Newspaper Page Text
I:tvs - fraosE,
Irharmityi. gulp $ 1858.
:/) EA! 0 URA TIC ltro - 3 - IP" , :iT I 0 24" S
SUPREME . JUDGE :
WILLIAM A; TORTER,:-
CANAL QOJIIII:S‘. , ;IONEI2:._
r . WESTLEY FROST, •
Lliiierirei; indebted to the late - firm of
MCColitim k Gertitson, for - subicription _
to be. Montrose Donee/111 are hereby, forbid-%
derAsettlieg :with J. B. N160(.4 or Any,
persini in whose handslie n i lAy place the au- •
-cotirrts. - Said accounts 1-81,4 not - yet been as
signed to hirn,,in consequence of bii having
refilled - to render value for Them, as agreed
Upon before the firm' was dissolved • any col
lections which lie may:make fratidu
lent..and.his receipts void, until further nr.;tice
-.Montrose, April tst,lBsB. .
. 0.--:)oh work, transient ndverth•iing;
mid At.r. Orden! , front - it dist/knee—or front Strangers
= cant)._ sent out of • the county -must
be •paid fi'r in'Eavtni4e.. , - Tr.
:Sn.lary of 'county Superintendents.
-.Weitave - been requeAed to publiih the fol
lowing correspondence lb relation to the pny
ruc;nt . of the sal:ides Of County. Superintendents.
orCumnionlipols; The object of its publica.
tion is doUbtless to correct a •wrong u-
pres,r4on in regard to the fund- from- which
such salaties are drawn
Jm.sur. June 46, 1858.
To the Superinfendent of (Snanon Schoo1.1:
SIIC: Is theConnty Superintendent of Com:
Mori Schools paid beforeTh'e division is made
to each county, or after the appropriations
--are made to'each-..ConnlY; - and the salary of
the County Snpeinfendent, - deducted from
the said apPrnmiation .to that county, as the .
SchootLaw of 1854 and 1855:provides !
Yours, clm.; ISAAC L..CAM
C.O.te, County. Su
perintendent's' salary fioe•not, nor -never. did
come ont. of the State appropriation le .the
County: - 11. • C.
SUperintendent of Common Schools.
School Department, ,••
'Zrriktirg, June 8t1C,J658,
Many persons, have believed that
lain sum of was appropriated to each
county for iehoolpurposes, and that the salary
of the County Superintendent was
flom .that amount, and the balance Amid to .
teachers, Am. 'As tile letter of th 9 Stitte Su
perintendent, : states, this idea is incorrect:
For.thil benetli ot those who mar not havefully
underworld the matier,,we-tive a forther.eiP
planatiiM.l The. Siate appropriates a certain- .-
amount for prirpose4, Go es into •
'the treasurer's hands,-and is paid out to teach
erts,,and for incidental expenses, 'but no part•,
of it to the County Superintendent: The
Gate also mares 3 special and nddilional 1
approiriation,'net: to tire counties, but.to the
Std - te'l large, for, the purpose Of 'paying the'
salaries-:of - the.Ctrunty Superintendents, and
- from this .frrnd,- each. Superintendent draws,.
the sum that the Direetork of the-county-46.e
-fit yo give liim.°- •
. i," we are sometimes!acked
count . )
whether her. Superinterldent gets •11 , ,large,or,
small i" We will explain by. citing
to , oay.preßnt St peiii,teoclepe's salary: Mr.
-.T. ha= nOw held the office two fears at alsaH
- ary of f a :6oo, er.ll‘2oo4Or the two years, and
his teri ckf office continuei two years longer,
whiph term be will be entitled to the
srmi .or E.) 1 .21 - A) rnor . Let tts suppose' that
Diiectort to meet next' week, and
deeUe ould ieceive but 8300 per
- year, hrEs6oo the two years. - .Now the
reader naturally itluire, what - will become
of theE.r6 00 which we have sa Fed - by reducing
salary We answt3r that it feinains
in the State trekzsury, and paid to other
Superintendents, or, incase the appropriatiod
Wes not all taken up by,others, would revert
baeldioehe general State fund,..and,-as_ there
are anOut go counttes,'Susquehanna
general sense,-about $lO of the
amount, $5 each year. On-the other hand,
let us.suppose that the Di-r'ectors were to raise
Mr; T.'s salary to t? . .12p0 per year, Or 82400
for the -two - rears. Tiais would be. i 4 1 .00
tnorea.ban..lie will receive at his present salary.
• Again the. reader asks,.!where does this.-$l2OO.
"come frotii,-and are we'not losers Zy the in
erea-4.• Again we ex;;lain : The extra $lOOO
comes, -Dol._ from ouLentinly.lnonev, but-from
!the special_ aprkropriation, before spoken
Of, and...by our prerilns calculation; this
• county .would have to make up, in
. her ratio
of. taxes. - 6 1 6 :0f the amount, which is *20,•0r
$lO each rear. -
Perinit - us to make an additional illustra
tion of -.the we;kingA of this portion of the
. law. - For convenience we will use .60 as the
umber of countie,i in the Stale, aril with an
apprOpriatiu6 it 30,000 to the Superinten,
dent - fund, we-would have an tireM;ge of
- 6:500 •to each vpunty. Let it . be supposed
, that-30 cont lies weie - unanimous . in favor of
thesSepe . rintentleney, arid the " . retnainfng. - :.°
were as,. .5i rtifigly Opposetrio it,..and that: the
first nained . 3o we,e each vote their Soper
.;:tatendents 1009, while the other 30, to ex •
pis' theiry ‘ tlisapproval of the law; together
with-an . eye to eeonoiny, - vere to allow their
Seperintendents butt'', each. Here the reader
rnyutres if the'counties that gore - but $1 each
- to their Superintendents have not s.ave.l moo-
tied so telow.? Certainly - not: The*3o,ooo.
Firs ran - 14E13 tliawn out; as . has been- seen
be the 6guies,-mid, the counties that drew it
hare reaped whatever benefit there may. have
- been 'in an eftkient Superintendency, virile
- the others here tost..that -oppottunityl but,
ilre meantime nearly- 1;15,000 of their .
wroneir. has' gone to the other. 30 counties.
As.the now idrnittinz. that theie is
a_ benefit 16 be derived bOra the Superinten
'ttlency—t be todre . any etiunty -pays- her
Superintendent,-(presuming-that he. earna the
vieriey) . • the :greeters- is - the .bt - iftefit derived;
yrhileouly of the iperease of-salary comes
from the-pockets of the people of,the eounty..
