The press. (Philadelphia [Pa.]) 1857-1880, November 28, 1857, Image 1

Below is the OCR text representation for this newspapers page. It is also available as plain text as well as XML.

BY long
orrice; N... 417 bilEllllll*
. ,
' ' DAILY PR84149
TWsLif Olnefis roe: Wiwi', payable to the 'merlon"
netiod to Subeeribere out of the City,
_et Six DoL
DOa A m u; Toon DoLLARB 10R. Mien/ NONTifil fTu
LLARS 101 Om NOitritai iste4r4bly Su Mule, for 11
Mailed to gibe:abets out of the Oltp, at Tian Dole
ilia AMIN, In adveimee. -
puns PANES will be Sea to Suleteibere
(teesandeo, - , 1* adVanok) at ' • 12'00
Three Oopteej, lc 6 00
Ave Copies, is - ' 8 OS
" - •
Toe Ooplee, • • , . - gc • 12 00
Tenuity 044dee,- , (to one addreas).,.„ 29 00
Twenty Copies, or ores., (to Wren of each -
subsaeb' 1 20
lber) 'eaoh - ' " '
Ror aQI of Titentpone 'or, over, we will send an
titre copy to the getter-up of the Club.
fil• Rostre are requested to act as Agents for
A g uid : L l =a-11
Maid WEEKLY PRESS le published from the City of
Palisdelptib, every Saturday. -
It is conduoted , epee National principles, and will
aphold the rights of the States. It will resist...fanati
cism In every sltape•, and"will he devoted to conserv
ative 'doctrines; as the true foundation of Pitblie pros
perity and soda order. -Snell: a- Weekly ! Journal has
kng been desired In the 'United States, and it is to gra
tify this want that THIWERELY piEss Di published
- TEE WEEKLY PRESS is printed_ on excellent white
paper, neat, new typo, nod in quartaform, for-binding.
It °Quint's all the Simi of , the day ; Oormepoudenbe
from Old World and the Ifeir ; DM:nestle intelli
gence; Reports , of the various Markets; Literary Re--
own;,litiscellineorta Selections; the progress of Agri
ealture rill its -various departments, 15c.. 2
Misrr 'Terms, invariably in advance. ;
THE WEEKLY PRESS will be lent to
sabeeribere, by mail, at - - 00 per annum.
Twenty Copies, when sent to one ad
dress, - , . - - - - 20 00 -rr
Twenty Ooples, or over, to address of
each subsorliser, each, - - - 120 it
For a Club of Twenty-one or ever we will send en
extra copy to,the getter-up of the Citib , .
wt ost Masters are requested . VA, set sus Agents for - THE
I will uttens it w Oa 'l
t fever if my polities' and per
sonal'fristidef, end 'all'others who desire Ward Ohs,
tAkly Newspaper, will exert themselves to give THE
AU , PERM e large eironlatinst in their respvotive
nelishllorhoeds.,- ,' • r
„ .
. .
. , : Xditor. nod Proprietor.
Publication Oftlee'of TiIE.W,I4I3.LY TAWS, No. 411
Chestnut Street, Philadelphia.
- -,00V&RINt18 von THE ILEAD,
Blame all the_points necessary to
nd 'all the details awl nicer eleganeies which' impart
Gentlemen are invited to call and examine. : : • 430 01IRSTMIT Street.
SKETCHES OP THRLEtlifla BAR. By the Bight Hon.
Richard LalorBhatl, M. P. ,Edited, with a Memoir and
Notea, by It. Shelton Maekemele, D.C. L. Sixth MU.
Ilion,-with Portrait and faotelmile letter. In 2 vole,
Prim $2.
THE NOOTES AMEROSIgi.M. By Professor Wilson,
' J. G. hookbart, James Hogg and Dr. Msginn. Edited,
with Memoirs and Notts, by Dr: R. Shelton Maakonzie.
Third Edition. •In vo lumes, with portraits and fao
similes. Price $5. •
MAGINWS IttISOI?,LLANIES. The Miseellaneone Writ
ings of the late Dr. Merin. Edited, pith a Memoir
and Notes, by Dr, R. Shelton Meolcoogo, Complete
In 6 volumes, with Portrait. Prim, per vol., cloth, $l.
