THlE lEWjRT OOOKING STOVE,
rlhunderiged oars. this TOYVR to th_
publi, the superior qualities of which havt
atfis'tetorily teasted for so many years. witt
the f.ll smsrance that its peculiar merits render
it the abst eomptete.and perfect eookingapparatn
ultw In ase.
Its advantsages are all the reqsiremenut
Er ,good ator, e~'.amnmertsd below:
" t is o ioostruuted that the parts liable to lx
buraedout esk'be replaced, and the Steve thui
irenQvyted> readere..asperfect s itsa operatiom
S tse~lrt es d, at but a comparitively triflin
IT! ZCOXNOMt IN FUL.
The Stove is air-tight, and with other eontri
svances appertaining to it, a great degree of heal
is retained within the Stove; and thereby less
f"titlis reqislte for its various culinary purposes
THl" DA5At Danesa
Is a perfect regulator of the heat in the fre-box
and oven, so that leat may be increased or moder
sted, as the occasion may require.
"TI VaxtILATINI PROPRaTIIES,
By which different kinds of meat may be cook
ed in the oven simultaneously, without imparting
thlepeculiar flavor of one to the other; thud secu
ring the full beiefts: of the old style of cooking
by an open re-place.
The Stove possesses may other advantages
such as the HOT WATER RESERVOIR, far
nishing hot water at all times, and the TIN
WABMINiU CLO)SET, where articles ready for
the table may be kept warm, bread set to rise,
EVERY STOVE FULLY GUARANTEED.
Always on hald, a large assortment of COOK
ING and HEATING STOVES.
Importer of Foreignand Domestic Hardware,
37, 39, 41 and 43 Peters st., (late Front Levee.)
betwere Customhouse and Bienville, New Orlean
STEVENS & SEYMOUR.
Established in 1836.
IPORTTBS AND wuoLALE= DSALZRS IN
Behool Books, Paper and 8tationerya
Cutlery, Guns, Perfumery, and Fancy Goods.
96 aind 98 Common street, (opposite City
Hotel) New Orleans.
a"'A. call from our old frieods (as well as ew
Camp and Common streets, N. O.
B. S. MORSE, Proprietor.
illhis well-known house ha- been refitted, enlarged,
I and improved; and for elegance, convenience
and comfort is not surpassed by any hotel in the
South. Every attention is paid to.the comfort of
guests, and nothing Is wanting to render their stay
in the city pleasant.
94 & 96........Canal street........94 & 96
C. H. ZIMMERM IANN,
_ JEWELER AND SILVEIISMITH.
Dimaaonds, Watches and Jewelry
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL.
Commssian Merchant, 16 Union street, New
'iLiberal advancements on eonsignments.*
Capt. L. Perot, late of Natchitoches parish
will be found there, aua will be happy to see his
S. C. IICIKEY,
ISuccessor to Geo. W. & Jehial Read, New York,]
Importer, Manufacturer and JVholesale Dealer en
BATS, CiPS AND STRAW GOODS,
49 Camp street, N. O.
s. B. MASSEY A C.,
100 Commoin street.
Opposite City Hotel,
Nem Orleans, La.
H ave in store and are now receiving, a large
stock of FALL and WINTER GOODS;
and as we pay no fancy rent and do our own work,
can offer considerable mducements to purchasers.
Our stock ofPLA NTA TIONA GOODS is com
plete in, % and 4-4 Osnaburgs, Brown Sheetings
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Osnabergs, and every article comprising an as
sortment in a Wholesale Dry Goods Establish
ment, and SMALL PROFITS AND QUICK
SALES is our motft . d5 4m.
LEATHER & FINDING S
DEALER IN HIDES,
d5 4m New Orleans:
E. A. TYLER,
115 Canal street, next Royal, New Orleans.
Dealer in WVATCIIES, CLOCKS, Watch trim
mings, Diasoaods, FIxr Jzwaiv, Silver-ware,
Plated ware, spectacles, Opera Glasses, Table and
Pocket Cutlery, Fancy Goods, Bronze and Parian
Our goods are of the best quality. All our
Diamond work is of our own manufacture.
Gold Pens in gold, rilver and gutta-pe:ch
Jewelry and Silver-ware made to order.
Watches, Clocks and Y'ewelry repaired,
E. A. TYLER.
$S INEW PATENT.
