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OLD Books, Now Reads, in No. 16 of above the surface of the water, that was

Whoever would have full particulars CHEAPEST BOOK STORE IN THE WORLD!
considered positive evidence that she was concerning these and a score of other in

100,000 Old and New Books on Hand,
habitants of Salem in the days of Witch-
a Witch, and she would be stoned to death
craft, must read the thrilling and beantiful

Catalogues free. Send a stamp.
the Best Story and Sketch Paper of the
as she struggled with the remorseless

narration just drawn from the historical LEGGAT BROTHERS, 113 Nassan Street, Age, a thrilling Tale, entitled, waves. In this test the only proof of the collections of Massachusetts, and entitled

New York. THE WITCH-FINDER: woman's innocence of Witchcraft was when


she could not swim, and therefore sank to


from five to ten dollars daily in selling THE HUNTED MAID OF SALEM. rise no more! Innocent or guilty, it was


MR. and Mrs. LYMAN's new and brilliant.
death in either case! By drowning, she

ly written book-THE PHILOSOPHY OF
By Leon Lewis,
proved herself innocent; but if it appeared

By Leon Lewis.

HOUSEKEEPING. High percentage and Author of The Silver Ship,"

exclusive territory given. For circulars and probable that she could save her life by which will be commenced in No. 16 of

agencies apply to GOODWIN & BETTS,
Water Wolf," " Syria, the Jewess," etc.
swimming, she was stoned like a cat until THE NEW YORK WEEKLY. Hartford, Ct.

Oct. it.
A thoroughly authentic history of Salem she drovoned !
Witchcraft has yet to be written. In the Even cruelty more atrocious than this

was put in practice by

The great success of the NEW YORK books treating of this subject the atrocities

WEEKLY is in a measure due to the

AND FARMERS' AND STOCK BREEDERS' that were perpetrated by the Witch-Test

scrutiny exercised in compiling the con-

ADVERTISER. ers were classed as almost pardonable Private quarrels and ancient grudges tents, so that the slightest offensive word

Heads of

A first-class Monthly Journal devoted to offenses, because committed under the de.

were avenged by accusing innocent people families, fully aware that we expunge from Farming and Stock Breeding. Each nomlusion that the victims were gifted with of Witchcrast. Young wives were ruth- our manuscripts every expression that

ber contains thirty-six large double-column supernatural powers, and could at will lessly torn from loving husbands, accused might contaminate the young, present

pages, illustrated with numerous engrar.

ings. Only one dollar a year. Specimen afflict any person with the most direful before the gaping, ignorant, and supersti

THE NEW YORK WEEKLY copies free, for stamp. physical and mental ailments - such as tions populace,


to their wives and children, fullŷ confident blindness, deformity, or insanity. In those


that its teachings will have a beneficial The publishers of the AMERICAN STOCK days, every person who suddenly became and after being marched through the town, effect, and that its Stories, while they in

JOURNAL have established a Veterinary
ill, at once proclaimed that he was be-
that everybody might look their last upon

culcate good morals, also exhibit the pun- Department in the columns of the Jonrnal,
ishment that must atteud vice.

which is placed under the charge of a dis-
witched, and began recalling to mind

The contents of

tinguished Veterinary Professor, whose the female on whom he had last looked, • FEMALE DEMONS,

duty it is to receive questions as to the and who, it was thonght, had prostrated the terrified women were given over to

THE NEW YORK WEEKLY ailments or injuries of all kinds of stock,

and to answer in print in connection with him by the power of Witchcraft. The sus- the villainous wretches who had achieved

are varied, to suit the popular taste; they

the question, how they should be treated pected party, as was natural, generally | notoriety as

are instructive, entertaining, and amusing. for a cure. These prescriptions are given proved to be some unfortunate woman

The thoughtful will tind in

gratis, and thus every subscriber to the

Journal has always at his command a against whom the invalid had lông bar


Veterinary Surgeon free of charge. Every bored a spirit of unfriendliness. The rela

subjects that will induce reflection, the Farmer and Stock Breeder should subtives of the sick person were at once sum- The remarkable story which is soon to knowledge-seeker will be edified and learn

scribe for it. We will send from June moned; after listening to the story of the

until the 1st of January for 50 cents.
appear in the
the social habits peculiar to various parts


of the world, while the humorously inindividnal supposed to be Bewitched, they

clined can always find in the quaint writ-

S.tfex. Gum Tree, Chester Co., Pa. would proceed in a body to the dwelling of

is a reliable expose of the atrocities en- ings of JOSH BILLINGS, PHILANDER the unsuspecting victim, drag her forth, acted in the

