Newspaper Page Text
TIIE ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE.
Political Rights of Woman.
FROM REV. THEODORE PARKERS SERMON.
By nature, woman haa the anmo Political
Rights that man haa, to vote, to hold office,
to moke and administer lawn. These aha hna
M a matter of right. Tho atrong hand and tho
great head of man keep her down; nothing
more. In America, in Christendom, woman
has no political rights, ia not a citizen in full j
ahs haa no mice in making or administering
thalawa, none in electing the rulcra or admin
istrators thereof. She can hold no offlce can-
not be committco of a primary achool, overseer
cf the poor, or guardian to a puhlio lamp-post.
Hut anV man. With Cnriftcicncft lir.mif.li tn Vppn
out of Jail, mind enough to escape tho poor
house, and body enough to drop his ballot in
to tho box, ho la voter. Ho may have no
character, even no money, that ia no matter
ho ia a male. Tho noblest woman has no voice
in the State, Men mako laws disposing of her
property, her person, her children i atill aha
must bear it, "with a patient shrug."
Looking at it as a matter of pure Right and
pure science, I know no reason why womnn
ahould not bo a voter, or hold office, or make
' and administer laws. I do not seo bow I can
shut myself into political privileges and shut
woman out, and do both in tho name of unnli-
ri.nuiu ri;tii. vcrtnimy, every woman lias a
natural right to have her property represented
in the general representation of peismis.
Looking at it as a matter of Expediency, ece
'aomo facts. Suppose woman had a share in
tho municipal regulation of Ilostnn, and there
' were aa many Aldcrwomcn aa Aldermen, as
many Common Council women aa Common
Council men, do you believe that, in defiance
of the law of Massachusetts, the City Govern
ment, last Spring, would have licensed every
two hundred and forty-fourth person of the pop
ulation of tho city to sell intoxicating drink ?
would haTS mado every thiity-fifih voter a
tumtcllcr? I do not.
Do you believe tho women of Boston would
have spent ten thousand dollars in one year in
a city frolic, or spend two or thrco thousand
every year, on the Fourth of July, for sky-rock-
ta and firo-crackcrs ; would spend four or five
thousand to get their Canadian guests drunk in
Boston harbor, and then pretend that Boston
had not money enough to establish a high achool
for girls, to teach tho daughters of mechanics
nnd grocers to read French and Latin, and to
understand the higher 'things which rich men's
aona aro driven to at co!logo ? I do not.
Do you believe that tho women of Boston, in
1351, would have spent three or four thousand
dollars to kidnap a poor man, and have token
all tho chains which belonged to tho city and
put them round tho Court House, and have
drilled three hundred men, armed with blud
gcons and cutlusses, to slrnl a man and carry
him back to slavery ? I do nut. Do you
think, if the women hud had the control, "fifteen
hundred men of property and standing'' would
havo volunteered to tnko a poor man, kidnap
ped in Uostnn, and conduct him out of the
State, with lire and sword ! I believe no luch
Do you think the women of Boston would
take the poorest and most unfnrtunato children
in the town, put them all together into one
school, making that tho most miserable in tho
city, whero they hud not and could not have
half the advantages of tho other children in dif
ferent schools, and all that becauso tho unfor
tunates were (lurk colored i Do you think tho
women oi iiotton would shut a bright boy out
of tho High School or Latin School, because ho
was black in tho face.
Women are said to be cowardly. When
Thomas Sims, out of his dungeon, sent to tho
churches Ins petition for their prayers, had
women been "iho Christian clergy," do you be.
liovo they would not harcdurcd to pray t
If women had a voico in tho Affairs of Mai
eachuscttr, do you think they would ever have
mode laws so that a lazy husband could devour
all tho substance of his active wife spite of her
wish ; so that a drunken husband could com
mend her bodily preaenco in his loathly house;
and w hen an infumous man wus divorced from
hia wife, that he could keep all tho children I
I confess I do not.
If the Affairs of tho Nation had been under
Woman's joint control, I doubt that wo ahould
have butchered tho Indians with such extermi
nating savagely, tlitit, in filly years, we should
l.ave spent seven hundicda of millions of dol
lara for war, and row. in time of peace, send
twenty annual millicns moro to the aamo w sto.
