Newspaper Page Text
T'hree Dollars, a Xepr.
POETS QQI0 T- e Twe Armies.. st 0. W. woLXaES. As lifa'* l olttml, pos. a ' ao h hosts age aqea a t me pled shores © 9 iem' tba fdrwB-baest's roll. ] The wide-np l laritt'e bray, And beare asn a crimson scroll, "Ot ýA+ery is to slay." One ait ai ,.t) ream ;& rftupt ~sabers shins, No bloo4 gqed petuons wave' 1ts bagr bears the sin le line, C "* Oor dn is to save.' -'si theseap death bed's lingering shade; At floapr's trumpet call. With knitted brow and lifted blade, In glory's arms they fall. 'or these no flashing falchions bright, No stirring battle cry; The bloodless stabber calls by might Each answers, "lere am 1!" For these the eculpto;'s laureled bunt, The builder's marble piles, The anthems pealing o'er their dast, Through long cathedral aisles. For these the blossom-sprinkled turf, That floods the lonely graves, When spring rolls in her sea-green surf In flowery foaming waves. Two pathsa lead upward from below, And angels wait above, Who count each burning life-drop's flow, Each falling tear of Love. Thgh frts Ieero's, bleeding breast Her pulse's lenm drew, Though the white lilies i} her crest Sprang from that scarlot dew While Valor's haughty champions wait Till all their scars are shown. Drove walk-suc I ahieugedtluhouglh the gate To sit beside the thirone ! Deacon Adams' Cup. BY FRANK CUlVE. The stiff-necked generation ()f skeptics all deny c That prayer is ever answered From the throne of Grace, on high ; a 'erhaps the Od4 don't atshwer T s se~ah pager of sutch, But a gooed 5,.u's supplication I know aUaileth much. r Of course I don't deny my Carnal natur' at my birth; llut many years ago I jofned The ranks of saints on earth: And ever since I've flourished Like uto the green bay treo, pipryng when I wanted Pavers granted uito ame. c My ilett ,. you all know that field Of wister wheat of mine; From all the fields in this 'e-re town, 'T'hat one jast takes the shine. There'. Brother Brownts a'jinin' mine, °1I"P, C his better whea't; You know how tis with Bi other Brown Hlewont give up when beat. Wal, last week, when I burnt moy brush, p The, fire began to run Aeross the fence, to where my wheat Stood waving in the sue. We fit that lire with might and main, S But spite of earthly aid, It spread into that field of wheat r And suite slight havoc made. Ah! brethren, since I lost, my wiftv. I have not been so tried, As when that fire attacked my wheat Upon the windward side; At seemed as if for once the Lord His promise would not keep That whatsoever I had sowed That 1 should also reap. I know that whom the Lord doth love He chasteneth-but such Destraction of prime winter wheat Was chastening me too much; And in the anguish of my soul My brethren, I did pray, That as I was ean upright man, The cup might pass away. Would that those infidels who doubt The prayerful spirit's gift, ] Could have observed the promptitude With which the wind did shift ! Yes, how it backward drove those flames Away from my demesne. Straight into Brother Brown's wheat field, And burnt it slick and clean! 'Twas thus, through prayer alone, the wind t Was tempered auto me; Though Brother Brown, he seems castidown t At the catastrophe, That I'm a better man than Brown, Is not for me to say; But if he beats me raising wheat, He's got to watch and pray ! A PRAISEWORTHY ACT.-'-'he Sum piit (Mississippi) emes notes the fol lowing praiseworthy act of a colored loan: " 'While so imany accidents have I been laid to the colored people by obstructing the railroad track, it gives us pleasure to note the coolness and promptness that a colored man dis played recently. About one mile south of Summit, where the embank ment is very high, and within a few feet of a bridge twenty-five feet above water, a ,pieve of a rail about twenty inches long broke out, leaving a gap of that dist:tice, in the east side of the track. A colored muan, Jacob Hampton, formerly a servant of Gen eral Wade Hampton, of South Caro lina, was walking from Summit to Mc'omub City, when he discovered the break. He at once made a flag of his handkerchief and