BARTLETT'S SEWING MACHINE
Has a combination of all essential qualities of
Sarst-clam Practical Machine fvr all kinds of
Family Sewing, with all the desirable attachments.
Satisfaction guaranteed, or exchanged feHloat's
EIiptic, Howe's attna, or Finkle & Lyons.
Agents possessing energy, capacity, good stand
ig and capital, wanted at the
&weing Machine and tariety Store.
87 Canal street, New Orleans.
102 Grule street, between Camp and Mag
alms streets, ITNew Orlesas.
L. Elrdtdge, P. Eldridge.
L. & P. EDRIDGE.
iNeslas street,,N ,
a - l o " e. ....pt ly e"a ""tes.
IXPROVBED OBArLTER OAK
OICE BROS. & Co.,
89 and 91 Camp street, and 265 Mngasine
street. New Orleans.
S1 olAaente Sn the South.
A good Cooling Stove is one of the meaost
neee ary ano desirable articles of household
economy, and if properly managed, will promote
the health, oomfort and happiness of every mem
her of thd family.
Time. money, and extreme vexatlm, by delay
of your daily meals, may be saved by using tl.e
CHARTER OAK'COOKINGi STOVE.
Over 10,000 of these celebrated Cooking Stove
are is daily use throughout the city of New Or
leans. Every eae of them has been sold under a
fall guarantee, and we offer them as a reference
The Improved OCarter Oak Shove with
has but one damper, and is so simple in its con
struction that a child can manage it. The ovens
are larger, bake more uniform, and the stove hea
vier than say cooki'og stove of corresponding size
The Hot Water Beservoir Boiler farnishes a
constant supply of bot water at all hours of the
dan, and for hours after the file has been extin
guished, without additional cost for fuel, a practi
cal illustration of the economy in using the Charter
The Reflector Orldiroa, original with the Char.
tsr Oak, and used on so other stove-the most
perfect manner to broil meats and poultry, whereby
the offensive odors arising from meats during the
proeess of broiling are arried up the pipe, and
Joces of the meats preserved.
The Hot Closet, in which meats and pastry are
kept warm for hours when there has been a delay
at meals, besides enabling the cook to furnish the
greatest variety of dishes nnd desserts, and place
them hot upos the table.
The Charter Oak Stove will do one-third more
baking in a given time, acd use 25 per cent. less
wood than any other stove now made.
Send for price and desc.iptlve circular.
d5 4m IICE BROS. & Co.
LITTELL'S LIVING AGE.
Plan and execution commended by Justice
Story. Chancellor Kent; Historians Sparks.
Prescott, Hancroft and Ticknor; Rev. tHenry
Ward Beecher, and many others.
It has been published for more than twenty
years, and is now enlarged. It is issued every
Saturday, giving 52 numbers and over 3000 double
column octavo pages of reading matter yearly.
It is a work which commends itself to every one
who has a taste for the best literature of the Msg
azines and Reviews. or who cares to keep up with
the events of the times.
It contains the best Reviews. Criticisms, Stories,
Poetry; Literary; Scientific; Biographical; Histor
ical and Political Essays--from the whole body of
English Periodical Literature, making 4 volumes
a year, of immediate interest and solid permanent
ZITRACTs rao M OTICers
From the late President of the United States,
John Quincy Adams: Of all the periodical jour
nals devoted to literature and science, which
abound in Europe and this country, the Living
Age has appeared to me the most useful.
From Rev. Henry Ward Beecher, May, 1867 :
Were I, in view of all the competitors now in the
field, to choose. I should uudoub:edly choose the
Living Age. There is not in any library that i
know of so much instructive and entertaining
reading in the same number of volumes.
From the New York Times : The taste, judg
ment and wise tact displayed in the selection of
articles are above all praise, because they have
never been equalled.
From the Springfield (Mass) Republican : We
can do those among our readers who love sound
and pure literature no better service than by refer
ring them to this sterling weekly. It is decidedly
the bust magazine of i~s class published in the
United States, if not in the world.
From the Boston Post: We venture to say that
in no other form can a work of similar character
be found of equal merit, or at so moderate a price.
From a Clergyman in Massachusetts of much
literary celebrity : In the formation of my mind
and character, I owe as much to the Living Age
as to all other means of education put together.
Published Weekly, at $8 a year, free of postage.
An extra copy sent gratis to any one getting up
a club of seven new subscribers.