If ail the eountie* were to reduce the salaries,
• -or the office be abolished - and no substitute
created, then there would bd-.a mutual saying
-of a..part or all sof the $30,00a, which inight
be -used forstat her purposes, or go to the , pay
kneacoithe State-debt. Witethei• - tie-.youth
one:State. derive a benefit sufficieat -to
. -.smuneraterthaSlate for expending- this-sant,itl
a subject foreign Co the . aeaigrn of - this *natal",
which is merely tki:explaia things as the.
and we . believeylt Madd - the,FOinta:
`tOucheditpon, - sufttgieritiy - irlain'to .- helinder.:
:wood isrX nli./-
We noticed 'an advertisement in an ex
change, followed l,)y another the next week,
'which is so 0(A -a revpOnse,„that we Op_
botli - foi;the-tenefit.cd:Cor readers:' gOod
morahnitY tie dawn from them. 'We thini
all will agree with tS, that "Orvilledidnit
make, m chby advertising l4 . Vrife. •
NoncE:--Illy wife Eliza Ann: (foimerit,;
Ann Rogers,) having left •my bedana board
_without -cause 'oryrovot'ation, L- he reby tot bid
any person trusting her on my account, as I will
pay no debts of her contracting.
_lnae.l4lll, 1848.] ORVILLE DENNEY,.
NOTIOS.-IN husband, Orville Denney, notifi
ed the public that I had left his bed ankboard,
but I would inform the people of th e great error
he has In that - statement, as belind
never provided me with a home to leave, but he
has given me just
.rearwt, .my. complaints,
since 1111 - . left my father s hnuse and_elopcd with
a woman named Ws. Miry Ilawbuelt, who had
two children, opich she leftto the County
Ile urea haye no fears that I would contract any
debts•im hts account, for no one in this vicinity
would trust.such a contemptible person, as he
his proved himself to tie, with hair a dime.
June 23(14 8.58.) ELIZA ANN DENNEy:
AO" Doctor 0. V. Thayer of Bing
hamtran -.Water Cur.?, will be in Montiose,
tgir THE .iIEIIICAN AGRICUTIthIST, pub
lishetl • monthly by Orange Juild,‘..No.
Waterstreet, N. Y., at ill per annuiu, is ono
of the cheape4 antllest Agricultural papers
in tlie country. A copy in the German
language is now issued from the office ; price
and size the same as the English edition. Six
copies $5, fen copies sB,_eachadditkmal copy
SO cents. If fifteen or wore copies are, ord
ereil, an extra copy is sent to the. agent.
Tay IT GirtiA executive committeejoi
oneof our. Suite Agriculture Societies proptise
giviugia 15 - relllitlill- to - thel girl • under 48 years
of nge who shall innie 'the best' butter and
present it at the coup,. 'fair next fall. We
heartily approve of this idea, and sugge4 rt
to the consideration of our own County Socie
the tuove'ment should not end -bete
let the- young Indies -try , who can -2ake the
best bread,-tind best custard, the best pie4,the
.apple dumplings, etc.—and hare a coin
Mime of editors - for jndges,as they are usual.
.ly regarded. as 'good- epicures, thou - gh - they
get few luxuries. And, besid.o, letus have
a p►eniiuni for the best • wife, a Committee of
experienced husbands to' 'decide. Then, we
:boTie to see a full•competitiou,-ankno doubt
good results wilt. follow. Iltirrith for the .
We go in for 'Women's Rigl ts'-
1.6-beconie useful household conipanions, and
thy shoilld receive dile credit for , it. And,
• for,vtirietiee iake,we might have a committee
on' good husbands--the unmarried'vOung
thmselves to deoiCid.:-/tarrisbuig
Nye ipspeet that our coierhporary has, ref.
ciente to Susquehanna county ',M the first
sentence above; but . we beg of him to Correct .
'his figures befOre- n'aming the locality. The
•executire committee of our county Agri - cut. :
'turai Socioy do cfrkr a preznium similar to
the- above—and we heartily approve"tireir
• propekition 7 —bdt the aye of the7c.oin peti tars is
fixed :at. some -klrirty years yvinrrer than in
the-case ahore quoted.' Forty-right years
old,l - , Wh:,--,,' Mr. - 14 . 1-01d, tlie - gi!is fic.th 13
section are smart en0n2.,11 to bunt up first-rate
' ‘ huSbands long-before they arrive at•thatanteh.
_ ... wno are un
-20V171-dii.this2 no one would think of offering
r. - .
I..r.fm a Treimum lor -. bitticr-making. The
serf nature of the lase forbids the possibility
of • their_accomplisidng 'so enterprisine— an
We 'cannot agree with the Herald in regard
to offering premiums for tqle best wives, and
husbands. Perhaps are iTer'eld is n baebidor.
we must prisume, that he is, 'or else an "er
perirnerfY • laisband,", wh - owonld like to took
further. As to the girls . berig a committee
to test husbands, let, 'em resolve themselves
into committee of one and try it in that
way:- Guess they would be -better prepared
to-report understandingly, in due time, upon
onelmshand, than upon a dozen or two.
A Portrait of Republica:sista.
The New York Times,' one of the ablest of
the Fremont organs in the country, adminis
ters a mijd but noin'ea rebuke. to those "Re
publicans," wire are.conbtantl . s talking about
the corruption of oilier& It-says :
'The Republicans do not stand so far a-,
hove reproach in these . mat a ters -, that-they can
Afford much: appearance- of sympathy with
COTIuO. zdvernment jobs.
