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FOWLERS <k WELLS publish tbe following Pe riodicals. They have an aggregate circulation of about On* Hundred Thousand Copies. These Popular and Professional Serial* afford an exoellent opportunity for bringing before the Public with Piotorial Illustrations all subject* of interest, Physiological, Educational, Agricultural, Moohaui oal, and Commercial. THE WATER-CURE JOURNAL, AND HERALD OF REFORMS. Devotod to Hydropathy, its Phi losophy and Praotioe, to Physiology and Anatomy, with illustrative engravings, to Dietetics, Excrcisc, Clothing, Occupations, Amusements, and those Laws which govern Life and Health. Published monthly, n convenient form for binding, at One Dollar a Year n advance. "Every man, woman, and ohild, who loves health; who desires happiness, its direot result; who wants to ' live while he does live,'' live till he dies,' and re ally livo, instead of being a mere walking corpse, should become at once a reader of this Journal, and practice its precepts."?Fountain Journal. THE AMERICAN PHRENOLOGICAL JOUR NAL. A Repository of Scienoe, Literature, and General Intelligence; Devoted to Phrenology, Phys iology, Education, Magnetism, Psyohology, Mechan ism, Agriculture, Horticulture, Architecture, the Arts and Soienoes, and to all those Progressive Meas ures which are calculated to Reform, Elevate, and j Improve Mankind. Illustrated with numerous por traits and other engravings. A beautiful Quarto, suitable for binding. Published Monthly, at On* Dollar a Tear in advance. " A Journal containing such a mass of interesting matter, devoted to the highest happiness and inter ests of man, written in the clear and lively style ef its practiced editors, and afforded at the ' ridiculously low price ' ot-one dollar a yoar, must suoceed in run ning up to its present largo circulation (50,000 copies!) to a much higher figure. '?N?v> York Tribune. . THE ILLUSTRATED HYDROPATHIC QUAR TERLY REVIEW. A new Professional Magaiine, devoted to Medical Reform, embracing articles by the best writers, on Anatomy, Physiology, Pathology, Surgery, Therapeutics, Midififcry, etc., Reports o. Remarkable Cases in General Practioe, Criticisms on he Theory and Practice of the various Opposing Sys tems of Medical Science, Reviews of New Publica tions of all Schools of Medioine, Reports of the Prog ress of Health Reform in all its Aspects, etc., etc., with appropriate illustrations. Each number oontains J from 190 to 200 octavo pagos, At Two Dollars a Year. 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Entirely new Volumes, nearly ready : XIII and XIV. ESSAYS on Philosophical Wri ters and other Men of L*Uere. 2 vols. lftmo. $1.60. Contents.?Hamilton. Mackintosh. Kant. Rksh ter. Leesing. Harder. Bent ley Parr. XV. LETTER TO A YOUNG MAN, and other Papers. I vol. lftmo. 76 ocnta. Conumts. ? Letters. Greek Tragedy. Conversa tioa. Language. French and English Manners. California and the Gold Mania. Preeence of Mind Jsa. 6. THK BUT MAOAZtNK. Tht Eclectic Magisin' of Foreign Literature, IN literary merit and sterling worth, is without queetion the beet Msgstine published. It is such because it comprises, in moderate compass and con venient form, the excellence*?tbe choicest article*? V* *> to ?peak, of all the leading Foreign Quarterlies and Magasines, and tbe productions of t heir moat gifted pens. In this resp*t, tbe Eclectic ? decided advantage over all other Magmines Omitting articles of mere local intereat and minor importance to the American reader, its pages offer to Ms patrons a large amount of literary wealth of r>er msnent value, at a small price. ^ The Eclectic is published In moothly numbers of 1*4 pages each, making three large volumes a vear aW aearty i ?M]irb<ld wij^ p,m>M 0T hirtori number beginsi a new volume. Now is a good time to subscribe. Orders for the work are solu-ited. It will he sent promptly by mall to all who order it A4dnm ? , * H BIDWELL, No. 120 Nassau street. New York ffT" Sets of tbe work, in 9 volume., for the last throe^ years, neatly bound, lettered, and numbered bb?y be had at tbe oftce of publication, and sent to My part of the country. jkn 7 RC00LA* miriD STATU MAIL LI^R FIR Boston, Woree ter. Lowell, Fitrhburg. Nashua, ftnword. 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MARTIN, a? the o?ee, oa jrfarlfl, North IBvar, foot of Court Iaadt Street No fratgfct raeeivad aftor .1) . o'clock, Jaa. 2ft?lw HENRY JANNEY, SHOE DEALER, and Fashionable Boot M?k*r, Pennsylvania Avenue, betwuen Brown* Hotel and Seventh street, Washington. Jan i?*in J. F ASFEK, ATTORNEY AT LAW, Warren, Truuibull co.,0. Office No. 5 J Market street. Jan. 7?4 BUILL ABLAN CHARD, WASHINGTON. D. 0 have now ready for delivery MANUEL PEEE1RA; THE SOVEREIGN RULE OF SOUTH CAROLINA WITU Vie tot of Southern Laws, Life, and Hospitality. Written in Charleston, 8. C., by P. 0. Adams. THE above work forma a beautiful lJmo volume ol over 300 pages, small pioa. Prioe?in paper, 6? cents; muslin, 75 cents. The usual discount to th? Trade. Orders solioited. Copies sent by mail, pre paid, any distance under 3,000 miles, for 61 cente. The above work is a delineation of the scenes and inoidents connected with the imprisonment, in 1851 of Manuel Pereira, steward of tne British brig Jan son, in the jail of Charleston, S. C. ... lV The following notice of this work is copied from tH? National Era of February 17: "The above is the title of a work now in press founded upon that infamous statute of South Carolina, by which ber oltiiens olaim a right to imprison colored teamen, of all nations, and even those cast upon then shorea in distress. We have perused the book in ad vanoe of its publication, and find that it gives a life like pioture of Pereira, the vesael in which he sailed the storms she encountered, and her wrecked condition when brought into the port ot Charleston, S. C.; to gether with tho imprisonment of Pereira, several sea men belonging to the New England States, and two French seamen; the prison regimen, character of th? Charleston police, and the mendacity of certain offi cials, who make the law a medium of peculation. Tht work Is replete with incidents of Southern life and oharacter, pointing Southerners to the things that call for correction at their own hands, with a foroe that cannot be mistaken. The work is written bv one who has taken a prominent part in the affairs of the South, and cannot fail to interest alike the general reader, commercial man, and philanthropist." Tho above work can be obtained, at wholesale prices, from Johh P. Jkwktt A Co., Boston, Mass., Sekvius J. Bates, 48 Be^kman St., New York, Willis P. Hazard, Philadelphia, And from the publishers, BUELL A BLANCHARD, Washington, D. 0. TlIE HORTICULTURIST, And Journal of Rural Att and Rural Taste. THE HORTICULTURIST is a Monthly Journal, devotod to Horticulture and its kindred arts, Ru ral Architecture and Landscape Gardening. It is ed ited by P. Barry, late Horticultural oditor