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ITHE PBOTS O IEE The ctr* elA. Around the Christmae-tree we stood, And watched the children's faces,. - A1 thy iteir omtl fits reslved With childish airs and aces. We grown f our a of fan And laugh to see th. juveniles iss neath the "uffy berry ." Beaaewete&astewas , A loVely dark-eyed maiden While near her stood our little Eve, 1 s arwith love-gifts ladea, ItuI atrouni the room she went, The blue-eyed' baby, sy ý.adppslyly. Bwt-wish to see the darling came All empty-handed was she, M4-whew I asked, " Why slight me thus I " She answesed, " Oh, betaese we 'e ý a know yob here l IMe~ s " An tltn, ithbleye shining, To Bessie's side she went, her arms Her sister's neck entwining. "Bimuhing 1 mnit have,' said I, ")! hiet'sasslgbt to gladden." A1hadeotthouig'ht the ~baby face Smed lMfsendtlo tesadden, Till, at cues, with gleeful luh "Th0 nkeww whatdo, Sir! e o lA te#Bessis left, But I dlv Ae. to you, irI " Amid the laugh that came from all I drewm new ft to he, WAail with dhcheeks her eyes met mine, Awd ant a thrill all through me. ' Ah ! Iegsed little Eve I" cried I; "Yea gift Iwelodme gladly ! " The title one looked up at me, Half wonderingl, halesadly. Then ti let dither straight I turned, Andh'sably asked his blessing Upon jy Chr* thas gift, tap while Ad oug-store olmes confessin. Anyas his aged hdn ds were tialsc(I Above our heads, bowed lowly, The blessed time of Christmas ne'er ,Iad emesed to me so holy. --II. D. Brine hi #erper's Magazine. lie sae4 sme, and I know 'twas wrong, For he was neither kith nor kin; Nl WI our dii peance very long For sh a tinylittle ein l . He ressed my hand, that wasn't right; Why will men have such wicked ways ? It wasn't for a minute-quite ' bt in it there were days and days. There's mischief in the'moon, I know; I'm positive I saw her wink When I requested him to go: 1eant ittoo-1 almost think. But, after all, ram not to blame; He took the kiss; I do think mon Are quite without the sense of shame. lAwondor wheir h'l core-again. Mega .1' a Horse. A poor ell stage haree, lank and thin, Not much else but bones and skin, Ijog along, week out week in, Ejced mad eursed, and meanly fed, Jammed in the side, and pulled by the head. And the thing I can't at all make out, Is what on earth it's all about. Why was I made to toil and tug For this little odd human bug, Two-legged, dunapty' as a jug, Who sits aloft my sides to hatter Or why was he made, for that matter I And, if I needs must be created, Whiis it that I was net fated To prance sad eurret, finely mated; Silver-harnessed, sleek and fat, With groom and blanket, and all that ? Here Igo, da after (lay, Pounding and slipping down Broadway, Dragging tihese curious biped thinks, With fore-legs gone, and yet no wings Where the all go to I don't know, Nor wil' toaworld they hurry so, Nor what good use Heaven puts them to. ft *aan't my fault, you see, at all, That my joints grew big, n5y muscles small, And so I miussed a rich man s stall. PIm clumsy, stupii, crooked, slow, Yet the meanest horse Is a horse, you know, As well as the glossi'st nags that go. O Lord! how long will they use me sot And whenanay the equine spirit go Where glorified li-rses stand in a row, Switching their bright tails to and~fro, Careless of either wheels or whoa I W is. 'eosts are always apropos, Audt !lea dlon't grow I Oh no ! 0! MUSIC BOOKS AA IHOIJDAY PUUSMENTS. Sent post-paid on receipt of marked price. We cna recommend the following Vocal Collection of choice Piano Songs : " Shining Lights," (Sacred Songs) ; "Golden Loaves,' Vols. I nd II ; "fearth and Home," " 'ire side Echoes," " Sweet Sounds," and " Price less Gems." Price $1.7 enoh in boards; $2 in cloth; $2.50 in cloths and gilt. Also the following Instrumental Colleo tions: "Fairy Fingers," " Magic Circle," Young Pianist,"' and "Pearl Drops "-four easy ollbtlons."Pleasant Memories," "Mu sical Recrepations," " Golden Chimes," and 'Brilliant Gems," for more advanced