fastened it opon a stick, stuck it up in the, middle of the track, and ran to the agent at this place. By telegraphing to the train, ( intorllatioti was given that prlevoeuted vxpres;s train niulibl r three fiomi run n~ing into it. saving , no borsht. the logics of mnany lives and thousands of tol~larsi to the oanljanuy. Colonel Frost was on the train, and had it not libe lole a lwarned, we might have lost Wi(n of the best railroad lianliOers in the Uniited Stattei. &'incin ati is building a huge saus age for the Vienna Exposition that i ill reqf ire the Great Eastern to tow iti airozIs the ocean, after it has been tflated (10o11w 11;o (Ihio antd Mississippi to the Gulf. It \V:vs made in sections in a railroad tunnel, the hogs being driven in by tl he hundred, and then subjected to a hydraulic pressure. Each link will be provided with a Captain and crew, and if the action of( :ie salt water durtng its pa:ssage should : poil its flavor, it will be (ii ttredl utdter the name of Ohio tpe- 6 worn:, or ea -erpeit. as the (xlhibu.oII'iS 110ti~~ :u a li t nuii"-:i il2 ADVERTSE ENT1T, Numerus. Test. l(vre ho'tee d N. `. BUENIAn'S 1lcw U1arbine WATER WHEEL To be the Best verl arIeuted. Pamphlet Free. Address, York, Pa. 6 my39 6m SANGEILFEST: (The Singi*g Festival.) A Collection of Glees, Part-Songs, Choruses, etc., for M1ale Voices. Sample copies mailed, postpaid, for $1 50; $15 per dozen. Address, J. L. PETERS, 599 Broadway, New York. Jast Published! STRAUSS' WALTZBE ARRANGED AS VIOLIN CJOLOS. Ask for Peters' Edition. Paper copy sent, postpaid, for 11 so; in Boards, #2. Address, J. L. PETERS, 599 Broadway, New York. I AIRY VOICES: A New Music-Book for Day Schools. Send (10 cents, and we will mail a sample copy. Address, J. L. PETERS. 599 Broadway, New York. T I1 E NEW HAVEN ORGAN CO. Manufacture the Celebrated Jubilee and Temple Organs. These Organs are unsurpassed in quality of tone, style of finish, simplicity of construc tion. and durability. Also, MELODEONS in various styles, and unequaled in tone. Send for illustrated eatalogue. Address NEW HAVEN ORGAN CO.. Agents Wanted. New Haven, Conn The Evacuation of Richmond,Va. By Gen. Lee and his Army, April 2, '65. A new and beautiful engraving 14x18 in ches in size. Gen. Lee's army crossing the James river, the city of Richmond on fire and many other things which make the pic ture a gem of art, one which should hang in the parlor of every Southern home. Sent by mail mounted on a roller and postpaid, on receipt of 20 cents, or 3 for 50 cents. Address J. C. & W. M. BURROW. Publishers, Bristol, Tenn. Agents wanted to sell Pictures, Books, Charts. &c. From $3 to $15 a day can easily he made. Send tor private terms and eata logue. my:31--t THE "SILVER TONGUE" OR4ANS, Manufactured by E. P. NEEDJIAM & SON, 113, 145 & 147 East 23d St., New York. ESTABLISHED IN 1846. Responsible liarties applying for agencies in sections still unsupplied, will rer eive prompt attention and liberal inducements. Parties residing at a distance from our au thorized agents may order from our flactory.. Send for illustrated price list. nov9-3mm TFlE MCIENCE OF UEALTIR. - -1 Vol. Second, Commencing Jan. 1873. The Science of Health having been sustained bevond our most sanguine +xpeetations, we are prepared with addition d1 facilities for making the ensuing volume respond still more fully to the popular de uand for an honest and independent expo tent of the Hygienic System. We shall pub lish Popular Physiology, fully illus- o rated, a complete explanation of the struct ares and functions of the human system. Aiectlonsof the Eye and Ear, with hundreds of illustrations, embracing the whole range of medical and surgical dis sases of these organs. All Medical Systems, giving a his tory of all the medical theories that have prevailed in all a ges of the world. Domestic Economy, 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 tickness and unhygienic living. By adopting the hygienic system. the pIcolile u1' the Unit id States would save annually more than une thousand mnllions of dollars. I)ies this itateinent seen extravagant. Statistics