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The Datly National Era ia published every even ing, and contains the reports of the proceedings of Congress up to three o'clock. The Office of Publication is oo Seventh street, be tween I) and E. Daily paper, for term of eight months ... $5.00 Rate* of Advertising in Daily. One square, (ten lines,) one insertion ? - ? $0.60 Do. do. three insertions - - 100 Do. do. one week .... 1.50 Do. do. two weeks .... 2.50 Do. do. one month .... 4.00 Do. do. two months.... S.00 Do. do. three months ? - * 8 00 A liberal discount for long advertisements, and to those who advertiso for a longer time. WASHINGTON, I) C. PROSPECTUS or THE DAILY NATIONAL ERA. I shall issue, on the 2(1 day of January en suing, the Daily National Era, a Political and Literary Newspaper. In Politics, it will advocate the Rights of Man, and the Equality of Rights, and oppose whatever violates or tends to violate theui, whether this be Involuntary Personal Servi tude, Civil Despotism, Spiritual Absolutism, Class Legislation, the Selfishness of Capital, the Tyranny of Combination, the Oppression of a Majority, or the Exactions of a Party. It will hold no fellowship with the Whig and Democratic organization, believing thai the main issues on which they have been ar rayed against each other are obsolete or settled, and that they are now chiefly used by the Sec tional Interest oi Slavery, to impair the love of Liberty natural to the American mind, and to subjugate the American People to its rule. Dis claiming all'connection with them, it will sympathize with those of their adherents who are honestly seeking through them to advance the substantial interests of the country, although it must believe that they have not chosen the better way. It will be a supporter of the Independent Democracy, which holds that the Truths of the Declaration of Independence are practical; thai in their light the Constitution of the United States is to be interpreted; that to thein the laws and institutions and usages of the country should be conformed?a Party, whose mottu is, Union, not for the sake of Union, but for the sake of Freedom ahd Progress ; and Law, not for the sake of Law, but for the Protection of Human Rights and Interests?the only sure foundation of order and concord. In no sense will it be the organ of a Party, or a mere Party Paper, but absolutely " free and independent," claiming to speak by " authori ty" for nobody except its editor, and recognis ing no authority in any quarter to prescribe its course and policy. In Literature, it will aim to unite the Beau tiful with the True, and to make both immedi ately subservient to the practical purposes of every-day life. Able correspondents, at home and abroad, have been secured, and ampie provision has been made for its Literary Miscellany. It will publish condensed reports of the pro ceedings of Congress, explain movements in that body, the causes of which do not always lie upon the surface, and from its position be able to keep a constant watch upon the action of the Federal Government in relation to all questions at issue between Liberty and Slavery. The extensive subscription of the Weekly Era, which, during the year about to close, has reached the number of twenty-eight thousand, must make it an eligible medium for advertisers. The Daily Era will be issued on a sheet as large as that of the Daily jyational Intelligencer, on the 2d day of January, 1854, and daily there after, until the 1st of September, 1854, (or long er, should Congress continue in session,) at rive dollars roK that rERioD; and should the remit then warrant, the publication will be resumed on the 1st of December following, by the year. As but sixteen days intervene between this and the 2d of January, it is important that subscriptions he forwarded at once. Payment in cuhmncs will be invariably re quired Q. BAILEY. Washington, December 15, 1853. PROSPECTUS OP THE EIGHTH VOLUME OF THE NATIONAL EEA. G. BAILEY, EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR. JOHN O. WHTTTIER, CORRESPONDING EDITOR. WASHINGTON, D. 0. The National Era is a weekly newspaper, devoted to Literature and Politico Id Literature, it dims to unite the Beautiful with the True, and to make both immediately subservient to the practical purposes of every* day life. In Politic?, it advocates the Rights of Man, and the Equality of Rights, and oppoeea what ever violates'or tends to violate them, whether this be luvoluntary Personal Servitude, Civil Despotism, Spiritual Absolutism, Class Legis lation, the Selfishness of Capital, the Tyranny of Combination, the Oppression of a Majority, or the Exactions of Party. It holds no fellowship with the Whig and Democr&tio organizations, believing that the main issues on wliioh they have been arrayed agaiint eaeh other are obsolete or settled, and that they are now ohiefly used by\he Sectional Intercut of Slavery, to impair the love of Lib erty natural to the Amerioan mind, and to subjugate the American Poople to its rule. Dis claiming all connection with them, it yet sym phises with those of their adherents who are honestly seeking through them to advanoe the substantial interests of the oountry, although it must believe that they h*ve not ohosen the better way. It is a sup|>orter of the Independent Democ racy, which holds that the Truths of the Dec laration of Independence are practical, that in their light the Constitution of the United States is to be Interpreted, that to them the laws and institutions and usages of the ooun try should be conformed?a Party, whose motto is, Unwn, not for the sake of Union, but for the sake of Freedom and Progress; and Law, not for the sake of Law, but for the Protection of Human Rights and Interests? the only sure foundation of order and oonoord. Id no sense is it the organ of a Party, or a mere Party Paper, but absolutely " free and independent," claiming to speak " by author ity'' for nobody eicept its editor, and recogni sing no authority in any quarter to prescribe its oourse and policy. The Eighth