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THE ANTI-SLAVERY BUGLE.
VOL. 8 Selected Articles. Ladies' Horseback Riding. The last Ohio Cultivator contains brief Instructions for Indies in regard to horseback tiding, by (lie Editor, arconipanid by letter from Mrs. Corn well of this lnco. Mm. Cornwell it a most skilful mid grnrcful rider, as well as a benevolent and accomplished wonifin. We give lirr letter of praclical in structions for the benefit of all, who like tlio writer, enn g rently rejoice in the open nir, the sunshine, and the sublime and glorious presence of nature, in nil in out door forma. Timo was, when necessity compelled the Women of Ohio to practice riding on horse back, but in theso days of easy eorriages and rnilroods, ft will require a greot ainomil of exhortation, instruction and pnocl exam ple, to induce our women to prnctice an ex cite aa healthful ni it la flctiulitful. And one which if generally adopted, would con tribute something towards saving our women from that affectation nf delicacy which priz es helplessness, and feara tho hrenlh of Heaven, but which ia likely to increase with the increasing wealth and luxury of our na tion. MRS. CORNWELL'S LETTER. SALEM, April 4th, 1853. Dear Sta: I rereived your letter of the 2Gth uli., and hasten to comply with your request, ulthotigli I tear am not competent to express my experience in ruling so n to liencfit others. I will try, however, ami if I fail you must tnko my good will lor the deed. J will commence tirsl with the horse. A lady who has tho good Ibrtuiie to poa sees so nolilo an animal, should mnko it a point to select one Unit das a lender mouth, easy gnit, pood disposition, full of ambition, and at the same timo obedient. To acquire a good command over the horse, the rider must not think it benenth herself to pay her teed a morning call almost every day, and present him with a luxurious morsel, such as n sweet apple, piece of sugar, or bread, and let him cut it from tbu hand ; speak gently, pnt him and hatnlla bis legs, to show liiin ) no are not afraid of him; in this way friendship and respect nre established, which is very essential to huve perfect control over him. There nro three ways of mounting with or without assistance ; few of us bnvo not taken poison in tho shape of mcilii-inp, which so tearfully destroys vital strength and energy. To thoso happy ones who have escaped the drug system, I would say, prac tice to jump from the ground to the saddle ; this is tbu most noble and independent way f mounting. Those like myself who have (one through a course of drugs and aYe-stuir, and consequently become dilapidated and weak for lile, must, if they wish to mount alone, loud their Imrso to a block or fence, take the bridle with the lei) hand, grasp the pommel with the right, and place tho right foot in the stirrup, then swing yourself quick into the saddle; when seated, remove the ngni loot ami put me n it one in its place ; lie sure and not put mora than llireu or four Iocs in tlio stirrup ; then in enso of accident the loot will lie extricated iii-tnnt(y. If you wish 10 mount ly tlio lielp nl an nltoinJanl, place your right hand on (Im pommel, left on his shoulder, left foot in bis right hand, while he holds tho horse with his left, then give the word to mount, siiffrn the knee, and when you feci tho attendant's pressure on your foot, raise yourself steady, with the aid of your right hand and you will hound to the saddle as light as a feather. Try and pluce your foot in the stirrup without assist ance; this searching for n foot enveloped in a mass of long drapery is, to say tho least of it, unpleasant; one can soon learn to do so, by removing the foot from the stirrup and replacing it again whenever the burse is on walk. A lady should make herself ns comfort ablo in the saddle as in a chair; sit straight but not still; balance herself firmly in the addle, bear no weight in the stirrup, except when the horse is on a full run. ' In dis mounting, remove the foot from the stirrup, the leg and dress from the pommel, then slide gently down, holding on to the pom mel, still retaining the rem in the left. It is imprudent to jump off; 1 know several la dies who sprained their ankles in this way. For a riding dress, select any thing but glazed skirts; still' material should never be worn there is a kind of cotton gooods, cul led