Bellevue gazette. (Bellevue City, N.T. [i.e. Neb.]) 1856-1858, January 08, 1857, Image 4

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llArmrt Too Well l'eK
Tho fulWing rwiwrks of " skilful
jii-ai-titiotir-r ami cUm) olisi-rvt-r. are wor
thy of attention. Dr. Da.M has Ix-en,
however, we uniformly fortunate in the
lioraea which have passed In-fore his eyes
than koti others. Horses arc often over-
fed with grain, lmt we neer knew
Mt iki tatuh hnv or crass, when it was
rlv. Thev are rarely at
tarkeM with disease when fittlo or no prniu
is given them or tf given, when bujIic1
U small aitJ regular (itMuiiiiva.
A treat proportion of our horses nre
too well fed obtain more food than they
require. In this land of plenty, most of
our valuable horses are over fed, and
mor especially does this happen among
animals owned by wealthy ami liberal in
dividuals. The impression we wish to
rnnrwv rt dm mind of die render is, that
the food of such, is not proportioned to
Inlior in odier wonls. there exists a din-
proportion between the amount of rarlion
taken in the form of food, and the oxygen
received in the process of respiration.
Now to illustrate this, we will suppose
that a man engaged in tnercantiln pur
suit, owns one or more hows, ho 1ms
not the time nor inclination to give the
one or the other the necessary amount of
exercise; they stand tip to a full crib,
from day to day; enjoying or raiher,
gorging themselves with a certain amount
of fodder, over and above what they ac
tually require, and much more limn they
really need; the surplus is often stored
up in the form of fut, and this induces
acute diseases, and they die of too much
food and care. It is very rare thnt we
hv nrrnsinn to recommend a man to
feed his horse more liberally, but almost
always the reverse Starvation is said to
be the cause for many equine diseases,
but so far as our experience goes, such
cases are. in this country, very rare. We
conceive the term starvation to bo a libel
upon civilization; and so infrequent in
its application among a nation of husband
men, that it is omitted in our dictionaries.
A man on a barren rock, or a horso in
the deserts of Arabia, might prolmbly
starve, but the idea of tho latter starving
in the vicinity of a well-stocked barn or
stable within striking distance of a land
of plenty seems to us a very absurd
There are enough horses to be found
dressed tin in the srnrb of starvation ;
having tight skins, prominent ribs, and
cadaverous countenance, living, yet half
dead. But they know nothing of the
"Famine in Egypt:" they get enough,
but too much of the same kind. Dadd's
Veterinary Journal.
fork Mater.
Have voi water in Vour ftx;k nrd f
If not, li.-ten to advice, and if it is p-wiUe,
introduce it eithi-r set a rnm or a wind
mill, or one of the self-acting wells; or
i i ii
lay a pipe from a cprmg on the nin ; or
throw a tlum across tne nrooK ami my
Iced. Now, In tli Klive Power's heyday or
)-t.t y when minister and servitors are
jjnilii.Hiii unit plotting to make ine most of
Oiilr tiiumph ami '-crush mil" 1 spirit
which they vainly believe to be crucified and
entombed now, when the fslnt-liearted T
....M.liKiirfe.l who lately basked ill til sun
shine of our rrmatiir hope are hauling off
to repair damage ami talking of abandoning
' a Il.l f ....
r .1 . I ... ,.i,r ,n. I" rugged arena or romics n.r in numi
pipe from that wane how or ol her man- . . firl.U la this hour of wear-
age to have flowing water ami plenty ot it ))()(f ni ,),,!., The Tsisuwr renew Us
so as not to drive your stock to the brook, vnw of eternal hostility to nvcrv form of tv
. i . . ... ...... ..b l,nlf n rannv oor th- Ixwlii-i or souls of hiimi to the
ir nnvo iu iuui, in nun " -itnvinilraw
water for them. One has
ahaim-fiil smiunption that ths briiiKlilfU ami
fpchlo. whrthrr In soul or body, ar- to bfi re
KaritoJ ami trrati-d a the ronvenionce or th
nrpv of Ihi-ir wlner or atroiuri-r lirothren to the
l.nnlnation of lrlMit ami liarrhs. wh-'thcr
of rinpires or plantaliona to the enslavers of
flti-i ami klriilom) in r.iiron. or in" nrraini
of rhildren Tor the am tion-lilork and the cot
lon.firl.l In Virginia or Alabama.