Volume of the Era will oom meooe on the first of January ensuing, and be enlarged by the addition of four oolumns. We havo neglected no meaiiH that oould promise to make it an agreeable companion for the House hold, and an efficient oo-adjutor to the enlight ed Politician, it has secured able correspond ents at home and abroad, and no journal in the oountry can surpass the Era as it respects c(*ntributors to its Literary Department. The Era publishes oondensed reports of the proceedings of Con gross, explains movements in that body, the causes of whioh do not always lie npon tho surface, and from its position is enabled to keep a constant watch npon the ao tion of the Federal Government in relation DAILY NATIONAL ERA. G. BAILEY, EDITOR AND PROPRIETOR. VOL. I. WASHINGTON, D. C., SATURDAY, JANUARY 21, 1854. NO. 18. to all quotations at issue bntwooD Liberty and Slavery. The only journal at the seat of the Federal Government, representing the Anti-Slavery Sentiment of the Republic, while the Pro-Sla very Soutiment in represented here by four daily papers, nearly all of them being liberally sustainod by Governmental patronage, it asks the support of all who believe, in sincerity, that the Union was formod to secure the blessings of Liberty, and not to perpetuate the ourse of Slavery. Payment in advanoe is invariably required. To prevent annoyance and low to ourselves and readers, to pre^orvo thoir files unbroken, and to enable us to know how large an edi tion of the paper to issue, all subscriptions should be renewed before they expire. We have no aredit-Hubsoribors on our books. ' These are the terms for both old and new subscribers, forwarding their own subscriptions. Agents are entitled to fifty cents on each new yearly subscriber, and twenty-five cents on each renewed subscriber?except in the case of clubs. A club of three subscribers, one of whom may bo an old one, at $5, will entitle the per son making it up to a copy of the Era for three months; a club of five, two of whom may be old ones, at $8, to a copy for Biz months; a tflub of ten, five of whom may be old ones, at $15, to a copy for one year. When a olub of subscribers has been for warded, additions may be made to it, on the same terms. Money to be forwarded by mail at our risk. Large amounts iqay be remitted in drafts or certificates of depoeite. When money is Bent, notes on the Banks of Boston, New York, Phil adelphia, or Baltimore, are preferred. New England notes are at lees discount than New Vork State notes, and these lees than Western notes. G. Bailky. P. S. Newspapers friendly to our enterprise will please notice or publish our Prospeotna, as they may see proper. ? PH06PECTUS OF TACTS FOB THE PEOPLE. The " Facts roa the Pboplb " Is a monthly, de signed for preservation as a document for reference, or for general circulation, as a Free Democratic Mis sionary, especially among those not yet familiar with the Anti Slavery movement. It will be composed chiefly of articles from the National Era, adapted particularly to the purpose named. Each number will contain eight pages, and be print ed on good paper, of thetfse of the Congressional Globe, in quarto form, suitable for binding. It will be furnished at the following rates, by the year, twelve numbers constituting a volume : Six copies to one address ? - - - $1 Twenty copies to one address ... 3 One hundred copies to one address ? IS Any person or club may in this way, by raising $12, supply Anti-Slavery reading every month, for a whole year, to one hundred readers. Singi* subscri bers will not be received. Send for a club, and order it to one address. The pontage is a trifle?only half a cent a number, six cents a year, paid in advanoe at the office where the paper is received. All pay ments must be in advance. (}. BAILEY. P. S. Editors of newspapers favorable to the fore going will entitle themselves to six tfopies of the monthly, by publishing the Prospectus, and directing attention to it. TlilKMS. Single Oopj - " - Three oopies - Pive oopies - - Ton copies - Single oopy six months - Ton copies six months S2 5 8 15 1 8 AGENTS. PREMIUM OP TWENTY-POUR DOLLARS. DEB NATIONAL DKMOKRAT Thin newspaper has now bom in eziaUnce only four month*, anil hu already quite a considerable circulation. We have spared no coat to make it, as to site, typography, and paper, the firat Herman pa per in the country. Aa to ita literari merita, we bar* received luhtfantial proofa of approval, from Maine to Tezaa. We have no agenta for whoae acta we are reaponaible, but any person can act aa a voluntary agent, and he will find that our terms are sufficiently liberal to reward hia trouble. We now offer the following additional inducementa: 1. Any peraon sending ua 10 aubaoribera and $16. will receive aa a premium any one of the following worka: Koklrauachi's Hiatory of Germany; Life and Writing* of Cnaaiua M. Clay; McCartney'* United (Hates; or The National Era for one year. 2. Any peraon sending ua 26 aubaoribera and $87.60, j will receive? Gibbon's Rome, 6 volume*, price $S j or Hame'a England. A volume*, price $3 5. Any peraon sending ua 60 aubaeribers, and $76, will receive? Schiller's Work*, (German,) price $T; Preecott's Ferdinand and Iaabella, price $7; Prescott's Conquest of Mezleo, price $7; or Josephua, (German or Engliah,) price $7. 4. Any peraon *ending n* 100 aubacribera and $160, will receive? Goothe'a Worka, (German,Vprice $14; Shakspeare's Worka, London edition, 6 volumea, bonnd in red morocco, price $14; Pictorial Hiatory of England, 4 volumea, imperial, price $14; or Hildreth's Hiatory of the Unitad Statea, 6 volumea, price $14. 