of the (ienesee- Farmer, and author of that popular work, " The Fruit Garden." To those who cultivate Fruit or Flowers, this work is indispensable, as it contains full directions for cultivation, as well as everything now on the snbject, eithor in this country or in Eu r?!rHE HORTICULTURIST is beautifully printed, on the best paper, with cOBtly illustrations on wood and stone. It contains 48 pages, without advertise ments, and each number has a full pago engraving on stone, of some rare fruit or flower, drawn from nature, by tho best living artist in this line. Tkrms.?Two dollars per annum, in advance. A discount of 25 per cent, allowed to agents. Postmas ters and others arc invited to act as agents, to whom specimen numbers will be sent, free of postage, on ap plication to JAMES VICK, Jr., Feb. 4. Publisher, Rochester, New York. P. S. A new volume oommonced on the first of January. _ NEW BOOR BY RKV. JACOB ABBOTT. "ROLLO ON THE ATLANTIC," BEAUTIFULLY illustrated with original designs. By Jacob Abbott. " Rollo on the Atlantic " is the first book of a se ries to be publishod under the general title of Hollo's Tour in Europe. Extract from the Prefaoe: " The book^ are intended to be books of instruc tion, rather than of mere amusement, and, in peru sing them, the reader may feel assured that all the in formation which they contain, not only in respect to the countries visited, and to the customs, usages, and modes of life that are described, but also in regard to tho general character of the incidents and adventures that the young travellers meet with, is in most strict accordance with fact. The main design of the narra tive is thus the communication of useful knowledge : and everything which they contain, except what is strictly personal, in relation to the actors in the storv, may be depended upon as exactly and scrupulously true." Published by WM. J. REYNOLDS A CO., Ju. 5 24 Comhill, Boston. CHINA, CHINA, CHINA! CS. FOWLER A CO. (store in Odd Fellows' Hall, ? 7th street) have just completed opening a large assortmentofCHINA.QrEENSWARE, and GLASS, making their stock at this time equal to any in the country ; consisting in part as follows, vit: Decorated cold band and plain whito French China Dinner, Desert, Tea, and Breakfast Sets, and de tachod pieces, such as Fruit Baskets, Compotlers, Casseroles, ornaments for dining tables, and Punch Bowls. India China, in dinner and tea ?ets, and detached pieoes. Iron Stone China, decorated, flowing blue, and white dinner, tea, breakfast, and toilet sots, and detach ed pieces, in every pattern and shape. Also, in great variety? Dresden, Terra-cotta, Parian, and French China; Vases, Card Receivers, Jewel Stands; Candlesticks, Motto Cups and Saucers; Mugs, Pitchers, Ac. GLASSWARE, rich cut and engraved. Crystal straw, stem, and Pfossed Goblets ; Champagnes. Wines, Cordlsls, and Tumblers; Finger Bowla, Water Bottles, Spoon Holders; Toilet Bottles, Cologne Bottles, Globos; Lamps, rich and plain Dccanters; Cut and pressed Bowls, and silvered Bowls; Solar. Ethcrial, Hall, and Side Lamps; Candelabras, Girandolos, rich and plain Castors; Britannia Coffee Urns, Tea Sets, covored and un covered ; Pitchers. Punch and Molasses Pitchers; Fine Cutlery and AI hat* Forks, Spoons, Ac., of the most approved and latest patterns; Also, Block Tin Coffee Urns, Biggins, Teapots Plate Warmers, Egg Boilers. Ac. With an endlosss variety of goods not named, which we respectfully invite strangers and eitisens to call and examine before purchasing elsewhere. Storekeepers and country merchants will find it to their advantage to buy of as, as our facilities are equal to any other importing house in the United States, and ws are dcterminou to soil as low. N. B. Goods carefully put up for the country by an experienced packer, and delivered free of charge in any part of the eity. Jan. 2?du RELIGIOUS BOOK DEPOSITORY. GRAY A BALLANTYNE, Seventh street, two doors above Odd Fellows' llall, have tho only Depository in this city of the publications of the American Bible Society; ' , Methodist Book Concern; Robert Carter A Brothers; Presbyterian Board; American Tract Soclctv: Evangelical Knowledge Society; American Sunday School Inion; New England and Massachusetts Sabbath Behool So cieties ; and all the principal Religions Publishers. It is therefore apparent that their stock of Stand, ard Theological Works and general Religious Litera tnre must be unequalled. They always keep an extensive assortment of all the Hymns usod In the different churches, family and pocket Bibles and Prayer Books, in plain and superb bindings. Attractive and choice Juveniles, embracing nearly all of the most useful and entortaining Books for the young, published School Books, of all the kinds used in the eity and country schools, at New York prices Blank Books, 8taple and Fancy Stationery. Pocket Knives, Portmonnaies, Portfolios, Writing Desks, Ac. Jan. 2?d ANOTHER NEW BOOK, fly the Author of the ? Wide, Wide World: C1ARLKRINKEN his Christmas Stockings Bean / tifVilly illustrated. Price, 75 cents . gilt, $1 25 The Bow'in the Cloud ; or, Covenant Mercy for the Afflicted. Numeron? engravings. Price, $3 fiO Glad Tidings ; or, The Gospel of Peace. Price, AS eta. Popular Legends of Brittany. Illustrated. Pries, 75 cents. Spiritual Progress; of, Instructions In the Divine Life of the Soul. From the French of F*n<lon and Madame Guyon. Price, 75 cents The Old and the New ; or, The Changes of Thlrtv Years In the East By Wm Goodell. Price, fl .25. Old Eights with New Eyes Price, $1. Conversion: Its Theorv and Process. By Rev. T. Spencer. Price, $1.25. Autobiography of Rev. J. B.Finley; or, Pioneer Life in the west Priee. $L Christ in History; or, The Central Power among Men By Robert Turnbull, D. D. Priee, ftl.M. GRAY A BALLANTYNE. 7th at., Jaa 4 42 1 doors above Odd Fellows' Hall. T11E LlMPLIOHTER. Uncle True and Little Gerty ! Thirty Thousand Published in Fiv* Weeks! A GENUINE American Romance, and a Book which will live and be read alter tho thousand and one trashy productions of the day shall pass into desuetude. . Karely has a work appeared in America which has received such universal and hearty ootninendations from the Newspaper Press. We subjoin a few brief extracts: , , . . The authoress of the Lamplighter has aimed to produce an agreeable and impressive work of fiction. It is high praise to say that she has suoceeded in the attempt.?N. Y. TriSun*. * We have no hesitation in pronouncing the Lamp lighter one of the most original, interesting, graphio, and affecting tales, that has latoly appeared.?Button Transcript. No one can study its instructive and fascinating pages without being made bettor by its kindly influ ences.? Huston Atlas. The Lamplighter would do oredit to any writer.? Daily Ailvrrtiaur, Boston. One of the most affecting and interesting tales ever Issued from tho American press .?Daily Tribune, Provi/lence. For delieate and foroible delineation of oharacter, this work is hardly excelled ? Journal, Boston. This book develops a variety of characters?some of them as deeply affecting as the best sketches of Dickens.?Transcript, Boston. It Is a book which is destined to become a great favorite with tho reading publio.?Daily Herald, Nmnburyjiort. It cannot fail to suit the most fastidious taste ? Olive. Branch, Boston. Here is a book dostined to have a sale unequalled by any other, unless We except Uncle Tom.?Mass. Lift Boat. ? Tho aged and the yonng will rise from its perusal with an increartd love for tho kindlier feelings of out nature.?Hingham Jvurrud. The Lamplighter is a book which is destined to great popularity.?Daily Bee, Boston. An intensely interesting work, and, u a piece of composition, admirable.?Clajrp's Evening Gazette, Boston. , A book rich in thonght, beauty, pathos, and ten derness.?Albany Spectator. It is a great book, the wotk of an original mind of extraordinary powor.? International Journal. Five hundred pages of just inch reading as enchains the intcrost, the ouriosity, yea, tho whole soul, until the last line of tie last page is finished.?South Bos ton Gazette. This is a work of surpassing interest.?Alb. Argus. The Lamplighter deserves all the praise it has re ceived.?Commonwealth, Boston. It is infinitely superior to any American novel that we have ever road.? Waverley Magazine. There is no question but that the Lamplighter will rank among the first of American fictions. Worees ter Palladium. An intensely interesting book, from titlo to finis.? Portland Inquirer. The Lamplighter is a delightful story?original breathing a true and pure spirit.?N. Y. Sun. It is unequalled in thrilling interest by any book yet published.?Springfield Post, Portions of this book are worthy the genius of Dickens.?Hampden Gazette. It possesses the rare merit of interesting alike the young and the old.?Bangor Whig. It is a great book.?Sunday Dispatch. A work of extraordinary power and interest.?N. E. Farmer. ... ? It is a most enchanting wtrk.?Christian Secre tary, Hartford. Without exception, one of the most deeply interest ing tales we ever perused.?Lawrence Sentinel A work which has every element of popularity.? N. Y. Evangelist. The Lamplighter is a thrilling and most interesting story?Lutheran Observer, Baltimore. We have rarely read a work with more real pleas ure than the Lamplighter ?State Reporter, Concord A book which is destined to be popular, because it oomes from the heart and speaks to the heart ? Country Gentleman. " Some of the best sketches in this book almost rival the masterpieces of Diokens.? Yankee Blade. In the execution of her work. Miss Cummings has displayed gTcat judgment, an almost intuitive insight into human natare, a careful observation of life, a fine literary tabte, a sound and sensible mind, a lovelj disposition, a genial heart ?Bunker Hill Aurora. Published by JOHN P. JEWETT, A CO , Boston; JEWETT, PROCTOR, A WORTHINGTON, Cleve land, Ohio. April 7?3wif S LOAN A IRVINE, Attorneys at Law, No. 284 J Main street, Cincinnati, Ohio. References: Dr. George Frie*, Alexander H. Mc Guffey, A. McKenrie, Graham A McCoy, Cincinnati, Ohio j Smith A Sinclair, Smith. Bageley, A Co., Pitts burgh ; N. D, Morgan, Auditor of State of Ohio; Geo. N. McCook, Attorney General of Ohio, Columbus; J. G. Huacey, President Forest City Bank, Ilussey A Sinclair, Mason A Estep, Cleveland. Dw. 1. A CHANCE TO MAKE MONEY. WOODWORTH'8 CABINET LIBRARY, embra cing 0 octavo and 4 duodecimo vol umes, full of exoellent reading matter for the family, elegantly illustrated with engravings, and tastefully bound, is now offered to agents and peddlers, at a greatly re duced price. Those who wish to engage in the sale of this popular work, and who have some $20 or $30 at command, cannot fail to make the business profit able. Call and see, or address the publisher by letter. Sample copies of each style will be sent by mail, free of postage, on the receipt of one dollsr. D. AUSTIN WOODWORTn, April 1?4t 118 N axsan street. New York. BELL SMITH ABROAD. IN PRESS, and will *p?edily be published, in one elegant 12mo volume, the Popular Series of Let ters from Paris, contributed to the National Era, under the title of "BELL SMITH ABROAD," pro fusely illustrated, from designs by French artists Price $1. Orders should be sent to J C. DERBY, Publisher, April 13?ldw 8 Park Place, New York. Rnssia and the Eastern Question. BY RICHARD COBDCIt, EflQ., M. P. WITII an introduction by an American Citicen. A timely work. Price 25 cents. Published by JOHN P. JEWETT ACQ. March 10. PEOPLE'S PATENT OFFICE, 86 Nassau street, IVeto York. ? DESIGNS, Ac.? Perron* wishing to obtain United States Letters Patent for Designs, are respectful ly informed that all the neoemary drawing* and pa pers are executed by the undersigned, at the PRO. PLE'S PATENT OFFICE. M Nam** street, New York, witS despatch, on very moderate terms. Under the laws of the United SUtea, Patents are granted for ornamental works and decorations of ev ery kind, such as the ornamental designs spot) stoves, walls, ceilings, wood and metal earring*, bust*, stat ue*. compositions of all ktatd* in alto and basao re lievo. new form* of jewelry, watch mm, new designs for stamping on woollen, silk, cotton, or other fabric, or for any new Impreeeion, label, or ornament, to be placed on any article of manufacture, or any new and ' original shape or form of any article of manufacture Such Patents secure to the Patentee the excluaiv* right to make and vend thessme for a period of sevei year*, the Government fee being $15, gold. The law tor Designs requires the same process In soliciting, as for a mechanical Invention, via: a model or specimen of the art id*, duplicate drawings, speoi flcatK ns. claims, Ac. All the paper* and drawings are executed by the undersigned. For further in formation, which can be had free of charge, anply to, or address, ALFRED E. HEACfl, Solicitor of American and Foreign Patont*. WILLIAM IHJODELL, PUBLISHER, 48 Beekman street, New York. PROHPECTOd OP THE AMERICAN JUBILEE. " Proclaim liberty throughout nil the land, unto ail the inhabitant* theret f.'r?Lbv. xxv, 10. WILLIAM GOODELL, 4fi Beekman street, New ? ? York, proposes to pnb'isb a paper of the above tit!