7ork for Marci.
jtSsiiT Pastciie. If you lw an j"
M l field th
that yoa have turneu onl to resr,
iaJ too desire to convert it into a per
J fcaaent pwture for your stock, yoa may
I ii so by panning tlie following pUn :
1 plough it np 6 inches deep, harrow nJ
foll it, then sow at the rate of 3 Loshels
j ct pea, broadcast, per acre, harrow them
in, and rolL .When they come into
j" bloom, plough them nnder, roll, and
f lurrow your land : leave it in tbi state
j about a week, then tow 1 bnsljel of buck
i wheat, harrow it in, and rolhbe ground :
1 when the bock wheat comet into bloom..
fploB.hit ia. roll the grounl. spread
thereon 50 bnsucls of lime, or the tame
- -quantity of. ashes, or twice that quantity
' of marl, harrow it in, then roll the ground,
and eo w on each aero of it, 1 pek of
timothy seed, 1 busbe! of orchard grsss,
lsy tashel Kentnclcy bine-grass, and 1 peck
g of red-top ; top-dress, with mixtnre of
"1 bns'ael of salt and one bushel of planter,
c par acre, harrow lightly, and finish by
"rolling.' Next 8pring a soon as the
'ground fssonnd, sow at the. rate of 10
1 lbs.' of clover seed per acre, roll it in, and
yon may aecnro yonrself a pastnre for
1 twelve or fifteeu years one that will give
Too, in good seasons, from one and a
half to two tons bay icr ' acre, and fur
nish pastnre for yonr stock the residue of
"the season; provided yon top-dres it
with compost formed of . well rotted rna
par and ahe, in the fall of every sec
y annd year, and dress it with eqnal parts
'"of plaster and silt each Spring.
Obciubd3. During this month, if
there are any de.id limbs on yonr trees,
, they should bo carefully cut off into the
: found wood, the wounds should be made
smooth and receive a dressing of a mix-
tars of eqnal parts of rosin, be?w.ix, and
tar. melted over a slow fire : after two
oats are pat on, dust the surface with
If the bodies of the trees are mossy, or
tat bark rough, scrape them, and apply
a draessing composed of a gallon of soft
toap, 1 lb. of flour of 'cnlphnr and 1 quart
of salt.. And if yonr orchard has not
htm. recently manured, give it a dressing
s et manure, to be plonzhed in witn care-
o. as not to lacerate the roots of the
trees'. A goad compost for this purpose
' would be a. mixture of wood' mould,
marsh. mild, "barn-yard or Glable manure,
shea and bono-dast.
Clover Seed. If yn did not sow
ltldver Seed last month, do 60 this, to
wards the latter end of the niilnth, but
'iot tintil the fiost is entirely out, and the
Varth settled then sow 12 lbs. of clover
seed per acre, harrow it lightly in with a
i .light harrow, and rlol tha fiwld. ' If yon
'feaf tha harrowing process, do not fail to
'roll the seed in.
-M.EaRLT Potatoes. As early potatoes
' irtjmmand a g;wd price, it is the interest
J.'of thbse who are convenient to market,
,tO see that thelr's arc got in at the earliest
period,' after the frost is out of the ground",
."that the soil can be advanta,eously work
'4d and put in first rate order.
Boot Crops. Those who mny design
throwing Toots to feed to their ftotk,
should now be looting ahnut them to get
;,tbe'manure ready ; for though it is too
con; to sow Bectt, Carrots, Farsnips,
-Mangel Wmtzel, and Unfa bc;i, it is not
too soon to beproviJing food for them.
CBR3.- In some pirts 'of onr conntry.
where corn w extensively grown, it will
"be time to plant com before our next vis
it, ; we would, therefore, ay to our rca--deVir,
wtvive to get a good stock of ma
nre" for this crop, as it is a creedy feeder,
and cannot yield largely unless it be well
tad. Amer. Far.
Mjh I. am
How to I1ase FactT Eveqt ' Yrar.
If rightly understood, few trees, unless
absolutely dead or rotten, need occupy
ground without 5-iclding a plenteous crop.
After a long knd varied series of experi-
'tnents, I gradually adopted the following
laode:r . . ,
"i .As soon as Winter has sufficiently dis
! appeared, and befoi the sup ascends, I
examiae ray trees, and every dead bough
s lopped Ef. -Then,' after the sap has
Tisen,' nfSciently to show where the blos
aoni will be, 1 cut away all the branches
paving none on, and also the extremely
rot. every limb, the lower part of which
tiears a considerable namber of buds, thus
concentrating the sap of the tree upon the
Elitnrition of its fruit, and saving what
would be anseless expenditureof strength.
In the' (jumce, apricot,, on 1. 'peach trees,
tbs ji rsVy important,1 as these are apt
to be vary Iuxnriant iu leaves, and desti
tute of fruit. . You may think this injures
ibe trees, bu( it dees not ; for yon will
find trees laden with fruit which formerly
-yioldeV-nohing. Of course, all other
Well-known precautions mnst be attended
to, such ascnttinn out worms from the
WOW placing old iron on the limbs,
which act as a tonic to tho sap, tc. Try
it, ye who' have filled in raising fruit.