'Pie dorlrlne that no human belnn was ever
created for the benefit or advantage of an
oilirr that all aervlcs between man and man
Imiil.l he free and reciprocal thnt the labor-
- i ii . ....I ti n m nr nl h pm'
xnrinr Ptlirrp. . . arlil.Mt -r to others' luxury, but for the
This variety of Sheep, imurted from austenanrs and romfort of those near ami near
Chin, into the l'..i.l States l to.-
insi live yenrs, someoi nun n iv-n- r-Aumi
. . .i : :ii i,a
no uiea w mo couveuiein v uu n '
tried it. Sit down and muko an estimate
of the time it lukes in four months to draw
water for forty head of stock, or to lead
or drive them an eighth of a mile to water,
and our word for it, tho water will cmno
in a pipo if there is any such thing. So
says Tho Homestead, and so say we.
not created to be a theatre of Injustice, op
inn and minerv forever. It must tri
iimph; for all true prophecy affirms ami the
vindication or llie uivine oenigiiiiy mi"-i.i
. .... - I. t. Iplmnnh fi.r Tin
" . . . 'ii -fi I lively reiiiiun n. iv muri .1 it..i... , -
but from their being a singularly proline lnorf,,tir America cannot always remain the
ted at tho luto U. S. l air, are begining
to attract attention not from any particu
lar value aitachcil to their j.nxiiict ot wool Aii nive bii4 heen known to (Iron mr,,(T.if nri.itorr.its and the ahnine of reform
ss many as five lambs at a birth, and lif- era and I.Ural. "1$?'
i t . .1 t.. It must triumph t for Man s history Is not a
teen in the space of sixteen months, lor r , ,,, , ,Vervuhere instimt
the shambles thev are said to be excellent.
They are claimed, also, to bo of ' good
size, fatten easily and mature rapidly.
In tho nrosenl hiih nin e of mutton, such
... i j i ...
with meaning snd no heroic effort ever failed
of I'a ellect no drop of inaryr blood was
ever shed in vain.
Hut even If we Republicans were disposed
to fold our arms In slumber, our adversaries
would not nerrnlt It. Thev are busy to-day in
able and desirable ; nt least wo shull soon b-ntrthenlnic their cords and stremrtheninir
u : l. ....... .. ,1'lini I tlieir s ake Willi a viimance ami snnni
imve mi upiKiuiumjr "-6 - """" Ui.ich reveals a consciousness on their part
breed would seem to be especially va I il
ex lent.
Worth-ttnneinbrr lug.
Cattle standing in cold muddy yards,
exposed to the weather, consume about
twice as much as those in sheltered stables
kept tlenn and littered, and free from the
accumulation of manure.
that their dominion must be made sure forth
with or their secpter will have forever ile-
fnrted. To-day, myrmidoms or the Mave
ower threaten' and harass Northern Mexico,
are encamped in the heart of Central Ameri
ca, snd waiting a war of extermination on the
distracted inhabitants or us petty uepuiuics,
while it by turns leers and scowls at Cuba,
while its most ruthless bands are precipitated
on devoted Kansas, under the protection and
smiles of Ihe Federal Administration. Kven
as we write, the telegraph informs us that
twenty Free-State men, guilty of attempting
to defend their homes against the rapine and
violence ot Uuford's ami Titus's blood-thirsty
handits. have been convicted by I-ecompte's
Court of manslaughter! and sentenced to five
vpars imnriaonment at hard labor as ft-Ions.
This Is but a fair specimen of what lias long
passed for "justice" In Kansas a justice
which takes the criminals into pay ami aids
them in huntine down, plundering and "wi
ping out" the innocent, whom it consigns to
F.ntTrn by Ixit u t.wtosn Clash.
f pill, number fur .lanuarv. i.egins me
Jl Forty-Second Volume of the Knii-UiThoi k-
er Magazine. ...
Sinee the price or auiiscripiion lias neen n
luced from five to three dollars a year, the
circulation of the Knu KranoricF.B has tieen
Increased nearly four to one. in many places
ten are taken where there was but one before,
nnd Ihrouirh the year it has been steadily In
creasing !t. Is now offi-red as rlieap as any
of the Magazines, all thing consnlei. il. in
stead of making new and prodigious promises,
we submit a few extracts from notices of late
numbers, which we might extend to a number
of pages.
"Those, familiar with the F.ditor's Monthly
Gossip with hi i Headers,' have doubtless,
with ourselves, admired the source
of Its wit and joyoustiess. In this number
'The Gossip' holds on its way like some fair
rivulet glancing and dancing in the sunshine of
a May morning. We used to wonder how
Mr. Clark could hold out, expecting he must
certainly Met down' in the coming number t
but this number gives no sign of exhaustion."
National Intelligencer, Washington.
"I'li.ant. irenial. dcliirhlf ul 'Old Knick !"'
