Search America's historic newspapers pages from - or use the U.S. Newspaper Directory to find information about American newspapers published between 1690-present. Chronicling America is sponsored jointly by the National Endowment for the Humanities external link and the Library of Congress. Learn more
title: 'Hannibal journal. (Hannibal, Mo.) 1853-1853, March 19, 1853, Image 4',
meta: 'News about Chronicling America - RSS Feed',
Image provided by: State Historical Society of Missouri; Columbia, MO
All ways to connect
Inspector General |
External Link Disclaimer |
Rodman, Ellen Ashton, the Author of
"Ousy L Diary," &c.,fc., &c.
Magnificent original embellishments.
For the beauty of its Mezzotint Illustra
tions, this magazine is unrivalled, while its
line and stipple engravings are from tlc
first Artists of the world. Colored embel
lishment of rare elegance and indeed
every tiling that is novel, magnificent or
varied, will be added for 1S53.
The best ladies' magazine In the world.
To complete its attractions for 1S.")3, tmd
render it the best ladies magazine in the
world.the Proprietor has contracted for a
series of illustrated articles from competent
hands, on horticulture, crochet-work, fash
ionable embroiderv, and new household re
ceipts, more complete than ever vet pub
lished in any periodical. These will render
it indispensable in the family and to young
ladies. Lastly, it is a Magazine ol pure
For this purpose immoral French trans
lations, aud all other exceptionable articles,
hau be rigidly excluded. Its stories shall
always inculcate purity and refinement.
Many of its writers, indeed, have- been
recommended by clergymen for thoir lofty
tone, not less than for their talents.
J t will be seen that no Magazine presents
ball sucb claims to popularity.
EMS. HT IS THE CHEATCST OF AM..
One Copy for one year, - $'Z 00.
Three Copies, do. 5 00.
Five Copies, do. 7 50.
Eight Copies, do. - 10 00.
Sixteen Copies, do. - '20 00.
It is requested that letters containing
money ihould be registered as money-letters,
for such, if lost, can be traced. If this
is done, the remittance may be made at our
risk. Where the sum is large, a Draft
should be procured, the cost of which may
be deducted from the remittance.
ritr.Mii'Ms for CLins.
DCT'To repay persons getting up Clubs,
the following splendid Premiums will be
given. For a club of three or five, a
Premium Plate, 1G by 21 inches--a mag
nificent offer. For a club of eight, a copy
of the Magazine for 1S32. For a club of
sixteen, in extra copy for 1S53, and a
Premium Plate in addition.
Address, post-paid, to
CHARLES J. PETERSON.
No. 9S Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
N. B. Editors who will copy this pros
pectus, shall receive the Magazine for 1S53
P. S. The Postage on this Maglzine
averages but, half a cent a Number, when
paid ui advance.
Late and Important Reduction In
We congratulate our subscribers and the
reading public generally, on the cheapness
with which they can now receive our re
prints by mail. The postage hitherto nl
though grudually reduced since 1811 has
always operated as n discouragement to
their circulation in places inaccessible by
expresses or other modes of -regular private
conveyance. Hence as yet they have ob
tained but a comparatively meagre mail cir
culation. We hope, now that the. postage
Is merely nominal, a new impetus will be
given to these valuable works, ond that no
Post Office within the United States will
remain unvisited by one copy at leant of
the Four Reviews and Blackwood s Maga
zine, To show the great reduction in the rates
of postage since 1S1 1, we subjoin the fol
lowing table :
Prior to IS 15 the postage on Dlackwood
was $2 40, on a Review $1 10 ; 1815 to
1851 Blackwood $1 00, a Review $0 50,
1851 to 1852 Blackwood $0 75, average
distance, a Roview $0 38; 1852 commen
cing Oct. 1st., Blackwood 0 21, all dis
tances, a Review $0 12.
The postage on Blackwood and the Four
Reviews is now but 72 cents a year. Prior
to 1843 it was $0 80; the subscription
price of Blackwood at the same time was
five dollars a year. It is now out three
dollars, and when taken with any of the
four Reviews, but two dollars a year 1 1
. Present subscription prices to the Lon
don, Edinburgh, Westminster, and North
gritish Quarterly Reviews, and Black-
woods Magazine. .