players Price of each book, $1.75 In boards; $2 in cloth; $2.5(1 li cloth and gilt. Strauss' Waltzes (ask fbr Peters' Edition) In 2 vols., $4 each in boards; $5 in cloth. NWatlbe Cheap Edition of Plana-Forte Ol siles. eonslast1g ofMendel'solni e com pIete works in 4 vols. price $3.50 each; Folio Edition, $6 each; Beethoven's Sonatas, $4; Hleethoveu's Pieces $2; Chopin's Waltzes, Polonaises, Nocturnes, Mazurkas, Ballads and Pr=ludes, price $2 each; Schubert's Ten Sonatas $3; Schubert's Piano Pieces $2;.Mo sart's Sonatas $3; Webre's Complete Piano Pieces, $4; Schuman's 43 Pieces $2, etc.. etc. In oplq these, be pure to ask for Novells'o ed 'They are all handsome editions. Novello's cheap Vocal Collections; Mother Goese, $2 and$S; Rundegger's Sacred Songs, $230 Mendelsseohn's 76 Songs, beautifully bound, .7,50; Schumnan's Vocal Album, $3; Moore's Irish Melodies, Polio Edition, by Balk, $8; German Volkslieder Album, $2, ate. etc. Shianer's Christmas Carols, new and old, illustrated. Preie $4. The satse without illustrations, in 2 vols., $1 each; complete, $1.50. Peters' kasabal MesJAAly price 30 ete. each, every number containing at least $4 vortl of music. Bound votmnes for 1869, 9170, 1871 and 1872, prtue $5ewih. ss. J. L. PETERS nov.23-lm 599 Broadway, Vew York. New Orhans Republican. DAILY AND WEEKLY. Oflicial Journal of the United States, State of Louisiana, and City of New Orleans. Devoted to Politics. News, Literature, and the Dissemination of Republican Principles. TERMs: Daily, one year ......................$16 00 six mouths .................... 800 Weekly, one year ..................5 00 si alrmubh..........250 NyvitS invariably In si anee. ADvsra.tsmx RArms: Advertisements of ten lines Agate solid one dollar and fifty cents for the nrst, and seventy-live cents for each subseqient inser tiorn. imond paos advertiseaxents charged no new each day. Advertisements inserted amentervals oharged as new. NEW ORLEANS REPUBLICAN 94 Camp street, New Orleans., La. "Unugestionat8y thb lest dustained work of the kind in the World." Netisee of the Press. The over-c weangcicWulatiou of this ex cellent mo tves its d00tihiied adapta tiodite popular esires -atd needs. Indded, when we think into- how many ?iomies it pen etrates every monthi, we ~nst 6onsf-tier it-as one of the eduaqtors as well as entertainers of the public ilitid, for its vast popularity has beat Won by ho Appeal to stupi preju dices or depraved tastes.-Boston Globe. The ouaetef which this Mqaesoposses ses for t diactety, ittitprlbe, artlIed wealth, agd literary , ultre that haw kept pace with, if it has not led the t es ahould cause its conductors to reg ia t wklijustifiable com placency. It also entitles them to a great claim upont the pablae gratitude. The,Kege sane has done gool sad not evil all the days of its life.-11,oolyn E'agle. "A Comsplete Pictorial E-shr of the Tiae i' "Eke Beast, Cheapest and Most Success' fis. FamgilyPper in the Unins.' Ilarper'A Weekly. SPLE DIIDLY ILLUSTRATED. Notices of the Press. The Wasl is the ablest awl most powel ful illustrate' pieriodcfeal ptt ibialiei n this countty. its editorials a scholarly and convincing, and carry much weight. Its il lustrations of current events are full and fresh, and ar pr'epared by our best design cra. With a circulation of 150 000, the Weekl is read by at least half a eillio persoAn, anl its influence as an oripan of opinion is simply tremendous. The W'eekly maintains a posi tive position, and expresses decided views on political and social, problenms.-Louisville Courier-Journal. "A Repository of Pleasure Fashion and In struetion.' Harper's Bazar. Notices of the Press. The Basar is edited with a contribution of tau sad talent that we seldoth `Ind in aJuy ,journal; and the journal itself is the organ of the great world of fashion.