I doubt that wo ahould havo spread slavery in-
to nino new States, and mado it national. I
think the Fugitive Slavo Bill would never have
tiecn an Act. v oman has aomo respect for
the natural law of God.
I know men aay woman cannot manage tho
great anuirs of a nation. nj well. Gov-
rnmcnt is Political EconomyNational Houso-
keeping. Does any respectable woman keep
liousoao badly as the tinted Mutes f with so
much bribery, ao much corruption, ao much
quarreling in the domeitio councils )
But government it also Political Morality, it
la National Ethic.. Is there any worthy
woman who rule her household as wickedly
as the nations aro ruled ) w ho hires bullies to
right for her ? Is there any weman who treats
one sixth part of her household aa if they were
rattle and not creatures of God, as if they were
things and not persona I k now ol none auch.
In government as housekeeping, or government
as morality, I think man makea a very poor
appearance, when he aaya woman could not do
as well aa lie has done and is doing.
I doubt that women will ever, aa a general
,..,..., ... ..... ,v a. men in political
I : -1. . I. . 1 . - , .. .
affairs, or find therein an abiding satisfaction.
But that is for women themselves to determine,
dot for men.
In order to attain the end, the development
of man In body and spirit, human Institutions
must represent all parta of human nature, both
the masculine and the feminine clement For
the well-being of the human race, we need the
joint action of man and woman, in tho family,
tho community, the Church and the State. A
fnmily without the presence of woman with
no mother, no wife, no sister, no womankind
ia a aad thing. I think a Community without
woman's equal ancial action, Church without
her equal ecclesiastical action, and a 8toto with
out her equal political action, ia almost as bad
ia very much what a house would bo without
a mother, wife, aister, or friend.
You ace what prcvaile In the Christian civil
ication of the Nineteenth Century i It ia Force
force of body, force of brain. There is littlo
lustier, littlo nhilanthrouv. littlo piety. Scl-
fishnets preponderate every where in Chris
tendom individual, domestic, social, ecclesias
tical, national selfishness. It Is preached as
gospel and enacted as law. It is thought good
political economy for a atrong people to devour
the weok nations for "Christian" England and
America to plunder the "Heathen" and annex
their land for a atrong class to oppress and
ruin the fccblo class for the capitaliMe of
England to pauperise tho poor whito laborer,
for the capitalize vf America to enslave the
poorer black laborer ; for a atrong man to op
press tho weak men for the sharper to buy
labor too cheap, and sell its product too dear,
nnd fo grow rich by making many poor.
Hence, nation is arrayed against nation, clasa
against class, man against man. Nay, it ia
commonly taught that mnnkind ia arrayed
against God, and God against man ; that the
world is a universal discord ; that there la no
solidarity of man with man, of man with Ood.--I
fear we ahall never get far beyond thia theory
and this practice, until woman has her natural
rights aa tho equal of man, and takes her natu
ral place in regulating tho affairs of tho family,
tho community, tho Church and tho State.
It seems to mo Uod has treasured up a re
served power in the naturo of woman to correct
many of those evils which aro Christendom's
Circumstances help or hinder our develop
ment, and are ono of the two forces which de
termine the actual character of a nation, or of
mankind, at any special period. Hitherto,
amongst men, circumstancca havo favored tho
development of only intellectual power, in all
its forms chiefly in its lower forms. At pres
ent, mankind, aa a whole, has the superiority
over womankind, aa whole, in all that per
tains to intellect, tho higher and tho lower.
Man has knowledge, has ideas, has administra
tive skill, cnacta the rules of conduct for tho
individual, tho family, the community, the
church, tho state, and tho world. Ho applies
these rules nf conduct to life, and ao controls
the great affairs of tho human race. You aco
hat a world he has made of it. Thero ia malo
vigor in thia civilization, miscalled "Christian";
and in its leading nations there oio industry
and enterprise, which never fail. There is
science, literature, legislation, agriculture, man
ufacturcs, mining, commerce, such as the world
never saw. With tho vigor of war, the Anglo
Saxon now works tho worka of peace. England
abounda in wealth, richest of lands j but look
at her poor, her vast army of paupers, two mil
lion atrong, tho Irish whom she drives with tho
hand of famino aerosa tho aca. Martin Luther
wee right when he said, Tho richer tho nation,
the poorer the poor. America ia "democratic"
"the freest and most enlightened people in
the world." Look at her slaves : every sixth
woman in the country aold as a beast ; with no
more legal respect paid to hor marriago than
tho furmcr pays to the conjunctions of hia
swine. America a well-educated; there oro
four millions of children in the school-houses of
tho land : it is a States prison offence to tench a
alavo to read tho thrco letters which spell God.
