,onaIbs nbiIk t id.
Parish of Ascension.
E. W. Masom,........... Parish Judge,
John D. Cantey..........Clerk of the Court,
Chas. A. Younger,... ....Recorder,
Charles F'. Smith,........Tax Collector,
Charles N. Lewis,........Chief Constable.
Charles N. Lewis, President,
E. W. Mason, Pierre Landry,
Hillary Rice, S. H. Fields.
E. W. Mason, President,
Rodolph Braud, Pierre Landry,
(G. H. Hill, Charles ?. SmiLh,
- Bryant, Charles N. Lewis.
Town of Donaldsonville.
E. W. Mason,............Mayor,
Edw. N. Pugh ...........Attorney,
G. A Franklin, .........Physician,
W. G. Wilkinson,........ Sec'yand Mk'tClk,
'Christian Kline,........ Treasurer,
11. 0. Maher, ...........Constable.
Frederick Duffel, Jos. Burbridge,..1st Ward.
(harles F. Smith, Robert Noel,....2nd
Felix LeBlane, Joseph Johnson,...3rd "
Saturday, - - November 4, 1871.
Wilkinson has all the latest periodi
cals at his news depot, Crescent Place.
The Parish Court will open session
Monday for the transaction of pro
Tax Collector Smith will sell some
property belonging to delinquent tax
We had the pleasure of a call from
Mr. Henry Cohen, of New River, who
was in town yesterday.
The new railroad depot is fast
approaching completion, and will be i
an ornament to our town when fin
Mr. Charles N. Lewis is authorized
to act as our agent in this parish for
the receipt of subscriptions and ad
We omitted last week to return
thanks to Mr. L. Dominick for a fine
bundle of sugar-cane. We have a
s~weet tooth and can appreciate such
The plastering is talling from the
ceiling of the Market-house in liarge
pieces, and it isa wonder somebody
has not been seriously injured thereby
Mr. John D. Cantey, Clerk of Court
for this parish, has kindly consented
to act as an agent for the CHIEF, and
due authorization is hereby given
him as such.
The regular term of the District
Court will convene in this parish on
thet third Monday of the present
mouth. There is a large number of
cases upon the docket we are told.
A friend who day before yesterday
visited the plantation of Messrs. Irvin I
& Gibson, situated upon the left
bank of the liver in the upper portion
of the parish, informs us that the cane
on that place is yielding remarkably
well for the season, and that grinding
is progressing very satisfactorily.
On Tuesday last, Jack Dugas was I
arrested by Constable Maher for I
being drunk, using vulgar and obscene I
language on the streets, and disturb- I
ing the peace. Jack was fined five
dollars and costs by the Mayor, paid
Ihis fine, and went his way a poorer
tnud it is to be hoped a better man.
An attache of the railroad informs
us that there is no foundation for the
rumor that the company intends to
phlace two daily passenger trains on
the road between here and New
Orleans within any definite space of
time. There is no doubt that it will
be done eventually, but not for several
months yet, perhaps.
Tuesday afternoon a visible change
inº the u.tmosphere took place, and
since that time we have experienced
weather that is quite wintry. A good .
fire is an almost indispensable conm
fort, and thick clothing a necessity.
The sugar planters rejoice at the
.cbange, as the cane will now ripen
very fast, and the yield of sugar
ipcrease-greIly in consequence.
Jaast Monday night it rained and it
rained and it rained, until the gutters
ran full of muddy water and the
streets and sidewalks were converted
into one grand mud puddle, Walk
ing through the back streets of town i
Tuesday was not pastime calculated
to inspire one to praise his Maker
or indulge it khppy thoughtar There
was another light fall of rain yester
Of course there was a great to do
made by the owners of stray animals
with which the pound was filled last
week, and a general crying out on
their part of the injustice of the
pound-keeper in locking up their
particular animals; but the authori
ties wcre inexorable, and each and
every person had to pay the pre
scribed fine of five dollars, and the
pound-keeper's fee of one dollar,
before procuring a release of their
property. Only one or two animals
remain in the pound, and if not called
for they will, after due notice in the
official journal, be sold at auction for
the benefit of the corporation.
