Newspaper Page Text
Farming Does Pay.
I know a farmci who a short time ago
via oof worth $3,000, wto now owns
farm worth $1,500, aod hasGovcrnment
bonds to the amount of several Luadroi
dollar'. I . know three brother?, who
hired firms contiguous to the writer's,
who wiihin i tew ycrs ma.de from 52,
000, to $4,000 each. I know a youi'g
man who aoaje two or threo year
hired p. frm nJ gave his note fot $500k
for.tho stock ana farming tool?, wh,o, the
first jer, cleared enough to pa) the note,
aod Lad noon hqndrei dollars left.
If Duw another who has lived on hired
firms, firi I brought up a large faiiilf.of
children, and educated them well, who
last year bought him a farm, wiih the
improvement since made, which cost
52,500, and has money, kit. I know
uathcr, who, when a boy, wai poor,
worked out at farming by lb month,
asved a little money, purchased a farm
on ''credit, and by his own industry is
Worth 130,000. I know another who
eomo yam ago, bought a farm, paid for
it by farming, built a house that cost
$2,500 or more, and is now out of debt,
and is oow. worth not less than $70 000.
lie has a son of more than common in
telligence who has done as his 'father
did, purchased a farm, and is making
money bar, and what is better married
smart and intelligent Massachusetts
'gchoel marro for a wife, who will cer
tainly insure hia fortune. All of the
febovo farmers live about one aod a half
riiilas from the writer, who alfo find
'- , ! 'l
8o.it tor A Vineyard. The report of
toe Nor'bero Olno and Lake Shore Qiape
Grower's Association for 1866, ex
ploded some of the furmcr ideas about
gripe culture especially the idea that
grapes should be grown on soil highly
manured. The report says-:
Cotrtrnry to the idea entertained at the
commencement of grape culture io this
Country, it is now the opinion of a ma
jority of vignerons, that a dry soil pn
duoes the best wine, especially with Ca
tawba grape. Stiff clay is preferred
The soil frhonld be dry : hene. under
draining is often necessary. Sandy soil
tay produce as fine clusters, but the
nuali'y if the wine is inferior. Gravelly
eoil is probably tieit best. Clay crests
ffiet crop out of sandy or gravelly dis.,
trie's are excellent. Manuring h aj.-o
discarded. Most experienced ' proffers
ow consider manure an injury when
wine b the object of production. The
vide will bear abundantly a loug tim,
stir? remain heaZihy on, a snij too poor
for common fartuint;. , . Manuting may
poi a vineyard. Wo rompmber a rrota-
IZo instance of the truth of this in the
vineyard which produces the fur-frmed
Johaonisbcrger fitaated on the Rhine.
A, rroprii tor odco had them , hcvvilv
dunged, and the quality was perceptibly
irjiirfid for many yenrs foW;iwin; though
the? i7d. was iiicea6ed. The' w'ioo
makers slate that the nut .of gnpes
pr"on on thoupnd cLj iolh is richer
than lhat fiom the flitter ?tna of the
Lake Islands or from Randy coils.
1 A corresponded t of the Boston Adurtisrt
writing from the city of Denver, says:
Upob reference to Denver, it will be seen to
occupy a position on the Western edge of
what is termed the G re-H American Desert.
Jp doubt (lie geogrspher who designated that
portion .of our country stretching from the
.Kecky , Mountains on the. west of Kansas,
. on the east as a 'desert,' fuUy believed that
the character would bear out its appellation;
hut What would be his surprise could he be
lold the wonderful crops of grain and-veg-tables
which It now produces by meanij of'
irrigation 1 Sixty and sixty-five bushels
f' wheat to the acre are by no means un
common, while as many as t eventy-five bush
cla.of. corn have been raised the present
season to the single acr, on 'farms in Colo
Tado." Farmers at the East have much to
lean, I believe, and this subject of irriga
tion deserves more attention thin has gen
erally been accorded it there.
Facts Worth Remembering.
Worth remembering:'' . . .....
I' ifWfth.whlle' for all farmers every
where, to remember that thorough culture
is belter than three mortgnges an their
farm.' '.' : .:
Thai an' "offensive war - against weeds Is
u v liihkk in., pinpni vr i n n a n. dn.i.
cner 'i v' w '' '' J; :
That good fences always pay hetter than
lawsuits with neighbors. ; ; -; .
