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AN EVENISG AT THE NEW YORK NE S.
, BOY LODGI.G HOV'SE.
Ttis institution i3 located at Xo. 128
Tulton street, and is on the sixth story.
It is a long way up, to be sure, but to the
Christian or philanthropist, it would be
worth the journey to look at, were it six
times as high. ..'..',.
Mr. O'Connor, the superintendent, gave us
an opportunity of observing the boys, both
in the exercises and in their unrestrain
ed freedom. "We learned that although but
eight years have elapsed since the estab
lishment of -this institution, at least one
half of the expenses are now met by the
boys themselves, who pay six cents a night
for lodging, three for a little closet where
they keep their scanty wardrobe, and of
which each one has his key; any a trifle
for supper if thpy are late ; but if in sea
son thev cot it cratis. All seemed to enter
heartily into the spirit of the exercises, es
peeialy the singing, and some who could
scarcely keep their eyelids up, and showed
by their exposed condition how much they
needed warmth and rest, brightened at once
when the hymns commenced. One exceed
ingly small boy attracted our attention
from his extreme minuteness ; he seemed
better clad than most of them, and wore a
more independent look.
We asked Mr. O'Connor if he was a news
boy. He said that he was not ; but that
he had escaped from a very unhappy home,
and having been found by some boys, while
searching one night for a place to sleep,
they had brought him here. Mrs. O'Con
nor had taken compassion on him, and
had even retained him about the premises
to run errands, &c. He was represented
as having a great turn for music, and in
. fact his voice was distinguishable above
all the rest. 0' Connor said he should
sing for us, after the exercise, a 3ong com
posed expressly for him.
The majority of the boys showed, by
looks and manner, a degree of character
and resolve which might be looked for in
vain throughout many a better clothed and
cleaner assemblage. Generally appearing
in their shirt-sleeves, their hair short and
wiry, with features prematurely old, and
pinched to sharpness by driving against
the keen winds of hunger and poverty,
they were a spectacle which full many
proud array of our republican aristocrats
might contemplate, to the enlargement of
their charitable propensities. Seventy
beds arc filled each night, and the remain
ing applicants are obliged to content them.
selves with the benches. As many more
beds are being fitted up in a room below,
being of a better sort ; the frame of iron,
painted green, with comfortable mattress
es ; but as yet the bcdclothing is insuffi
cient for them. The boys delight in calling
this the Fifth Avenue hotel, and look for
ward to a night's lodging in it as a bright
spot in the future. The preparation requi
site for the use of the clean and comfort
able littlo bod, is a thorough bath, head
washing, and clean shirt. If the hair is
not clean, it is cut as short as possible the
first night of their initiation. It would
be well, in this connection, to state, that
the water arrangements arc very imperfect.
The reservoir for cold water docs not near
meet the demand upon it, and as for clean
liness, it is not to be had at all ; although
with a little management and inexpensive
apparatus, it could bo easily obtained by
introducing the steam from the Sun office,
below. It is almost enough to keep the
boys away, when so severe a penance
awaits their chapped and ehivcring bodies
as a plunge into cold water, which is now
the case. The labor of the superintend
ent's department would also be much les
sened by the introduction of warm water.
Looking round upon these harmless boys,
we were struck by the .' rag-tag and bob
tail" appearance of one who sat scratching
his head and yawning in a corner. It
seems he had not been there much as yet,
and, in answer to our query, Mr. O'Con
nor laughed, and replied, " Ho is a fellow
that I supposed never had anything to say,
but to-night I surprised him in tho bath
room going through the motions of deep
tragedy. " Can't you draw him out," we
asked. Accordingly, after the usual romp
succeeding the evening meeting, Mr. O'Con
nor tapped a littlo bell, and every boy
was in his scat in a twinkling.
" Boys," said the superintendent, " we
should like this evening to be amused, and
as John Smith seems to possess a talent
for tragedy, we would like to sec him per
form." John Smith looked up in aston
ishment, but at once acquiesced, and tak
ing tho floor, ho ran his fiagcrs through
his hair (already on end,) and with a wild
stare into vacant space, shouted : " Come
on, Eomco and Juliet!" " Give me
another horse ; bind up my wounds"
" Soft, I did but dream"" What noise
is this ? Not dead? not yet quite dead?"