6. Any peraon aending us 160 *ubacribera and $226, will receive? Life and Writing* of Washington, by 8parka, 12 volume* octavo, half calf, price $24. Q7* The book* can be sent by Adam* A Co.'a Bz preaa, or. il preferred, the price of the booka will be transmitted in caah. TERMS. ? . One copy, one year" ? $2 I Five copiaa, one year $8 Three copies, one year 6 | Ten copies, one year 16 QT?" Persona who procure a club of three, five, or ten aubacribera, at two dollara each, may remit to na at the above rates, retaining the balance u a remu neration for their trouble. All eommunicationa must be poat paid, and ad dressed U> BtJtLL A BLANCHARD, Washington, D. C. ATTKNTinm ! OOLDIKRH who served in the various wars, and kl sailors, or their widows or heira, to whom ar rears of pay, aztra pay, bounty land, penaiona, Ac. may be due, may And it to their advantage to hart their claims investigated. Address A M. GANGRWRR, Attorney and Agent, Washington, D. 0. Bounty-land warrants bought and wld. LIST OF MEMBERS OF_THE31D CONGRESS. SENATE. The Senate conning oi two Senators from each Stat*. There are thirty-one State*, represented by sixty two Senators. Whigs, Italic; Democrats, in Roman. Those mark ed P. ST, Free-Soilers or Abolitionists; U., those elect ed as Union men; S. R , those elected as Southern or State Rights men. President - - David R. Atchison Secretary - - Asbury Diokins. Term expires. Term expires. ALABAMA. MISSISSIPPI. Bonj. Fitxpatrick- ? 185# Stephen Adams, (U.) 1867 C. 0. Clay 1869 Vacancy - 1869 ARKANSAS. MISSOURI. R. W. Johnson* ? - 1865 David R. Atchison ? 1866. Wm. K. Sebastian - 1859 Henry S. Geytf - - 1869 CONNECTICUT. NEW IIA MPS III K K. Truman Smith - - 1855 Moses Norris, jr ? - 1855 Isaac Toucey - ? ? 1857 Jared W. Williams - 1869 CALIFORNIA. NEW YORK. William M. Gwin ? 1855 Wn?. H. Seward - - 1856 John B. Weller - ? 1857 Hamilton Fish - ? 1857 DEUWAKK. NKW JERSEY. James A. liajard ? 1857 J. R. Thompson ? ? 1857 JeJtu. M. Clayton - 1859 William Wright - - 1859 FLORIDA. NORTH CAROLINA. Jackson Morton - 1855 George E. Badger - 1855 Stophen R. Mallory 1857 Vacancy 1859 GEORGIA. OHIO. W. C. Da if son - - 1855 S. P.Chase (P. 8.) - 1865 Ro!>ert Toombs (U.) 1859 Benjamin F. Wade 1867 INDIANA. PENNSYLVANIA. John Potit 1855 .Tame$ Cooper ... 1855 Jesse D. Bright - ? 1857 Rich'd Brodheod, jr. .1857 ILLINOIS. RHODE ISLAND. James Shields - - - 1865 Charles T. James - 1857 Stephen A. Douglas 1859 Philip Allen ^ - - - 1869 IOWA. SOUTH CAROLINA. Augustus C. Dodge - 1855 A. P. Butler (S. R.) - 1855 George W. Jones ? 1859 Josiah J. Evans ? - 1859 KENTUCKY. TENNESSEE. Archibald Dixoii - - 1855 James C. Jones - - 1857 John B. Thompson 1859 John Bell 1869 LOUISIANA. TEXAS. John Slidell - - - - 1855 Thomas J. Rusk ? - 1857 J. P. Benjamin - - 1859 Sam. Houston - - 1859 MAINE. VERMONT. Hannibal Hamlin - 1857 Vacancy 1855 Vaoancy - - r - - - 1859 Solomon Foot - - - 1857 MASSACHUSETTS. V1RQINIA. Chs. Sumner (P. S.) 1867 J. M. Mason (8. R.) 1857 Edward Everett - - 1859 R. M. T. Huntor " 1869 MARYLAND. WISCONSIN. James A. Pearce - - 1855 Isaac P. Walker - - 1855 Thomas G. &att - 1857 Henry Dodge ... 1867 MICHIGAN. Lewis Cass 1857 Chas. E. Stuart ? - - 1859 * By Governor's appointment. The Legislature of Alabama will have two United States Senators to elect during the coming session HOUSE OF REPRESENTATIVES. The House consists of 'wo hundred and thirty-four Members and five Territorial Dele gate*, one new Territory having lately been formed, ra: Washington. The Delegate*), however, have no vote. ALABAMA. Democrats.?Philip Philips, Sampson W. Harris, Wm. & Smith, George S. Houghton, W. R. W. Cobb, James F. Dowdell. ? Whig.?James Aberorombie. ARKANSAS. Democrats.?A. B. Greonwood, E. A. War ren. CONNECTICUT. Democrats.?JameH T. Pratt, Colin M. Ingcr soll, Nathan Belcher, Origen S. Seymour. CALIFORNIA. Democrats.?J. A. MoDougall, Milton S. La | tham. DELAWARE. Democrat.?George R. Riddle. FLORIDA. Democrat.?Augustus K. Maxwell. GEORGIA. Democrats.?James L. Seward, Alfred H. Colquit, David J. Bailey, Wm. B. W Bent, E. W. Chastain. Junius Hillyer. Whigs.?David A. Reese, Alex. H. Stephen?. IOWA. Democrat?Bernhardt Henn. Whig.?John P. Cook. INDIANA. Democrats.?Smith Miller, Wm. H. English, Cyrus L. Dunham, James A. Lane, Thomas A. Henrieks, John G. Davis, Daniel Maoe, Nor man Eddy. E. M. Chamberlain. Andrew J. Harlan. Whig.?Samuel W. Parker. ILLINOIS. Democrats.?John Wentworth, W. A. Rich ardson. James Allen, William H. Rinse)!, Wii lis Allen. Whigs.?E. B. Washburne, J. C. Norton, James Knox, Richard Yates. KENTUCKY. Democrats.?Linn Boyd, James S. Chrisman, J. M. Elliott, J. C. Breckenridge, R. H. Stan ton. Whigs.? Beni. E. Gray, Pronly Ewing, Clement S. Hill, Wm. Preaton, Loan tier M. Cox. LOUISIANA. Democrats?Wm. Dunbar, John Perkins, jr. Whigs? Hunt, John B. Smith. MASSACHUSETTS. Democrat?Nathahiel P. Banks Whigs ? Zeno Seudder, Samuel L. Crocker, J. Wiley Edmunds, Samuel H. Walley. Wil liam Appleton. Charles W. Upham, Tappan Wentworth. Edward Dickinson, John Z. Good- ; rich. Independent Democrat.?Ale*. De Witt. MICHIGAN. Democrats.?David Stuart, David A. Noble, Samuel Clark, Hestor L. Stephens. MAINE. Democrat* ? Moses McDonald, Samuel May all. T. J D. Fuller. Wkigs.?R Wilder Farley, Samuel P. Ben son, Israel W ashburn, jr. MIS8I8SIPPI Democrats.?'Daniel B. Wright, Wm. S. Bar Br, O R. Singleton, Wiley P. Mams, Wm. arksdale. MARYLAND. Democrats.?Jaoob Shower. Joehua Vansant. Henry May, Wm. T. Hamilton. Whigs.?John R. Franklin, A. R. Sollers MISSOURI. Democrats ?Thomas H. Benton, Alfred W. Lamb, John S. Phelps Whigs.?John G. Lindloy, John O. Miller, Mordeoai Oliver, Sam. Caruthers. MINNESOTA. /bmrnraf.*?