That !myt is a gr?at deal cheaper made in
the summer than purchased in the winter.,
That a home, who loya hi ears back and
lodk ' lightning when any One approaches
hi n Is violous. lon't buy him.
Tb sorimpiog. the feed of. fattening hogs
is waste of grain.."'' ; ' "
Thai over-fed' fowls won't lay ggi!-- '
That educating children is money lent at
a, hundred per cent.
' That one, avVnlng spent at home la study
is (pore profitable than tea in lounging about
country tbc. 'V5 '' ,!'.;
. Ti'at tews should alwaya be milked reg
nlerly and elean. ' '''"
. Allot .! .IHV UU(f UI ICcrj fflHB IQ IBKO
'bme good, reliaMe, entertaining paper, and
. y yj for IK promptly of course.
The sale of intoxicating liqnrfr.', eays,
lion D'j'id Paul Brown, the roost cm
iuent i'f 'Philadelphia lawyer.,' should
be prohibited $ law, because :
1. They deprive men of their reason,
for the time being. . ; ......
2. They destroy men of fhe greatest
3. They foster and encourage evory
spcoics of .immorality.
4. They bat the progress of civiliza
5. They destroy the poaci and happi
ness of millions of families.
C. Thev reduce many virtuous women
and children to beggary.
7. They cause ijaany thousands of
8. They prevent all restoration of
9 They render abortive tho strongest
10. Tbemilliogs of property expendod
in them is lost.
11. They cause the majority of capes
12. Tbey destroy hoth thejbody and
13. They burden the people with
millions of pauperar- - :
14. They cause Immense expenditures
to prevent crirao.
15. They causa sober people immense
sum of oharity.
1G. They burden tho country with
17. Because the moderata drinkers
want the temptation removed.
18. Drunkards want the opportunity
.19, Sober people want the nuisance
20. Became their sale, upholds a class
of men who are. worse than crimfhals.
21. Their prohibition " Would save
22. The sale exposes our families to
23. The sale exposes our families to
24 Tho sala upholds tho vicious and;
the iilln 'at tha etnensn of tlm tirt.mn,'
25. The ealo subject the sober to creat
26. It takes the sober man's earnings
to support thn drunkard, a
27. It pulj.'o's numberless wives to
. 23 It is contrary to the law of God.
29. It is contrary to common sense,
i 30. .We have aright to rid ourselves
of the burden. "
Predictions for this Year.
i The year of our Ljrd, 1SC7, is to bo
tbe eventful one.
' Through the whole courso of tho pres
ent your, when tho moon wans the night
will grow dark
the pun will
; 3.. ? it.. '
ocobhuds our.r.g iuo year,
discover it, and set beforo .tbey have fin
tsred the day a work,
It to quite likely that when there is
busioi'ss doing, m-wiy will be heard to
coojplain of hard times, but it is equally
certain that all who hapg themselves will
If diodies wear their beards, there will
bo lens for the bnrbers, end bo who wears
mustucbios will fiad'sumething to toecz:
Whoever is in love will think' his mis
tress a perfect- angel, and may find out
the truth) of his suspicions by getting
iMany delicate ladies whom no one
would nupt'ct irill be kissed without
telling their Ma't.
There will be more books published
than will find purchasers, more rhymes
written than will Cod readers, and more
bills made than will find payers.
If any young lady slicu'd happen to
h she will Jook red in the fno. with
nut the u.'e.of paint ; if she dreams of a
young man three nights in succession,
it. will bj it fiign of something: if she
dreams of bira four times, or have tbe
the toothache, it is ton to one she will be
a longtime n getting either of them
out of her head.
Many people will drink more etrons
drink thon will be accessary to keep them
tnoer, and take more medicine tban will
bo requisite to the eriovmeot of sood
Dinner wad ntortninmebta wilLlbe
given to those who have enongh at home,
aod the poor will receive much advice
grati", legal and medicil excepted.
1 lie public debjs ot tho repudiating
states will htfrdly bo adjusted, and tbe
same time will, very probably atlrnd
many private contracts in this latitude,
i lie who marries this year will run a
great risk, especially if he does it iu
burrv. !"" )
He who steals a match, gives tattlers
occasion to gissip, and'will be apt to in
voive himself uul biido in disugrecablo
1 There will be a great noise all over the
couLtty when it thunders, aod a tremen
dous dust will be kicked up-ocdaBtonally
by coach horses.
