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Northwestern Publishing Company,
.ROOM 27, UNION BLOCK.
COR. FOURTH AND CEDAR.
Q. ADAMS, Editor.
180 CLARK STREET, ROOM 7.
C. ADAMS, Manager.
Slnule copy, perjear o-i n
SUmonihs *J XX
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Marriage and death noc* fifty cents. Pav ncnt
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EN mm AT POSTOFFJCE AS SECOND-CL W3 BATTER
TAKE NOTICE, ^f
This paper is for sale by:
C. WALDON, 108, Fifth street, St. Paul.
UA S. LANDRE, 111, Harrison St.,Chicago.
K. S. BRYAN, 446, S. State St., Chicago.
F. A. CHINN, 338, Thirtieth St., Chicago.
W. II. MONROE.93 E. Van Buren.Chicago.
JOHN DO\LE, 2646, State Stieet, Chicago.
MRS. E. M. GOODE, 2552, State. Chicago.
Upon an invitation of Warden H. G.
Stordock, the APPEAL visited the peni
teiwiarv last week, and spent the day
looking over that institution. We
found it most admirably conducted in
every particular. The officers, from
the vvaideu down, were very courteous
and obliging, and gave us ample oppor
tunity to examine every featuieofthe
institution with the utmost freedom,
and most minute detail. There are 435
inmates, ranging in age from 16 to 70.
There are 21 Colored prisoners.
There are only five women. There
were only four in the sick ward, and
none of these bed fast. There was but
one confined in the dungeon, all the
rest, or as many of them as were
needed, were employed in the work
shops, or at different occupations about
the institution. We enquired particu
larly and was told, by the men
themselves, that there was no
the slightest difference shown on ac
count of color, unless, indeed, the
Colored men seemed to be so fortunate
as to get some of the most desirable
and trusted situations and occupa
The discipline seemed to b humane
but strict and just, The entire institu
tion is heated by steam and is warm
and comfortable, and a marvel of neat-
ness from one end to the other. The
food furnished is good and wholesome,
and the men have all they want. There
is a library containing over 1,500 vol
umes. The "Prison Mirror," a very
excellent paper, is conducted within
the walls, all the work except the press
work, being done by the inmates it has
a circulation of about 1,200 copies. Tne
proceeds from the paper go to the fund
for maintaining the library. There are
some notable prisoners in the institu
tion among whom are the three
Younger brothers, who have done
eleven years of their life sentences, and
have never broken any of the prison
rules. We met there Samuel McFar
land, the young man who has furnished
the letters from Stillwater which have
heretofore appeared in the APPEAL.
The history of the crime, for which he
was sentenced for seven years, is too
iamiliar to need repetition here.
is a blight, intelligent man, and is the
most trusted of any one of the 435 men
in the prison. has charge of the
warden's office and the rooms of the
"'officers of the institution, and by his ex
emplary conduct, has gained the un
qualified confidence of all the officers.
McFarland's case is a very peculiar
one and the unanimous sentiment
among those who know him, and those
who know the facts in his case is, that
he is innocent of the crime with which
he was charged and for which he is
incarcerated. The general impression
is, that he is there because the
law had to have a victim, circumstances
made him that victim, though we are
at a loss to understand, how an intelli
gent, unprejudiced jury could convict a
man with the testimony, such as was
adduced in his caseif we have been
properly informedstaring them in the
face. And we feel confident thai.
Governor McGill will cheerfully grant
,fj-trfs &.?* xmkmMj,
him a pardon, if the true state of the
case is brought to his knowledge, in the
proper manner. "Besides being held
in duranre vile without beingas we
believeguilty, McFarland has his
constitution so undermined by lung
troubles-that it is only a question of a
short time, ere he will gain his freedom
by death and in the name of common
humanityas well as justicehe should
be pardoned. Ephemeral efforts have
been made toward bringing the matter
before the Goyenor, but a new one is
on foot now, and we sincerely wish
it a speedy and successful termina
We were particular pleased with
Warden Stordock, he appears to be the
very soul of honesty, and to possess
executive ability of the rarest kind as
evidenced by the exceffents
in which the piison is conducted.