For any one of the four Reviews,
Fpr any two of the four Reviews,
For any three of the four Reviews,
Fr all four of the Reviews,
For Blackwood's Magazine, '
titled "sparing to spend 5 or, the loftons
and the pinkcrtons," in which the wisdom
of true economy in all persona! and do
mestic relations will bo set forth and prac
tically illustrated in the author's peculiar
As heretofore, the original contributors
to the "Home Gazette" will be among the
best writers of our country
For Blackwood and three Reviews, 9 00
For Blackwood and four Reviews, 10 00
Payments to be made in all cases in ad
vance. Remittances and communications should
be always addressed, post-paid, to the Pub
lisher, LEONARD SCOTT & CO.,
79 Fn.To.t Snirai, Entrance 51 Hold
Street, New York.
liKOSPlX'TlS t!2 THE
Southern Literary neissonrer for 1352.
Eighteenth Volume. This popular and
favorite magazine, which wnn cstublNned in
the year ISM, and has outlived, with n
single honorable exception, all it competi
tors, will enter upon a new volume in Jan
Although it is departing from tho usual
course of the editor to publish 11 li.;t of con
tributors, ho begs to call tin attention of
the Southern people to tlin follovviii.r
name, nil of th:ni t'.ou:h.-.rn,v.-!i!"!i he i- at
liberty to nintiit:i a 1 c-.--;t :! in !".v.n!f o:
the i.Iessen:.'. r unliT hi man jtnt-iit .
Lieut. ;M. i Mm it. Pro!'. 11. A. 7,.n!i-
!... I. .... I . I. I t . 1 nr. it
Sio., v. r ,.,.i,,S ,., urn. i- r.i:t .,,;,, of t!l0 ,m?Cr by those who
Lurwdl, Rev. J-idney Dyer, i.-;v. A. l).t-.,. ,. 1 1. m .'. :
' " 1
Tr.RMS, IX ADVANCE.
One copy, per annum, - - - $ 2
Two copies, per minum, ... 3
Tour, ...... 5
Kiht, (nmlonctofhegpttcr-iipof the club,) 10
Thirteen copies, per niumid, " " " 15
Twenty, " 20
rCr"Thus it will be seen, that where a
club of twenty unite and take the "Home
Gazette," tho price pniJ by e;i",h subscriber
will nnlv I)' SI a year, while the gctlrr-up
:' t!-,' c!u; v. i!l receive a voy in addition
!;r !.' trnMe. rjjr IW.miMtcrJ and oth
ers w'ai wish to tiiak-j up cir.b.j of twenty
1 oho do,! ir eic.i, can, in order to facilitate
no-re, j. iu. i.eirare. J. a. nimrr. iMt
Anna Pevro Dinnies, Miss Margaret Jtiu
kin, Prof! J. T. L. Preston, Prof. Ceo. E.
Dabnev, M. R. II. Garnett, John B. Dab
ney, Rev. O. R. Vanghan, Dr. J. C. McCnbc,
Vs. . II. Dickson, Judge A. B. Meek, Car-
olino Howard, Col. P, St. Geo. Cook, U. S
Dragoons, Prof. Sehello Dc ere, Charles
Campbell, Hugh R. Pleasants, Rev. Wm.
II. l ootc, Rev. J. II. Bobock, W. Gilmore
Simms, Hon. Judge B. F. Porter, Mrs. E
11. uvans, Miss busan Archer 1 alley.
1 he Messenger is also tmnisheu with
articles from Northern contributors, such
as II. C. Tuckermun. Esu.. Ik Marvel.
W. S. W. Ruschenberger, U. S. N.; Miss
Anne E. Lynch, R. II. Stoddard, Esq., Miss
Alary U. Hewitt, D. 1'. liarhydt, Mrs. E. J.
bames, and others.