BY his don, Wm. Henry Curran; with Notes and Ad.
dftlons,"by Dr. B. Shelton Msokenale, and a Portrait
on Steel and for4lmile,. Third Edition. , Llmo., cloth.
" Pries Al 26; . -
ti */ Story, Imingthe dot of Ledy Illorgan's Novels
and Boseaumeg. ...With au 'lntroduction and Notts, by
Di: R. Shelton litickinzie. 2 "v01e4,12m0., cloth.
Pike s2._
BAREINOTON'S SWORDS: - Poreohal Sketches of hie
Own Time. = NySitJonati- - Banbasten with Masten-
Boni byDorley. ~. Yourth Ealtdori.•• With/domoir . by
Dr. /Nokomis. limo. cloth:" -Pyhm_ $126. • " -
Wine i titoltighti Mon.."Riohard" Bender' Shorid-sit:
By 'lbeinaoldecire'rvilth 'Portrait And , farAlmlie:
511th Edition.: 2 vela.42MY.,, *loth: 'Pries '
BITS etillhAliHEY; .13y •De, , i..43lsettos, Mackands.
Third Edition: eloth.: 4 Prieell.=_ • • ,
DY MAlmfGeneeplNlr W. P. Py Napieri/rom the an,
• ihoes lad revised "editionitrith aftyidlie Maps tad
Plane, MOS Portraits on and a complete
701412m0, cloth. • Petri /I 60.
APIEWS PENINSULAR WAR. Complete in 1 vol.,
deo. PAN'S?. 60.
THE FOREST. By P. V. Huntington, author of {lady
Altos," ." Alban?As. 1 vol., nozo. Second Ed i
Bon.; Price $1 26 , • •
ALBAN ; or, The History of a Young Puritan. By J.
V. Huntington. 2 vole,, 12m0., cloth. Price $2.
ral-11 , •
itlattbzo, attuelrp, t. '
-11.; A full supply of all the celebrated London and
Genera Watches constantly on hand.
We self the (lentrine Zlodsham Watch at Tioenty-liec
Dettars Jess than the agency price, u ostabllshed,st
Bolton Agene3; price Is 250, 215,'800 dollari,
Bailed Sr. Co price is 226, 950, 2115 dollars. ,
• . - Ittanuhaturers
Under their inspection, on the 'premises exintisivalp
• Oitiseos en/ Strangers are invited to visit our man
Constantly on band a splendid steak of Superior •
Watches, of all the celebrated makers.
froaldated, /Imelda; Bmoehea; Ear-Rings, Heger-
Rhiga, and all other 'Melee in the Diamond Hoe.
Drawings 'of NEW DEEMS will be made free of
- damp, for those wishing work made to order.
A beautiful assortment of all the new styles of line
Jewelry, suit as hfossie, Stone and Shell Oamoo,
Peer; Ooral, Carbuncle,
' Lava, Am., foe,
Also, Brame - ma Marble °LOOKS, of newest styles,
awl of superior !malty. sul4 bawls
r IIAIDRIADTIMERB 01 wegog imus
MD trimmers or ICITOHIS,
OosNun Pnquioxor. • Auovers PXQVIGNOT.
rel9-Bmosir ,
Importers of Watches end Fine Jewelry, Ifanufsetn
revs of Sterling and Standard Bayer Tea Sets, Yorks and
Spoons, sole agents for the sale of Charles Yrodsham's
new series Gold Medal London Timekeepers—all the
signs on hand, prices $2OO, $276, and 11300,
Awe-14 And Swiss Watches at the lowest pricitif, •
El& fashionable Jewelry,
Iffiettitild'and American Plated Warts;
eef.l -
1101 OheAnna Street, above Third, (up stalled
Constantly on hand and for sale to the Trade,
LADLES, dm, dco.
Gliding and plating on ail Undo of, metal. Way
0.• W. CORKER PIPTE AND onznur silltUtTli,
A luxe assortment or SILVER WARE, of every do.
eoription, constantly on hand, or made to . order to install
l y pattern deleted, .
Importers of Sheffield and Birmingham Imported
Were. ' se3o-d&nly .