-Henry M. Rioe. NEW YORK Democrats.?James Maurioe, Thomas W. Cumming, Hiram Walbridge, Mike Walsh. William M. Tweed, John Wheeler, William A. Walker, Frannis B. Cutting, Jarrd V. Peek, William Murray, T. R. Westhrook, Gilbert Dean, Rufus W. Peokham, Charles Hughes, Bishop Perkins, Peter Rowe, Daniel T. Jones, Andrew Oliver. John J. Taylor, George Hast ings. Reuben K. Fen ton. JTAfg*.?Russel Sure, George A Simmons, George W. Chase, O. 1. Mat tenon, Henry Ben nett, Edwin B. Morgan, David Carpenter, Thomas H. Flagler, Solomon G Haven. Indefttvdeul Democrats.?Gerrit Smith, Ca leb Lyon, Benj. Pringle. NEW JERSEY. Democrats?Nathan T. Stratton, Charles Skelton. Samuel Lilly, George Vrail. Whig?A. C. M Pennington. NEW HAMPSHIRE. Democrats.?Georgw W. Kittredge, George W. Morrison, Harry Hibbard. NORTH CAROLINA. Democrati.?H. H. Shaw, Thonum Ruffin, Wm. S. A*he, Burton S. Creig, Thomas L. Clingmau. Whie*?Sion H. Rognrs, John Kerr, Rich ard C. Puryear. NEW MEXICO. Democrat.?Jose Manuel Gallego* OHIO Democrats? David T. Disney, Matthias H. Niuholn, Alfred P. Edgertoo, Andrew Ellison, Frederick W. Green, Thoisas L Ritcliie. Ed son B. Olde, Wm. D. Lindwey,- Harvey H. John son, Wilson Shannon, Goorge HIihh. Andrew Stuart. Whigs.?Juhn Scott Han-inon, Aaron Har lan, Mown B. Cos win, Jojtn L. Taylor, W. R. Sapp, Edward Ball. Independent Democrats.?L. D. Campbell, Edward Wade, J. R. Girling*. oRKoOBf. Democrat.?Joseph Line. PENNSYLVANIA. Dl mocrats?Thomas B. Florence, John Rub ins, jr., Wm H Witte, John McN.iir, Samuel A. Bridges, Henry A. Muhleaberg, Christian W. Sti-auh, H. B. Wright, Ana Packer, Ga lusha A Grow, James Gamble, Wm. H. Kurtz, Augustus Drum, John L. Dawson, Michael C. Trout, Carlton R. Curtis. Whigs.?Joseph R. Chandler, William Ever hart, Isaac E. Heister, Ner Middleswarth, Samuel L. Runsol, John McCollooh, David Ritchie, Thomas M. Howe, John Diok. RHODE ISLANP. Democrats.?Thomas Davis, Benjamin B. ton., SOUTH CAROLINA. ate Rights Democrats.?John McQueen, W illiaiu Aiken, L. M. Kcitfc, F. S. Brooks, Jos. L. Orr, W. W. Boyee. TENNESSEE. Democrats.?Brookins Campbell,* Wm. M. Chnrchwell, Samuel A. Smith, Geo. W. Jones, Frederick P. Scan ton. Whigs.?William Cullora, Charles Ready, R. M. Bugg, Felix K. Zollikoffer Emorson Etheridge. TEXAS. Democrats.?Geo. Y. Smyth, Peler H. Bell. UTAH. Democrat.?John M. Bernhisel, VIRGINIA. / Democrats.?Thomas H. Bavly, J. M. Mill son, John S. Caskie, William O. Goode, Thos S. Bocook, Paulun Powell, William Smith, Charles J. Faulkner, H. A. Edmondson, John Letcher, Z. Kidwell, J. F. Snodgrase, Fayette MoMullen. VERMONT. Whigs.?James Meaoham, Andrew Tracy, Alvah Sabin. WISCONSIN. Democrats.?Daniel Wells, jr., B. C. East man, John B. Macy. ANTI-SLAVKBV WURKs PUU KALE AT THIS OP PICK, BY LEWIS CLKI'MANK. Life of Isaao T. Hopper?prio? #1.25, postage 21 ccnu. ? Unci* Tom'a Cabin?price 37) oenta, postage 12 oenta; Are copies for $2, pontage paid Uncle Tom'a Cabin in German?price 50 oenti, post age 16 eenta. Key to Uncle Tom'a Cabin?prise 60 cent*, postage 1A cents. White Slavery in the Barbary States, by Hon Charles Sumner?price 50 oenti, postage 12 eenta. Giddinga a Speeches, one volume I2me?price $1, post age 26 eenta. Goodell'a American Slave Code?price 76 centi. post age 18 cents. Manuel Pereira?price in eloth 75 cents, postage 13 cents; in paper 60 cents, postage 10 cents. Address LEWIS CLEPHANE, National Era Office. THE GREAT BRITISH QUARTERI.IBP AND BLACKWOOD'S MAGAZINE. Important Reductum in the Rates of Postage Leonard scott a go., No. m Gold <*??< N'tr York, continue to publish the following British Periodicals, via: The London Quarterly Review (Conservative. The Edinburgh Review (Whig.) The North British Review (Free Church.) The Westminster Renew (Liberal.) Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine (Tory.) These Reprints have now been in successiil opera Uon in thia country for twenty year*, and their circa latiou is constantly on the increase, notwithitandinf the competition they encounter from American pert odicals of a similar clasa, and of numerous ErUttir and Magaaincs made up of aelections from foreign pe riodicals. This fact shows clearly the high estimatiot in which they are held by the intelligent roadinf fiublio, and affords a guarantee that they are <vtak ished on a Arm basis, and will be continued withoa interruption. Although theee works are distinguished by the po litical shados above indicated, yet but a small portiot of their content* is devoted to political subjects Ii is their literary character which gives thorn their chie' value, and in that they stand confessedly far abort all other journals of their claaa. Hlarktcood, still an der the masterly guidance of Christopher North, main tains its ancient celebrity, and la at this time unusu ally attractive, from the serial works of Bulwer and other literary notables, written for that Magazine, anr first appearing in its columns both in (treat Britait and in the United States. Such works as " The Cax ona" and " My New Novel,"' both by Bulwcr; " Mj Peninsular Modal," "The Hreen lland," and other serials, of which numerous rival editions are issued by the leading publishers in this country, hare to be re printed by those publishers from the pages of Black wood, after it has hern ittwA hy Alestr*. SetXt <V Co. so that subscribers to the Iteprint of that Magatint. may always rely upon having the earliest reading n' these fascinating tales. TERMS. Arm For any one of the three Review.' - $) For any two I For any three ) For all four of the Reviews h For Blackwood's Magarine ? .* For Blackwood and three Review* V For Blackwood and the four Reviews - .If For Farmer's Guide, complete, 22 numbers - 1 Cmissino ? A discount of 26 percent, from th? above prices will be allowed to clubs ordering four or more copies of any one or more of the above works Thua four copies of Blackwood or one Review will j be sent to one address fAr $9, four copies of the fou> , Reviews and Blackwood for fM, and so on. POSTAGS To any part of the United State* on Blackwood, %? cents per annum , on either of the Reviews, 14 cents Remittances and communications should he alway addressed, post paid, to the publish era, LEONARD SCOTT A CO., 7V Fulton ?t., N. Y., Kntranee, 64 Gold streat. N. B.?L. 8. St Co. have recently aabtislMd, and hav? now for sale, the Farmer'1? GvtHt, oy Hrary Stephens of Edinburgh, and Professor Norton, of Yale Colloga New Haven, complete in two volumes, royal octavo containing 1.A00 pages, 14 steel and A00 wood engra vings. Price, in uiuslin binding, ; in paper covers for the mail. $6. Sep 29,^ tm?c Lirrt.it vimmiw. A Monthly Journal for (hrU ant Hoy* KDtTRP ?T WRACK OR KEN WOOD. A PAPER, under tha above title, will be published at Philadelphia on the Arst day of October next In site and general character, thia publication will resemble Mrs Margaret L. Bailey slately diacontinned Friend of Ymitk, the place of which it is designed U take. IWmr?Pifty cents a year, for single conies; oi : ten copies for four dollars. Payment invariably it | advance. All subscriptions and communications to be ad dressed to L K LIPPINCOTT. Philadelphia. CALENDAR FOE 1864. (-V ?s i i 11 & i a ? X U 2 ^ 3 a J2 s* u. rO u eg t? S h P H (m t/j Jan 1 2 3 4 5 ft 7 8 W 10 II 12 IS 14 15 1ft 17 18 19 20 21 22 2:} 24 25 2ft 27 28 ' 20 30 31 Feb. ... I 2 i 4 5 ft 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 1ft 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 2? 