Bellevue gazette. (Bellevue City, N.T. [i.e. Neb.]) 1856-1858, January 15, 1857, Image 4

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    Tim I'MlMKll.
I If . - t , I. V,.' . C'Im.i. ( I
, nn iMilli.-lil'il in t!.' ' (Vmiy ,on j
iliMnnn,' thus l.n ri! tin- Farm i f (.'luis.
La'wrriuT, J;.,1' t'irt i. cst r, l'.iigland :
'" Thft Farm is uinlcr n four years' iota
iYion. Lt: 1m, rnt crop-, J.l, rliy, :M,
Cee(ls, (ura-, -"lJvor, rnpo or ii',)
- 4lli. wheat.
! " Th oil in prcpuroil fur tlit ln'ioniiu
"ottliO rotation for-root crop, .y ttiriiin?
uuier statu) manure in the nutnnin, to tin
depth of five or six holies. In the. -pi ii)g
tho root crop an: li illeil in with n pecu
(.liuf inauurctvluVh i-J of a puwilory iliur
. meter, nilinillinir of a iliMi iluition with the
oo!.' It is roiiip'V'p.l nf pi ,' nnd privy
''manure, mixed with tvshos and MiperphcM-
ualo of liino. Mr. LinvTetnv coinlucti'il
mo to a sort of ex.nvniimi inadu in the
oido of n Knoll, the only ron-rh plan- mi
th farm, wlioro ho cani'd nit tlm wenls
from tho fences ntvl roadsides, nil deml
" loaves and vcgctaM.? litter to ho coHortcd
,aiiil huriiuJ or charred. So much of
those ashes mixed with iho pi,ror privy
"manure, as to drv 0i8 lutier nnd make it
' mnniiijenblp, nnd (lien to every in re .'ill
" bushels of this compost, mived wiifi .'1 eat.
'"'of ( auperplio.sjihnlo f homo-nmde from
.i. hones) an) applied.. .Tho livid thus pro-
Jiared has no more manure drawn upon it
or four years j the necoinl nnd tliird years
it 'n put to barley nnd fodder, with only
i Uio usual preparation of tiling). Tin; last
yenr of tho rotation preparatory to wheat,
it is plowed nine inches deep, and suhsoiled
"with Head's snlirioil plow. I should eor
' 'rect iho htuteineiit that no manure is put
), on ufnjr tho fust year. , Mr. - f,mvre;i :e
makes it a rule to now Miu cwt. mf nail por
hurt" with (.ry white crop, (wheat and
harley). Ho eoji:;ideT3 it to stnue'ilien
the straw. '' '
. In mis way evorv year, one fourth of
. tho farm in manured, and jrrova root crops;
. another fourth yields harley; iinother
fourth is in clover or other fodder; and
tho roinnininy fourth is tiiihsoiled ai.d put
' to whent.
' Now for the stork of the farm. Itosidc.i
half a dozen horses, this .consists of ill
t head of cattle nnd r(10 sheep, all of which
urp fattened, wold oil, und replaced nnnu
" ftlly,'hs I understood. ( Tho cattle are fat
4 toned in boxes, ,'Theso' are puis 2 feet
deep below the utahle lliwr, and H nr. 10
feet square, .with aultal le railing into
which tho beef is turnod at dm coiiiiuoihi)
ment of fattening, und from which it then
does not eotii'0ut hut tithe sejitto niui ket.
" ' A feed trough 5s provMod whii'h is
raised from timu to. lime ns tho filling up
t of thfii box. juttltes needful,
,'iTw-The 'food of the-boxed atiiuial is made
' as follows ':Oil cake is steamed, nnd then
firt a woodun box vhich holds enough for
the 2.1 head.p it w utixod with chall'or lino
,, jcut straw, tho two leinjj put down in nl-
tomato lnycis unlij the box is full. Tho
,inasa shortly fnrmont, und ti a few iiours
-''the chafTor straw is perfectly reduced to
'a pulp. . Theii tho whole U mixed together
li. and served ; out. AVuler is supplied at!