Dutogq, Carroll & Co., Wholesale IS&NUVAO
TEIRERS OF JSWELRY,IIO4 0111118ThlUT sheet, Phila
12.1.11018 P. lhraDett,
TAM 8m
ir:paivEgo STAMM (for thelanndry) has
liehefi &greater eelebrity,than has ever been obtained
by ent Atter
This has been the result of its marked superiority In
qiudity, and its invariable uniformity. '
public may be assured of the continuenee of-the
lags ktaneardnow established:
Tne production le over 20 tons daily, and the demand
tita extended throughout the whole Vatted States, and
*foreign emmtcles. : -'
Working that on a very large kale, and tinder a rigid
wesiere,lheya're able to secaren perfect uniformity In
the .fpielity thiougliout the year. 'This is the great de
sideratum in starch-making, and Is realized note for the
" first time.
The very beetSWIM that can be'reade, and no other,
le always wanted by Consumers, and this will be Imp.
Lied to them be the Grooms as soon ea their customers
ve learned which le the beet, and aek for it—other
wise they would be likely to get that article en which
the largeet profit can be made.
illogsford has been engaged in the Manufacture of
Starch continuenely for the last 27 years, and daring the
viltobaot , the period the 'Stuck made under hie Duper
" Won bee been, beyond any question, the' beet in the
market. Poe the Drat 17 years he had charge of the
works of Wm. Colgate & Co, at which period he In
vented the proems of the ma nufacture of Cern Starch.
Aek for KINGSFORD'S STARCII, as the name
Caller) has recently been taken by another factory,
It is sold by e/Ithe best grocers. in nearly every part
of the country.
(for puddings, fte,), bat obtained - en equal celebrity
with their Starelrfor tie - laundry.
.This article is per-
Ilene Otwer and L l , l O army reepect, equal to the beet
Harmed& Arrow Root, heidses having ,addi Gong quali
ties which render it Invaleable for the dessert,
- Potato Starch has been extensively, packed and sold
as Corn Starch; and has given false impressions to many
as to the real merits of our Corn Starch. -
_From its mat delicacy and purity; it le coming also
Into general one ea a diet for lefa ts n and Inralide•
N. KRl,lttorar tc Agent',
• 190 FULTON Street, y.
SEED- 1 26 burbojs for solo by
' ' ORMADALB, ,Pzinoar s "te 00
nolo.le ' biorlo4 A.llotsworolveniro:
BALI ROPX.--Buyetik &r e invited to
sad examine one Minna Bale-Rope, which we aes
east NU as low se Anieriean; sod Itenant it impetiarkt
a t om mid
!!Off: ' „, 19,:ss It. teeter et,'atl Itrhee4a,
. .
. swa n , m g :s l o we d prhrtirib' Envelope e a( Tatpenttne, to amiss, for wale by
itred Itanuftetery, Iff Striterberry Street; between itAntEIs_MAOAVISTEIt,
treed-Itgri, ink Market lad •Obeateet Street, '" / '.
' • 119 North Water atroet.
Ilitielphoo, Pi. ..- -,,' - . - ' • kum-lr . w
Atiost,i7 bidaitaioinji Moss , saw by a moo ToNg or MITCHELL & OROAS_
,ATI .. „
„, ~:, - , *WIN &MAOELDITIIt, tiloN Improved super PHOSPHATE. OW
MUD, for oil. 14 , ONOASDALE, PZIRON & 00 ,
" - ,ffe,.;. -,, ' f..- - . - ni l *O tt ' W. 14 47 I 'M!: 189 / 9 4 17 0.101 N. reavaro twon9.
„ .
VOL. I-NO. 102.
Who Killed the Paolo?
(A Parody on Cock Robin P')
Who killed the Panto
" We !" respond the people ;
" Proclaim it from each steeple,
With confidence for a dart,
We bare struck him to the heart !
We killed the Pante V,
Who saw him the ?
Towns end Cities proudly say :
We have aeon him pace away;
And no brow was dark with gloom
As he hastened to the tomb.
We saw him die !"
Who might his blood ?
Hear' our rivers answer We !
And have washed it to the era;
For, by slaking in the earth,
It might have another birth
We caught hie blood P;.
Who'll make hie shroud?
Hear the cotton spindles fly;
Every factory makes reply :
"'Tie a pleasant Job to take ;
let WI home the shroud to make;
make his shroud
Who'll dig his grave?
Trade and Traffic answer " We !
Labor obeli our helpmate be ;
And we'll dig hie grave BO 109 T
That for him no tramp shall blow;
We'll dig his grave :"
Who'll toll the bell?