itio moro "democratic tho country, tho tight
er is bondage ironed on the slave. Look at the
cities of England and America. What riches,
what refinement, what culturo of man and wo
man too 1 Ay ; what poveity, w hut ignorance.
what beastliness of man and woman too 1 The
Christian civilization of the nineteenth century
is well summed up in London and Now York
the two foci of tho Anglo-Saxon tribe, which
control the ehape of the world'a commercial
eclipse. Look at the riches and tho misery ;
at tho "religious enterprise" and tho heathen
' dl,tknc,' S ' ,h virtuo, tho decorum and tho
beauty of woman well-born nnd well-bred and
at the wild aoa of prostitution, which swells and
breaks and dushca against tho bulwarks of so
ciety every ripplo wa a woman once !
I O, b
brother men, who make thcao things, ia
complain of it of the waste of human life, the
slaughter of human souls, the butchery of wo
man f British literature begins to wail, in
I "Nicholaa Nickolby," and "Jane Eyre," and
"Mary Barton," and "Alton Locke," in many
. "Song of the Shirt ; but the respectable litcra-
turo of Amerca is deaf aa a cent to the outcry of
humanity expiring in agonica. It ia busy w ith
California, or the Presidency, or extolling iniqi
ty in high places, or fluttering the vulgar van
Ity wiucn Duya tta dross (or gold. It cannot
even imitate tho philanthropy of English let
ters : it ia "up" for California and a market
Doea not tho Church apeak ? -the English
Church, with its millions nf money, the Ameri
can, with ita milliora of men both want to
bay tho moon of foreign heathenism Tho
Church ia a dumb dog, that cannot bark, sleep
ing, lying down, loving to slumber. It ia
Church without woman, believing in male
and jealous God, and rejoicing in a boundless,
endless hell I
Hitherto, with woman, circumatancei have
hindered the development of intellectual pow
,r, in all ita forma. She has not knowledge,
has not tdcaa or practical skill to equal th force
1 0f man.
But circumstancca have favored Hi
I development of pure and lofty emotion in ad'
vane of man. She haa moral feeling, affection-
al feeling, religioua feeling, far in advance of
man; her moral, affectional and religioua insti
tution! are deeper and more trustworthy than
his. Here ahe ia eminent, and he ia in knowl
edge, in ideas, in administrative skill.
Dominican Republic—Seizure of a Portuguese
SANTO DOMINGO, Feb. 20.
Some short time sinco the Portuguese schoon
er Ceres, a well known slaver, and companion
of the Venus, presented herself at Curscos.
Her true naturo was immediately suspected;
but the local government, in spite of existing
treaties, satisfied ltclf with warning her off.
She proceeded now to Porto Plata, tho north
ern seaport of the Dominican Republic, with
intentions to await there a new equipment from
Trinidad do Cuba. However, tho authorities
of that small place acted with most praiseworthy
real and energy. Aa soon aa ahe was aupected,
Gen. Pcllcticr, the Commandant of Arms, visl
ted her, and, his suspicions being confirmed,
she was laid under embargo, although one nf
the Spanish mercantile house established there
endeavored to facilitate the vessel'a escape du
ring night. Tho supremo government of tho
republic, having received information of these
circumstances, despatched one of their men of
war to l'orto Plata, and conveyed the Ceres to
the city of Santo Domingo, whero the master
and his crow wcro arraigned beforo the Su
preme Court, and found guilty of having been
engaged in tho traffic of slaves, declared piracy
by the laws of the republic. The captain, who
calls himself Tomassini, has been sentenced,
with his mate and pilot, to 2 years prison, and
the rest of the crew to 1 year. The vessel is
claimed by tho Dominican government as a
prize Tbo proceedings of tho court, which are
voluminous, have been published, and it is
much to bo regretted that Scnor Jose Maria
Pando, commercial agent of the Spanish Gov
crnmcnt at Curaeoa, occupies such a question
ablo place in thcao proceedings. Among the
papers, a letter from that functionary was found,
informing Scnor Augustin Gincbrn, merchant
at Porto l'lctn, "that the Ccrea proceeded to
Porto Plata, with the object of awaiting orders
from tho owners in Trinidad do Cuba, and that
meanwhile Scnor Oincbra won to mako thero
quisito advances." Tho Dominicans celebrated,
on tho lfith nf February, tho inauguration of
General Santnna, their liberator from Hnytinn
yoke, as President. This gentleman is general
ly beloved, and the friends of the Republic
promise themselves a truo patriotic administra
tion, without French or any other predilections.