nore than justify it, as we shall prove. The Labor Problem, Correct iah ta of living will ensure the laborer Health mud Strength, enable him to accumulate his '1 arnings, and become pecuniarily indepen lent. Health is Happiness. Above all nonetary considerations, however, is that of somul mind in a sound body. Health re Form is the base of all reform. Terms. $2 a year in advance; single aumber, 20 cents; ten copies, $15, and an extra copy to agent. A New Volume begins a-ith the Januarynumber. Premiums. Besides Club Rates, we 1 ire offering liberal premtiumis, a list of which -ill be sent on application. LocAL AGENTs wanted everywhere, and cash commissions riven. $Send P. O. Order or Registered Let er. Address all Letters to SAMUEL 1R. WELLS. Pnblisher. 3.9 Broadway. New York. Post-office Notice. I)oN -nsOawVst. LA., I Apt-il 8, 1872. A l8ails Arrive--Front New Orleans at 2 .11. daily (Sundays extlepted). From Thibodaux Montaiy antmd Tthursdav 4 it 6 o'clock P. M. From St. Francisville Monday and Thurs lay at 8 o'clock A. M. Hnals sire Closed-For New Orleans it 11:ltt A. M. daily (Sunniays excepted). For T'lihodmtux tin Mond:,,- antt hut rdax For St. Francic-,ills Monday and F'ridal 4 Lt ,:3oi1 P. 31. Post-o tume t ;t.ill he open ivti!iy (lay friut 1. ii. to S:80 1'. t. except on Sunday, when S+ill ithe opten ifrit 8 to 9 A. 31.. and again room 11 A. M. to 12M1. Persons having hpsiness at the office wlli bease notice the regulations and guide them 1 -lves -ceordiugly. Money orders can be obtained at this otice itn. post-oiltmes in all parts of the t'nitett itates. A list of money order offites can 6c een upon ::ppliantion. P. LANI)RY, ltostinasti r. F. Fetot. Asst. Posttus-ir. llE "VICTOR" S. M. C0'S NFalY i4EWINO I[1.'LHINEI "L VIC'Ul"OIT ", Run-s very Fast, tJiats it'v still. Iax tttt, Shuttle superitr to all others. Defies Competition. }rest implrovem,.ents in .eedles. tathunot, ie St t % ronit. 'et.n c't ti '.. ..Fr TIHE PRAIRIE UF ARNER. $-ONEER AGRIOVLTiURAL NEWSPA PER OF TIHE GREAT WEST. The Prairie Farmer has now beer pub-. Iishcd for over thirty years, and hoiw the cow panion of the great industrial masses of the West. Its VarIed Contents, Devoted to Stock-Growing, General Agricul ture and Improvement, Orcharding, Ir riosation and Drainage, Education. 'i anufacturing, Building, etc., make it just the paper that should be in the hands of every agriculturist in the land. The price is so low that every farmer can afford to have it. Being published Weekly, its matter is al ways new ad timely. TERMS-Two dollars per year, in advance. A club of five names, with $10, will entitle the scder to a copy free for one year. Samplc copies sent free, on application. Address, PRAIRIE FARMER CO., Chicago, Illinois. PROSPECTUS OF THE NEW ORLEANS HERALD. Published by the Herald Printing Company. Office, 109 Gravier Street. This paper, originating in the efflorts of gentlemen who were ostracised from a jour nalistic position, long held by thenm, on ae count of their vigorous assaults upon certain officials, chiefly responsible for the presict unhappy condition of our State, is established on the co-operative basis-one-half of the stock being owned by the employes. The Herald will be published as an Evening Paper for thi Suliuner months, with a regular Sumtay Morning editio,). The 1cerald will be a strictly independent paper. No factions, rings or associations will control its opinions or shape its course. Its main object will ie to supply a great de mnand in this eity and section, for :1 paper conducted in the interest of the people, free f'romi prejudices and animosities, created by past and dead conflicts and issues, and fear less of the menaces of public officials or partisan chiefs and deniagneo's. It will be conducted by persons of long identification and familiarity with the conmunnity, its in terests, needs, ideas and history. It will aim to present all the news of the day, in a brief and condensed form, with editorial coni inents, characterized by practical ideas, a large charity and a spirit of progress, and of justice to all. It