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TOG LIDONAU VERISTIAN 18 one of the largest, best conducted, and most spirited
Papers in New York.- New York Independent, April 23, 1868. Terms $3 a Year in advance.

Address, J. N. HALLOCK, Manager, 82 and 84 Nassau Street, New York City.

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By Thomas Gregg. Muslin. $1.00. S. R. WELLS, Publisher.

tion and Management of Fruit Trees. Illustrated with Ninety Engravings. Fruit Culture for the Million, or, Hand-Book for the Cultiva

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Sept. ti

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80 pages. 50 Illustrations, Price 25 cents. S. R. WELLS, Publisher, 399 Broadway, New York,

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MODERN WOMEN and What is Said of them. With an Introduction by Mrs. Lucia Gilbert Calhoun.

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THE TEMPERANCE REFORMATION: Its History from the First Tenperance Society in the

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Mental & Social Culture.
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and Lectures; VII. Rules of Improiement
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How and When to speak and What to
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J. W. SCHERMERHORN, & CO., Publish-
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Smoking and Drinking.
pathy, worthy and honoring the woman who describes them. That the book will have a wide and profitublo sale there is no doubt."

By James Parton 16mo. Paper, 50 cents;
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cloth $1. This volume contains three arti-
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ly with topics of great individual and social
By H. W. LONGFELLOW. 1 vol. 16mo. Cloth, $1.50 ; Half Calf, $3.00 ; Morocco, $4.50. interest. anu sbould be read by all.

The Tribune says: "His impressive state-
This new volume contains two Poems in Dramatic form,-one dealing with the persecution of the Quakers in New England, and ments on the subject of Drinking are of
the other with the Witchcraft delusion. The pessive, sombre atmosphere that broods over the personages and events of the periods more value to the cause of temperance than
included in these Poems is adınirably reproduced ; the weird and tragic tone of thought then prevalent is skillfuliy represented, and volumes of infla'ed rhetoric."
the pathetic character of many incidents is vividly described. LONGFELLOW's genius is strikingly manifest througaout the entire volume Every one of our Readers should have a

copy of this book. Sent by mail, post-paid,
on rec-ipt of price, by S. R. WELLS, Pubush.
er, 389 Broadway, New York,

Carefully Revised. United States Dispensatory.

$10.00 All Medical Books supplied by S. R. WELLS, New York.

Wood « Bache. Twelfth edition.

THE NEW ENGLAND TRAGEDIES.

Passages from the American Note Books.

T

THE HALF-DOLLAR TENNYSON.

1

1

For 60 subscribers and $120, we HERALD OF HEALTH and Journal of Physical Culture for 1869, $2.00 a year, 20 cents a number.

give the American Encyclopedia in 20 volumes, worth $100. For 80 subscribers and $60, we give a Wheeler & Wilson Sewing Machine, worth $55. We send it and the Phrenological Journal for $4.00. Harper's or the Atlantic for $5. "The American Agriculturist and the Herald for $3.00, or the New York Weekly Tribune and the Herald for $3.35. All orders must be sent to Miller, Wood & Co., 15 Laight st., n. Y.

By NATHANIEL HAWTHORNE. 2 vols. 16mo. $4.00. Ready Oct. 24.

A Popular Picture, and a

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Messrs. Daughaday & Becker, the entershort descriptions of striking scenes, bits of characterization, sketches of travel, and suggestive reflections peculiarly characteristic of Philade.phia, have just published 1 large

prising publishers of Our Schoolday Visitor,
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OWEN MEREDITH.

This magnificent picture and a copy of
If, Yes and Perhaps. Four Possibilities and Six Chronicles

OUR SCHOOL DAY VISITOR,
Exaggerations, with some Bits of Fact, 16mo. $1.50.

and Characters, and other New one of the oldest, handsomest, and cheapest

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Gold Edition, $3.00.

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he undid Me," " Christmas Wails ia Buston," and several other “This work exhibits a very wide range of culture and an original Where clubs are formed, a still greater reduc-
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Insight and speculation - characteristics of the author's former for the Young of to-day. Neither sectarian

works, but shining out resplendently in the present work." - Hours nor sectional yet scoruing Deutrality, is in-
WASHINGTON GLADDEN.
-at Home.

dependent in all things. Its aim, the instruc

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people everywhere. for Young Men and Women. 16mo. $1.60.

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Please send ten cents at once for sample
Mr. Gladden's thoughts are directed to dress, manners, conversa.

number of the Visitor, and Circular giv ng
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We do not at the instant recall any volume better calculated to con- $2.50.