The Messenger, however, has never res
ted its claims to public favor upon the
names of its contributors, but only upon
the basis of solid excellence. Sovcral of
tho most popular works of the day wore
originally prepared for tho Messenger and
published in its pages, among which may be
mentioned, Ik Marvel' 'Reveries ot a Bach
elor,' and Tuckerman's 'Characteristics of
To the Southern people it appeals strong
ly as the acknow'eged literary organ of the
Tho editor is determined to make it
worthy of tho South and of the country.
mo contents, as neremiore, win embrace
reviews, historical and biographical sketch
es, novels, tales, travels, essays, poems, crit
iques, and papers on the army, navy, and
1 he Messenger will also continue to pre
sent articles of scientific character, such as
during past years have excited the most
marked attention on both sides of the At
The Paris correspondent of the Messen
ger will, as heretofore, occasionally supply,
tne latest intelligence in literature, science
and art, from the French capital.
Of the editorial und critical department
of the Messenger, the editor will only say
that it will embrace copious notes on the
current literature, and reviews of all new
American or foreign works of general in
tciest and value. His opinions will at least
be always fearlessly and honestly avowed.
Terms. $5 per annum, invariably in
JNO. R. THOMPSON, Ed. and Tro.
Arthur's Homo Gazette for 1352.
20 Copies for twenty dollars, and one
copy additional to tho agent orgatter-up ol
tho club. From all sides has como the
spontaneous acknowledgment, that the
"Homo Gazetto" has thus far been the
purest and best family newspaper published
in the United States; but, with this testi
mony has also come the over nnd over
again repeated wish that Wo would reduce
the club prices so low that persons of mod
erate means could, by forming largo clubs,
procure the Home Gazette ior one dollar;
the price at which so many papers can now'
be obtained. To this desire we have yield
ed, and have also reduced the whole range
of club price, so that as small a number
as four persons, by joining in a club, can
get the paper for $1 25 each.
With the new year will be commenced a
new story or nouvelleHehe editor, en-
anJ llio remaining ijli) when the club n
full, at which time the extra copy for get
ting up tho club will be forwarded.
Address T. S. ArCuir U CO.,
No. 107 Wuliuii Street, Phi'n.
Arthur's Homo Llraaino.
Tho cheapest and the bo;t yet oiT:rcd I
Eighty pngpu per month of choice reading
matter for $2 a year, or in clubs of four at
only $1 25 per annum.
The "home magazine" was commenced
Ocjtobcr 1S52: the editor is T. S. Arthur,
in whose hands is the entire editorial charge
of the work. A new novciletto from his
pen was commenced in the first number,
entitled "the old mans bride."
This s'ory is continued through the first
four numbers of tho magazine, Irom Octo
ber to January. With tho February num
ber another new story by Mr. Arthur, enti
tled "sparing to spend ; or, the loftons and
tho pinkcrtons," will bo commenced, to be
continued during several months. Thus,
in the first volunia of the home magazine,
two nouvcllettcs by the editor will bo pub
lished. As only a limited edition of the
tint numbers of tho magazine was printed,
those wishing "the old man's bride" mus
send in their subscriptions early.
CCr" 'i order to prevent misapprehension
on the part of the public, we will here stato
that tho homo magazine rs a monthly issue
of the home gazette, nnd contains the best
articles that ippear therein, thus fixing in
permanent shape and for ciiculation in new
channels, literary matter Irom the pens of
many ol the ablest writers in the country.
It is irom this cause that the publishers nro
able, in the outset, to furnish the work at so
low a rate.
TERM3 OF ARTHUR S HOME MAGAZINE.
To those who desire to recieve the Home
Magazine by mail, we oiler it at the folow
ing extraordinary low club prices:
One copy onn year,
Two copies ono year,
Three copies one year, -
r our copies one year, ...
Eight copies one year, . . .
Twelve copies one year, . . -
Where a club of twelve subscribers send
us fifteen dollars, a copy extra will be fur
nished to tlie agent orgetter-up of the club,
or to an v address ho mav de-H'-natc. At
theso terms, the "home magazine" will be,
lor the amount ol choice reading matter
furnished, the cheapcstmonthly publication
in the United States.