-" Wilt thou provoke rnc? then have at
thee, bey !" " Back, back, and quit my
sight, thy bones arc marrowless" Oh ! I
die, Horatio." At the end of this con
glomeration of different plays, which he
incorrectly gathered from the Bowery, he
falls as good a stage fall as e'er was wit
nessed. This performance being over,
raddy Lyons was called for, and the mite
of a boy whom I had previously noticed
took the floor, to the evident delectation
of tho audience, numbers of whom were
familiar with his. powers-of melody. We
were led to suppose it was in some measure
a recital of his experience.
My name is Paddy Lyons; I'll sing 8 little song;
And as I'm rather short myself, it won't he very
I make the newsboys merry, and they sometimes
take the hat,
And make a small collection for their funny little
I have a scolding step-mother she made our house
So Paddy Beef cleared out in time, but trouhle
was his lot;
An M. P. put me out to board, but soon I got
And in a baker's basket was carried out one day,
Step-mother was a blessed one to get npon a spree ;
She licked poor Paddy twice a day, as hard as
hard could be;
Ho had to wear her petticoat, and nurse her
I fetched her brandy for her tay she paid me on
the nob. .
I showed my heels, and cut my stick the shanty
saw no more;
I went up to the Bull's Head then, and sang
before the door;
I sang for six fat butchers there, till they forgot
They gave me half a dollar, and they called mo
If any friend should look for mo, ho won't have
far to roam,
He'll find me at the Lodging House the news
boy's happy home;
There I'll be glad to stump a speech, or sing a
And now I'll close my melody, before it gets too
STEALING A RAIL.
Some years ago a party engaged in the
United States Coast Survey were engaged
on the Barnstable shore, when one of the
young men wanting a signal pole, took a
rail from a fenco near by. A few days
after, the party moved its quarters to a
point about twelvo miles distant, and on
the day following the removal tho officer
was surprised by a visit from a country
man, evidently dressed in his go-to-mcetlug
clothes, but all dusted, sweated, red, travel-
blown, and peturbed. " Capting," quoth
he, taking no notice of the proffered camp
stool, '.' some of your men have committed
a depradation and an outrage on my prop
erty." The speaker paused to take breath,
and the captain looked grave. "Yes," he
continued, with an indignant and injured
air, " they took down my fences to make
signal poles, and I thought the matter
would have been settled before you moved;
but you packed off without giving me any
notice whatsoever ; and the first I heard
of it was this morning, and that's what
I thought hard of."
" My friend," replied the chief, " you
had better take a scat and some refresh
ments. You appear to be much heated."
Farmer Sandy declined both repose and
refreshments. He agreed that he was con
siderably " hct up" by the walk of ten
miles; but expressed the determination
to have tho affair in hand settled before
he left the spot, for he did not know when
they might leave tho country altogether ;
and the people's property ought to bo re
spected ; and moreover, that he was not
to be frightened or cajoled.
The chief replied, in a soothing tone,
that ho had never countenanced any mis
conduct of that sort among his subordi
nates ; and that whenever he had found it
necessary to make uso of private property,
or had injured it intentionally, he had
been always willing to settle the matter
on the most liberal basis, and pay all
Tho concession of principle so mortified
Farmer Sandy that ho took a seat and
prepared to go into an amiacablo adjust
ment of the case The captain, pleased at
the prospect of saving the United States
Government a knotty lawsuit and some
thousand in damages, desired his visitor
to state precisely the amount and charac
ter of the mischief that had been done
tho damage resulting from the destruction
of his fences the number of rails taken,
and what sum ho would bo willing to take
in reparation of the wrongs ho had suf
Sandy answered : " Wa'al, capting, I
can't exactly say that anybody's cattle
got into the field, and didn't do it any
damage m particular, that I know on ; but
paster is middlin scarco on the Cape,
a bunch of sorrel here and there, the
ground being rather stunny ; and I see a
critter covorting 'round my field, looking
over tho fences where the rails was missing;
and you see he might have got in and
mussed up things tremonjus, but perhaps
ho wasn't able to jump. So, as there was
nothing hurt, I rather guess there . bcant
any damage on that account, which if it
bcant, is on merit therein that committed
the trespass. And as forho rails they
took wa'al I don't know on but just one
rail they took, and stuck it up on the pint.