DOESTICKS, MARK TWAIN, JOHN AGENTS WANTED in every publicly accuse her of witchcraft, in having

QUILL, and other humoriste, something county of the United States. to sell the

DAYS OF SALEM WITCHCRAFT. that will provoke merriment and langhter: New Double Map of the United States and afflicted their suffering relative, and make

As we have not space to particularize at her submit to

The tale is founded on authentic records
great length the numerons features of.THE

World, showing Russian America. Pacific
and data, and is entitled

NEW YORK WEEKLY. we will just R.R., Atlantic Cable, and population of

mention some of the standing attractions.

every County in the United States. All

of the Railroads, as well as proposed roads

Tears and entreaties were of no avail;

partment in which the editor indulges in

are plainly shown. This is a rare chance
the expostulations of friends only made
THE HUNTED MAID OF SALEM. familiar chat with his correspondents, re-

for Map and Book Agents, as well as all matters worse, by leaving them open to

out of employment. Send for Catalogue, The plot of the story is original, althonghi disseminates information that is of the giving full particnlars and terms. Address suspicion; and it often happened that in it has for its basis an accurate account of greatest popular interest.

, endeavoring to shield the unfortunate the cruelties that were perpetrated during THE KNOWLEDGE Box.-In this column

New York, or A, B, CLOSSON, Jr., 28 victim from the fury of the superstitious the period of will be found Domestic Receipts, Scientific

West Fourth Street, Cincinnati, Ohio. multitude, even the friends of the supposed

Notes, Hipts to Farmers and Gardeners

SALEM WITCHCRAFT. witch were compelled to undergo the tor

in fact, suggestions that will prove useful tures of

Among the principal characters por

to all classes of society.

ITEMS OF INTEREST.-The important trayed in this exciting story is THE WITCH-FINDER'S TEST.

events of the world are epitomized in this


column, and their essence given in pithy GEROLSTEIN. All the principal melodies These tests were as numerous as they


of this popular opera, among which are

PLEASANT PARAGRAPHS.—This depart- THE SWORD OF MY FATHER ....... .40cts. were atrocions and diabolical, and fre

The most disreputable person in Salem, at the time of the Witchcraft excitement,

ment is entirely devoted to articles of a For Violin, 15cts. quently resulted in the death of the victim.

humorous nature, and it forms an excellent

Say to Him..

40cts. When proved guilty of Witchcraft, death was a man named BOARDBUSH, who had

dessert to the mental feart which the For Violin, 15cts. achieved a devilish notoriety as a Volun- columns of THE NEW YORK WEEKLY by the most cruel means was of course the


.50cts. teer Accuser, a Witch-Tester, or Witch

contains every week. sentence; but it was not a rare occurrence

For Violin, 15cts.
The above are the regular departments of

Discoverer. This heartless miscreant

SABRE GALOP for practiced various juggleries, under pre


For Violin, 15cte.

tense of distinguishing a witch from an
Besides which we have

For Violin, 15cts.

.35cts. to put an end to the victim's sufferings by innocent person, such as drawing blood, SKETCHES OF EVERY DESCRIPTION.

FEATHER BALL GALOP.. death, just as she was about to be declared saying the Lord's Prayer backward, etc. LOVE SKETCHES,

Reichardt's new Song, The Haunting innocent.

Thonght. "I Love but Thee," a beantiful

SKETCHES OF ADVENTURE, song of moderate difficulty, by Alex. Reich,
At this distant day, and in this age of
Another interesting personage of those


ardt, composer of Thou art so near, and enlightenment, there will be found many

yet so far."

Price 40cts. who will discredit the following brief times was HESTER WAYBROOK, the dangh


NEW SONGS. description of one of the many tests re. ter of a colonial merchant--a beautiful and

With suca attractions, who can wonder Advice to Persons abont to Marry, 35cts.
sorted to by
noble - hearted girl, whom the villain that

-For violin, 15cts. Cuckoo's Notes, a
BOARDBUSH persecuted with his attentions, THE NEW YORK WEEKLY

beautiful melody by the composer of : Oh! THE HEARTLESS WITCH-FINDER.

would I were a bird," 30cte.-For violin, and afterward hunted as a Witch.

is considered

15cts. Come Back to Erin, words and muThe Salemites believed that it was im. THE WHITE ANGEL OF SALEM.

sic by Claribel, 35cts.-For violin, 15cts. possible to drown a witch-that if thrown


Come Sing to Me Again – "I've heard into a river, she would certainly be able to A third and most remarkable personage


sweet music stealing' --30cts.--For violin, make her way to the shore.