.-It maybe . their
misfvrtune—hut it is certainty. their -fate—
that the disclosures of corruption which have i
come befute the public, have fallen most
heavily upon them. , Thet famodS Corruption
-Committeeof a year ago traced more bribery
to Republicans than to members of any other
party. The members expelled. were all Re
putrlicans. The member whom public opinion
has designated ns the acuve 'bead and-front
of the corruption combination in Congress
'was an eminent Rqublican, The Wool
Committee was more_ iinpartiel -in its cen
sures, but Reptiblicans Were among the' reci
pients -of fire _ money -spent to procitre 'the
passage of the Tariff bill. Republicans of -in
flnence - in -our" State Lsgislatere. have been
conspicuonS in - the smite.businesas—and in
that niodel:State,'WisConsinwhere •pecunt
m7 complinnents' and `trifliing gratuities' are
.usedtiate•thifeetins' of 4overnors,
Coniptrollent, Secretaries, Senators,Assembly
men, 'Midi's and - other influential persOns,
the system was carried to the acme of its per- /
fection' while the gdvernment of 'the-State I
was in Republican hands.. All these facts I
may prove-nothing—but they ha ;e certainly
created a suspicion in tile public mind that
there is a great deal -of human nature-in Re- , 1
publicans—and that as a party' therhave not
'been eminent for that= 16fty antrunSpotted
virtue Which,,dirAains aliiite and - acts from
none - bat the purest skid the noblest Mo-
S.USQL - E&A-If 3!A , SEA learn
that Elmer,D, Dimmiek,-,of Uniondale, Rer-
Susquehami*Counly, wbile,oa some
mountain land, saw bird of•undsnal
dimension's ;plight in the top of a large beanh
tree, and supposing it mangle,. and ,having
bis•rifle with kiin, onemanufactured by
self, he - soon brought him . down, w hen. ,to,iiis
astonishment it pored to be a ,Peliead and
- had in his ?owl tenor. • a dozen fish •Of. the
.kjnd known as Lakelibiners, some of which
were six inches In Abe di*ixent .ioar of
the fish fell oat and showed sign* of life. Be:
measured when .his wings were extendedfroar
tip to tip G feet 3 inches, and stood , over five
feet high.— Carbondale Advance., - „..,i
A - CirmsriairCannar,.,-4A. rraMber °file
.British Parliament -
Englap#li?;ittiiiiVMe-a4 *war'with .- o4e-half
the' iiiira thee:.
• For.theidentrore Democrat.
Letter frOt* Prof. Stoddard.
Tnaotrro,-,,June 17, 1958
To lay young - Friends :
TiOing'‘.tlie.. past few-. days we have been
visiting, :the Legislative Assembly; now in
session- aithis placd,'the Toronto University,
the Norreal'Seb'eall ke, In-Cite Legislative
hit the speeches w 4 listened to were delivered.
in French. Members from Canada West
speak in English.
The Normal SoilOol buildings are one - of
the chief oAartients of the city. -The.. in
closure in the buildings are erected,
is decorated with rees, And is ,laid ont in
plauk.and.gravel vralks, and. a carriage !road,i
with as much taste as auy,_of the Parks in
New York city.
The first floor of!the main building ig occu
pied by, the different educationalcflicps, and
the second floor biy the Ifinseutn and a Gil..
lorry cf Paintings and Statuary. the.P.iint-
I a m-informed, cost from thirty to forty
;and dollars; land the Statnary, A judge,
must have cost nearly an equal sum. Direct
lc in the rear of and attached to this building
are tie Model Settpots, in which the Students
of the Normal Sehtiol practice teaching ; and
iti the rear of thes l eThrtildings. is the Normal .
. Sdhoel buildings locate i in
different parts of the city are littudson3e struc
"tares arranged for the comfort of
the scholars. The uew University ofjoronto
Ace finished Will be one of the: largest and
most elegant college build;ngs in America.
The grounds are icertainly superb, and nre
approached from the city in two directions
by means of magnificent avenues,one hundred
and fifty feet wide, lined with shade trees of
every kind suited to this climate. We were
present on Cemtnencement day at the Old
Unit ersity'buiklings, and witnessed the con
! letting of ilegreeS and the various other exer
cises proper to, the occasion. It was a rare
sight to-see- the4.presentation of three gold
medals, one after the other, to' one young,
man, who had taken the honors iu
ics, the Ancient and,Modern languages.
Upper-Canada E ollege, a preparatory school
for the university, is pleasantly located in the
heart of the cite. The 'old system of tries
Cloning and "ge;:in,fi tip" is here in vogue. '
have not time jtjst now to express toy views
regarding the E-lystem of Insttuotion that is
practiced in this: Normal 'and in the Public,
schocils, Which has its diets; 'as well as its
excellencies. I Might, however, in this con
nection remark that all Professors -wear 'long
black gowns :mil a "University Cap" as a
badge of offiee.l The cap is not exactly; like
a' some instrinces;Lwould
netlike to assert that it did not cover O t i'e
that has a strong title to that honorable din.
tioction.) - but jis more like a, bladder drawn
over one's head!, covered with broadcloth,and
a piece 'of pastehoard, a foot - square, covered
with the same . limaterial;', testing on the top.
Lawyers, also,"Werir black gowns - n hen they
appear before the court,
In leaving Toronto' l lighly,pleased with its
enterprjse position, and-itripoitance, gig: ,
talien care of the phst c'eelt: 'I rte t'Rossiitc
liusse," erect4d in the'skingforl 857, nt an
expense of $22‘5,000, is 206 feet long on King
st., 156 feet ori York st., and Covers nearly
a,square ofgrdund.' The, halls and parlors
are very large and roomy ; the dining-ream
especially so, it being a hundred feet long by
40 filet wide,rind wi th .a ceiling 20 feet high.
But I believe the majority of trav e lers judge
of a house by, the neatness anti airiness of the
sleet,,ing atiartrtients, and the "kind of table
that is set; the former we certainly can
find no fault, a the rooms, Itidging from the
two w , •e•-oiieupital, are large arid.bAter' trtnish
cd th an any others I have seen. In regard
'to the table, the only passible' - objection that
can be urged isttratitisteail of tit rrze,the guests
are sumrnonedifour times a' any td lace the
most tempting dishes and luxuries of the
season. Arid s4rnngo to say none of the other
guests, and they Were nearly -three hrindred
in number, rust& any complaints, and-there
fore I.subllaitted to the regulations, and dis
charged my pita of the labor in matiog way
with What I drdered to be set before - rue a •
well as the fet.4.de stare toy health would
We mere sn fortunate on leaving by the
Grand Dunk 'ailviLav,ai to get into a Patent
veuulat . ing cat,...;, and although the day pas
very' hot andiine:traiik very iltity,i,vse were
quite comfoitable, Pit - bout the least dust, and
with a cool br l peze gently circulating through
the CU, 1 , .
The city of 'port Hope lies directly on the
Lake, contains 5600 inltabitann=, and hear; a
close resendoltince to a New England village,
being built on the gently sloping hills on
either side do*n to the rivet's edge which
divides the town.