In order ta hoop' the animals cleanly
atvl comfortable und to prevent any foss
, . of tnanure, they nro daiiy littered with a
, .small ipiantiiy of straw cut about one inch
v in lemnh. This cut straw absorbs the
liuuid cxcrementu so ..perfectly, and the
'' Weight of tho ntdmal paclcs the whole-' so
closely, thai the inmalo of tho box always
has'a dry and comfortable' bed und. pure
, air, entirely unlike tho ammonia cbtiired
i atmosphere of ordinary stables, us 1 was
'astonishod to observe, I say a ma
' ' quantity of cut straw was used as litter.
-1 . . : ,i. . : i i
. iiuais ii uu, i. v., uiu -ljvuiuuiv t'liipioyed
i u mucn Bmaiter ttian wouut huiiico were
it uncut. The lKxes are just lnrsje enous;!
to bo filled by tho one animal.
. .The ivinnuru diat results is rich from the
use of oil cake, is uniform in quality, and
-1 is entirely f rco from Ion j litter. It is not,
however, ready for application. In tho
. . (spring it. is removed from the boxes and
.- carried a few rods into an adjoining road
or lano, where it is ma le into n pile four
. or five feet high and wide.' nnd several
rods long,, and covered with u coating i f
' road scrapings. When a field is subsoiled
f numhers of snnll calcareous stones are
thrown up," which ' nro drawn upon the
farm road. They are rapidly pulverized
under the carts, sr.J in wet weather the
. mud in collected for coverins; the manure
heaps. It shortly forms over them u solid
", quite irupcrvcous coatiujr, abaut one inch
' Inict, completely pivtoi-tin tho manure
. .IroiJi water and air. Within, the heap
ferments, no perceptible lass occurs by
'escape of ammonia, and the whole is con
verted into a uuirorm fine black mass of
excelleut ananure, rich i:i fertilising ingre-
dients, and, 'as it would seem, in the best
;' condition for exerting a beneficial action
It is this nm wire that is plowed in before New-England, New-York, Ohio and the North
the root crops Hre sowed.. I v'?,,, t'1 Republican banner floats in tri-
ir. t.'-ii j :i"' ., . i iimiih j while in Southern Jersey, Pennsvlva-
, . - ' "v "'"Va',-"')
" emphasis, i!ie secret of farming is a j'ood '
,'. flock of sheep.' I had only a distant view!
.. of hia 500 shdup, Ud from his lips gaiued
nir. Lawrence- emu ti me wiui crcai!..;. 1...1;..,. m;. .I. '., ...1
I. Uit tiom Ins his earned
..1 , ..c .k . . . 1 1
o idea of the sVMmiaiu manner in which
! ' they are manhjjed.
, They are kept a preator part of the
year upon th fields, and t. furnish them
Constatly with green food, a variety of
crops viz : tumps, rutabagas, mangel
wurzel, rap lui'io,ai4buover aro culti
vated, and so theu and .wn, 'that each
one i consumed while j;i Veau), aud, U.
fore It parses its primo, ,ajid is. thj! f ie-
. ; oeeded by another. For example 1:1 th
r 1 11 1 1
- arty winter, turnips are fed, while towards
spring, when they become arin 'y and l-s
: jiutrkioua, the, mangel-wurzel coma into
t,Mso; and: Sir. . Lawrence thinks that at
- that season they make better feed than at
any other. This change cf food cannot
. but have the beat effect ou tho heahh of
the stock. The sheep are confined b
hurdles for several days, to a small natc
1 1 T tie likl4 wbh li they cat oll comidctely,
ii-nl manure tliotoumv ; men tney
are' put upon another plot, ntnl so on until
din uhole plot is consumed. Hie thecp
nro raised lor their Heidi innmly, and not
for wool.
How in lirrp Vnt Cnlllo.
(iood hay is not only the Imnisof fatten
ing, if you feed in winter, but all you
need for wintering stock which is in good
onler in the fall. A nkillful farmer can
make healthy cattle grow all winter by
taxing his ingenuity to sen how much good
hay he can manage to get them to eat;
und this is tho great secret in keeping
stock. He who uttempts tho experiment,
in very many do, of trying to winter cat
tle on the len.-!t possible quantity of hay,
will find himself in tho end in very much
the condition of the economist who tried
to eowiih how much wilt no count winter
his pnrk.''When warm weather came,
however, to his great astonishment he had
nut only lost his wilt, but his pork. Dick
inson's Address.
