Newspaper Page Text
(or the Natchitoches Spectator.
TRuin of thbe Storm. sT MANY J. BSTAS. S hi en from the pnprs that Mr. Davis Thee T Mrer no demonstra-. 'hse eceived was earnest, but l - .Oar",oo~ Ypeople brought hinj sad our women welcoiled him th'Iy strove not to mar with i'Bavis on his part, seemed cheerfu', o!bt: his- peculiar saof, or th, saimiatd pp p' pby conversation, lhadSded from his ce, one could see what'sa loot ft eitrdaias there was in his eyes"-Etract from lV p ºte+ldter.] J 'brjug your flowers his hands to greet ,bring your sanal his glance to meet -utears-b--ut these he ill can brook Tieasbul that stormy changes shook .M wears its iron shield of pride - ill till life is thrown aside. But bring the fairest amlls and flowers, That bhine 'neath thei~aad skies of ours; They will not rm the memories . T hau luhnt thed4arkness of his eyes, Thlt from his lonely breast aries As phantoms from the midnight deep And form the burden of his sighs, And bid the the tears he will not weep, Burn in his sad and aching eyes In hours when lesser spirits sleep. Your smiles but mind him of the beam Of bright applause that gild his dream, Your flowers speak to him of the graves That roll the thousand verdant waves From inland plain to ocean caves The graves of valor, hope and youth. - Who died to make his home a truth. Oh! many a ruin marks the path Where sword and fire have swept the land Lost glory's melancholy wrath Those blasted ruins stand; The frowning towers of warlike pride That wave and tempest had defied, The spired fane, the granite nall, Now, ashen heap, or blackened wall, Alone their former state recall, And yet, this man so frail, so bowed, Thortgh still with bearing high and proud. Bim of the deep, mysterious eye ''That ever seems to see his fate Creep like a stealthy lion nigh, Yet seems its power to defy And smile to acorn its hungry hate, I ho:d this thunder-smitten form The grandest ruin of the storm. For think you of his hour of pride, Before the shadow of eclipse, When Hope--the prophet, opened wilb A vision of Apocalypse. An Eden of the earth-the flower Of every realm beneath the sky Peerless in splendor, art, and power Rose radiant on his raptured eye- A land of glory, wit and gold Beneath the Southern sun unrolled. Think you, he saw. himself the crown, And centre of that miglhy scheme, And heard loud paeans floe aug down The silver current of his dream? It may be, for ambition's flame l ad burned from boyhood on his breast, And yet no vulSar greed of fame Could dim his high. heroic crest; No his wider hopes; his soul Embraced the glory of the whole Saw peace enliuk her hand with power,. And plenty pour a golden shower,. And honor hold the kera of State, And art throw wide her marble gate, Aud chivalry and genius claim Their guerdon at the hands of fame; Saw free and perfect empire won, Time's weary ages back-ward run, And Arthur's reign again begun. Such was the dream that wrapped him round Andishut him from the tbickeui,'g gloom, While nearer thundets shook the ground The footsteps of approaching doom Yet undismayed, though one by one, The pillars of the State were riven, He fixed his steadfast eyes upon The hope he deemed divinely given The hope that dreamiLg boyhood first In still and lovely visions nursed That manhood fanned to high desire. Until it flashed in words of fire, And leapt from thrilling brain to brain, And broke in thunder on the main And swept a storm of bannered pride On Southern plain and mountain side With eyes that flashed with firy zeal. And arms that waved the deadly steel, And music sounding peal on peal. When is love deformed? When it is all on one side. An eccentric clergyman lately said in one of his sermons, that about the com inonest proof we have that man is made of clay, is the brick so often found in his hat. LAUGIITER.