Pierre Soule, Minister to Spain.
Pikurb Soils was born at Castilion, in tho
Pyrenees, during the first consulato of Napole
on. He was destined for the church, but be
coming dissatisfied, left the Jesuitca' College,
whero he had been placed. At tho ago of fif
teen, ho took part in a conspiracy against the
Bourbons, nnd, being detected, w as obliged to
take refugo in tho littlo village of Navarre. Ho
ftcrwnrda went to Paria and established a lib
eral pnper. For this he wns put upon trial.
He defended himself with eloquence, but was
convicted and sent to Sclngic. From thence he
escaped to England ; and af'erwarda camo to
tho United States, and settled In New Orleans
tn 1825. IIo studied law, and roso hiizh in the
profession. In 1817 he was elected from Louis
ana to fill a vacancy in tho United States, Sen
ate, and was re-clcctcd in 1819.
Consolation for Mrs. Tyler.
At tho celebration of St. Patrick's Day in
Dublin, Rev. Dr. Cuhill thus enthusiastically
expressed himself with regard to Mrs. Julia
Gardiner Tyler, omitting all noticoof tho Hon.
John, her husband: Tribune. '
" I long to stand in tho presenco of tho pat
riot, tho accomplished Mrs. Tyler, and tho in
comparable ladies of America, that I may oflor
to them tho deep homaga of my grateful heart
that I may present to them tho respect and
enthusiasm of tho peoplo nf Ireland, for tho
withering chastisement they have inflicted on
the aaintcd cruelty of the Duchcsa of Suther
land, and for the graceful dignity with which
they have exposed the well-meeting hypocrisy
of her noble committee."
From the Ohio Journal of Education.
To the Friends of Common Schools in Ohio.
Citizens of OhinJwho have confidence and
hope in the capacity of the common school
system to mukn our country more prosper
ous and our people more happy, will rejoice
mm a bciioui inw, go wise ami lilicral, lias
found fuvor, ut IiinI, with the leuislutors nf
the Stale. Hut let it be remembered, friends,
that whnt litis been gained is the result of
much luird labor and personal sacrifice, not
only nn the part of school friends, during the
recent sessions of the Legislature, but also
of disinterested private citizens, for many
years past; and that the advantages now
proffered to the people, can only be fully
realized by the continued exertions of the
fj iends of libernl measures.
Allow us, therefore, to invite your early
attention lo the proper anminislration of the
new school law, as a mailer of the very first,
importance to its success and permanence.
Within a few days it will lie necessary to
choose the local directors nnd boards of ed
ucation for all the country districts of the
State ; nnd it should be well understood, that
Ihejlrsl thition under the law will to great
extent, determine its success and luvor with
the people. If the beat men men who are
true friends of the Law and of progress
shall be chosen at the outset to constitute
the. local boards and the township boards of
education, il is scarcely to be doubled, that,
with the aid of the increased Stale school
fund, an excellent achool organization can be
adopted in every township in Ohio, within a
very brief period. On the other hand, the
election of men indifferent to the success, or
opposed to the liberality of the law, would,
of course, thwart all of its aima at improve
Itv the abolition of a foe for a teacher
certificate, and the Inconvenience, if not im
practicability nnd illegality of private exam-
limn""", ...... " . utnoi
qualifications only can find employment.