27 28 Mar. ... 1234 5 6 7 8 0 10 11 12 13 14 15 1ft 17 18 It) 20 21 22 S3 24 25 2ft 27 28 20 30 31 Apr. - - .... I 2 3 4 5 ft 7 K 9 10 II 12 13 14 15 1ft 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 May . 12 3 4 5ft 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 1ft 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 20 27 28 29 30 31 June - - - - 12 3 4 5 ft 7 '8 9 10 II 12 13 14 15 1ft 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 2V 30 tj. ^ ^ ?* "3 ? ? y ?? " a *2 !?, -a | 1 1 1 3 | I ! s ? * ? ? <3 July , 1 2 3 4 5 ft 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 l? 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 2ft 27 28 29 30 31 Aug. - - 1 2 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 Ift 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 21 25 2ft 27 28 29 30 31 Sept. 12 3 4 5 ft 7 8 9 10 11 12 13 14 15 1ft 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 2? 27 28 29 30 Oot. 1 2 3 4 5 ft 7 8 9 10 II 12 13 14 15 1ft 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 2ft 27 28 29 30 31 Nov. - - - 1 2 .1 4 5 ft 7 8 9 10 II 12 13 14 15 1ft 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 2ft 27 28 29 30 Deo. 12 3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 II 12 13 14 15 1ft 17 18 19 20 21 22 23 24 25 26 27 28 29 30 31 TIIK UltBAT AM Kit IRAN iK>lVHItA\CK TALE. X R 8. BEN DARBY; OB, (THE WEAL ANI) WOE OP SOCIAL LIFE. One Volume 12mo, Si, THE object of this talo is to exhibit in different phages, in high life and low life, tbo accursed effects of intemperate drinking, tho bane of social life, the curse of civilized man. The characters are well and sharply drawn, and tho various sconce are described with much spirit and graphic effect. * * * We are disposed to rogard tho book as tho host of its kind thut has yet appearod.?Huston Traveller. It is not often that we read a story of any kind, but wo have broken our practice, and have read this book not only with pleasure, but with a gratification which but very few novels havo ever afforded us. It is a quiet and simple, but still striking and effoctive picture of American social life.?Chicago Tribune. Written with marked ability.?Zarmsville Courier A thrilling picture of the effects of that infernal bane of social life, intemporance.?Richmond Pal ladium. The style is attractive and fascinating ; thero is a freshness and originality about it, that is vory pleas ing. * * * One of its chief merits is tho excel lence of its conversations.?Enquirer. Has so many thrilling pas*nges and well-drawn characters, that -ad it with absorbed attention. It oannot fail to ve for Mrs. Collins an enviable popularity. She -woa us with her to the drunkard's homo, and tolls ol the hunger and the fear, tho toil and the suffering, that are there. She paints, with a woman's delicate skill, the meek pationoe, the long-abased, but unchanging lot o of the drunkard's wife, touches the deepest chords of the heart, and makes them vibrate with pity and with indignation. Christian Herald. Though Mrs. Collins has already hosts of admi rers ot her literary productions, this work, we pre dict, will increase that number ten-fold, and give her a reputation worthy of her high talents.? New A/t~? TO-jSwre The style is easy, natural, beautiful, chaste, and at times very eloquent. We would commend it es pecially to young ladies, that they may see to what dangers they are exposed, in forming alliances with thefashionable in high life.?Ohio Organ. A deeply interesting and powerful work. It vivid ly portrays some of the terrific exploits of strong drink in both high and low life. Nor are such scenos as it depicts either imaginary or few. Lot this hook circulate. It has a beneficent aim, and is the vehicle of admirably old and most salutary lessons.?Prtt byterian. * * * Has sketched it in its daintiest form of fascination, as woll as in its gtim and dismal aspect of open degradation. Raroly has a woman ventured to hold the torch to such a dark reeesa of human woe.?Dtitlif Time*. We know of no passage, anywhere, more uniquely beautiful, more intensely absorbing, more overpow ering in the pathetic, than the thirty-fourth chapter. It is indeed a gem. We doubt whether the celebra ted chapter devoted to the death of Eva, io Uncle Tom's Cabin, is superior. * * ? It is certainly the most powerful temperance tale that we have ever perused.?Journal ana Messenger. Beautifully written * * * A work of great strength and power.?Ooipel Herald. mm* The incidents dramatic, and the inter est intense to the end.?Ohio Stutoman. Wields an easy pen, and sketches men auJ man ners to the life.? Presbyterian Herald. Graphic, truthful, chaste, and deeply affecting, the story winds itself into our footings, and we become absorbed in the plot, as if we beheld before our own ?yes the realities of the author's delineations.? Out* ly Sun. RECENTLY PUBLISHED: POETRY OF THE VEGETABLE WORLD; A Popular Exposition of the Science of Botany, in its Relations to Man. By M. J. Schluiden, M D . Professor of Botany in the University of Jena. First American, from the London edition of Hen flrey. Edited by Alphonso Wood, M. A. lyithor of the " Class-Book of Botany." One vol. 12mo. II lustrated. Second edition. $1.25. It is as interesting as the most Attractive romance, as heautiftil as naturo, and as pleasing as the finest poem.? Boston Atlas. LIFE OF THOMAS CHALMERS, D D., LL. D By Rev. James C. Moffat, D. D., Professor of Latin and Lecturer on History in New Jersey College, Princeton. One