-Fun ought to be cher ished and encouraged by all lawful ns.ans. People never plot mischief when they are meri. Laughter is an enemy to malice, a foe to scandal, and a friend to every virtue. It promotes good tem per, enlivens the heart, and brightens the intellect. EA"TI's CURIOSITIES.--At the city of Medina, in Italy, and about four miles around it, whenever the earth is dug, when the workmen arrive at a distance of sixty-three feet, they come to a bed of chalk, which they bore with an augur five feet deep. They then withdraw( from the pit before the augur is remov ed, and ulpon its extraction the water bursts up through the aperture with great violence, and quickly fills the new made well, which continues full, and is affected neither by rains nor drought. But what is the most remarkable in this operation is the layer of earth as we de scend. At the depth of fourteen feet are found the ruins of an ancient city paved streets, houses, floors, and differ ent pieces otf mason work. - The silence of a person who loves to praise is a censure sufficiently severe. EctIRaU low RIEALTH.-FirSt, keep warm; second, eat regularly and slowly; thistl, maintain regular habits; fourth, take diwty mmd itigirt suppers; fifth, keep a clean skin; utls, geta plenty of sleep at nighti eeerful and re alghth, avoid This yva' (1688) the ym fbr the LroesmeW Nhe insects are their frst cheml.-- ~F la 1790, and have - )eenth y PIw"~~~TB iLirb;lrd t-rk ooowE*) e * asTOV E, - sol4 by: BICE BROS. & Co., 89 and 91 Canp street and 265 Magazine street, New Orleans. .ola Agents Ia the South. A Good CooE ig Stove is one of the mest S ebemssry and desirable articles of household economy. and if properly managed, will promote the health, comfort and happiness of every mem her of thd family. Time, money, and extreme vexation, by delays of your daily meals, may be saved by using tti CHARTER OAK COOKING STOVE. Over 10,000 of thea celebrated Cooking .Stoves are in daily use throughout the city of New Or leans. Every one of them has been dold under a fuall guarantee, and we offer them as a reference wherever found. The Improved Carter Oak Stove with Extension' Top Snas but one damper, and is so simple in its con struction that a child ran manage it. The ovens are larger, bake more uniform, and the stove hea vier than any cooking stove of corresponding size ever made. The 1:t, TWater Rcservofr Boiler furnishes a constant.aupply of hot water at all hours of the day, and for hours after the fire has been extin guished, without additional cost for fuel, a practi cal illustration of the economy in using the Charter Oak. The Iteflector-Orlditoa, original with the Char. ter Oak, and used o, no other stove-the most perlect manner to broil meats and poultry, whereby the offensive odors arising from meats during the process of broiling are carried up the pipe, aid juices 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 and desserts, and place them hot upon the table. The Charter Oak bfve will do one-third more baking in a given time, and use 25 per cent. less wood than any other stove now made. Send for price and desc.. iptive circular. d5 4m IICE BROS. & Co. LITTELL'S LIVING AGE. Plan and execution commended by Justice S Story. Chancellor Kent; Historians Spaiks. Prescott, BRanroft and Ticknor; Rev. Henry 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 ,olumn 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 Mag azines and Reviews. or who cares to keep up with the events of the tintr. 