Address, LITi'LE & GAY,
30 Rloomfleld street, Boston.
R. B. A UOOIN,
Manufacturers and Wholesale Dealers in
BOOTS, 8HOES ANID BROGArBs,
made expr-ssly for the Southern Market,
5 blagazine street, New Orleans.
M r. AUCOIN notifies his old friends and tte
I public, that he can still be found at the aboe
named place, and asures them that, with a business
experirnce in this city of
he feels confident he can offer them the
VERY SEST GOODS·
VERY LOWEST PRICES.
WV J. FIARRIS,
WIOLELS E GROIf0EfS,
37 and as39 Tohoopitoulas street,
d5 m Nsew Orleans.
T. KINLOCHII PhUT-LE-ROY,
(. M. BI.YLY k C,
42 Canl and 61 Comm steetrs, N O.
Are prepred to make cash adveess om Cottem,
Supr, had other produce conigned t them, asd
sohit the ptronge of their friends and thep pblic
( ate Brooks' Hoase.)
227 aOal street, ereer of reeai, N.O.
y me S weo du lae T
sintgl-s s p2, ms h. mmbl=-Bemkdt
iOB P1ITIlC6 @FFLCU.
ALL KINDS OF
!fEATMiKSS IDF P LT .
WE~~13H~~WGr ~k BA~LL TICUTSlglP,
P'wiate~ at Beaurab~e Kate,,l'
Wt N~rm dinka m .1ik h.,hgii~ 3.rb
km ·;tb CIm*~i -·~dC~.l~iS
r, a0r ~~ · ,Cu
SCIENTIFIC ADM CAN.
The best Paper in the World.
Published fbr" usarly a Quyjter ,f a Ci;tury
This splendhd is wsaper, greatly enlarged an,
improved, is one of the most reliable, usefol, an,
inte~esting journals ever published. Every num
ber is beautifully printed and elegantly illustrate
with several; Original Engravings,. represeptini
new Ieven!ions noveltI lniLechanie, A rieui
tite, chemistry, photography, manatactureg, en
giheering, smenace amd art.
Farmers, mechanics, ipveqtors, engineers, che
iets, manufacturers, and people in every profes3siol
of life, wi' find the Sieliice American to be.o
great value in their'smpective callings. Its conu
eels and suggestions will save them. bhndreds o
dollars annuall, besides affording them a contin
ual source of knowledge, the value of which i
beyond peconiary estimate. All patents granted
with the claims, lpublished weekly.
Every public or private fmily should have thb
work bound and preserved for reference.
The yearly numbers of the Scientific Amerlea
make a epleadld volume "of nearly one thooani
quarto pages, equivalent to nearly four thouam a
ordinary book pages. A new volam ecomme-ne
January 1, 1868. Published Weekly. at 8 pa
year; half yearly, St 50. Clubs of ten copies fo
one ýear,$25; specimen copies sent gratis.
Address. MUN.i & Co..
37 -Park Row New York.
-g.,The publishers of the Scientific America,
in connection with the publication of the paper
have acted as dolicitors of Patents for twenty-two
years. '1 hirty thousand applications for patent
have been made through their Agency. Moe
thanoae hundred thousahd Inventors have sough
the counsel of the Scientific American concernin.
their inventions. Consultations and advice to is
ventors, by mail, free. Pamphlets coucernln.
Patent laws 6f all countries, free.
a "'A Handsome Bound Volume, oontainin.
150 Mechanical engravings, and the United State
census by countiaes, with Hints and Beceipts, mall
ed on rebeipt of twenty-five cent".
PROaPeBoTU O TIn
Weekly atoisaal EZtelligencer
In compliance with numerous solicitations th
publication of the Weekly National Intelligence
was resumed on 'hursday, November 29thr 1861
It is much enlarged, and I, in fact, one of th
largest weekly newspapers published in this conm
try. It is printed with new and clear type, oi
strong, fine white paper, and will contain mon
reading matter than any weekly published souti
of New York. Its columns are devoted to news
literature, commerce, agriculture, the industria
arts, the interests of religion and political affairs
It contains regular reports of Congressions
proceedings and Departmental news, and the lates
foreign and domestic markets.
In each of its de-artments special attention ii
given by an able and numerous corps of editor
and reporters to provide the latest, most interest
ing and reulable intelligence, and to make-tIe
Weekly National Intelligences in every respectr
first class family newspapor.