Angola, of a durk gray color; it is soft, strong und heavy enough to remain in its tilaea when the wind blows. For common use 1 know of nothing better; it looks, washes, and wears well, mid costs from Yi to 20 cents per yard, thereby combining economy and utility. For a better dress, black, or dark green nlpurcn; or, if a lady's purse will permit, l'rcucli merino, or hue broadcloth looks well. Tho new styie, vest and jacket, und separate skirt, are preferable to any other, as no whalebones are needed, besides being very tasteful and convenient. You also want to know, Kir. II., what un derskirts are beat adapted for riding ; per haps if 1 tell you, J on will wish you bad never asked the question ; but I take it for granted that you are not prejudiced, and al ways approve of common sense and coin fort. 1 will tell you what 1 wear, and for what reason: I wear none but a thin white skirt, the usual dress length, and what so many people look upon with awe the liloomer pouts. Very few horses have so even gnit as not to bounce the rider in the aaddle nt times, then the skirts will creep above the knees and locate around the body, which is very uncomfortable. I think pants that open ou the side are indispensable to truo modesty in riding in carriages as well aa on horseback, for we are not sure that en accident will not happen. Very respectfully, Sopiiy Cornwell. Correspondence. A gentleman wrote Dr. Francis Inst week, the following note: 'Dear Doctor 1 caught cold yesterday and have got a little horse, 1'leuse write what I shall do for them. . . P ." a Ws annex the answer "Dear P. For the cold, take half pound of butter candy. For the "little horse," buy a saddle and bridle, and ride him out of town the first time we have pleasant weather. Yours, Dr. F." "P. B. Who taught you to spell ?" For The Bugle. April. Lovely month of son and thowers, Welcome I with thy bees and flowers I Though thy skies are sometimes chill, And the brccte it wintry still In tho talcs the grass is springing, Mid tho trees the birds are singing. Though mine eye with rapture sees Opening flowers and budding trees, Still adown my cheeks will strsy Tears fur loved ones far away Dreams of other days corns o'er me, And tbe past Is all before me. In my childhood dajt gone by, How I lorcd thy changeful sky I How I wandered by the ri'.l. Through the meadow, o'er the hill, Mid the lovely forest bowers Seeking for tho first wild flowers. Years fled on ; I stood a bride By a youthful husband's side. Then thy skies, sweet April, wore Smiles they ne.er had known befors ; llrightly did they bend above, Smiling on our mutual lore. Soon a dearer joy vrai ours, In our path sprang tender flowers, Never smiled a lovlicr morn Than that on which our boy was born : Ah I the gift that thou did'st bring, Made a summer of ths Spting t Hut not long thoso hours were given, Hours that seemed a dream from Heaven, For the stern destroyer sought us, And the child tweet April brought us Slumbers low ; theso vernal showers O'er hit dust will wake the flowers. C. L. M. Washing by Steam. A V . . t -n . ANowork correspondent of tho Bo. ton Transcript, in detenbing tho now St. Nicholas IfntM In I li at r' l.iin nf,sa a .. washing machine in the basement of tho build ing : "This is something new under the sun. Four hundred pieces aro thrown into a cylinder, half filled with water nnd toap-tuds. This it thrown into rapid revolution by a small steam engine. Steam it then let into tho cylinder under tho water and clothes, which raics them out of water, passing through the pores of the 1 r, . . ' ., . , . ,. , ., fabric, and out at tho top of the cylinder. 1 ho ' dollies ara thrown down again by the pressure of steam Into the tudi, and so on. The chan ges thus produced by tho rapid revolution, and by the passage of tho steam through the cloth ing, washes tliem perfectly clean m the space nf ten minutes. Tho clothes are then thrown In a body in another cylinder, and wrung by the revolution of the cylinder and then by let ting in hot air, which panes through the cloth big, they arc perfectly dried, ready for Ironing in seven oiinutet. The whole time occupied in waxhing, wringing, tnd drying, it but seven teen minutes. Tho advantages of this anna tus are first, an immcnto saving of timo and expense In washing second, the flnc.it coin- biics can be washed w ithout wearing them out or injuring