Thy name is a suggestion of things delectable;
the sight of thy modest, fresh cover, a balm
to spiritual sore eyesj a glance within thee,
hpf nnliilnte fur the blues. Tlum hast given
to kindlv humor, to pinuant delineation, and
to side-snlittimr fun. a 'local habitation,'
without which they might go wandering over
the domiiii of letters, calling now an I then
where a friendly door opened to them but re
fusing to be comforted for the loss of tlieir
old dear home." Courier, nurlinglon, Vt.
"The great care evinced in the selection of
articles that adorn its pages, is n sufficient
guaranty that no contribution meets the eye of
the reader but those which are known to be
worthy of his perusal. When storms and
wild tempests are sweeping o'er our hill-side
village in these emu winter nours, mm im
drear and desolate without, we ask for no
more agreeable companion than the 'Knick-
r.RiiocKKB't for while Its contents impart
valuable information, its gallics or genuine
wit are a sovereign specific for nil fits of the
blues or attacks of the horrors, and time
lasseg merrily on.'' Democrat, Uoylestown,
.lni.,'o,l i.i in. lite literature, wit and humor,
prose and poetic gems, and original tales,
wrilten exj.ressly for the paper. In politics,
and on all sectarian questions, it is strictly
neutral, therefore making it emphatically
a faim-.u for Tin: mim.iov,
and a welcome visitor to the home circle. It
contains the foreign and domestic new" of the
day, so condensed as to present toe greatest
iiiMsible amount or Intelligence, ."so nuver-
tisements are admitted to the paper, thus of
fering the entire sheet, w inch is ol
fi !), iil ruction nod amusement of the gen reader. An unrivalled corps of contri
butors nre regularly engaged, and every de
partment is under the most finished and per
fect system that experience can suggest,
forming an
The Flao Is printed on fine white paper,
with new nnd beautiful tyne, and contains
I-J10 square inches, being a large Weekly pa
per of eight super-royal quarto pngeH.
T HI ft 1) V I'.AR . . .
o n O ! O I, I T A .V
Pluisri.t. lis.
$'2 00
7 00
l.'i (id
1 subscriber, one year,-"
t subscribers, "
10 " "
Any person sendingus "twelve" subscribers,
at the last rate, shall receive the "thirteenth"
copy gratis.
One copy of the Flag of our Union, and one
copy of ll.illou's Pictorial, when taken toe-ether,
bv one person. $1 (Ml per annum.
Traveling a;;ent are not employed on
this paper.
Published every Saturday, bv
No. 'Ji Winter St., Hoston, Mass
Ilequcsla to Harvard College.
We are gratified to learn thnt by a
provision of the wiil of tho lute Dr. Henry
Wales, the library of Harvard College
has, within the lust month, become posses
sed of a collection of books, perhaps the
most splendid that was ever, at any one
time, added to its stores. These volumes
I . r t 1 I ' ........
auoui iouneen uimureu m m , -.v. ,le"st),tf ison ,f tllP are ev goa(ied into
f.i. iha imwl Tuirl niirehnaoil liV 1 IIO tOStn- 1 . i i . ; .. . : .A;
i ..i.j ....v. - j i me madness oi renisinif; uim u;iirnnuio.
Warm Stabling.
We do not think that, as a rule, farm
ers appreciate sufficiently the advantages
of warm stabling for their animals of all
kinds. Just in proportion as stock is ex
posed to the rigors of winter, must their
allotment of food be increased. A cow
will require nearly double the quantity of
food to keep up the natural warmth of
the system, in badly-protected stables,
that others will which are duly cared for.
So it is with all descriptions of animals.
from the horse down. Care, however,
should always be taken to have stables
well veutilated. Milch cowa should par
ticularly have clean, well-littered, warm
stalls, with daily messes of succulent
food. They should also be frequently
curried, have salt two or three times a
week, and pure water to drink. The
extra care bestowed will be doubly repaid
in the extra supply of milk and butter, to
ay nothing of the health and appearance
of the caulo. -
This article is ono of the most necessa
rv, and yet we rarely find it of good, or
even passable quality. Uy following the
rules laid down in the following recipe,
which I have pursued for many years, any
one may make the article on bis own
premises: "To eight gallons of clear
rain water, add threo quarts of molasses,
nut into a good cask, shake well a few
times, then add two or three spooufulls of
good yeast cakes. If in summer, place
the cask ia the sun ; if in winter, near
the chimney, where it may be warm. In
ten or fifteen days, add to the liquor a
sheet of brown paper, torn in strips, dip
ped in molasses, and good vinegar will
be produced. The paper will, iu this
way, form what is called the 'mother,' or
'life of vinegar.' "
tor while residing in Euro. They in
clude ninny specimens of magnificent
typography, and are almost all clothed in
cleiruul binding. Tho fastidious tastes of
a book-lover were freely indulged in their
si-lection and adornment, but the claims of
utility were not tho less borne in mind.