Now a new rail is worth perhaps no great
sum, and that was not quite new, and so
I guess I'd no call to claim of you more
than the value of a second hand rail, which
I guess may bo about ten cents."
The engineer rose hastily, and retiring
to the further end of the tent, fumbled
among his instruments and drawings until
he could compose his agitated countenance.
Then returning to Mr. Sandy, he drew
the dime from his vest pocket and paid it
Mr. Sandy thanked bin, and 'offered a
receipt, which was declined. The invi
tation to refresh was repeated, and this
time it was accepted.
Capting," said the farmer, rising to
go " I'm a man that don't like to bo put
upon by anybody, nor to lay under any
injustices or mistreatment ; but I'm none
of these pesky fellows that want to claim
moro than my dues, and that can't settle
a difficulty when I meet a liberal and
civil-spoken gentleman. If you or any
of your people should ever bo passing by
my house, I'd be glad if you would stop
and take a bite with me. Good bye."
AN EXTRACT FROM AN ADDRESS
Delivered by Joshua Satvyers Esq., on the
4th of July, 1842, at a very large
County assemblage, at the village of
Hyde l ark.
Yorktown, in Virginia, proved the
grave of the British army in America.
On the 19th day of October, 1781, the
enemy capitulated to General Washington,
in which the Marquis de Lafayette shared,
in a condition so deplorable, as to resist
ance and efficacy, that they were objects
of compassion, rather than resentment,
and could not be called more than nominal
parties to the terms of the surrender.
They were wholly under the duress of war,
and evidently not effective as to resistance.
Lord Cornwallis, a bravo and experienced
Britton, now stood before tho American
Cincinatus, the humble suppliant ; and
much to the praise of our conqukuinq
uero, ho Bought the honor of his country
more than personal subserviency from his
opponents. Inferior minds might have
required more humiliating terms and de
grading ceremonies; but his god-like
mind never felt, though it often was, he
never felt relief, from the despondency or
degradation of his enemies, when no ad
vantage to his country could be reaped
therefrom. The requirements ho made
from Lord Cornwallis, in his surrender,
were advantageous to his country, exalting
to his own character, and generous to a
fallen foe, and such as, being the last act
of tho mother country, and tho first of
her offspring in independence, gave assur-
anoe to an admiring world that bravery
and generosity were to bo anticipated in
the composition of our national character,
with which great things could not fail to
be accomplished, and without which little
could be expected.
Upon this event, that is, laying down
the British arms at Yorktown, America
stood without a rival, or without a foe in
freedom, except her crest-fallen progeni
tor. Ours was union, confidence, &nAjoy;
theirs was disunion, distrust and sorrow.
Ours was to model human institutions for
the benefit of mankind ; theirs to renew
the clinch of their rusty and distorted
manacles. Hosannas and praises resounded
throughout America ; while sackcloth and
ashes, and recrimination, infested the land
of our thon recent foe. Our country then
appeared " like a pleasant young giant,
full of bono and muscle ; " theirs liko a
feeble old man, shorn of a leg and arm.
In this country tho condition of man was
to be regenerated and alleviated ; in theirs,
to be additionally oppressed and burthen-
ed. Hero our maiden fields held their
righ fruits for the owner and cultivator ;
there tho gleanings alone remained as tho
reward for him that toiled. Here exuber
ant nature was to be pruned and subdued ;
there a sickly plant fostered. Here an
asylum was opened to the oppressed emi
gration of tho world ; there the native
born subject to bo held and restrained
within the kingdom's rango, by severe pen
altics, imprisonment and mandates. Hero
there was way left open to improve upon
all human institutions ; thcro .they wore
doomed to live and die under tho worst of
- ' . .... . nv'U Limb uu ijurouu
Will ImfLfrfllM l.hnt. A ahriin rf ihn ...Cuf.. a 1
- -n-"- v. v..u wiinivi buuen 11AUU
by the above article npon the mother country at
iiiu miiu ui uib severance, na actually iallun upon
ftnv tiftrt of nnr nwn A1fh..r1t l,n., ...... . ..-
mise tendencies, let them wait a spell, with onr
wiiKuiiio aspirations mat uio nun or Kighteou
nOHM Will Vet arlxn with fhn hniillnn i 1 1 u ,.f
and freedom in his wings. J, 8.