The schools here are •well taught, but the i
buildings bear no Comparison to, those of '
Hamilton,. London, Toronto, &c. Having 1
visited .the schools and .seen what we deemed
of interest, we were desirous of visiting U.,- I
.burg, seven miles distant,, at, which place
Victoria Xnllrge is located ; and for that
purpose ordered afastshorse to be hitched to
a buggy. While this was being.done, the 1
man (a regular -horse,.jockey and sporting
character) who kept the livery-, took she op
portunity to show us his horse that was fam
ous for the "Steeple cliase,”Alie "Hurdle, and
the Fiat race.(' It was a • fine looking nag
and was to leave the next morning for the
Hurdle race ground. This ground is not so
smooth as the "Long Island eouise," but as
nearly as I can understand it is intercepted
by tail, picket, and hedge fences, mud'
,sloughs ' strtiartis -of -- water, and precipices,
which the horses are-to leap over, plunge .in,
wade through, ,and Jumble or jump down' as
best they, cad. .Buf a.few minutes had -elaps
.ed, Wore we' :were moving out-of the village
aka •".teeple ' chase" pace, accompanied with
kicking whenever, the horse could find-time
to indulge iix!that kind of exercise'. , Observ
ing there wag,. no rwospect 'of
horse, and being momentarily experied•to his
heels, I sprang from the, wagob and Wilkie
down "tight: hide - up with Ore." i!JY,,C9EIa -
radel and the ;driver rode_a square further and
came out on 'their hacks; the horse went on
_with, the thilbs, leaving-, the :wagons with the
rest of his load,: .By,the blessing of God, no
-bones were broken '
• although asp-friend was
considerately injured, anti in !iis minutes an
othkr horse and carriage werejn readiness,
and ,earsied is quickly and safely to Cohnry
trpleasant eal'y of 7004 inhabitants, locat:i•
quite on the-Lake shore. - • -,
Victoria dillege, al -Coburg,. is a fine, lik=
stitution, the Professors heidg, 4 inen. oLtalent
and well skilled iti tbe.Art ot,teaehiiig.
1 ,. Kingston was - somewhat inquisitive.. to ;Prof. "know
,„my -views IF ataing the. mode of - iustruistion_
;Pi tsued by the Teachers of tha'7dOirriitl
School. I answered his interrogations by n -
plyinm that they had splendid buildings, .fine
gTurids, beautifully and tastelally ornament
ed, ,4::c 7 Beebe . . was 'tad -much -ge,rk.
Yankee ,to rest - .content suchirrelecan 3
answers,: ana t s ftereforc resorted tl a system
of direct- questtonirigs which, led to a* frank
avowal of our opinions, ,
~-' .. -
This evening I took tea with QEOIiGE C.
WIIM.OOK, A. M., one the Professors of
the College, an
_American, and withal, an
accomplished gentleman, and ene d the
ablest mathematicians eu the continent. 'lt
is surmised that at some day not very dis
tant, he- will issue another volutne of great
interest to mathematicians,-
to the world. It will be an' original `Wink;
not only strikinff e' Out,_ but paving 4 new and,
road to thegeimetrical result. This
• will of -another opporthnity 'fOr the "old
fogies," the ,self styled conservatives and de.
fenders of rho Principles and Philosophy laid
down by men during the, last century, - to set
• up an unanimous bowling and bewailing i n
censequence of the discovery of more simple,
I•and Concise methods of thoughts and actions,
being likely to invade-or supersede the
do trig es and PM losoph y of olden ttmes,which
1 they perchance, learned, parrot•like, At 50111,e2
venerable Cdllege which never deviated from
the "ald tread mill" system, as that was
I marked outby the greattrandfathers of their
! great grandfathers, and of (t arse - Must be
ONieg to this blind zeal for adhering to
what is old, and •shuttingour eyes and, ears
to what is s new, England, to-driy, stands very
far behind France in knowledge of the Math
ematieS, Natural Science, and the Fine Arts. !
For the same reason, Canada is receiving but ' 1
about GO per cent of the a(!vamages of the
Normal Schools that she has a right to di
mand of them. In conversationwith one of the
ablest educators of the Provinces, be was
forced to admit this,truili, while at the same
time he begged leave to remind me that they
were better off than we are, in "this particu-,
lar. For, said he, the days of Yankee
"wooden nutmegs" are again in your . ,mid,t,.
in regard to Normal Schools. Every! Acad.
envy is now opening a "Normal Departmeni,"
as a sort of an appendageto the Academy
proper, and is proclaiming the advantages
*Lich it possesses for communicating Normal
Instructions, when in fact, perhaps not .
' single Aeaclier in the Institution has devoted
the slightest attention-to the subject, nor has
he bad an opportunity of gaining even the
most superficial knowledge of what a Normal
School should be. In truth it. its not designed
to deviate in the slightest, from the ; 44
Academy method cf going through and oi•er
books,in the ',tactic(' of ' w hich pupils seldom
gain that discipline_d_mind, Wlich,fits them
for the. proper discharge of intelligent, think
. ing freemen. There was. ho mach truth in
his remarks ,to be contradicted. ,Ittylie im
portant partieulq, they bear directly on the
Normal Schools both of Can ad a. and the
United States. ->. _
We leftColdri:la" the evening for Belle
ville, another village of 8000 inhabitants,
situated on the_ northern bou4rlary, of I.tik?
Ontario, by an.. arm called the "I3ay," of
. . ,
NuT Horz, June IS
Leaving the 'railway for a tittle, we-,con
chided to take a trip do wn the Bay, whirth
is justly noted for its charming-scenery. We
were to have left at 10 o'eloc " k ; it was, how.
ever, nearly 12 befere -we were gliling down
the Bay. It is said that.tbe water in the
Bay is Much higher than it has ever been
known - before, and • as a conseeueece.
coat on foot from the
hotels, are obliged to Walk logs:and planks
that are floating in the water,from . one to
tree' feet deerrlfer -a.clistanee of many , rods.
While ralltl)lirng ebout,Lerune to:it joist three
inches square,. which we were obliged to
walk, anti foetid a very portly Beglislerrau
doubting whether- or no .ho had better at
tempt to cross, fearing .the joist might slip or
turn,as one end Wes continually tioating, from
its place unitr the influence of the tide or
perhaps, he might liaee been afraid it'would
break under. his , weight,—upwards- of '2OO
pounds,l judge, altio. n ), he was rather short.