The idea occurs to Is that a man
might find a lucrative business in
traveling up and down the railroad
and picking up the hats that blow
from the heads of passengers on the
trains. From all accounts, we are of
Ithe opinion that there have been
enough hats scattered along the road
since it has been opened to fill a small
. sized hat store. We lost one ourself
while coming from New Orleans on
last Tuesday's train, and would have
~been compelled to walk bareheaded
from the depot to our office, if con
ductor Bayley, with: his usual regard
for the comfort and convenience of
others, had not kindly loaned us a
covering for our unkempt locks.
ST. JAMES ITEMS.
Jack Frost made his appearance
for the first time Wednesday morn
ing. There was not enough of him to
harm the cane.
Judge Robert Turner has a flourish
ing school in the sixth ward. The
present attendance is sixty, with an
almost daily accession of new pupiils.
The regular term of the District
Court, which was to commence Mon
day, will probably be adjourned to
the first Monday of December. One
of the reasons for this postponement
is that no jury has been drawn.
Governor Warmoth has commuted
the punishment of Oscar Hughes, who
has been lying in the parish jail over
three months under the sentence of
death for the crime of rape, to life
imprisonment in the State peniten
On Saturday last, the 28th instant,
a grey horse belonging to Mr. Y
Delogny, attempted to jump over a
picket fence, but fiuiled to clear it,
falling on the shaip pickets, one of
which entered his stomach and caused
death in a few hours. The animal
was valued at two !hundred and fifty
Our genial youngfriend Gus Hirsch,
who displays marked ability in the
newspaper reporting line, very nearly
escaped being cut last week. The
editor of the Sentiel threatened to
cut his acquaintance. We are happy
to inform our readers that Gus still
lives, although the terrible threat was
almost enough to kill a common mor
The Sentinel says that the branch
office of the Louisiana State Lottery
was established by Mr. Henry Tureaud
instead of Hon. Geo. E. Bovee, and
requests us to give Mr. Tureaud theI
credit of it. There is no credit in it,
and, furthermore, *e prefer to place
the discredit where we believe it to
belong--upon the shoulders of Mr.
About three o'clock in the after
noon, last Sunday, a difficulty arouse
between George Washington and his
nephew Ursiu Louden, both colored,
during which the latter received a
blow on the nasal organ from the
bony fiat of the immortal father of his
country, which caused the blood to
run rather freely. The, belligerents
were arrested and taken before Judge
Robert Turner who fined them ten
dollars each for disturbing the peace.
A Forgers Career.
We copy as follows from the New
York Tribune of the 25th :
For several months, Detectives
Elder and McDougal of the Central
Office, have been in pursuit of an
accomplished forgir, who has been
operating in this and other cities, and
has obtained from savings and other
banks, on forged checks and altered
drafts, sums aggregating several
thousand dollars. About June 1, a
spare, gentlemanly appearing man,
age 30, of nmedium height, smooth
face, brown hair, slightly bald in
front, having a peacliar crooked nose,
called at the banking house of E. D.
Morgan & Co., No. 54 Exchange
Place, and presented a card bearing
the inscription, " B. S. Downer intro
duced by Geo. S. Dunlap." The
stranger said that he was from Detroit,
Michigan; that he was a friend of
Senator Chandler of Michigan and
wished to purb*ase $5000 of the bonds
of the New Orleans, Mobile and Texas
Railroad Company. fHe was told that
cash or a certified cheek would be
required. On the following day he
called again, and presented what
purported to be a certified check for
$5000, drawn on the Stuyvesant
Balnk by B. S. Downer. It seemed
to be regular, and flv' $1000 bonds of
e the company were given him, with
r the firm's check for $333, the differ
ence between the amount of the check
and the "market value" of the bonds.