Governor McGill made a wise selection
when he appointed him, and we cannot
see how the recent charges against him
could have ended otherwise then they
did. Of the prisons we have visited in
,the*6everal states, we have seen none
more ably officered and conducted, and
we unhesitatingly sav, Warden Stor
dock is the right man in the right
The letter of Hon. James G. Blaine
prohibiting the use of his name as a
paesidential candidate was hailed with
delight by all the Re publicans through
out the country who place party before
men. Quite a number of Republicans
who weTe committed to Mr. Blaine and
would have foUowedthe Plumed Knight
to another defeat, have gladly seized
this opportunity to escape. Few men
of any party question the statesman
ship or ability of Mr. Blaine, yet there
was a peculiar, indescribable fear of
him,that caused even some of his warm
est friends to tremble when they thought
of what might be the probable out
come of elevating him to the presiden
The letter was not emphatic enough
to satisfy everyone that Mr. Blaine
meant that he would not accept the
nomination if it was tendered, and that
he reallv desired to get out of the con
test. But it furnished a road by which
the party will get out of the fearful
dilemma in Inch it has been flounder
ing. New courage will be instilled into
the breasts of those who feared Mr.
Blaine would again be forced upon the
party and again be defeated. Now with
Blaine out of the way there is almost
a certainty of victory assured for the
party, with either of the pfc)b*ble candi
pates now before the country. A man
can now be found upon which all can
unite, and with a united Republican
party voting its entire strength, that vic
tory will be ours is beyond question.
While we would have no objections to
Mr. Blaine as president we did not care
to have him nominated for fear he
would be defeated again, as we suspected
he would be before. The thing we need
most is to win to win with any man
who can win, which we certainly will do
if the trend of the party at present is
followed then Mr. Blaine may perhaps
have the nomination tendered him on a
silver waiter and being in power, with
the lesson we learned, we have may be
able to reward him for allowing us to
win this time, by elevating him to the
goal of his ambition.
The national convention of the Y. M.
C. A. will convene in Louisville, Ky.,
June 17th, 18th, 19th and 20th, 1888.
All the associations are requested to
send one or two representatives, places
and cities where there are no associa
tions, the churches are requested to
send some of their active men, all the
leading men are invited. Done by ord
er of the Y. M. C. A. No. 1. Head
quarters Louisville, Ky. A. MACK, Pres.
Letters should be addressed to Jeff.
Coleman, Corresponding Editor, 622
West Green Street Louisville Kv.
Six Thousand Miles
Of railroad does not seem much at this
day when people talk of continental
systems of railway and millions of dol
lars as though they were mere baga
telles. But forty years ago there were
not so many miles under their control.
It is only in the Wesi that this has
been done, and "The Burlington Sys
te m" is one of the few which is able to
show such a grand total. With all this
vast network of lines, covering the
greater portion of Illinois, Iowa, Mis
souri, Kansas, Nebraska, and Colorado,
"The Burlington"Chicago, Burlington
and & Northern Railroadis in inti
mate relations, and offers all the ad
vantages of such an extensive connec
tion to the people of Minnesota, Wis
consin, Eastern Iowa, and Northern
Illinois, going North, South, East or
West, and East and South to the people
of Dakota and legions further North
west. For full information address W.
J. C. Kenyon, Gen. Pass. Agent C.,
jjf N, E St. Paul, Minn.
Doings of a week in the Great
Served for the Edification of
The ladies! God bless them. When
they make up their minds thev know
how to do it right. This being leap
year, a number of leading social lights,
determined to celebrate it right royally.
For several weeks past, "The Ladies,"
have been holding secret conferences,
to which not even the "kid" reporters
With enormous stars were admitted. It
was made plain to the APPEAL man,
when he leceived from the fair creat
ures, a beautiful an artistically printed
invitation to be present at the leap
year party, Friday evening last. About
9:30, a cairiage stoppe/1-at the palatial
residence ot the scribe, the bell rang
and a sweet ieminine voice enquired,
''Is Mr. Pencilpusher ready?" "The
APPEAL is always ready," responded the
individual called for, as he donned his
sealskin overcoat, and was led to the
carriage by his fair escort. A few
minutes ride and the hall, corner of
Indiana avenue and,Thirty-first street,
was reached. Entering the hall, a beau
tiful sight met his gaze. The ladies
were attired in magnificent costumes,
and the gentlemen in regulation dress,
swallow tails, immaculate shirt fronts
showing one stone. It was a represen
tative assemblage, the wealth, beauty
and intelligence ot Chicago, were there
present. There were lawyers, doctors,
professois, artests, merchants, teachers
and persons of many other professions.