15cts. Dandy Pat, comic song and dance,
of those dark days was a mysterious being
Acting upon

35cts. - For violin, 15cts.
this belief, when a woman was suspected
who appeared in Salem when the delusion

Looks Like Me, 35cts.-For violin, 15c1s. of Witchcraft, she wonld be compelled to was deepest. She possessed the aspect of

Per It should be borne in mind that in

Juliana Phebiana Constantina Brown, 35c.

No. 16 of TIE NEW YORK WEEKLY undergo a young lady; but a strange peculiarity will be commenced "THE WITCH-FIND

--For violin, 15c1s. Jersey Lovers, 3octs.

-For violin, 15cis.
was noticed in her appearance-she was ER: OR, THE HUNTED MAID OF SA-

Piavos and Melodeons, Sheet Music, M12.
strangely white, and her skin shone so

sic Bound, Musical Instruments and In-
brilliantly that many supposed her to be

The New York Weekly is for sale by
She would be dragged to the nearest rir.

struction Books. Strings and Books sent
every News Agent. Price Six Cents per
an angel. She went about doing good, copy.

free to any address in the U. S. on receipt er, and plunged in at a considerable dis- opposing the Witch - Hunters, releasing

of the marked price. tance from the shore. In case the woman

Specimen copies sent free.

FREDERICK BLUME, succeeded for a time in keeping her head prisoners, helping widows and erphans,

1125 Broadway, New York, second door etc.


11 Frankfort Street, N. Y.

above Twenty-fifth Street.

New Music.

Fellow that



Independent, New York City, Henry C. Bowen, Publisher.

The Methodist, Geo. R. Crooks, D.D., Editor.

Moore'& Rural New Yorker, Rochester, N. Y., D. D. T. Moore, Editor and Proprietor.

Tribune, New York City, Horace Greeley, Editor.

We call attention to the above list as a positive gaarantee of our manner of doing business; as well as the hundreds of thousands of persons in our published Club Lists.



31 and 33 Vescy Street, New York. Your "Advocate" is received and circulated. Please accept my thanks. You are extending a blessing to us old tea drinkers in the West.

My profession keeps me in my office, but the limited opportunities I have shalı be devoted to the extension of your trade. The orders I have sent have been purely from private families. I have recommended your house to our merchants, with what success you know, not I. They might not like to have their customers see the profits they make. I remain, vers respectfully yours,


HAVE JUST RECEIVED Two Full we will put cach party's goods in separate packages,

and mark the name upon them, with the cost, so there

need be no confusion in their distribution-each party 22,000 Half Chests by ship Golden State.

getting exactly what he orders, and no more. The cost 12.900 Hall Chests by ship George Shotten.

of transportation the members can divide equitably

among themselves. In addition to these large cargoes of Black and Japan

Parties sending club or other orders for less than

thirty dollars, had better send Post-office draft or money
Teas, the Company are constantly receiving large in.
voices of the finest quality of Green Teas froin the with their orders, to save the expense of collections by

express; but larger ders we will forward by express,
Mogune districts of China, which are unrivaled for fine-

to “ collect on delivery."
ness and sweetness of flavor.
To give our readers an idea of the profits which have Hereafter we will send a complimentary package to

the party getting ap the club. Our profits are small,
been made in the Tea Trade (previous to the establish-

but we will be as liberal as we can afford. We send
ment of the GREAT AMERICAN TEA COMPANY), we will
start with the American Houses, leaving out of the no complimentary package for clubs of less than $30.

Parties getting their Teas of us may confidently
account entirely the profits of the Chinese factors.

rely upon getting them pure and fresh, as they come First, The American Honse in China or Japan makes

direct from the Custom-House stores to our Warelarge profits on their sales or shipments—and some

houses. nf the richest retired merchants in this country have

We warrant all the goods we sell to give entire satismade their immense fortunes through their Houses in

faction. If they are not satisfactory they can be returned China.

at our expense within thirty days, and have the money Second. The Banker makes large profits upon the

foreign exchange used in the purchase of Teas.