1 The bonds received by him were
Nos. 96 to 100, inclusive. The check
given by Downer proved to be a forg
ery, but before this was discovered
he had disposed of the bonds and the
smaller check received by him.
Detectives Elder and McDougal were
informed of the forgery, and at once
put themselves in communication
with the various out-of-town detec
tives, giving them a description of the
Z races of him soon began to appear.
He had opened an account at a bank
in Toledo, Ohio, and had deposited
what purported to be a certified
check for $8000, drawn by Babcock
Bros. & Co., of No. 37 William street,
New York in favor of J. H..Ransom
& Co. He drew $2500, and escaped
before the fraudulent cha acter of the
check was ascertained. At Toledo.
as well as at other plac.es, he pro
fessed co be purchasing wool. Soon
afterward he deposited a check for
$10,000 in the Royal Canadian Bank
ai Montreal, and attempted to draw
against it, but the officers of the bank
refuse& to honor it until they had
communcated with Babcock Bros. &
Co., on whom the check was also
drawn. The operator did not wait for
the desi red information, but went
West. The bank officers sent a
description of him to Superintendent
Kelso, and thus Elder learned of his
whereahouts and started in pursuit,
but returned after an nuavailing
On Angost 23d, the City Nt'ional
Bank of Poughkeepsie, received Iom
the Ocean National Bank three drau"
for $900, $1'000 and $1500. These
drafts iurpoxted to have been drawn
by the Poughkeepsie bank on the
Ocean Nation al Bank to the order of
Samuel E. Collins. An unvestigation
proved that the three drafts were
originally issued for $30 each, and
that they had been skillfully raised.
't he original filling in of the drafts
had been so completely erased, that a
powerful microscope failed to reveal
any trace of it. These drafts were
traced back from the Ocean to the
Oriental Bank, and thence to the Dry
Dock Savings Bank, where they hadI
been received and paidl. It was ascer
tained that a short time previous .a
m.n giving the name of Samuel F
Collins, but answering completely to.
the description given of the forger, of t
whom Elder was in search, had opened
account, depositing several sums of
money and draift, and drawing
against them, finally deposited the
drafts in question, drawn the amounts
in full, and closed his account. On I
September 19 the newspapers of this
city published a tekgram fiom St.
L >uis, stating that a man givinCg the
name of J C Whittemore, had been
arrested on suspicion of being the,
peron who .ictimized se eral banks1
in Indiana, Illinois and Missouri. I
Among his effects were found a letter
of ,utroduction purporting to have
been issued by the National Bank of
Commerce of this cit . The evidence
against him was not deemed sufficient
to warrant his detention. and he
was discharged before 'Detective
Elder, who had s ..t out at once for St.
Louis, reached that city. He was
the man for ,whom the Detectives
were searching, and success at length
rewarded their efforts. They learned
that t+h forger was & gain in this city,
and arrested him on Monday night, as
he w:s absout to enter a Broadway
car at Greene and Fourth streets. He
was locked up at police headquarters.
Several persons connected with the
banking institutions of this citý,
which the forger victimized, identified
him yesterday. Among others were
Judge Henry R. Low, Treasurer of
the New York and Oswego ,Midland
Railroad Company, who recognized
him as Arthur Breed, of Fulton
Oswego county, New York, and stated
that nearly a year ago he had obtained
$3500 of the bonds of the Midland
railroad, and when arrested, had
given and forfeited bail. One of the
officers of the Bank of Commerce of
Milwaukee, Wisconsin, called yester
day on Babcock Bros. & Co., of Wil
liam street, and informed them that
recently a man answering the descrip
tion of the prisoner deposited in the
bank a cheek for $10,000 purporting
to have been issued by Babeock Bros.
& Co., and endeavored to obtain
$3500 on it, but failed to do so; the
bank officers declining to pay any
thing on it until they should be satis
fied that it was genuine. The pris
oner has passed under many names,
but it is believed that his real name
is Henry Young.