Maintaining the just Constitutional powers o
the General Governme.t on the one hand and re
served rights of the States on the other, confldent
that the Union can be preserved only while the
rights of each shall be respected by both and noi
transcended by either, the Weekly National Intel
ligencer will advocate the restoration of the
Southern States to their place in the Union, or
the basis of a just and equal representation in the
national legisluture and the electoral college, and
will urge social and sectional pacification and re
conciliation as the means of restoring harmony
and prosperity to all parts of the country, and thil
proper development of its vast agricultural, min
ral and Industrial resources. In addition to its
value as a miscellaneous newspaper, the Intelli
rencer will in every respect supply the place of a
national Union campaign paper. It will be the
only weekly paper of this character published at
the seat of Uovernment. It rests with the friends
of the Union and the Constitution to secure this
paper a .circulation that shall enable it to spread
the truth and to arouse the patriotic impulses of
the people in every State, county, town, hamlet
and fireside, where truth and patriotism are ap
Terms-payable in advance. One copy, one
year, $3; six months, $1 60. Five copies, one
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paper is to be sct. All communications should
be addressed to SNOW, COYLE & Co.,
(Successors to Gales 4 Seaton, deceased.)
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THE LOUISVILLE JOURNAL.
Gao. D. Pteasiac AND PAUL B. SBRUMAN;
and published by
The Louisville Journal Company, Louisville, Ky.
The Journal's political character and standing
are known everywhere and to all intelligent and
well informed persons. It is universally recognized
as one of the Institutions of Louisville, Kentucky,
and of the United States. Acknowledged as one
of the great controlling powers of the Itate and
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time, steadily bent its energies and exerted its
influence to advance what it honestly conceived to
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The Constitution of our Fathers, unperverted
and unoistorted by selfish politicians and pestilent
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looked as that of the nation a destiny, and by its
calm, majestic and sacred light shall continue to be
guided through all the calms and storms that may
be before us.
The Weekly Journal is the largest paper pub
lished in this section of country, s isssued on
Mondays to meet the large number of mails radia
ting from this point. Besides the Editorisil, es
teemed by all amongst the toremost in the land; it
has telegraphic reports from all points of the World.,
and commualeatfios and selections from writers of
eminence in every deprtment of sience, litera
ture, mechanics and ariecultre, surpmased by
any paper publibhed in the West.
J. D. Ossoaar, President
WI. HI. Perrin, 8eeretary.
Terms-One copy, one year, weekly, $2 50; ten
copies, 820. A copy sent grati to the getter ap
of a club of ten.
hDaily Johrral, pr year, l12' A copy of the
Daily Journal will be sent to the person sending
a Forty subscribers to'the Weekly.
ah,.ample cbples sent to individuals or clube
Sdesire to sell my Water-Mill, Saw-Mill Mnd
-Grist-Mill-better known as the "Prothro
Milla,."--all of which are Ia good working order.
Also, my Plantation of about 800 ames of good
Land-0 sacree being ander acoltivation-aitnsted
aest the Saline Bridge, Biesplleepsrish; together
with the dwelling and outhosenas and all othbr
improvemenats thereon. I wei,.also, sell corn, pro
viLons, abot 12 bead of atock-cattle, 5 had of
horses, a Ine log-eart, and all my farming imple.
Also, a fe Traet of lnd, known as the Julie
Deam grate, sitated on Deer Creek, in Frsankil
parib, coutagioms to 8icily sland, adeasaorling
aheet 8(0 arpents some 2(0 saes of whiec are
deadened All of this lnd is abohe overdow.
Those desirig good bargains will pleads aln
the man'daiguw at the u"Pnthre il."
_d 3Im _ . I. C. 1RtkEP.
Direcet Impeoto of
The Lonidoi Quarterly Review, (Cotervative.)
T'he., Ekdiburg Beview,. (Whig.)
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'Ilser Peiodicas awe ably sustalseg bythe con.
irlb'utioselo the best writers on Scienee. eligion
and general Literature.' Theyl are lid ble
to the scholar and the proaeional man, and to
every reading m: n, ats furais a betWr record
of the current literature of the day than ean be
obtaloed from shy other ionUce.
tzas" ron 1868:
For any one of the Beviews, $ 4 00 per annum.
For any two of the Reviews, 7 00 ..