Stilislltutr for Tobacco.
f people will make chimneys of their
noses, tho best way is to furnish cheap
fuel. We nre therefore pleased to find
on page S207, vol. 2, of tho l'atent OHioo
Kc'Hirt for lSi.3, n ' preparation of maize
Iniif, as a substitute for tobacco; patented
IVb. 50,' 18.W.' To'soak maiae leaf in a
ddiited extract of quassia and capsicum,
in the proportion of one pound maize leaf
to four ounces of quassia, and half an
ounce of capsicum, will produce, it is said,
a good substitute for tobacco, in tho manu
facture of cigars. Now a better substitute
exists without any patent, in tho sunflower
leuf, gathered and cured in the same man
ner as tobacco, It is far finer in flavor,
burns equally well, nnd is not so nasty.
We- are not suro but the insido of many
of our 1 Havana.,' is sunflower leaf.
Ohio Fanner.
Itciticdy for Sweeney.
Mr. J. II. Shepperd, of Milo Centre,
NewjVork, says that lie has found the fol
lowing remedy for swecney very effectual
und confidently reccoinmeuds its trial by
others: Take equal ports of balsam of
sulphur and spirits of turpentine. Mix,
apply, und hold a hot iron near enough to
heat but not to scorch. Apply every oth
er day until a cure is effected -usually
from ten days to two weeks. The animal
can be worked right ulong" during the
Indian linked Pudding.
One quart of milk, four eggs, five
large tenspoonfuls of Indian meal, nutmeg
and sugar to your taste. Uoil the milk
nnd scald the Indian meal in it; then let
it cool before you add ihe eggs; bake
three-quarters of an hour.
I' I hIii Corn II read.
One tnnt of sour milk, two eggs, one
teaspoon of saleratus, a little salt. Make
soft enough to pour out.
Mince l'ies.
Meat, finely chopped, 6 fbs., good ap
ples, 7. lbs., sugar, 3 lbs., raisins, 2 lbs.,
currant jelly, 1 lb., butter, 4 oz., maco or
cinnamon, 1 oz. When this is prepared,
make n crust of two-thirds the usual quniv
lity of lard, and one-third of fat salt pork,
very finely chopped ; all of which should
be rubbed in tho Hour, and wet with cold
water. Hake in a slow oven one hour.
I'att Iodd lings.
Three teacups of fine rye meal, three
teacups of Indian meal, ono cga, three
, table-spoonfuls of molasses; add a little
M i. 1 11 . .1? . . . . 'I, .
sail ami auspice; suuicieni sweei mini to
form a batter stiff enough to drop from a
spoon. Fry them in hot lard until a nice
Indian Mcul Fried Cukew
Ono pint of sour milk, a small tea
spoonful of saleratus, little salt, two and a
half eolfce cups of fine Indian meal
Drop from a spoon into hot lard, and let
theui boil until a nice brown.
Substitute For Cranberry Sauce
One peck of plums, eight pounds of
sugar, ono pint of vinegar, two table
spoonfuls of powdered cloves; clarify the
sugar with the vinegar, add the plums
and boil slowly to a jam ; then add the
cloves, (j unices cu(r bo used in the same
Tho Tribune for 1857.
The Election is past, and its result proves
that the 'work devolved nn the Republican
party is not vet completed. In all the East
ern and Northern portions of the country in
1 ' ; - , . .
ma, Indiana and 1
groga'iops more a
aJ whra eainmnn
't ' w
iMti.m ,it voter
e a Donna man sc-nooi-houses,
mo;i schools nrei too urw and
...... t. . & ...
"."-" '" '-
1 er.iuon 01 vmers me mac nag or ts averv
! ..i.,.....-.1... ......1. 1 ............. '
rica uiii;ht distinguish those portions of our
reuntrv most bh'Hsed with Education, Intelli
geiicc, Thrift and Virtue, by scanning the re
turns 4 the Presidential content of Itvxi. We
b us failed of present success, not because
the People are against u, but because that
large .portion who did not hear or read ths ar
guuiM.', ami do not know what were the real
.-itiHo:ia at issue, went almost solid against
nn. reversing the verdict which the great 111a
i v the. eJo. atel and Intelligent en-d-'.nore.l
to pronounce.