Fame? and Mechanic.'
'JXowjo'pctTttATE Melons. A cor
yponientr)f the HorticultnriKt says :
,8-ii After.' th yonng" plants - have been
started in frame, they are set ont in
the 'melon patch, and each one is enclosed
kyonr. common bricks, laid flat on the
pro ad aide, and the space at the top is
.covered over with a pane of ordinary window-
ghwsj jThisenclosnre remains nntil
the tylanti reachfts tho ghss. when the
bricks are tnrned npon the aide, and the
glass replaced, t.Ey the time they have
grown up to. this roof," they are strong
iiiAngh' to do'withont protection, and the
?Mon p far advanced,- that frost is not
feared. - The fruit resulting from this
4roatnrent;'wM uncommonly fine, and the
ines very healthy, and strong.. The seals
"way' be sown at once in the melon bed,
if -more .convenient, . and enclosed with
brick and glass.
it, i -i- ' ; ; - - - -
GRAT&lXArWCnttle shonld not k
allowed to run npon the mowing fields in
tha Spring.. -They poach it badly, mak
ing it inconvenient to mow and rake, and
jthey get f tast' of green grass which
Wakes theni dainty of dry food afterwards,
jnd. -probably will mntHatn more young
trees than yon will have) patience to look
at after the mischief fs done. .,
" , -
Timber cnt in the Sonne, and exposed
to the weather with the hark on. decavs
mneh sooner than if cnt in the Fall vT
Dc?n't plant more than you cn tend.
BY 1E. Dion.
iJ.trstt ?tiu, aHth pro.,
. PW tj To m tta iaai-
Sammwt Ctrl tbat lire, ii Pre. '
Towa J,.ia t&li lsod. , ,
Dxk twit lovely eheakt ra Uloaot-
lag, ll the tiivrli!. .
"Th eipeeUllr praraav - .
. laf'tpo!, Tbt fijfit aa I'd. : ' , , "'
Balk ?oar nil aaa wat salia- --' 1
' Wry ta awh- vV ' '
- Mea. which eimt.i yoa look fait wtae-
Ed, to yoa Irraafb ma. ' " '
' : . -
AaJ a oaf mom I peg. w!efc C- :
."TlfaU act ware U mflf MaV- " " " '
" Jleaa. Ifkakal aaaa rao,. " v
Dii tbt tiat at Dover fa.
Der, veraaa j yaw laa.
Lf aack, nJ a'vr ror y a aaw-
Lick all kautt dotk i
Thrae, amr ehatait, ban atada a
Zr, iiupiiad this
Mirol will job. w.d taga. .
Ciom E. Comit Diool
A company of great story-teller had
assembled otto evening, in the bar-room
of a tavern ont West, and some astonish
ing narratives real whopper" had
been given for sure facts. At length,
when the imaginations of the narrators of
these tales began to fait them, somebody
called on a quiet young man, who sat
gravely in a corner, for his story.
"Oil." said he, candidly, "I haven't
anything to say. I might tell a story,
but nothing to compare with that just
However the company insisted, and
the young man beean :
' ""The adventure I am abont to relate
is somewhat singular, but it will not sur
prise you after what you have heard. I
was once skating on a very smooth and
extensive piece of ice, and havinjj excel
lent skates on my feet, I almost flew; in
deed, so great was my velocity, that I
did not seo an air hole in my way, bnt
dropped into it, like a bar of lead, and
had my head sli-ived clean off tor shoul
ders by the sharp ice."
This assertion made a great Inngh, and
some one asked the young man how many
tintls his head would bear shaving off.
" Hear me oat," he said gravely.
"Yon remember, I said I was going very
swiftly, and that the day was exceedingly
cold. My body, then, with its acquired
velocity; wont nnder the ice, as fast as
my head moved over it; coming to ano
ther air hole, np popped my body, and
down dropped my head, and froze in the
exact position I would have desired. So
yoa see, I had my head cut ofF and put
on again, without the least exertion on
" Lucky !'
"But this is not the end of the adven
ture. On my leturn home, I sat by the
fire, relating my wonderful escape, when,
my nook beginning to thaw, I undertook
to blow my nose, and threw my head,
chili k 1 behind the back-log 1"
" And what then ?"
"No.hing." replied the narrator, grave
ly, fueling of his neck, "only my head, I
believe, hasn't stuck quite as well since!"
It is needless to say that this was the
bit big story told that night in the conn
trv tavern. .
A 2?E TIT A PHO XAW 0! MAN
who's O L Dear the N. Wa, R. E.
AT. llT: HISST. 0. NELTES KA
TH" Afin. eg. Rave, hang'd F,
RO! mabus YLT, Feto Li fclessc
Lay Bye nR T. Hand; c lay s H
Ego T. herp elf AND NO WS he
'St Urn d. Toe. Ait, hh Ers
Elfr ewe Epi NG. fri
E, N. d slet mead.