Lawyers forgot their clients, doctors
their patients, teacherstheir pupils, and
all present entered heartily into the spirit
of the occasion and allowed the ladies to
have a pleasant time in their company.
Dancing was indulged in during the
evening. At one o'clock the ladies
escorted their guests to the banquet
hall, where all the delicacies were
served by the sweet creatures, while the
gentlemen, so used to dancing attend
ance, sat and ate what was offered to
them. It was so unusual an occrrance
that some of the guests, including the
wiiter, consumed too large a quantity of
I he cold victuals, and was laid up for
two or thiee davs with "Magenweh."
Toasts were drunk, with clear cold
water, to the health of "The Ladies."
After refreshments, dancing was re
sumed and kept up until 3 o'clock,
when the guests departed. Among
those present were:
Mrs. G. W Washington, black lace
dress, jet trimmings, natural flowers,
Mrs. Cassius King, black lace dress,
old gold trimmings, natural flowers.
Mrs. Loyd G. Wheeler, blue surah
silk, point lace trimmings.
Mis. J. A.. French, steel silk, jet
Mrs. A. A. Thompson, black silk,
velvet trimmings, diamonds.
Mrs. R. C. Young, green silk, natural
Mrs. W. Curd, black silk, jet trim
Mrs. Lavinia Lee, brown surah silk,
Mrs. S. Laing Williams, cream surah
silk, lace overdress, pearl trimmings.
Mrs. John Johnson, black satin
mauvrai, natural flowers, diamonds.
Mrs. J. S. Madden, blue satin mau
vrai, natural flowers.
Mrs. Henry Forte, lavender silk, lace
overdress, natural flowers, pearls.
Mrs. C. C. Lewis, black silk, passe
Mrs. E. Mead, albert cloth dress,
Mrs. Eugene Hale, blue silk, jet trim
mings, natural flowers, diamonds.
Mrs. Geo. Smith, black silk, jet trim
mings, natural flowers.
Mrs. T. Tinsley, dove color silk,
dregs of wine trimmings.
Mrs. W. Harsh, black satin.
Mrs. Joseph Shreves, green silk, cut
velvet trimmings, natural flowers, dia
Mrs. G. C. Reynolds, black silk,
velvet trimmings, natural flowers,
Mrs. W. Owsley, white, striped velvet
front, natural flowers.
Mrs. John Jones, plain black silk
Mrs. John Shaw, black silk, cut jet
Mrs. E. Hawking, black lace, yel
Mrs. G. W. Hamilton, dove colored
silk, velvet trimmings, natural
Mrs. George Brown, black satin, lace
overdress, jet trimmings, natural
Miss Esther Shreves, lavender silk,
black lace overdress, natural flowers,
Miss Carrie Baxter^ brown silk,
Miss Minnie Johnson, white satin al
batross, natural flowers, diamonds.
Miss Annie Nels m, black silk.
Miss Lottie Watkins, white mull,
pink silk waist.
Miss Minnie Henderson, white al
batross, natural flowers, diamonds.
Miss Birdie Lee, white satin, point
lact flounces, lavender silk trimmings,
Miss Fedora Lee, white nun's veiling,
black velvet bodice.
As it is Leap Year we give costumes
Mr. Cassius King, claw-hammer arils
suit, diamonds, pumps.
M* Loyd G^ Wheeler, swallow-tail
suit cut bias, close fitting, pumps, hair a
laFricasse. '^-%M *l|iK
Mr. J. B. French, pigeon-tail suit de
collette, trousers au fait, hair a la Pom
padour, white kids.
Mr. A. A. Thompson,^ fun dress with
white kids and pampsf^5|'
Mr. R. C. Young, Prince Albert
Mr. W. Curd, plain Prince Albert
Mr. S. Laing Williams, claw-hammer,
pumps, hair a la Pompadour.
Mr. John Johnson, swallow-tail coat,
pumps. 4 WT^
Mr. S. Madden, "cut-away 6irit
Mr. Henry Forte, artestically done in
full dress, gold buttons, Louis I moire
antiqne trousers, pumps.
Mr. C. C. Lewis, pigeon-tail dress suit,
Mr. Edward Mead, Prince Albert suit,
Mr. Eugene Halst \?i% gotten up re
gardless of expense,"lull dress, a la
Mr. George Smith, plain Prince Al
Mr. W. Harsh, claw-hammer coat,
trousers a la Baggie, hair plain.