Iron, Steel, Sc Slelgh-Shocs,
SPRING STEEL, CUT NAILS, CLIXCH
NAILS. AND HORSE NAILS,
RIVETS, HORSE SHOES,
NAIL BODS, ETC., ETC.
UPPER. SOLE AND CALF SKINS.
FRENCH, OAK AND HEMLOCK,
GOAT AND KID SKINS.
A good assortment of
It o o t & Shoes,
Of qualities that cannot be excelled.
Good thick boots from $2,75 to 4,00
Calf boots, 2,50 to 1,00
Women's Congress gaiters, 62 to 8,00
Women's lace gaiters, 50 to 1,25
Boots and shoes
MADE TO ORDER, AND
WARRANTED TO FIT,
As low for cash or ready pay, as can be had at
any shop in the State. Also,
HATS, CAPS, AND GLOVES,
And a good assortment of
Drj'-2oods, Yankee Notions,
&c, &c, &c.
Such as TEA, COFFEE, TOBACCO, FISH,
BPICES, FLOUR, SALT. And LIME,
All at Orana'a, at tU gjgn 0f the
' Boot, Shoe and Leather Store.
Paid for hides and skins if desired.
All the above goods will be sold as cheap, for
cash or ready pay, as at any store in the county
I must say
In this vicinity, that I can sell them Boston
and New York sole leather as low s any one in
this vicinity. I have a good stock on hand. Also,
I can sell yon Iron, steel, springs, bolts, Ac,
as low as you can buy thora in Burlington or
Montpeller for cash,
I am thankful for past favors, and hope to be
entitled to your patronage in the future.
All that are indebted to me on book or noto,
aro requested to call and nav : and bv so doini.
you will be doing to me as yon would have me do
10 you, ana tms is lullilling the whole law.
Hyde Park, Nov. 20, 18G0. . lyl
Over Button & Hyde's Store.
rpiIE subscriber takes this method of informing
v.. ,umiu imii ai ma uon may pe lounu con
stantly on hand,
ALL KINDS OF HARNESS-WORK,
Manufactured In thn hunt .K-ln nr
Land of the best material,
FOR THE LOWEST CASH PRICES.
Also all kinds of work in his line made to order.
Hyde Park, Nov. 29, 18G0.
Julius A. Kcclcr's Estate.
STATE . OF VERMONT, ) In Probat Conrt hold
lamoille district, ss. j en at the Probate of
lice in Johnson, in said district, on the 2Tth day
of November, A. 1). 180O :
Reuben C. Benton, administrator do bonis non
on tllB estate of Julius A. Kceler, late of Hydo
1 ark, in said district, deceased, represents to said
Court that until flnenniinil urna In 1. 1., ui'.. .1 i .
- V . - ,,, , ,,, nine ("ci.uii
of certain real estatcsituated In the towns of Hvdo
. . , .uuum.uuim uiurriniown, mine conn
tv of Lamoille : and In h t.n nru.in
try and Newport, in the County of OilAns, and"
that it Is necessary to sell said real estate in ordor
tO PaV the debts Ami Arnnn.ua nf .1,.
tion of said estate, and prays said court to crant
mm linnnaA tn anil , 1. , .. n
...... .. ikii name, or so mncn thereoras
may be necessary for the aforesaid purposes :
if ,V 1 v . "'U""J" "v rum conn mat said
application be heard at the Probate office in John-
,u u.Wmu, uu mo loira -luesciay or December
next s and It Is rnrthrnr..i..i .... .
, , - - vnui. nutlet? wicreoi
be given to all persons concerned, by publication
i i, j . l,""''"iiie ftewsneaior, printed
ftt Hvdn I'ttilf. In imi1 l.i 41 I
cosHiyely. previous to the time set for hearinc,
that, tlwiv 1V1 tt.tnnM A '"ft
ui'jeoi, 11 mey see cause,
to the granting of said license.