Inese fact indicate the path of pressing
, ,1,,'y, y ,Jt no unmanly rcpiniiujs over what
is irrevocable with no abatement of heart or
Lop berssse (ha triumph of Liberty iu her
new or.leil Is not won at the Long Island and
White Plain of her utrugsile with no shadow
of rCirrvt tint ths responsibility of governing
is not confided to her champions before the
Peoplo w ore fully ready to siuuin them -we
be..-i'i afresh the work of ditiasim; that vital
Iruih which, ill regard to the concern of this
world ns well as of ths next, makes Free in-
d.T.I. Now, In thn Hlsv Power's liry.l iy of
victory, when its ininintet ami serviion sri
piitlirrmit an 1 plelln.lj in mnlcp tnf tnfmt of
thHr IrUmqili nml crult owl" tlm spirit,
whlrh tlny vainly lirlirc to lx crtirifiwl an. I
rntftmlird hovT,' .lnli Hit fslMt-lirsrloJ or
ct.M-hart1 who Intrlv linnkpil In tlii sun
nt.liit of our prpinstiiro lni arc hauling nfT
to rrpnlr ilntnagrs and talking of abandon! uu'
tli rujM'ml arena or l'nlitlca for inor jiii't
ml rtowrry fields now, in this hour of wear
Inris and uliailuw, Tlie Tsibunk rmewt Us
vows nf i-rnal hoatilily to rvery form of ty
ranny over the bii!is of snula of men to the
shsnirfiil saaumption that tlif henightcd and
fcrhlc, whiUur in aoal or body, Arc to bs re
gardfd sml treatfld ss ths coiiveniance or the
preyof thrirwiaeror stronger brethren to the
domination of despots nml oligarchs, wlmthrr
of empires or plantations to ths enslavers of
cities and kingdoms in Ktirnp or tin breeders
of children for the aiirtinn-hlork nnd the cotton-field
In Virginia or Alabama.
The doctrine that no human being was ever
created for the benefit or advantage of an
other that All service between man and man
should be free and rerlnroeal that the labor
er should not toil and sweat to pamper others'
pride or minister to others' luxury, lut Tor tne
sustenance and comfort of those near and dear
to him is destined to certain triumph. It
must prevail, for (Jod reigns, and Karlh was
not created to be a theatre of Injustice, op
pression and misery forever. It must tri
umph ; for All true prophecy Alnrms nnd the
vindication of the Divine benignity Impera
tively requires it. It must triumph j for Do
inorratlc America cannot always remain the
scoff of aristocrats and the shame of reform
ers and liberals throughout the Old World.
It must triumph for Slan's history is not a
chaos or, a riddle, but everywhere Instinct
with mesning) and no heroic effort ever failed
of its effect no drop of martyr blood was
ever shed In vain.
Hut even If we Republicans were disposed
to fold our arms in slumber, our Adversaries
would not permit It. They arc busy to-day in
lengthening their cords and strengthening
their stakes with a vigilance and activity
which reveals A consciousness on their part
that their dominion must be made sure forth
with or their scepter will have forever de
parted. To-day, myrmidoms of the Slave
l'ower threaten and harass Northern Mexico,
are encamped in the heart of Central Ameri
ca, and WAging a war of extermination on the
distracted inhabitants of its petty Republics
wnue it ny rums leers anil scowis at i;uoa.
while its moHt ruthless bands are precipitated
on devoted Kansas, under the protection and
smiles of the Federal Administration. Kven
as we write, the telegraph Informs us that
wenty Free-State men, guilty of attempting
to defend their homes against the rapine and
violence of Uuford's and Titus's blood-thirsty
bandits, have been convicted by Lecompte's
Court or manslaughter I aim sentenced to nve
years' imprisonment at hard labor as felons.
This is but n fair specimen of what has long
passed for "justice" in Kansas a justice
which takes trie criminals into pay and aids
them in hunting down, plundering and "wi
ping out" the innocent, whom it consigns to
the State prison if they are ever goaded into
the madness of resisting their oppressors.