The votaries of Sanskrit, Cierman and
Italian literature, will find among them
manv volumes equally costly and indis
pensable. Most valuable of all arc those
which bear upon the ancient langungo ami
poetry of llinbtan. Dr. Wales wa
himself a zealous student of Sanskrit, and
tho apparatus he had accumulated for tho
pursuit of that attractive, thougn nere
neglected department ot learning, leaves
little to be desired. After the Indian,
the Ilaliun books are tho most remarkable.
Amonir them are very numerous editions
Such crimes and wrongs as unhappy Kansas
has for twelve months endured, even Hungary
or Poland has never known ; and the Power
at whose instigation these villainies were and
are tiernetrated sits enthroned In the White
House, and has just achieved another four
years' ascendancy in tho Federal Govern
ment. Who, in view of these facts, can say
that Republicans may now pile thoir arms,
even for an hour?
Tub Thi hunk will be. as It has been, a
Political journal avowedly, though not ex
clusively so. It recognizes the truth that
Freedom and Slavery are here grappled in
deadly conflict, and that In the result one of
them must lose all control over the Icricral
Government. Hut, whilo It gives prominence
and emphasis to the discussion and elucida
tion of the great issue of the day, it ainks
none of the characteristics of a Business and
Family Newspaper. The proceedings of
Congress, like those hi Kansas, will be
watched and reported by an able and fearless
corps of Correspondents, while from London,
. . f ii o-.. I' : ..
I'.iri", Constantinople, imvniiii. o.iu ri.iui.iB-
"The Knick r. shock kr has been and will be
... . n i . -it
a fact or its own ; a genuine living iinng, hii
the more desirable now that the new crop oE
magazines, filled with articles pirated from
Knglish authors, makes rresn home creations
more conspicuous ami welcome. l-'u"
York Christian Inquirer.
Hev. F. W. Shelton, Author of Letters from
Up the River,' etc., will be a regular con
The best talent in the country will been
listed, and no expense or ellort spared, to
make the Knickkrhockkr more titan ever de
serving of the first position among our on
einal American Magazines.
I bit Ma. Three iiniiars a year, s.ricuy iu
advance there will be no deviation from this
condition t Two copies for S" (Ml ; Five co
pies, and upwards, $2 00 each. lJookscllers
and Postmasters are requested to act as
Airents. Those who will undertake to pro
cure subscribers will receive favorable terms.
Specimen numbers will be sent gratis on ap
plication, post paid.
' i viiiteeiit'VTo rnii r-T mini vri Tim
1.I1JU I.I..U1..1 " I Jkl v . . V. .. u i.' . . '
Knickf.riiockeh and Harper's, Putnam's,
(irnham's or (iodev's Lady's Rook will be
sent one year for five dollars; the Knickeii-
nocKr.R and Home Journal tor lour collars a
S. French, V.M Nassau street. New York
A Winch, lit) Chestnut street. Philadelphia
Henrv Tavlor. Ill Raltimore street, Balti
more's A C. Ibtgley. lt'-2 Vine street, between
lth and 5th, Cincinnati; .1. A. Roys, JII Wood
ward Avenue. Detroit: 1-.. K. Wooitwanl, cor
ncr of 4th and Chesnut streets, St. Louis;
Samuel Ringgold, Louisville, Kv.; Wallace,
Austen it Hue!, 2.) Clark street, Chicago.
1'USIAUL 1W0 cents per nuuiuer, pre
paid nt the office where the works is deliver
ed, quarterly in advance. -
All remittances anil all niisiness communi
cations must be addressed, post-paid, to
31S Broadway, New York.
of Dante, Petrarch, Tasso, and lloccaccio, co, Albany and other centers of Interest, our
l -..! 1.1 1 . r i, . k i pnri ii i ntmrra win mk w a tt t i hi
anu a coiisiuerttoto uummr ui uio . f-h am, rr,iab,.. X mfmber f onr VMto.
productions of the llodom press muster- ria corps Bayard Taylor is now in North
niccea of the printer's art too well known em F.urope, and will spend the Winter in
to connisseura to require special notice. Sweden, Lapland, Russia, thence making his
J . . . . I tutu nnvf onaam nurnds Silturi ft ltd I itrlnrv
To theso are to be added the finest editions ?",'" "h V. " ' th,ne. h'
Nuckolls & Co.