THE BELL RINGS!
rrHE subscriber would inform the citizens of
X Hyde Park and vicinity, that he still carries
HYDE PARK STREET.
All work done by him is
WARRANTED TO GIVE .
In workmanship and fit, and not surpassed by
anv other in the State.
He has spared no pains In securing ono of
the best Journeyman Tailors in tho country, who
will always be iu readiness to wait upon custom-
era in 111s aosence.
117" Cutting done for others to mnkc, and
warranieu io gun. j. M. IllLlj.
P. S. Connected with his shop are
Pictures taken as well in rainy weather as fair.
Ferotype, 25 cts j Mclainotypc, 25 cts ; Mezzo-
grapn, cis j raprograpu, cis ; Ainhrotype
1 i eis.
J. M. HILL.
Hydo Park, Nov. 2G, 1800.
HOVOIIOIS SATIRICAL JOLR.'. AL.
OPIN'IONS op Tnn puksh.
1 The punch of America. " N. Y. Herald, Jan
' If such a work run snncenil. Vivmtt
will and ought to do bo. It has a good corps of
writers, wnose contrumtions promise to lie set on
u 11111 mm hiuiitj Hcuoniingiy. j. x. inuune.
"Vanity Fair is the best experiment of the
kind yet made in the country. The paper has
already contained many things worthy of Punch
in his brightest days, nor is this surprising when
1. w L'nnwn llitif u..,ttn ..f 41,., l.twt ..! .
. ... ....v.iu v..v i.fhi ... mv, .tjnn nita uu juuv
graceful writers in the country contribute to its
,1 XT V 1.. ... .
ltti:s. . X . H.VUI1111K I OSl.
" There is a good duul in a name, and this name
is, to our mind, better thun Punch. The illus
trations in Vanity Fair have been the best ever
produced in a comic paper in this country. They
are beautifully drawn, carefully engraved, and
ho entirely spoiled 111 the printing as, in many
illustrated papers, wood-cuts arc spoiled on the
press. If this paper shall continue, as it has
begun, to take a high moral tone, to keep its
pages scrupulously free from the too common wit
whose only point is its vulgarity, to attack fear
lesly and conscientiously the follies of the times,
there will be a fair chance of its pushing its way
to success and fame." The Independent (N. Y.)
"The object of Vanity Fair is a good one,
tho parties engaged in it, so far as we are inform
ed are admirably qualified for their work." N.
Y. Saturday Press.
" This new comic paper has passed the trying
ordeal of success, and is most decidedly entitled
to the support of till those who love pure wit,
dashed off from the pen or pencil. ' N. Y.
' There is vim in Vanity Fair. Its illustra
tions are equal to those which have made Punch
a power in the metropolis of England; and in
fun, piquancy of manner, terseness and humor
it equals its great trans-Atlantiocotemporaiy."
N. Y. Dispatch. '
" Especially creditable, both in matter and
appearance." N. Y. Sunday Times.
" Its illustrations are superior to any that have
heretofore appeared The literary por
tion of the number is varied and entertaining."
" Vanity Fair promises life and usefulness."
N. Y. Leader.
" Vanity Fair bids fuir to become one of the
peculiar institutions' of the day." N. Y. Sun
" That would certainly he a very mild criminal
code which should prescribe nothing worse to
take than Vanity Fair. We wouldn't mind being
shut np ourselves, for a time, in such companion
ship." National Anti-Slavery Standard.
" It greatly excels ony similar American pub
lication, and is quite equal to Charivari or
Punch." American Republic (Macon, (Ja.)
Pungent and humorous,' and shows much
ability in its editorial management." Louisville
"The whole affair is exceedingly clever."
Philadelphia Evening Bulletin.
"There is no small degree of smartness in
Vanity.Faih." Philadelphia Press.
"Vanity FAin is the most piquant of hob
domadals. We could wish that it might sweep
out of existence every other comic periodical we
have." Buffalo Daily Courier.
" Far in abvanco of any similar publications
which have heretofore appeared in this country."
New Hampshire Gazette.