tho texture, ss is necessarily done by rubbing. Burning Fluid—The Remedy. The particulars which we give below, of he death of on excellent lady in Worcester, Mass., by tbe bursting of one of those fluid Iannis which ara in common use here, anil the frequent fatal accidents which so often come to our knowledge, induces us to suggest remedy that all who use this burning fluid adopt immediately. Wo bear great complaints on nil l.nnds nguinst the use of burning fluid or spirit gna. Some insurance companies hesitate much about insuring houses wheie this fluid i. burned, but with the remedy lately invented, by Dr. Newell, of Hoston, it can boused with as much sufnty ns uuy lights. This remedy consists m a lamp which embraces the prin ciplo of Sir Humphrey Davy's safety lump. In the centre of the lamp, extending to the Imttom, is a fixed cylinder of very fine gauze. A tube nf the same gnuz) material screws on to the wick disc und confines the wick. This tube slips down inside nf the gauze cylinder, The lamp filler is fixed ill the same way, and it is impossible to create an explosion, even " though the lamp is filled while burning. We have frequently seen the experiment tried. Tbe safety of life nod property re quires that this should be brought into use. The following is the accuuut of Aire. Allen's dealh : " Mrs. Allen was sitting by the lamp when it burst, from some unexplained cause, com municating the fire to her dress. There was no one in the house but an aged man, who was too feeble to render any assistance. Mrs. Allen ran to a lied, in which she rolled herself to extinguish tbe fire from her person. She succeeded in doing so, but not until her clothes were entirely consumed from her wuist downward, and her flush burned to u crisp. In the meantime, the fluid hud set the room on fire, yet, notwithstanding hur terriblo condition, she had the almost super lininou courage and presence of mind to think of extinguishing the fire, which, by this time, hud communicated to various parts of the room. Willi this purpose in view she ran to the well and drew pail nfter pail of water, which she dashed around the room till the fire was subdued, thus saving the bouse and the life of a helpless man. She then ran in to the atreet and made hur condition known She was so badly burned that portiuns of her flush and also her finger nails came off, and one part ol her back was almost literally roasted, burning her inwardly. She lingered in excruciating torture, but in full possession of her faeulies, fur nine hours, when death terminated her sufferings. She wus fifty-six years of age." Dissolve some borax in water, and use for water to shave, when it will be found to make soap more pleasant and the operation of shaving much easier. The Old Bonnet—A Story for Autumn. BY MISS C. W. BARBER. I j 1 I , sion, nnd look it caroluliy nil, whispered a gainer." The nngels, those bright intelligen should I ces, who, bending from the Mount of God, ' ",ecl' wnUb ,l,n. ar:,io"" ,0'' ",en j 'u' ,l "cl' "'t,r ,,,r Jy ,wlvn, "'7 OB, ; n,o;'"l "'""''"B "J"5 u,'!l,!r f, ''"rll.ens," ""d fullillnig the law of love," shouted in It was a bleak chilly day in November. The wind went wailing like a living thing among tbe naked trees, and dying awny in hollow niurmera through the leal bestrewn valleys. Hut in the parlor of Mr. flinllong, all was as cheerfull as May. A fire in the grate cast a genial warmlh through the richly furnished room, nnd the light from the somber sky stole in through heavy damask curtains, casting a crimson shado over everything over a soft richly plied carpet- the nicely polished chairs, sofas and tables, and even staining to n deeper glow the cheeks of two young girls, who sat with some net work in their bauds before the fire. They sat and gossiped about the dress, manners and habits of the various individu als whom they knew. They were the daugh ters of a rich merchant, nnd had just made their entre into the world. " I think," said Susie Rirdling, the elderof tbe two, " thnt Jane Dixon, to whom we were introduced at Mrs. Myers' yesterday, can't he much. Did you notice her dress? Her gloves fitted her hand well enough, but she has, I dare say, worn them a dozen times before, and her bonnet looked as though old Madame Noah might have worn it into the Ark. Him had hut little to any, I noticed, ond I consider that proof positive that