will give special attention to the exposure and denunciation of the wrongs, oppression. and corruption of public officials and political jobbers. A sad experience of the folly and ruin to every interest, froni the extremeism which seeks to keep up a war of races in our midst, dividing in synipathy and co-operation for the general good the productive, industrial and capitalist classes, has brought us to the conclusion that the rede:iption of our Stat and its future wellare, require harmony, good undei.tanding and mutual confidence between these classes. The commercial, material and industrial interests of this city, and the agrieultural interests of the country, in all their relations, and especially as affected and promoted by enterprises, looking to great public improve mnents, facilitating transportation and at tracting capital, increasing all values and promoting intercommunication and trade with neighboring and foreign communities, and inviting immigration, will be vigorously and zealously definded and championed by the Herald. Accepting in good faith the changes in our constitution, arising out of the war, recog nizing emphatically the legal and political equality of all citizens, and invoking the union of all honest people, in a ceaseless war against all the corrupt, dishonest and in cendiary plotters and demagogues, to whom arc mainly due our present calanities, we hope so to conduct the Herald as to siuire for it the confidence and support of that public to which its conductors and emupilo v have given so large a portion of their live, labors and talents. GOOD BOOKS FOR ALL. "BOOKS WHIGH ARE BOOKS." Works which should be found in every Library-within the reach of all readers. Works to entertain, instruct and unprove. Copies will be sent by return post, on receipt of price. New Physiognomy; or, Signs of Character, as manifested through Temper ament and External Forms, and especially in the "Human Face Divine," with more than One Thousand illustrations. By 8. R. Wells. Price $5.00. The Family Physician.-A Ready Prescriber and Hygienic Adviser. With Reference 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. b. Illustrated with nearly 300 Engrav ings. One large volume, intended for use in the Family. $4.00. How to Read Character. A New Illustrated Iiand-Book of Phrenology and Physiognomy. for Students and 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.°5. The Parents' Guide; or Human De velopment through Inherited Tendencies. By Mrs. Hester Pendleton. Second edition revised and enlarged. One vol. 1Pato. Price $1.75. Constitution ofrlan. Considered in relation to External Objeets. By (George Combe. The only authorized American edition. With Twenty Engravings, Price $1.75 The hygienic Hand-Book: a Praeticeal iulido for the Sick-Room. Al phabetically arranged with Appendix. By it. T. Trail. One vol. 12mo, :300 pp. Muslin, "hIow to TWrite," "Flow to Talk," " How to Behave." and " How to Do Busi ness'" a Hand-Book indispensable for Home loiprovement, in one vol. $2.25. WVedlock: or, the Right Relations of the sexes. 1i)-losing the Laws of Conjngal Selection. and showing who ukmay and who n ay not Marr-. A guide for both Sexes. 81.511. Oratory-Sacred and Secular: or. the Extemtporaneous Speak, r. Inclu ding a- Chairntmtn's (-uide for eondneting Publie Meetings according to Parliamen tary forms.. $1.50, Managem-ent of Infancy, Physio logical Inl MoralT'reakt-tent. liv Andrew o'tite, 3I. 1). With Notes, $1.50. Mledical Electricity. A Manual for Students, showing the most scientific and rational appliiation to all forms,. of Aetute and Chronic Disease by the diferent corn linations of Electriity, v(alvanisui, Elec Ir,-Mla-untisjm. M al neto EI tctricity, attd 1uman Magnetism. '- .00. Hlistory of Salem T1itchcraaft; 'fiTe Planchett' Myster-," antde Modern Spiritualism, with Dr. )odtdlritlga's Dream," in 'mn- vol. Price $It10. Esop's Fables. The jeople's Pictorial Edhion,. I -autifualy illtir- atd with near l Sixty Engravings. Cloth, gilt, beveled lhoards. Only $1.J '. Pope's Essay on 'Ian. With Note lteautifuily Illustrated. Cloth, gilt Oeviledl 1 aids, $1.00. The Right W1ord in the Right PIlae. A w'i t pokt-k t Li(-ticnar. ani Reference Book. Ebmbraaing Synonymm . Technical Tiert-s, A-oahreviations. Foreign Phrases, Writing tiir the Press, Punctua ion, Proof R-ading, and other Valuable Informuation. 