Scab, AT Eyo, TJ. R. G RIE
F Andd Rvv on Rey EsF, or
Wha? Ta Vail -sa
Flo O? Doft Er
Whok Now S B. U, Tinar Un 0; fye
Arsi n. s o metal 1 pit
Chero R. B. ro A, D Pansheinh E Rsh, 0
Fma ybe ag I N?
There are both English and poetry in
tho above and it is probably as well
written -as some of the communications
through the telegraph. It only requires
to be read carefully. .
A Father's Advice. Many years ago,
I remember a young man leaving his pa
rental roof, to look out for himself. On
the eve of his quitting his native mill-vil
lage, his father place.! a roll of bank bills
in his hand, with this advice:
" Josiah, yon are now about to go ont
into the world, where it s a good deal wi
der than 'tis here, nnd no fence round it,
neither. Take them bills; and. mind ye,
keep your fingers onto 'em tight, for the
wind's mighty apt to blow 'em where
vou'll never see 'em seam. Yon hain't
got a hard finish edication; bnt I tell ye,
JoMah, common school larnin's jist as
good as the hard finish, if you only know
how to handle it. Don't swear don't
throw the dips don't play keards don't
hang about taverns but yer may chaw
terbacker, "cause yer dad doe. Don't
cheat anybody what can't afford to stand
it; them as can. yon may pnt the hard
finish onto as thick as yon like. Keep a
stiff upper lip, Josiah, and don't let no
bodv impose on ve. If they do, list yon
bring ont thena hard finish licks what yer
old dad gov yer for neritance. '. :
Art Fixert. A book has been pub
lished, with the title of "Dress as a Fin
Art." We hope this work does not re
commend ladies to embellish themselves
by painting. ' 1. '.. ' 1 P
A correspondent inquires whether "the
light of other days" was over nsed to il
luminate the streets of London? ' Also, if
qnills from the "wings of the morning,
are ever nsed for pens 7
" What are yonr pol itics ?"
"Haven't got aay. - -
" What ? no politics V ' . "."
"2fo, not a darned politic"..
Will some. of onr mercantile friends
tell ns whether tho rising in Greece has
anything" to do with the rresent high price
of tatldwf -'' ' ' - -- 'r
........ r i
j ' Why wonld Cicefrr'teTer hare been a
CTliboster ?. Because he iy in his ora
tion to 3lnrna, " rhans dainnnm.
-IxroRTAKCi of RzcREanox. The fol
lowing felicitous passage occurs in the ad
mirable speech of the Hon. Edward Ev
erett at a Webster Festival at the Revere
Hoase, Boston, recently. The orator.
in referring to Mr. - Webster's taste lor j
many sports, added these words : "l bt
Americans as a people at least the pro
fessional and mercantile classes have
too little considered the importance of ;
healthful generous recreation. They have
.1 . .-f 1 i !.!
not learn? a me lesson conuuneu m iik
very word which teaches that the worn
out man is re-ereated, niade over again
br the seasonable relaxation of the strain
ed faculties. The' old world learned this,
lesson years ago, and found ont ( Herod ,
1, 173) that as the bow always bent, will
at last break, so th man forever on the
strain of thought an action, will at last
go mad or break down. Thrown npon .
a new continent eager to do the work
of twenty centuries in. two the Anglo
American population has overworked,
and is daily overworking itself. . From
morning till night from January till
December brain and hands, eyes and
fingers, the powers of the- body , and the
powers of the mind, are in spasmodic,
merciless activity. There ia no lack of
a few tasteless and soulless dissipations
which are called amosesaeaU, bnt noble
athletic sports ; manly out-door exercises
are too little cultivated in town or conn-
try.-. ' - " ;
Uvdrophobia. The Buffalo Commer
cial contains the following rules, which
are extracted from the Paris papers and
published nnder ' the auspices of "the
"Committee of Salubrity." They may
not be out of place in this latitude.
1st. Any person bitten by a mad dog
or any other animal, ' should imediately
press with the two hands all round the
wonnd, so as to make the blood rnn free
ly and extract the saliva.
21. Yl ash the wonnd with a mixtnre
of alkali and water, ley, aoap, salt water,
nrine, or even pnre water.
During the time of pressing and wash
ing the wonnd. warm a piece of iron in
tho fire, and apply it deeply to the said
wonnd. Mind that said piece of iron is
only heated so as to be able to cauterize
that it mnst not be red hot.
These precantions being well observed,
are sufficient to preserve from the horrid
effects of hydrophobia, and every one
should keep them in their mind. -
Use of Esousn Words. The Hon.
Geo. P. Marsh, in a recent lecture on the
English language, says that the English
words found in nse by good writers, hard
ly fall short of 100,000. Even if a man
was able on extraordinary occasions to
bring iu use half of that number, he gen
erally cintented himself with far fewer.