she can't talk, fur when people can talk, they f generally do. At any rate, I don't like the ouks o( her bonnet; and I menu to cut her acquaintance, let who will visit her." Her sister smiled an approving smile, and then the two proceeded to dissect the churucter of others. Hut let us turn to Miss Dixon, the young lady who bad drawn upon herself censure, by daring to wear an antique article of dress. Shos.it, upon the sume morning in which we hnve introduced the Misses lliidlong to the reader's notice, in a parlor equally well furnished-equally cheerful, nnd in her hands, strange to tell, was the very Ism net the old fashioned bonnet, which might have belong ed to Mrs. Noah. She was turning it around, I null clHItcimiHllllli: lllu fllilirill nili-i: ui no i- ( ,,,,,, rmlj(J as a wi,nr ,,(l, itvrpt (,y, ho however raised and contemplating tho appearance of Its la her head with nil anxious expression on her face to listen. Once she laid down the bon net, and went to the window to look out. "It is a hitter day," she said to helself, menially. " I wonder how thnt poor Irish family, the McCurlies, will get along? I think thai I must go over nnd see after them. Let me think ! If I can manage to wear my old bonnet another winter, 1 can afford to ,M,y W0011 'or Ibem, nnd by curtailing some "f'.T!; "I"-''"".' could send those two oldest children to school. Once Educated they ,,, niJ , 10 l,,,.:,,!,,,, o-.e younger lucmliers ot the laimly. As it is, all nre growing up in idleness ami mischiof. I think 1 must try nnd do this. Hut that old bonnet I docs look shabby. Yet I Ran repair it, by 1 re-trimming it, until it will look neat, nnd I why need I cure if it does nut look fine ? J hoso who know nnd love me, will not care what kind of a bonnet 1 wear those who do not know me, certainly need not concern themselves about my dress. I think that I shall manage to wetir it." So saying she went hack to tho sent look up tho uncon scious object of the soliloquy, and nfter ro trimming it, went out to look after the Mc Curlies, In the Irishman's hovel she was received with clamorous demonstrations nf joy. Her r. i - .i .... 1 i iuuv im.-i.iiiiio an milium vrim yiiuit minim nun benevolence as an utigel's She bought tho wood and cnlered the children's iiiimu at school. On her way home she met Susie IVirdlong, accompanied by several fashionable acquain tances, not one of whom chosn to recugnizt) her.. Had she been fashionably Jressctl, the result would have been dill'cretit. Was she n gainer or n loser by wenriug that old bonnet? Her own bnppy heart, as she mounted the steps of her lather's man 0,,B """' c!'f w" "'7."a oaiki l 8"r,e "'"'""P. '"' mils belonging to her highly aristocratic cir cles, thought otherwise. The Mormons. One of the most perplexing questions that has ever been presented for our solution in our country, will come up during the present I .. ul..t.nli . ... I .. a . ... .l administration. We refer to the admission of the Mormon slate of I tab. The most embarrassing situation nf nil parties is pre pared by the legalized existence of polyga my. Lven the southern men, who have heretofore voted together on all questions alluding State rights, will be puzzled. Po lygamy, is no doubt, a "domestic institution" of the sovereign State of Utah, and, as such, entitled not to lie questioned. Hut then, ev ery Southern statesmen is a alickler for the sanctity of monogamy, nnd the ladies of the same section of country are strongly imbued with tbe religious feelings on tbe tame sub ject. In arguing with the south, the Mor mons will have the advantages of appealing to the example of Abraham, which is cer tainly as good for the one domestic institution as the oilier. All (ho clergymen, and their name is Legion, who have maintained shive ry on Old Testament grounds, will be re duced to the most mortilying silence. Tbe Northern Whigs, men of decency before everything else, will be sadly put to it to turu tho difficulty ; while the Democrats, liound by their past doctrine to admit every new Slain, with whatever institution she may have chosen, will be precluded from olvjec'ion. All parlies will be afraid of attracting the enmity of the new State, each fearing its ad mission by some mamuuvre nf the other and no less afraid of running counter to the moral tense of every lady of the Intnl. And who can foresee the effects a discussion