Complete in one volume of 338 pages; full of beautiful illustrations. PRICE ONE DOLLAR A COPY IN CLOTH, GILT; OR FIFTY CENTS IN PAPER COVER.

Twenty-two Thousand Copies of this celebrated work were sold by November 10th, 1S52, which was only four weeks after its first publication, at which time this advertisement was written, and the demand is increasing every day. The Press every where praise it as far surpassing Mrs. Stowe's far-famed work of "Uncle Tom's Cabin." Telegraphic despatches from all quarters of the "UNION" are pouring in for it, and Printers, Steam Presses," Bookbinders, Packers, and all others are kept busy at it to supply the demand. Every body should send for a copy and read it.

"The Cabin and Parlor," is a book for the whole country, and not for one section only. It is intended to allay, not excite, local jealousies. It is free from all bias of party. Every person who values the Constitution framed by Washington and his co-patriots, or loves "truth for truth's sake," should have a copy of this work.

The Cabin And Parlor.

The author is a gentleman who has travelled both North and South, so that his descriptions are both faithful and accurate; indeed, nearly every incident described in the volume, he has personally witnessed. The narrative, though thus substantially true, is as thrilling as the most engrossing novel. Never, perhaps, has a book so interesting in every respect, been offered to the American public.

The spirit of enlarged philanthrophy which pervades the book, is not its least recommendation. The author is a true and wise friend of his race, and not a quack in morals, as so many modern writers are. His religion is that of the Bible, and not mere varnished infidelity.

Price for the complete work, in paper cover, beautifully illustrated, Fifty cents a copy only; or a finer edition, printed on thicker and better paper, and handsomely bound in muslin, gilt, is published for One Dollar.

Copies of either edition of the work will be sent to any person at all, to any part of the United States, free of postage, on their remitting the price of the edition they wish, to the publisher, in a letter, post-paid.

Published and for sale by T. B. PETERSON, No. 102 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.

Read the following pages, containing editorial notices of the work.

Price One Dollar in Cloth, Gilt; or Fifty Cents in Paper Cover.


"Written with spirit and fidelity, contrasting, in this latter particular, very favorably with the novel of Mrs. Stowe." - Weeldy Post, (N.C.)

"Will be universally read. The author is a gentleman of rare attainments, and has made ' the best book of the day.' " - Planter's (La.) Banner.

"The scenes and descriptions are graphically drawn, and exhibit much power. To those who have read Mrs. Stowe's book we would heartily recommend the perusal of this." - Pictou (Nova Scotia) Chronicle.

"We do not know when we have perused a book with more pleasure. It is also the truest picture of Northern and Southern life we have ever met. Its sale bids fair to equal, if not excell' Uncle Tom's Cabin.' " - Pennsylvania Telegraph.

"Written in a forcible and engaging style. Calculated to inculcate correct ideas on the subject of slavery." - Republican (Md.) Citizen.

"Becoming very popular, as it justly deserves to be. Certainly one of the most interesting novels of the day." - Essex (N. J.) Standard.

"Never read a book more pleasing. Life in 'Old Virginia' is graphically portrayed. Must have a great run." - Camden (Ala.) Phcenix.

"Has for its aim a thoughtful and interesting picture of the people as they are: of the Northern lord and his vassals, of the Southern master and his slaves; and of the duties of the North as well as the South." - Congregational (N. H.) Journal.

"An author who appears to feel the weight of his moral responsibilities. Gives a true description of Southern life." - Wilmington (N. C.) Commercial.

"A thrilling story. A tone of moral feeling and sympathy running through the volume. A powerful antidote to such poisonous works as ' Uncle Tom.'" - North Carolina Star.

"Well calculated to counteract the evil influence of Uncle Tom.' It is beautifully illustrated." - Pointe Coupee (La.) Echo.

"One of the most interesting Books we have ever read in the garb of fiction; the most forcible, the most expressive, the most convincing. We predict for it an immense popularity." - Middleton (Ohio) Emblem.

"A book of absorbing interest in its story. The very best book of the day." - Skow-hegan (Maine) Press.

"The best conceived and best written of all the works of its class." - Wellsburgh (Va.) Herald.

"The story is one of thrilling interest. Has the vraisemblance of nature, and seems copied from life." - Columbus (Miss.) Democrat.

"Its incidents are such as the reader feels might be true. Will be read with avidity. Beautifully illustrated." - Fort Wayne (Ind.) Laurel Wreath.

"We trust that it will attain that extensive circulation in the Southern States which would be commensurate with its merits." - Paulding (Miss.) Clarion.

"Better calculated to silence the pending agitation of the Slave question, than all the speeches, pro or con, that have been delivered on the floor of Congress. Besides it is, in the strictest sense, a moral teacher alike to the master and to the slave." - Southern (Ky.) Argus.