75 cents. Plhrenological iiust. Shoiing- the ltlst clat-iiication, and exa.t lot ation it al1 the Organs of the Brain. It is divided so as to 'r-ow each Organ on one ":(-e: atdi -!1l it- i-s -,ins in- lit-. r-i astT }.s : intaa- a t 'rii, h:--' r. o isaI.(I. Otaic- 'eit i-tei-i far .Ill the, alit;'. --S. [I.3.i f'. .- .~:-i" - 3.%91 WVESI.1:)1[I. RIIIIP WER~LEIW'S PIANO, ORGAN AND MUSIO HOUSE SO&S2 Baroasie A. SOk 8. 1S TIHS 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; IIALANCI IN SMALL MONTHLY PAYMENTS. THE. MOST CONVENIENT ARRANGEMENTS MAI1E WITH ALL. O.IOLE AGEiCW FOR THE CELEIRATED PIANO MANUFAC TI'RES or DUNTIAM'S & SONS, WEIlER, MATIHUSEK, HALE, ANI) MAItSCHIALL & MI1TTAUEII, .1N IP ¶EWIIAfl'S / SILVER TONGUE O1RGANS ( AND ) MELOI)EONS. t 'I Oii 1] TILE MOS MUTMAGNIIi'I(EN STOCK PIANOS.ORGANS,COVEIRS ANI)STO)LS I AtRE. I Being offered at this old and reliable house AT LOWER PRICES Than are r:btainable elsewh(ere in the city. OWING TO I RENTS AND EXPENSES Being about one-third those of Canal street, prices will 1e found l'ROP()RTIONATELY LOW. Piano. Repaired and Tuned BY RELIAIILE WOVRKMEN. Old Pianos Taken in Exchange. HInILEST I .1 IiKETPRICEPAIDFORULIPIANOS. PHILIP W:RL.EIT, New Orleans RepublicaS3. HAIiY AND WEF LY" Offiial @'uur>, oft _ -Ma ate of Lou~iiaittt, abdtt e Orleans. Devoted to Politics, News, Literature; and the DisseDiiititiO n of 1Repub~la Principles. t TERMS: Daily, one year.- * . 00 1 six months, ...............** * Weekly, one yearc.................. 5 00 six months...............:250 Payable i svariably _isPdance... ADVERTISING RATES: Advertisements of ten lines Agate solid one dollar sand fifty cents for the first, and seventy-live cents for each subsequent inser tion. Lecoud page advertisements charged I as new each day. Advertisements inserted at intervals charged as new. NEW ORLEANS REPUBLICAN 94 Camp street, Nate Orleans.. La. THE ILLUSTRATED PRRENOLOGICAL JOURNAL. Volume FPiy-Six The Science of Mind is the central point around which revolve the whole circle of science. It is the key to universal knowl- f edge, and Self-Knowledge is the key to the Science of Mind. Phrenology is the demonstrable basis I of Mental Philosophy. It shows how the di- I versities of human character and capacity e are related to the laws of the universe; har- i monizes the human being with the Divine, i "and justifies the ways of God to man." t "IKnow Th yselE" Since the Gre- t cian sage inscribed these immortal words on the Temple'of -Adeiphi, the world has strug gled as never before towards a solution of the problems of the human existence. The Correlation of Forces, now an established flct, has furnished an endur ing basis for all the material sciences, and brought each of the tremendous powers. of nature-Heat, Light, Electricity, feagnetism and A ttraction, within the domain of law and order. The Origin offRace%, still earnest ly discussed by Ethnologists, is bringing light out of the shadows of the past, and can t not fail to interest the truth-seeker. The Origin of Life, a still more in trinate prellem, is actively engaging the minds of ourba'ling Physiologists. The re sults will be given in this Journal Physiology and Psychology will t be prominent features; embracing the sub- t jects of Soul, Mind, Bodily Structures and Functions, Social Relations, Education, teh Prious Creeds, M-arria" e, 'rraining of ChildrCa, I Zriminal Jurisprudece, etc. c Physlognom and Temjeras ments, Signs of C deter, Peculiarities of Organization. Trankmissions of Mental amyl Bodily Qualities, etc. given. Selflmprovement.