Gb-uwood, Mills Co., Iowa. The tin
dersitrned ben leave to call the attention of the
People of Mills and adjoining Counties to the
fact that they are in receiptor tltetr
Which for price and durability are unstir
passed in Western Iowa, which in addition to
our Summer stock of GROCERIES, tc, on
and th most necessary volumes on th some change of route shall promise greater
earlier poetry of thnt country, many Latin interest and profit to our readers, for whom
. ' . .. . ' . "i alntiA tia will writ refrain rlv tnroiu'iioilt lim
ureeK. ona nonmir uooks, u a lew vx a(lventuroua journry, which is likely to re
poiwive lilUNtrative works, like Canitw 8 quire two years for its completion. Our re-
i(.iun:in Hiiini'HS. anil i ni ii irn in i a r,irusi;uii I iMiris tu iuc muni imcirntinu urvmun, uuin
Monuineiils. All tliese form, as we have M,,t"K, . w' full and reliable, and
said, one of the richest collections as re
markable for practical usefulness as for
beauty and finish. It is intended that the
whole shull be kept together, and placed
m a conspicuous position in dore Hull.
Dr. Wales, on many occasions during
his life, showe I a warm attachment to the
University in which he was nurtured. In
forming his library, he kept constantly in
view the probable wants of the institution,
to which, in accordance with an early
resolution, he bequeathed it. But wo
Glenwood, Iowa, Oct. 23, ISM. 1-tf
our Foreign and Domestic News made up with
a careful regard to the condensation into our
ample columns ot the greatest amount of in
telligence that is consistent with the use of
type of KDtierous size. In short, if we fail to
itake Tub Tribune worth its cost, it shall
pot be for want of expenditure or effort.
If it be deemed desirable by Republicans
that Tut Truiunk should bo circulated in
their several localities, we urge them to see
that Clubs be mado up and forwarded in duo
season. The Postmasters are ecmi-officially
admonished not to aid our circulation, but to
urge instead that of journals deemed "sound"'
and "National" by the compatriots or Atchi
son and Siringfellow. We ask live Republi-
Tho object of the paper is to present, in the
most elegant and available form, a weekly
literary melange of notable events ot the day
Its columns are devoted to original talcs
sketches and poems, by the
and tho cream of the domestic and foreign
news ; the whole well spiced with wit and
humor. I.acit paper is
with numerous accurate engravings, by cmi
nenl artists, of notahle objects, current events
in all parts of the wotla, ana or men and man.
Encouraged by the unprecedented success
which this popular monthly has met with, and
the rapidity with which it lias increased its
circulation, the proprietor has resolved to
make it. still more worthy of the patriiiiajije of
the public. That this admirable work i-i a
"Miracle of Cheapness," is admitted by
every one, containing, as it does, '-one hun
dred pages" of reading matter in each num
ber, and forming two volumes a year of six
hundred pages eacli. or "twelve r.umtreit
pages of reading matter per annum, for ON'E
Ration's Dollar Monthly Is printed with
new type, upon fine white paper, nn-.I its mat
ter is carefully compiled and arranged by the
hands of the editor and proprietor, who has
been known to tho public as connected with
the Boston preijs for nearly fifteen years. Its
pages contain
from tho best and most popular writers in the
country, ft is also npiced with ft rccorJ of
the notable events of the times, of pace and
war, of discoveries and improvements occur-
mg in either hemisphere, forming an agreea
ble companion for a leisure moment orh-iur,
anywhere, at home or abroad, each number
being complete in itself.
No sectarian subjects are admitted into its
parres ; there are enougn controversial publi
cations, each devoted to its peculiar sect or
cliipte. This work is Intended for THE
PIlL.Lli., nortn or soiun, east or west, and
is filled to the brim each month with chaste,
popular and graphic miscellany, pist such as
any father, brother or friend would place in
the hands of a family circle. It is in all its
departments fresh and original, and, what it
purports to be, the cheapest magazine in the
'ft?" A new attraction has just been added,
in the form of a Humorous Illustrated De
Any person enclosing one dollar to the pro.
prietor, as below, shall receive the Magazine
for one year; or any person sending us eight
subscribers and eight dollars, at one time,
shall receive a copy gratis.
fj"" Sample copies sent when desired.
M. M. HALLOIT, Pub. and Proprietor,
No. 22 Winter St., Boston, Mass.
The Concord Grape.
Some three or four years ago litis new
grape was brought to light at or near
Coocord, in Connecticut if we are not
mistaken ; and for a year it cr tilted quite
nfurort among fruit-growers in the East.