Within a few months it will devolve upon
the people of the Stnte to elect an oflicer
especially entrusted with the duty of guard
ing and promoting the great interests of
iHipulnr education in our Stnte. It is scarce
ly to be questioned, thnt tho best talent nnd
the best virtues which the country enn fur
nish, will find ample scope for active exer
cise in the duties assigned to the Commis
sioner of Common Schools. It becomes,
therefore, a matter of the grnvest impnrtntice,
that (lie selection ol this oflicer should bo
made with reference singly to his ability to
meet the responsibilities of this station. No
greater cnlnmity could well, at this period in
our educational history, occur to our common
school interests, thnn to suffer pnrtiznn ani
mosities nnd prejudices to govern the peoplo
in the select ion of the tnnu to prcs'ulo over
Ibeso sncred interests. It is greatly to be
regretted I tint the provision in the original
iiiil should hnve been so chnnged ns to a (lord
even a poor excuse for selecting this oflicer
from pnrty rnnks.
In view, therefore, of the interests involved
nnd of the manifest impropriety of making
nnv man's political opinions a basis for pre
ference nml nomination, wo whose nnmes
nre appended below, practical teachers, and
members of the different political parties of
the Sluie, wotmi most rcspeutlully nml cor
dially present, for the sullrngcs of nil politi
cal parties, the name of our highly esteemed
fcllow-luhorernnd fellow-citizen, Lorin An
drews, ns every way worthy ol the confi
ilcnre of every good citizen of Ohio, for
our first Mnte Commissioner of Common
Mr. Andrews is a scholar. Ho pursued
his colli'ginto course nt Kcnyon College,
where he nflcrwards received the degree of
Mr. Andrews hns been nmny yenrs n prnc
ticul oiul euci TK.ilul lenchcr, n consideration
of no small importance to ono who nhnll
direct the cdiu'iitionnl interests of the State.
Mr. Andrews hns pursued the course id'
study required in llie lognl prolessiou, and
has for some yenrs held u licence to pruc-
tico luw in our twe.
Mr. Andrews has been almost contimintlv
engaged, for tho lust fivo yenrs, in Inbors for
the cause of general education in Ohio, nnd,
lor n considerable portion of the lime, at
much personal ean dice, i hese consilium
lions alone, we think entitled to great weight,
in comparison with whoever inny now sud
denly espouse this cause, in view of the
honors or llio patronage lo be dispensed, j M
But. five yean' experience we believe worth
lo the Statu moro limn the snhiry of nn inex
perienced man for ten years, i'hms that are
practical, enn he ndapted without loss of lime
or money to the Stnte. Wuiils thnt nre now
felt nre now understood, and the ngem-ies to
meet those wants enn no most promptly pro
vided by a man of the requisite experience
Mr. Andrews' capacity us a business man is
such, as everywhere to command public
confidence, where he is known.
Lastly, Mr. Andrews' integrity and honor
ns n man are nnove reproach or suspicion.
a cicar ncuii, n coon nenrt, nnd a wme ninnc
of active sympathies, ore to bo added to llie
qunlilicotions before enumerated.
We therefore commend him to the confi
deuce and suffrages of all clusses of our
lellow-cilizens, and most respectfully nml
earnestly request the political papers of our
State, of all parlies, lo publish this ciiculnr,
and then to place the iiuino of Lomn An-
ntwi in a proper place nun suitable eandi
lor all parlies to support for the oflico of
Wafe tommisswncr of Common Schools.
M. h COW'UF.HY,
Silp't of the Tub. Schools of Sandusky City.
A. 1). Loud,
Sup't of tho Public Schools of Columbus.
Sup't of the Public Schools of Circle vilte
Sup't of the Public Schools of Newark.
From the Cincinnati Commercial.
Astonishing Power of Memory.
Pubs. Com.: There is a man liviuir
Monroe county, named Daniel McCartnev,
whoso powers of memory ure truly astonish.
ing. lie hns been totally blind from birth,
nnd is forced to acquire everything through
tho sense of hearing, which is verv acute.