Formyth tree of theBeview, 10 00 ..
For all four of the Reviews, 12 00 ..
For Blackwood a Magazine, 400 ..
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For Blackwood and any two of
the Reviews............ 1000 ..
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of the Reviews,........ 18 00 ..
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Reviews.............. 16 00 ..
A discount of twenty per cent. will be allowed
to Olubs of four or more persons. Thus, four
copies of Blackwood, or of one Review, will be
sent to one addrms for $12 80. Four copies of
the foa Reviews and Blackwood, for $4800, and
Subscribers should prepay by the quarter, at
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of the United States is two cepta a number.
This only applies to currentsubsecriptiow. For
back numbers the postage is double.
IaRMtounq so w sa sosizBas.
New subscribers to any two of the above peri
odicals for 1868 will be entitled to receive, gratis
any one of tbe four Reviews for 1867.. ew sub
acribems to all fve of the Periodicalb for 1868 may
reeive, gratis, Blackwood or any two of the four
Reviews for 1867.
Subecriberm may obtain back numbers at the
following reduced rates, viz :
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cember, 1867, inclusive; Edipburg and the 'Vest.
miuster freen April, 1864. to December, 1867, in
cludsve; and the London Qusaterly for the years
1865,.1866 tad 1867, at the rate of $1 5 a year
for each or any Review, also Blackwood for 1866
and 1867, for $2 50 a 'year, or the two years to
geiher for $4 0o.
5A- Neither premiums to subscribers, nor dis
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Tas LzozAan Scoorr PUBIasurIo Co-.
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The Leonard; Scott Publishing Co.. also publish
the "FAnnusas GUsIe." by Henry Stephens. of
Edinburg, and the late J. P. Norton,. of Yale
College. 2 vols, Royal Octavo. 1600 pages, and
cumerous Engravings.' Price $7 for the two vol
umes; poetpaid 88.
FROM SHORE TO SHORE.
A FINI STEIE EN:SRAVINO,
BY P. T. STUART.
From a Painting by Clarence M. Dobell.
This beautiful JEngraving, suggestive of Life's
Journey from Chaldhood t Old Ag, which has
been so long in the Engraver's hands is now ready
The Picture represents a Boat Crossing a
Stream; on the forward part, ChildUood is irepre
seated by a Boy and Girl, joyous and delighted
with the prospects ahead; while further along in
the boat is Iouth,--a young lady carelessly play
ing with pond lilies; her admirer, a young man,
sits by her side. Near the centre of the boat,
Manhood is represented by hustand and wife. The
husband is standing, his hand resting upon the
shoulder of his wife, while she looks up with a
confiding and cheerful amile, her child of perhaps
six summers, is sleeping in her lap. In the after
part of the boat, Old Age is shown by an old man
and woman who have traveled "'Life's Journey"
together, with all its "joys and sorrows," "hopes
and fears:" the old gentleman leans forward upon
his cane deep in thought, while the old lady sits
with a basket in her lap looking back, evidently
reviewing the past. 7ime is represented by a
hardy oarsman, whose only care seems to be in
pulling the boat's crew across the stream, his
daughter in her sun-bonnet, very contentedly
peers over the bow of the boat. The whole gron.
ping and style of the picture shows a master-work
of art, and need only to be seen to be admired.
The Engraving is neatly printed on plate pa
per, 20x26, and sald to subscribers at $2.00 per
copy. D. B. RUSSELL & Co.,
Publishers. 55 Cornhill, Boston.
THE BABE OF BETHLEHEM.
A PINE bTEE.L ORAVING.
Very Beautifsuly Representing the Nativity of our
No event in the history of the world more re
markably displays the wisdom and power of God,
than the glorious manner in which He brought
Lite and Immortality to light, by the gospelof
His only Son, manifest in the flesh. History as it
relates merely to human events, is a pleasing and
instructing subject, but that which relatea to our
Imn.ortal Interest, certalnlyelaims our most serious
regards. The tame, place, and mannerof the "Na
tivity of our Saviour," charms the soul, and car
ries with it consolation to the human heart. All
in this Christianland are fahumiliar with the pro
phecies of a Saviour.
In the days of Augustus Caesar. an edict went
forth for general taxation, Josep and Mary went
np from Galileo to Bethleem, to be tased. (Tl'he
Narrative continues, as reedrded In the 2d chapter
of St. LAke.)