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 immediateinterest and solid permanent value EXTRACTS FROM NOTIOCES 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 uudoubtedly choose the Living Age. There is not in any library that I know of so much instructive and entertaining rending 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 best magazine of its 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, LI'TTLE & GAY, 30 Rloomfield street, Boston. TIIE LADY'S FRIEND. A Beautiful Premium Engraving. The Lady's Friend announces for 1868, the following inducements to subscribers: A series of new novelettes, by the leading wri ters of the day It gives a splendid double page finely colored fashion plate. engraved on steel, in every number. It gives a large assortment of Wood-cuts, illms ,rating the Fashions, Fancy"Work, etc., in every number. It gives a popular piece of Music, worth the cost of the.Maganzine m itself-in every number. It gives a copy of the beautiful Premium Steel Engraving, "Oue of Life's Happy Hours," 26 inches long by 20 inches wide, to every single ($2.50) subscriber, and to every person sending on a Club. Terms:-1l copy, (and the large Premium En graving) 82 50; 4 copies, (and the large Premium Engraving) 86 00; 5 copies, (and one gratis) 8. One cop: eachof Lady's Friend and Post $4 00. The getter up of a club will always receive acopy of the Premmm Engraving. .L.Those desirous of getting up clube should enclose fifteen cents for sampl Magazine, contain ing the partieulars. Add , DEA(ON & PETERSON, 319 Walnet street, Philadlphia. THE SATURDAY EVENING POST. Beautiful. Premism Eugraving. The Satuerday Evssng Post gives a beautiful Steel Engraving, (named "One of Life's Happy Hours," 26 inches long by 20 inches wide.) to evtr. single (2 50) subscriber, and to every one senng eo ehtub. .- 4___ - _ The Pet is natd l - sively devoted to Literate ad andll u political or er sectr sa l -'n l ine to :_itical radg e pre . _ , - 60; ,snad the late arum Premi s eO. lmeb e tqhe Pos a c b wl risend, $Iii. club wil always e HBE SPEGTIOATR 3O0 PDE T'IIG QFFICE. ALL XI1DS O:' YOB PRINTING .1IXROUTED WITH MEATNRSBB AND ?T13PTCno. POSTERSA HAND-BILLS, Circulars, BRIM.S, ·I arr~ ml aa~uab~e Rat.. Sum U7,tf ezpeMr7 mi UbSp g InUB ~rl t rwr~r hsw aI~m The best Paper in the Word.. Publisald for nearly a Quarter ,f a Century This splendid wsospaper, greatly enlarged and improved, is one of the m e reliable, useful. sa intersting journalever pubais Er bo.Jbea.tphlyprited n. eleg reant o with e ralJ thgn engravings, xprints con l. ... . .. hundreds at nevw Icve ns v t e ef nhehansm, ture, pubeis p hy, ite naactremsl , en giworeek pg, asieperd ,art. f . Farmers, meehsieas, isy std` i engineers, chem, slte, maonbytrisui , apd people in every prolsion ofT life, w d the &aifie tAme rican to beof make epi volume of uone thouad gllar p , eqirest to elfor tiont ad uay ooks pae new, v'o e year; lf y ly, St 0. Oll o f ten opi fois beyond puCOn All ptsatagPa at*4, with the elaiiz s,p p:I e. Evqy publinor.private am s 1hodat thae work boPard d prese ow ed for w York. Th yearly nulmbers of the Scientifo American mathe na epledid volume of ventors one tbousahd atheir ventions. Oeqmualati tos and advicer tho snd ordinsary boo ma, free. amphlet new vo commncernng January 1, 186. Pnblished Wekly. at 3 per year; half yearws of ll countries, f te n piese.for one year, $25; speemmen copies sent gratis. Address, MUMYeb A Co.. 37 Parke Bond olume. York. S150 The publishersaof the Scientifeo American, in connection with t ints pblatind of the paper,l have acted a Solicitors of atwet tse fortwenty-two years. -'hirty t ionalnd apphlcatlonar patents hav been made throngus solheir citations. More than one hundred thousand inventors have aought the publiconel of the Scietifick Natmericonal Interning the invens muchtios. ltaared, is, in fact, one of thein ventors, by week ail, ree. Pamphlets concerning Patent laws of all contres,w and clfree. strong, e whitandsome paper, ound Volume containing 150 echading icatter thgravin any