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 ner net rated gita enthroned in the White
House, and has just achieved another four
yeArs Ascendancy in the Federal Govern
ment. Who, in view of these facts, can say
that Republicans may now pile their arms,
even ror an nour r
The Trisunc will be, as it has been, a
Political journal avowedly, though not ex
clusively so. It recognizes the truth that
Freedom And Slaverv are here irrannled in
deadly conflict, And that in the result one of
them must lose all control over the Federal
Government. But, while it gives prominence
and emphasis to the discussion and elucida
tion of the great issue of the day, it sinks
none or me characteristics or a liumness and
Family Newspaper. The proceedings of
Congress, like those in Kansas, will be
watched and reported by an able and fearless
corps of Correspondents, while from London,
Paris. Constantinople, Havana, San Francis
co, Albany and other centers of interest, our
special advices will be, as they have been.
tresii ana rename, a member or our Kmto
rial corps Bayard Tsylor is now in North
ern F.uropc, and will spend the Winter in
Sweden, Lapland, Russia, thence making his
way next season across Siberia and Tartarv
to the mouth of the Amour, and thence home
ward by the Pacific and California, unless
some change of route shall promise greater
interest and profit to our readers, for whom
alone he will write regularly throughout his
su venturous journey, wnicn is likely to re
quire two years for its completion. Our re
ports of the most interesting Lectures, Public
meetings, Jtc, will be full and reliable, and
our Foreign and Domestic News made up with
a careful regard to the condensation Into our
ample columns of the greatest amount of in
telligence that is consistent with the use of
type of generous size. In short, if we fail to
make The Tribune worth its cost, it shall
not be for want of expenditure or effort.
If it be deemed desirable by Republicans
that The Tribune should be circulated in
their several localities, we urge them to see
that Clubs be made np and forwarded in due
season. The Postmasters are semt-ofnctally
admonished not to aid our circulation, but to
urge instead that of journals deemed "sound"
and "National" by the compatriots of Atchi
son and Stringfellow. We ask live Republi.
cans everywhere to take care that these ef
forts be not effectual to quench the light of
r reeuom in me murky mists or slavery.
Daily Tribunc, per annum, $0 00
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Five Copies, 1 1 25
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Single Copy, per annum, 2 00
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any larger number at the rate of 20 00
$1 per annum, )
Twenty Copies, to address of each )
subscriber, and any larger num- 21 00
ber at the rate of $1 20 eaclu.. )
We continue to send the Weekly Tribune to
clergymen at 91 per year.
Subscriptions may commence At any time
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All that is necessary for him to do is to write
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direct the letter to
Tribune Olfice, New York,
I'.niTr.n nv Loris Oitiosd Clark.
pill', number for Jaioisrv. lieirlns the
J. Forty-Second Volume of the Knlck-rbock-
er Magazine.
Sinre the price of subscript ion lias heen re.
iced from five to three dr a Year, ths
Imitation nf the Knic kkrrocri.a has been
ncrensed nearly four to one. In inai.r places
en sre taken where there was but one before,
nd through the year It has been steadily In
creasing. It Is now offered as cheap ss any
of the Magazines, All things considered. In-
Stesd of making new nml prodigious promises,
we submit a few extracts from notices of late
numhers, which we might extend to a number
of pages.
"Those familiar with the Editor's Monthly
Gossip with his Readers,' have doubtless,
with ourselves, admired the pnrennial source
of its wit And loyousness. In this number
The Gossip' holds on its way like some fair
rivulet glancing snd dancing lii the sunshine of
a May morning, we used to woncier now
Mr. Clark could hold out. expecting he must
certainly let down' in the coming number
but this number gives no sign of exhaustion."
National Intelligencer, Washington.
"Pleasant, genial, delightful 'Old Knirk I"
Thy name is a suggestion of things delectable j
the sight of thy modest, fresh cover, a balm
n spiritunl sore eyes; a glance witinn tnen,
. ... . a u" 11 m. & :
est am mote ror me nines. inou nam iriven
to kindly humor, to piquant delineation, and
to side-splitting run, a iocai nanitation,'
without wliich they might go wandering over
the domain of letters, calling now And then
where a friendly door opened to tnem hut re
fusing to be comforted for the loss of their
old dear home." Courier, Burlington, Vt.
