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VOL. I. WASHINGTON, D. C.. THURSDAY. FEBRUARY 23. 1854. NO. 46.
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"J0 ??I a.-JL The following opinion* relative
mssskl&??'t *? Ninetieth CenturJ."
u. SS&Sm . iw ???"" ?<??"'
^T^ZL^s-goom*, ? p.. * ?
.. i consider Prof. Cleveland's ' Engliah LiUrature
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??nf vC ^rHons can understand what an amount
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RnPJli8h Literaturo of the Nineteenth Centnry.' ?
# ft is I believe, the rirhett collection of gems t?
I ' !! Th/re is noihinz in it I would omit,
richness of your UfmkM ?*Ua criUcal
difficult and delnate task, however, was ^ bere
judgment to be happy?discriminating
"ttt&sz**-. .t Phu.d.iPbi. itb,o.
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TH08. RIDOWAY, President
John F. Jamrb, Actuary
JOHN D McPHERHON, Agent,
Jan. 7?d F St., between 9th and 10th sti.
PROSPECTUS UP TUB PROHIBITIONIST.
" If any State deems the retail and interna) traffic
in ardent spirits injurious to iU oitiseus, and calcu
lated to produce idleness, vice, or debauchery, I sue
nothiug in the Constitution of the United States to
prevent it from regulating or reiitraining the traffic,
or front prohibiting it altogether, if it thinks proper."
Chief Justice 'Punt y.
ON or before the lat of January, 1854, the Execu
tive Committee of the Now \ ork State Tumper
rance Society will issue the first number of a Month
ly Temperance Journal, under the title of" Ttm Pro
Itb Sizk.?It will be printed on a doublo medium
sheet, making eight quarto page*, of four oolumns to
a pugo; and, exoluding advertisements, each number
will contain an amount of reading matter equal at
least to that furnished by our larger-iiied daily jour
nals, or to that of an ordinary duodecimo volume of
Its Objkct.?To advocate the Cause of Tempor
anoe generally, and especially the Legislative Prohibi
tion of the Traffio in Intoxicating Beverages, to pre
pare the minds of the mosses for such Prohibition, by
showing its expediency and N&essity, and to secure,
by all tho iutluenco it may legitimately exert, the
vigorous enforcement of Prohibitory Laws when ob
Irs Fikt.d.?Dealing with genoral principles, with
argumontsalike applicable to evory community where
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arguments and principles, the paper will be National
in its spirit, in its scopo, in its purpose, and, we trust,
it will be National in its circulation and influence.
Suoh is our aim and expectation. We desire to see
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For fifty copies to one address ? $11 00
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No subscription received for less than one yoar,
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The work will be stereotyped, and back numbers
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Communications for the paper, or in relation to tho
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Win. 11. Burleigh, Corresponding Secretary.
In behalf of the New ^ ork State Temperanco So
ciety : EDWARD C. DKLAVAN, President
Executive Committee.?Henry Mandeville, Reuben
H. Walworth, John 0. Cole, I. N. Wyokoff, William
Richardson, Edgar B. Day, Hermon Camp, B. P.
Stoats, Oliver Scovill.
HP" The Committee request all editors in tho Uni
ted States to give the above one insertion in their
oolumns. To all who eomply with this request, we
will send the Prohibitionist tor one year, without an
exchange, unless they choose to add to our obligation
by sending thoir papers also, which would, of course,
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THK NEW YORK MUSICAL RKVIKW
CHORAL ADVOCATE ?
IS the oheapest and beat Musical Paper in the
world. This Journal, which has heretofore been
published monthly, commenoes its fifth year in Jan
uary next, and thenceforward it will be published
every two weeks?on every other Thursday; thereby
giving more than twice as much matter, without any
increase in price. Each number contains sixteen
quarto pages, four of which are new music, consist
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and holyday pieces, and, in short, every variety of 1
music adapted to purposos of religious worship, to
public occasions, and to the home circle; all of which
will be of a practical character, and such as can be '
snng by persons of ordinary musical attainments. In ?
the editorial department of the Review are engaged
(in addition to Mr Cady, the former editor) gentle- I
meu of tho highest talent and ripest musical experi
once, among; whom aro Oeorge F. Root, William B
Bradbury. Thomas Hastings, and Lowell Mason,
and its circle of correspondence, home and foroign,
is complete. The Review will also be a regular uie
dium for the announcement of new musical publica
tions by all the leading publishing houses in the
Union. The subscription list of this paper is now
larger than that of any similar journal in the world,
and the new arrangements, rendering it the cheapest
as well as (it is hoped) the most valuable musical
paper ever published, must largely increase its al
ready unparalleled circulation.