But it was soon discovered that it did not
deserve near all the credit which it received
principally from those who were interested
in its cultivation and sale at five dollars a
vine. What made it, however, an olecl
of attention in the latitude of New-England
was the very important fact that it ripened
from ten days to two weeks earlier than
other varieties. It has by this time been
fairly tested, and it prove to be a grape
about equal in size and quality to the Isa
bella. It now sells at one dollar a vine,
with the sale principally confined to New
England, where, for the reason just men
tioned, it is of more value than iu warmer
, . - . . PUII ami Oil liliriiuni ll y aa in JUIUII- I III ll jmt i'i vii'iiuy umvn uui-1 1IIU1I
havo yet to mention the most substantial ranl everywhere to take care that these ef- ners, altogether making a paper entirely ori
proot ol (lis uevotion to tne interests or me rorts be not eltectual to quem-n tne llgltt or ginai in its design in tins country, u.i pages niul nf hi fnvnrita hrnnrh nf Freedom in the murky mists of Slavery. contain views of every pipulous city in the
Tin' management of this new a nd "popular
Itistt'utioii announce, with pleasure, that ar- ,
rangeinents for the third year havo been com
pleted on the most extensive scale. Works of
American Art, and the encouragement of
American genius, have not been overlooked.
CiuiiMiissioiis have been issued to many dig- ,
tinguished American Artists, and a special
agent has visited the great Art Repositories
of F.urope and made careful selections of
choice Paintings. lironcaiid Marble Statuary,
,Ve., fcc. Among which arc the following ex
quisite pieces of Sculpture, executed ftont tho
linest I arara marine.
Flic Now and Beautiful Statue of the
The Hus'.s of the Three Great American
Palmer's Exquisite Meal Rust,
To'ethcr with the lins's and Etatucs in Mar
ble of
The Strufgle for the Heart, Psyche, Venus
and Apple, Child of the Sea, Magdalen,
Innocence, The Little Truant, and
The Captive Bird.
Besides which, are numerous Statuettes in
Bioiie, Medallions, and a large and choice i
collection of beautiful
by leading Artists s the whole of which are to
be distributed or allotted to subscribers of the
Association cnATVirofpr.v, at the next An- ,
mini Distribution on the 'jsth of JANUARY
The payment of Three Dollars constitutes
any person a Member of the Association, and
entitles him to
FIRST The large and costlysteel Engraving
"Saturday Night, or any' of the moulUly
Magazines given below, one year.
SECOND A copy of the Cosirxitiolitan Art
Journal, one year an illustrated Magazine
of Art.
THIRD A nhare in the Annual Distribution
of Works of Art, comprising a large num
ber of Paintiiig-i, Sculp'ur.', &c, Six.
The following Magazines nre furnished to
those who prefer them to the Engraving:
Harper's Magazine, (iodey'R Lady's Book,
Knickerbocker Magazine, Graham's Maga
zine, Blackwood's Magazine, Southern Lite
rary Messenger, U. 8. Magazine, Mrs. Steph
ens' New Monthly, and the British Quarterly
Reviews. Littel'l's Living Age, (Weekly,)
and two Memberships, for $'.
Thus it is seen, thnt for every $3 paid, tho
subscriber not only gets a three dollar Maga
zine or Engraving, but also the Art Journal
one year, and a Ticket in the Distribution of
Works of Art, making four do'ilrtis worth of
reading matter, besides the ticket, which may,
in addition, draw a Beautiful Painting, Statue, .
or other Work of Art, of great value.
No person is restricted to a single share.
Thoie taking five memberships arc entitled to
six Engravings, or any five of the Magazines,
one year, and to six Tickets in the Distribution.
Persons, in remitting funds for m Mnbership,
will please give their Post Office address In
run, stating tne mown mey wisn tne Maga
zine to commence, nnd register the letter nt
the Pot Office to prevent Ions; on the receipt
of which, a Certificate of Membership, to-,
gfther with the Engraving or Magazine de
sired, will ne rorwardeii to any pan ot tue
country. For Membership, address
C. L. DERBY, Actuary, C. A. A.,
At Eastern Office, 3 IS Broadway, New York,
or Western Otfice, lliti Water street, San
dusky. Ohio.
learning. Uy another clause of his will,
the sum of forty thousand dollars is set
aside, to )e ultimately dedicated to the j
foundation of a Chair of Sanskrit Litera
ture at Cambridge. Advertiser.
Tho Tribune for 1857.
Tabtab Mode or Snotiso a Bi'L
lock. The animal is placed upon his
back and secured a man sitting upon the
head. The four leg are tied together,
and thus point straight up into the air, and
the smith hammers away at his leisure.
There is something etcesively ludicrous
ia the operation, though in all probability
the poor brute finds it uo lau jLv'ug waiter.