Each individual used in his daily life a
repertory of words to some extent pecu
liar to himself. Few scholars nsed as
manv as ten thousand Engliidi words
ordinary people not more than three thou
sand. In all Shakespeare there were not
fifteen thousand words in all Milton
eight thousand. Of the Egyptian hiero
glyphics there were but eight hundred,
and it was said that the vocabulary of
the Italian opera was scarcely greater.
Treatmemt op Frosted Feet. To
cure the intolerable itching that follows
frost bitten toes, it is necessary to totally
exclude the air from the affected part. , If
it is not accompanied with swelling, gum
shellac, dissolved in alcohol, applied so
as to form a complete coat, is the easiest
remedy that I know of. It dries soon,
and does not adhere to the stockings, and
generally lasts nntil they are well. If the
fie ill becomes swollen and painful, plas
ters of good sticking salve are of great
service, but u highly innamed, any mild
poultice tbat will excludo the oxygen of
the air from the diseased part, and keep
it moist, allowing the recuperative pow
ers of nature to do the rest.
The PowEn of as Elephant's Trunk..
one has been spt to consider Nasmyth's
steam hammer, which can with one blow
exert a force of two tons, and with an
other break a nut without injuring the
Kernel, as a triumph or human ingenuity,
and so it is ; but how insignificant when
placed in comparison with the trunk of
an elephant; for not only can the latter
strike a blow of a ton or so, and break
an egg or a nut, but it can pick a pin
from the floor, or pnll down a tree : pro
ject water with the force of a twenty man
power torcing pnmp, or nncork and drink
a bottlo of soda water without SDillinir a
Deafness. We see it stated in a late
number of the Liverpool Mercoryj that
mutt, a valuable antispasmodic, has been
lately successfully nsed in removing the
distressing noise, which accompanies
ueatness. cy mixing mnsk with snlphn
ric ether and ammonia, and allowing it
to stand for fourteen days, a solntion is
formed, that if properlyi applied to the
internal ear will remove, in almost every
case, this hitherto', considered incurable
nervona affection. lifer. Jour. .
. We hope some of onr afflicted readers
will try it, and then write ns the result.
Sore Throat. We have known sey.
era! instances where this distressing com
plaint, even in its worst stage, has been
immediately alleviated and speedily cur
ed, by the following simple remedv :
Mix a penny-worth of pounded csmphor
with a wine glass lull of brawly. pour a
small qnantity on a lump of snirar. and
allow it to dissolve in the mouth every
hour, i he third or tha fourth generally
enables the patient to swallow with
For Weak ob Sokb Ens. One of
the best and easiest applications for eyes.
is to take a small piece of copperas ( white
l . i -r .i : t . . ...
is tins uca j w aiEo ui a pea, anil dis
solve in a two ounce vial of soft ' water.
LWhen clear this rosy be nsed for bathing
the eyes and with the best effect. .This
remedy we have known to be successfully
nsed in several cases of inflammation with
Weight or THK Eabth. -An English
mathematician, named Daily,has been
for some time past engaged in weighing
th earth.' Here are hs figure :- 1.257.
195.670.000. 000.000. 000.000 or ia
words, one eoadrillion.1 two hundred and
fifty-six thousand ono hundred and nino-
. f. . . - ..... .i
.j-utc arutaona, six nnnurea ana seventv
thenssnd billions tons aroirdopois.
IB - .ay E I L3 I pi I
t rr. - " ' ' ii twiz: : rmm
lv. y w jfr Jz?
--r wmECLw'a ' ' V
iS ySuf't Iff I
- q - . -: j - -- - - Jj" i n urn - I
WHITE CLOUD is situated on the Missouri River, in Doniphan County, Kansas, six hundred and fifteen miles
above St. Louis, and two miles below tVe Nebraska line. The landing, s mile in extent, of beautiful bluff rock, is equalled
bfl)ut one from St. Louis to Sioux City, a distance of one thousand miles, and being the natural business point for a
. - . - i , ....... . :n . a :x it i :u a . :v: .
largo extent or. ricn ana oeauanu country, win, or. iueu, m iew years, vuuu up uuuriouuig ujr. kjivu uu wu ,
site, and all through the adjacent country, there is an abundance of timber of every kind needed for family and building
purposes. Iron ore is found on the town site, also stone of a superior quality, for building purposes. Bituminous coal
of an excellent cjuality is found in large quantities near the town. As a point for Manufacturing, White Cloud has no !