-1oston Trar Zho Bazar commends itself to everymem ber ' dthe hnbhoiitI--to the jchddten by droll and pretty p'itares,to the young ladies by its fashion-plates in endless variety, to the provident matron by its patterns for the children's iclothes, to paterfamilias by its tasteful designs for embroidered slippers and luxurious dressing-gowns. But the reading matter of the Bazar is uniformly of great ex cellence. The paper has acquired a wide popularity for th reside eijoyment it af fords.-N. Y. Evening Post. SUBSORIPTIONS.-1873.1 Teram;ss Harper's Magazine, one year.........$4 00 Harper's Weekly, one year..... ....4 00 Harper's Bazar, one year....... ....4 00 An extra copy of either the Magazine, Weekly, or Bazar will Ti supplied gratis for every Ulub of Five Suberibers at $4 each, in one remittance; or, Six Copies for $20, with out extra copy. Sulperiptioas to Harper's Magasine, Week ly, and Bazar, to one address for one year, $10 00; or, two of Harper's Periodicals, to one address for one year, $7 00. Back numbers can be supplied at any time. A complete set of Iharper's Magazine, now cornmniriig 45 volumes, in neat cloth binding, wll s esat by sa ess, freight at expense of purchaser, for P 25 per volume. Single ro-l usoes, by tail, postpaid, $3 00. Cloth cases, for binding, 58 oents, by mail, postpaid. The annual volumes of Harper's Weekly, is nnea eleth binding, will be sent by exlprss, free of expense, for $7 00 each. A complete set, comprising sixteen volumes, sent on re ceipt of cash at the rate of $5 25 per volume, freight at expense of purchaser. Te five volumes of Harper's Bazar, for the years 1868, '69, '70, '71, '72, elegantly bound in green morocco cloth, will be sent by express, freight prepaid, for $7 00 cu-h. The postage on the Magazine is 24 cents a year. on the Weekly or liamr 20 cents a year, and must be paid at the subscriber's heist-olliee. Address, HARPER & BIIROTHERS. New York. EVERY LADY SHOULD HAVE IT. PETERSON'S MAGAZINE. Prospectus fbr 197S 1 THE CHEAPEST AND BEST. Peterson's Magazine has the best original stories of any of the lady's books, the best colored fashion plates, the best receipts, the best steel engravings, etc.. etc. Every fam Ily ought to take it. It giver more for the money au inj b the werld. It will con tain, ftts year, in its twelve numbers One Thousand Pages! Fourteen Splendid Steel Plates! Twelve Colored Berlin Patterns! Twelve Mammoth Colored Fashions! Nine Hundred Wood-Cuts! Twenty-four Pages of Music! It will also give Five Original Copyright Novelets, by Mrs. Ann 'l. Stephens, Frank Lee Benedict, and others of the best authors of America. Also, nearly a hundred shorter stories,qall original. Its superb mammoth Oolored Fashion Plates ahead of all others. These plates are en graved on steel, twice the usual size. Termas (Always in Advance) *2 a Year. Great Reductions to Glubs. 2 copies for $3 50? - With a copy of the en 3 . - 4 .50 perb mezzotint (20 x It) " Christ Weeping Over Jerusalem " to the person getting up the club. 4 copies for $6 50 With an extra copy of 6 " " 9 00 the magazine for the year 10 6 " 14 00 1873, as a premium, to the person getting up the club. 8 copies for $12 00 With both an extra 12 * " 17 00 copy of the magazine, and the premium mezzotint, to the person getting up the club. Address, post-paid, CHAS. J.'PETERSON, No. 306 Chestnut St., Philadelphia. Pa. Specimens sent gratis, if written for. TIME HOUNTON UNION POWER PRESS Prinating Eastab1ihahment. (Established in 1868.) Tracy & Quick, Editors and Proprietors. TIlE UNION is printed Daily and Weekly, At1i if £ie lesIng orge oi the present State Administration, which will remain in posses sion of the State Government until the next election-in 1874-and probably longer. It is also the " Official Organ of the United States," for the publication of the Acts of Congress, all Postal Matters, Mail Contracts, United States Marshal's 8ates,jBankrupt No tices, etc. - The Union is a firm, zealous, uncompro mising Republican paper, but liberal and fair in all things. It is published in the city of Houston, which has a population of ten thou sand souls, and is situated at the head of navigation from Galveston, and is the rail road centre of the State having five railroads running in different direetious-in length from afy to one hundred and seventy-five miles. Terams DAILY......24x36......Per Annum.. $12 00 WEEKLY,... double sheet, " .. 