wed the United States censuarts by contiests of religion and eceiptical amail ed on receipt of twe porty-ive cenof. onreio In each of its departments orspecial attet is Peekl at~ional pZutelligenpor. given comby an able andwith numerous soliitatiof edi the publication oal Inthe Weekly National ntelligenspect was resumed on Thursday, November 29th, 1867. It is much enlarged, and is, in fact, one of the largest cla faeekly newspapers publshed in this coun try. It is printed with new ad cleatr typers on strong, fne wite paprnme, and will contain more reading t tter than any weekly published souile th of rigewhts ork. Its colmns are devoted to news, literatunsrende, commeither, thericu Wltre the industrial art will advocate the restorainterests of religion and polticanl aof tirhe It contains regular reports of Congressional procethedins aofd a juepst and ental repres, and the latest onateional legislature and ic markets. In each of its deartments specal pacificttention and r given by aon able mead numerous corps of editors and reporters to provide the laountryest, most interest iralg and reliable intelligence, additio to make the Weekly National Intelligences in evevery respect a firnat class family nwspaign paper. It will the Maintaining the just Constitutios harater powers of the Genoral Government oIt trests one bathed and re served rights of the States on the other, confident that the Union can be preserved only while the rihts of ach shall beation tharespected by both and not transcended by either, the WeepatlyNriotion impal Intel-of ligencer will advocate the restoration of the Southern States to their place in he Union, on the basis of a just and equal representation in the national legislatre and the electoral college, and will urge ci and sectional pacifi. cation and re conciliation as the imene of restoring harmony and pr, perity to all parts of the country, and the proper development of its vast agricultural, mine. raluband industrial resorces. with dditior name to its value posta miscellacouneoty anewspaper, the Ictelli rencer will in every respect supply the place of a national Union campaign paper. It will bathe opapy weekly paper of this chtoaracter publishould at the sea of government. It rests with the friends of the Union ad the Constitution to ecre o.is paper a circulation that shall enable it to speud the truth and to arouse the patriotic impulses of the people in every State coWashiunty, town, hamlet and fireside, where truth ad patriotism arby ap predated. Terms-payable in advancey, One copy, one year, ourna3; si poliths, 1charac0. Five coand staone year, $1ow. DaeverywhIntelligre and ce, yearly, 10; t- and weekly, $6. Subswriberso. Ituld forwad with their names, the pgrt-office controll and State, to whic the paper Is to be aent.'ts All eommniationd shouexerteld (Sinfluencesor to alnce wh Seit hon, dcceasived to Washington, peo . C.ple. THE LOUISVILLE JOUR1TAL. Edited byour athe Gao. D. PRENTICE AND PAUL B. SHuuivA; and published by The Louisville Journal Company, Louisville, Ky. The Journal's political character and standing are known everywhere ad to starl ntelligent and well in fored persons. It is universally recognised aloo one of the nstitutions of Lo destille, Kentucky, and of the United Stetea Acknowledged as one of the great controlling powers of thetate and Union for nearly fort. years, it ha during all that time, steadily bent ital s enthergies and eerted its iufteuence to avance whgst it honestly conceived to be the beat interepts of the whole people. and communistorted by sd selecticians afrom writers oftilent emiagoenge in every departmthe star to which it era lotuoe, mec that niofs and agrculture, udtiny, aed by its calm, majestic published sacredin the Westie to be J.The We . tOsmo r Papdent li.hed in this , Secretion of coary. try. is opieda, S20. A copy the large number of mls get dip Daily Journalm this poiner year, $tIh opy of te teemed baily Joall amongst the oremost i the laseding as ortelegraphic reports frto the Weekly.l pointo the world, SandSampl copmmuies a selecnt to ramdividdals or eluf way paper published in the We. B J. B . A soar Peide c aupies '. and reatlsto theaer ap ily JBOOTrl, HOper ArD BR1 A opy of theA Daily Journal il bforent the othe pern Masndint, Sor public, that ribers to t be Weekly.dt tbo named plae, opad mes ent to Id with a lb or ai s Treirty eruested. with EVEBRE ZOTT B PL B., made e•rcsl er the S hen a rk et aTkasstg, Yeses, Opatars ~ ~ ~ ~Posls owdin ~i'~~l~~~E~ B 4ern atre~ fbJgt~k Is ~ C " ]-,BRITTSH PERIODIOAIs_. The London Quarterly Beview, (cýw ative.) The Edinburg Review, (w g.) The North British Review, (Tree . and Biackwood's Edinburg Magaglne, (Tory.) . These Periodiools are bly e by the con iributions of the best writers on Bence. aeligion and general litaerstute. They are. to the scholar and the proteeso mao. and .to everyreieding , i.~x as theyhaisha better record of the current` lat re o0tbe day than cm be obtained from a oter se . + For any one of eviews, $L00o per si For antwQ91f tirB , , 700 .. or thre. of 00 ... 'sror T 0p. .. . s 00 .. For Btaekwoqds Mg , 00 " - or Bla w al any two of .'the ..z i . . For Bdckwoo did three of ....;,m t+ -. For Blae7 od the Rewiews.........-..... tA tOeq of twenty per cent will beallow to OthC of tour orMe persona. Thus, f copies of BSekwood, or of one Bevjew, will Ibe sent to one oddres for 812)8a Four ees of the four Beviera and Blackwood, for I8 o, and so on. _ o aro.. Subcribers shold prepay by the quarter, 'at the oflice of delivery. The postage to any part I of the United States is two cents a number. , This only applies to .currentsubecription. For.l back number te postage is double. raiuwmoa so saw seanscasras New subscribers to any two of the above peri odicals for 1868 will be entitled to receive, gratis, any one of the font Reviews for 1867. New sub seqibers to all five of the Periodicals for 1868 may recelve,gratis, Blackwood or any two of the four Reviews for 1867. Subscribers may obtain back numbers at the following reduced rates, vi : The North British from January, 1863, to De cember, 1867, inclusive; Edinburg and the West minster from April, 1866, to December, 1867, in clunive; and the London Quarterly. for the years 186541866 end 196', at the rate of $1 5, a year for each er any Review, also Blackwood for 1866 and 1867, for4$2 50 a year, or the two years to geiber for $4 00. 1 . Neither premiums to subeeribers, nor dis count to COlbs, nor reduced prices for back numl bermoan be allowed, unless the money is remitted direct to the Publishers. No premiums can be given to Clubs. Tanl LUONaL D 13o00r PUBLIasINO Co-', 140 Fulton street, New York. The Leonard Scott Publishing Co.. also publish the "FAeaa's Gums." by Benry Stephens. of Edinburg, and the late J. P. Norton, of Yale College. 2 rlas, Royal Octavo. 1600 pages, and rumerous Engravings. Price $7 for the two vol umes; postpaid'68. FROM SHORE TO SHORE. A FINn STRIL NN3RAVINO, BY F. T. STUART. From a Painting by Clarence ML Doba1. This beautiful Engraving, suggestive of Life's Journey from Childhood to Old AgR, which has been so long in the Engraver's hands is now ready for subscribers. The Picture retesents a Boat Crossing a Stream; on the forrd part, Chibldood is repre sented by a Boy and Girl, joyous and delighted with the propects ahead; while further along in the boat. is Youth,-a young lady carelessly play ing with'pZid lilies; her admirer, a, young man, sits by her side. Near the centre of the boat, Manhood is represented by hasand and wife. The husband is standing, his hand resting upon the shoulder of his wife, while she looks up with a oqnnding and cheerful smile, her child of perhaps six summers, is sleeping in her lap. In the after part of the beat, Old 4e is shown by an old man and woman who have traveled "Life's Joprney" together, with all its "joys and sorrows," "hopes ead fears:" tWe 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. 