superior on the Missouri River. No portion of tho West has a finer climate, better soil, more beautiful scenery or is
better watered than the country for 150 miles back of White Cloud. Of the central position of White Cloud nothing
need be said. An accurate map of the Country is the best comment. It is immediately on the air line from the great State
of Iowa, and Northern- Missouri, to Western and Northwestern Kansas, as well as Southern Nebraska. The roads di
verging from here are good at all seasons. A State road is now opening, and will soon be completed from the opposite
m',A& tt ilia XI iiMnn Pltra r Tia fn!naa in Tnora and aa t horo ia now atflnm forrv TPCAnflv psfahlished. this will bo
t. j: t J
vac mosb uirccb sau cuuvenicnt route lor mo emigrauuu tu i.iuriucru sua ricsicru uwum, a iuuiun uh autauj
been chartered to Fort Riley, in the interior of the Territory, and will be built at no distant day. The" healthfulness of
the climate, and fertility of the soil are proverbial, and are surpassed only by the beauty of the gently undulating
prairie. This portion of the public domain is rapidly fillingup, but still most valuable lands can be obtained within a
Very reasonable distance at the government price. White Cloud, though scarcely a year old, contains one of the best
hotels in Kansas: five stores all doing a eooa business, and a class of buildings superior to most new towns, and has
.. a..,, , . . . .1 S .1 jf-i.- 1.1
apopul&tian of five hundred, and is rapidly improving in every respect. Already there are nourishing schools in
operation in the place, and whithin eight miles, in the growing town of Highland, there has been established a Uni-
Tersity nnder the management of the lresbytenan denomination, which is now nnder tne process or erection, tne cost j r5"; ,73 TV.Jr.. .!r.,Xil ;
of wich, will be more than twenty-fire thousand dollars.' Thus the morals and intellect of the people will keep pace ' y; u'dI"j"
with the improvements of the countrv. and render White Cloud, as a commercial mart, and the adjacent country as an ! mtba :a. kdtTIIa'TaTbw d ttZ'HHrJH
agricultural district, the most desirable
STGREAT DISCOVERY OP THE AGE !
TOBACCO C HEWERS!
Da. CUSTAV LINNARD'S
' Taste Restorative Troches,
The Great Subaitult for Toiaeca.
It is a well known and incontrovertable fact
that the nse of Tobacco is the promoting cause
of nunv of the most severe -
MenM mud Physical Disorder,
to whioh the race or man is subject, as careful
analysis and Ion; and painful experience bare
clearly proven that it contains certain narcotic
and poisonous properties moat dangeroas in thei
effect, which by entering into the blood, da
ransre the functions and operations of tile heart.
causing many to suppose that organ to be sen
ousiv diseased.. .
Tobacco a (recta also the entire nerrom ys
tem, m.inifejtin; itself as all who hare erer
used the noxious weed will bear testimony in
Lassitude, Nervous Irritability, Water Brash
Dyspepsia, and many disorders of a similar
The TatU Reiloralitx Tneket
are designed to counteract these baneful influ
ences, and have proven eoiapletlv successful in
in a multitude ot eases, and wherever used.
Being harmless in themselves, they exert a ben
eficial effect upon the entire system, restoring
tne l asie wnten has become vitiated or destroy
ed by great iadalgencewmpletely removing the
irritation and th accompanying tidiling sensa
tion or tbe lurost which ara always conse
quent cpon abstaining from tbe nse of Tobao
co, and by giving a healthy ton to tbe Stom
ach, invigorate the whole system. . -
Persons who are Irretrievably undermining
their constitutions and snortenins their lives
should use these Troches immediately and throw
on the injurious and unpleasant habit of Tobac
co (shewing. '. r
These Troches or Loxenges are pat ap in
convenient and portable form at the low price
nf 50 cents per Box. A liberal discount to th
Prepared solely bv the andersigned, to whom
all orders shouM be addreasen. t , ..
-. JAMES E. BOWERS. Druggist,
: Corner 21 and Race streets, Phil.
Sold by all Draggist and dealers in medicines
everywhere.' ; norssa-iy.
Any Editor or Publisher inserting the above
advertisement rorene year snail receive in par
ment therefor Twenty Dollar worth of any
kind of Printing Ink, for sale by Messrs. Lay
k Brother, of this city, at cash prices. The
Ink to be subject to the publisher's order at tbe
expiration of every three month ; each publi
cation to b sent regularly, addressed Printers'
News Letter. . ,
HARPER'S MONTH. LY MAGAZINE.
TERMS .-Tha magazine may be obtained
of booksellers, periodical agents, or from the
publisher at three dollars a year, or twenty-five
cents a number, t Th semi-annual Volumes as
completed, neatly bound in cloth, sold at two
dollars each, awl mualia eovers, are furnished
to those who wish to hare their back aambera
uniformly bound, at twenty fiv cents each.
1 birteea volumes are bow ready, bound in doth
and also in half calf.
They will alao supply clubs, of two persons at
ore dollars a year, nr persons at ten dollars.
or eleven persons ac twenty dollars.
Clergymen and teachers supplied at two dol
lars a yr. Numbers from the commencement
can now be supplied. Also, th booad Volumes.
The Magazine weigh over even and not
over eight osueea. The postage nooa acb
namber, which mast be pud. quarterly in ad
ranee ai ui emc wnerw tne Magazine is re
ceived, a three cents. .