Trrmi. ? One dollar per annum, or alx copies for
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[T7~ The music alone in a volume would cost over
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The third volume, which begins in January, 1864,
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that had before despaired. Testimony given in hun
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Ask for Bryan's Pulmonic Wafers?the original
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ester, N. Y , Proprietors. Wholesale by R. S. T. CIS
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ELEANOR: Or, SLAVE CATCHING IN
THE QUAKER CITY.
The story is founded on fact* connected with the
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The London Quarterly Review (Conservative.
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other literary notablee, written for that Msgasine, and
first appearing in its oolumns both in Great Britaiz
and in the United States. Such works as " The Cax
ons" and " My New Novel," both by Bulwer; " Mj
Peninsular Modal," " The Green Hand," and other
serials, of which numerous rival editions are issued bj
the leading publishers in this country, have to be re
printed by those publishers from the pages of Black
wood, after it hat been itrued by Mesri Scott \ Co.
so that subscribers to the Reprint of that Magasin*
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these fascinating tales.
TERMS Per ay.
For any one of the three Reviews ? $1
For any two I
For any three 1
Fer all four of the Reviews . ... t
For Blackwood's Magazine I
For Blackwood and three Reviews V
For Blackwood and the four Reviews ? 1(
For Farmer's Guide, complete, 22 numbers - I
Ci.t'RMNn. ? A discount of 26 percent, from th?
above pricee will be allowed to clubs ordering four
or more copies of any one or more of the above works
Thus: four copies of Blackwood or one Review wil)
be sent to one address for $9, four copies ef the foui
Reviews and Blackwood for $30, and so on.
To any part of the United States on Blackwood, 2'
cents per annum; on either of the Reviews, 14 cents
Remittances and communications should be alway
addressed, post paid, to the publisher!,
LEONARD SCOTT A CO., 79 Fulton it, N. Y.,
Entrance, 64 Gold street.
N B.?L. 8. A Co. have recently published, and have
now for sale, the Farmer's Guide, ny Henry Stephens
of Edinburgh, and Professor Norton, of Yale College
New Haven, complete In two volumee, royal ootavo
containing 1,800 pages, 14 steel and wood engra
vlngs. Price, in muslin binding, $?, in paper c'overs
for the mail. $6. Sep. 29.
THE I.ITTI.K PII.ORISI.
A Monthly Journal for OirU an<t Roys
*nrr*n iv orao* onrtNwoon.
A PAPER, under the above title, will he published
at Philadelphia on the first day of October next
In site and general character, this publication will
resemble Mrs. Margaret L. Bailey 's lately dleoontinued
Friend of Youth, the place of which it la designed tc
Term*.?Fifty cents a year, for single ooples j ot
ten copies for four dollars Payment invariably is
All subscriptions and communications to be ad
dressed to L K. LIPPINCOTT, Philadelphia
CALENDAR FOB IBM.
* t 1 ? K 5 1
a 2 * 13 ? "5 5
? W r? U ? ;c ?
B <5 H ? H h (/;
Jan 1 2 3 4 5 A 7
8 V 10 11 12 13 14
16 1A 17 18 19 20 21
22 23 24 25 2A 27 28
20 30 31
Feb. 13 3 4
5 6 7 8 9 10 11
12 13 14 16 1A 17 18
19 20 21 22 23 24 25
2A 27 28
Mar. - - - 12 3 4
5 A 7 8 0 10 11
12 13 14 16 1A 17 18
10 20 21 22 33 24 26
2A 27 28 20 30 31
2 3 4 6 A 7 8
0 10 11 12 13 14 16
1A 17 18 19 20 21 22
23 24 26 2A 27 28 20
May. ? 1 3 3 4 5 A
7 8 9 10 11 12 13
14 16 1A 17 18 19 20
21 22 23 24 25 2A 27
28 20 30 3]
4 6 A 7 8 9 10
11 12 13 14 15 1A 17
18 10 20 21 22 23 24
25 2A 27 28 20 30
.sill | ji
? ! a ? * ? if 1: i
2 3 4 6 A 7 8
0 10 11 12 13 14 15
1A 17 18 10 20 21 22
23 24 26 2A 27 28 20
Aug. - - 12 3 4 6
A 7 8 0 10 11 12
13 14 16 1A 17 18 10
20 21 22 33 24 26 2A
27 28 20 30 31
3 4 6 0 7 8 0
10 11 12 13 14 16 1A
17 18 10 20 21 22 23
24 26 3A 27 28 20 30
Oct. 1 2 3 4 5 A 7
8 0 10 11 13 13 14
16 1A 17 18 10 20 21
22 23 24 25 2(1 27 28
20 30 31
5 A 7 8 9 10 11
12 13 14 16 10 17 18
10 20 21 22 23 24 25
20 27 28 20 30
Deo. ...... 1 2
3 4 5 0 7 8 0
10 11 12 13 14 15 1A
17 18 19 20 21 23 23
24 25 2A 27 28 29 30
THIS (iRKAT AMERICAN TNMPKKAM'K TALE.