The Election is past, and its result proves
that the work devolved on the Republican
party is not yet completed. In sit the East
ern and Norihern portions of the country in
New-England, New- York, Ohio and the North
West, the Republican banner float in tri
ntnnhf while in Southern Jersey, Pennsylva
nia, Indiana snd Illinois in short, wherever
grohops more abound than school-houses,
and where common schools are too new and
too feeble to have educated the present gen
eration of voters the black flag of Slavery
obstructs the sunshine. A stranger to Ame
rica ailht distinguish those portions of our
country most blessed with Education, Intelli
gence, 'Thrift and Virtue, by scanning the re
turns of the Presidential contest of 1SSH. We
have failed of present success, not because
the. People are against us, but because that
large portion who did not hear or read the ar
gument, snd do not know what were the real
questions at issue, went khaoit so!:.!
us, reversing the verdict which the gr at ma
jority of the educate I aJ intelligent eu
desvored to pronounce.
These facte indicate the path of pruig
du'y. With no unmanly reptuing over what
Is irrevocable with no abatement of heart or
hope because the triumph of Liberty la her
new ordeal ia not won at the Long Island and
White Plains of her struggle with no shadow
of regret that the responsibility of governing
is not confided to her champions before the
People were fully ready to sustain them we
begin afresh the work of diffusing that vital
truth which, in regard to the concerns of this
world as well a of the next, makes Free in-
Daily Trucmc, per annum, rt 00
Single Copy, per annum, $3 00
Two Copies, " 5 00
Five Copies, " 1 1 25
Ten Copies, to one address, 20 00
We send the Semi-Weekly Tribune to cler
gymen at ii per year.
Single Copy, per annum, $1 00
Three Copies, " 5 00
Five Copies, ' 8 (X)
Ten Copies, " 12 00
Twenty Copies, to one address, and )
any larger number at the rate of 20 00
f l per annum, )
Twenty Copies, to address of each )
subscriber, and any larger nuin- 21 00
ber at the rate of $1 20 each... )
We continue to send the Weekly Tribune to
clergymen at $1 per year.
Subscriptions may commence at any time.
ravmeut in advance is required in all rases.
and the paper is invariably discontinued at
the expiration of the advance payment.
Money may be remitted for subscriptions In
letters at our risk ; but the Postmaster at the
place where the letter is mailed should be
made acquainted with Its contents, and keep
s description or the bills. hen drafts can
be obtained, they are much safer than to send
Billi of any specie-paying bank in the Uni
ted States or Canada received at par for
W have no traveling agent. Any one
wishing to receive Tim TkiuoNR need not
wait to be called upon for hi subscription.
All that is necessary for him to do ia to write
a letter in a few word a possible, inclose
the money, write the name of the uberiber,
wilt bit Foet-Ornce, County and State, and
dirt the letter to
Trtbiuie Oilice, New York.
known world, of all buildings of note in the
eastern or western hemisphere, of all the prin
cipal ships and steamers or trie navy and
merchant servicp, with fine and accurate por
traits of every noted character in the world,
both male and female. Sketches of beautiful
scenery, taken from life, will also be given,
with numerous specimens from the animal
kingdom, the birds of the air, and the fish of
the sea. It is printed on fine satin surface
paper, with new type, presenting in its me
chanical execution an elegant rpecimen of art.
The whole forms a mammoth weekly paper of
sixteen octavo pages. Each six months ma
king a volume af 41U pages, with about one
thousand splendid engravings.
t subscriber, one year,
I subscribers, ' "
10 " "
$3 00
to m
20 (HI
Any person sending us '-twelve" subscribers
at the last rate, shall receive the "thirteenth"
copy gratis.
One copy of The Flag of our Union,
and one copy of ll.illou's Pictorial, when
taken together by one person, one year, for
$1 no.
ir5f" Traveling agent are not employed on
this paper.
Published every Saturday, bv
No. 22 Winter St , Hosiim, Mas.,
S. French, 121 Nissan street. New York ;
A. Winch, llci Chestnut street, Philadelphia ;
Henry Taylor, III Baltimore trvet, Haiti
timore; A. C. Baglev, K'2 Vine reet. be
tween 4th and ftth, Cincinnati; J. A. Roys,
13 Woodward Avenue, Detroit , E. K. Woi.d
warJ, corner 4:h and Chesnut streets, St.
Loui; Samuel Rii.ggold, Louisville. Ken
tucky ; Wallace, Austen & Duel, 2.'i Claric St.,
Chicago; Trubner fc Co., 12 Paternoster
Row, agent for (Jrtat Britain and F.urope
A First-Class Family Newspaper, devoted
to News, Literature, Science, and the Art ;
to Entertainment, Improvement, and Progress.
One of the Best Weekly Newspapers in the
World. $2 a year, cr $1 for half a year.