Ile begged me to lead the way and he wOuld
follow., -I did se, and with a faltering step,
he followed, shaking and trembling like a '
,big lump of jelly,until he arrived at the .mid
die of tile stick, when to his discomfiture
and much ~to my- eiusement, he suddenly
found himself astride the floating joist in- three
feet of eater.. Aftera-desperate - elfort,(which
was a rernarktible-funny performance, he was
so tleshY, - ) he dismounted- from the joist, or
rather, plunged the joistsunder water,. so as
to get both feet on the same side of it, when
he walked boldly out, muttering- to himself
detached. phrases, which, I dare sny i be never
found in his prayer book.
tier .course Lay in a north-east direction,
for twenty miles along lovely groves and cul
tivated fields, then a wild forest, and anon an
_with- a serene blue lal;r3,,be
neath us,—Bien rounding a point, we went...j
the. same distance directly south, passing
some of the loveliest scenery man ever - larked
upon. I can compare it to nothing else,;—
there are bolder.and more‘majestic scenes,but
nehe so lovely that I have seen. Here a hold
highland, there a lo'vely valley-, now a dense
forest close to the water's edge,—anon a
beautiful bay hid almost from sight, and thus
the claim centinues .as the various changes
of.menery are made by an advahen, until we
enter the Bay of Pictou, one of the prettiest
cud snuggest little harbors I have ever seen,
with - the village built upon the sloping hills
surrounding it. We.were delayed here reereral
hours,• and through tile kindness of a friend
enjoyed adelightful drive about the surround-
Mg 'hills. The country Abeut the Bay :was
settled by Rovalisti .from the United States
during the Devolutionary..evar, under. the N.
E. Patent ; and certainly they made a good
choice of lands and location, for there are few
thriftier or more productive farms. Leaving
Pictou, we take a, north-east' Course again,
passing very bold hills.. .There is,a remark
able lake upon
,the very .summit of this
range of bills, several miles in,extent . , , vvith
no visible.. means of supply, „yet being con
stantly drained te.. supply. power to several
mills along the- side hill below. .
KrsostoN, June 71 - .
This,city eontainaahout 15,000 people, is
strongly' fortified, and occupies the fi nest: po
sition 'of any' city I haveC'Esen in Canada.
'(he harbor is - deep and commodious, And•the
city, being built upon a moderately steep hill
aide, gives opportunity for ventilation and
cleanliness, as well as for delightful sites for
fine residences, which are not unoccupied.
Across an arm of the Ilty are some splendid
farms, and beautiTul mansions era located
along the banks, surrounded with fruit and
A Frepeh woman is iatbePenitentiery here
fur titree yeccrslor purloining fifteen shilling&
from her mistress.
The weatber is, and has' beery traly de.
lightfulttoring the past two Weeks„the therm
ometer ranging from 80 to:90 - degreen. •;•
We leave in the next train for
;Yours respectfully---lo• haste. J. Y. fik
P. S. f neglected to retnitili'.iiit the
Beauties . . of 'Toronto (setueryY• Lave quite
revived- the droepirek:sp . iri ts'.ot traveling
. vihiellyritlllidied . to in my 'first
letter: • ' * '
-%. ~21:1MIEWS, CELEBRATION.-•
At tl &lock; A, Wien . &Willy, the # Mak
rese" hnd " Wide Awci,le"l'Fito CoMpanles
formed, into al ; prece4slon iiO•rent . htf bngitie
Deese,' No. I,,etid Map:tied to the_Poblic Bripp!ie,
'undertfititinarid,of Cot C. D. Ltahco.KNaisbal ,
of the Day. Engine No.:'., beautifully trimmed
.and flowers, which Itung .in
festoon.frotii its brakes, was drawn - by eight
black horsda,jecl.by eight , groiims,En lull livery :
In front of Judge Jessup N, the procession was
joinA by the t• Rough and Ready." Their En
gine was drawn by six whtte horses, led by six
1 Afrienns, dressed in white coats and'hlue sashes.
I Upon the engige Was erected a large end Ivan
tiful.canopy of evergreen, under_which sat the
GODDESS OF LIDEF.TY. Keeping- step to the
spirit,stirring -fife and thuhrlering drum, ' the
companies marched through the principal-streets.
On their way, wreaths and,hequets were show
ered npon,thetn by the adioirini , fair. At 2
o'cloelmhtty repaired with their lu"dies, to keti
Bacon's saloon, where a sumptuous dinner was
prepared Over two hundred sat down to tables
loaded with all tho dent:aides of the season.
After partaking of such- a dinner as none but
" Ned" can get up, the toasts were read by Judge
Jessup, President of the day. : ~
r. Tho day we celebrate.
The perennial 6)11 an in o ftiberty-lastlegz
as the enduring rocks where it first bad its orig.
in —pnre a 3 the ery.;,tal streams that eourse down
our valleys, and resistless in its course as the
torrents of oureWn Niagara.
Re,,poniled tq by %Vie. Jessup.
'2. The Declaration of Indepentleeee.
The m i g hty ovine that not. only drown.
ed out the fires of despotism in the new world,
out bait . -prickled and lnvigoreited the r-Tree•of
Liherty,''aed will continue to do so,till. its wide
spread branches shall overshadow every part of
the globe: Resp..inded to by B. S. Bentley,
3. The Revolutionary Fathers.
They are all expiring from 'the eirtlf--
may the tiSe...of patriotism watch burned in their
bosoms, not smoulder entin their ashes, but be
kept alive and burn ever iiright in the breasts of
their posterity. Responded to by 1.. F. Fitch,
4. no signers of the Declaration of Indepen
The Immortal .56`haVc struck more terror
into the learts of despots,than all the 56's of the
combined - Unties or the world.
Responded to by A. Chamberlin.
5. Our national Flag.
Stripes for our enemies, stars for our
heroes, mid en eagle eye to watch our ofyee l .
holders. If they finger the tempting spoils, may
he promptly cry "[lands e ft"
Responded to by Elder D. Dimock.
6. Our National - Airs.
Of all our patriotic tunes,
* • The favorites of the nation,
, -Made sacred to the freeman'S heart.
- By dear-association,
. There's none that wakes the spirits up
Like this t name to your, sir—
None that so stirs the patriot's blood,
„doodle doo. sir.
Yankee Doodle, keep it up,
So-- lively and so handy
Long live the Yankee's - favorite tune,
Yankee, Doodle dandy I - • .
Responded to by the Baud. -•-.• .
7. Our. Defences. .
• While we boast our army and our navy
as '..eur protoetion from the - .aggresiiens• of
crowns and kingdians, It;t-'ns glbry still more
in our free institutions ind- ,the 'general intel
ligence of the American People'—a bulwark
of defeocei-against those .worst. of tyntnts,-Ig.
noratke and Superstition.
Responded to by Alfred Hand.
"8. 4th of July, 1776. •
May the torch of liberty lighted in that
day, burn brighter and brighter until the en.
tire North American continent is illuminited
by its resplendent rays.
at t .t.., rush in their
chambers, whilb the beavon.fires •- of .liberty
burn bright on the hill-tops of every country.
10. Brother Jonathan.
Once a boy, awkward 'and' (indent;
new a giant, indepeldent and seltreliant."