1 Many ladies who hope for it hut lit
tie expect it, wil. be married many who-
cooudentiy anticipate lhat glorious con
sumption, will be doomed to disappoint
- Tne world wil go round as usual, end
come back to the plaoe whence it set out,
as will many a man who engages in
., i Bait -Lakw pspero give an account of the
maBsacra or nine miners Dy inalans, Bear
lollville, Co'.ordo River ., , - . , , , ,
' ' '
, Oer. Foaacax is building
of nibMi:.: i,. .;,' ,
forty-five mi les
Predictions for this Year. Didn't Wish to Insult Her
The al9ZT was1 ,cool, but
shoulJ hae be'en satisfactory, ... ., . .. .
Bill P. is knawn all over, and Bill was at
the hall in oil his glory. All his necessa
ries Jor pleasure were on hand good ma
gio, pretty girls anj exsiUeat w'uiilty. Tla
evening jassol off . rapidly, as tt alway
docs, and Hill had, at about one o'clojfy bj
came proUy iivppy." Steppiaj up : to a
young lady, he reqnestod the pleasuraof
dancing with hor. Sho repliel lh.it she was
engaged ' . . ' '
i Well, said Bill, 'are you engaged for the
next set?' ;
She said she was.-
' Can I dnnco with you the next, then?'.
' I nm engaged for that also.'
' Cnn I danre with you to-night?'
No!' with fonie hesitancy. ,
' Go to Boston!' anid Bill, bighty indig
nant, and turned on his hool.
After a few moments Bill was accosted
by tho brother of thi youuj -Uly, who
elitfEPJ him with insulting his sister.- .
- Bill Jn!d; but professes himself willing
to apologize if he haa done wrong, and ac
cordingly steps up to the young Udy, when
the following conversation ensued:
' Miss L., I understand I have insulted
You have, sir.'
What did I say, Misi L.?' '
You told me to go to Boston.'
Well,' said Bill, 'I have oame ta ttllyou
A Novel Plea. A judge relates
the followirg incident that occurred- in
his practice: Ho was trying a petty case,
iu which OD of tne parties was not able
to pay counsel fees,
and undertook to
..IA..,1K: n.pn nfktic. Titlt llA lllllBn in
e .i .: ,k. 1a'
i no course oi me u im, iuoi mo nu
adroit attorney who managed tho 'case
for the other party was too niuclfforhim
'in legal stratepy, evidently making tho
worse appear the better cause. The pooT
man. Mr. A., was in a state of! mind
lmiderini' unon dot Deration, when tho
opposing couns-el closed his plea, fjndlbe
co wasaooutto oe sucmu.cu in uio
justico for decision. liMay it please your;
honor, said tne roan, "may 1 pray f
.... . T ni
Tli9 jud;e was taken
BOinewhat 1V sur-
prir, and could only say ho saw no
J00"un- n nereuPon ',jr- WT. JW"
.... - . . ' . i . ....
prayer, in which he laid the merits of his
cae before the Lord in a very elenr and
methodical statement of all tbe particu
lars, pleading that right and justice
might prevail. 'O Lord, thou 'knowest
that this lawyer has misrepresented. th
f.icts, and thou knowest that it is bo and
bo' to tho end of the chaptc. Argu
racnts which Le cou'd not present in log
icl array to the understanding of meu,
.Knees, miu uinuo
h: had no diflSculty in-adilrccsing to the
Lord, being evidently better versed
jiriyrng ifrau - pctiiWrgrrrjr; trinrrr
rofe from his Knees, E.-quiro W., the op
posing counsel, very much exasperated
by the tarnlwhich the case had taken,!
oIa 1t. .Tutarlnrt Anna nrtt thai nlfniir.
. " "r
liv,: m i J. V n ;..with
nrvpr if vni i.le.se' EnnniM W. was!
t .. , ...
in the habit of praying at home, but not
seeing tho propriety of conneciing bis
prayers with his practice, wisely forbore,
leaving poor :VIr: A. to win bis case,
t . . . . , ... i , n . t
ne aia, oy tins uovei nioao oi prcsccun
Got. Tba word got is ofton ued su.
peifluoosiy end incorrectly in familiar
expressions. When, in reply to my
'Lend uio n shilltDg.' you say, I've got
no ruonsy,' you simply Bay what you do
not moan. .Omit the got, , .and your
moaning; i rightly conveyed. Tvo got
a cold' is nut bad Eng'if b, it yoa mean
to convey tho idea lhat ypu have pro
cured or contracted a cold somewhere;
but if you merely wioh to say, as you
probably do, that you are suffering un
der a cold, 'I have a cold' is the proper
'zpresaion. 'She has got a fair complex
ion.' Here cot is an interloper, for you
do not mean to say sho has prooured a
fair complexion, but simply that f-he
has one. 'I've got to go to town to-rqor-row.'