There's a rush of moving feet
Of mechanics on the street,
Who answer : "'Heart and soul
We aro glad the bell to toll;
We'll toll the bell!"
• Who'll bear the pail
Wo, l ', in tone% of thunder sounds !
We ! to whom he gave the wounds ;
We ! sod with our every breath
Glory in the monster's dos& ;
We'll bear the pall :"
Wheal say the prayer?
"By ue It shall be said,"
Ory the sufferers for bread;
. 4 Our anguish has been deep,
And for Panic's endless sleep
We'll say the prayer :"
Who'll be chief mourners?
Past a doubt it wont be those
Who of Bennett get their' clothes.
Very soon the silver dimes •
Will be jingling like my rhymes
There will be no !sok of. broad ;
ivory man will go, ahead ;
(to ahead like Davy Oreckett,
With tho money In his pocket:
Polka will rush to Tower hell
And for Bennett's clothlas
Meer dear!
And in buying, so much save,
They will eked o'er Panic's grave
"Nary , ' tear.
Owing to the financial embarrassments of the country,
Bed with the view of IRENE/ IMPLOTBD the usual large
number of hands, in making up into garments a large
stock a& Cloths, Oassimeres and Vesting[, now nn baud,
eatpted to fall and winter wear, and to dispode of the
same In the season for which they ,were intended, I
have determined to offer to the public, at wholesale or
retail, a stock of Clothing at 00ST, which is unsurpassed
in: thU llnited States, for Immensity, variety, elegance,
and cheapness. .10.9131.11. M. BENNETT,
TOWEit ILtu, .111Iiiwosn o,Lorraeo Bataan, No. 518
111AltKer STREIT, south sible, between Fifth and Sixth
' etopartneroliip Noticvz
firm of BEISS SMOTHERS k CO,, heretofore ox.
feting In New York and Philadelphia, le this day DIS
SOLVED by mutual onnSant, and that the 'bueineee of
the arm will, only be oarried on for the : purpose, of li
quidation. Signed,
November 16
ieet. to DemocraTiongilews.AßD.
t ALDRBHAN Game, moons,
s t a t i l ieti o tti m ,
ti Roles. - '
VOR ',911E111117
gauss CI: 41480 N.
, ' • rorgorr-ozooso ICAZD. • -
'Subject to Domocrstloßoloo. noct.:Bm*
etraißoT TO DEMOORATIO SO.1B• 0016-2m*
Trniit . ot ELIZA 1 - 11 7 EICELL, under the Will or Eli
jah Bowen &coined.
The Auditor appointed to audit, mettle, and Atugtth
account of SYDNEY W. BOWEN, Trade° of Elite
Purnell, under The Will. of. Zillah ,Eowen. .decessed
anQ t 4 ieSett ilatrEinitieht 401"aitend to the; dtrtiee
appointment on WEDNESDAY the kiedoild Air of
December, A: D. 1057, et 4 o'clock'P. ht., at hie office,
No 271 South PUTll , Street, below Engle, in The city
of Philadelphia:
no264mwbt JOSEDII A. CLAY, Auditor.
'Notice is hereby given that the widow of said de
cedent hes presented to the Orphans , Court, an inven
tory and appraliement of the property. She bee elected
to retain ander the act of Aprlll4, 1551, and unless ex
ceptions be died before FRIDAY. December 18, 1851, at
10 o'clock A. AL, the came will be allowed and ap
proved by the Court. GEO. K. EARLE,
n25-w a-2w:IP Attorney for Widow.
and James Stevens late copartners, trading as
White, Stevens, tc Co., did, on the eleventh day of No.
yember, A. D. 1857., make and execute a general as.
signment to the undersigned, in trust, for the benefit
of their creditors, which said assignment is duly re.
corded at Philadelphia, all persons indebted to said
mailmen will make payment to
ISAAC 8. WATERMAN, Assignee,
nol4 sanw.Bw* N. W. earner Secant Su Arch sta.
laan, Exorox.
The Animal &melon trill begin on TURMAN, Sep.
tember I.
Circafare mil be obtained at the Book Store of 11,
1100IEBB, B. W. corner BIGII.TH and tifilliiTNTlT,
phi or
of the Bootee, Poet Office, Falls of flobuyikill,
dele. anl7-602
- COLLEGE, 8. E. corner of SEVENTH
and CHESTNUT Streets Second and Third Stories.