*, a specimen number of which is already iasued, on large medium paper, quarto form. PRINCIPLES AND MEASURES. Slavery i* criminal?Illegal?A violation of the Constitution?The States have no constitutional right to maintain It?The American Government and peo ple are bound to suppee** It?All tht Slavery in^the nation i* natumal Slavery, and the nMteon i* respon sible for it?No more Compromise* with Slavery, nor recognition of past Compromises ?No more slave huntinK among froemen ? No recognition of *!ave property?No voting for Candida'** aoceptabl* to slaveholders. Thru*.?For twelve number*, (whether monthly or semi monthly, a* may be determined,) *inele copy, 60 cent*; five copies, to one person, $2; eight ooplM, do , $3; thiny oopie*. do., $10- All pavment* In ad vance. Port Offloe stamp* reoelved and given In M kieg change. Should the paper, unexpectedly, fail of support, money* advanced will be refunded hi book* written by Win. Goodell, vh: Democracy of Christianity 2 vol*, $1.60; History of Slavery and Anti-Slavery, $11 American Slave Code, 76 cent*; Premium Tract on Slavery and Mi**ton*. $* per hundred: or, hi other Book* and Tract* of th* A nti Slavery Depository, 4H Beekman street, N*w York. April 8 ARNOLD'*, M STRAND, LONDON. I HEREBY constitute Mr. Simon Wlllard, No. 9 Congress street, Boston, sole agent for the sale of my Watches in the United States of America. April 16, 1853 CHARLES FRODSHAM. The undersigned, having been appointed sole Agent in the United States for the sale ofCnarleaFrodaham's Improved Timekeepers, would respectfully call public attontion to hia extensive and valuable stock of Com pensated Chronometer Watches, made bv Charles Frodsham, and styled his " New Series. In the Watches of the new series, Mr. Frodsham has suc ceeded?by a more perfect method of compensation, a more oorreot adjuxtment in isochronism, and an en tirely new and peculiar construction of the train, by whloh more power is obtained without inorease of sise?in produoing timekeepers of wonderful and un rivalled accuracy The neat importance of the im proved Watches in a perfect regularity of time, under every variety of climate, motion, and position. So perfect are the adjustments, that the most violent ex ercise? such as horseback riding, jumping, Ac ?pro duces on them no sensible effect. They are therefore peculiarly adapted to railroad purposes. The scientific French oritic, Mons. Borsendorf, in his review of the Great London Exhibition of 1851, styles the contribution of Mr. Charles Frodsham as " bearing the stamp of peouliar merit, and as being the flower of the English sohool." t The British Government have awarded Messrs. Arnold and Charles Frodsham the sum of ?8,170, for the excellence of the principle of their timekeepers. On* of Mr. Frodaham'a correspondents writes as follow*: London, April 29, 1852. Six: I have much pleasure in giving in account of the Gold Compensation Lever Watch. No. 3,326, you have made for me. and in which I expressly stip ulated that it should maintain a uniform rate of going under every variety of motion and climate. This it has done in a most remarkable manner; Its rate of going for the first tlx months was five seconds per month, and in the nut six months it changed its rate a little faster, vis: eight seconds per month, and at the end of 365 days it was found to be fast of Sreen wioh mean time one minute and fifteen seconds. Though I was not led by any previous promise to ex pect such performance, yet I believe it la only the usual character oi your Improved watches, whloh yon term your "new series." I remain, air, yours, respectfully, Thomas Babtlztt To Mr. Charles Frodsham,. The undersigned has received the following: Boston, October 6, 1853. Sm: I herewith give you an account of the re markable performance of the watch I purchased of you, made lay Charles Frodsham, No. 7,014. Its total variation for 17 months, by weekly observations, was but one minute and fifty-five seconds. Yours, respectfully, Billings Briogs. To Mr. Simon Willard. Boston, September 8,1853. TheComnensated Lever Watch I purchased of you, made by Charles Frodsham, of London, No. 7,300, has varied but thirty seconds from mean time in six months, by actual daily comparison with your regu lator. Yours, Ac., Alvin Adams. Mr. Simon WiUard. % The undersigned is permitted to refer to the follow ing gentlemen, who, among many others, have proved the excellence of Frodsham's Watches as timekeep ers : Enoch Train, Esq. Wm. Whiting, Esq. E. C. Bates, Esq. Geo. M. Thacher, Esq. F. W. Thayer, Esq. David Dyer, Esq. E. Jr. Osborne, Esq., ) Sandusky, Eben- Lane, Esq., J Ohio. The subscriber would reapecfaUy state that the above Watches are designed and executed by Mr. Frodsham and himself, especially to meet the de mands of the American public in the great essential of perfoet time, and that in this and In external beauty they stand unrivalled. All orders addressed to the undersigned will receive Immediate attention. SIMON WlLLARD, Jon. 6. Ns. 0 Congress street, Boston. HUGH~CAM ERON, DEALER in Books, Periodicals, and Stationery, wholesale and retail, 3 Columbia Placc, corner 7tb street and Louisiana avenue, Washington, D. C. Jan 3?d ? Mrs. Partington's Life and Sayings. First Edition 20,000 Copies / NOW READY, the Life and Sayings of Mrs. Part ington, and others of the Family, by B. P. Shll labs*, of the llustou Post. " I did fynde her a woman of manye wordea, yet of a very pleaaante fancic withal, ami hnvynge much good counsello."?Doct. Digg his JVorjts: Lib. cxl, Art" Mistress Vnis llyte. One elegant 12mo volnme, 381 pages, printed on superfine paper, with 43 fine Engravings on Wood, inoluding the following fall page illustrations in tints, designed by Coffin A Brown, and engravod by Orr A Andrews: 1. Rath Partington, a portrait. 2. Paul's Ghost. 3. Partingtoniao Philosophy. 4. Panch in the Head. 5. Stock of the Revelation. 6. Ike in the Country. 7. Partington Mouse Hunting. 8. A Chrirtraas Story. The undersigned has the pleasure of announcing the day of the publication of the long looked for vol nme, " Mra. Partirgton, her Life and Sayinga," in cluding thoae of "Paul," "Ike," and others of the Family The large number ordered in advance? more than 12 000 copies?ia the best evidence of the popularity of the book. With the hope and expecta tion that the Old Lady will he kindly received by an appreciating public. " the Biographer places hia hand on hia heart, and bows, aa the curtain descends to slow music." J. C. DERBY, Publisher, 8 Park Place, New York. And for sale by Booksellera throughout the United States and Cantdas Price $1.26. Single oopies sent by mall, post paid, on receipt of price April 12. PHUIT AMD ORNAMENTALTRKKX AND PLANTS. PARSONS k CO., Flushing, near New York, offer for sale a large and exoellent assortment of standard APPLE, PEAR, & OTHER FRUIT TREES; Dwarf Pears and Cherries; Ornamental Treea, for streets and lawns, Trees and Shrubs, for massing, at rednoed rates. FLOWERING SHRUBS. Roses of thrifty growth, together with the usual variety required for tbe lawn, the orchard, and the garden. Careful attention will be given to tbe execution and packing of orders. Liberal discount* made to all dealers in trees. Catalogues sent by mail, without charge, to all en closing a postage sUmp. PARSONS A CO. Flushing, 2* mo. 20. The Prohibitionist. THE PROHIBITIONI8T?exclusively a Temper paper?is published monthly, at Albany, by the Bxeeutive Committee of the New York 8tate Tem perance Society. H. Mandeville, D. D., Editor, as sisted by E. C. Delavan, Esq. > It is printed in the folio form, on a double-medium sheet, making eight large four-oolumned pages to a number. It advocates the Cause of Temperance generally, and especially the Legislative Prohibition of the Traf fic in Interesting Beverages. It Is NMW^mil m spirit, scope, and aim j and Is rap idly becoming National, also, in its circulation and influence. Orders respectfully solicited. It will be furnished at the following low prices: One copy for one year ? - $0.50 Three, to one sddrees, one year ? ? 