Ilete got is redundat t and incm
rect, 'I bavo to go' expresses the idea,
Knowledge is Power.
A very valuable pocket-knife was once
dropped into a twenty-feet well half-full
o water. 'How shall we get, it out?
Shall we haveto draw the water from the
well.?'. The wiiter , proposedtQ; - use.
Strang homrBtiou rcagner, nearl)y,Tu
pended by a cord, 'But we can't see
where to lower the magntjt sp as to touoh
tho knife.' 'Throw the sun's rays down
on tho bottom of fhe well by a looking"
glasr,' wai the second answer. It was
doocMthe knife rendered visable from
tbe top of the well, the magnot came in
to contact and the knife brought up
all being accomplished iu a minute of
Ths people of the city of Nevada are
craty over the discovery that their city is
probably built over gold mines. 1 The. Ital
ian mine, In the centra of the town and un
der tho principal street, is being worked
and the yield ia very. large. ,
A dispatch from Charleston, S. C., says
the weather has been very cold for that
latitude Tor several days. Rain, accompa
nied wiih Bleet, has fallen night an! morn
ing, and the city p relents an Arctic-like
appearanae. Quite number of the shade
and other trees have been .stripped of their
branches by the weight of the ice. upon
them. 1 ;.'V'; ' -' '''
. I.' i I '.. . , , .
Fbfiidsnt Jodnsos was presented with a
gol bier weighing fifty .five pounds oa
Chustmfti.' ' ' '," ." !
Politcal. The Nomination for Governer.
Is Allen G. Thurmnn, the candidate for
Oovernor selected by tho. 8ih of January
Convention, tlie Democracy of Ohio will
recognize one of the ablest and moSt trusted
xponeuts of their principles, lie is a ju
rist of wida renown, an advocate of great
ropiitat'oa, and a citizen Tvbcso general tal
ents and accomplishments are kiferior to
none iu the State. lie is a Democrat staooh
nnd true, -who las never swerved in his ad
hereanne to the nrg'anizition in the darkost
.lays of adversity. With high clairrs, there
fore, upon the confidence and support of the
party, he has never pressed tlicm upon it,
nnd bus always modestly, when high honors
were distributed, maintained proper and
dignified reserve. He once graced, by hia
talents, the Supreme Court of the Slate,
but resigned on account of the inadequate
and starring compensation. Flis private
character is pure and irreproachable, and
in every respect he is a nominee whom ft .1
pan voie for with pleasure and pride. He
would bring to tho ofilca of Governor the
wisdom and experience that has not foriua
ny years gruced it, that woulJ cifrry us back
to those better time when talents ant so'"
ices were the pnssports lo publio position,
and when mediocrity and obscurity had not
The Decision In the Testoath
fhe AVashin gton correspondent of the' Pe
tersburg Index eays
'The Supreme Court- did liot render their
decision in the teU-otth' oiuat this mornf
ing. I see it telcgraphe I North tint- tho de
cision will to mnJq on Monday next; but,
on inquiry, I find this announcement to be
unauthorized nnd nltogUlier conjectural.
Theie is evidently some mystery ii this mat
ter, the solution of which is not within the
power of those outside of the Court to
'The New -York tax cases were this morn
ing disposed, by an ulurmnnce of the judge
ments of tho court.belo f ."
We tnut the Court is not becoming weak
in the buck on account of the abuse which
the Badicals vent upon its late decision.