"The original article possess much greater
merit than wo usually find in journals of this
class." Portland Transcript.
" It bids fuir to be very popular, and gives
evidence of a high order of 'literary and artistio
talent." Hunterdon (N. J.) Republican.
" Though scarcely two months old, It stalks
tho earth and awes the world around." its
Illustrations tinge even tho cheeks of Punch.
its onslaught 011 vice and folly makes It a terror
to knaves nud fools." Justico Whitley's Circuit
Judgo. 1 .
"We heartily welcome Vanity Fair to our
literary repast, and shall look greedily for each
weekly number." Architects' and Mechanics'
"Capital andfull'of fun." Cincinnati Com
" Comes nearer the object than any of its
predecessors." Newark Daily Advertiser.
" One of the cleverest and brightest papers of
?,k.,n''; r 1 ,' ' The wittiest writers and
artists of New York contribute to it." Provi
dence Journal. , , , ,
Tho very marked and flattering success which
has thus far attended tho publication of
. , Vanity Fnir,
hnables the publisher to announce that with tho
commencement of the Second. Volume, issued
this day, !IOth of June, New Features, both Lit.
erary and Artistio, will bo introduced, which will
increase the value and interest of the paper, and
fully maintain tho proud position unanimously
accorded to it, as tho leading '
Comio Journal op America.
is TRBitKn rkoiti,ari.y kvkry Wednesday,
?!110 by all Newsmen, and at tho Ollice
of Publication, No. 113 Nassna-strcot, N. Y.
Three dollar per annum, in advanco Six cents
single copy, ,
TERMS FOR CLUBS:
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The Tribune for 18G1.
Thft YXth Volume of the Weekly Tribune enm
menced with the issue of Sept. 1. During the :
past year the Tribune has been obliged to devote f
quite a large proportion of its space to Politic
but we shall sMn be able to forego Political ti l
cussion almost entirely, for mouths if not f( I
years, and devote nearly all our columns to Wl,.
jects of less intense interest. Among these, we
mean to pay csiieciai attention hi.
. .... n'l. T. v
X. r.in CATiiiM. xiie wiiuic Buujvub ui r.uuca.
tion, both Popular and (Jeneral, will be discussed
in our columns thronchout the 3'ear 1801, and w
hope to elicit in that discussion, some of the
profoundest thinkers and the ablest instructors "
in our country. It is at once our hope and ur
resolve that the cause of Education shall receive
an impetus from the exertions of The Tribune ia
its bcliait during the year 1S01.
II. A(jhici;i,ti'rk We have been compelled
to restrict our elucidations of this great interest
throughout 1WO, and shall endeavor to atiiiio
therefor" in lfMil. What discovery, deduction,
demonstration, is calculated to render the reward
of labor devoted to cultivation more ample or
more certain., slian receive prompt anu lullattciu
HI. Manufacture, Ac Wo hail every in
vention intcrprise whereby American Capital ami
Labor are attracted to and advantageously enu-
ployed in any department of Manufacturing or"
Mechanical Industry as a real contribution to tlio
Public Weal, insuring ampler, steader, more con-'
vcnient.more remunerating markets to the Farmer
with fuller employments and better wages to the
Fjihnrer. The iinit'ress of Milliner. Iron-Mukimr
Steel-Making, Cloth-Weaving, Ac, Ac, in our
country and the world, shall be watched aud re
ported by us with an earnest und active sym.
IV. Forkion Affairs. We employ the best
correspondents in London, Paris, Turin, Berlin,
aud other European Capitals, to transmit ns early
and accurate advices of the great changes theiu
silently but certainly preparing. In spite of tli
pressure of Domestic Politics, our Is'ews from
tho Old World is now varied and anple; but we
shall have, to render it more perfect during tho
eventful year just before us.
V. Home Nkws. We employ regular paid
correspondents in California, at the Isthmus of
Daricn, in the Rocky Mountains Cold Uegeion,
and v, hcrcver else they seem requisite. From the
more accessible portions of our own country, we
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ious correspondents, of the Associated Press,
from our exchanges, and the occasional letters of
intelligent friends. We aim to print the cheapest
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paper from year to year, as our means are steadily
enlarged through the generous co-operation of our
many well-wishers, we solicit, and shall labor to
deserve, a continuance of public favor.