such as the world never saw, turning oo the na ture of love, the foundation of the marriage institution, and the true relation of the aexes ? New and dangerous ideas will be proclaim ed by fanatics, many weak minds will be unsettled, a new wave of madmen will crowd the hospitals ; but the institution of the mar riage between two only, will come out of the ordeal cuoblud and purified. Vu7. Register, Those for whom we care not. BY THOMAS MOORE. To those we love we pledge! to-night But now attend, and stare not, While I the smpler list recite . Of those for whom wt care not. For roysl men, howo'er they frown, If on their fronts they bear not That noblest gem that decks a crown, The people'! love we cars not. For slavish men, who bend beneath A despot yoke, yet daro not Tronounco the will, whote very breath Would rend its links we care not. For priestly men, who covet twsy And wealth, though they declare not j Who point, like finger-posts, the way They never go we care not For martial men, who on their sword, Ilowe'er it conquers, wear not The pledges of a soldier's word, Ilcdccmcd and pure wo care not. For legal men, who plead for wrong, And, though to lies they swear not, Are hnrdly better than the throng Of thote who do ws care not. For country men, who feed upon The land, like grubs, and sptre not, The smallest leaf, whero they can tun Their crawling limbt we care not. For wealthy men, who keep their mines In darknett hid, and shore not The paltry oro with him who pines In honest want we care not. For prudent men, who hold. the power Of love aloof, and bare not Their heartt in any gutrdlcss hour To beauty's thsft we csre not. For all, in short, on land or sea, In camp or court, who art not, Who never were, or o'er will be Good men and truo ws care not. London Post Office. Once more the Post Office needs to be enlarged. When the present structure was completed twenty-four years ago, it was be lieved that it was then largo enough to meet the business of the department lor a century to come. Il.it we have quickened all the wheels nl life in a most wondrous way since l&i'.K Men esteemed wise in their genera tion wero then laughing nt the enthusiasts who dreamt of ocean steamers nnd sngely sneering at the- iden of a locomotive engine, Klectric lights electric telegraphs half penny steamers penny postage were uncon eeived ; uuy, a leading Koview nbntit thnt lime declared thut none but nil idiot would think of ullowing himself to be shot along nt the rnte nf fifteen miles an hour! The la borers nf tho Post Ollice no w nnd in are senrcely comparable. In 1640 it was said with no expression of wondering surprise that 10,000 letters left London daily and the enliro number passing through the office amounted to 7(i,000,000 per milium. The next year, nt the reduced rate, they more than doubled : and every yeor tlio increase fins risen higher and higher. During the Inst six years the overage increase amounts to not less than 2i0,000 letters and 14,000 newspapers daily. Jt is cstimnted that the number of letters which will pass through the (jetierul Post Office in the present year will bo nhout 1)5,000,000 the newspapers nearly '4,000,000 over and nbove the num bers which passed through it in 184(5, though the reduced postage law bnd then been in operation for some years. What a striking expression of the national progress and its lilcury activity ! London Jlthtnaum. Musings. I've been reading in the Hilda to-duy, nnd it strikes me thnt our formnothcrs were not very correct old ladies. Who flirted with the old serpent? How come Sampson's hair cut oll'iinii his peepers extinguished ? Who perfornted Jnel's nead with tenpenny nails? How came Jonnh sent on a whaling voyoge? Who helped Annuias tell fibs ? Who put Job up to swearing ? Who raised a hurri cane in good old Abraham's house? Who danced John the Homist'shoud oil' his shoul ders, bey, ? I'd like to have you notice (that's all,) what a stock we all sprung from. I f Acy weren't tee totally depraved, mny I never find out which of 'em J descended from t They didn't seem to have the least consideration for future generations "long sinco unborn." Now I don't culctilule, my. self, to (eel responsible for Uteir capers. I've read somewhere, in Byron, I believe, thnt every wash-tub must stand on its own pe destal I (or something like that.) don't be lieve in saddling my shoulders