After henring n voico once, he never forgets
it, and can recognize an individual after years
oi DuacBiicu, uy Hearing mem utter naturally
a single word. Ilo remembers, and cun give
un accurate description of the slate of llie
weather on each successive day, together
every visible eclipso, either of the sun or
moon, lor the last twenty-two yenrs, or since
the the tenth year of his nge. He can tell
with indiepotuble accuracy tho day of the
week of any given duy of the mouth, during
(hat period; and can tell whore he was, and
in what he wns engaged. He has a distinct
recollection of every article of food l-e has
enten at every meal for the smne space of
lime; ami .in auuiiion lo these apparently
impossible menial accomplishments, be can,
unaided by any written record, quote every
text from which he has ever heard a sermon
preached, together with the name of the
speaker and plnce! He can also calculate
llie number of minutes or seconds in any
given period, without making any other than
mental use nf figures, much sooner thun
most reudy mathematician cun by the usual
method of compulation. His knowledge of
sucreu nnn ecclesiastical History is most sur
prising. Ity simply hearing others sine he,
has memorized ami can sing correctly some
2U0 church hymns, lii short his memory is
so remarkably retentive, that he requires but
an oudible reading of an article, or reharsul
of an event, to enable him to rival either the
reader or speaker in communicating the sub
ject matter to a third person at any subsc
The above facta are only samples of the
powers of this remarkable person, which ean
lie attested by hundreds of persons who have
put him to the test in different ways. He
lives in Cardington, Morrow counl y, Ohio,
small village on the C. C and C. railroad
Should any of your readers be incredulous
in regard to these facts, they can test them
either by letter or by calling upon him, free
oi cnarge. . lours, ate, 11. li.
Mazzini, according to a letter in the New
York Tribune, has escaped in safety to Eug
land, and ia now in London. .
Astonishing Power of Memory. The New-York Times---Daily and Weekly.
One of the Largest and Cheapest Family Newspapers
in the United States.
The New-York Times, Daily anil Week
ly, is respectfully commended to the atten
tion of persons in any part of the United
States, who wish to receive from the city of
X' 1. 1 , I, . I XT
i -t - j ,Mn, n juiinini cnninining nil llie iuwi
or thb Dats, such Political, and General
discussions as have a permanent and univer
Tho Daily Times, published every morn-
ng end evening, upon a large nnd hand
somely printed sheet of eight pages, contains
a ianoer amou.it find oreatf.r variety of
nettiting, lAitrnrii, I'otttical, liehgwus, ,
eational and Miscellaneous mailer than any
other paper published tn the United Mates.
J lie special aim or its hditor nnd Proprietors
is to render it the best Family Newspaper in
the Country. It gives regularly all the latest
intelligence, loreign and domestic, in all
Departments, and in the most full, reliable,
and satisfactory form. It hns regular corres
pondents in London, runs, Dublin, Cotistnn
tinople, anil all the other principal cities of
r.urne, as well ns troin nil the points ol in
terest on the American Continent. Its news
and general correspondence is quite as com
plete as any oilier paper in the world. It
gives regular and full Reports of Congres
sional and Legislative nrocecdiniM i of nil
rulilic meetings, l'olitical, Scientific, and
Keligious of the transactions of all the Alt'
rictiitural, Mechanical, nnd Scientific Asso
ciations, nnd generally of whatever has value
or interest for any portion of the community.
In its department or HI r. It A ILK I.,
ART. nnd GKNKKAL SCIUNCK it has a
Corps of regular Contributors, comprising
some ol the leading writers and most emi
ncnt men in the tinted States, including
distinguished clergymen ofnll denomination
nnd not surpassed for the ability nnd interest
of their articles by the writers fiir nny news
paper in the Country, among the articles now
in course of publication in its columns, nnd
to bo continued from time to lime. aro. (1) n
scries oi L.KTrr.ns from the South, upon
tho resources, industry, nnd general character
ef the Southern Slates, by n gentleman of
iilulily, prneticnl experience, nnd general
knowledge; CI) a series of articles bv n dis
tinguished Southern writer, entitled, " The
(reat Conversationists,'" giving personal,
Plot rnnincal, nnd critical sketches, Iroin per
sonal ncqiinintiincc,of Jefferson, Calhoun,
IIayne, Dr. Coorr.n, Leoare, nnd other tlis
liuguislind public! men; (.')) a scries entitled,
" Leaves trom the Diary of a I ew-York
Clergyman," written by one of ilia most
eminent American divines, nnd giving per
sonal reminiscences of the greatest interest ;
(4) Letters from the Manufacturing
Districts of Iew-I.N(1i.and; embodying
the results of personal study and observation;
(.) Literary Papers, Reviews, Sketches,
&.C, liy n Southern gentleman of eminence
rs nn author nml divine, thn writer nf tho
Letter entitled, "North nnd South," publish
ed in the Times some months since, which
attracted such general attention ; nml others
of similar character, upon n great variety of
topics, anil tiom various pens. Neither In-
nor nor expenso will lie spared to mnke the
Literary and Miscellaneous Department of
the Daily Times superior to that of nnv
other paper in the United Stales.
