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THIS HANDSOME CHURCH PAPER

HN DOW well adnanood into ito

SECOND VOLUME,

And the very large Subecription List that it already has proves conclusively that

SUCH A PAPER WAS NEEDED IN THE EPISCOPAL CHURCH.

The object of the Publishers of THE EPISOOPAL REGISTER has been to give the MASSES of the Episcopal Church « Journal that should be at once attractive by its cheapness, and at the wame time, to challenge comparison with any religious newspaper in the land, for fulness of Choroh News and variety of select family Reading Matter. The columns of Tue FPISOOPAL Lucidn are kept kind and courteous in tone, and no attacks are made upon any one.

IT AVOIDS POLEMICAL DISPUTES AND CONTROVERSIES.

INCLUDED AMONG ITS SUBSCRIBERS ARE

NEARLY FIVE HUNDRED

CLERGYMEN,

ON ALL SECTIONS OF THE COUNTRY.

NO OTHER CHURCH PAPER HAS MET WITH SUCH MARKED SUCCESS.

Its circulation has doubled within the past year.

SUBSCRIPTION PRICE, $2.00 PER ANNUM.

Addross,

M'CALLA & STAVELY, Publishers,

237 & 239 Dock St., Philadelphia.

POTT, YOUNG & CO., Church Booksellers,

Nos. 5 & 13 Cooper Union, NY,

GEO, LYCETT, Church Bookseller,

44 Lexington St., Baltimore. Md.

BOOTHROYD & GIBBS, Church Bookstore,

No. 191 Woodward Av., Detroit, Mich.

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in any country." From the Press, Philadelphia. e “The best of all our eclectic publications.” From the Nation, New York.

“It stands at the head of nineteenthcentury lit ture.” From the Evening Journal, Chicago.

“The best periodical in America.” From Rev. Theo. L. Cuyler.

LITTELL'S LIVING AGE,

Of which more than One Hundred Volumes have been issued, has received the commendation of Judge Story, Chancellor Kent, President Adams; historians Sparks, Prescott, Bancroft, and Ticknor; Rev. Henry Ward Beecher, and many others; and it admittedly "continues to stand at the head of its class."

IT IS ISSUED ÉVERY SATURDAY, 'giving fifty-two numbers, of sixty-four pages each, or more than Three Thousand double-column octavo pages of reading matter yearly; enabling it to present with a combined freshness and completeness nowhere else attempted, The best Essays, Reviews, Criticisms, Tales, Poetry, Scientific, Biographical, Historical, and Political Information, gathered from the entire

body of Foreign Periodical Literature. The ablest and most cultured intellects, in every department of Literature, Politics, Science, and Art, find expression in the Periodical Literature of Europe, and especially of Great Britain.

The Living Age, forming four large volumes a year, furnishes, from the vast and generally inaccessible mass of this literature, the only compilation, that, while within the reach of all, is satisfactory in the COMPLETENESS with which it embraces whatever is of immediate interest, or of solid, permanent

It is therefore indispensable to every one who wishes to keep pace with the events or intellectual progress of the time, or to cultivate in himself or his family general intelligence and literary taste.

value.

Extracts from Recent Notices.
From Rev. Henry Ward Beecher.

From the Philadelphia Evening Bulletin. "Were I, in view of all the competitors that are now "The inost admirable thesaurus or current trading in the field, to choose, I should certainly choose . THE now collected in any country. LIVING AGE... Nor is there in any library that I know of, so much instructive and entertaining reading

From the Mobile Daily Register. in the same number of volumes."

"Still peerless among periodicals, in valao to the

reader." From the Congregationalist, Boston,

From the Milwaukee Daily Sentinel. "None of the eclectics can be matched with this as to "More than ever indispensable, in these days of fre substantial value and interest.

quent publication in expensive English revitys, of artiFrom the Boston Post. "It gives to its readers more than three thousand

men as Max Muller, Huxley, Tyndall, and many others." double-column octavo pages a year, of the most valua

From the Richmond Whig. ble, instructive, and entertaining reading of the day. "If a man were to read LITTELL's magazine regnlarly, * History, biography, fiction, poetry, wit, science, poli- and read nothing else, he would be well informed on all tics, criticism, art, - what is not here? It is the only compilation that presents with a satisfactory complete

prominent subjects in the general field of human knowl

edge." ness, as well as freeliness, the best literature of the al

From the Minois State Journal. most innumerable, and generally inaccessible, European "It has more real solid worth, more useful information, quarterlies, monthlies, and weeklies, - a literature embracing the productions of the ablest and most cultured

than any similar publication we know 'of. The ablest writers living.

essays, the most entertaining stories, the finest poetry,

of the English language, are here gathered together." From the New - York Evening Post.

From the Pacific, San Francisco. "Its strong claim is, that it saves its patrons the necessity of taking any foreign periodicals whatever, as the

"Its publication in weekly numbers gives to it a great editors pernit nothing good in the whole range of the

advantage over its monthly contemporaries, in the

spirit and freshness of its contents. European magazines and reviews to escape them. : .. In no other single publication can there be found so

From the New York Erening Mail. much of sterling literary exccilence."

A treasure-house of the curreut literature of the From the New York Tribune.

English-speaking world." "The selections always indicate a refined and catholic From the Liberal Christian, New York. taste, and a happy art of catering to the popular demands

"Stands sole and alone in its excellence as a collecwithout lowering the standard of sound literature. tion of the best things in the periodical literature of our

From the Irilliams Quarterly. "It is inexhaustible. It has as much that is good as a From the Christian Examiner, Richmond, dozen ordinary magazines combined."

"The great eclectic of this country." From the Lutheran and Missionary, Philadelphia.

From the Chicago Daily Republican. "An extraordinary value marks many of the articles "It occupies a field filled by no other periodical. The of this publication, because they are the productions of subscriber to LITTELL finds himself in possession, at the ablest men of our times."

the end of the year, of four large volumes of such read

ing as can be obtained in no other form, and comprising From the American Churchman, Chicago, selections from every department of science, art, philos" It has always seemed to us to contain the best poe- opby, and lelles-lettres. Those who desire 2 THNSONGA try, the most able essays and criticisms, and the most COMPENDIUM of all that is admirable and notorverthy in interesting stories of any magazine in the English the literary world will be spared the troublu of wading language.

through the sea of reviews and magazin 3 published From the Advance, Chicago.

abroad; for they will find the essence of a compacted "For thinking people, the best of all the eclectic pub

and concentrated here." lications, and the cheapest. . , . It is a monthly that From the Chicago Journal of Commerce. comes every week."

"We esteem it above all price."

time."

Published weekly at $8.00 a year, free of Postage.
An extra copy sent gratis to any one getting up a Club of Five New Subscribers.

ADDRESS, LITTELL & GAY, 17 Bromfield St., Boston.

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