The Scientific American says: '-It is of
large size and faultless typography. Almost
every branch of human knowledge ia treated
by able writers. The R. I. Reformer pro
nounces it '-the most beautiful Weekly in the
Devoted to Hydropathy, its Philosophy and
Practice; to Physiology and Anatomy, with
numerous Illustrations ; and to those laws
which govern Life and Health. $1 a year, or
50 cents for half a year.
"We know of no periodical which presents
a greater abundance of valuable information
on all subects relating to human progress and
welfare." New York Tribune.
"The Water-Cure Journal is the most popu
lar Health Journal in the world." N. Y.
Evening Post.
Devoted to Phrenology, Education, Self
culture, and all those progressive measures
designed for the Elevation and Improvement
of Mankind. $! a year, or 50 cents for six
"Devoted to the highest happiness and in
terest of mm, written in a clear and lively
style, ailiirled at the 'low price' of one dollar
a year, it must succeed in running up its pres
ent large circulation to a much higher figure."
"Standard authority in all matters pertain
ing to Phrenology. The beautiful typography,
and, the superior character of the numerous
illustrations, are not exceeded in any work
with which we are acquainted." American
,Tt?" F..i Three D'.hui Cn, a copy of
each of theso three Journals will be sent ot.
year; for Two Dollars, half a year. Please
address all letters, prepaid, as follows :
No. 3 IS Broadway, New York.
Greene, Wearo & Benton,
HlulPi. PotowaHatnie comity, lows.
Greene & Weare, Cedar Rapid, Iowa,
t.'re -ne, Weare ii Rice, Fort tin Moines, In.
Collection made; Taxes paid; and Lands
purchased and told, in any part of Iowa. 1-tf
"From the New York: Evening Mirror."
Throughout the country there nre thousands '
of persons who purchase or subscribe for the
leading magazines, at book stored, an of
whom, by joining this Association, will not
only receive their literature for the same
money as before, but will be, in addition,
mi:il ami rrfA narl irin.nita in a ramjirl.iiinrlr
distribution. They also receive that beauti
ful quarterly, the "Art Journal," free.
Such an enterprise cannot fail to command
the approval and patronage of the public. It
ha a basis as firm and pure as its objects are
beneficial and noble. There is no reason why
it should not become national, in its claims-,
upon the people.. Originated and conducted'
by intelligent, reliable parties, the new Asso
ciation Is entitled to every confidence."
I trust the Association will be eminently'
successful. Its very liberal inducements com
mend it strongly to the patronage of the pub
lic. Bayard Taylor. '
"From the Louisville Courier." ,
There is no danger of losing by this Insti
tution; it ia no chn uce affair; you get the full
worth of your money, and have the satisfac
tion of aiding the Fine Arts."
"From the Water Cure Journal."
The Cosmopolitan Art Association seems
to prove highly successful, as it is beneficial.
The plaa on which it is founded is an excrU'
lent one.
"From the Bullalo Morning Express. '
Let each individual remember three things :.
that by his subscription he secures a fund of
pleasant and profitable reading, or a splendid
Engraving, and entitles himself to a fair,
chance in the distribution, which disseminates,
and encourages good reading and a taste for
the beautiful and elevating. How can $3 be '
more profitably expended : '
"From the New York Evening Mirror." .
We are not surprised to hear that hundreds i
of aubscribers arc pouring in daily. Our ouly
surprise is, that the hundreds do not swell to
thousand!', since every siibscribr gets his'
money back certain, in the best literature, or
an elegant Engraving, and his ort chances,
"From the Louisville Courier." ' '
The Cosmopolitan rt Association haver,,
ceived and ar.; constantly receiving Urge num
bers of subscribers f on. all quarter. We rfo'
not wonder at it. Almost every individual is.
utmi-l' l.v flia a,!.--. . i". i 1... ,i.:..
....'..n .. ...t i. ....... . a .ni' uy una in
stitution. F.ach member receives a splendid
Engraving, or becomr a subscriber to sumo
one of our excellent Magazines, at.G receive
it regularly for one year, paying no more than
the subscription pi ice, llu'sluo receiv-i that
beau'iful publication, the 'Art Journal,' free
of charge, ami, at tho same time, stands a
chance of drawing some one of the numerous
tt.,k ..f Art to be distributed. Tiie'e'nre;
it pimply amounts to this: if you are taking
some Magazines, renew your subscriptions
with the Cosmopolitan Art Association. If
you do not take a Magazine, then send your
name in, by all iif.ius, an I supply yourself
with reading matter, at the same time'helplng
to disseminata art over oar land.
THE Subscriber has on hand a fine lot of
Mills, Mo. If. T. CLARKE.
P,,r,.. ..I;,,., t n ...;..!.... Ml..,,l
..'...U.itllliV l'llillil3l''l. f.'IW.I.,
Dcllcvue, Oct. 2.1, 150. 1-tf