vol. 12mo; pp 435, With a fine Portrait on steel. Third edition $1.36. As an orator, a philosopher, a professor, a philan thropist. a successful parish minister, and a learned divine, Dr. Chalmers stood foremost, not only among the great men of Scotland, but of Christendom.? Commercial THE THREE GREAT TEMPTATIONS OF YOUNU MEN. With several Loctures addressed to Business nnd Professional Men. By Samuel W. Fisher. D. D. One vol. l2mo; pp. 336. Third thousand. $1. We shall put the book by upon one of the choice shelves of our private library.? Boston Congrega ttonaJtst. HART'S VALLEY OF THE MISSISSIPPI. One vol l2mo; cloth; 88 cents. A Succinct compilation, from authentic documents, of foots in the history of the Mississippi Taller to the latest dates The work hears tho marks of industry and discrimination.? N. V. Tnbnnr. SCENES AND LEGENDS OF THE NORTH OF SCOTLAND. By Hugh Miller, author of " Foot prints of the Creator, Ac . Ac. Fourth thousand. One vol. 12mo; pp. 436. $1. Home stories and legends in their native costume and in full life - The Imiefmndent. THE COURSE OF CREATION. By John Ander son, D D. With a Glossary of Scientific Terms, Added to the American edition. With numerous Illustrations. A popular work on Geology. Third thousand. One vol. 12mo; pp. 384. $L2ft. A tioatise of sterling merit? N. T. Tnhtim The simplest, most lucid, and satisfactory exposi tion of geological phenomena we have had the good fortune to meet wi tb.?Philesdtlphiei Chrome I*. JUST READY: KARLY RNGAGKMKNTS. By Mary Frtwr. One neat vol. 12mo. THI LIFE OF BLKNNKRHA88KTT Comprint* an authentic Narrative of the colobmted K*p*di tion of Aaron Burr, and containing n?*nj addi tional fa<-t* not heretofore published. By William H. ttafford One vol. 12tno; cloth. MOORK, ANDERSON, A CO , Pnhliahere, Cincinnati For *ale hy Bookftclleni in Philadelphia. New York, and Boaton. and throughout the country. Dec. 16?3t?ow pHiMpsmm roR ism. THE SATURDAyTcVENING POST. UNRIVALLED ARRAY OF TALKNT. THE Proprietor* of tl?e POST, in again coming be fore the public, would return thanks for the grn eorua patronage which hna place*I tbein far in ad vance of every other literary weekly in America; and a* the only suitable return for sue 11 free and heart y support, their arrangements for 1851 have been made witli a degree of liberality probably unequalled in the history of American newspaper literature. They have engaged, u? contributor* lor the ensuing year, the following brilliant array of talent aud genius: Mrs. SotUkwnrth, Emersum Hennelt, Mrs. I)eni son, Grace Grtenwootl, and Fanny Fern. In the Brut, paper of January next, we design com mencing an Original Novelet, written expressly for our columns, entitled THE BRIDE OF THE WILDERNESS, By EMERSON BENNETT, author of "Viola," "Clara Maryland," "The Forged Will," etc. This Novelet, by the popular author of "Clara Moroland," we design following by another, called the * ry votvk . I By Mn. MARY A. i *ji >N, aali ? i ?? t'w ! turns," " Gertrude Ruwioll," etc. We have also the promise of a number of SKETCHES BV GRACE GREENWOOD, Whose brilliant nnd versatile pen will be almost ex clusivoly employed upon the Post and her own " Lit tie Pilgrim." Mrs. Southworth- whose fascinating worlin are now being rapidly republished in England ? also, will maintain her old and pleasant connection with the Post. The next story from her gifted pen will be en titled Miriam, The Avenger; or, The Fatal Vow. By EMMA D. E. N. SOUTHWORTH, author of '? The Curse of Clifton," " The Lost Heiress, ' " The insert ed Wife," etc. And last?not least?we are authorised to announce a series rf articles from one who has rapidly risen very high in popular favor. They will be entitled A NEW SERIES OF SKETCHES, By FANNY FERN, author of" Forn Leaves," etc. We expect to ho able to commence the Sketches t.y Fanny Fern, as well as the series by Uraoe Green wood, in the early numbers of the coming year. Engravings, Foreign Correspondence, Agricultural Articles, The News, Congressional Reports, The Markets, etc., also shall be regularly given. QC^Cheap Poktaok.?The postage on the Post, to any part of the United States, when paid quarterly in advance, is only 26 cents a year. TERMS.?The terms of the Post are two dollars per annum, payahlo in advance. Four copies, $5 per annum. Eight copies, and one to the gettrr-up of the olub, $10 |>er annum. Thirteen copies, and one to the getter-ap of the club, $15 per annum. Twenty copies, and one to the getter up of the olub, $20 per annum. The money for clubs, always, must be sent in ad vance. Subscriptions may be aont at our risk. When the sum u large, a draft should be procured, if pos sible?the cost of which may be deducted from the amount. Address, a/way* j>ost paid, DEACON A PETERSON, No. 66 Squth Third street, Philadelphia. N. B. Any person desirous of receiving a copy of the Post, as a sample, can be accommodated by noti fying the publishers bv lotter, post paid. d7" To Editors.?Editors who give the above one ineertion, or condense the material portions of it, (the notices of new contribution*, and our terms,) for their editorial columns, shall b* entitled to an exchange, by sending us a marked copy of the paper containing the advertisement or notice Dec. 1?eoSt JANtUKV NHftlBfr.R JUST PUBLISHKD. THE ONLY LADY'S BOOK IN AMERICA 80 pronounced by the entire PreM of tha\j State* fill DRY'S UDtTbMK POK 18S4. Twenty-fourth Year. ONE HUNDRED PAGES of reading each month, by the be*t American author*. A NEW AND THRILLING STORY, certainly the most intensely interesting one ever written, entitled THE TRIALS OF A NEEDLEWOMAN. BV. T. ?. ARTHUR, wilt be commenced in the January number. THE ONLY COLORED FASHIONS upon which any reliance can be placed, received di rect from Pari*, and adapted to the taut# of Ameri can Ladies by our own " Faahion Editor," with full direction*. DRESS MAKING. ? Our monthly deaariplion of Dreas Making, with plane to cut by. None but the lAt?