"The great care evinced in the selection of
articles thst adorn its pages, is a sufficient
guaranty that no contribution meets the eye of
the reader bet 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 null winter nours, nnd is
drear and desolate without, wc ask for no
more agreeable compauion than ths 'Knick
erbocker'; for while its contents impart
valuable information, Its sallies of genuine
wit are a sovereign specific for all fits of the
blues or attacks of the horrors, and time
passes merrily on." Democrat, Doylcstown,
"The Knickerbocker has been and will be
a fact of its own ; a genuine living thing, all
the more desirable now that the new crop of
magazines, filled with articles pirated from
Lngush authors, makes fresh home creations
more conspicuous ana welcome." iiNew
York Christian Inquirer.
Rev. F. W. Shelton, Author of Letters from
'Up the Kiver,' etc., will be a regular con
The best talent in the country will be en-
listed, And no expense or effort spared, to
make the Knickerbocker more than ever de
serving of the first position among our ori
ginal American Magazines.
TERMS. -Three dollars a year, strictly in
advance-rtbere will be no deviation from this
condition t Two copies for $5 0(1 ; Five co.
pies, and upwards, !f'i do each. Jiooksellers
nnd Postmasters are requested to act as
Agents. Thoso who will undertake to pro
cure subscribers will receive favorable terms
Specimen numbers will be sent gratis on ap-
licatinn, post paid.
Knickerbocker and Harper's, Putnam's
Graham's or Godey's Lady's Book will be
sent one year for five dollars; the Knicker
bocker and Home Journal for four dollars a
FUSlAUfc.. iwo cents per number, pre
paid at the office where the works is deliver
ed, quarterly in Advance.
All remittances and all business communi
cations must be addressed, post-paid, to
348 Broadway, New York.
Nuckolls & Co.
V V Glenwood, Mills Co., Iowa. The un
dersigned beg leave to call the attention of the
People of Mills snd adjoining Countios to the
fact that they are in receipt of their
Which for price and durability are unsur
passed in Western Iowa, which in Addition to
our Summer stock of GROCERIES, &c, on
band, makes it one ofthe most desirable stocks
of GOODS in the Western Country.
Glenwood, Iowa, Oct. 23, I85(i. 1-tf
The object of the paper is to present. In the
most elegant And available form, a weekly
literary melange of notable events of the day.
Its columns are devoted to original tales,
in etc lies anu poems, Dy me
and the cream of the domestic and foreign
news; ths whole well spiced with wit and
nuinor. r.arn paper is
with numerous accurate engravings, by emi
nent artists, of notable objects, current events
in all parts of the world, and of men and man
ners, altogether making a paper entirely ori
ginal in its design in this country. Its napes
contain views of every populous city in the
knows world, of all buildings of note in the
eastern or western hemisphere, of all the prin
cipal ships and steamers of the navy and
merchant service, with fine and accurate por
traits of every noted chsracter in the world.
buth 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 ririnted on fine satin surface
paper, with new type, presenting in its me
chanical execution an elegant specimen of art.
The whole forms s mammoth weekly paper of
sixteen octavo pages, r.acn six months ma
king a volume sf 4 Hi pages, with about one
mousand spiemud engravings.
1 subscriber, one year,
4 subscribers, " "
10 " " ,
$3 00
10 00
20 00
Any person sending us -twelve" subscribers
at the last rate, shall receive the "thirteenth"
copy gratis.
. One copy of The Flag of our Union,
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fy Traveling agents are not employed on
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Published every Saturday, by
No. 22 Winter St., Boston, Mass.
S. French, 121 Nassau street, New York ;
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timore X C. Baglev, 102 Viue street, be
tween 4th and 5LU, Cincinnati 5 J. A. Roys,
43 Woodward Avenue, Detroit E. K. Wood
ward, comer 4th aud Chesnut streets, St.
Louis 1 Samuol Ringgold, Louisville. Ken
tucky Wallace, Austen it Buel, 2." Clara St.,
Chicago; Trubner fc Co., 12 Paternoster
Row, agents for Great Britain and Europe
as n.r.u.vMT, Minit. ano Rrri5:o
levoed to polite literature, wit and humor,
prose ami poetic gems, aim onuiai i.u.,
written expressly for the paper. In politics,
and on all sectarian questions, it is strictly
neutral, therefore msking it emphatically
nnd A welcome visitor to the home circle. It
contains the foreign and domestic new of the
day, so condensed ns to present the greatest
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tisements nre Admitted to the paper, thus of
fering the entire sheet, winch is or
for the instruction and amusement of the gen
eral reader. An unrivalled corps of contri
butors nre regularly engaged, And every de-
artment is under the most finished ami per
ect system that experience can suggest,
forming an
Tho is printed on fine white paper,
with new and beautiful type, and contains
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per of eight super-royal quarto pages.