1 00 Seven, do. * do - 2.00 And for each additional four oopies, $1 will be ask ed. for any quantity lees than fifty eopies. For fifty copies, to one address - - $11 For 100 do. do. - ? - 20 No subscription received for leas than /One year; and in every case the order must be accompanied bv the money. Letters, in all oases, must be post paid. Address 0. SCOVILL, March 9. Publishing Agent, Albany. Qy Journals friendly, please publish. ? IWYDKR, BARKER AND BXCBAKGE BROKER, Office National Hotel Building, Pennsylvania Avenue, Washington, D. C., DEALER In Checks, Acceptances. Drafts, Promis sory Notes, Hank Notes, and Coin. Notes on all solvent Banks in the United States bought and sold, at the best prices. Notes, Drafts, and Bills, in Washington and George town, collect*d, and remittances promptly made in New Yo'k, Philadelphia, Baltimore, and other funds, at a charge of one quarter per cent. Bills of Exchange and Bank Checks, on mort of the principal cities of tha Union, bought and sold at the best rates. March 23. Til K. PEOPLE PATMT OFWCI. CAVEATS ?Inventors and others desiring to ap ply for Caveats, are informed that, all the neces sary drawings and papers are prepared by the under signed with the utmost fidelity and despatch, and on the most moderate terms. All other Patent business promptly attended to Persons wishing for information or advice relative to Patents or Inventions, may at all times consultthe undersigned, wnthnut charge, either personally at hia office, or hy letter ALFRED E. BEACTI, Solicitor of American and Foreign Patent*. People's Patent OfU*, 86 Nassau St., New York. PROSPECTUS OP TUB PROHIBITIONIST. " If any Statu deems the retail and internal traffic in ardent spirits injurious to its oitixens, and calcu lated to produce idleness, vice, or debauchery, I see nothing in the Constitution of the United States to prevent it from regulating or restraining tho traffic, or from prohibiting it altogether, if it thinks proper." Chief Justice Tanty. ON or before the 1st of January, 1854, the Execu tive Committee of the Mew York State Temper ranee Society will issue the first number of a Month ly Temporanco Journal, under the titlo of "The Pro H1BITIOH1BT." Its Size.?It will be printod on a double medium sheet, making eight quarto pagos, of four columns to a page; and, excluding advertisements, each numbor will contain an amount of reading matter equal at least to that furnished by our larger-sized daily jour nals, or to that of an ordinary duodecimo volume of 150 pagos. Irs Objict.?To advocate the Cause of Temper ance generally, and especially tho Legislative Prohibi tion of tho Traffic in Intoxicating Beverages, to pre pare the minds of the masses for such Prohibition, by showing its expediency and Necessity, and to sooure, by all tho influence it may legitimately oxort, the vigorous enforcement of Prohibitory Laws whon ob tained. Its Field.?Dealing with goneral principles, with arguments alike applicable to every oommunity whore the traffic exists, and with facts illustrative of those arguments and principles, the paper will bo National in its spirit, in its soopo, in its purpose, and, we trust, it will be National in its circulation and influence. Such is our aim and expectation. We desire to seo tho Principle of Prohibition established in State after State, till it becomos the recognised policy of tho Na tion. It is our ambition to bear a part in this great work, and to this end Tiik Prohibitionist is estab lished, not as tho organ of a society merely, but of a Qrkat Reform atoiiy Movement. Its Necessity.?The existing Temperance Jour nals have little, if any, circulation outside of tho Tem poranco Ranks. Thoir prioo almost necessarily re strict* thom to the friends of tho cause. The Pro hibitionist is designed for oirculution (instead of tracts) among the indifferent and the hostile. For this purpose it is put at a prioe so low as to enable the friends of Tomporance in every school district, by combined action and at an inoonsiderablo expense, to plaoe a copy in each family that will consent to re ceive it. Its Psitfx.?Ono capy for one year - - $0 50 Throe, to ono address, one year 1 00 Sovon do. do. - -2 00 And for each additional four copies. $1.00 will be added, for any quantity less than fifty copies. For fifty copies to one address - - $11 00 For 100 do. do. - 20 00 No subscription rocoived for less than ono year, and in every case the order must bo accompanied by the money. The paper will be undor the general direction of the Executive Committee, who have received ample osaurancos of literary aid from not a few of the ablest and most eminent writers in the temporanco ranks throughout tho Union. Tho work will be stereotyped, and baok numbers can be supplied to new subscribers at any time during the year. All ordors should be addressed to 0. Scovill, Pub lishing Agent, Albany. Communications for tho papor, or in relation to the interests of the cause generally, should be directed to Wm. H. Burleigh, Corresponding Secretary. In behalf of the New 1 ork State Temperance So ciety : EDWARD C. DELAVAN, President. Executive Committee.?Ilenry Mandeville, Reuben H. Walworth, John 0. Cole, 1. N. Wyokoff, William Richardson. Edgar B. Day, Ilormon Camp, B. P. "<>taats, Oliver Scovill. HP" The Committee request all editors in tho Uni ted States to give the above one insertion in their columns. To all who comply with this request, we will send the Prohibitionist for ono year, without an exchange, unless they choose to add to our obligation by sending thoir papers also, which would, of course, be most thankfully received. Jan. 2?dtf THE Miff YORK MUSICAL REVIEW AND CHORAL ADVOCATE - IS the cheapest and best Musical Paper in the world. This Journal, which has heretofore been published monthly, commences its fifth year in Jan uary next, and thenceforward it will bo 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 ing of glees, hymn tunes, ohanU, anthems, dedication and holyday pieces, and, in short, every variety of rau.?ic adaptod to purposes of religious worship, to publiooccasions^and to the home circle; aliofwnich will be of a practical character, and such as can be sung by persons of ordinary musical attainments. In the editorial department of the Review are engagud (in addition to Mr Cady, the former editor) gentle men of the highest talent and ripest musical experi ence, among whom aro George F. Root, William B. Bradbury, Thomas Hastings, and Lowell Mason, and its circle of correspondence, home and foreign, is complete. The Review will also be a regular me diuin for the announcement of new musical publica tions by all the leading publishing houses in the Union. The subscription list of this paperis now larger than that of any similar journal in the world, ana the new arrangements, rendering it the cheapest as well as (it is hoped) the moat valuable musical paper ever published, must largely increase its al ready unparallolod circulation. Term*. ? One dollar per annum, or six oopies for five dollars, always in advance. Qy The music alone in a volume would cost over five dollars in the usual form. Beside this, tnero will bo an iinmonse amount of musical news, essays, crit icism, instruction, Ac., all for only one dollar! Ev ery one feeling a particle of interest in the causa of music will surely subscribe. Specimen numbers sent on receipt of two letter postage stamp*. Address, always post paid, MASON BROTHERS, Dec. 22. 