The Company have selected the following kinds from
Third. The Importer makes a profit of 30 to 50 per

their stock, which they recommend to meet the wants
cent. in many cases.

of clubs. They are sold at cargo prices, the same as the Fourth. On its arrival here it is sold by the cargo, and

Company sell them in New York, as the list of prices
the purchaser sells it to the Speculator in invoices of

will show.
1,000 to 2,000 packages, at an average profit of about
10 per cent.

Fifth. The Speculator sells it to the Wholesale Tea

OOLONG (Black), 70c., 80c., 90c., best, $i per Ib.
Dealer in the lines, at a profit of 10 to 15 per cent.

MIXED (Green and Black), 70., 80c., 90c., best, $1 per
Sixth. The Wholesale Tea Dealer sells it to the Whole- Ib.

ENGLISH BREAKFAST (Black), 80c., 90c., $1, $1 10, best,
sale Grocer in lots to suit his trade, at a profit of about

$1 20 per 1b.
10 per cent.

IMPERIAL (Green), 80c., 90c., $1, $1 10, best, $1 25 per
Seventh. The Wholesale Grocer sells it to the Retail

Dealer, at a profit of 15 to 25 per cent.

YOUNG MYSON (Green), 80c., 90c., $1, $1 10, best $1 25
Eighth. The Retailer sells it to the Consumer, for ALL

UNCOLORED JAPAN, 90c., $1, $1 10, best, $1 25 per Ib.

GUNPOWDER (Green), $1 25, best, $1 50 per Ib.
When you have added to these EIGHT profits as
many brokerages, cartages, storages, cooperages, and

waste, and add the original cost of the Tea, it will be

GROUND COFFEE, 20c., 25., 30., 35c., best, 40c., perceived what the consumer has to pay. And now we per lb. Hotels, Saloons, Boarding house keepers, and propose to show why we can sell so much lower than Families who use large quantities of Coffee, can econo

mize in that article by using our French Breakfast and
small dealers.

Dinner Coffee, which we sell at the low price of 30 c. per
We propose to do away with all these various profits

Ib., and warranted to give perfect satisfaction.
and brokerages, cartages, storages, cooperages, and
waste, with the exception of a small commission paid

Consumers can save from 50c. to $1 per lb. by pur-
for purchasing to our correspondents in China and

chasing their Teas of the Japan, one cartage, and a small profit to ourselves,

GREAT AMERICAN TE COMPANY, which, on our large sales, will amply pay us.

31 and 33 VESEY STREET. By onr system of supplying Clubs throughout the

Post-Office Box 5,643, New York City. country, consumers in all parts of the United States

THE GREAT AMERICAN TEA COMPANY (established 1861) can receive their Teas at the same price, with the small

is recommended by the leading newspapers, religious

and secular, in this and other cities, viz.: additional expense of transportation, as though they

American Agriculturist, Orange Judd, Editor.
bought them at our Warehouse in this city.

Christian Advocate, New York City, Daniel Curry,
Some parties inquire of us how they shall proceed D.D., Editor,
to get up a club. The answer is simply this: Let each

Christian Advocate, Cincinnati, Ohio, J. M. Reid, D.D.,

person wishing to join in a club, say how much tea or

Christian Advocate, Chicago, Ill., Thomas M. Eddy,
coffee he wants, and select the kind and price from D.D., Editor.
our Price List, as published in the paper, or in our

Evangelist, New York City, Dr. H. M. Field and J. G.
circulars. Write the i ames, kinds, and amounts plainly

Craighead, Editors.

Eraminer and Chronicle, New York City, Edward
on the list, as seen in the club-order published below, Bright, Editor.
and when the club is complete send it to as by mail, and Christian Intelligencer, E. 8. Porter, D.D., Editor.


31 and 33 Vesey Street, New York. Gents : This day I forward you, by M. U. Express Company, $107 50, being amount due you on one box of tea.

It may be proper here to state that the tea received gives entire satisfaction. This makes two orders from this place. Your patrons are so well pleased with the tea that you may expect to furnish us our tea and coffee. I have sent your papers to Linden, Genesee County, in this State, and other places, from whence you may expect to receive orders.

Please accept our thanks for the promptnees with which you responded to our order. Respectfully yours,


per lb.


31 and 33 Vesey Street, New York. The order we sent you last month reached us in due time, and with which we are well pleased. We think there is, at least, 50 to 75 cents difference in your favor, compared with the prices of St. Louis, where we have been buying our teas for several years past. You may expect to receive our future orders. Yours truly,


N. B.-All villages and towns where a large number reside, by clubbing together, can reduce the cost of their Teas and Coffees about one-third by sending directly to the GREAT AMERICAN TEA COMPANY.