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Any person sending us "twelve" subscribers,
at tne last rate, snail receive tne "iinricenin"
cony rratis.
One copy of the Flag of our Union, and one
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eether. by one person, $4 00 per annum.
Traveling agents Are not employed on
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Published every Saturday, by
No. 22 Winter St., Boston, Mass
S. French, 121 Nassau street, New York
A Winch, 11U Chestnut street, Philadelphia
Henry Tsylor, 111 Baltimore street, Balti
more A C. Bapley, H'2 Vine street, between
4th and oth, Cincinnati 5 J. A. Hoys, 43 Wood,
ward Avenue, Detroit 1 E. K. Woodward, cor
ner of 4th and Chesnut streets, St. Louis ;
Samuel Ringgold, Louisville, Ky.; Wallace,
Austen &. Unci, 25 Clark street, Chicago.
Encouraged by the unprecedented success
which this popular monthly has met with, and
the rapidity with wliich it has increased its
circulation, the proprietor has resolved to
make it still more worthy of the patronage of
the public. That this admirable work is a
"Miracle of Cheapness," is admitted by
every one, containing, as it does, "one hun
dred pages" of reading matter in each num
ber, nnd forming two volumes a year of six
hundred pages each, or "twelve hundred"
Eageg of reading matter per annum, for ONE
Ballou's Dollar Monthly Is printed with
new type, upon fine white paper, and its mat
ter is carefully compiled and arranged by the
hands of the editor and proprietor, who has
been known to the public as connected with
the Boston press for nearly fifteen years. Its
pages contain
from the best and most popular writers In the
country. It is also spiced with a record of
the notable events of the times, of peace and
war, of discoveries and improvements occur
ing in either hemisphere, forming an agreea
ble companion for a leisure moment or hour,
anywhere, at home or abroad, each number
being complete in itself.
No sectarian subjects are admitted into its
pages ; there are enough controversial publi
cations, each devoted to its peculiar sect or
clique. This work is intended for THE
MILLION, north or south, east or west, and
is filled to the brim each month with chaste,
popular and graphic miscellany, just such as
any father, brotner 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
(j"-!?" A new attraction has just been added,
in the form of a Hamorous Illustrated De
partment. Any person enclosing one dollar to the pro
prietor, as below, shall receive the Magaiine
lor one year; or any person sending us eight
subscribers snd eight dollars, at one time,
shall receive a copy gratis.
(TiT Sample copies sent when desired.
M. M. BALLOU, Pub. and Proprietor,
No. 22 Winter St., Boston, Mass.
A First-Class Family Newspaper, devoted
to News, Literature, Science, and the Arts;
to Entertainment, Improvement, and Progress.
One of tho Best Weekly Newspapers in the
World. $2 a year, or $1 for half a year.
The Scientific American says 1 "It is of
large size and faultless typography. Almost
every branch of human knowledge is treated
by able wrltors. 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 subjects relating to human progress ami
welfare." New York Tribune.
"The Water-Cure Journal is the most popu
lar Health Journal in the world." N. Y.
Eveninc Post.
Devoted to Phrenology, Education, Self
culture, and all those progressive measures
designed for the Elevation and Improvement
of Mankind. $1 a year, or 50 cents for six
"Devoted to the highest happiness and in
terest of man, written in a clear and lively
style, Afforded at the 'low price' of one dollar
b year, it must suerced 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
(TiT For Three Dollars $31, a copy of
each of these three Journals will be sent one
year; for Two Dollars, half a year. Please
addross all letters, prepaid, ss follows i
No. 30S Broadway, New York.
Greene, Wcaro & Benton,
Blulfs, Potowaltamie conntv. Iowa.
Greene & Weare, Cedar Rnpids, Iowa.
Greene, Weare & ltice. Fort l)es Moines, la.