TnB New Vork Herald unites with the
Washington Chronicle in calling upon Con
gross to reconstruct tne buprema tuurt, so
as to secure more free-ana ense mterpreta
, . . .. ..... .
lions oi ino . iOnsiii uwon. "iiir uwinou-
nous Biriues these converts irora pro snivery
flunkpyism m-.ke. indeed! Aboliiionists of
tlie oia school cannot Degin to Keep up wiui
them. Bat why stop wiih the Supreme
Couri? Let us have all courts abolished,
and then we can go ahead just ns we pleas,
Gkn. BtiTtKR said in his lecture in Provi
dence, hat grand trctics in politics aro a
imperative as grand tactics in war. If his
political tactics prove no more eucceesful
than his war tactics, the pitrty he leads
'wilffiave W wait long for a victory. Bos
ton Tost; r
A Radical justice la IVnyne ooun'y, N.
Y., united in the holy bonds of wedlock a
f.-iihiooded noero to a white tirl
A Republican postmaster at Osage, Iowa,
living fa.t oa the greenbacks
rl,,eh 1,6 "Mftinca irom miers passing
through the office.
A Southern paper thinks the
would change tho national colors
and while. '
IdsSitcnunETTs has threo nerroes in her
Legislature and three hundred and fifty-four
injier Stato prisoa.
' The Legislature of Montana has passed,
nnd the Goicrnor haa signed, a bill to re
move tho Scat of Government to Helena.
A bill for tho assembling of Congress oa
the 4th of Murch, passed the Senile last
Thursday week, and was scut to the House.
The "Virginia Legislature rejected the
Constitutional Amendment last Thursday
., A f(ew York judge has decided that an
officer of the United States a'my may not
treat with contempt a writ of habeas cor
pus issued by a State Court.
, Totato TuoDtNO. ftol some steamed or
well-boiled dry potatoes, manh them, adding
to them butter and milk in which sug tr has
ben 'lissolved. When the potatoes h.ive
been thoroughly well beaten and mixed, boil
the paste nnd peur it into a biain to cool,
after which add 1 1 it the yolk of four eggs, a
sufficient quantity of sugar, the whites of 4
eggs beaten to a snow, and two. spoonfuls
ot essence. JJutter wen me mBiua or a
mould, and sprinkle ovor the sides some
bread-crumbs, and pour in thn mixture. Let
il.bake until of a good color, and turn it out
eu aitu.-- 11 eaieu lytj.Bervejrf Ha iiauce,
Nice PouNb Cake Mix n pound of .sifted
sugar and half a pound of fresh butter well
together for ten mUiucs, beat the yolks and
the whites oi uva egga Bepenimij, onu win
ihem to the butter and sugi r, whisk all to,
gether thoroughly, and add a pound of pre
pared U)Ur, a lew caraway ououo, nunnot
of a pound of candied orange-peel etioed.a
few currants, washed end pickod, a little
milk, and mix together aa. lightly possible.
Line your cake-tin witn paper, pour in tne
mixture and bake to a golden brown. ,
1 rtivnEa Snaps. Ond cupful butler, one of
mnUuata. one of sutar, half a one of sweet
milk or cold water, two-thirds of a tea-spoon
ful ot dry, saleratus, one table-spoonful of
ginger, a little salt: mix them sort, roll very
1111 U, U " V. w l - , , i
Cocoawui Cake. Tbe whites of ten eags,
one pound of sugxr, half a pound of butter,
three nuartorsof a pound of flour, one large
cocoanut crated fine; bake slow; . This will
make tWo good-sized loaves or one largo,
Facit foDDiso. One 'cupful' sweet milk,
one of fine chopped suet, one or molasses, one
nniimi of raisins, atoned anJ chopped, flour
Mufficient U taake it as stiff as; fruit cake,
nlovia. cinnamon, and nutmeg a little of
mil' nut about one-third -of a table-spoon.
ful of drv Saleratus io the milk, and steam
the '.pudding tour' hours. Eat with bard
saW4r liquid, aa preferred I This pudding
will keoD for weeks.' and is as-nice ;cu: in
sljces .and warmed ,,!,,: teamcr.ftS.when
nraimaae. . .; ; . ;- ,
T TAD DDIMTIMA.
I,,.. - '
THE DEMOCRATIC ENQUIRER
O JP1P I O 33
In Malont't Building, on Main Slrsei,
la replete with ell the modern improve
inen'ts for the neat.
rapid execution of every style
of PRINTING, ;
Ball , Tickttt
:t ' I ' i
m KINDS, .P? j BLANKS, r &.,; &e., ,tert
.In plain or fancy eolorad
i fi" r :--,.. . , .
Cincinnati weekly enquires;
. Vi.l irl867..( ., .