1100IGKERPING, PENMANSHIP, every style.
Each Student has individual imitruetion from compe
tent and littettivo Teachers, under the immediate
supervision of the Principal.'
One of the Beat Penmen in the Country has charge of
the WrltingDepartment.
Pleads call and see Specimens and get a Catalogue of
Terips,lce. ' ocB-y
No Seminary whatever le more like a private family.
The course of study is extensive And thorough. Pro
testor lisunders will receive a few more pupils under
fourteen 74311.10 of age into his family. Require of
Moues. J. 8. Paver and Mathew Newkirk, or 001. J.W.
'Forney, Editor of this Paper, whose sons or wards are
now members of his family. ' septl4-tf
Bowe an Oboes.
B OOTS AND SHOES.—The subscriber
has on' hand a large and varied stock of 1300T8
and BLlOEB,,whieli he will sell at the lowest prices.
zio2l-11y SAL corner PIPTII and AIARKET Ste.
• =-4081311111.1110UPISON & CO. No. 814 MAIL
ART Streit, and Nos. 3 and 6 FRANKLIN PLACE,
have new In atOre a large and welLamorted dock of
BOOTS and SIIORS, of City and Eastern manufacture,
which they offer for wile on the beet terms for Cash, or
,on the USIA credit.
Mg . siS ire toiitta to mill said examine their stook
sol-dtt '
WIC U. D133108a 'Consignees
41 ' The "ship PRILADRLPIIIA, from Liverpool, is
,now discharging under gamut order, at SHIPPER
STRIET WIIARP. Consignees will please ateend to
receipt et thitr geode.
1177 PIIILdbHLPIIIA, Captain Pool, from Livorpool,
la now ready to discharge at Shippen street wharf. Con
signees will pleaso deliver their permits to the Custom
holm officer on board, All good; not perinlted in five
Atli will be sent iss public store. '
nol6 Tlioxies ntorteaDsoN & CO.
l'ateht Non. plosion Fell-Generating OAS LAMPS is
And the thing to suit all. Price MOO up ; all may have
a superior Light by calling at their Depot.
- This Lamp le adapted to all places and purposes, and
'only requires • trial to test its advantages over all
others., The Lamp forms its own gas, Our Patent
Darner* can be fitted to every ordinary Fluid Lamp,
with little expense, without the least possible clangor.
AD are invited to call and examine for themselves,
Town, County, and State rights for sale.
The proprietors are in want of Agents, giving a rare
chance to make money.
PETERS &o. SHROP.D, Gas Lamp Depot,
x 624. PETERS
' 123 South 4tb St , below Chestnut, Phi
The andeeigned are tow prepared to purchase for
each, prime over Seed of the new crop. Pennsylvania
storekeepers and farmers, by sending samples to our
addreac, can, at all times, ascertain the price at which
we are 'baying. Parties wishing samples, by which to
be governed as to quality, oau have them sent by mall,
by addressing ne., J.ll (MARE fc 00,
eepliLtf 48 North Brent, and 44 Water atreete
beet Gees Regolstors ever offered for nee Dol.
lave, Yor .ale by the WATRRHAN GAS REGULA
ao2Cam, 02 CHESTNUT
NILLA*" xnannfirdured and for oda br
WZAVBB, YITLEP. fr. 00.,
wo: %R N. Water at., and 22 N.Whareae
"N. \% • I 111 I • I.ZP4AS6..
\ %I
• • •—•'••• itch.
sal\ tt il ia/
'%••• •
•.• "4"
• % • ,s•
• „
„CT,- !%;T • • : •
. "4.
tol7 lm
'ACesal 'Notice°.
The crisis in Canadian politics, which wo
lafely anticipated—on account of the offensive
position taken by the Orangemen—seems
likely to take place oven earlier than was ex
pected. There has been another break-up
of the Canadian Administration, and the Dis
solution of the Provincial Parliament, fol
lowed by a General Election, may be immedi
ately looked for. The great struggle will bo
between the Orange party on ono side, and
the Catholic party on the other. The expecta
tion is (as, indeed, the Afontroal New Era ad
mits and laments) that scarcely any Catholic
will be elected by any electoral constituency
in Upper Canada. The Orange organization
is so infinitely superior to the Catholic organi
zation, that, at present, any other result would
appear wholly out of the question. The
Catholics must bear this—as best they can.