3 00 ADVERTISING IRTES: Same as usual prices of first-class Southern papers. (8peeial Contracts fade.) Pay in adfvance required when good rffer euces cannot be given. TRACY & QUICK. Houston, Texas. READ THIS AGAIN! PRICES CHANGED! WEEKLY ! Thie Pamhly PS te'I the Con. TREE EDITIONS IN 1873. The Pe.pl.'u, weekly, an lme white paper, without illustrations, the best story paper in America, and giving more choice reading than any four dollar paper. TArse Dollars a year. The Monthly. An art edition, print ed on fine tinted paper with four elegant full page engravings on fine plate paper in each anumber. Three Dollare a year. The Tinted, combining the contents of both the above editions, and printed in same style as the monthly, giving ifty-two full page engravings in the year. Five Dollars a year. Four Elegant Chromos presented to each subscriber for either edi tiori, and no agent is authorized to collect subscriptions until they are delivered. Extraordinary inducements to agents, ei ther in cash commissions or prexiuimaa. Sand stanui for sample copy of People's Edition. with full particulars and premium list, or 10 cents for sample of Mn tiy Tinted Edition, to RIE IY 1. SAGE, 335 llroadway, New York. t febl 265 Washington at., Buifalo, N. Y. THlE MCIENCE OF HEALTH. VoL Socond, Commencing Jan. 1873. The Meienee of Health having been sustained beyond our most sanjuine expectations, we are prepared with addition al facilities for making the ensuing volume respond still more fu ly to the popular de mand for an honest and independent expo nent of the Hygieniehystem. We shall pub lish Popular Phyalology, fully illus trated, a complete explanation of the struct urea and functions of the human system. Ahfections of the Eye and Ear, with hundreds of illustrations, embracing the whole range of medical and surgical dis eases of these organs. All Medical t44mstems, giving a his tory of all the medical theories that have prevailed in all ages of the world. Domestic Eco my, Household Af fairs, Hygienic Cooking, the Selection and Preservation of Food, etc. The Economy of Health. Only those who have investigated the subject can be aware of the enormous waste caused by sickness and Unhygienic living. By adopting the Hygienic system, the people of the Unit ed States would save annually more than one thousand millions of dollars. Does this statehment seem extravagant? Statistics more than justify it, as we shall prove. TheLabor Problem, Correct hab its of living will ensure the laborer Health and Strength. enable him to accumulate his earnings, and become pecuniarily indepen dent. Health is Happieans. Above all monetary considerations, however, is that of a sound mind in a sound body. Health re form is the base of all reform. Terms. $2 a year in advance; single number, 20 cents; ten copies, $15, and an extra copy to agent. A New Volume begins with the .anuamynumber. Preminuan. Besides Club Rates, we are offering liberal premiums, a list of which will be sent on application. LocAL AoaEvs wanted everywhere, and cash commissions given. Send P. O. Order or Registered Let ter. Address all fetters to SAMUEL It. WELLS. Publisher, 3491 Broadway, New York. GOOD BOOKS FOR ALL. "BOOKS WHIOH ARE BOOKS." Works which should be found in every Library-within the reach of all readers. Works to entertain, instruct and improve. Copies will be sent by return post, on receipt of price. 1New Physlognomy; or, Signs of Character, as manitested through 'remper ament and External Forms, and especially in the " uuman Face Divine," with more than One Thousand isaustrations. By S. I. Wells. Price $5.oo. The Family Physician.