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Premiums for clubs. for its conduct in such departments as are opened by the author. It lished, and containing thirty new pieces, which cannot fail to re

A superb volume, giving all the author's poems recently pub- drare chance. Agents wanted everywhere. is eminently fit to be placed in the hands of the young of both sexes. commend it to the host of admirers of its author, a man of true

Address.
- Philadelphia North American.

genius, and who long since won popular favor, which he bas bonor- DAUGHADY & BECKER, Publishers,
ably kept. of all our poets, his writings afford the best pictures of 424 Walnut St., Philadelphia, Pa.

every-day lifo and manners, and therefore they will maintain their
GEORGE ELIOT.

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CHAS. READE and DION BOUCICAULT.
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AMERICAN &F

(189 **For sale by the Booksellers. Sent, post-paid, on receipt of price, by the Publishers,

TICKNOR & FIELDS, Boston and New York.

66

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MEDICAL ELECTRICITY: embracing ELECTRO-PHYSIOLOGY and ELECTRICITY as a Therapeutic, with special reference to practical Medicioe; showing the

most approved Apparatus, Methods and Rules, for the Medical Uses of Electricity in the 'í reatment of Nervous Diseases. By A. C. GARRATT, M.D. Revised and Illustrated. Price post-paid $6.50. Address S. R. WELLS, 389 Brvadway, N.Y.

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SAMUEL R. WELLS, EDITOR.]

NEW YORK, DECEMBER, 1868.

[VOL. 48.—No. 6. WHOLE No. 360.

Published on the First of each Month, at $3 a year, by the EDITOR, S. R. WELLS, 389 Broadway, New York.

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Contents.

... 201

World ...

PAGE

PAAR Henri Rochefort..

Thomas H. Stockton, D.D..... 216 Phrenology in the School-room 203 Night.-Miraculous Healing.. 817 Menbood and its Development 204 Retrospection ...

219 Concentrated Progress of the End of the Voyage............ 219

205 Do as Others Do........... 219 "Junt"-Neither More Dor Less 206 Autumn..................... 320 Light Literature 206 Premiums...

221 The Body-Wha: 1 its King ?. 307 Progress in Co-operation...... 221 The Abuse of Drugs ......... 208 Pur Haven Harbor and the Advantages of Crying........ 208 · Commerce of Lake Ontario. 293 Phrenology in the West...... 209 A Dream......

224 Kisses 210 An Ideal Chaldea

224 A Woman's Work upon the Smoking on the Street RallPrusso-Austrian Battle-Deld 210

way Cars

226
Comfort...
211 Literary Noticer.....

237
Earning . Wle............... 213 To Our Correspondents....... 2:9
Henry Edward Manning...... 313 Publisher's Department ..... 230
The Angel Gulde.... .... 214 General Itom.........
How to be Miverable.......... 314 The Mink.....

336 Notes on the Inhabitants of AD Architectural Curiosity ... 336 Brazil........

214 A Good Temperance Story.... 236

...... 230

The Journal.

Man, know thyrell, All winlom centers there;
To nong man neems Ignoble, but to man.-Yonng.

HENRI ROCHEFORT,

EDITOR OF THE “LANTERNE."

PORTRAIT OF HENRI ROCHEFORT, EDITOR OF THE “LANTERNE."

HERE is a young, wide-awake, clear-minded, highly educated, outspoken, incautious, frank, free, "high-pressure," republican Frenchman. He has a sort of no-fear, don't-care expression, which would look even an emperor in the face and say, “Who are you?" He is versatile, racy, emphatic, combative, sarcastic, critical. How much of the milk of human kindness, how much humility, penitence, or compunction he possesses, this deponent sayeth not. His religion' will not deter him from playing the mischief with aristocratic royalty, and selfelected legislators, emperors, and other upstarts. So long as he continues to ventilate the wickedness of his own country, we will say nothing to him about that Scriptural sarcasm,

namely, “ Physician, heal thyself." He is though the mustache partly hides the expres-
young, and, it is hoped, will improve. We sion of the mouth.
give below a sketch, mainly founded on an Not being familiar with the history of his
article entitled “ Der Lanternemann,” in Der childhood, we are unable to say whether or
Gartenlaube, a Leipsic publication.

not, at an early age, he exhibited any remarkM. Henri Rochefort, whose Lanterne has able talent. As a boy, the accounts of him are created the latest excitement in France, and mcagre, and with the exception of one or two attracted the attention of the intelligent in favorable mentions during his school-days, and other European countries and in the United one literary performance, in which a promiStates, is the son of the Marquis de Rochefort nent Frenchman discovered the manifestation Lucay, and has, as yet, only attained his of an embryo genius, we have little satisfactory thirtieth year. He is a tall, slender man, with knowledge of him until he came upon the a high forehead and well-defined features, political field.

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