They have a future before them, however,
and if they do not acquire and concentrate
strength, by politic union, in that future, they
deserve to be kept down. The French mil
German Catholics of Canada, uniting With t
Irish, can make a political array too import , :
ant to be treated with indifference or con
The alleged justification, for establishing
Orange Lodges in Ireland, over 60 years ago,
namely, to protect the Protestants ageing&
the Ribbonmen, does not hold good in Ca
nada, whore a Ribbon Lodge does not exist. l i
-In Ireland, while the British Legislature
intolerantly refused to grant what was called
Catholic Emancipation, certain secret and
illegal associations, entitled Ribbon Lodges,
sprung up, all over the country. Under the
mask of seeking political rights, the Ribbon
men committed numerous excesses—they
largely plundered the houses of the landed
gentry and respectable farmers, nominally
seeking no more than firearms and ammuni
tion, but not averse, whenever the chance
turned up, of picking up, and carrying off,
money, jewels, plate, and other portable
articles of value. All over Ireland, such
pseudo-leaders as Captain ROOK, Lieutenant
STARLIOUT, Ensign - Moostsum, and others
who assumed equally odd titles, created ter
wherever they went. There was scarcely
any Protestants among the Ribbon Lodges,
and there may have been some justification,
under the circumstances, in certain Protest
ants, whose portions and property were threa
tened or in jeopardy, uniting into a compact
body, to repel force by force.
' O'CoNNELL, backed by the Catholic clergy,
applied himself to putting down Ribbonism.
He was a man of peace, though a popular
leader, and, whatever he said, was careful in
doing nothing against the law. He knew that
the disturbed condition of Ireland—disturbed
by Ribbonmen on ono hand, and disquieted by e
Orangemen on the other—was often men- '
Boned, in and out of Parliament, as a strong
reason why Catholic Emancipation should eel
be granted, and after more than twenty years'
struggle, he put down the Ribbon societies.
But the Orangemen preserved their organin-
Bon,' until, at last, the actually treasonable
extent - of their maehinations. compelled the
British Government and Parlianient pub
licly to inquire into their system, and
strongly to denounce it. It appeared that
the Duke of Crow BLAND, next brother
to the reigning Sovereign of England, (and
himself subsequently . King of Hanover,)
was Grand Master of the Orange Association
of Great Britain and Ireland—that, with his
!hit sanction, various Orange Lodges had been
, ereti ustabllshed in many of the regiments
e . that it had even been contem
plated, whenever the death of WILLIAM IV. I
should take place, to pass by the Princess
ALEXANDRINA VICTORIA, next heir to the
British throne, and place the Crown upon the
herd of this, her uncle, ERNEST or CUMBER
LAND. So much for the boasted loyally of
the Orangemen. The facts came out, on an
inquiry by the House of Commons, made on the
motion of the late Mr. Josxru Moto, and the
legal proof, to be established by the produc
tion of the papers and minutes of the Orange
Association, was only wanting at the last mo
ment, by the flight, with these damning docu
ments, of Colonel FAIRMAN, Secretary of the
Institution, and confidential -friend and go-be
tween of His Royal Highness the Duke of
CUMBERLAND. This person, considering him
self shabbily treated by the Orange party,
much of whose dirty 'work he had done; proved
himself a double traitor. First, for money in
band, he betrayed that party to HUME and
O'Cositm, and next, for yet larger bribes,
was treacherous to his new employers, and
found his way'to the Continent with the books
and papers necessary to establish- the heavy
charges brought against the Orange loaders and
their Grand Master.
Ono gain was the result—the Orange Asso
ciation of Ireland was broken up, though it
lately showed some symptoms of vitality in
Belfast, (in Ireland,) and, more recently, in
remonstrance to the righteous declaration of
the Government, that no member of any secret
Political association should henceforth be ap
pointed to the Magistracy.