*t fashions are given. The direction* are ao plain, that every lady can be her own drew maker. EMBROIDERY. ? An infinite variety in av^ri number. DRESS PATTERNS. ? Infant* and children# dre**ea, with dcacription* how to make them. All kind* of CROCHET and NETTING work. New pattern* for CLOAKS, M ANTKLETS, TALMAS. COLLARS. CHEMISETTES, I'NDERSLKEVES with full direction*. Every new pattern, of any por tion of a lady'* dree*, appear* first in the Ladv > Book, a* we receive consignment* from Pari* every two week*. THE NURSERY. ? Thi* *abject i* treated upot frequently. fiodey'f Ini<aluahlf ReceiptJ upon every Subject. ! Indispensable to every family, worth more than the whole co*t of the book. MUSIC.?Three dollar* %orth I* given every year. DRA WTNO - Thi* art can be taught to any child, by a series of drawing* in every number for 1854. MODEL COTTAGER.?Cottage plan* and oottage furniture will he continued n* n*ual. ! SPLENDID STEEL LINE AND MEZZO TINT ENGRAVINGS in every number. They are alway* to be found in i Godey. GODEY'S LADY'S BOOK contain* preci*ely that for which yen w<ml>l have to take at least three other magazine* to get the same amount of information The /Wy'< li?*i i* a periodical literary treasure to the (air sex of America. Every lady .tfaonld be a subscriber?every citizen should *ee that it grace* the table of hi* wife or daughter It i* a fountain of unexceptionably pure and in*tructive literature, and an unfailing *ource of the purest intellectu*l enjoy tnent Gvdey adopt* for hi* motto, " Krrrl*>or ' ? more elevated , and hi* nnrivalled enterpri*e i* vin dicating it* propriety.?Kaftan Clarion. TERMS. One copy one year $3 | Two copies one y ear 5 Five copie* one year, and an extra copy to the per*ou *ending !he club ? - 10 Eight copie* one year. do do. do *16 Eleven copie* one year, do. do. do ? 2ti QJ7" Godcy'* I.ndJ * Book and Arthur * Horn* Magazine will both he *ent one year for L A. GODEY, No. 113 Chestnut street, Philadelphia. Specimen* *ent if de*ired. Dee 22 RKHOLB!! THE TIME HAS COMK, and he that ha* enorgy and ability can roan a rich reward. A *afe way to mako money. Tho following Receipt*, with fnil direction* for the manufacture, for only one dollar l*t. A superior Black Ink, that will coat only lite cent* per gallon. 2d. A auporior tran*parent Soap for shaving 3d. A water proof Blacking, excellent tor leather. 4th Washing Liquid. 5th. Burning Fluid. Either ol tho above will pay very large profit*. ftth An articlo warranted to restore color*, wheth er taken out by acid* or the *nn These Receipt* will he Sent to *nv one, who will I enclose one dollar, po?t puid, to the sohecrifcer. All | tho article* for the preparation of the ??hove Beceipt* can ho obtained at drug *tore* generally. I have *old ainfjle receipt* of tho aliovo for f.10. Dec 22. M E I>OW. Manchester, N. H V U. Pt.TTILL 4k CO., Newspaper advertising agents, ari the agenta for the National Bra, and are author I Wed to receive advertisements and snbeerlptlon* foi n* at the lowest rate* Their receipt* are regarded a> payment*. Their office* are at New York 122 Nu* *au atreet; Boetoo, It Stele street .Tune M T1&M0 OF WEEKLY KEA Single copy - ? ? $2 Tea copies - - ? .$16 Thr?? cojjien ... 5 Single copy six months 1 Five copies ... 8 I Ten copios six month* 8 Payment in advanee is uniformly required Rates of Ail vet tin ng.?Yen cents a line fur the first insertion, five cents a line for each subsequent one. Money to he forwardod by mail at our risk. Large amounts mav be remitted in drafts or curtiflcates of deposit*. When money is seut, notes on the bunkN of Boston, New York, Philadelphia, and Baltimore, are preferred. New England notes are at less discount than New York State notes, and those less limn Western notes All coininunieatious lo the Em, whether on busi ness of the paper or for publication, should bo ad dressed to G. BAILEY, \\ (uktngtun, D. C. FANNY FRRN'M NEW BOOK FOR THK HOLY sm 20,000 ordered in Advance of Publication. Will be ready Monday, Dec MU. Little ferns for fassy s littli FRIENDS. By the author of " Fern Leave*." Ono elegant ltfuio; 3lMt pages, Mix Illustrations. Price 76 cents. The hhiu. , ^ il t edge, $1. Copies sent by mail, post paid, on receipt of prio*. Puklitihud by DERBY A MILLER, Auburn, N. Y. DERBY, 0RT0N, A MULLIGAN, Buffalo. Fur ?ale by all Booksellers throughout the United States and Cantulas. Deo. 8?3t PIIBI.KHKHS' ANWOVnCKKKNT! ELEVENTH VOLUME OF j'THE AMERICAN AGRICULTURIST, THK LEADING ! Weekly Agricultural Paper of the Country. THE AMERICAN AGRICULTURIST, a weekly i Periodical of sixteen large quarto pages, making ' an anuual volumo of 8.12 pages of nearly double the i site of thoso in the first ten volumes of tho Agricul I turist. It i>; beautifully printed with type cant expressly f?, Mt?i on the bent of clear white paper, with wide j margin, so that the numbers can bo easily stitched or bound together. A copious Index is weekly added, which will ha fully amplified at the end of the year, for the bound work. Comprehensive in its Character, Each volume will contain All mailer worth record ing, which transpires either at hoiue or abroad, and which can nerve to instruct or interest the Farmer, tho Planter, the Fruit-Grower, the Oardoner, and the Stock Breeder i than malting it the moot com plete and useful Agricultural Publication of the day. Correct and valuable Market Reports. The Markets will be carefully reported, giving the I actual transactions which take place from week to woek, in Grain, Provisions, Cattle, Ac., thus keep ing our readers constantly and reliably advised as to their interosts. During the past year, the knowledge obtained from theso Market Report* alouo has saved our readers thousands of dollarti, by informing them of the host time to sell or purchase. Suck a Paper is demanded by the Farming Community. The publishers confidently believe that the agri culturists of this country are becoming too much awake to the demands of their own calling to be longer satisfied jwith the slow monthly issues of a pa per professedly do voted to their interests, or to trust alone to the irresponsible extracts in a " farmer's column," so popular just