The artst ha chosen this lateresting scene.
The Babe is the Manger, Mary (her ace beamiong
with sweetness and beauty,) kneels beside it, Jo
ph tranquilly standing aloe by, the Shephberds
wbd have evidntly brought a sarificial "lmmb.
have laid it on the floor. and bow in ahumble adors
tion before the Holy child. The filure -at the
left, a mothert ad child, are cautios and interest
edspectatora The Cattle in their stalls, the
Sheplae dog meekly waiting at the door, the
star- shining through the easement, the glimmer.
uing light from the swinging leantp, the burning f
ats on the flBoer, the restic appearanee of the st
ble, i haet the whdle Sp of the picture is
admirably portraed; ach fce bears its own
meaning. While Babe Betlehe m" is the
centre of theirb hopes and the joy of the heavinly
host. No kemon can be more iastructive, or theme
more piotable than the plan of rbasn r deption.
This Engraving is exeeutsd in the highest style
of stipple ard line, by Mesi. Kellogg & Wilcox,
of Bostob. The stye as well as the subject is a
most excellent th for "Ohrist blessing little
children." It is to be solid exclusidvly by agents.
Price, f2 per c6py.
1). B. R1USSELL k Cc.,
Publishers. 8 Corahill, Boston.
Jwe. K. Wyhe, J. B. Rieheaion.
eot FPstcrald Comimdlo Mrachate Ne
AGENTS WANTED FOR
"TFeh'Hetfry of the Wics betwees the
BYrtas-2--..ng tts Oridgtu1 sOee messd
HON. ALEXANDER H. STEPHENS.
THE LIFE, LETTERSeId SPEECHES OF
RON. ALBXANDER H. 8TEPHENS,
" S Om odelt ewasnt . O,
t ) THBE BOltN~r U PtABLEý d.2
A'traTUS ui R& v or itla.TUaaiO, Cifl A
The Roted Tabl is estabished- for the mandin
ing discussion of the mbjects am dle-t.. tide,
its purpose istobeatterly is. lea ld ntratammelel
in `forming its dpiomass d to collect the mose
brilliant and choblrly .writers a thse,a.e y to
gve thes expressdon. osaeottsyleeain onaly be
dsleased by lhe.timonep i plrdtwhereia this
done, but re. beg.alismaoeb.it.emdder--l thl
words af Mr.. Rushakini. . l less harm l
dlsRý in the world by un tbiilbIaie a the by
Tbhr ound.fableis lndpo t in tpoitcs, anl
it wil not hesitate to. condemn orn tao'Ia aut
imen or mesaarer, of whatever sect dclie 0or party,
as may seem to the editors to belromtimc'to time
ino as position of atr tagonim or, otherwise 1.to t
material interests either of tle metropolita eoe
munity or to those ol the aeds.cmmonsasescmn by.
Arrangements have been. eneted with sonme ot
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and it is the.determination of the.:saeuldra to
make The Round. T.ab.e for Iaria better aper
than Itbas everyet. been, and, if poesibleth esd
of the besieweekly Revlewevaeretblisbelsith
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rATiS 0. ar sssoaiwreOS
One copy one year, $6, is adsance: One copy
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wilt pleuse bear bhkeln mtad, e ldMompt the
postgee the paper at the* onlae at which they
Personsordering aubhceriptions will pleas remit
by postal mone-orders. Address all cotlmiea.
THE ROUNp TABLE;
S1 28 Nabag :treetW. Y.
ts sem IWms a mnAselr I
Now is the time to -abeerie to ..
M1 oore' Bural New- Yorker; the gaet t.ow
and country. Weekly.. The an. the
leading and largest eircnttial . .f'e D its
class on the Oontinent-mu-m i ano d va.
riety of. contents and beauty of appearance. It
embraees more Agricultural. Horticultural, Scien.
tif s, Educational, Literary, and News Matter, in.
terspereed with Engravings, than any other door.
nal; for it comprises Departments devoted to or
including Agriculture. Horticulture, Sheep Hus
bandry, Graing, Dairying, Rural Arehitecure,
Domestic Economy, choice Literature, Selenee and
Art, Education, Youth's Reading. Geneal News,
Commerce, Markets, with Ilustdatios,. Tales,
Essays, Music, Poetry, Rebuses, Enigmas, ce.,
The Rural New Yorker is a National Journal,
circulating largely in the East and West, North
and Houth. It employs the best talent nmall De
partments. Its corps of Editors, Cootributors,
ce., comprises many of the best Faraes, Planters,
Wool Growers, Grasiers, lorticulturite,ha., and
also Authors, Scholars, &e'. of nose and ability.
in brief the RURAL is ably edited,prosely
illustrated, neatly printed; Practical, Scientific,
Useful; Moral, Instructive and Entertaining. It
is adapted to the wants of all. Note that it is not
a monthly but a large and beautiful weekly.