Lollectior.s madei Taxes raid: and Land
purchased and sold, io any part of Iowa. Jl-tf
T il I R U TKAR ". ' ''( .
or the
t O H IU O I O I, I T A ,
The management of this hew andnrrrmlr
Institution Announce, with pleasure, tlifit ar
rangements for the third year have been com
pleted on the most extensive scale. Works of
American Art, and the encouragement of
Americsn genius, have not been overlooked.
Commissions have been issued to many dial
tinguished AmerlcAn Artists, and a special
agent has visited the great Art Repositories
of Europe and made careful selections of
choice 1'aintiiigs, lironze and Marble Statuary,
&.C, &.c. Among which are the following ex-
?ulsite pieces of Sculpture, executed from the
inest Carara marble.
The Ncwand Beautiful Statue of the
The Busts of the Three Great American
Palmer's Exquisite Ideal Bust,
Together with the Busts and Statues in Mar
ble of
The Strugcle for the Heart, Psyche, Venus
and Apple, Child of the Soa, Magdalen,
Innocence, The Little Truant, and
The Captive Bird.
Besides Which, are numerous Statuettes in
Bronze, Medallions, and a large and choice
collection of beautiful
by leading Artists : the whole of which are to
be distributed or allotted to subscribers of the
Association GSATuiTorsL, at the next An
nual Distribution on the 2th of JANUARY
next. .1
The payment of Three Dollars constitutes
any person a Member of the Association, and
entitles him to
FIRST The large aud costly steel Engraving
"Saturday Night, or any of the monthly
Magazines given below, one year. ,
SECOND A copy of the Cosmopolitan Art
Journal, one year an illustrated Magazine
of Art.
THIRD A share in the Annual Distribution
of Works of Art, comprising a large num
ber of Paintings, Sculpture, lce.f &,c.
The following Magazines are furnished to
those who prefer them to the Engraving:
Harper's Magazine, Godey's 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. Littell's IJving Age, (Weekly,)
and two Memberships, for $6.
Thus it is seen, that for every $3 paid", the
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 dollars 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.
Those taking five memberships are entitled to
six Engravings, or any five of the Magazines
one year, and to six Tickets in the Distribu
tion. Persons, In remitting funds for membership,,
will please give their Post Office address in.
full, stating the mpnth they wish the Maga
zine to commence, and register the letter at.
the Post Office to prevent loss 1 on the reseapf
of which, a Certificate of Membership;, to
gether with the Engraving or Magazine' de
sired, will be forwarded to any part ef the
country. For Membership, address
C. L. DERBY, Actuary, C. A. A,.
At Eastern Office, 348 Broadway, New York,,
or Western Office, 16(5 Water street,-SS 11 1
dusky, Ohio.
"From the New York Evening Mirror."
Throughout the country there are thousands?
of persons who purchase or subscribe for the
leading magazines, at book stores, all of
whom, by joining this Association, will not
only receive their literature for the same
money as before, but will be, in addition,,
equal and free participants in a rare art-work
distribution. They also receive that beauti
ful quarterly, the "Art Journal," free.
Such an enterprise cannot fail to command'
the approval and patronnge of the public. It
has a basis as firm andpiirs 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 Cburicr."- .
There is no danger of losing by this Insti
tution; it is no chance 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 plan on which it is founded is an excel
lent one. 1 '
"From the Buffalo 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
of subscribers Are pouring in daily, Our only -surprise
is, that the hundreds do not swell to.
thousands, since every subscriber gets his ;
money back certain, in the best literature, or
an elegant Engraving, and his art chances 1
"From the Louisville Courier.'"
The Cosmopolitan Art Association have re
ceived and are constantly receiving large num
bers of subscribers from all quarters. Wt do
not wonder at it. Almost every individual ia
struck by the advantages offered by this In
stitution, tach member receives a Bplcndid
Engraving, or becomes a subscriber to some
one of our excellent Magazines, and receives
it regularly foi,one year, paying bo more than
the subscription price. He also receives that
beautiful publication, ths 'Art Journal,' fr
of charge, and, at the same time, stands a
cha:.ce of drawing some one of the numerous
Works of Art to be distributed. Therefore,
it simply 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 means, snd supply yourself
with reading matter, at the same time' helping
to disseminate art over our land.
THE Subscriber has on hand a fine lot of
Mills, Mo. h. T CLARKE.
Forwarding 4. Commission Mrct(Snt.
Bclleviie, Oct. 23, 18WJ. 1-rf