-A Ready Prescriber and Hygienic Adviser. With letiereicee to the Nature, Causes, Preven tion, and Treatment of Diseases, Accidents, and Casualties of every kind. With a Glos sary and copious index. By Joel Shew, M. D. Illustrated with nearly 300 Engrav ings. One large volume, intended for use in the Family. $4.00. fow to Read Character. A New Illustrated Hand-Book of Phrenology and Physiognomy, for Studentsand Examiners, with a Chart for recording the sizes of the Organs of the Brain, in the Delineation of Character, with upwards of 170 Engrav ings, latest and best. Muslin, $1.25. The Parents' 4snide; or Human Do velopment through Inherited Tendencies. By Mrs. nester Pendleton. Second edition revised and enlarged. One vol. l2mo. Price $1.75. Constitution of Man. Considered in relation to External Objects. By George Combe. Tlee only authorized American edition. With Twenty Engravings, Price $1.75 The Hygienic Hand.Uooks a Practical Guide - for the Sick-Room. Al phiehetically ac-ranged with A ppeendix. By I. T. TraIl. One vol. U2nto, 300 pp. Muslin, $2.00L_ "How to Write," "How to Talk," " How to Behave," and "How to Do Busi ness," a Hand-Book indispensable for Home Improvement, in one vol. $2.25. Wedlock; or, the Right Relations of the Sexes. Disclosing the Laws of Conjugal Selection, mnd showing who may and who a not Marry . A guide for both Sexes. Oratory-San red and Secular: or. the Exteinporaneous Speaker. Inclu ding a Chairnman's Guide for conducting Public Meetings accordeg to Parliarmen tary forms. $1.50. Management of Infancy, Physio logical and Moral Treatment. By Andrew Combe, M. D. With Notes, $1,50. Medical Electrielty. A Manual for Students, showing the most scientific and rational application to all forms of Acute and Chronio Disease by the different com bination s of Electricity, Galvanism, Elee tro-Magnetism. Magneto-Electricity, and Human Magnetism. $2.00. History of Salem Witcherafti "The Planchette Mystery," and "Modern Spirltnalism, with Dr. Doddridge's Dream," in one vol. Price $1,00. JEaolp's Fables. The people's Pictorial Edition. Beautifully illustrated with near ly Sixty Engravings. Cloth, gilt, beveled boards. Only $1.00. Pope's Essay on mam. With Notes. Beautifully Illastrated. Cloth, gilt beveled boards, $1.00. The Might Word in tihe Right Place. A new pocket Dictionary and Reference Book. Embracing Synonyms, Technical Terms, Abbreviations, Foreign Phrases. Writing for the Press, Punctua tion, Proof-Reading, and other Valuable Information. 75 cents. Phrenological Bust. Showmin the latest classification, and exact location of all the Organs of the Brain. It is divided so as to show each Organ on one side; and all the groups on the other. Sent by express Price $2.00. Inclose amount in a Registered Letter, or in a P. O. Order for one or for all the above, and address S. It. Wells, Publisher. No. a33 Broadway, New York. Agents Wanted. RILIJ WEtLEIN'S PIAIO, ORGAN AID MUSIO RO1Th SeAse Uearonmmet. Seks . 'S TUB PRINCIPAL ESTABLISHMENT IN New Orleans, visited by persons In search " OF A FINE-TONED AND DURABLE PIANO, AT A VERY LOW PRICE FOR CASH, OR Part Cash; BALANCE IN SMALL MONTHLY PAYMENTS. THE MOST CONVENIENT ARRANGEMENTS MADE WITH ALL. SOLE AGENCY FOR THE CELEBRATED PIANO MANUFAC TURES o0 DUNHAM'S & SONS, WEBER, MATHUSEK, HALE, AND MARSCHALL & MITTAUER, AND NEWHAM'S SILVER TONGUE ORGANS AND MELODEONS. THI MOST MAGNIFICENT STOCK OF PIANOS, ORGANS, COVERS AND STOOLS ARE Being offered at this old and reliable house AT LOWER PRICES Than are obtainable elsewhere in the city. OWING TO RENTS AND EXPENSES Being about one-third those of CanaP street, prices will be found PROPORTIONATELY LOW. Piano. Repaired and Tuned BY RELIABLE WORKMEN. Old Pianos Taken in Exchange. HIGHEST MARKET PRICE PAID FOR OLD PIANOS. PHILIP WERLEIIN, jan-27 80 and 89 Baronne street. NEW YO3K'i` 8 ýB17, Now ash orteIivw tV5 I',aiWOf a"Pa EepuISaj~ an jn gradpai say n in the nervele r for 1iuf a too we ofa sarule that r the spi'a afto e finres ee of shoe an st IP 2*a the to . gtho oas gre covr Th las lve aslon be een actzn he advs ofp h iti