MBS. BIS DABBY;
THE WEAL AND WOE OF SOCIAL LIFE.
One Volume 12 mo, $1.
THE objeet ol' this tale is to exhibit in different
phases, in high life and low life, the accursed
effects of intemperate drinking, the bane of social
life, the curse of civilised man. The characters are
well and sharply drawn, and the various scenes aro
described with muoh spirit and graphic effect. * *
* We are disposed to rogard the book as the best
of its kind that has yet appeared.?Boston Traveller.
It is not often that we read a story of any kind,
but we have broken our practice, and have read this
book not only with pleasure, but with a gratification
which but very few novels havo ever affordod us. It
is a quiet and simple, but still striking and elfoctive
picture of Amerioan social life.?Chicago Tribune.
Written with marked ability.?Zaiutsvvlle Courier.
A thrilling picture of the effects of that infernal
bane of social life, intemperanoe.?Richmond Pal
The style is attractive and fascinating; there is a
freshness and originality about it, that is vory pleas
ing. * * # One of its chief merits is the exoel
lence of its conversations.?Enquirer.
Has so many thrilling passages and well-drawn
characters, that you read it with absorbed attention.
It cannot fail to achieve for Mrs. Collins an enviable
popularity. She takes us with her to the drunkard's
home, and tells of the hunger and the fear, the toil
and tbe suffering, that are there. She paints, with
a woman's delicate skill, the meek patience, the
long-abused, but unchanging love of the drunkard's
wife, touches the deepest chords of the heart, and
makes them vibrate with pity and with indignation.
Though Mrs. Collins has already hosts of admi
rers of her literary productions, this work, wo pre
dict, will increase that number ten fold, and give
her a reputation worthy of her high talents.? New
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
the fashionable 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 scenes
as it depicts either imaginary or few. Let this book
circulate. It has a beneficent aim, and is the vehicle
of admirably old and most salulary lossons.?Pres
? * * Has sketched it in Its daintiest form of
fascination, as well as in its grim and dismal aspect
of open degradation. Karely has a woman ventured
to hold the torch to such a dark recess of human
We know of no passage, anywhere, more nnU|*ely
beautiful, more intensely absorbing, more overpow
ering in the pathetic, than the thirty-fourth chapter.
It is indeed a gem. We doubt whether tbe celebra
ted chapter devoted to tbe death of Eva, in Uncle
Tom's Cabin, is superior. * ? * It is certainly
tbe most powerful U-mperance tale that we have ever
perused.?Journal and Messenger.
Beautifully written. ? * * A work of great
strength and power.? Gospel Herald.
? * * The incidents dramatic, and the inter
est intense to tbe end.? Ohio Statesman.
Wields an easy pen, and sketches men and man
ners to the life.?Presbyterian Herald.
Oraphic. truthful, chaste, and deeply affecting, tbe
story winds itself into our feelings, and we become
absorbed in tbe plot, as if we beheld before our own
eyes the realities of the author's delineations ? Uai
POETRY OF THE VEGETABLE WORLD: A
Popular Exposition of tbo Science of Botany, in
its Relations to Man. By M. J. Scbleiden, M D.,
Professor of Botany in the University of Jena
First American, from tbe London edition of Hen
frey. Edited by Alphonso Wood, M. A., author of
the "Class Book of Botany." One vol. 12mo. Il
lustrated. Seeond edition $126.
It is as interesting as the most attrac tl verotnanc s,
as beautiful as nature, 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. $126.