Orangeism has reared its crest in Canada,
where there is no politico-religious combina
tion of any sort, private or public. There it
has assumed a purely offensive position, saying
to hundreds of thousands of honest, indus
trious, and unoffending people, "You shall
have no privilege here, except the privilege of
paying taxes. If you presume to think that
you shall return your own representatives, to
speak and act for you in the Legislature, it will
be treason against oar domination, and we shall
not permit it." Last of all, if has announced
that it seeks incorporation, as if it were not
only innocuous but useful, from the Legislature
What marvel, then, if Despair itself effect
what simple indignation had failed to do? if,
at last, revolting from this great usurpation
and tyranny, the Catholics of Canada, so op
pressed, solely on account of their religion,-
should endeavor to repel the continuous As
sault? We learn, without much surprise, but
with some pain, that at Montreal there is a
movement now on foot, which certainly will
pass forward to completion, for establishing
an Anti-Orange Association, with the com
bined aid Of orgaaization and money. The
Catholics aver that they are thus acting—sim
ply on the defensive.
Strongly objecting as we do to religious
opinion becoming the teat of political merit—
whether that test ho mado by Molly Maguire
ism in Philadelphia, or Orangeism in Canada—
we cannot help admitting that the Catholics
aro justified in what they have undertaken,
tor, when bad men conspire, good men may
combine. But we foresee what evils must
arise in Canada from politico-religions feuds,
which do so much to retard the cause of pros
perity and progress, wherever they prevail.
It is not difficult to foresee an emigration,
from Canada to the United States, if the usur
pation of the Orange party be persisted lu—
ll, in a word, it be not disavowed and discoun
tenanced by the British Government.
A safety apparatus for steam boilers has
been invented, whloh appears well adapted to the
end had in view by the inventor—so far as any
merely mechanical contrivance can be depended on.
Tho action of this apparatus Is somewhat novel,
and may be thus explained : As the water-level
in the boiler lowers, the index finger chows the
alteration; but If, from any negligence on the
part of the attendant—or, as is often th e care,
the boiler is left working without attendance for
some time—the 'water falls so low as to. endanger
the safety of the boiler, the apparatus then comes
into operation, by (dosing the outlet of the steam
to the engine, thereby giving alarm, and also si
multaneously closing the damper, thereby stopping
all draught to the chimney, and, as a consequence,
the fire will die out. Thus, Incase the boiler man
should not be at hand there is no danger of explosion.
Notice is given of danger from the boiler before
any part of it is exposed to the action of the fire,
there being militant height of water left to 'restart
the engine, and remedy the evil, by setting the
pales In working prior.
PRAYER AT NOON.—Sevoral weeks ago, ono
of the Dutch churches in the city of Now
York commenced holding a daily prayer meet
ing between the hours of twelvo and ono
o'clock. At the first meeting there were but
four persons in attendance, but having about
doubled at each succeeding meeting, they have
now grown to be of a most interesting charac
ter. In speaking of these meetings, the Chris
tian Intelligeneer of-this week has the follow
"Thank God for this prayer-meeting? It is
a guide to eternity. It is a resting-place for
weary and careworn men. It is a fountain for
a draught at the river of life. It is a house for
a spiritual feast. It is a broad beam of heaven
ly sunshine on our great and wicked city. It
is a green spot in the wilderness of business
life. It is the birth-place of souls. It is a place
where Jesus meets with his disciples. May it
continue and increase, until the windows of
heaven aro opened with the descending bless
morrow (Sunday) afternoon, at 21; o'clock, the
Sabbath schools of the three Reformed Dutch
churches of this:city aro to be assembled at the
church at Tentleand Filbert streets, at which
time they will be addressed by the Rev. Mr.
Scudder, a missionary just returnedfrom India,
whore his father, the celebrated Dr. Scudder,
and his three brothers, have for some years
past been devoting themselves to the cause of
Christianizing the heathen with so much fidelity.
The occasion prumiseq to be ono of unusual
interest. In the evening, at Pj o'clock, there
will be a meeting for addresses and devotional
exercises, at which Rev. W. W. Scudder, Rev.
Dr. Ferris, Chancellor of the University of
New Yorlttrity, Rev. Dr. B. C. Taylor, of New
Jersey, and others, aro expected to speak.
ST. THERESA'S CHURCH.—On Sunday last
the devotions of the Forty Hours commenced
in this church, and was attended with the
most happy results. On Sunday evening an
eloquent and argumentative sermon was
Preached by the Rev. Father Ilitzelberger,
who was followed, on Monday evening, by the
Rev. Father Blox, of St. John's, and on Tues
day evening, by the Rev. Father Ward, of St.
Joseph's College.