earinceettesi and lltnott Main lrthait hrace forut# -at shall drersruahi Asiatic st3tlu acy-C na sng ady t abandon her andv te pro het g ad elil -Japan 4bolls *nalfiadinviting commerce to e ddiat hidden.. > -such are phaset of teet r e Whiia the maile sv al pro ,neiit eve wires Under al aare daily tee o es With abe And susstedet ,n'6hpEE leading caiitals, and o ierever ftoll5ss are in progres, te ' bunsa laps, at 0 bfeisredr h uu ever etis ewsa bfs itshinddrs itseon prompt, conpoletc alo)pr iie t 5Tbue isoeoraq, heeftr threcgh an of which t as, it rgdly ss the toling masses are everywhere strug gl up tewatd barp :r peo ule add id Atb o the sUtugled for Freedom. sdentfl over. hl e last slave oias long been a citizen; the last eppositioi to e ornelpolmientes luiseoent, squat civil rights, - has l Iare mally abandoned. No party, North or tiontl, longer di iptethe result of thhew lr'tit the Uni orn wll delarethat these rhsmits rust never Lf undone; and, with a whole peopule thus unitedv en w heagi a tt s sig pto of all rights for all, whereto our bloodis lja and the proloiged Ertlv a lowed have. lkd us, the Repulblh top5* records of the bitter, hateful past, atlurtis because less zenlhpvitalful ptroblemstheof tisithe fute~apre, To whatevui `may elucdidate the general dis cussion or. action on these,othe arties ogove5 amplest space and most impartial record Whatever parties may propee w9.atso'5t political leaders may say, whatever officers may do, is fairly set down in its coltish5, whether this news helps or hinders: its own views. Its readers hat'e the $ight ter ate hol eat statement of the facts;. ansi this they a1 -wvays get. But as tea its own politicsl pmiutstoi ila T'ribunie is of coursQ, hereafter as heretofore, the champion of equal" rights, regardlessh race, nativity or Dolor. It stands madeniimiy by the amendments for the permanent secur ity Of these rights, which have been solemfl ly iowj ate bythe people in the Ccflsi' tatiutiof the United States. Independpiit of all political parties, it endeavor's to treat them all with judicial fairness. It le~bora to purify the adtumiistratlon of governmiemt, National, State sW Iaup cpal,aedwbdWvet those in authority, whether in National, -State-or municnsipal~ affairs,ta~ke the lead is this work, it will therein give them its cor dial support. Iut it caon neveer be the sarvi tor of any political party nor will it surren der or even weir its gi it tocrtis n condemn what iawroag, and conmend what is right in the action of any parties or of any public men. Now as always, the Tribune labors with all its heart for the promotion of the glteat material interests of the country. The pro grews of invention and of labor-saving, the development of emr resources, the preser'a tion of our land for the landleasa dibrapsu subjugation to human wants, the utilization of our vast-nuderlying ores, the extateio of the facilities for bringing producer and ora, somer together-whatever tends to swell the ranks, increase the knowledge and bet ter the condition of these devoted to produc tive industry finds mention and encourage ment in our columns. The Weekly tribune, now morethan thirty years old, has endeavored to keep up with the progress of the age in improvement and in enterprise. It devotes a large-ehareof its colunis to agriculture as the most essential and general of hminki pnrsnitt. It employs the ablest and most successful oultivatorsto set forth in c.ear, brief essays tlleirpractical views of the farmer's work. It reports pub lic discussions which elucidate that work; gathers from every source agricultural news, the reports of the latest experiments, the. stories of the latest succ.sses and failures, and whatever may tend ht ones to betde'r agriculture, and to commced it as the frast and most Important of progressive arts, based on natural science. There are hundreds of thousands engaged in diverse pursuits who own or rent a "place." and give some portion of their tiue to its culture and