As an orator, a philosopher, a professor, a philan
< thropist, a successful parish minister, and a learned
divine, Dr. Chalmors stood foremost, not only among
the great men oC Scotland, but of Christendom.?
THE THREE GREAT TEMPTATIONS OF
YOUNG MEN With several Lectures addressed
to Business and Professional Men By Samuel W
Fisher. D. D. One vol. 12mo; pp 330. Third
We shall put the book by upon one of tbe choice
shelves of our private library.? Boston Congrega
t ton/ili st.
HART'S VALLEY OF THE MISSISSIPPI. One
vol. 12mo , cloth ; 88 cents.
i A succinct compilation, from authentic documents,
of fkcts in the history of the Mississippi Valley to the
latest dates. Tbe work bears the marks of industry
and discrimination.? If. I'. Tribune.
SCENES AND LEGENDS OF THE NORTH OF
SCOTLAND. By Hugh Miller, author of " Foot
prints of tbe Creator,' Ac . <!o. Fourth thousand.
One vol. 12mo; pp. 430. $1.
Home stories and legends in their native costume
and in ftill llfs ? The Independent.
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 Geologv. Third
thousand. One vol. 12mo; pp. 384. $lT?.
A ti^tise of sterling merit?N. Y. Tribune.
The simplest, most lucid, and satisfactory exposi
tion of geological phenomena we have bad the good
fortune to meet with ? PkUtuUipkia Chronicle.
EARLY ENGAGEMENTS. By Mary Fraser. One
neat vol. l2mo.
THE LIFE OF BLENNERHASSETT Comprising
an authentic Narrative of the celebrated Expedi
tion of Aaron Burr, and containing many addi
tional facts not heretofore published By William
H Safford One vol. 12mo; cloth.
MOORE, ANDERSON, A CO ,
For sale by Booksellers in Philadelphia. New
York, and Boston, and throughout the country.
PRtMPKCrilS POR MM,
THE SATURDAY EVENING POST.
UNRIVALLED ARRAY OP TALENT.
THE Proprietors of the HOST, in again coming be
fore the public, would return thanks for the gen
eoruN patronage which has placed them far in ad
vance of every other literary weekly in America; and
as the only suitable return for such free and hearty
support, their arrangements for 1864 have been made
with a degree of liberality probably unequalled in
the history of Amerioan newspaper literature. They
have engaged, as contributors for tbe ensuing year,
the following brilliant array of talent and genius:
Mrs. Soutkioortk, Emerson Bennett, Mrs. Dent
ton, Grate Greenwood, and Fanny Fern.
In the first paper of January next, we design com
mencing an Original Novelet, written expressly for
THE BRIDE OF THE WILDERNESS,
By EMERSON bennett, author of "Viola,"
"Clara Moreland," "The Forged Will," etc.
This Novelet, by the popular author of " Clara
Moreland," we design following by another, oalled
By Mrs. MARY A. DENISON, author .of " Home Pic
tares,'' " Gertrude RuhboU," etc.
We have also the promise of a number of
SKETCHES BY GRACE GREENWOOD,
Whose brilliant and versatile pen will be almost ex
olusively employed upon the Post and her own " Lit
Mrs. Southworth ? whose f&soinating works are now
being rapidly republished in England ? also, will
maintain her old and pleasant connection with the
Post. The next atory from her gifted pen will be en
Miriam, Tbe Avenger; or, Tbe Fatal Vow.
By EMMA D. E. N. SOUTHWORTH, author of " The
Ourse of Clifton," " The Lost Heiress," " The Desert
ed Wife," etc.
And last?not least?we are authorised to announce
s scries 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 " Fern Leaves," etc.
We expect to be able to commence the Sketchos by
Fanny Fern, as well as the series by Grace Green
wood, in the earl; numbers of the ooming year.
Engravings, Foreign Correspondence, Agricultural
Articles, The News, Congressional Reports, The
Markets, etc., also shall be regularly given.
Cheap Postage.?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, payable in advance.
Four copies, $5 per annum.
Eight copies, and one to the getter-up of the olub,
$10 per annum.
Thirteen copies, and one to the getter-up of tbe
olub, $15 per annum.
Twenty copies, and one to tbe getter up of the club,
$20 per annum.
The money for clubs, always, must be sent in ad
vance. Subscriptions may be sent at our risk. When
the sum is large, a draft should be procured, if pos
sible?the cost of which may be deducted from the
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DEACON A PETERSON,
No. 66 South Third street, Philadelphia.