23 Park Row, New York. fHE NEW YORK AND~LIVERPOOL U. STATES MAIL STEAMERS. TnE ship* comprising this line are the following : The ATLANTIC, Capt West. The PACIFIC, Capt Nye. The ARCTIC, CaptrLuce. Tbo BALTIC. Capt. Comstock. The ADRIATIC, Capt. Grafton. These i hips have been built by oontrtet ex pre sly for Government service; every care has been taken in their con truction, as also In their engines, to in sure strength and speed ; and their accommodations for passengers are unequal I ?d fjr elegance and cox fort Price of passage f.om New York to Liverpool, in first cabio, $120. in second cmbin, $70. Exoluiive use of extra sise state rooms, $300. From Liverpool te New York, ?30 and ?20. An experienced surgeon attached to each ship. No berths can be secured until paid for. PROPOSED DATS* Or SAIL! NO. 18*3. 186$. From Nmo York. From Liverpool. Saturday, November 2#. Wednesday, Nov. 30. Saturday, December 10. Wednesday, Deo. M. Saturday. December 24. Wednesday, Deo. 28. For freight or passage, apply to EDWARD K COLLINS A CO., No M Wall street, N. Y. BROWN, SHIPLEY, A CO., Liverpool. R. O. ROBERTS A CO., 13 King s Arm* Yard, London. J. M UN ROE A CO., 2# Rue Notre Dame des Victoires, Paris. GEO H. DRAPER, Havre. The owners of these ships wilt not he accountable for gold, silver, bullion, specie, jewelry, precious stones, or metals, unless bills nf lading are signed therefor, and the value thereof therein expressed. Jan. 7?d _ _______ T. S. ARTHUR * HOME MAGAZINE, GIVE8 over 900 large, double-column octavo pagos of Choice Reading Matter in a year; also, from 12 to 16 Steel Engravings, of a high order of exjel lence j besides from 150 to 200 Fine Wood Engrav ings. All for SI 25, in clubs of Four Subscribers/ THE CHEAPEST MONTHLY MAGAZINE IN THE WORLD. No periodicsl in the United States has been more gonerally or more warmly commended by the Press than the "HOME MAGAZINE." The third volume, which begins in Jannary, 1864. will contain a new moral Story, by Mr. ARTHUR, of considerable length, entitled "The Angel of the llonsehold." Oy&wiW for Spfimtn numbrrt. They will be famished free of charge Trrmh, in Advanci, $2 a year. Four copies, one yoar, $5. t Twelve oopies, one year, $16, and one to getter m> of club. r QyTho Home Magaiine and Godey'a Lady's Book sent one year for $3.60. Address, post-paid, T g ARTHUR A CO., 107 Walnut strewt. Philadelp PR0P03AL8 for making 1,000,000 of briok.for the Albany Manual Labor University. wlU bereoeiv ed until 20th March next. Also, proposals fbr laying up the same, oithor in connection with the making, or as a senarato job, will k* received until the 1st of May. Proposals should be addressed to the under signed, Lee Post Office, Athens county, Ohio. "By order Ex Board WM. 8. LEWIS, Sor. Albany, January 29, 1864. WHITE SLAVERY W THE BARBAE* STATES By HON. CHARLES BUMNER. With 40 splendid illustrations by Billings, engraved by Baker I Smith. It makes a beautiful lflino volume of about 140 pages, bound in oloth, thin boards, printed In tb most elegant style, on the best paper. THE ARGUMENT. Introduction. Territory of the Barbary States. Th? Subject and Sources of Information. I. Origin of Slavery. Slavery in the Barbary States II. Hilary of Wrute Slavery in Barbaru; Karlj Efforts against it?by Ferdinand the Catnolio, bj Charles V, by England, by France, by Holland; Free dom by Kedtmptui/i; Freedom by Conspiracy ; Free dom by Escape; White American Viotiws to Barb ry; Parallel between White and Black Slavery; Tri umphant Abolition of White Slavery. III. True Character of White Slwosry in barbary, Apologias for White Slavery; Happy Condition of the Whiteslaves; Better off in Barbary than at Homej Better off than the Free Christians in Barbary; Nev ertheless, Unquestionable Enormity of White Slaver* in Barbary. Conclusion. Price 40 ots.; postage 12ots For sale by LEWIS CLEPHANE, March 81. Office National Bra. THE AMERICAN SLAVE CODE, IN THEORY AN)) PRACTICE. ITS Distinctive Features shown by ita Statutes, Ju dicial Decisions, and Illustrative Facts. By Wil liam Goodell, author of the " Democracy of Christian ity," " Slavery and Anti-Slavery," Ac. The work contains 430 pages 12tno, neatly bound in oloth. Pries 76 oents per copy, postage 18 cents. For sale by June 30. L. CLKPHAIfE, Office Nat. Era. The following is an extract of a letter from Hoa William Jay to the author: " Your analysis of the slave laws is very able, and your exhibition of their practical application by thi Southern courts evlnoes great and oareful rescaroh. Your book is as impregnable against the oharge oJ exaggeration as Euclid's Geometry, since, like that it consists of propositions and demonstrations. Tht book is not only true, but it is unvtmstionxMy true.' WATCHES. FULL Jewelled Gold Lcvor Watches, 18 karat cases, only $30; Gold hunting levers, $40; Full jewelled silver levers, $14; 8ilvor hunting levers, $18; Silver Lepines, jewelled, $9; Gold guard ohains, $12; Gold pencils, $1.50; Gold pens, silver holders, $1. Watches or jewelry sent t>y mail to any part of the United States with porfect safety. All orders must be accompanied with the cash. Addross, post paid, LEWIS LADOMUS, No. 202 Chestnut street, Philadelphia. 03*" These aro the cheapest watohea in the United States, and warrantod. Jan. 28?Hui THE GREAT BRITISH QUARTERLIES AND BLACKWOOD'S MAGAZINE. Important Reduction in the Rates of Postage i LEONARD SCOTT A CO., No. 64 Gold street New York, continue to publish the followini British Periodicals, vii: The London Quarterly Review (Conservative.' The Edinburgh Review (Whig.) The North British Review (Free Church.) The Westminster Review (Liberal.) Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine (Tory.) - These Reprints have now been in successful opera tion in this oountry for twenty years, and their circu lation is constantly on the incro&ae, notwithstanding the competition they encountor from American peri odicals of a similar class, and of numerous Eclectic. and Magazines made up of selections from foreign pe riodicals. This fact shows clearly the high estiiaatioi in whioh they are held by the intelligent reading public, and affords a guarantee that they are estab fished on a firm basis, and will be continued withou interruption. Although these works are distinguished by the pe litical shades above indioated, yet but a small portioi of their contents is devoted to political subioets. It is their literary character whioh gives them their chie; value, and in that they stand confessedly far abov? all other journals of their class. Blackwood, still un dertho masterly guidance of Christopher North, main tains its ancient celebrity, and is at this time unusn ally attractive, from the serial works of Bulwer and other literary notables, written for that Mngarine, and first appearing in its columns both in Great Britaix and in th> United States. Such works as " The Cat tons" 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 pager of Black wood, after it has been issued by Messrs. Scott 4* Co. so that subscribers to the Reprint of that Mag&sint may always rely upon having the earliest reading oJ these fascinating tales. TERMS. JW ar. For any one of the three Reviews - - ? $J For any two i For any three 1 For all four of the Reviews t For Blackwood's Mngarine I For Blackwood and three Reviews - ^ . ( For Blackwood and the four Reviews - . It For Farmer'a Guide, complete, 22 numbers ? ( Clubbing. ? A discount of 25 percent, from thi above prices will be allowed to clubs ordering fout 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 of the fou' Reviews and Blackwood for $30, and so 6n. POSTAHS To any part of the United States on Blackwood, 2* cents per annum f on either of the Reviews, 14 cents Remittances and oomc.unioat ions should be alway addrosHo.d. post paid, to the publishers, LEONARD SCOTT A CO., 79 Fulton tt, N. Y., Entrance, 64 Gold street. N. B.?L.6. A Co. have recently published, and havt Bow for sale, the Farmer's Guide, by Henry Stephens of Edinburgh, and Professor Norton, of Yale College New Haven, complete in two volumes, royal octavo containing 1.A00 pages, 14 steel and 000 wood engra vings. Price, in muslin binding, $6, in paper covers for the mail. $5. Sep. 20. NEW YORK RECORDER. Truth Volnme enlarged, In qnnrte form. The lsrje*i Haptist newspaper la the werld. Price, In advance, by mail, 93; by carrier* 12 40. I.nther F. Beech* er 4k ??? Preprleters, I'M Ifinau street, l\cw I ork, IN the determination to make tbeir journal a coir-, plete repository oi general and denominational religious intelligence. and of the new* of the day. as well as the earnest advocate of sound Christian doc trine and social progress, the proprietors will summon for these ends every available facility, whether edi torial, or in the way of contributors and correspond ents. They haro engaged able writers at home, and their correspondence Irom England and Continental Europe, from Asia and every part of America, the; believe to be unsurpassed By furnishing a paper of the highest grade, from this great commercial centra, they hops to increase the pa'ronsge with which they are already favored from every section of the United States and the neighboring British Provinces. The tenth volume commenced March 29. Sub scriptions are solicited, and the present is suggested as the bast time for forwarding names, with psjraents accompanying L. F. BEECH BR. April 14?itdw 8. 8. CDTTINO. THE INDUSTRIOUS POOR CAN now boy, for tl. in a nice volume, all the following Arts, Receipts, and Discoveries, ?!?: Bow's 7ft, Weston's 6ft, Bowman's 33, Cook's, Holt's, Bishop's, Shipman's, and 30 others, which I have gone to the expense of purchasing and printing, for the benefit of thoae wishing em loymont. Ona of these roceipt* alone cost me |10, *nd others have been advertised as yielding $ft snd $12 per day, and from 6C0 to 1,000 per cant Address, post paid, M. J. COOK, March 18?4tw Crawfordtville, Indiana. ANTHONY LANK, STOCK and Exchange Broker. 38 Wall street, New York, a member of tba New York Stock Ex change Board, will purchase and sell on commission (of a quarter of ona per cent) Government and State Stocks, Railroad and Bank Stocks, Railroad Bonds, and all other securities usually sold at the Board. Orders from abroad solicited. References?D. Ebbatts, Cashier Union Bank: W. T. Hooker. Cashier Continental Bank; Arthur Tap pan, Esq., New York. A CMANCfC FOR THR MILUON1 *50 to #!f0 per Month CAN he easily made In selling the Pop7,Ur liooh published by Miller, Orton. A Mulligan succes sors to Derby A Miller, Auburn, and Derby, Orton, A Mulligan. Buffalo . ,, ? , _ , At no previous time has the demsnd for Good Books been so active as at praecnt 1 he great masses of the Ponnla who want and will have tbem. are not within the rea^h of the Loral Books ore. and it has b?coro. a well-asca-Uined fact, that of the Publications of merit ??<! real utility, from time to time issuing from tba American Press, a large proportion must be sold by Hook Agents, Uolportrnri, nnA Canva*?rri, or not ft t M 11 To all who are desirous to aid! n the dissemination of a Pore and Wholesome Literature, and nor.o othar, we offer great inducements to engage in the salt of o?r Popular Books for tbo Peopla. We publish Good Book*, wM printed, mmtl stropg/p hound, and which aell readily wherever offered. Catalogues of our Publications, containing full par ticulars, tumishod on *PP''^tion (postpaid) to MILLER, ORTON, A MULLIUAN, Publishers of Popular Books, April 1?4* A?hurn ana Buffalo, Naw York. THE LITTLE PILURIM. A Monthly Journal for Girls an i Boys. KMTJCD SV?UAACI? ClKk.JCN\VOOl>. APAPBK, under the above title, wilt be published at Philadelphia on the first day of October nn t In sise and general character, this publication will resemble Mrs. Margaret L. Bailey's lately discontinued Friend of Youth, the place of which it is designed to take. . Term*.?Fifty cents a year, for single copies; or ten copies for four dollars. Payment invariably in advance. All subscriptions and communications to be ad dressed to L. fe. lippinCOTT, Philadelphia. FANNY PERM'S NEW BOOK KCR THE 1/OLY DAYS. 20,000 ordered in Advance of Publication. Will be ready Mendaf/Beo Stli. Little ferns for fannys little FRIENDS. By the author of "Fern Leave*.' One elegant 16mo; 300 pagos; tix Illustration* Price 76 cents. The same, gilt edge, $1. Copies sent by mail, post paid, on receipt ef price. Published by DERBY & MILLER, Auburn. N. Y. DERBY, ORTON, A MULLIGAN, Buffalo. For sale by all Booksellers throughout the United States and Con ad as. Deo.T$?:n PUBLISHERS' ANNOUNCEMENT! ELEVENTH VOLUME OF THE AMERICAN AGRICULTURIST THC t.KADJNU Weekly Agricultural Paper of the Country, THE AMERICAN agriculturist, a weekly Periodical of sixteen large quarto pages, making an annual volume of 832 pages of nearly double the site of those in the first ten volumes of the Agrit-ul turist. It is beautifully printed with type oast expressly for and on the best of oloar white paper, with wide margin, so that ihe numbers can be oasily stitched or bound together. I A copious Index is weekly added, which will b? fully amplified at the end of the year, for the