with their old-fashioned transgressions. Curious, though, isn't it? the mischief women make in the world ? Great pity Nouh hadn't set Mrs. Noah adql when he "look one of each kind in the ark." I should rather have stood my chance for a ducking, than to have been abut up with such a "promiskus" menagerie. Nouh waa a worthy old gentleman. No mention made of bis getting tipsy but on, 1 believe. fanny tern. Shade Trees. Spring is good time to transplant trees. A modern writer, whose name we would immortalize if we knew it anya: " Were I a law-giver in the luud, I would enjoin the cultivation of shade trees where ever there was a cluster of houses; a aevere penalty should be inflicted on all who injured or despoilod them, and the destruc tion of a tree should lie a capital crime. I would choose for my trees, those of my own country ; the maple, the ash, the hickory, nnd the elm should bold the first rank. J would plant them by tbe roadside at conven ient distances, so that the traveller might enjoy the shade. I would rear them about every church and school house, that the aged might rest their limbs, and the young indulge their sports beneath them." ' The congregations of Drs. prosy preaching have all atruck, and expect pew-rent free, and mattresaei for temporal rest. The Pittsburgh Weekly Dispatch Will be published every Saturday morning, (commencing March Viih, 18.),) on a aheet the size of the Daily Diipaich, neatly printed on new and beautiful minion and agnte type It will contain the latest news by telegraph and mails; local news of our city and county ; news of the neighliorbood comprising Western rennsylvania and ir giuia, and F.astern Ohio, news from dist ance; carefully prepared market reports; original and selected poetry, tales, anecdotes, &,c, and everything necessary to moke an agrecahlo and entertaining independent newspaper nnd will be mailed to subscrib ers at ONE DOLLAR A YEAR, payable invariably in advance the name being struck from our books on the expiration of the period paid for. ... In order however to make it a pew weekly occupying the same po sition in the country which the daily does in the cities, we will send it to clubs at the following rates t Three copies, to ono address, one year, f 2,00 r ive - ;j,uu Ten - - ' 5,00 and that those who desire to trt and read a pniier before subscribing for a year, may have an opportunity, we will (for a short timo) receive clubs at the following rates: Five copies, to one address, three mos., $ 1 ,00 Twelve copies, " 2,00 Twenty copies, " , 3,00 PoMUire: The paper will be free in Alle gheny county. In the State of Pennsylvan ia thirteen cents end elsewhere twenty-six cents a year. Very lew advertisements will be inserted. Subscribers should order enrly, as an in teresting original tnle will be commenced in the first number. The Daily Dispatch was established, by one of the present publishers, in 184G, nnd has now a circulation of 5,000 copies. ... 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Onto the Largest and Cheapest Family Mm .papers in tU United State. The Nt-w-YoRnTnuM, Dait.t and Wttg tY, is respectfully commended to the atten tion of persons in any part of the United ptntes. wno wibii to receive from the city of New-York, a journal containing all the New or thk I'ays, sued rolitical, and General discussions as have a permanent and univer sal interest. The Daily Times, published every morn ing and evening, upon a large and hand somely printed sheet of eight pnges, contain (I LARUF.R AMGUJIT and ORFATF.R VARIETY of Heading, Liternrj, I'olilital, Religious,1 Edu tnlionul and Misrtllaneoui mailer than any other paper published in tht United States. The special aim of its Editor and Proprietors is to render it the best Tamily Newspapkr in the Country. It gives regularly all the latest intelligence, foreign ami domestic, in all Departments, and in the most full, lel'iobfe, and satisfactory form. 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In its department of LITERATl'RE, ART, and GENERAL SCIENCE it lias Corps of regular Contributors, comprising: somo of tho leading writers and most emi nent men in the Uuitod States, Including distinguished clergymen of all denominations ' and not surpassed for the ability and interest of their nrticles by the writers for any newa pnper in the Country, among the nrticles now in course of publication in ils columns, nnd to be continued from time to time, ore, (1) a series of Letters prom the South, upon the resources, industry, and general churucter of the Southern States, by a gentleman of ability, prncticnl experience, and general knowledge! 