Mr. E. Hawkins, plain Prince Al
Mr. E. L. Benson, full dress, collar
eleve, trousers by Ely-Hosiery hand
Mr. Charles Coleman, pigeon-tail coat,
Mr. Henry Polite, Prince Albert coat,
trousers close fitting, pumps.
Mr Tommy Thompson, Prince Albert,
Mr. W. H. Adams, full dress, pumps,
diamonds, trousers by Nicoll, hair a la
Dr. D. H. Williams, hair a la Pompa
Mr. T. N. Jackson, a debutante, spade
tail, trousers a la Arheiua, pumps, hair a
Mr. George Ecton was unques
tionably the most elegantly attered
gentleman, claw-hammer coat, em
broidered shirt showing one stone.
Prof. T. S. Boston, full dress, hair a la
Mr. T. C. Whispetal, Prince Albert
Mr. George Craig, full dress.
Mr. H. C. Goins, a debutante, pigeon
tail, trousers a la Baggie, shirt decol
lette, China, hair in waves.
Mr. Monroe Roberts, full dress, in
cluding kids, trousers by Matthews, hair
a la Pompadour.
Dr. A. A. Wesley, French full dress,
Mr. Gus. Gamblee, claw-hammer coat,
skin trousers, pumps, hair a la Pompa
Mr. William Brewington, Prince Al
bert, hair a la mode.
Mr. A. Duncan, plain suit.
Mr. W. Beasley full dress.
Prof. C. Adams, "Prince Albert,
skin troupers cut bias, braes ornaments,
hair a l.i Fricasse.
Learn ii in six weeks.
The Young People's Literary Society
meets at Bethesda ev?r Tuesday
Mrs. Agnes Moody went down to
Springfield, Tuesday to the meeting of
The APPKAL is having a veritable
boom in this city. Not to take it is to
be behind the times.
Mr. G. Ecton gave a ton of coal to
Bethesda Church last Sunday. The
Lord will reward him.
The Ladies' Building Association
gave a social at Mrs. E. Wilson, 3rd
Ave., Wednesday evening.
Olivet Church has increased the
salary of the pastor, Rev. J. F. Thomas
from $1,000 to $1,200 per year.
Miss Ednah Mason, of Oberlin,
class of 1884, is in the city the guest of
Mrs. Ophie Wells, No. 5269 Dearborn
Look out for the annual entertain
ment of St. George Commandery. The
committee has already been ap
Mesdames Ophelia Wells and Eliza
beth Jackson went down to Springfield
Tuesday as delegctes to the G. A. R.
It is not too late to get in Prof.
Adams' German class. Call to see him
and hear system explained and learn
what the reduced rates are.
Mr. J. Coleman Adams, lectured at
Library rooms, last Saturday night, on
"The Successful Life." As usual a
large audience was present.
A very pleasant children's social was
held Thurs Jay, evening at the resi
dence of Mr. C. Plummer, 2974 Dear
born street. The little folks had a good
If you have an item of news you
want published, leave it at Bryan's
Estella Cafe 446 State street, or at the
Chicago office of the APPEAL 180 Clark
St. room 7.
The citizens of Chicago will tender a
benefit to Mrs. H. V. DavisSymmons
on March 1st, at Lincoln Hall, 31st St.
All of the local professionals will partici
pate. I will be a grand affair.
The concert by Hall and Carter's
company, took place at Madison St.
Theatre Tuesday evening. Nearly
every Colored professional in the city
took part. I twas a grand success.
Rev. Chavis was surprised last
Wednesday night by a number of the
ladies of his church. Tbay brought
everything good including 60 pounds of
sugar. Rev, Chavis is sweet on them
Mr. W. C. Bell, formerly No, 5, Bur
ton Place, has changed his residence to
No. 210 N. State street, or may be seen
at Army headquarters, Pullman Block,
Cor. Adams and Michigan Aves, fourth
The ladies of St. Thomas Church gave
their last entertainment before lent,
Monday evening, at the residence of
Mrs. George Brown, No, 2543 Dear
born street. Alt present had a good
The Autumn Club masquerade will
be fully reported in the next issue of
the APPEAL, Leave orders for
extra copies at Bryant's, 446 State,
or Chicago APPEAL offiVe, 180 Clark St.
At the end of the course, Prof.