Examine a number and see if, next to your local
paper, the Rural is not the one for your money.
Terms-Only $3 a year; to clubs of ten, $2.56
per copy. Great offers to Club Agents. Speci
mens, &c., sent free. Address
D. D. T. MOORE,
Rochester, N. Y.
'THE LAND WE LOVE.'
D evoted to Literature. Agriculture and General
Intelligence, and comprising Reports of Bat
tles, Incideuts and ALeedota of the war; never
BY GENERAL D. H. SILL,
(Late of the Southern Army,)
as.P. IawiX........ ..............D. C. RILL
7Three dollars a year, in aevance. Address,
Publishers, Charlotte, N. C.,
DEMOREST'S MONTHLY MAGAZINE;
universally acknowledged the Model Parlor
Magazine of Amerioa; devoted to Original stories,
Poems, Sketches, Archi.ecture and Model Cot.
tages, Household matters, Gems cf Tihatht, Per.
P nal and Literary Gossip (including speciil do
partments on Fashions') Instructions on Health,
Qymnastic, Equestrian exercises, Music, Atuse
ments, etc.; all by the best authors, and profusely
and artistically illustrated with costly Engravings,
(tull size), useful and reliable Patteran, Embroi
deries, Jewelry, and a constant succession of artis
tic novelties, with other useful and entettairing
No person cf refnement, economical housewife,
or lady of taste, can afford to do without the
Model Monthly. Single copies, 80 cents; back
aumbers; as specimens.' 0 cents; either mailed free.
Yearly, $3, with a valuable premium; two cpies,
15 50; three copies, $7 50; five copies $12, and
splendid premiums fAr clubs at $3 each, wit the
first premiums to each subscriber.
Demorest's Monthly and Young America, to
iether, 64, with the pr-eniums for eaob.
Address, W. Jamun os D.hmroasv,
473 Broadway,zN. Y.
D EMORESrT'S YOUNG AMERIGA, the
best Juvenile Magasikne. Evely Boy and
Girl that sees it says sO; all the Press amyso; sad
Parents aud Teachers onfrm it. Do not aIl to
secure a copy. A good Mica eoepe, wth a Glass
Cylinder to conene litug objete, or good two
bladed, pearl Poeket Knife, and 4 ',ik" number
af other desirable articles, iven as nktlm to
rach osubscrlber- Yarly, SSh . l Wimebbaer
number commences a ner volna u..
W. IENNINGs o ~r~ e ,
473 Bkmdway, NeM York.
Try it, Boys and Girls. Speelta e ept, firve
eots. mailed free.
"HE PIIHRENOLOGIOAL JOURBAL
AND LIFE ILLUBTIRATED,,
[s devoted to the Scirm~ i NoIa all i0' brmebe,
ninooding Phrenology, Phlslgnoy,
thhrology, ooleojgy, etc. It akr tiai
a choosing a pnmte, and ia jadding of t po
sitios of thoes aroad ns by aN the kmww ktte.
-al 8,ta ot Cheracter. ;
Published monthly, 13 a year ia eecelmple
numbers, 30 cent.. OClbso.r tera,,e P iaeck.
Addres, 8. R. WULI Eitemt
OIIBE1WIL SQLr ed Co,
SCOTTON FAbQ~'O" 8,
82 Perdide stretw Orlea.
i.. . Gamu Co., Vikuhrge
mRr NEW ORILBANS S .
96 Cmap etaset.
J. 0 NIXON, ,aurw'd t
Th sathi eos orttb m,' R bXW
843, s b o. Bste, M~I-&r-1862,
lad w~e 1akC2is w 1h , iL as
a tes Utbfat, e zpltdt ve
utleaeig. setkiilt. *edahs sirewriderns,
"edeme eate aA ....
levelpe th eoseremofh
)ally pe raags o 'sihe.d..Al WeI~
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