"Far superior in plot, character, and description to Mrs. Stowe's book. The most interesting fiction that we have seen for a long time. From it also may be drawn some of the best morals for the guidance of the human heart." - Boston " Uncle Sam."

"We hope it will meet an extended sale, and reach the threshold of every citizen in the laud. Much need is there, at this time, for a work of this character." - Sag Harbor (N. Y.) Gazette.

"Written in the most pleasing style. Every one should read this work, and none who commence it will fail to complete, or regret he commenced it." - Delaware Gazette. "Freely embellished. A transcript of real life in the free and in the slave states. The writer avoids extremes." - Providence (R. I.) Mirror.

"Worthy the support of all who value the Constitution, and wish correct views disseminated." - Griffin (Ga.) Union.

"A candid and fair representation of Southern life. That it is exceedingly well written - abundant in interesting incident, - and filled with spirit from ' Preface,' to 'Finis,' uo one will gainsay. It is worth purchasing, reading, and preserving." - Buffalo Express.

Published and for sale by T. B. PETERSON, No. 102 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.

Read the Notices of the Press below.

"About the genius of 'The Cabin and Parlor' there is no mistake. It will not fail to draw tears even from eyes unused to weeping. In respect to practical, far-seeing wisdom, it is worth all the abstract views that Mrs. Stowe has put on paper. The author is possessed of original powers of a high quality." - Boston Post.

"Calculated to cause an excitement as great as that of 'Uncle Tom's Cabin.' The plot is even better. Nothing overstrained or unnatural in the incidents. Altogether the most interesting and important book that has issued from the press for months." - Philadelphia Dollar Newspaper.

"As eloquent a writer as Mrs. Stowe, and one far more just. A more truthful and affecting series of masterly pictures were never painted by pen or pencil. The book abounds with thrilling incidents. There is no doubt of the brilliant career this book is destined to run, or of the wholesome influence that it must exert." - Saturday Courier.

"There is great narrative and descriptive power in the work, and a true sense of the dramatic and effective. But it is in its argumentative part that it excels all rivalry." Philadelphia Evening Bulletin.

"A more faithful exhibition of the relations between owner and slave cannot be found." - Baltimore Clipper.

"It has been suggested that the name of the author is fictitious, while the work is from the pen of a distinguished Marylander." - Cumberland (Md.) Telegraph.

"The interest increases with every chapter. We hope that Southern people will read this book." - Pioneer, Elizabeth City, (N. C.)

"The author has handled his subject in a masterly manner." - Washington (Md.) Democrat.

" We earnestly commend it to the perusal of our countrymen " - Baltimore Argus.

"It comes at a time when a work of the kind is much needed." - Petersburg (Va.) Democrat.

"We most cordially recommend this book to every body who wishes to read a story of thrilling interest, containing true and statesmanlike views on a subject of the greatest interest." - Southern (Athens, Ga.) Herald.

"The author deserves the thanks of every true philanthropist, North and South. We hope the work may have a wide circulation." - Carolina Republican.

"The style is graphic and spirited; the characters well arranged and artistically grouped: and the narrative always interesting." - Baltimore Traveller.

"A truthful and unvarnished picture of Southern life. Receives high praise from the critics." - New Orleans Bee.

"Decided genius in the work. Evidently written by a candid, fair-judging man. We would advise all who have read ' Uncle Tom' to get the 'Cabin and Parlor.'" - Boston Olive Branch.

"We hail the work with great pleasure, and trust that it will be sown, broad-cast, throughout the land." - New Orleans Delta.

"Handles the subject in a masterly manner. A narrative of great interest." - Cooper's (Va) Register.

"A book for the whole country. More interesting, truthful and deserving of favor than any of the kind we have ever yet read." - Kentucky Tribune.

"This work will be of immense value as a corrective of northern opinion, and equally effective in renovating the literary tastes of our age." - Dalton (Ga.) Times.

"Has created a sensation. Is considered to be a decided antidote to the poisonous influences of the notorious 'Uncle Tom.'" - New Orleans Picayune.

A"thrilling story, with such an exposition of sentiments as will meet the approval of the South." - New Orleans Bulletin.

"All who have read the delightful tale of Mrs. Stowe, will do well to read this hardly loss interesting production." - Halifiix (Nova Scotia] Times.

"The author exhibits descriptive powers almost equal to those of Dickens, and seldom have we read a more moving or exciting story." - Florida Standard.

"Bears every mark of having been written with candor, and with an honest purpose of speaking the truth. Use fair play, and examine both sides." - Church's Bizarre.

"Written per contra to 'Uncle Tom's Cabin,' and almost as interesting as that fascinating book " - Pittsburg Token.

Published and for sale by T. B. PETERSON, No. 102 Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.