7 ime is represented by a hardy oarsman, whose only care seems to be in pulling the boat's crew he stream, his daughter in her sun-b ' tentedly peers over the bow of e grou ping and style of the work of art, and need only red. The Engraving ' pa per, 20x26, and aol per copy. TIHE BABE A FIND STEEL Very Beautfully Rpresenti tiity of our Saviocer. No event mn the history of the world more re markably displays the wisdom ad power of God, than the glorious manner in lchie He brought ane ad Immortality to light, by the gospelof His only Son,.manieat in the flesh. History as it relates merely`to human events, is a pleasing and instructing subject, but that which relates to our Imarotal interest, certainly claims our most serious regards. The time, place, and manner of the "Na tivity of our 8arionr," charms the soal, and car ries with it comolation to the human heart. All in this Christian land are familiar with the pro phecles of a Saviour. In the days of Augustus Caesar. at ediet went forth for general taxation, Josept and Mary went up from alilee to Bsethlsm, to be tamed. (The N arrative continues, as recorded ithe 2d, chapter of st. Luke.) The artist has ehosen this Interesting smne. The Babe in the Manger, Mary (her face beam with sweetness and beaty,) kneels beside it, Jo sqph tranquilly standing oise by,.the Shepherds wo have eintly brought a aselsl lambh have laidit e theleor, and hew in humble adora tion before the oly child. The figure at she Sleft, a mother and achild, are eantious and Interest. ed pecetato's The Catle in their stalls the Sthepherda dog meekly waiting at the door, the stars shioing through the casement, the gliama. Sing light from the swinging lamp, the burniag fa t on the floor, the retie appaa of the sta in fact the whale troupig of the picture is admirably ~t ; ech face bears its own meaoing, w - oBs BoeAMa " is the entre oftheir hopesand the joy of the heavenly beat. No lemon ean be more imtreive, or theme more potable thea tbhe plan ofhman redemption. This Engraving is executed inathe highet style of stipple and line, by Mers. Kellogg & Wilcox, of Boston. The eas weldasbmthbhet C - most excellent mat r C'Ohrist blamg little childrel." It is to be seM eclnaively by agents. Price, P2LO per copy. D. B. RUSSELL & Cc., P abliters, 55 orahill, Boston. J a, B. J. B* flbe o o MICHARDUI N. Cotton tue n omiselou Mastasts, No. 41 Unlea srat·rNw New a -- , S. lebrn l(e.jh, _ i ( .HAT IA., Obt ~ orrr Orrn~ ~" aTHEnI O DAIWa1,aUw - r STh Romud Table is established for (be n discMssion of the rbjecta fi brilliant and scholarly writdie 'i done; bt we be all S A . words of Mr. Raukin-hby it will not hesitite~i in a pesrtatie d oartagosntisit material "inturestsshtber of the areteellitasca·; ounity or to thoeof: t heawhal misea"t make 21. Round o 1867s I pts eap thait has ever been, and,I-f of the best wey feviaewseveri bý is the i 4 of New World. P go s !=eror asa i en o w 7 One copy one yer, $6,I en 6 bsnt $3 in adveano . 