'i) a series of articles by a dis tinguished .Southern writer, entitled, "The Great Conversationistm, giving personal, biojtrnphical, and critical sketches, from per sonal acquaintance, of Jr.ppr.RSOM.CAi.iioiJtv, IIat.ne, Dr. ConpEit, Leoake, and other dis tinguished public men; (3) a series entitled, " Leaves from the Diary op a New-Vork. C i.f.roy man," wutten by one of tho most eminent American divines, and giving per sonal reminiscences of the greatest interest . (4) Letters from the Manl-faciurino Districts dp Nrw-E.noi.a.id j embodying the results of personal study and observation;. (5) Literary Papers, Reviews, Sketches, &.C., by n Southern gentleman of eminence as nn author and divine, tho writer of tho Letter entitled, "North and South," publish--ed in the Times some months since, which -attracted such general attention ; nnd others . of similar character, upon n great vaiiety of . topics, nnd from various pens. Neither la bor nor expensii will be spnred to make the Literary and MiscclUncnus Department of. the Daily Times superior to thut of any other paper in the United States. , -. . In its Political, Social, and Religious discussions, (nnd it freely canvasses every topic of interest that may nrise in any of' these departments,) the Times nims to be ; Conservative in such a way ns shall best ; Promote Reform. Its main reliance liir nil , improvement, personal, social, nnd political, is upon tho principles of Christianity and f Republican Ereeuom; it will seek, there- fore, at nil times, the advancement of the-' one nnd the preservation of the other. lcv will inculcate devotion Io the Union nnd the r Constitution, obedience to Lnw, nnd a jeal ous love of ibat personal nnd civil Liberty which constitutions nnd laws nre nitidfl to ' preserve. hila it will assert, and exercise 1 the right freely to discuss every subject of' public interest, it will not eneoiirago or conn- tenance any improper interference, on the . part of the people of one locality, with the t institutions or even the prejudices of any other. It will seek to nllay rather than ex- ' cite agitation : to extend industry, teniier once, and viitue: to encourage and advance ' Education : to promote Economy, Concord, and Justice in every section of our country ; to elevoto and enlighten public sentiment, ' and to substitute reason for prejudice, a ' cool nnd intelligent judgment for passion, ' in all public action und in all discussions of public nfl'airs. - The Times is under the Editorial manage- , mom and control of HENRY J. RAYMOND, ami maintains such principles and measures as he mny deem essential to the public good, ' without speciul devotion to the dogmas of" any puny, and with no desire to promote any interests less broad than those of a II section ami oil tlio the people of our Common Country.. ' DAILY TIMES is sent by mail to rt of the Uuited States for FIVE The any part DOLLARS a year. The Poamre. nni'il In advance at the ollice where delivered, is-' $l 50. ' . The New-York WEEKLY TIMES, pub lished on sheet of the same size, contain a eelection from the most interesting matter contained in the Daily, With a copious Sum.' mary of the Foreign and Domeslio New. Literary Matter, Correspondence, E.litoriuls, &c. It is sent to subscribers by mail at the low rute of Two Dollars a yenri Tttf Copies for Fifteen Dollars; Twentt Copies for Twenty Dollars, wbeu sent to one address. Clergymen of all denominations can receive the Weekly at the lowest club price. Upon the Daily, owing toils extremely low rate' no deduction con bo made. - Specimen Copies in ail cases sent when desired. Payment in all cases must be made in advancei nnd the paper will never be sent beyond the time which it lias been paid for. RAYMOND, JONES & CO., Publishere. No. 113 Nossua-Bl., New-York City. GOODALE, lUXSGHOVE & CoH " 41 DANK-ST., CLEVELAND; COMMISSION MERCHANTS. . WHOLESALE T)1 in wl.. ..j n. . mettio Goods. Merchants will find a larger as. sorment of Woolen Uoods than at any othat . noun West of N. York, and at a satisfactory -terms as can be found in N. York or Boston, f waan aavanees on wool, November 27, 1842. -