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$10, and any larger number at the rate of 1 20
each per annum, the paper to be addressed to
each subscriber. To clubs of Twenty, we send
an extra copy.
Twenty copies to one address for $20, with
ono extra to him who sends us the club. For
each club of One Hundred, Tho Duily Tribune
will be rent gratis for one year.
When drafts can lie procured it is much pofcr
than to remit Hank Bills. The name of tbel'ost
OUicc and State Bhould in all cases be plainly
Payment, always in advance. Address,
THE TRIBUNE, No 151 Nassua Street.
ESTABLISHED IJf 1842.
Vol. 20 - - -1861.
The Largest, Best, Cheapest, und Most
Widely- Circulated Journal of the kind
in the world,
IS PUBLISHED IW
ENGLISH, an? also in GERMAN.
The German Edition .is of the same size,
, and coutain8 the same Matter,. Engrav
ings, &c, as tho English, and is "fur
nished at tho samd juice.
Tab Teachixor of the Aamcui.TuiiiST ark con
fined to no State or Territory, but ark
ADAPTED TO THE WANTS OF TUB WHOLE COUNTRY
,!xrV,M? 1nwcatbs. this jouhnal is truly
NATIONAL in its character.
Size and Form. Each Nnmber contains more
than four times the surface of this sheet, or 82
large double-quarto pages.
Contents. Each Number contains a great
variety of PLAIN, PRACTICAL, RELIABLE,
"r'l li4h !r,,lJ,S,,L1'lTt-'i,lf,,rmation nPn khi.ls
of OUT-DOOR and IN-DOOR labors, including
I'arm Work, Domestic Animals, Gardening, Fruits
ygetables, Flowers, Dairy, Housework, Ac,
alike useful for large Farms and Village Plots.
0y A special department is devoted to tho
instruction and amusement of Boys and Girls.
Editors Several regular Editors, and a mul
titude of Contributors, aro Ptaotiai, Working
men, located in dluerent parts of the country.
Reliable.-Plain, common-sense, reliable, and
instructive- reading , matter fills the paKes of the
Agriculturist, to tho exclusion of the visionary
theories of impracticable men, and "ax-irrindinff'''
articles designed to further individual interests.
lLi,iiHTRATiONH.The AoRicui.TURisT is moro
llCaUtlflll V t iwtrnt.wl 1...
journal in the world. Each volume contains Son
to otw line engraving?) of Rural and Domestic
Cheapest Journal in the Would Owing to
the immense circulation, the Proprietor can and
docs turnbh the Aorioultuuikt far cheaper than
any other journal of like cost and real value.
I no engravings alone nost more than the entim
outlay on many journals sold at the sumo price.
' "KR Heeds To promote tho culture of valu
aldo Held, Garden, and Flowering plants, the
Iiiblisher annually distributes a larco variety or
seeds free to all subscribers. :
03 250,XJO repamte parcels of seeds were sent
without charge to the subscribers of tho Agri
culturist. In 1H(0, - , A
Premiums Speoimrx Copies, Etc Lilierar
premiums, sueh as the best 8ewing-Machincs nn.I
Melodeons, larin and Household Implements.
Books, ect. , aro given to those who make up club
of suliscriliers. ' ,
fT?" Hiierlmon nm,fna ,nw I. -x r.'..
oriice. or the Publisher will send them free to
TERMS. I In A,lvo;.i .i. T...11 . v
E, , f. f(,r lve IMIara ! Ten or more Copies.
To ram tlm union ti r,i:..i,
edition. - .
fT Thn An Hum TiTtifaft iu tipw baas ...
all sorts of advertising HUMBUGS, and by its
wimlH of doll aid to it render.
tE7"Jhfno mihwriWuff in advance for 1801,
Will imt Vfllllltlrt VV rAltlTt1i.tn nn.I ll
or lHdOpuldiHhodaftorreci'iptof the ubscrntiona
Tl'Hrifillt nvlra it 1 1 cl frrr
n niiuut VAUIU Viiutl PfUt
Publisher and Proprietor.
41 Park Uowv New tovk City