8i Te copies to oie addto1is, advance. Tc clergmea and Tesabars advance. . Thepostage on The Roa1B Tabs 's querter of ayeor, if pi&i% aidance, min ing ,o oe or oie® -of will pleas' bear thins II ainidt far` postage on the pawp a. tAhe 955 a 41. receive it.. . , ,, Persons ordering suboril tone will p1othr jlo by postal money.redi Iddressall ti tions to * 123 Nao e street, iNi.e o rs mee Is e a sw i , er Now is the timne to Sn ý oore's Rural New Yorker;` and country Weekly. leading and largest circulatin N er ef Its class on the Continent--ea is v , e adiit riety of contents and busty oftae It embraces more Agricaltual, Hont , Sllde tiub, Edacational,ditera tand Wqtgs'iatter, in. terspersed with Engravi tha l other Jour, nal; for it comprhs D to r including Agriculture. . Em bandry, Grazing, Dairying, Rural Aseoitecture, Domestic Economy, choice Literature, Seance and Art, Education, Routh's Reading Ge eral News, Commerce, Markets, with. Illustratons, blesu' Essays, Music, Poetry,' Rebuses, Enigmas, lo., The Rural New Yorker is a National Jeurm circulating lasgely in the East and West, Nort and rSoth. It employs the best talent l all Do. partments. Its corps of Editors, Cootribbtoss, ke., comprites many of the best'harmerst, Plantra, Wool Growers, Graziere, Aortieularists, ao., ami also Authors, Scholars, &e, of note and abilty. In brief the RURAL is ably edited, ro illustrated, neatly printed;. Practical, Siei Usetful; Moral, Instructive and Entertaining. It is adapted to the wants of all. Note that it isot a monthly, but a large and beautiful weekly.. Examine a number and see i$ next to yeurleeal paper, the Rural is not the one for fyour money. Terms-Only $3 a year; to clube of ten, $2.0 per copy. Great offers to Clb Agents. Spea mens, &a, sent free. Address D. D. T. MOORE, Roohestcr, N.hY. THRE LAND WE LOVE.' A Moloathly. D evoted to Literature, Agriclture and GCisul Intelligence, and comprising Reports ofl Bat tles, Incidents and Aneodott( of the war, nave oefore Eeblisned. BYb GENERAL D. H. HIRL, (Late of the Southern A~rmy,) a Proprnetora: serms: Three doellars a year, in advanee. Address, Publishers, Charlotte, N. Ca., ·-------- - I- I~ I DEMOREST'S MONTHLY MAGAZINE; .t iversally acknowledged the Model Parlor Magazine of Amer:oia; devouted to Original stories, Poems, Sketches, Architecture and Model Cot. tages, Household matters, Gems of Thouglti.Per. e. nal and Literary Gossip (including speci), de. partmentton Fashions') nlostructions on Health, Gymnastic, Equestrian exercises, Music, Amuse. ments, etc.; all b the best authos,e profusely and artistically illustrated with coUstly Epgraving, tnull si), asefimnd reliable Pattern,, il broi deries, Jewelry, and a constant succession of rts' tioaovelties, with other useful and entertaining iftWature. No person of reiemeot, economical'heamewife, or lady of taste, can aford to do without the Modoe Monthly. Single copies, 30 cents; back numbers, as specimens, 10 cents; either mailed free. Yearly, $3, with a valuable premium; two copies, $5 50; three copies, $7 50; five copies, $12, sad splendid premiums fcr clubs at $3 act, with the first premiums to each subscriber. Demorerst's Monthly and Young Ameriea, to gether, $4, with the preamdies for each. Addru, " W. Jmmmmw Dmr wr 47a8 Broadway,N. Y. TIEMOBEST'~ ~J OUNG AMERICOA, tie JL beet Juvenile agaYl- Every Boy asod Girl that sees it says so; all the Press say s, sal Parents mad Taheseh 'coalrm It. D6 not fall to secure a copy. A good Miesoope, with a Glar Oylinler to canon rlvag objets, or a good twe bladed, pearl Pe~kt Knfeanda large n@3ber other desirable artleis, gI a peremimu to each sauberibs Yearly, $1.60. TIm Novembe number oommees a new volume. Published by W. JENNIrNGOS DEMBEST, 478 Broadway, New York. Try it, Boys Gd irls. Specimen emipius, 0e cents, mailed = THE PHRBNOIOGICAL JOURNAL ' AND LIFI ILLUSTBATED, Is devoted tothe Gedenr Mania all its breacshe including Phreology,P Ethreleg, Sociog, e. f~a, in ehoosang a pu , and i judgaing tU. 4r sitions of those arand r by ali th aW.eZ aI Sias ot ChObaraeter. Pubished thy, $8 a yearla svaae eat numbes, 80 emat. ~ubeor ta rmee, ,$2 each Addrens, . WLg L, Maetr. a383 Brooseih, New Jork. $ O FeONd. stnt, Ne ..ah as . *Tidtsad PsInV Wa 12trI m hRWab