BEWARE of all concerns that advertise themselves as branches of our Establishment, or copy our name, either wholly or in part, as they are bogus or imitations. We have no branches, and do not, in any case, authorize the use of our name,

TAKE NOTICE.--Clubs and quantity buyers are only furnished from our Wholesale and Club Department.

Post-Office orders and drafts made payable to the order of the GREAT AMERICAN TEA COMPANY. Direct letters and orders to the

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Nos. 31 and 33 Vesey Street, New York. Post-Office Box, 5,643, New York City.

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DERVISHES OF THE ORIENT. contribute largely to their support. The most red-hot iron between their teeth, and others

prominent dervish establishments, or changah lacerating their flesh, with an air of the most If the fakirs of India and Arabia have re- in the Turkish, are—Bestames, founded in 874; stoical indifference. Another class, called Calceived considerable attention from magazinists Kadris, 1165; Rufagi, 1182 ; Mevelevis, 1273 ; | enders, are noteworthy on account of their sinand students of racial types and peculiarities, Nakshibondis, 1319; Bektashis, 1357 ; Rushe- gular dress. These wear a tiger's or a sheep's so have the dervishes of the Orient. The latter, nis, 1533 ; Shemsiss, 1601 ; and Jemalis, 1750. skin ; dress up their hair with feathers in a grohowever, occupy a much higher position in the The names of the brotherhoods or societies are tesque style, and go about half naked. Many scale of intelligence than the former, and are those of their founders. Over each is a supe- weird and improbable stories are related of free from the uncouth gestures and diablerie | rior, with the title sheik.

them, as of the fakirs, by travelers whose organ which generally mark the fakir order. Some By the rules of the order, dervishes are com- of Wonder possesses a strong degree of silswriters use the terms dervish and fukir as if manded to live a life of austerity, chastity, hu- ceptibility, and is allied in the same brain with they were synonymous; but it would be well to mility, charity, and general asceticism. They a good degree of imagination. observe the distinction which plainly exists. are not forbidden to marry, but can not bring The true dervishes impute their existence to Fakirism is of very ancient origin ; an attempt a wife into the convent, or absent themselves divine inspiration, and quote passages of the to trace it would be lost in the darkness of more than five days in a week from their asso- Koran which commend the influences of a life mythical ages. It has been allied chiefly with ciates. Mendicity is prohibited, except in the

of retirement, contemplation, and poverty on Hindu paganism, and its followers have ever one society of Bektashis, so that they to a great well authenticated that from the earliest times

the character and disposition of man. It is been characterized by the most extravagant extent maintain themselves by manual labor. follies. Dervishism is more particularly allied

it has been held meritorious, by pious persons

Their religious exercises are frequent. On of the East, to separate one's self from the with Mohammedanism. Formed, doubtless, on, Tuesdays and Fridays ceremonies of the most trammels of society and domestic life and to or an outgrowth of, fakirism, it is nevertheless striking nature are performed, when they en

enter upon a course of austere meditation and much superior to the latter, and resembles in gage in sacred dances to the sound of flutes, notion doubtless gave rise to the monastic or

seclusion. The prevalence of this theory of some respects the monachism of Christianity. and whirl around and leap about with great ders of Christendom, which at times have been Tradition refers the origin of the order to the swiftness, stopping all together at once when

marked by painful self mortifications and rigearliest times of Islam, and attributes the foun- ever the music ceases. Our engraving repre

orous asceticism, scarcely exceeded by the fa

natical devotees of Islam. dation of several of the brotherhoods into sents a company of dancing dervishes very which dervishes are divided, to the califs Abu- much as they actually appear. bekr, Ali, and others.

There are many dervishes, not well reputed The word derrish or dervise is Persian, and among the Orientals, who live a vagrant life

PHRENOLOGICAL JOURNAL signifies poor; and poverty is one of the rules and affect the most singular eccentricities. AND LIFE ILLUSTRATED, of life chiefly observed by the order. The va- They dress meanly, and walk barelegged from Is devoted to The Science of Man, in all its branches. rious brotherhoods have each a convent, where place to place, at all times manifesting extreme


PSYCHOLOGY, ETHNOLOGY, SOCIOLOGY, etc. It furnishes in they are maintained by liberal endowments. indigence. Many of them, like the fakirs, per- a guide in Choosling a Pursuit, and in judging of Many Turkish sultans and Mohammedan prin- form feats of jugglery and sorcery. One class,

the dispositions of those around us, by all the known

external - Signs of Character." ces have made rich gifts to these orders, and called Rufais, are given to extraordinary self- Published monthly, $3 a year in advance. Sample held the dervishes generally in high esteem. torture and mortification. At their assemblies

numbers, 30 cents. Clubs of ten or morė, $2 each. SupThe people among whom they live still regard they appear to emulate each other in degrees

plied by Booksellers and Newsmen everywhere.

