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We have no traveling agents. called upon for his subscription. words as possible, inclose the money and write County and State, and direct the letter to
amine the Semi-Weekly.
Bills of any specie-paying bank in the United States or Canadas received at par for subscriptions. Any one wishing to receive THE TRIBUNE need not wait to be All that is necessary for him to do is to write a letter in as few
the name of the subscriber with the Post-Office,
GREELEY & McELRATH, Tribune office, New-York.... THE SEMI-VEEKLY TRIBUNE.
Persons residing at points where mails arrive oftener than once a week are requested to exe: We regard it as the cheapest paper, all things conside
red, published in
Payable quarterly in advance, at the office where the paper is received. -
The New-York Tribune will soon commence a new volume, and we commend it to the support of all who know how to appreciate a truly independent Journal. A recent exposition of its business exhibits its real and sterling prosperity, which is most richly deserved, and shows, too, that the same bold and manly policy which has marked its career hitherto will be continued, no matter what may be its effect upon its circulation and receipts. The Tribune is the ablest and most complete Journal which the country can boast, and is edited with an ability which gives it a great and commanding influence through the country. Far above the reach of those corrupting influences which too frequently destroy the moral power of a Journal, it is ever found on the side of Humanity and Progress. Take it for all in all, its excellences are so great that its defects are lost sight of. Its noble course in arousing the popular mind to a due appreciation of the evils of Slavery, and its dominant rule over the policy of the country, is deserving of the highest praise. On other questions, too, it has been found ever true and faithful to the nobler instincts of Humanity, and to those great reforms which are destined to exert so glorious an influence upon mankind. We trust that its circulation in our city will be increased rather than diminished during the ensuing year, for we feel confident of the intellectual and political growth of that community which habitually reads the Tribune.—Newark (N. J.) Daily Mercury.
The N, w York Tribune. — This invaluable journal possesses an unrivalled reputation—there is not a nook or corner in our country where it is not known and its worth appreciated. The great ability manifested in its columns and the reasonableness of its terms of subscription, to . gether with the liberal yet independent views of its conductors,unite in making it the great favorite among the American People. The fact that the Weekly Tribune has a circulation of near 120,000—and that the united circulation of the daily, semi-weekly and weekly reaches near 160,000—is evidence sufficient to show that it is the
. Opinions of the jitos.
We are rejoiced to see the growing prosperity
of the Tribune, for it is eminently deserving of it. It is a self-sustaining and independent institution of which Americans may well be proud, and which they ought to cherish as a standing monument of the greatness and intelligence of the Nation.—Spirit of the West, Columbus, Ohio. The New-York Tribune notices a threat that the Know-Nothings will “stop their papers,” and secretly combine against its circulation and support: To this, it replies in the usual gallant style with which Greeley has always faced his enemies. Up to the eyes, as he is, in isms of all sorts, there is hardly an editor in the land who can rival him in frankness and fearlessness, and we wish him all success. In this instance particularly so. free press is silenced by a Papal censor, or by a secret society. We are equally opposed to the tyranny of Jesuits and of Senior Sachems or grand “Mums.” In such a contest our sympathies are entirely with the Tribune, and we are sure of his eventual victory.—N. Bedford Mer. We are happy to learn, that, despite of the “hard times” and the crusade of Know-Nothings against the Tribune, that the establishment never was in a more flourishing condition. We rejoice at this, not because we approve of all the principles and views enunciated by the paper, but for the simple reason that we regard it as the ablest, the boldest, and most independent daily newspaper in the country. There is a freshness, a vigor, and an earnestness in its coluons, that is not to be found in any other Journal in the Republic. In our judgment the Tribune stands at the head of the American press.-Albany Daily Knickerbocker. INDEPENDENCE OF THE PRESS.—We cut the following from an article in the N. Y. Tribune of the 23d inst., headed “Ourselves.” A true Editorial spirit pervades it. Heaven save any community that is afflicted with an editor who will, for the sake of a temporary success, cater for private interests at the sacrifice of the public good, or who will lend himself to the furtherance of
Upaper for the million.—Athens (Ohio) Messenger.
We think it matters little whether a
unworthy ends.-Beloit (Wisconsin) Journal. –
the United States. T E R M S . SINGLE Copy, ONE YEAR. . . . . . . . . . . . . ........................ $3 00 Two CoPIES, ONE YEAR . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . ... .. 5 00 ‘. . . . . FIVE CoPIES, ONE YEAR...................................., ...11 25 - . . . *" o oxo~ * : * *-** ~ || - POSTAGE QN THE TRIBUNE. . . . . . . . . . - The Postage on the Daily Tribune one year is....... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . .......#1 56 - * || The Postage on the Weekly Tribune for one year is.......'................... 26 - , , The Postage on the Semi-Weekly for one year is... . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . . 52 * H.
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