In its I'olitical. Social, and Religious
discussions, (and it freely canvasses every
topic of interest that niny nrise in any of
tin-so departments,) tho Times aims to bo
Conservative in such a way ns shall best
I'romoto Reform. Its main rulinnco for nil
improvement, personal, social, nnd political,
is upon the principles of Christianity nnd
Republican Freedom ; it will seek, there
fore, nt nil times, the advancement of tho
one nnd tho preservation of iho other. It
wilt iiii'iilcato devotion to tho Union anil tho
Constitution, obedience to Law, nnd n jeal
ous love of that personal nnd civil Liberty
which constitutions nnd laws are mado to
preserve. While it will assert, and exercise
tho right freely lo discuss every subject of
public interest, il will not encourage or coun
tenance uny improper interference, on the
part of the people of ono locality, with the
institutions or even the prejudices of nny
other. Il will seek lo allay rather than ex
cite agitation : to extend industry, temper
nnco, nnd virtue: to encnurnge mid ndvance
Education : lo promote Economy, Concord,
and Justice in every section of our country
to elevate and enlighten public sentiment,
and to substitute reason for prejudice, a
cool nnd intelligent judgment for passion,
in nil public action and in nil discussions of
The Times is under the Editorial manage
ment and control of HENRY J. RAYMOND,
nml maintains such principles and measures
as he may deem essential to the public good,
without special devotion to Iho dogmas of
any pnrty, nnd with no desire to promote any
interests less broad than those of all sections
and all the people of our Common Country.
The DAILY TIMES is sent bv mail to
any part of the United Suites for 1'IVE
DOLLARS a year. The Postage, paid in
advance at the office where delivered, is
The New-York WEEKLY TIMES, pub
lished on a sheet of the same size, contains
a selection from the most interesting mutter
contained in the Daily, with a copious Sum
mary of the Foreign and Domestio News,
Literary Mutter, Correspondence, Editorials,
&C, &c. It is sent lo subscribers by mail nt
the low rate of Two Dollars a year-, Ten
Copies for Fifteen Dollars; Twenty
Copies for Twenty Dollar, when sent to
Clergymen of all denominations can receive
tht Weekly at the lowest club price. Upon
the. Daily, owing lo its extremely low rate
no deduction can be mnde.
Specimen Copies in all cases sout when
Payment in all cases must be made in advance;
and the paper will never be sent beyond the
...i.l... . . ., ..
lima which it nas ueeu puiu lor.
RAYMOND, JONES & CO., Publishers.
No. 1 13 Nassua-st., New-York City.
GOODALE, MlISGItOVi: & Co.,
41 BANK-ST., CLEVELAND;
WHOLESALE Dealera in Woolon and Do
mestio Goods. Merchants will find a larger as
sormont of Woolon Goods than at any othsl
house West of N. York, and at a satisfactory
terms as ean oe louna in im, xom or JJoston.
Cash advances on Wool.
November 27, 1832.
The Pittsburgh Weekly Dispatch
Will be published every Saturday morning,
(commencing March 1'itb, 185.1,) on a sheet
the size or the Daily Ihspatch, neatly printed
on new and beautiful minion nnd agate)
type It will contain the latest news by
telegraph and mails; local news of our city
and county news ot the neignuoriioon
comprising Western Pennsylvania nnd Vir
ginia, and Eastern Ohio, news from a dist
ance; carefully prepared market reports
original nnd selected poetry, tales, anecdotes,.
&c, and everything necessary to make an
agreeable and entertaining independent
newspaper and will be mailed to subscrib
ers nt ONE DOLLAR A YEAR, pnynble
invariably in advance the name being struck
from our books on the expiration of t he
period paid for. ... In order however to make
il a penny weekly occupying the same po
sition in the country which the daily docs in'
the cities, we will send it to clubs at the
following rates i
Three copies, to one address, one year, $1,(XJ
Five ' " 3,00
Ten " " " 5,00
and thnt those who desire to see anil rtao?
a paper before subscribing for n year, may
have nn opportunity, we will (for a short
time) receive clubs ot tho following rates t
Five copies, to one nildress,three mos., (1,00
Twelve copies, " 2,00
Twenty copies, " 3,00
Postage: The pnper will be free in Alle
gheny county. In the Stnte of Pennsylvan
ia thirteen cents and elsewhere twenty-six
cents a year.