Address, SAMUEL R. WELLS, EDITOR, them with the utmost respect and veneration,and of human endurance. Some are seen holding

389 Broadway, New York, C. S. A.


Something New and Useful! Conant's Binder for the Phrenological Journal.

It is a perfect Binder all the year round, and the Journal can be bound as fast as received. Price, by mail, post-paid, 75 cents.

Address, s. R. WELLS, 389 Broadway, New York,


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$2 to $85.

$3 to $85.
A Price List has been prepared expressly with a view of supplying customers at a dis-
tance, with MOBICAL MERCHANDISE of every description at the lowest N. Y. prices.

Especial care is given to this department, and customers can rely upon receiving as good
an article as were they present to make the selection personally

Attention is invited to the assortment of Strings for Violins, Guitar, Banjo, etc., which
can be sent my mail post-paid on receipt of the marked price. Also any pieces of SHEET
Myoo, Mudio Books, &c., of which catalogues are furnished on application. Bend stamp
for price list. For list of New Music, see advertisement in another column.
June 1y
FREDERICK BLUME, 1125 Broadway, N. Y.,


13 and 15 PARK ROW.

EXPRESS, for 1868, will be published upon the following terms;

The American Return Endowment Assurance,

American Popular Life Insurance Co.,



Fine Edition, extra

By J. E. Frobisher, Professor of Elocution, New York. muslin binding, $1.75. This work is especially designed for Public Speakers, Teachers and Students as a self Instractor to the art of Reading and speaking well. It 18. thorough, exposition of the means by which the Voice can be strengthened, improved in purity, and rendered flexible; the Action made appropriate and graceful Numerous Illustrations and Examples are given, besides a complete

analytis of the Human Passions, with an appendix of Readings and Recitations. S. R. WELLS, 359 Broadway, N.Y. A New and Practical System of the culture of the Voice and Aotion.


stamp for Circular to Agents. S. R. Wells, 389 Broadway, New York. sale of our “Good Books for All.” Every village, every town, county and state ought to be supplied. How to do Good and Get paid for It-Take an Agency for the “Look in ” at No. 389 Broadway—and see heads of the good and

OLOGY, always Open and Free. Examinations of ladies and gentlemen daily. Ladies in attendance. the bad, the high and the low, virtuous and vicious, educated and ignorant, MUSEUM OF PHREN




4 cents
Bingle Copy..

City Subscribers, served by Carriers, per week.
Mail Subscribers, one year.

$9 60

5 00
Six months..
Price to Newsdealers, per 100,-

8 00


This Company has heretofore done as little endowment assurance business

as possible, because it could not conscientiously recommend the old style, it
One Copy, one year, (104 issues).

$4 00
2 B0

is so unjust and inequitable, and because the object proposed can be gained
Six months...

7 00 Two Coples, one year

in another way, much better to the assured.

15 00
Five Copies, one year...,'

The Company has been waiting for the proper time to apply its system,
Ten Copies, one year..

80 00 justly called the American, to this kind of assurance, THE NEW POLICY
Twenty-ive copies one year to address of one person..
An extra copy will be sent to any person who sends us a club of ten and over.

obviates all the objections to the “ otd style" of endowment assurance.

Company only ask that the old and the new be fairly and squarely com-

pared—their merits and demerits fully investigated.

The following examples illustrate two valuable points :
One copy, one year, (52 issues)..


1 25 six months...

Effects of Forfeiture.

5 00
Three Cples, one year..

Ist EXAMPLE.-Mr. Henry White, of the firm of Bliven & White, was insured
Five Copies, one year...