He was committed by Juastice Hogan i
to the Tombs. Several complaints
will be made against him. He was
arrested nearly a year and a half ago
on suspicion of having shot and
robbed Harvey, the messenger of
the American Merchants' Union Ex
press Company, in the express car
while leaving the Albany depot.
James Filkius was afterward con
victed of that otense.
THE BEST WAY TO ADVERTISE---The
best and cheapest mode of advertising
in the world is thatin the newspapers.
Every suceeessful advertiser will say
this. Seed strewn there-if the seed
is good for anything-a-lways brings
up a crop of some value; most general
ly a hundred fold. Placarding the
dead walls, and showering hand-bills
among the people, are auxiliaries in
advertising, but it is doubtful whether
they more thanpay the expense, while
there A no doubt that they are a nuis
ance. The blankest of dead walls is
only disigured by posters, provoking
in the weil-regulated mind a sense of
aversion to the man who so advertises,
and the articles upon whose excellha
des he expatiates; while ns to hand
bills, nothing so prejudices a citisea
against going to see any show, or
buying any goods, as the ugly slips of
paper thrust at him from all quarters,
eloquently recommending aim to do
those things Journal of (omtnerc.
Proceedings of Coommon Council,
Town of Donadsaonille.
CORPORATION OF DONALDSONVYLLE,
Mayor's Office, Oct. 26, 1871.
The Council met this day in special session
at 9 o'clock A. M.
Present-E. W. Mason, Mayor; Aldermen
Duffel, Burbridge, Smith, Noel and LeBlanc.
The minutes of the last meeting were ri ad
The Mayor in his communication called the
attention of the Council to the fact that the
" publication of the Code Ordinances revised
by Frederick Duffel, Esq., has been com
pleted in the Cmai , the official journal of
the corporation," and that himself and the
Secretary had approved the bill for the same,
but the Treasurer had refused to pay, said
oill, averring there was no ordinance author
izing him so to do; and that hi, now called
u~pon the Council to take action on the same.
On motion of Alderman Smith, the bill of
the Cu EF was referred to the Committee on
Finance to examine and report; and on mo
tion of Alderman LeBlanc, the Council took
a recess to give the committee time to make
a proper examination.
The Council reassembled, and the Com
mittee on Finance : ade the tollowing re
We have examined the bill of tHE DON
ýLD5ONVILLF CHIEF for printing the Code
Ordinances, and a majority ruport that in the
absence of a contract being uiade with Mr.
Linden E. Bentley previous to the publica
tion of the sa.re, the Council must be guided
by be advertised rates of printing of the
otficial journal in which the Code Ordinances
have been publishod, and the bill of Mr. Lin
den E. Bentley be paid by the Treasurer.
And that the Mayor appoint a committee to
contract with Mr. Bentley for the corporation
The report was adopted, and the following
n'med Aldermen appointed on said commit
tee: T)uffel, LeBlanc and Noel.
The MYayor also called the attention of the
Council to the impassable condition of the
street leading to the N. 0., M. & T. R. B.
depot, and askeC them to devise some way I
to make a good car.age and foot way to the
Inc nnom ction with that, Alderman LeB .nc 1
offered the following resolu ion -
Be it resolved, That the verba' report made i
at the meeting of the 4th Sept., 18' i, by the 1
chairman of the Committee on PubLt Works, i
concerning the contract of Mr. O'Donnell, be
and is hereby rescinded.
The resolution being put to a 'ote was lost.
Alderman LeBlane called,fo' tl.e yeas and
-ay which were as follows:
Aldermen LeBlanc and Duffel-Yes.
Aldermen Smith, Noel '.nd Burbridge--N u.