-Vain are all the teachings of science and the marvel, ofi art, unless applied to perfecting ourselves and improving the race. It is 1ir this we - live, move, and have our being," ar4l. to this result The Phrenological Journal will tend. Happy Homes are the result of a e normal education ar.d development, and a c life according to the laws of life. These e the symbols of all that is good in the'life o come," and the real Heaveu on Earik -se I The Phrenological Join for 1S73 will keep pace with the of t events. and while "holding fast tothepjged, will endeavor to lead the public mini in, many things new and true. 4 Terms.-Monthly, at $3.00 a year. in. advance. Single numbers, 30 cents. Clubs I of ten or more $2.00 each. Addicss, S. R. WVells, Publiih r, 389 Brondwac. New uorc.. :i$!) lrondwar. New. forre. TIIE SUN. CHARLES A. DANA, EDITOR. H'IIE lJOLLAIR WEEKlbX SUL A N vsqiaper of the Present Timpes. Intended for People Now on Earth. lneluding Farmers. Mechanics, Merchants, Professional Men. Workers, Thjqkers, and all Manner of Honest Folks, and the Wives, Sons and Daughters of all such. Only One Dollar a Tear! One Hundred Copies for .0O. Or less than one cent a copy. Let there be a Fifty dollar club at every. Post-office. MeumIWeekly Mun, O. a Tear. Of the same size and genera4 character as TIlE WEEKLY, but with a greater variety of miscellaneous reading, and. furnishing the news to its subscribers with great freshness, because it cones twice a week instead of once only. THE I)AILY SUi , S6 A YEAR. A pre-emuinently readable newspaper with the largest circulation in the world. Free, independent and fearless in politics. All the news from everywhere. Two eexts a copy; by mail Fifty Cents a month, or six dol lars a year, Terms to Clubs,: The Dollar Weekly Sun. Five copies, one year, separately addressed, FOUR DOLLARS. Ten copies, one year, separately addressed, and an extra copy to the getter up of club. EIGHT DOLLARS. Twenty copies, one year, separately ad dressed, and an extra cipi to getter up of club. FIFTEEN lObJ.ARS. Fifty copies. one year, to one address, and the Seui-Weekly one year to the getter up of club. THIRTY-'I'llREE DOLLARS. Fifty copies, one year, separately addressed, and the Semi-Weekly one year to eetter n of club. THIRTY-.FVE DOJIA4itS. One hundred copies, one year, to one address. and the Daily one year to getter up Of club. FIFTY DOLLARS One lunidredl co~pies, one year, separately ad, dressed. ammd the( D~aily- one y-ear to getter up of club. SIX'TY DOLLARS. The Senai-Weekly Man. Five copies one year, separately addressed, EIGHIT DOLLARS. Ten copies, one year, separately addressed, and an extra copy to getter up of club. SIXTEEN DOLLARS. Send Your Money in Post-oftice orders, cheeks or drafts on New York, whenever convenient. If not, then register the letters containing money. Address: L. W. ENc4LAND, Publisher, -mSun Othe, New York City. OUR HOME JOURNAL, ITIm live Agrieultural anid Fannily Paper of the Southwe~st, has the largest numbeir of i'racmtic al Comntrihuior~s ortany Wieekly Paper pubmlished in the South. Its circulation in the Southwest is over double that olay Weekly or Monthly Agri eult ura~l Pa per pablishe~d. It has tkaken the first Premium at the Tex as and Lomisiana State Fairs. as the 'mrmtsl prmintem/ Weekly Papmr in the South. PLANTERS--. --- ---FARMERS. O;R HOME .JOUIRNAL Is an Illistrated Weekly Paper I"o the Farm, The Plantation, Tihe WVorkshoj, The (!tile,, anut The Fanmily ( irclm, JJEVOTED TO News, Literatiure and loimmestitj Economy The Cheapest Paper South, Sixtrcem qomua to p't'o s. , mh!;shed er l..;y in at a Uearn adrmice andt a pmr straen merth it 50 I to ehchseribm,. , eba of 10 s Scmk,* 2.0 it $2 '5 ,amd t4 oft 4 00 t :,Q Ever.- ore .5houild havye i'. Saiple copic5 andl pr it mimo list sent Tire in ipuntmom;ti0 H.5.sa. K.Humununau5, I'~Il ,e Unquestionably the best suetaauad The ever-i1otCaing sire r celleut rue Woves tion to popti desires l~i a.1 when we think into bowits etrates every mototh, we stis one of the educators as well of the s blic mind, for its has been won bynoap dices or t The character w si as for variety, enterprise, artis and literary eul5ure that has if it has not led the times, c conductors t.tgeedityt phiceucy. It al.entitles elaizu apem the puelicratitue. aine has done good ani not evil y of its life. Ma age. "A hf A ~I!rsper'u Wee SPLENDIDLY ILIA , e The Wese 3s the ab.litt ful illustrated periodi country. Its ed.isials convincig, and earry lustratios of eer te ' fresh, and are prepared by 1 ers. With a circulation of 150 960, the is read by at least half a its influence as dta crgin trememdens' The W eekly Ias tive position, and expresscdecided. political and social _problems. Couriar*gTosrnal. "A Repesiitrvof Pleasure, Fashion iiiruclion." Harper'ss Bay + N4otieel of the Press.