J'-'xtraordindry Inducement! . to vut
rrtmiumt Amounting to'. i '
.:"" C5i,44Soo s
' ' !
For hist of Premiums and Particular! of
Distribufinn, see' the Weeklv Enauirer i
, ana cuDscripiion virouisTs; -
WE, this ynr, oflfcr pri job to the nhove amount us
niiinei-iitivetoihoR of our patrons who will
fxert themsclVes to form cltib-i If our pnpor could
h t nken in the honelioM of nil our Vemocrntio
friends, f-'outh in'l West, its influence weuld be po
tent ir ehnnfiini! the political aspect ol Attoirs The
fli'wit point tnr which all IrienJs of tha Union shoula
lilxir lor is the Pisi-niiantiun of Dr moc-atli truth.
If it hnd hud nn equal hearing with' the errors of our
onnoneutH, re should never have had the terrible
crisis of the last five years. . Taught by- sad experi
ence of its necessity, we trust tho Democratic press
in in future to have a larger spnere t inuuenoe ana
circulation. - '
What evils have fallen upon the land, owing to th
erroneous political eduation of thn masses! If we
would rwtnri. the old order of things once more,
fact National Unity and the nld-fiishioned Peace and
Prespeiity , we must place the IX'tnocraoy again in
power.' ah nuxiliiry to this end, and as the most ef
fective attent in the work. -no repeat, is the circula
tion of tho Democratic prtj)
The Kiiquirer has some claims upon the considera
tion of the Democracy that are universally acknowl
edged. ThroiiKh proacriiition and persecution tin
exunipledi with military edicts cutting ofl ourcir
eulatloh in whole HtaieH nnd districts, threatened
with tot d suppression, personal imprisonment and
mob violence if wo did not change our course, we
stood by the Democratic rl.ig and gave expression to
its tenets. Twice burned to the ground within thir
teen months, and amid t bo greatost pecuniary dis
asters convenient upon it, we,have never lost aa
issue ol our paper, or. uronen a promise to any or
our Buhscrihors. Iu the future, as in the past, unHer
the sun of prpuperiiy as well as tho eiouils of Adver
sily. u e shall bear alot't the Democratic banner, and
be faithtul to its orgnnizr.tion. Will not the Democ
racy of the Northwest Htnnd by them who were true
in tne darkest hours to their political and personal
interests, and ivill they not exert the;nse'.vs to in
crease our circulation? -.
As a bininess and family journal, 'the Enquirerhss
no superior. Uaeh number contains a targe amount
ot general news, latest, and most reliable intelii
gence and reading matter. Finanoiol and Commer
cial News is made special feature of the Enquire.
An unusually large space bcin? devoted to full and
reliable reports of the ruling prices of this nnd other
markets. . ,,
The Weekly Enquirer will bo mailed to. subscri
bers at the following reduced rates!
Singtocopy, ow-year, , :?$ 2 00 '
" " six months, 1!J,
Ten conies, one year, 2 OO
With nn additional copy to the geUer,npof theelub.
Monevtobesentatourai.sk by express, preptid.
or in registered letters by mail. For sunn over ten
dollars by mail, draits or p ist offlco money orders
should bo procured. Ad iress ' '' ". .
. . ,. 1'AKAN, & MclEAN, ,
Cincinnati, Oh'O- .
Fpeeimen copies and subscription circular con-
lnltih,u tit r iki.i.,n nn.l all n..ns.ll rv ilil'urmiU ion.
sent unapphciition.-. "
' or THB , ' '
OD 10 STATESMAN
- , For mi. "'
A Ohio Plaiesman wili continue inflexibly Demo-
1 B in tliennst, throngh
crane unalwrarily ilevolea to, en dvoOMC ol tne
maintenance of the Constitution, in spirit ana la let
ter, end to the preservation of the Union.- Aside
fro.n this. The Statesman will bestow particular at
tention to ' , '
News, legislative and Congressional
Reports, Choice Instructive1 and
Pleasing " Literature.
ing Commercial Centers of the eouniff. .
On the 13th of December, The Weekly Stitesmaa
will be so enlaiged as to give - two and a half addi
tions! columns c f leuding matter weekly. The fol
ana win aive munmi maruci reuona irom ice lean
lowing are tho
TERMS-CASH IN ADVANCE.