The question being stdl pending after some
argument:, Aldermar. Smith iqformed the
Council that the streets, and that street in
paeti:uJar would oe repaired by Mr. O'Don
nell undex his contract, and that the work
would be commenced next week pr at an
The question (,t repairing the whaif was
called up by the Mayor, who stated that i
Captair Joe Dalferes had said to him he
would build or had a plan for building a tem- i
porary whart for boats dtrawing eigbc feet I
of water to laud at, which wh.arf would not
'ost more than fifty dollars, and thr,t he had
authorized Capt. Dalferes to build it at once.
Alderman Duffel cffered the following,
w-lich was adopted:
Be it resolved, That the action of the Mayor
in making arrangements with Captain Jos.
Dalferes to construct a temporary landing r
in front of the Market-huse be endorsed, pro
video tlhe costedo not exceed ffty ($50), dol
lars and that the Secretary shall notify Cap
tain Dalferes of the acceptance of his offer
and the conditions.
'he Constable was instructed to enforce
thc laws of the town to the very letter.
The Mayor stated he should be absent for
several days, ano requested the Council to
appoint n Mayor pro tem., and on motion Al
derman LeBlane was appointed.
On motion, the Council adjourned sine die.
Atteet: E. W. MASON,
A true copy' Mayor.
W. G(. WILKNsoa, Secretary.
-ANTEID.-SITUATION AS MANA
GER OF A PLANTATION. I have
been employedin the capacity of Manager i
upon the plantation of Dr. Rm. H. Ballard,
in this parish, and can give the best of refer
ences as regards character and capability if I
SAMUEL W. STAFFORD,
4n4wk Care of TaH Cm . f
JOHN M. CROWLEY,
SLAdTER, , -i
All work performed in the most satisfactory
manner and guaranteed. Especial attention
given to.orders from the country for the re
pair of sugar houses, et.
Address, h Ws Howard Street,
n3 * New Orleams.
Notioe to Taxpayers.
OFFICE STATE AND PARISH TAX
PARIuH or ASCENsION, I
Donaldsoaeaville, Sept. 30th, 1871.
TAXPAYERS are hereby notified that I
am now recording all property upon i
which taxes have not been paid. Settle
your taxes and save trouble and expense.
CHAS. F. SMITH,
State Tax Collector.
Notice to Taxpayers.
TAX COLLETrOR'S OFFIe,
Parish of Ascension, July 22, 1871.
N OTICE is hereby given that the Parish
. taxes for the year 1870 are due, and that
all interested parties are requested to call at
my office in the Town of Donaldsonville, on
ippi street, opposte Marx Israel's
store, within twenty days from the date of t
this notice and pay the same, in default
whereof I shall proceed to sesei acordlag to
law. CHAS. F. SMITH,
Itf Parish Tax Collector.
Tri-Weekly Nw Orleana & Donaldson
vill Packet. .
Runmng the Coamt both ways in daylight.
The fine and fast passenger steamer i
Joe Dalferes, master. . H. LI.dry, clerk i
Leaves Donaldsonville every TUESDAY,
THURSDAY and SUNDAY morning.
Returning, leaves New Orleans every YON
DAY, WED NESDAY and FRIDAY at 12M.
tare, attention and satisfaction to all is her
motto -'o- f' gcht "r nassage apply on
New s Fremu The
Everybody should have news from the Cap
ital in a clearer and more intelligent form
than the fra.mentar7 telegraphic dispatches
to the dailiee throughout the countrv.
THE WEEKLY CHRONICLE
Contains a complete resume of proceedings in
Congress and the courts, of business at the
White House, at the Treasury department.
the War, the Navy, and the Agricultural de
pa, tments, at the Pepsion office and the Pat
ent office, at the Bureau of Education and
the State department, with full details of so
cal and general life at our great national
and political center.
THIS GREAT NATIONAL WEEKLY
Is also a first class journal of choice Litera
ture, instructive information, of donmestic and
foreign news, of the arts, commerce and
Mechanics, and of rural, home, and public
Terms: One year, $2; six months, $1; five
copies for one year, $8 75; ten copies, $15 00.