bound. Comprehensive in its Character, Eaoh volume will contain all matter worth record ing, which transpires either at home or abroad, and i which can serve to instruct or interest tho Farmer, the Planter, the Fruit-Grower, the Gardener, and the Stook-Breeder; thus making it tho most com plete and useful Agricultural Publication of the day. Correct and valuable Market Reports. The Markets will be carefully reported, giving the actual transactions which .take place from week to week, in Grain, Provisions, Cattle, 4c.; thus keep ing our readers constantly and reliably advised as to their interests. During tho post year, tho knowledge obtained from these Market Reports alone has saved our readers thousands of dollars, by informing them of the best time to sell or purchase. Such a Paper is demanded by the Farming Community. The^ publishers confidently believe that the agri culturists of this country are becoming too much awako to^ the demands of thoir own calling to be longor satisfied with the slow monthly issues of c pa per professedly devoted to their interests, or to trust alone to the irresponsible extracts in a "farmer's column," so popular just now in papers ohiefly devo ted to business, politics, or literature; and they look for the united support of all the intelligent farmers of this oountry in taeir continued effort to furnish a weeklv paper of ahigh and reliable character, which shall be progressive, and at the same time cautious and conservative in all its teachings. Essentially an Agricultural Paper. The Agriculturist will not depart from its legiti mate sphere to oatch popular faror by lumbering up its pages, with the silly, fictitious literature, and light, miscellaneous mattor of the dav; it has a high er aim; and a small part only of its spacefill be devotod to matters not immediately pertaining to the great business of Agriculture. The household as 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 sci entific rules, and their worthlessness exposed. It is the aim of the publishers to keep this paper under the guidance 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 Agri*-ulturi*t stands upon its own merits; and the truthfulness, seal, and ability, which it brings to the support of the interests of the farmer. It is untrammeled by any collateral busi ness connection? whatever; nor is it the organ of any clique, or the puffing machine of any man or thing. Thoroughly independent in ?ll points, its ample pa ges are studioonly given alone to the support and im provement of the great agricultural class. Editorial Department. The American Agriculturist is under the editorial supervision of Mr. A. B. Allen, its principal editor for the past ten years, and Mr. Orange Judd, A. M a thoroughly practical farmer and agricultural chemist They will be assisted by Prof Nash, who has been for a long time one of the most sucocsiful fanners of New England, and is now Agricultural Profeasor of Amherst College, Rev. Wm. Clift, widely known as a pleasing and instructive writer on gardening and other departments of practical agriculture, and, in addition to these, a number of other eminent agri cultural writers. All the editors are men practically experienced in their profession, each of whom oan handle the Plow as well as the Pen. * The Cheapest Paper in the country, of its char acter. The American Agriculturist is supplied to regular subscribers at acost of less than four oents a number of sixteen large pages; and to large club* for lens than two and a half cents. Each number will contain suggestions for the treatment of soils, rnanues, crops stock, Ae., which will often be worth to the reader more than the oost of the paper for a yea;. Specimen Copies. Specimen copies will be forwarded, gratis, to any one sending their name and poet office addreas to the publishers. TiSM*. Ac ?The paper will be promptly iwiued on ? ednesday of each week, and mailed to subscribers on th? following liberal terms: To single subscribers, at $2 a year?$2. To elubs of three subscribers, at $1.57 a year?$6. To elubs of five subscribers, at #1 AO a year?$H. To clubs of ten subscribers, at $1 60 a year?$16! To clubs of twenty subscribers, at $1.26 a year? $26. The money always to accompany the names for which the paper is ordered. The Postmaster or other person sending a club of ten will be entitled to one extra copy gratis. The Postmaster or other person sending a club of twentv or more, will be presented with an extra copy and also a copy of the National Magatine, Soientifio American, Weekly Tribune, or Weekly Times, or any other paper or periodical in this eity, not costing over two dollars per annum. Subscriptions may be forwarded by mail, at the risk af the iwblishers, if encloeed and mailed In th* presence of the Postmaster 0^ Communications for the paper should be ad dressed to the editors; subscriptions, Advertisements, and all matters relating to the business department, should be addressed to the publishers, ? _ ALLEN A CO., ? P*?. 11 189 Water street, New York FARM FOR SALfe. ' I WILL bo sold at private sale, that woll-known Farm lying on Seventh street Plank Road, in Montgomery county, Maryland, about nght miles from Washington city, containing 87l| acres, more or less ; about 100 in moadow, 100 In wood, and the balance (172|) in cleared fields. The Farm can be divided into several, giving a fair proportion of wood and meadow land to each. The whole Farm is well watered, sevoral never-failing streams passing through it. The fencing is good, and there is ? ?largo quantity of chestnut timber in the woods, suit able for a further division of the fields In point of health, beauty, and location, it is not surpassed by any farm in the State of Maryland. It has always beon remarkable for Its beanty. The dwelling contains eight rooms, kitchen, pantry, Ac. garret, cellars, Ac., all surrounded by a neat paling! with a pump of good water in tho yard; barn, sta ble, and other out houses; good spring bouse with a never failing spring of delightftJly cool water at tached. Servants' quarter* for as many hands as would ever be necessary on the Farm. . . A good apple orchard, and softie excellent peach es, pears, oherries, Ac. 'I ho road being now of the very best character, produce from the Farm and manures from the City can be hauiod at any and all seasons of the yoar. This property will be sold twmty.five par mm. cheapcr than any other property on the road be tween it and the city. With an ordinary horse it Is not more than an hoar's drive to the city ' Anv communications addressod to CHARMtR V GORDON, Washington, D. 0, will receive atten-' Deo. 16?ftteow STAR AND ADAMANTINE CANDLES, AND LARD OIL. LARD OIL of the finest quality, la good shlntilne order. Star and AdUanUne Lndle, /,!! weight, 16 ounces to the pound. Thee* eandles are f7 *'! California, Br* 't,!* Indies, and Africa Orders fo* aay quantity executed promptly Mo^k ?MA8 *lrfKR^L*rd 011 ?<? Star March 14 Candle Maauaeturer, Cincinnati, 0