Deity Statesman, per year, f 9 09
six monins, e w
Tri-Weekly Statesman, per yesr. W
six monins, it 49
One copy, 'x mouths, for '' 1 00
Une copy, one year, lor iiw
Five copies, one year, for 8 00
Ten copies, one year, ter i ' ,, i 17 80
Twenty copies, one year, for -32 0
Viflv uouitis. one vertr. for ' ' ' 7ft DS
LAYMAN & ESHELMAN.
Columbus, Ohio. '
. ...'.. ' , ,,,r, ' -
" THE LADY'S FRIEND,- , -:
A Beautiful Premium Engraving, and R
dueed Prices t6 "Clubs
rrnEI.ADY'3 FRIEND announces tor 1867 th
JL following noveletes: A New blory by Mrs. Venry
Wood, author ot 'Fa-t l.vnne.' 'The Channings,'
jltnw a Woman had her Way,' : by ' Elizabeth Pres
cott, author of 'fold by the Sun.' . "-Jo Longer
Young," by Amanda M. Douglas, author of 'la
Trusty etc. 'Dora Onstel.t by Frank bee Ueuedict. .
It wilt giv a splendid double page finely colored
Fashion Plate-engraved an steel in evesy number.
It will gve a beautifully executed fancy steel ea-'
graving, and a large assortment of wood cuts, Illust
rating fashions, fancy work, eto.,' tn every number,
It wnl give popular piece of Music, worth the cost
of the nrag.izlne. itself, in every number. ' It will give
a copy of the Ileaiitiful ;I'reiiiiiim Kteel Er.graving-(
Ono of Life's Happy Hours' lis by 30 inches, to ev
ry single i,60 oubacriber, and to every persona
Itoffersas tircmiums Whteler 4-Wilson'a Sewiaj
Machines, Silver Plated Tea Bets,, apoons, Pitchers,
Gobi and .Silver Watches, Guns, Hides, Melodioas,
CloUies Wringers, Appiettm e Cyclopedia. o. -o '.
'itRM8. . ,
, 1 copy, (nnd the engraving,) '' $8 80 ''
i copies, (and one gratis! , . W . t
8 copies, (and one gratts) " ' 12 00
- Mt nnniuH land ntin uratiftl - 28 "0 r . .
One copy each of the Lady ' Friend Shd the Satur
Jn. b'v.ninii MniLfnpSilML .. . : 1'. '. -
The getter up of a club will always receive a oopy ef.
fl I rUIIIIUUI UllnTiui piniu"-'. v. v,w. n-.H'
ng the Eugravrng must remit oue dcliar extra.,,
'i-Ai.-tt7l..fiii..ita ,f irAtlincp nn ellllis or bremiuu
lists should enclose 16 cents lor sample Magaune,
coDtaining tlie partiuiunrs. Aanress
. . -1 - I'liAUUil a f .t .1V0U.1, I i
319 Walnut street, Philadelphia, P. ,
THIi OHIO FAllfflMtiR'
Yol.Xvi, for 186T, ' '','."'"'n
S. D. HAURI3, Ed'iTo. ; 1r ' '"' -
i A: , rAnanti, 1'CBusnsa.
JHE GREAT WEEKLT ' . .i -y
Agricultural and Family ' Paper,
yCBLISUBD AX vlit'i ULAaUf yam.
Devotti to Rural and Houtehqld 1 Affair. '
T ..... i . .. i II. vil
Tissi Sinele codv. only $2,00 er.P
Aa extra copy one year for ever club of
r... nnd an extra cony six months for a
olub of sis., i Specimous nd Prospeotusei
ant ire to perauus ucmiiuj iick up wiuwet i
.'" "' Cleveland, umo.
t JBALLO S MONTHLY MAGAZIi
'' TA Cheapeti Magazine in the Worlil
THIS popula r and widely oiroulated Magas Ins haa j
now reached ti edition unequalled in this coun
try.., tich number h bruameuted by numerous fine i
ancmtviiMM. Mid is comDlete in itself, embraoinge.
great variety of Ules, sketches, ' poem, and lllustra -ted
articles,,written expressly for its oeluinos. It le
coaceded by ail to oe tne caeapui vo. duxm
line id ,tiie warm.
llMiUt: iven fonies 8900' thirteen MpiM
'..', ELLIOT i1, TttOMJSS TALBOT, : ; :