N. B. Any person desirous of recoiving a copy of
the Post, as a sample, can be accommodated by noti
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To Editon.?Editors who give the above one
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notices of new contributions, and our terms,) for their
editorial columns, shall be entitUd to an exchange, by
sending us a marled oopy of the paper containing the
advertisement or notice Dee. 1?eo.1t
JANUARY NUMBER JUST PUBLISHED.
THE ONLY LADY'S BOOK IN AMERICA
So pronounced by tbe entire Preea of the U. States.
COOKY'S LADrslioilK POR 1844.
ONE HUNDRED PAGES of reading each month,
by the best American authors.
A NEW AND THRILLING STORY,
certainly the most intensely interesting one ever
THE TRIALS OF A NEEDLEWOMAN,
BY. t. ft. ARTHUR,
will be commenced in the January number.
THE ONLY COIX)RED FASHIONS
upon which any reliance can be placed, received di
rect from Paris, and adapted to the taste of Ameri
can Ladies by our own " Fashion Editor," with foil
DRESS MAKING. ?Our monthly description of
Dress Making, with plans to cut by. None nut the
latest fashions are given Tbe directions are so
plain, that every lady can be her own drees maker.
EMBROIDERY. ? An infinite variety in every
DRESS PATTERNS. ? Infant* and children's
dreeeee, with descriptions how to make them. All
kinds of CROCIIKT and NETTING work. New
patterns for CLOAKS, MANTELETS, TALMAS.
COLLARS. CHEMISETTES, UNDERSLEEVES
with full directions. Every new pattern, of any por
tion of a lady's drees, appears fir?t in the Lady *
Book, as we receive consignments from Paris every
THE NURSERY ?This subject is treated upon
Godey's Invaluable Receipts upon every Subject.
Indispensable to every fomily, worth more than tbe
whole cost of the book.
MUSIC.?Three doliara worth is given every year.
DRAWING ?This art can be taught to any child,
by a series of drawings in every number for ISM.
MODEL COTTAGES.?Cottage plans and cottage
furniture will be continued as usual.
SPLENDID STEF.L LINE AND MEZZO
in every number They are always to be found ia
GODEY'S LADY'S BOOK contains precisely that
for which you would have to take at least three other
magaiines to get tbe same amount of information.
Tbe Lady's Book Is a periodical literary treasure
to the fair sex of America Every lady should be a
subscriber? every citisen should see that it graces
the table of his wife or daughter. It is a fountain of
, unexceptionably pure and instructive literature, and
an unfailing source of the purest intellectual enjoy
ment. Godey adopts for his motto, " Errrlnnr
more elevated, and his unrivalled enterprise is vin
dicating its propriety.? Easton Clarion.
One copy one year $3
Two copies one year i
Five copies one year, and aa extra copy to the
person sending the club in
Eight eopies one year, do. do. do. ? 15
Eleven copies one year, do. do. do. ? 20
Ojr- Uodey's Lady's Book and Arthur's Home
Magaiine will both be sent one yesr for $8.50.
L A. GODEY,
No. Ill Chestnut street, Philadelphia
Qy Specimens sent if desired. Dec. 22.
THE TIME HAS COME, and he that has energy
and ability can reap a rich reward A safe way
to make money. The following Receipts, with full
directions for the manufacture, for only one dollar
1st. A superior Black Ink, that will cost only five
cents per gallon.
2d. A superior transparent Soap for shaving.
3d. A water proof Blacking, excellent for leather.
4th. Washing Liquid.
5th. Burning Fluid.
Either of tho above will pay rery large profits
6th. An article warranted to restore colors, wheth
er takon out by acids or the sun.
These Receipts will be sent to any one who will
enclose one dollar, post paid, to the subscriber. All
the articles for the preparation of the above' Receipts
can be obtained at drug stores generally.
I have sold single receipts of the above for
Dee. 22. M. E. DOW. Manchester, N. H.
?. 1*1. rrrrwimu. * co.,
Newspaper advertising agents, ari
the agents for th? National Bra, and are author
iced to receive advertisements and subscriptions for
us at the lowest rates Their receipts are regarded as
payments Their offices are at New York, 122 Nae
sau street; Boston, 1* Stete street June U
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Single copy . . - $2 Tan copiea - - - -$15
Throe oopies ... 5 Single copy six month* 1
Five copies ... 8 Ten copies six mouths 8
Payment in advanoo is uniformly re^uirfed.