Mayhis head - gro*wite and his hands grow strong,
Till right shall •overeirme wrong, '
Sayieig t, John, tho man over -th.e. water,
fit let you go iryou behave as you oughter;
But mind you justillis, when my colors I shot;
I must be respected wherever I g 0 ... •
The spice •c.f 'all occasions, ',
Suer . ' a magical Charm -
Seems hanging about her . • •
That earth's every good •• •
Is imperfect without her. ,•
Responded to by B.S. Ilmitley , jr.., . • -
P. The Goddess of Liberty. -
She alnne can enslave. Free 'Men.
13. The united fire Department of Montrose.
A unit`-in sympathy and feeling and se-
Von, whenever their services are required or
VOLUNTEER 7'OA STS:
- LeUer from Ilan. C. Tyler.
Ma. rItaIDENT:. As I am yet too feeb'e to
meet my fellow citizens and. firemen of Mont 7
rose itt their dinner, (which I much regret,)
allow me to offer the following sentiment:
The Three Fire 'Companies of Montrose,
whom all admire.—Wlieu " Two" stakes out
with danger ahead, "Rough" and tumble al-
ways "Ready," and all become "Wide Awake
may one of the most desttuctive elements they
use Against the other, equally so, be handled
and- pipe.l in a manner to astonish them
sselves; ever preying victorious. -Honor to the
_trio Jorever. i M. C. Txt.Eit.
Rough and Ready, N'o. 1.--A Geo. Taylor
was their god-father. Hence they out
measure all others ie . the length of their Hose.
They let her rip...so as to seam up to time.
They are famous for cutting out ,all rivals.
They take a stitch when others, less. , careful of
languagf . , would let out a darn. They run
with greater rapidity than any sewing machine
and fell down all opposition in the discharge
of duty, and best of all, they are finally bound
by the cordon of friendship, and alWays wish
to be Aro. I, in a
: generous cornpetitien for
1 the respect and esteem of the good..
Montrose Fire Company, No. • . %—They
now number, 74; may,they ever and yet never
nu mber two.
Wide Awake Fire Compeiii y,
erable men! you have.de§cetide.d from former
generatitms. 'The only-relic of 1776, among
us. Your machine has this dat • renewed its
youth, and may its, second childhood - prove
more . beneficial_ than its former useful age.
Responded to by Benj. Chandler..
,E. C. Fordkam,.Foreinan of No. 1.-May
we never participate in celebrations where we
cannot . 'ave-(of ).Pord • Haw,. •
Foreman of NO. 2.—May ou r associations
always ;be pleasant, and out pipes and coffee'
'neVerbo—Riles. • • •
hooch and Ready.,:---They• are qreat flanres,
and continually spariing--and suede spafka"
the ladies never try to put out.
,No.l—Serond to none.
The Members of /tor4gfr dad Re4.lNo:l.
. May:theitelrildren be Firemen complete; -
And from fortune this' hounrivelnnty be;,
• May th - eynecer wantPumps'te their feet,
• • And - alwaysittive lioseto their
The Goddess vf Ziberiy.--,, • ,
t` Ever fitir and ever young,. .
She'ak, titre alloiiining eaterri'bride
In flower UfybuthbeautOrpride : L:-
None but the brave det4riesuch'fair."'
OW 1 Host.—%•WheisMontrObebtona, the Fire
men will not fail to "save her Bacon." •-• .
in the evening the' three(tFire Gotnp*des of
- Montrose united again,, in - a iVestdid to?,ett light
procession. After marching, reniarching,.,auft
epon . ter etychin g, an d_ every otherkind
„of, *yeli- 1
ihinugh the public avenile, they . repaired to.
Abe' Public Square,' - where'
of Fire works was cut shirt by a thunder'shOW,
et. Thua.inded as fine a Fourth-nauly
, bmtion as was ever held in . Montroae.':. The
!„ire•Companien-made„amlendid &play runit did
t 1 '
- o are stravagan
„„ .4 , 1
*4-. , /oe opp?otion •Feems so - eager to raise an
Atlty Iganipt the alleged extravagance of the
tAI . mistratthn,\and . to hold it responsible for
Op xr4rlitkireti,,which they are' pleased to
prp . , min rixOssiOlint it is but well to revive
144 fa4inglnemory vf the action of Ole,
ptihrietin Critgrrs two years ngo. Tlie4 : 3
wil,A Pi(Ve,tryttekolyed to overlook antrilii
'reierti'thelint,,that, had the wisi s tei and re.
ecnrnendationis7a Alio Administration and a
majority of. tho-Dernocratic
the recent sessicn, been ptirsued,the appropri. 1
talons , r mitde by this Congress 'would have
been even iess than they .are, li* their
peri:ititenee - on this point' justifies a rebuke.
Had the fact that the appropriations tltis -ses,,
sign are from twelve to twenty millions less
than those made pyts Republican Congress,,
I. when they - had.no expensive Vi lair viler to oar:
my out tendered. them mOdest;injheir attacks
they might have been spared.
But let,t(iii-,Rubk read._the. following de•
tail, given by hir..Letcher, 'of Virginia, in
,reply to Sherman, of Ohio,and theconsistency
"and lionesty of this assault, will be lyre-
city ed : - •
. -- -.
• The gentleman is a tec o g nized leader_ of his
party, Mid to this position he is fairly entitled
by his intelligence and character: . 11e rviii
A member of the last Congress, and 'I desire,
as s he is now preaching eeonotuy, to call his
attention•ttsome of the legislation 'of that
ci,r t ,..iress ih which he 'partici ‘lterl -- , and 'for'
which be and Iti ( s,.partY, so far AA the Bantle
is concerned, -are responsible, to.a s. great ex
rrent at least.' . .
The submarine telegraph, bill Appropriated
$70,000 per annum to that scheme until the
interest of the investment should reach 6 per
cent, and then .150,060 for twenty-five years.
The emnpany had the use of two of our best
vessels and their clews—but 6 Democrats
voted for tile bill. ' s
' Of the proposition to, pay $186,765 85 fur
books for members orCongress, only eleven
Democrats voted for it.
- The appropriation of 100,000 for the C*.
to, dome was voted - fdr by both parties; and
therefore each party is responsible to the cx
, tent ofthe sit pport giv en to it.
-11 The bill creatinga LienteMinv.:General,and
increasing the pay of the officers and men in;
army, was pas , ed'hy the last Congress, and
was most cordially buppohed by the opposi,
lion party in the Itou,e.