8 00
15 00

in one of the old style" insarance companies, on the endowment plan, for $20,000. The Ten Copies, one year.

firm failed before his second premium became due. Having no money to meet this pay

60 00 Fifty coples of Weekly to address of one person...

ment his frst premium of nearly $2,000, together with all the benefits of the assurance,
Any larger number, addressed to names of subscribers, $1 60 each. An extra copy will

were forfeited, thus adding to the misfortunes it was designed to palliate and guard against
be sent to every club of ten.
Twenty coples, to one address, one year, $28 00, and any larger number, same price. Under the American Plan there would have been no forfeiture, and this
Four Editions of the EVENING EXPRESS are pablished, at 1.80, 2.80, 8.80, and 6 o'clock.

money, and even more, would have been saved.
With the latest War, Political, Commercial and Marine News.
The latest news by Telegraph from all parts of the United States and Europo.

Advantages of “a Return.”
The latest Intelligence received by Mall.

2d EXAMPLE.-Mr. Herman St. John was insured for $20.000, on the same en-
The latest Domestic and Foreign Markets.

dowment plan, in the same company. He lived to pay five years. Before the sixth pay-
Late Religious, Agricultural and Dramatic News

ment he was taken with Asiatic cholera and died. His heirs received from the company
The latest Law Reports, and with the very latest News from the adjoining Cities, States,
and all the States of The Union.

$21,950—which was $20,000, the face of the policy-with dividend additions of $1,950. Had
Also, a oomplete daily record of Stocks and of the Money market to the last hour. he been similarly insured under the American plan he would have received upwards of

We partionlarly call the special attention of Farmers and Merchants, in all parts of the $30,000.
country, tw our local Market and Business Reports, which are very complete.

Do not FAIL TO SEND FOR A CIRCULAR, and learn how these remarkable
The demi-Weekly and Weekly Editions will have all the news of the week op to the advantages can be afforded.
hour of going to press.

The EXPRESS, in its Politics, 18 for the Country and the whole Country-for the Govern
ment, more than the mere administrators of authority, for the Constitution, more than
those who, however exalted they may be in place and power, Beek to violate its provisions.
It upholds and honors a Union of Equal States, with equal privileges, and with equal and

With Iron Frame, Overstrung Bass, and Agratfa Bridge;
exact justice to all its citizens. It is for the flag altogether, and the Union, and for the
existing Constitution, in its spirit, letter and purposo.

Specimens of the EXPRESS sent free, upon application, to any address, and as many as
may be wanted.

The Best Manufactured, warranted for Six Years. Second-hand Pianos. Melodeons, and
To Clergymen, the Woekly will be sent for One Dullar and Afty cents per annum.

Organs at Great Bargains. Prices from $50 to $250. Any of the above Instruments
Upon the great future rests the entire hopes of the people. The nation is now burdened

for rent, and rent money applied, if purchased. Monthly Instalments
with debt and taxes, and it will be the policy of the EXPRESS to reduce these as rapidly as

received from twelve to eighteen months. possible, and to restore prosperity to the whole country, North and South. The Publish

ers invite support and encouragement from all those who, while wishing for one of the

best Newspapers in the country, also wish to have a sound Constitutional Journal
In response to many of our subscribers we have made arrangements to club the Phreno-

logical Journal, Riverside Magazine, and American Agriculturist, on the following terms, The Horace Waters Pianos are known as among the very best.-N. Y. Evangelist.

We can speak of the merits of the Horace Waters Pianos, from personal knowledge, as
Phrenological Journal and Weekly Express for one year..

$8 80 being of the very best quality.-Christian Intelligencer.
Riverside Magazine

8 00

MUBICAL DOINGS.-Since Mr. Horace Waters gave up publishing sheet music, he has de

voted his whole capital and attention to the manufacture and sale of Pianos and Melodeons. American Agriculturist“

2 50

He has issued a Catalogue of his New Instruments, giving a new Scale of Prices which show
a marked reduction from former rates, and his Pianos have recently been awarded the First

Premium at several Fairs. Many people of the present day, who are attracted, if not con-
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$5 50

fused, with the flaming advertisements of rival piano houses, probably overlook a modest Riverside Magazine

5 00

manufacturer like Mr. Waters; but wo happen to know that his instruments earned him a American Agriculturist“

4 00 good reputation long before Expositions, and the “honors " connected therewith, were ever

thought of; indeed, we have one of Mr. Waters' Pianos now in our residence (where it has Thus offering to our subscribers a choice variety of reading, and at a low prico. These

stvod for years), of which any manufacturer in the world might well be prond. We have terms are only applicable to new subscribers or renewals of subscriptions.

always been delighted with it as a sweet toned and powerful instrament, and there is no

doubt of its durability; more than this, some of the best amateur players in the city, as R Remit by Draft, Post Office Money Order, or Registered Letter, to

well as several celebrated pianists, have performed on the said piano, and all pronounce it a

superior and first-class ins.rument. Stronger endorsement we could not give. - Home Jour.
J. & E. Brooks,

Warerooms, No. 481 Broadway, New York.
No. 13 and 15 Park Row, New York.


