Bradish's Memorial..

124
Memoir of Miss Edgeworth.
251 Poetic Conceits....

125
Spiritual Wives....
252 Mr. Supervisor Tweed's Plate.

125
Lessing's Nathan the Wise..
378 Bouquet-Sobriquet....

125
History of the Great Republic.
381 Manual of the Jarves Gallery.

126
Dotty Dimple.
382 Public Park in California..

126
Upside Down...
382 Eleazer Williams..

126
The Cruise of the Dashaway..
382 La Terre....

127
Dikes and Ditches...
382 Burlingame Dinner.

252
Footprints of Life...
382 The Schutzenfest.

252
Darwin's Variation of Animals and Plants Ristori.....

253
under Domestication...
505 Japan Plants.

254
The Book of Evergreens..

506 The Future Great City of the World... 255
Webster's Academic Dictionary.
507 Taxation of Coats-of-Arms.

256
Richardson's History of Grint.. 633 Overland Monthly.

382
Oliver Optic's Our Standard Bearer.. 633 Delmonico Dinner.

383
Phelps' Memoir of Grant and Colfax... 633 Mr. Morton....

384
Our Branch and its Tributaries... 633 Dr. Vinton on Eleazer Williams.

384
The Natural Wealth of California. 634 Stella in Salmagundi.

510
The Amazon...
634 The American Girl.

511
What Auswer?..

635 Concerning Shakespeare's Plays.. 511
The Gospel in the Trees.
635 Milton's “Epitaph”.

512
Abbott's Napoleon III..
753 Mr. Roebuck's Speech.

636
Martineau's Essays...
754 Mr. Minister Johnson.

637
Modern Women-What is Said of Them 754 Poems by Adah Isaacs Menken...

638
A Man in Earnest-Life of A. W. Conant 755 Prof. Morley's Cavalier and Puritan Songs 639
Liddon's Sermons at Oxford.
755 Copy of Milton's Poem. ....

640
Martin's Life of Colfax...

755 Halleck's Library_Writing in Books... 764
Brockett's Men of our Day.

755 Extortion of "First-Class Hotels”. 766
Hart's In the School-Room..
756 Monument to Leigh Hunt. ....

766
D'Israeli's Literary Character.

756 The Shores of the Hudson River.. 707
Life Below-Poems...
1756 Lorenzo Da Ponte-correctioa..

768

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COMPLETION OF THE SECOND VOLUME.

Our “ Patrons," as the phrase used to be, and 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” for 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.

But let no one be deterred from sending us their best things. We aim at a prompt and liberal appreciation of all good magazine literature, without partiality, or any question as to the personality or the fame of the writer. Both our readers and our " best writers

may be assured that

we are always ready to make them “mutual friends ;” and that BRIGHT, LIVELY, SENSIBLE, ENTERTAINING, and INSTRUCTIVE READING MATTER stands a good chance for mutually profitable use when it is sent to the editor of Putnam's Magazine.

TO CONTRIBUTORS.

Articles on all subjects of LITE INTEREST, from writers known or unknown, short rather than long, terse and clear and crisp in style, will always receive prompt consideration.

New and significant facts and experiences are better than mere disquisitions and essays. Such, to be used, must be very well done.

Good short stories and poems are warmly welcomed.

All articles will be promptly examined and reported on, and if not used, returned on receipt of the necessary stamps.

The best way to prepare manuscript is to write on SMALL NOTE PAPER, (not on foolscap) and to mail it in a flat package rather than a roll.

There must often be long delay in using an accepted Ms., and changes in the course of events occasionally prevent the use of a MS, even after its acceptance. Such cases require a just indulgence from the author.

The publisher's statement that a theme proposed to him would furnish, if properly treated, a good article for the Magazine, is not a pledge to accept the article prepared in consequence, eren if further alterations should be made by the author.

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