Each namber of th Magazin will contain
1 44 octavo pages, ia double columns, each year.
thus comprUinc nearly two thousand twees of
me cnoicesi miaceiiaueoas literature or the day.
every mnoer wiu contain omoroo tectorial
Illustrations, accurate plates of the fashions, a
copious chronicle of th Books ol the month.
Th volume commence with th anmhera for
June aad Udceabcf ; .but Snbsccipuoo. jnay
commence with any number.
Exchange Newspapers and Periodicals are re
quested to direct to "Harper' Magazine, Newl
York.- - , ,..., v,,,. .1
Th PubUalier would give notice, that they
nave bo agem lor wnoae oontraet they are r
sponarbl. Those ordering th Magazine from
A genu or Dealer, must look to them for tha
supply of the work. - - . ,
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" r r"P"rea itraniTaiwruoaus
jr " r -1 j t, ,lMJ
The Greatest Biography of the Age !
THE LIKE OF
Df Henry S. Randall, L. L. P. la three Vol-a-nwt.
THIS work contains npwanls of 2:100 pages,
ie printed on fine p:iper.anl is ImiiiIsoiucIi Iiouiii.
in various styles. It is iiliMtrntrd by sevrnt!
enravingi on aleel, nnd niiiiiepins fac similes ;
anmug tins firmer are two tine portraiis of Jef
ferson. The f.ic similes cmhrier, among ntliri,
the origiml draft of the IX-clantiiim of IjiJe
peo'lence, in JrSerson's 0n Imnil-wriling.
Thii i, in rrery sene. an atillioriZfU work.
It was nuJtrrtakcn under the approbation of his
family, .m l with nn tuu-t-4crvel acrms to all llif
private p.iM.'r of Jefferson in their posseartion ;
and has rvceircd the brnrfit of tiicir ri-ro!!rc-tiont
an 1 opinions at or err s'rp.
The work conbiins the esprvMIons of Jeffer
son on every great public question which antse,
from hiadriit into public life, to bis dt-nth a
period of about sixty year-, and ensb'acing the
whole forming period of the Revolution. It
eontaiiH JelTervm's lieretufor unpublished fara
ilv corrrspomlcnrc ; selections frrm his finest
polished letiers, Sute panerii, etc., ele.
OPINIONS OF THE PRESS.
No other Lifu of Jefferson ever published
probably none th.it erer will be pnblihrd ran
bear any comparison to this in tlirou?lincH.,
fullness of incident, and conscientious fidelity.
This biography has evi
dently been a labor of love, and the years of pa
dent, assiduous toil it has cost, have been given
with ungrudging, untiring cuthusiasm. A. Y.
At length the public hare .Life of Thonins
Jefferson, that is not only fascmiting, and there
fore sure to be popnlar, but one that will stand
the essential historic test that of accuracy and
truthlulnris. It is seen that the ground-work
of the whole is authentic cotcniponiry mate
rial, and that of the highest order. To gather
it has been the work of years. We would not
compare this volume with that inimitable ami
ineomparuble biography of Bo-woll, and yet so
faithful is the portraiture that Jefferson is auric
to draw of himself, that his nature, his very
soul, U delineated wilh a ditinctness not unlike
that in which Johnson stands out in the pages
or U Mn-ell Motion I onr.
Imbued with that enthusiastic admiration of
bis subject, without which a biographer inrsrel
successful, Mr. Randall, nevertheless, does ni
seek to hide whatever faults he may find. either
from himself or from the reader. He paints the
picture as Cromwell insisted his should be pain
ted. "warts and all. 1 he picture gains by thi
in life-like coloring, without losing any of its
m tjestic proportions. Albany Eva. Jour.
No one who runs his eye, however cisually
over this work, will fail to be satisfied that Mr.
Randall haa added very largely to the stock of
the worid inform ition about Jefferson, that he
has had access to source hitherto unexplored
aod that he has done more than was ever done
by any one before him to illustrate the nenonal
itv of that great statesman. iY. Eat. pott.
We have rd with delight Mr. Randall's
captivating details of Mr. Jefferson's personal
history, which he has sedulously gathered, and
admirably grouped together, from a great variety
of authentic sources hitherto unexplored. Out
of th tempting richness of his material, the
able and clear sighted aniluar has constructed a
book at once m it entertaiuins and instructive
one that should be studied by every patriot of
tne land menmnna Munq.
There cm be only one opinion as to tbe abil
ity, general impartiality and industry which Mr.
Randall has brought into combination In the
eomnnsitinn of this biogwpby. He has
worthily executed a much wanted book. Pkil-
' It will take a place among the choicest class-
ie of American literature, and be consulted by
every future historian of this country. Pkilai.