DAILY AND WEEKLY CHRONICLE,
Washington, D. C. i
THE 1NEW-YORK TRIBUUNIE,
The Paper of the People,
The Best Farmer' Paper Published.
The most eminent and sueeessful Agricultur
ists write practical articles for
THE WEEKLY TRIBUNE, t
The Paper of the People. I
Now is the time to subscribe for the
Great Family Newspaper.
Its circulation is larger than that of any a
other Newspaper. a
N ,w is the time to form clubs !
The New-York Weekly Tribune
Contains all the important editorials pub
lished in the Daily 2Wbune, except those of
merely local interest; literary and scientific
intelligence; reviews of new books; letters r
from our correspondents; latest news by ca- i
ble from all parts of the world, a summary s
of all important intelligence! a syi.opsis of a
the proceedings of Congress and State Legis- r
lature when in session; foreign news by ea- b
ble and steamer; full rep.rts of the proceel
aigs of the Farmers' Club of the American
Institute; talks about fruit; stock, financial, t
cattle, dry goods, and general mrket reports.
The full reports of the American Institute
Farmers' Club, the Hortieultural Depart
ment, and thd vauons Agricultural Reports
, each number are dehl3 worth a year's
AS A FAMILY NEWSPAPER,
Dhe Wee.lMy Tribune is pre-eminent. In ad- I
dition to tie space devoted to reviews, no
tices of ne.w : oks, poetry, &rc. we intend to
publish short tories, origina or selected,
which will gener. ily be concluded in a single
issue, or at most in +wo or three. We intend
that The Tribusne shall keep in the advance
of all that concerns the gnricultural, mining, e
and other interests of th, country, and that 0
for variety and completene',, it shall remain 0
altogether the most valuable, interesting and
instructive NEWSPAPER pub:shed an the
The Tribune is the cheapest, and best ed- y
ited weekly newspaper in the countrS We
have all the advantages around us. We : -ve
great Daily and Semi-Weekly editions. All
the elaborate and intricate machinery of our
establishment--perhaps the most complete in
America-is devoted to the purpose of mak
ing The Weekly Tribune the best and cheap
est newspaper in the w' rld.
The Weekly Tribune is the paper of the y
people. Here the eager student may learn the
ast lesson of science. Here the scholar may
re.d reviews of the best books. Here may be
found correspondence from all parts of the v
world, the observations of sincere and gifted a
men who serve the Tribune in almost every
No newspaper so large and complete as 5]
The Weekly T2ibune was ever before offered *
at so low a price. b
TERMS OF THE WEEKLY TRIBUNE. c
To Mail Subscribers. e:
One copy, one year, 52 issues.... ..9(
Five copies, one year, 52 issues,.... 9
To one address, all at one Post-office. .
10 copies........... .$1 SO each. ti
2s copies .......... .. E 93 each. u
50 copes,............... 1 0O each.
And one extra eqpy to each clul.
To names of subscribers, all at one Post-ofice: -
10 copies ..............$1 00 each.
20 copies,............ 1 5 each.
50 copies,............ 1 10 each.
And one extra copy to each club.
THE N. Y. SEMI-WEEKLY TRIBUNE
r is published eve'y Tuesday and Friday and
, beimgprinted twice a week, we can, of course,
print al that apear in our weekly edition,
meluding everthIng on the subject of Agri
culture and can add much insreeting and
valnable matter, for whieh there l not stf
licient room in The Weekl4y 1tbuae. The
Semi- Weekly Tribuse also gives, in the course
of a year, three or four of the
Beat and Latest Popular Novels,
by living authors. The oust of these alone,
if bought in book form, would be from six to
eight dollars. Nowhere else can so much
current intelligence and permanent literary
matter be had at so cheap a rate as in The
Semi- Weekly Tribune.