- Duting the thirty.fouril(congre-s $10,62
was approprimed.to, pay per diem and mile
age to Ate-her, Foulke, Ttirney, Reeder, ,
liken and 'Bennet, fur , contesting' . seats of
1 .1/embers returned to that' Congress-; and in
all those. cases the contests were decided a
gainSt them:' The yeas,and l nays show that
the opposition are responsible fur this eipend 7
During the same Congress, river- and har:
her bills, f6oting up the sum of $7.45,900,
were passed by the opposition and vetoed by
President Pierce, greatly to the annoyance
of tire.gentliMran and'hitr . party: At the - first
`session of the same 'Congress appropriations'
adoiniting . 'to ' 4 43,188;139 were paced 'for
fOrty-tihJ custom hottses,' court hotises, nOst
.ofFices,and math:1 . 6101)4:11s. - Of tllintirnber,.
only - elevdn were ''t,cemlntnemietl :Ur the :id- -
tainistiation.: 'At the third fei4on' 'of the:
siine COnGre'ss,"'eppetiprintions s foe the 'same
. W ~..
purpose' e're made. to thirty-bati'Vaihlings of
A like kind;. amounting to $2,081,000, 'only
fdtir dr'. hich'had the recommendatiorca the
, • ,
During the same, COogress, rippropiiirtina4
mitountinig to 'the Sulu , 'sifs2;27o,ooo - Were
made for :.13e. extension of the Capitol, the
dome, and Work:, of art. It wag/out of this
,i rr opitatioe for the Capitol 'eztensiim,..if I
am rightly informed„ 'that desks were por
ch:wed at, 4190 each, had chairs of , $7O e.
for the new hall of the. ii earth;earth; ouie: of Refiref_vntn
'The apprOpriations fur theseveral .items of
the contingent' found for 'the House of Itepre
seritatives•for, the Thirty-itird 'Contcress'a,
mounted' t049'03,160 - 56. • theappropriati'ons
_the same objects for the ;chitty -. fourth
CtirjgrAs ran ur,uittler, the . _action of the •o f.
position in tilis'lionse; who hnd the majority,
to the 'skim 'of $1,067,770, shoWingf'an in
crease in this brandirof Cxpetkliinre all 84,
060,44. • - • .
At the last seisfPn of the:Thlrty.fonrih'Con
tress' th-e:Senate rett6ed to the:lloifse the
siinditsivil . bill with 103 athendnients, coy- ',
eriug appropriations to"the . iitircitiet of $3,771,
816 43.. It came to this Motive on- the last
night of_the session, when we had nkoppor
tunity eveb to-read the 'anendnients in . the
Rouse. On the' recornatndation of the, Corn
mittee of Ways
. and Means, the House reject
ed all the amendinents; arid the bill and
amendments thus rejected went to a Commit
tee of Conference, who repotted the next
morning that the Senate should recede from
arriendrnents coFerino i 713,256 01, , a n d ' the
Haase Should recede from its di , agreeinent as
to the 'fdsidne. When the reading of the
amendments were called for, Speaker lianks
derided that they should not be read,and the
llouse was brought fo rivote on thesadoptjou .
of the eonfeienee report---and thus, without
, any knowledge of what they were doing, the.
members voted away $3,056;360 . 44 of the
public Money; by 87 reas km 67 'mire. Of
.these )37 'yea F •, 66 fielouged to the oppo-t
If I I
If t time, I would refer to some of the
votes' on the Senate's amendments' to the
sundry civil bill at the present session. For
the custom home and marine hospital tunend
ments—ror the amendtbent,directing the pay
inent to the State of Maine of usurious inter
est on money borrotied to carryon the Ari
stook war—for tie amendment appropriating
to GaleS and Seaton $340,000 for the publi
cation of the . American State papers, and
other amendments that might be enumerated,
a decided majority of the yeas dame from the
opposition side of the House. . . . -
The gentleuian Complains that. Opt foreign
intercourse expenses have run up to an enOrm.
ous figiae. The gentleman evidently 'does
trot . imdefstand the subject. It will be re-
Ciallmted tnat . awards , Paid under treatiert,and
other riayrrienia,of like character, are embrac
edln this ependitirre. • By way of illustra
tion, !lake the year 'ending June 30, 1840 . ,'
when the appropriation, for this object' was
$G .t 108,906 "0 ` d 1
e. mae um. er a ll emocratic
adrniniSiration, and the ending June 30,
' 184, made under an opposition ar.truinistra- .
lion; When tiie 'appropriation was $950,871,
30., In the former year $,50,1,355 1 - 0 were
fulfil treaty ; sPeeitications with the
impnblic,the ling of the ltro
and the republic of Peru, leaving a'halance
of.s3.l3,64l.p3l. the latter year only $287,
155.57. was rekiiiired to pay . .awail:S,
'af.balitn6ft Of $653,'L15p for It ;reign,inter
course • ivoper—airrioie double the, amounts
; used . for this piirpose in 1,343. .11`ovi'vvill.the
"i;entlencrivii' inerea;iander oo osi
tton rule - ,
Sweepiegcbarges of extravagance; such as
'the gentleman hasittd'ulged ie,;4o'not strike
tat.trAOd its 'the: most satiSfacfory . Mode Of
disctissini . thisArreitiOn. - If the charges are
. ik und44, it: is an expeediney easy matter
"fdrietitlet*ti te..designate the items in the
anneaap ropr.atiorts,tha are not ju t ged
by:a In.o'pec ; regaid•fOir . economy. - .If yen are
fet . tefeim;lpritife4 your
,measures,- let - them,
examined; aid } if thejr"are.Wi'm 'and just,,
,yo,n , ean rely
~upon, our:suppO4 tOaid l yi; their
passage.' If', yell, are,in gartiesf, :yen' Will
!'".thig • but , reitettnitot
convince the peophi Ceise
your dununciatiow•givetii - the details, bring ,
forwantrour measures of retrenehrnent• and
reformit e nd thus furnish practical evidence of 6
your, ditjposition to remedy ;yrtisti you consider
orgistint evils in the administration of the
government, and ili our system of legisla
Wo,adopt the language of Mr. Letcher,
ttod apply it to there carping editors. For
once be honest ; and show your ignorance of
this subject by taking hold of it In a proper
mode.by pointing out the extraVagant detailo.
'Nisi appeal of Mr. -Letcher teas not met!
Ned,.%ve any better evidence that their parti
san programme was false and meretrieiou.,
and .could not stand expOsure;' which
trould'inevitablv have crushed it, biid they
.dared.to meet the gnestion upon,detaiisl
Leiter from non!. D. S.-Dickinson.