0 Ft l - ....
We like it because tt neither conceal, taTIi-
ate, exaggerates, nor distorts, but approaches,
in every instance, and in every particular, the
career of the noble character whose opinions
nave none so much to shape the domestic ana
loreign policy or the nation he contributed so
greatly to call Into existence A. O. Trot
Thi work will be sold exclusively by sab-
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1ft 1 ALIUS, im A.iD JL'nni Fv"
Caaawt ftnaal, Fhiladalpaia, 1
an luoail at almoat ttmtj tmiu, ti7
kan fcaaS iha batM fa-, I, a,,',''' I
aaa, tbaa may othar willna toy kw-wn u
frwoaa aa iaalixt4 nM atarati tnm Jl"
Incida wiftl tn m arliaaini lau thr. pn. ' H .
Tinaaa far an, Mt da.M ra",
aot aalT fftiial, au) ail. .a, (Vil N
a.oalitaa wlrica aiaM max. taaai ViiaW 1- '
arbaa tej an kaoai."
Tba aaaarabla Ckaarallar TARDL4W
linoaa. Uk April, IKH :
MTm I r . B...I L . .
jraai aaMSt, far tba 1.1mm, 12 J
aa4 Bilaa baadacha, whKh kaaui bt, , " J,",.
mm ia tba aortaf. A fr w aW. of , r, JT "
I kara a-ad ywt Cnany Pmoral am rtmn - I
tor enatna aad culUa Hub andihaf aarraaL y
MNikiaaavakkcar! aad I M it a alaaw. J "
jom ht Ika food to kara auaa aad ua awal,
JOHN r BEATTY, Em, S. of ih. T? r.
-Sirj I una .lauur. i. d,l,., ViT.1?
aSkrarr of jraar aNdKiiiaa, kariaf aHlnl Z, I
aaaaOt fnm Iba m fen, r.t Ptriml and i-7
ruta. I a. mrnr wlthm.! tb.. my h,iT!'
rar cuaaaal n aa, wlula mj amaa M
irorth, N. H., whua: ' "
Harmf Mad four Caiaaanc Tium ia awn..
carrifr Innaa auwnaaca Uatl Hx. aia m.i...!ri
tin. lacaaMofdiKicrfaraa' faaciinaaorilv bnt
bnrfacka, iaditraiioa, roatirraaia, aa4 Ih.
f 1mm thai UkHr, thay aia a aarac rJ,
ihar. la all raata a ara a iwiraiiTa iamM 1
I cnaaaaail raoaaaaraa' lhaat Mb tlw aZlT1,
aaaanor to any olaar I aava arar kmimi. Tim ia
la thair oparatina, aa4 aarfarilT mi-Bil,,. .
auka Ihaai aa HtralaaMa anirb ht aaalw Ha . "
fcr Mil yeara kmta yiw Canrf ftcnai a .?
Coaia ailiciaa ia Itia ad : aa4 lima Ml.
wiaa rnfmt m thai aaaurabia parparatioa fcroalT
aatat ct duaaan." "
Atm, Mt., .V.r s. UK,
"Da. J. C. Aval Ibar Kr: I kan ban tmmiL.
my bioli with Kiofiila ia ib nm f,im, in, M
iwaala aaara' Irial, ana1 aa antulil aT umrnm nf mmV?
kiva art ceaapbtaly rami ia a bar anti at ytn'H
With what balinfa nf rrjacinf I arm. rMwhu
iatafinaS arbaa jrwt raaliaa arkal I hat auStnja.aal J!
" Navar aalB aaw kara I fcran fn frn n,B kj.,
diaaaiM, lo auaaa ahapa. Al itota u alia k4 my tm,ut
atada ata alnm.1 biiiMl, ha.itira Ih aii.titi:ral!. p.!, a
atbara ii ambq ta Uta atalpi air Itaad.aiid 4a.rj.tr4a,
hair, and ku krnl atiarily liald all ait 4, aMiaar
k cam mil ia aiy lara, aad kfH it t iu.ih. , ns
MAbutit aiaa aarka aen I ciatunciicrU ttiiuf tutuc.
thartic ri!b and aow am mnr.lt irv. fruat i!t. nu,.
Sly ayaa ara wall, aiy .km m fair, aad ait kitt km .
ataacrd a baallhy (tvalki ail vl akirk auin aa ad
. ""'"" '.' ' ".".T."' m'7 "f
, bikhi imi nu niiim.iinUHaj
( " m"uU' vTu' ictn.
j oramaror u rorwui4 i lltKV.
! CirT joelTratt. ..rTtTahii. ",'.Il""wrt!l.
j 4yu"-1? Dnl .
lour rilla nava ciiraa aia fnun a lnl.mt atnrft ahaa
1 mm at.ntM a. i...r, wi.. .,d
I 4 ."'Tw
Ve auka (aa aaal atrilxiBa ia lha awU ; umI I aa an
Kaad Hiia from tha diMraawlinl S.iriitaf tbrSttpta
Caurl, whuaa atilhanl abilitiM bata atad. kiai atl
. kaowa, aot oalr ia iliav but Uia ailiaiinai'suwa.
" OWraa., M Ami, IrM.