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Waters' First Premium Pianos,



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Library of Mesmerism and Psychology. Comprising the Philosophy of Mesmerism, Clairvoyance, and Mental Electricity; Fascination, or

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EW PHYSIOGNOMY ; Or, Signs of Character, as manifested through Tem

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ameters, or 10,000 times, and this way to ask assistance from any of our Each number will contain a paper entitled PHRASE BOOK, a Vocabulary of Phrase.

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[Part II.

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Devoted to the Science of Man, including Pbrenology, Physiology, Physiognomy, e pe subscribers Namas e Poste cortice, National Freemason. Psychology, Ethnology, Social Sciences, etc. It is the only Journal of the kind in County, and State should be distinctly writ.

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Besides the most cordial testimonials from The North Missouri Tribune says: “The
The National Freemason is highly es-

its numerous readers, we receive many kind- PURENOLOGICAL JOURNAL is filled to over715 & 717 Market Street, Philadelphia, Pa. teemed throughout Europe, and the popular ly notices from the press; such, for exam. flowing with the choicest miscellany."

Masonic publication of America. It not only
embraces the tidings from the various juris-
ple, as the following:

The N. Y. Christian Advocats says: “It
dictions of the world, the Jurisprudence, Lit-

The National Union says: “One of the is edited with decided ability, and its meerature, History and Philosophy of the Craft,

very best periodicals that reaches us is the chanical appearance osny Dearly, if not but it is highly esteemed as an educator of

PHEENOLOGICAL JOURNAL. It abounds with quite, faultless." youth and a friend of the family circle. Each

much that is sound and sensible, and in that number will contain the Masonic History,

particular forms a pleasing contrast to some The Florida Peninsul says: "Fow and a likeness of an eminent Mason. It is

of our trashy literature."

monthlies have more valuable and interestunexcelled as an advertising medium, circu

The Bedford (V2) Chronicle says It is almost every subject caleciated to instruct

'ng reading matter than this. It embraces lating in every town, North and South. ·xtf

"the leading journal of its class in America; and inform the mind. As to the truth of

gotten up in the most beautiful style, every Phrenology, as a science, we have too much " FIGHTING AGAINST WRONG,

number being worth twice the amount asked evidence to remain skeptical. There are for it."

single articles in the nuinbers before us Tuz GooD, THE TRUE AND THE BEAUTIFUL."

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richly worth the subscription price, $3 per THE

family can afford to be without it and it
people would devote the time usua'ly wasted
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of the PMBENOLOGICAL JOURNAL, it would PurexOLOGICAL JOURNAL p:esents its usual Are pronounced by the Musical Profession, Is acknowledged by Press and People almost unter

result in incalculable advantage to thon" .

copious and attractive miscellany for popu. the Conservatory of New York, sally to be THE BEST PAPER for Boys AND

lar reading. It abonnds in brief, piquant Girls ever published in this country, The Best Pianofortes Manufactured,

The Farmington Chronicle says; "This suggestions and rapid sketches, which to the It is edited by ALFRED L. SEWELL, and

is one of the prize magazines

of the connay." mass of our busy population are of more sc. EMILY HUNTINGTON MILLER.

count than all tho labored disquisitions of Because of their immense Power, Equal- Volnines begin July or January.

Back Nos. supplied. ity, Sweetness and Brilliancy of Tone,

The Cumberland Valley Sentinol says: the schools.”

Terme, One Dollnr a year; Sample copy ten cents.
Flastio Touch, and great Durability.

"We value this work above all others, for
GREAT INDUCEMENTS are offered to those two things, good sound reading and true The School-Day Visitor says: "Among
A Descriptive Circular sent on application,

Address, ALFRED L. SEWELL, Publisher,

science. The work may be regarded ! any all our numerous exchanges there is no one CHICAGO, ILL.

light as one of the best, most useful and in with which we bail the arrival with more WAREROOMS, 429 Broome St., N. Y.

teresting of all the monthly publications." pleasure."

New Physiognomy, or Signs of Charaoter.-As manifested through Temperament and External Forms and especially in the Human Face


Phrenological Journal & Life Illustrated,

muslin $5, heavy calf, with marbled edges, $8; Turkey morocco, full gilt, $10.


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