Adams' German class will give a grand
entertainment at, Central Hall. Just
think of it, songs, choruses, recitations
etcr~s?ndered in German after six
You can get the APPEAL three months
for only fifty cents. Leave your sub
scription with U. S. Bryan, 446 State
street, Prof. C. Adams, 2974 Dear
born street or at the Chicago office,
180 Clark St., room 7, and you will get
the paper prompt'y every Saturday.
Confirmation was held at St. Thomas
Church last Sunday evening Dr. Mc
Laren, the Bishop of Chicago, preached
a very able and instluetive sermon. A
large congregation greeted the emiment
prelate on his first visit to St. Thomas
since his recovery from his recent ill
The WESTERN APPEAL has more Chica
go news than any of the papers. I is
for sale at R. S. Bryan's, 446 State
street, Chas. Landres, 111 Harrison.
T. A, Chinn's, 338-30th street, W.
Monroe's, 93 E. Van Buren street, Mrs.
E. M. Goode's, 2552 State street, and at
the Chicago office of the paper, No. 180,
Clark street. Room 7.
The young folks meeting at Bethesda
Church, last Saturday afternoon, was
especially interesting. The topic dis
cussed by Mr. White was, "Jesus the
Light of the World." Rev. Chavis made
an address, Miss Annie Moore read a
selection, Mr. F. A. Turner sang a solo.
There was a quartet by four young
ladies. These meetings are doing a
deal of good for the young people, and
should be attended.
The seventh lecture of the winter
course of the Library Association, will
be delivered by Rev. Jenkens Loyd
Jones, pastor of All Souls Church, this
Saturday evening, Feb. 18, at 8 o'clock,
at Quinn Chapel. Subject, "The Great
Paintings of the World." The lecture
will be elegantly illustrated by stereop
ticon views. A choice musical pro
gramme will precede the lecture.
Admission free. All are invited.
Lent began Ash Wednesday, and was
duly observed at St. Thomas, by ser
vices morning and evening. There
will be a daily service throughout the
Holy Season, at 4:30 p. in., Holy Com
munion 7.'50 every Sunday morning.
A series of sermons will be preached
by city Rectors every Tuesday evening,
at 7:30, The first of the series will be
delivered by the Rev. Dr. Clinton
Locke of Grace Chuich, Tuesday,
evening, Feb. 21st.
A Colored woman was ejected from
North Canal street, last Satu day after
noon, by the constable. She persisted
in declaring she was sick and would not
get out of bed so the constable carried
her out in the back yard, bed and all.
she set up a great screaming. The pat
rol wagon was called and carried her to
the County Hospital. The nurse and
docter in attendance both say she is not
sick. The woman owed the landlord
two month's rent and would not pay
him, so he took the necessary legal
steps to secure her ejectment.
The pupils in Prof. Adams' German
class are making wonderful progress.
Don't miss this golden opportunity to
learn German in six weeks, but come in
now. Back lessons made up without
extra charge, books furnished free and
rates reduced. Especially low terms to
public school pnpils. Visitors are always
welcome at class room at 4 and 8 p. in.,
180 Clark St. room 7. You had better
make arrangements with Prof. Adams
and take a course. I addition to
names published in first list the follow
ing persons have joined the class:
Rev. W. G. Reed,
Miss S. C. Bond,
Miss Adah Brown,
Miss C. C. Carter,
Mrs. Loyd Curl,
Mrs. V. D. Symmons,
Miss Theresa Gray,
Miss Allie Gray,
Miss Fannie Hall,
Mr. C. Carter,
Mr. B. French,
Miss Ednah Mason,
Mr. Charles Stewart.
Mad. A. Powell.
Miss Gertie Washington.
Miss Emma Morgan.
Miss Jessie Scott.
At the last meeting of St. George
Commandery, the following resolutions
was offered by Sir Knight R. S. Bryan:
Whereas the growing interest mani
fested by the Colored race in this citv,
in the various secret and benevolent
organizations is such, 1 bat we are war
ranted in taking the proper legal steps
towards securing the erection of a
Temple Building, adapted to the use of
our own Order as well as the Odd Fel
[Continued on Fourth Page]^,
Immense Slaughter of the Finest Clothing, Hats
itnd lornit-liiiigs, all our entile \,inter stock being closed
out at Ysav below cost. Making ihe most wonderful mark
down sale evei known in the West. A ohance in a life
time for you to buv reliable clothing at le^ than it cost to
make. We actually lose Thousands of Dollais bv this
sacrifice Sale. But our btock must be closed out no mat
ter how gieat our loss.