Very lew advertisements will be inserted.
Subscribers should order enrly, ns an in
teresting original tnlo will be commenced in
the first number.
The Daily Dispatch was established, by
one of the present publishers, in lt l(i, and
hns now a circulation of 5,1100 copies. ... It
is sent by mail lor nny period pnid for, nt llie
ride of twenty-five cis. a month. Postage
in Pennsylvania 1!) 1-3 els. a quarter else
where 30 cts. Address
Foster & Fi.eeson, Publishers, Daily
Dispatch Ollicc, Pittsburg, Pn.
E. it. K.MGI1T. cV Co ,
Booksellers and Stationers;
, fsUPKRIOR ST., CLEVELAND, O.
HAVE constantly on hand a full assortment
of DOOKS in every department of Literature,
LAW, MEDICAL THEOLOGICAL, CLAS
SICAL, SCHOOL AM) MISCIILLASE
Andrew Jackson Davis' Publications, includ
ing his Great Hurmonia in 3 vols., Revelations
Approaching Crisis, Philosophy of Spiritual
PRINTER'S STOCK.-Cards, Cord-Hoards,
Ink, Glazed, Medium, Demy, Cop, Quarto and
Orders from tho country respectfully solicited.
E. (J. KNIGHT, & Co.
Dee. 24. 1852.
only newspaper postaqe.
Pickens's Household Words,
A'D UNITED STATES WEEKLY
New Arrangement. The publication
of Ibis periodical will hereafter be curried on
by tho undersigned, who have Income the
sole proprietors of the work. With the
present volume commenced n new scries of
Iho work, under tbo tille of "Dickeiia's
Household Words, and United Slides Week
ly Register." Tho original work hns attain
ed such nn unprecedented popularity bolli in
England nnd this country, as lo render nny
commendation nf it in this place superflu
ous. For variety and richness of informa
tion, vivacity of style, nml genial tone of
feeling, it hns no rival in English periodical
literature. It mny justly bo culled llie great
est intellectual labor-saving inuchiiie of the
nge. lino bus only to peruse its nlcnsant nn-
ges lo become master of
edgo which it has required no small degree
of research and energy to accumulate in thia
coinienseii nut Insciniiling form. Nor ia it
less vultiablo in point of pecuniary saving.
Tho price of this work for one year will give
ii. in, in hi eiiierininmciii and instruction
to the family circle than ten times il, ......
spent for the common run of books. Tho
woik will continue to be issued in n stvle of
great typographical neatness, forming two
Y"""c o yui'r, wonny oi a distinguished
place on tho shclvea of tbo lil irnrv nr tliA
drawing room table.
1 ney hnve probably done more eood than
any periodical ever printed for a similar
period in the English lancuaae." Lord
"Abounding in pleosnnt nnd useful read
ing, an ndmiruble I'umily hook." A'eie York
"A vory entertaining and instmetlva ...:.
odical lor the domestic cirel '..,;.
Gazelle and Democrat.
'It abounds with useful and interesting
information." JVutionat Democrat.
'The best ofnll the popular nintter-of-facl
periodicals." Literary horld.
"The most popular periodical now pub
lished, and well deserves its reputation."
Pittsburgh Saturday Visitor.
We hnve added to the regular London edi
tion a weekly synopsis of news, under the ti
tle i of THE UNITED STATES WEEKLY
REGISTER, which portion of the work con
tains n record of important statistics, as well
as of other passing events ofgeneral interest
in the United Stules.
T,,e present volume of the Household
Words commenced with No. I of the New
Series, with which, and the succeeding
numbers, nil new subscribers con be fur
neshed. Terms. The Household Words may be
obtained of Kooksellers, Periodical Agents
or from the Peblishers(No. 17 Spruce-sL) at
2 50 a year, or CJ cents a number for ain
ele copies; 2 copies for $4 50; 3copiea, 6;
5 copies, $!); 10 copies, $15. Clergymen
supplied at $1 75 per annum.
Address nil orders to
McELRATII & LORD, No. 17 Bpruc
at., New York. 4
. fi?A8enbj wanted in the City and for