TE.Ms Or TO u SYI-WZEEKLY TRIBUNB:
One copy, one year-104 numbers, *4
Two copies ...... .............. 7
Five copies, or over, for each copy, $
For 80 ten copies, and an extra copy
For $109 we will send thirty-four copies
and The Daily Tribune one year.
THE NEW YORK DAILY TRIBUNE
n is published every morning (Sundays e cept.
0 ed) at $10 per year ; $5 for anx months.
Books For Sale at the TRIBUNE OfBce.
The Tribune Almana. Price 20 oents.
The Tribune Almanac Reprint. 1 "3 to
108. Two vols., half bound, $10.
Recollections of a Busy Life. By Horace
Greeley. Various styles of binding. Cloth,
$2 50. Library, $3 50. Half Morocco, $4 00.
Half Cloth, $5. Morocoo Antique $7.
h What I Know of Farming. By Horace
Gt Greeley. $1 50.
t Political Economy. By Horace Greeley.
a $1 50.
a Ewbank's Hydraulics and Mecohanies. Six
if teenth edition. Large octavo. Cloth, $5.
t Pear Culture for Profit. Quinn. $1.
o Money in the Garden By P. T Quinn.
Elements of Agriculture. Waring New
Edition. Cloth, $1.
Dr for Health and Profit Waring.
Cloth, $1 50.
Sent free on reeeipt of price.
I makig remittances, always procurt a
drait on New-YorkL, or a PestojEe Mosey
Order, if psibl. Where neither of these
can be procured, send the money, but hemop
is a registeredeLser. The registration feehas
been reduced to ifteen cents, and the present
registration system has been found by the
peestl authorities to be virtually an abeolute
- protection against losses by maiL All Post
[. masters are obliged t. register letters vh. n
Srquested to do so.
Terms, rash in advance
Address FIF FRIB.'N c^ :' x rn.
No more delightful travels are printed in
the English lngun ge than appear perpetual
lym Harper's Magazine. They are read with
equal interest and satishotion by boys of
every age, fhop eighteen to eight.
Its scientific papers, while sufficiently pro
found to demand the attegtion of the learn
, re yet admirably ad pted to the popu
lar understanding, and designed as much to
diffuse oorrect information coenerning cur.
rent scientific discovery as it could be if it
was the organ of the "Society for the Diffu
sion of Useful Knowledge."
The great design of Harper's is to give cor
rect information and rational ans.ement to
the great masses of people. There are few
intelligent American families in which Har
per's Magazine would not be au appreciated
and highi- welcome guest.
There is no monthly magazine that an in
telligent reading family can less afolrd to be
without. Many magazines are accumulated.
Harper's is edited. There is not a cheaper
magazine published. There is not confess,
edly a more popular magazine in the world.
.'ew England Homestead,
The most popular in its schene, the most
original of our magazines.-Nation.
The best publication ofitaclesgin Americs,
and so far ahead of all other wqekly journals
as not to permit of any eomparison between
it and any of their number.
Its eoliinsataia the iinest collections of
readibatter that are printed. *
et illustratioes are numerous and beauti
being furnished by the best artiste in the
Harper's Weekly deserves its primacy in
this class of publication, alike fqr the valbe
of its matter as the excellence of its illustra
tions. The spirited and telling pictorig sat
ires of Nast are a power in society, and are
dictated in aid of a sound public opinion, and
against public wrong and follies. The edi:
torials on public affairs are models of discus
sion, weighty and temperate, supporting high
prineiples in an elevated tope and a chasten
ed literary style.--Eamier eand Chronicle.
Free from all political and sectarian discus,
sion, devoted to fashion, pleasure, and in
struction, it is just the agreeable, compan
inable, and interesting paper which every
mother and wife and sweetheart will require
every son, husbaud, and lover to bring home
with them every Saturday evening.--Pilia
'11rp r at the outset occupied a place
not filled by any American periodical, and
won for itself a deserved popularity. It is
really the only illustrated chronicler of fash
ions in the country. Its supplements alone
are worth the subscription price of the paper.