Men's, Boys and Children's Winter Clothing all Ter
B^OUT OF TOWN trade solicited, and given prompt
and careful attention.
RED FIGURE SALE!
BOSTON One Price Ming-House,
Cor. Third and Robert Streets, ST. PAUL
JOS. McKEY, & Co.
The Finest Clothing House in the West.
207, NICOLLET AVENUE, and 323, WASHINGTON AVENUE, SOUTH.
The Largest Household Goods Establishment West of Chicago. We ean fit
your house up frern cellar to garret. We make a speciality of medium and Low
Priced Goods. People going to house-keeping will do well to give us a call. W
carry a full line of Second-hand Household Goods, as well as new, and we will
give you Prices that no other house can compete with. Give us a call, as it is
trouble to show goods.
Wo have FIXE NEW LINES of Goods throughout, having cleaned out a
OLD STOCK in our Fiie gale. Our fine, warm Felt Goods are worthy of examin-
ation. Our prices aie as low as First Quality GDods can be sold for. We are
Strictly One Priced.
NEXSEN & WILLIAMS.
327, Nicollet Avenue, Minneapolis.
312, HENNEPIN AVENUE, MINNEAPOLIS.
Refrigerators, Oil Stoves, Ranges, Tinware, Furnaces
Fine Household Articles, Reeling Spouting and Metal Work.
ROOM I 224, IHENNIPIN AVENUE, MINNEAPOUft
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Wonders of tho World, NATDBAL ASS OTHBE. Con
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Wonders f the Sen. A description of tne many wonder
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"A Pleasure Exertion," and Other Sketches. By
JOSMH ALLEN'S Wire" A collection or irresistibly fanny
sketches by the most popular hnmorons writer of tne day.
The Aant Kexlah Papers, by CUB* Anoorra, author
f The BUCK Documents A moat ridiculously funny book
In STery way equal to "Widow Bedott."
Christmas Stories, by CBABI.ES DICKEKS. Contains a
Dumber of the mostcbarmlne Christmas etorles e'er written
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Uonndtho Evesrfxuc Lamp. A book of stories,pictures,
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Papnlar Uecltatioaa and Dialogues, hnmorons, drams,
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Familiar Quotations. Containing the orijJn and author
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Iiow Life to New Tork. A series of Tlrld pea pictures
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Mr Meed's Heir. A Novel. By Mrs. MAT Aasn runsa.
A Bartered Ufe. A Novel. By MABIOXB*BU.
Aa Old Man's SaerUea. A Novel. By Mrs. Ant g.
The Forcelllnl Rabies. A Novel. By M. T. CaLDess
The Old Oaken Chest. A Novel. BySTLVAMUs COBB. Jr.
The Pearl of the Ocean. A Novel. By CLABA Aooerra.
Hollow Ask liaU. A Novel. By MABsAaaT BLOCKS',
Cllffe House. AKovat. By BTTA W. PIEBOX.
Under the Lilacs. A Novel. By the author ef Bon
The Diamond Braeelet. A Novel. By Mrs Bsaon
The Lawyer's Secret. A Novel. ByMissM K.BBADDOIC.
The Strange Case of Dr. Jekyll and Mr. Ilyde.
TOTS!. By B. L. BTEVEBSOH.
A Wicked eiri. A hovel. By MABT CBCIL HAT.
Lady Talwerth's Dlamoads. A hovel. By Tea
Between Tw Sins. A Nwet. By the author of Dore
The Nine of llearta. A Novel. ByB.L.FAS0!
Doris's Fortune. A Novel. By FLOEKKCE WABDEX.
A Law Harrisuge. A Novel. By Miae MOLOCK. IUM.
he Sullty Kiver. A Novel. BTTVILUBCOLLIKS.
he Poison of Asps. A Hovel. By Ttutsxac* HABSTAT.
Moat Grange. A Novel. By airs. UEVBT WOOD.
Forsdaa the Fetters. A Novel. By Mrs. At srujrBBa.
A Flay Wright's Daughter. A Novel. By Mrs. iu
Fair bat False. A Novel. By the author of Decs
Lancaster's Cabin, A Novel. By Mrs. T.Ttcroa.
Florence Irtngtoa's Oath. A Novel. By Mrs. Mass
A. DEBISOB. iQaatrataet.
The Woman Hater. A Novel. By Br. J. H. Beaorseu.
'ThnCaUfarula Cabin. A Novel. By M. T. Caise*.
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