* The Bazar is edited a tact ant eat ihaWe,sokhp journal; andgthe journal i of the great world of fashon s elder. The Bazar commends i sly her of the household-$o the c droll and pretty pictures81bt by its fashion-plated in, en~e the provident matron, by ify children's 1clothes, to tasteful designs for smb luxurious dressing-gowns. miatter of the Blrzar is unfoft' cellexire. e paper hass eeq populariý fr tefr SUBS Igprper s iagazine, one - . '7,W one *r. . TW~eekly, or Bars *tf every Club of Five Su one reinittance ; or, Six c out extra copy. Subscriptions to Harper'sN ly, and Bauar, to one adlem $10K00; or, two of one address for one year, Back numbers can he supp A complete set of Harperl a comprising 4b volumesin eat will be sent by exppress, f '~i~e~i, purchaser. for 225pS 1 unes, by mail, poaxj, for binding. 58 cents. nyaW The annual volumes of in neat cloth binding, will be seat laer free of expense, fAm $7 08ach- Aý set, comprising sixteen volumes, eeipt of mash at the rate of $5 .5 freight at expense of pure .ia, The five volumes of H-mrprsn a the years 1868, 'li9, 70, '71, '72, ele bound in. reen morosco cloth, will he by express, freight prepaid, for $7 00 The postage on the Magazine is 21 cents year. on the Weekly or Bnar 20sS year, and must be paid at the auh i . posteo ce. Addgess, If tPE~fel(L EVERY LADY 1L lkY( # PETE WIRV 1 Praspeetuam tr I sr THE CHEAPEST ANDDAU Peterson's Magazine has the best stories of any of the lady's books, the coloredlashion plates. the best best steel engravings, e4 tei. t ily ought to take it. It gives money than any in the wetld. tain, this year, in its twelvealiggpr u 1,: One Thousand P aes! Fourteen Splendid Steel P Twelve Colored Berlin ra Twelve Mammoth Colored FasJli Nine Hundred W.eed= t:t . - Twenty-four Paged of M ! It will also give Five Origiust r ovelets, by Mxrs. Ann S. Lee Benedict, and others of the best of America. Also, nearly a stories, all original. Its superb Mammoth Oolgred Fashi..P1 ahead of all others. These plates are e_ graved on steel, twice the usual sisi ' Termss (Always in Advanee) $ a Great Red actons toOdwls& ' 2 copies for $3 50 With a copy ofihe " 4 50 jpertb uezzotlit ( Christ Weeping Over Jerusalem person getting up the club. 4 copies for $6 50 With an ertes 6 9 00o the nuagazinefvj~ 10 14 00 1873, as apretnulimT the person getting up the club. 8 copies for $12 00 With bothA 12 " i 17 00 copy of the ma and the premium mermetint, to the getting up the club. Address, post-paid, CHAS. . No. 306 Chestnut St., Specinens sent gratis, if writey or. TUE HOM TOi I %J PriatPiIOW PES (Establishe in 1868.) Tracy & Baker, Editors and I THE UNION is printed Dal y a.=d Weekly, And is the leading organ of the prseatf Administration, which will remain4& lion of the State Government until the Ilt election-in 1874-and probably tonr. - It is also the +'. ltlicial Qrgan of the Einui' States," for the publication of the Acts of Songress, all Postafl tters, Mail Cont I iited States Marshalls, Sales.Bankrupi 9 tic es, etc: nihie R'epl ~is firm. eaelou iuiin li ~tlrtifo, " pa'pe, buf mither~alhd fair in all things. It is published in the city O4 Houstqn, n li'h has a population of ten thou- sand souls, and is situated at the head ef Paivigation from Galveston, and is the nail' road centre of the State, having five railroads iunnin in diihrent directions-in length tio hi tt to one hanndm pd ani sevmety tva t,.nlie sheet. * 3 0 AUilE4tTISING RATES: Sani as utsit.s prices..ot lirst-tiams onther5k papers. fSpeiql Cnumntrre 3Ther.] I y in Aintie ireuiired when (0c( reier4 I Y .:ý I: Kit. ti!.uston Texi