While fully maintaining its position as a mir
ror of fashion, it also contains stories, poems,
brilliant essays, besides general and person
al gossip. The publishers appear to have
spared no labor or expense necessary to make
the Baar the est attr;otive journal that
can posibly be made.--Bostor Slurd*g vee
TERMS FOR 1871.
Harper's Magazine, one year........... t4 00
Harper's Weekly, one year...........4 00
Harper' Bazar, one year .............. 4 00
Harper's Magazine, Harper's Weekly and
Hat per's Bazar, to one address, for one year,
$10, or any two for $7.
An extra copy of either the Magazine,
Weekly, or Baesr will be supplied grutis for
every Club of Five Fiubcribers at $4 each, in
one remittance: or, Six Copies for $20, with
out extra copy.
The Postage within the United States is,
for the Magasipe, twenty-four cents a year;
for the Weekly or Hazar, twenty cents a
year, 1 pavble yearly, semi-yearly, or quarter
ly, at the offce Where received. Subscrip
tions from the Dominion of Canada must be
accompanied with twenty-four cents addition
al for the Magazine, or twenty cents for the
Weekly or Bazar, to prepay the United
i The volumes of Magasine commence with
the 'minbers of June and Decemuber of each
year. subscriptions may commence with
any number. hen no tunime is st.cifled, it
will be unu -rstood that the subscriber wishes
to begin with the first number of the current
volume, and b"kl numbers will be sent ac
The volumes of the Weekly and Bazar
commence with the year. When no time is
specified, it will be understood that the sub
scriber wishes to commence with the Num
ber next after the receipt of the order.
When the subscriber's address is to be
changed, both the old and new must be giv
en. It is not necessary to give notiue of dis
In remitting by mail, a ,Pot-Offee Order
or Draft payable to tie order of Harper
BrotherapreferbletoBank Notes. Should
the Orde or Draft he lost it can be renewed
without loss to the aeyder. -
Address, HA.PEgM * BROTHERS,
CHARLES A. DANA, EDITOR.
THE 9I4R PWJBWROV SUl
A Newpspaer of the Present Tiapes.
Intended for People Now on Farth.
Ineldisg Fanrmers, M ea, Merchants,
Professional lien, Workers, Thinkers, and
all Manner of Honest Folks, and the W'ives,
Sons and Daughters of all such.
Only One Dolher a YeS}r
Ome u.adred Cpples Ir $se.
Or less than one cept a copy. Let there be a
Fifty dollar club at ef~ry Post-ofioce.
3e1m-Weekly Sum, O a VIer.
Of the same size and general character as
THE WEEKLY, but with a greater variety
of miselpceqrea4g, and furniehing the
news to its a nribgr with great freshness
because it comes twice a )eek nstead of
TIUE DAILY sIJU, * A TERA,.
A pre-em ie"nly readable newspaper with
the largt iroulsatio in the world. Free,
independent and fearless in politics. All the
news from everywhere. Two cents a copyv
by mall Flfty Cemts a month, or six aot
lars a year,
The Dullar Weekly Sum.
Plve copies, one year, s
Ten copies, one year, separately addressed
and an extra copy to the etter clu.
Trenty oopies one year, sepratay a
ddressed, and an extra spy to etr pf
club. PIFTEEN .O
Fifty copies, one year, to ,e adrs, and
the Semi-Week one sr to the getter up
of club. THIRTY REE Dt .)LARL t
and the Daily one year to getter u of
One hundred ep .e year, separately ad
dressed, apd the Daily one year to getter
up of crab s8XTY pOLLARS.
Five copies aone year.as addressed,
ITe o sopies, one year, separately
S and an extra opy to getter up of club.
heI TEE !DOLLARS
in PoestSea orders, cheeks or drafts on New
York, whenever convenient. If not, then
register the letters containing money.
Addres ' W ENGLAND, Publisher,
fur Othe N' w 'ork C it_
xml | txt