Th e r e ll o whig is the response of the non.
Daniel S. Dickinson - to an,
.invitation to ad;
dreas the Democracy of Illinois . : -•
. . , lits•Orkorros; dune 3,1858.
Ilfr Ds4ra,Sta : Your favor of the 22d A, •--
.inviting me to attend and address nn ad-'
joUrned meeting of-the Democracy of Illinois, -
at Springfield; on the . oth . . instant was duly ,
received and,ouglit to- have been 'earlier 4e
knowledged• but, having for some time coo;
temPtated a ' fardly visit to some, relatives in
Michigan and 1111 is, I shave delayed, in the
hope that I might u • ' both objects in one
journey, and avail myself of your kind request
to meet my Democratic friends in Illinois.—
A special professional engagement, boWever,
for the City of New ,York, next week, com- '
pels me to de fer my Western tour'fOr'the '
present, and I can now only give a hurried
'response in return for voUr courteous con Sid• .'
I have regarded with exceeding interest
,the struggle which' the Democracy of Illinois .
have maintained in the support of the Na
tional AdMinistration on the Kansari'que.stion.
That devoted Territory has quite too long
;been the sport Of demago,gtiqs and spurious!:
I plrilantbropists,and endeavoring todevolvo the"-
revonsibilities of its government upon its
1 - own people, and-leave Congress to the dis
chasrge of its legitimate functions, ' the
President has, in my judginent, acted wise
ly, and deserved the vigorous and united
'support of the Democratic Party. Whatever
may be the determination of its people upon
the, question of the Constitution submitted to
them by Congress, it can - never be revived -
again as an-element in the political affairs of
the Union. ' It has, as was said it. times of
domestic manufacture, been spun beyond the •
strength of the hoot, and it will be treated as ,
I an exhausted and exposed imposture. .Its
adroit Managers may, by the aid of their po
' liticargalvanism, quicken its muscle with a
few spasmodic jerks and twitches, but it can
never be again 'brought to its feet, to. roam
over the country as a - disturber of the public
peace- Those who have endeavored to per- ,
petunteihe'n - tiSchinf4cf this disgraceftil strum
tile, will be in after times, remembered for
the - wrongs they 'have intliesed' upon the
cause of popular_goverpmentftbroughout the
_world;' wipn,triere 'partizan' advantages are
burieil and forgotten forever.:
Stimulated by our intestine rlissensions, the
insolence of our proud and linglity transat
lantic rival has revved, and puy 'n practice
for infamous claim to insult and disgrace
our flag by searching our -,riterchnot vessels
uprin thWbigloseaat -and the mildest form in .
which shed--;pr,oposes to administer .the defrra •
I dation lite first search to see 'whether she shall
search o's: not! This scandalous conduct has
been . ,_
practiced by Ulla- - poWet at intervals
ever since we have existed as a nation, arid it
lis high tithe that all minor riwti6nsiwere laid
aside, and Ibis one, so, vitally 'affecting, our
sovereignty, set at rest forever. A war be
two Governments Iraing such relations
would he, I 'admit, a reproach to both civili
zation.eird "Christianity, but, . ,- • '
...'Ti4 not the whole of life to live,.nor all of
death to die." ti
And when sovereignty cannot be main- •
tained -inviolate, it.sinks beneath the meatiest
and mOscabjeet.vassalage. (cannot doubt
fiat our Government will do all in the prem •
ices that becornes a great and gencrousp-w
-ple. and if "war must- come, vf.e can. then es-,
claim with CEB.IR, the battle of Pharsalin,
they would have it So." But, the pate It Fi
to avoid - terrible resort-the ulteme hitio
of nat.: o stand firmly. upon the right,
and resist to 'encroaChtirents of tyranny at
the thieshold, rather than wait, for them to,
pollute the hearth stone. •
Great Briiitio will Cladoul;iedly
the line of conduettiorsued by her officers in
4 the -recent outages, for she• has often
clainied beforeond usually immediately there.
af:er, has honored the tilrendinq,,oflicers..by
promotion. In short her whole-course upon
tie subject presents the strongest evidence
that the wrongs are committed under the se
cretinstruoions of her Cabinet, and rewarded
bs its approbation and preferment ; and, l
am free; to deplete that it would afford me
the !nest infinite satisfaction to know that
one of cur ships-of-war had attacked and sunk
the firSt of the.searching vessels coming in
its.vvey,.tbat our Government in_ turn might
show its civility by disclaiming the act too,
and its sense of service by Form:ilium the ofli
• 0 •
cer who should .Tenderest.. •
I have the•honor to be; &c., sincerely
•D: S. DICKINSON.
• ISAC Coon, Esq., Chairman S. Cert. Coca
THE . l'isv,PnEss.-IVe went yesterdarto
The Sin Buildings, upon invitation to see for
the.firsts time M. S. Beach's ,new fast press,
which prints both sides, of the paper at the
same time, and when la perfect order . roust
be capable of turning out twico,as many
"sheets in. a.Oven time as any other press is
,existence.,. The experiments of which the one
yesterday ; was the second, the inking appara
_having , undergone. some improttements
,since the first, have,beeri made with one Cyl
inder, although the =china hi: calculated
for eight-cylinders, and it is said it will then
turn out about 22,000 sheets per hour, print
ed on bnthsides..: , ..;: •
The exhibition yesterday was-highly satis
factory, and we - know enough of printing sad
printiniv'tnaebinery to venture the assertion
that' this is the greatest of i .mprovements upon
the printing yet devised. Tito, maarinery is
strong and simple, and we see no reasorywhy
eight cylinders may not work as well as one.
Therefore weare bound to - -accord to our co
tertipOtary the honor of a great and impor
tant mtproietnent in'the great art of printing
r. ltews,June 2D.
~ • ,
Dui., readers tuust not suppose that it is
meant .43 , the above, that boat sides of tho
paper reee,ive an impression at the same in , -
stant, Suels a Ilia& is impossible. 13oth
sidee-are primed before it , comes out of the
• Iristar's Cherry Birreeins, ascientdic com
bination of the active principle in the Wild
Cherry Bark. and Tar, is-doing wonders in
the way of alleviating all lung diseases. It
sOeins' to cure those obstinate cases that noth
ing eise - r , Can reach. Norio genuine unless ,
, jar The-remains Of James Monroe were
ieirileired inziNe:w York on Friday Ist, to be
removed Vtroinia. Appropriate ceremo
nies rere,ohOrved: The, imiaina arrived at
Kniolk on,tha 4.th-