improvement. The Weekly Tribene shows them how to make the most of their roods and their hours, both by direc tion and example. No information equpi in quality or quantity can be elsewhere ob tained for the grice of this journal. The Weekly Tribune appeals also to teach era, students and persons of inquiring mine, by the character of its literary eontenta, which include reviews of all the works seeding from the master minds of the oldo of the new world, with liberal extracts from those of especial interest. Imaginative liter. ature also claims attention, but in a subordi. nate degree. "I Home interests" are discus sed weekly by a lady specially qualled to instruct and interest her own sex, and the ye lnger portion of the other. No column is mere eagerly sought or perused with greater average profit than hers. The news of the tdny, elucidated by briefconmments, is so con densed that nqg reader, can A it' while given sufficiently in detail to eatjfy the wants of the average reader. Selt are regularly made from the extensive, cor. respondence of the Daile Tribnea from evry country, and its editorials of more permanent value are here reprodu.led. In short,, the Weekly Tribune commends itself to millions. by ministering to their intellectual wants mere filly than they are met by say other ,journal, while its regular repors of the cat tle, country produce, and other markeiswal of themselves save the farmer who regularly notes them far more than his journal's price. For the family circle of the educated far mer or artisan, the WeeA4 Tribune has no superior, As i. proved by the hundreds of thousands who, having read it from, ehil4 hood, still cheisha and enjoy it in the prime and on the down hill off life. We prune fully urge those who know its wort rseto. mend the Weekly Tribune to thi fred and neighbors, ani we proffer it to elubb at prices which barely pay the cost of paper and prose-work. TERMS OF THE WEEKLY ThthUjit To Mail Subscribers. One copy, one year, 5i 'saucsm.. $2 00, Five copies, one year, 5'2 issues....7 50 To one address, all at one Postfa 10 copies,................ 1 1 c 20 copies,... eh. 0copies................. 10 each. 100 each. And one extra copy to c To names of subscribers, all at one Post-office .... pes..................... 120 each. S op iee......... 1o0feac And one etacp c 0ec [~ Fo club of h club. Cam'Forclub ofFifty, the &raxid- Rj Tribunse will be sent as an extra copy. NEW YORK SEMI-WEEKLY TRIBUNE is published every Tuesday and ,xteay, and, all the important stews, cor5dsen re. views sand editorials of the Dug nliº l every thint on the subet ofºicldn and much interestiug j an frwhich there is oeu g0r n Week ly , Theribu n le also gioves, in the oreo ye(4Vd tlhre o feow' of aeatheeo BET "Dx Lms .TShPOPtJLa Nve by living authors~ Th ooto if' bought in book form, would 05b aon dollrs.ItsPrid; hs ben auei or eight dulara Is 1flu ht benlatlyreduced, soo liowheftm TERMS OF SEX? One copy,` Teal Cgs 4I-a~w TER~J The' neither of *0 __1; re'si19 # been red en an~d tnt, he. has been found 'ym be nearly as nil~fps sea byen aa oi5. Termus sad advance. Add' TKLIBUlg;. r E Ui TED point areaudual ~ ov of science. At ý' of Men ts versities of are related to ciaeaºae the a theP p tdjew tenbmsacft a fng basia for aatare- r~e and Attraechon, of a ntricate p b " mindse Phi Functions ý Ph ,.eats, 8igpiiof roer, the tosshitl of sd~d~ ZE art, Unless pp~,les I. and, eanircvia5 $ s " live, move, san ha Pe -this result The Ppuds tend. the symbuis of 710 come »and the al' altn will ewclasv w tp ms t. pins nmnny things new adta. Of $ a F meaUs eiashe -. : tddmras,ý. A CHARLES; 4ý. DA~IAJ TUE DOLLAR A Newspaper of the :: . Ineluding Pmmnire, all NiItbIof .. s .~l Sea awl Dsmaghter of ails e.' One Runndre~d C.4 Or less t'hnn oIne tent a eepy.' Fifty dollarsldb s$vu$ Of hesamtiznic eraJ T Tlu WEEKLY,» hu of niisoellaea radn nees ~o~itAsubeqlt `xt beaia.s i. (masim 'twb.k a~ once only.. 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