HiUe* of Advtrtiung.?Ten cont* a line for the firnt
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than New York Stale notes, aud these less than
All communications to the Era, whether on busi
ness of the paper or for publication, should be ad
dressed to G. BAILEY, Iraskt/tiftoH, 1). (
i FANNY KKRN'N NKW BOOK FOR lit*
20,000 ordered in Advance of Publication
Will l?e ratily Monrtur, Dfc ill).
LITTLE F 15 11 N ri FOB FANNY S UTTL*
FRIENDS. By the aulhor of ' IVru Lmv.
One elegant Irtino, 300 pugtis; six BlWMti<>ui<
Price 76 cents. The saine, >>ilt edge, $1
Copies sent by mail, post paid, on receipt of pii e.
DERBY A MILLER, Auburn, N Y,
DERBY, ORTON, A ML'LLHJAN, Buffalo.
For sale by all Booksellers throughout the United
States and Cumulus. Dec. H?3t
ELEVENTH VOLUME OF
THE AMERICAN AGRICULTURIST,
Weekly Agricultural Payer of the Country
fUE AMERICAN AGRICULTURIST. awoeMy
Periodical ot sixteen large quarto pages, making
an anuual volume of 8.H2 pages of nearly double the
site of those in the lirst tun volumes of the Agricul
it is beautifully printed with type cast expror !y
for It, and on the bent of cloar while paper, with wide
margin, bo that the numbers can bo easily stitched
or bound together.
A copious Index is weekly added, which will be
fully amplified at the end of the year, for the hound
Comprehensive in its Character,
Each volume will contain all matter worth record
ing, which transpires either at home or abroad, mid
which can aervd to instruct or interest the Farmer,
the Planter, the Fruit-Grower, the Hardener. ?n?t
the Stock-Brooder; thus making it the most com
plete and useful Agricultural Publication of the d.iy.
Correct and valuable Market Reports.
The Markets will be carefully reported, giving the
actual transaction which tako place fioiu week to
week, in Grain, Proviaion*. Cattle, Ac., thus keep
ing our readers constantly and reliably advised n + to
their interests During the post year, the knowledge
obtained from these Market Reports alone has sax od
our readers thousands of dollars, by informing th m
of the best time to sell or purchase.
Such a Paper is demanded by the Farming
The publishers confidently hclievo that the agri
culturists of this country are becoming too mu?h
awake to the demands of their own calling to be
longer satisfied with the slow monthly isguen of a pa
per profossodly devoted to their interests, or to triiHt
alone to the irresponsible extract* in a "farmer*
column," so popular just now in papers chiefly devo
ted to business, politics, or literature; aud they look
for the united support of all the intelligent faruirra
of this country in their continued effort to fumihh a
weekly paper of a high and reliable character, which
shall be progressive, and at the same time cauti.ua
and oouservative in all it* teachings.
Essentially an Agricultural Paper.
The Agnru/ivriti will not depart, from its legiti
mate sphere to catch popular favor by lumbering up
its pages, with the filly, fictitious lilorature, mid
light, miscellaneous matter ot the dav; it has a high
er aim; and a small part only of its space will be
devoted to matters not immediately pertaining to the
great business of Agriculture, The household us
well as the out-door work of the farm will receive a
due share of attention. The humbugs and nostrums
afloat in the community will be tried by reliable act
entific rules, aud" their wnrthleSRnep* ex posed. It is
the aim of the publishers to keep this paper under
the guidance of tbojw who will make it a standard
work, which shall communicate to its readers only
that which is safe and reliable.
An Independent Journal.
The Amsriran AgrirulturiU stands upon its own
; merits; and the truthfulness, teal, and ability,
j which it brings to the support of the interests ot the
i farmer. It is untratnmeled by any collateral bu*i
ness connections whatever, nor is it the organ of any
j clique, or the puffing machine of any man or thing.
| Thoroughly independent in all point*, its ample p?
' ges are studiously given alone to the support and im
provement of the great agricultural clous.
The Atnrnrnn Aifrieuitmeiil is under the editorial
supervision of Mr. A B. Allen, its principal editor
' for the past ten years, and Mr Orange Judd, A M.,
I a thoroughly practical farmer and agricultural
They will be assisted by Prof. Na-h, who has been
for a long time one of the most successful farmer* of
i New England, and is bow Agricultural PmAwor i<f
: Amherst College; Rev. Wm.Clill, widely known ?? t
i pleasing and instructive writer on gardening ai< 1
other department* of practical agriculture, oi?l :n
, addition to these, a number ol other eminent ajni
All the editor* are men practically experienced in
I their profession, each of whom can handle the Plow
as well aa the Pen.