For Hhree dollars, a copy each of the
"Home Gazette" and "Homo Magazino"
will bo sent one year.
In making up clubs, it may frequently be
desirable to unito in a single club both
"home magazine" and "homo gazette" sub
scribers. This can be dono by always ma
king mo ciud price to the magazino subsci i-
bcr one dollar twenty-five cents, no matter
what tho size of tho club may be. The
extra copy to the gettcr-up of the club, in
such cases, can be the gazetto or maga
zine, at the option of the party who is to
Poshgc on Arthur'i Home Magazine. If
paid quarterly or yearly in advance, 18
cents for too whole venr.
Address, T. a'. AltTIIUR & CO.,
No. 107 Walnut Street, '
Godey'i Lady's Book!
The pioneer magazine. New Tolumt,
xlvi. Literary nnd pictorial; the book- of
the Nation and Arts Union ot Amerlct l!
Immense increase of reading matter with
out reducing the number of full page SteeK
It is useless for the publisher of GodeyV
Lady's Book to make any great parada of
what he intends to do. The work- hr
been before the public for twenty-tbre
years, and it is a well-known fact that the
latter numbers of a year are always luperi
or to the commencing ones, as he improve"
with the expense with which each month
brings him, seizing every new feature of thr
clay and imparting it to his subscriber
through thesuccessive numbers of the book,-
Nothing but real worth in a publication?
could be the cause of so prolonged an exit-'
tunce, especially in the literary world,
where everything is so evanescent. Hun-'
dredu of magazines have been started, and,
after n short life, have departed where
the "Lady's Book" alone stands triumph
ant, a proud monument reared by the La
dies of America as a testimony of their
Many persons, who seek no further than
our title, presume that the "Lady'g BookH
is intended merely for the amusement of
class, and that it does not enter into the
discussion of ihose more important ques
tions connected with the realities nnd the
duties of lift; which every well-informed'
woman, mother ond daughter, should be
acquainted with. But such h not the fuct
It is now, us it has ever been, our constant
caie to combine, in the pages of the La
dy's Book," whatever ii useful, whatever U
pure, dignified, and virtuous in sentiment,
with whatever maj affrd rational and in
Tho expense of one number of the "La
dy's Book," including steel engravings and
literary matter, paid for, not taken from
English magazines, far exceeds that of any
other magazine published in this country.
We make no exception, and are willing to
have the fact tested.
Godey's splendid engravings on steol.
Remember that Godey gives more than
four times as many steel engravings motnh
Iv us any other magazine. It is the fashion,
with many magazines to announce in their
advertisements, "splendid engravings, fash
ion plates," &c. What is the disappoint
ment of the duped subscriber when he re
ceives tho numbers of a magazine thus ad
vertised, to find his fine engravings are but
common wood-cuts as poor in design as
III CACljU nun l
The publisher of the "lady's Look"
performs all he promises, and, as som
of our exchanges arc kind enough to
say, "more than he promises." Each
number of the "lady's book" contains
at least three engravings from steel
plates, engraved by the best artists,
either in line, stipple, or mezzotint, and
Godey's rcliablo fashion plates ar
published monthly, and aro considered
the only really valuable fashion plates
that are. published. They have been
the standard for over twenty-two years,
in addition to the above, every month
selections from the following are givon,
with simple directions that all rAay tin.
Undoubted receipts, model cottages
model cottage furniture, patterns fof
window curtains, music, crochet work,
i ..... . ... ' . . '
hniuing, netting, patch ork. crochet
flower work, hair braiding, ribbon work,
chenille work, lace collar work, chil
dren's and infant's ciothes. caDes.
caps, chemisettes in fine, eYerything
that can interest a ladv will finrl It
appropriate place in her own book.
TERMS CASH IN ADVANCE POSTAGE PAID.
One copy one year, $3 ; two copiea
one year, $5; five copies one year.
$10, and an extra copy to the person,
sending the club; ten copies one year,
$16; thirteen copies one year, $20.
We can always supply bacjc num
bers. L. A. GODEY. m
No. 113 Chestnut Stre