"Sir: I aava rreat an.raria.a la amiint ymm am
vaair aad f.nirlv bara braa tart atuth b.a.iriata
aairinaa. iy wifa ara mmt. In a va.ni Mar., al a a.
vara ana1 Saaxamtia nsixh, bt til i niui rartMut.
aits' aim-a ibra aia tnf y rj p.ta-rt br.uu. Mt cbiMm
bava aavaral twite, bera mini fnw auark.W lat bra.
aaaa aa4 t'laua by H. ll ia aa mrnliuila -i- i h fc.
Ih... ctanplaiaia. ViMtr t'.TN.aiic fox, aat.tauttlv
raraS aia fit.m a dtapeiMa and riMlittu, alwrfe bar
growa apnar bm t .wt roan, uhm, tttat an a
atach antra iaapumnit, from lha r1 that I katf fciMn
aal raliaf frani lit barf Pht.Ki.H. arbirb Iba tartaa4
tha ctainiry affimla, aud (ma aa) at Mm atatrw pa
diaa I bad Ukaa.
" V. u aram In it., PnrH.t, lib a pnridaaiial tlaan.
a our faatih, and v mat wH ,apaia mnx
BHadiul of M. Xtaira rr.rrrM!T.
lit' AV ITT TIIAXTEt"
" Staanr CkaaiWr, OtM, jterd ba, MM.
"It. J.C Araa lluai.rrd Sir: 1 bait nuj.uk
aarh trial t4 la t.'.TN.BTtr Fill., It aia bt tiwrtrm,
and bara baaa rurrd kr thrat i l ine drrxilnl SbmoiMa
aadar whkk ha baiad ata ariOVmi. Tba la at
Herad aia. and a law atitweqntiil do... Iu. etHrv
raamred lha dkaaw. I fral ia btllar bralib ar lata at
I anna year, banaa, wlikb I alii 1I41H miiMy 11 lat taWa
ol yaar LaTiuartc riua lmrra with rrral n.tt.
Ll tn s a. ukriiAi."
Tha abnt are all front naraun aran aia aiiMirh kanta
wbara Ihey raude, and tt ho ami Id a4 at.k. llim aa
eaaaia wiiboui a tbunNigb cuavictkia ihai iLry aaar m
Prepared by DS. X a AYEB & CO,
Practical and Analytical Chemists, LowsU, lua
Slirere k Macy, White Cloud, Kanu;
Reed k Sturgis, Inaa Point, "
Jas. N. nrk, I'i niphnn, "
J. H. Maun k Co.. Broarnville. Nrbfak;
Peter, J'raxer k Co.. Oregon, Mo.;
Barnard, Adams k Co., !t. Lni.is;
Van Lear k Brittan, St Joji h;
And bv all DroffgistJ. july 2, 5., I.'-
Howard Association, rhiladclvhi.
I il?i)KTA.T ANXOlXf EMBT ! !
'IO all persons afflicted with Prxiial Pie.
X stich as SpermaloiThoia, miual V il -ness,
lmpotouec, Gonorrho-a. Clcrt, Strkiw.
the vice of Onanism, r Self Abi K', r-t jr-
The Howard AsMK-ialion. in ir '" 'J
aful destruction of human life. riir ?
Sexual diseases, and the deerptions prartirtd
I. ,.,.('.. rl.,n .t rlrlimt uf lull tlrfrltrt
by Qracks, have directed their Ch S f "
geon. as a charitable act wortur m
lo rive Mimical Adtice Gratis, to til rifi
thus afficU-d, who apply by letter. Willi "
cription of their nindition, fase, ei'P'
habits of liff, ke.,) and in cast s .,ftfit
porcrty and suffering, to fiirni.-b M
of Charge. . .
The Howard Association is a lirneisl"' '
stitution, established l y sjitcial ""!u """'.
the relief of the sick and dir.lrr.neil,
with "Virulent and Eiidrmir l'ncs"- "
has now a surplu of means, alnrh the in
tors have voted to expen.1 in J'rt,;;r ,
alKve notice. It is needle to
Association commands the highest
skill of tbe age, and will fund tb stest if
proved modem treatment.
Just published, by the Assoristion, , s er"
on Spermatorrhcr, or Seminal W e1r;rM.
vice of Onanism, Masturbation or Se UJT'
and other Diseases of the Sexual T
the Consulting Surgeon, which w.II
mail, (in a sealed envelope.) Free of Chart,
on the receipt of two stamps St
. Address, Dr. GEO. R. CALHOCS.
ing Surgeon. Howard Asseciation, o- "
Ninth Street, Philadelphia, Pa. Bymr
the Directors. . .
EZRA D. HARTWELU '"
GEORGE FAIRCIIILD. Secrttsr?-
June 4. '57. 1 y. -
IS PCBLPI1ED EVERY THTLEDAT, BT
SOL. MILLER, Editor ProFriv
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The privilege or yearly sorer. .
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confined xcluiyely to their wa
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Commaaicatioasofs personal ''"V,.!
ieited: but if admitted, they will b "
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The above regulation. wUl Jm)M-
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