The Chtapent Paper in th" country, of it* char?
The American Agriculturist is supplied to regular
subscriber* at acoat of lex* than four cents ix number,
of sixteen large pages; ami to large club* (br Its*
than two and a half cents. Each number will contain
1 suggestions for the treatment of soil*, manues, crap ,
; stock, Ac , which will often be worth to the rcaili r
more than the cost of the paper for a yea<.
Specimen copies will br forwarded, gratis, to ary
onr sending their name and post office addree* to tl.4
'farms, Ac -The paper will be promptly imue.i en
Wednesday of each week, and mailed to subscribers
on the following liberal term?:
To (ingle subscribers, at $2 a year - $2
To clubs of three subscriber*, at f I '17 a year- JV
To clubs of five subscribers, at ?1 M a y?ar? $?.
To clubs of ten subscriber*, at |1 W a rear?#15.
To clube of twenty snbecribor*. at $1.25 a ye*??
The money always to accompany the name* for
1 which the poper is ordored.
The Postmaster or other person flht ft club /?f
ten will he entitled to one extra copy gratis.
The Postmaster or other person ??ending a rln" of
twenty or more, will be jirreented with an extra ei pv,
' and also a copy of the National Magarine, Sciei t i <i
American, Weekly Tribune, or Weekly Times,or any
other paper or periodical in this city, not costing over
two dollar* per annum
Suhecriptiona may be fnrwardod by mail, at the
risk ftf the publishers, if ftnclosod and mailed ia the
presence of the Postmaster.
By Communications for the paper should he ad
dressed to the editor* ; subscriptions adi ertiwmerts,
and ftll matters relating to the bnsiness department,
should be addressed to the publisher*.
ALLEN A CO.
Dae. 22 Water street. New Y -rk
WHITKML.AVKKV IN TMft MA HI*\8t 111 AT h*.
BY HON on ARLKS SUMNER. With 40 splendid
illustrations by Billing", engraved by Bai r A
Smith. It makea a beautiful Knit- volume of about
140 pages, bound in cloth, thin board*, printed in th
moat elegant etyle, on the beat paper
Introduction Territory of the Barbara States TH*
Subject and Sources of Information
I. Origin of Shiver f. Slavery i?i the P.sthMJ Stit> a.
II. IltMory of White Shnmjf in Out/*/-*; Early
Effort* againat it?by Ferdinand the Catholic, by
Charlea V, hy England, by France, by Holland; Free
dom by Rfdrn)j*n?i; Freedom by CoFree
dom by R*enp> ; White American Victim." to Bar'
ry; Parallel between White and Black Slavery; frf.
urnphant Abolition of White Slavery
III. Trvr Ck,Trr*trr ot Wh,t> S/?%trv in H ,
Apologies for White Slavery , Happy Condition ol the
Whiteslaves; Better off in Barbary than at Home;
Better off than the Free Christians in Barbary; Nev
ertheless, Unquestionable Knormity of White PlUfty
in Barbary Conclusion Price 60 ct*., postage 12 eta.
For sole by LEWIS CLKPHAPiE,
March 11. Office National Era
TH V. AMRRICAN M.AVU 0?l?K, IN TMKn?.|
ITS Distinctive Features shown by it* Statutes, .tu
1 dleial Deciaiona, *n.l Illustratire Fact*. By V 11
liam (loodell, author of the " Democracy of Christian
ity," "Slavery and Anti Slavery," Ac The w >rh
contains 430 pages 12mA, neatly bound in cloth Priee
75 cent* per copy, postage 18 writs. For sale br
JuneM. ti. CLEPHANE. Office N?t. Era
The following ia an extract of a letter from K?$>
William Jay to the ftuthnr:
"Tour analysis of the slave laws is very able, *nd
Cr exhibition of their practical application bv tbe
thern courts evinces greet and corelel research.
1 Your book is fts impregnable against the char^. of
eiefgemtkm m Kw^Iid > Ow??rtfy, wnw, w* Ji?1
it consiat* of propoaltiou* and tlemi-nstrationa Tbe
book ia not only true, but it I* riae.
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