now iu papers chiefly devo ted to business, politics, or literature; and they look for tho unitod support of all the intelligent farmers of this country in their continued effort to furnish a weekly papor of a high and reliable character, which shall he progressive, and at the same time cautious ; and conservative in all its teachings. ? Essentially an Agricultural Paper. The AsrrrnUturist will not depart from its legiti ' mate sphere to catch popular favor by lumbering up its |>agt's, with the silly, fictitious literature, and light, miscellaneous matter of the day ; it has a high er aiin; and a small part only of its space will be devoted to matters not iraraodiatelv pertaining tot he great business of Agriculture. The household us well as the out-door work of the farm will rcoeive a due share of attention. The humbugs and nostrums afloat in the community will bo tried hy reliable sci entific rules, and their wnrthlessnoss ox posed. It if , the aim of the publishers to keep this paper under the guidanoe of those who will make it a standard work, which shall communicate to its readers only that which is safe and reliable. An Independent Journal. The American A grim.lt urist stands upon its own | merits; nnd the truthfulness, seal, and ability, which it brings to the support of the interests of the farmer. It is untramiueled by any collateral buri ' i ?t-rrui vg.'i^vrr nor i? U the organ of ?nv clique, or the puffing machine uf any man or tntng. Thoroughly independent in all points, its ample pa got are studiously givrn alone to the support and im provement of the great agricultural class. Editorial Department. The Amrriran AgrimitmriM Is under the editorial supervision of Mr. A B. Allen, its principal editor for the past ten years, and Mr Orango Judd, A. M , a thoroughly practical farmrr and agricultural chemist. They will lie assisted by Prof Na?h. who has been for a long time one of the most successful farmers of New England, and is now Agricultural Professor of Amherst College; Rev. Wtn Ctitt, widely known as a pleasing and instructive writer on gardening and other departments of practical agriculture, and, ia addition to these, a number of other eminent agri cultural writers. All the editors are men practically exnerieneed in their profession, each of whom can handle the Plow as well as the Pen. The Cheapest Paper in the country, of its cknr~ acter The American Agriculturist is supplied to regular subscribers at a cost of less than four cents a number, of sixteon large pages; and to large clubs for I'l than two and a half cents. Each nmutier will eontnin suggestions for the treatment of soils, wsnues, crop*, stock, Ac , which will often be worth to the road or more than the co?t of the paper for a jea?. Specimen Copifi Specimen copie* will be forwarded, gratis, to any one sending their nuuje and post office addren to tbo pahlithvr*. Trrma, Ac.?The paper will La promptly iiwnej on Wednesday til each wn-k and inailoi to subscriber* nn Ibr following liberal terms: To aingle subscribers, at $2 a yenr -fl To nlulii of three subscribers, at $1 t(7 a year? $5. To club* of Ave subscriber*. at $1 Att a year?$H. To cluha of ten ?ub*?rib*r?, at (I I/O ii vear?915. To clul?* of twenty *ubiw?riber*. at $1 i5 a yea, ? ?25 j The money always to accompany the oatne* for which the p..per is ordured. The Postmaster ?r other person sondinir * club of toil will be entitled to ?????- extra copy (gratis. Th* Postmaster or other per?on (lending a olub of twenty or too re. will be presented with an extra eojy, and alao a copy of tbe National Miigaxine, Scieiitilij [ American, Weekly Trihune. or Weekly Tirues.or any other paper or periodical in tlis city, not coating over two dollarx |ier annum. Subscriptions may be forwarded by mail, at the risk af tho publisher*, if aricioeed and mailed in tbo presence of the Poatmastcr. (Cy Communication* for the paptr should he ad dressed to the editor* ; stii.scriptions, ?lrtfUwwtt>, and all in?tters reli.tinjf to the business dupanincnt, ahould bo addressed to the publishers, ALLEN A CO. I)ec 22 1M> Watrr struct, New York whii km.w kit * i\ rnr barrari aii > i * BY IION. CU AR.LKS 8CMN ER With 40 iq.leD.Ud illuatration* by Billing*, engraved by Baker A .Smith It make* a beautiful IA>n? ?oluiue of about 140 pftjrex. bound in cloth thin hoard*, printed in th* moat elegant style, on the beat paper THE AKUl MENT. Introduction Territory of the Rnrh*r> Mate* Tba Subject and Source* of Information I. Origin of 8f?t*v9. Slavery in Ike tixrnarv Stai, a. II. Htttorif of Whiti X/tivrtii if Rurhtrty, Knrly Effort* acainn it ?by Ferdinand th?- Catholic, by Charles V, by England by France, by Holland,' Free dnm by &*4rw</rfM"< . Freedom by I m< ifttrn 1, ; Frea I dom by En*/* Whit.' American Victim* to ])ari>a ry; Parallel between Whit* and Alack Slavery; Tri ninphant Abolition of Whit* Slavery III. Trvt Ch'irartfr t>f Whih S.'mvrt/ in H<nhi/i y. Apologies for White ,v'lat t?ry ; Happy Condition of the ?rhite Slave*, Better off in Barbary than at llome; Better off than the Fr?e Christian* in Barbary; Nev ertheless, Unquestionable Enormity of Whit? Slavery in Barbarv Conclusion Price 5A cut,; postage 1Jctt For tale by LEWIS CLKPH AN* March XL office National Wm THK HlVKRMAI ?I.AVI II THMihl Alii rktt nn. rTS I>i*tinetive Fcatnres shown by it* Statute*. Jn dicial Decision*, and Illustrative Fact* By Wtl liam Ooodell, author of the " "Democracy of t hruttian ity," " Slavery and Ami Slavery," Ac Th* work contain* ASA page* 12mo, neatly bound in cloth. Prica 75.cent* per copy, postage IRccnt* For saH by June 3A L CLEPII AN* OWne Nat ttr* The following i* an extract of ? letter from Ho? William Jay to the author "Tonr analyst* of the aiav* law* i* iery able, and ;'your exhibition of their practical .tppli' Mion by th? Southern court* evinoe* great an<l oarclnl research. Your book i* an itnpregtinblc a^riinrt the < harge of nxaggeratlori a* Enolld'* fteome.try. *ince. like thut, it connirt* of proposition* r.nd dcmonfttrnflr^oe. Th# book i> not only true, bat it i* true."