A writer in a late London periodical states
that nearly all the clergymen, living between
two and three hundred years ago, wore the
mustache. In his list of those who wore the
beard on the upper lip, we lied the well-known ,
namea of John Donee, George Herbert, Robt.
Herrick, Jeremy Taylor, Thomas Fuller, and
Robert South. The famous John Knox, and
the celebrated John Bunyan, teem the mus
tache; also Wickliffe, Cardinal Pole, Arch-,
bishop Craneser, Bishops Ridley, Latimer,
Jewel, llolbech, 'i'hiridey, Goodrich, Sklp,
Day, Archbishop Laud, and a host of others.
BAKER UNIVERSITY.—" Baker University"
is the name selected by the Methodists for a
new literary institution which they propose to
establish in Kansas. The managers lately
adopted the following resolution :
" Resolved, That no one who habitually uses
tobacco shall be eligible to the presidency, or
to fill any chair in the faculty of Baker Uni
The church at this place is recently much blest.
Meetings are now in progress, and with favor
able results. Some fifteen already profess con
version, and will soon receive baptism. The
meetings are still continued under the labors
of the Rev. T. 0. Trotter.
Dr. Merle D'Aubigno, the Genovese histo
rian of the Reformation, took an active part in
the late Berlin Convention, discoursing In
three languages. According to the descrip
tions of him, he has grown gray with age and
labor, and would hardly be recognised from
the current portraits.
ClorirrnmATlous.—The Rt. Rev. Bishop Neu
mann on Sunday last confirmed sixty-five per
sons at St. Joseph's Church (German) and
forty-five at St. Mary's, of the Assumption, at
REV. L. W. SEELY, of Baltimore, has re
ccivcd and accepted an invitation to become
pastor of the Second Baptist Church In Rich
mond, Va., as successor to Dr. Howell.
THE Lutheran congregation of Hagerstown,
Md., on Sunday elected the Rev. Reuben Hill,
now located at Gettysburg, Pa., as their pastor.
a merchant, now residing in Philadelphia, who
formerly lived in rather an extravagant style,
was in tho habit, every Monday morning, of
giving Ids wife a certain sum of money for the
table and household expenditures of the week;
he never mentioned his business to his wife,
and she, deeming him sufficiently capable" of
attending to his own affairs, never inquired
into them. About five years after marriage,
through sonic slight mismanagement, and the
rascality of his confidential clerk, Mr.
suddenly broke, and his fall was mentioned
if sympathizingly " on 'change, and, like all
such matters, there all sympathy ended.
The merchant kept the affair a secret, and
the first intimation his lady had of it was a
paragraph in the newspaper. Shortly after
dinner was over, on the discovery of the start
ling fact, Mrs.-- requested her husband to
remain in the parlorfor a few moments, as she
had something to say to him. She loft tho
room, hurried up the stairs, and shortly
after returned with a splendidly bound Bible
in her hand. Handing it to her husband, she
said : .
" George, the day of our marriage you gave
me this precious book, a token of your love,
and a rich fountain to look to in tho day of
trouble. Its pages have been precious to me ;
and, - as your brow looks sad to-day, I now
return it to you, that you may glean from it
some consolation in the hour of gloom." She
then left the room.
The merchant opened the book carelessly,
and a bank-bill fell out. Ile picked it up and
glanced at its face—it was a $lO bill. He
opened the book again, and another note of
the same amount was before him. He opened
it at the first page, and continued to find an
X between every two leaves, till ho arrived
at the commencement of Revelations. Ho
was saved,
lie rang the bell— a servant appeared.
cellequest your mistress to coma to me im
mediately," said the merchant.
The lady obeyed, entering the room with
something between a tear and a smile.
" Kate I Kate l where did you procure all
this money?"
" This is the weekly saving of our household
expenses for tho last live years," was the mo
dest reply. "Every week I put ten out of the
twenty dollars which you gave me, into our
Bible bank, that when a day of trouble came
upon us, wo should have something to save us
from the wolf."
c , But why put it in tho Bible, Kato 1"
"Because it is a good bank, ono which will
not suddenly break," replied the lady.
"You aro an angel, Kate," cried the delighted
husband, clasping her to his heart.
And so she is. Does any ono doubt PA
Watchman and Evangelist.
SCRIPTURAL STATIST leg .--TllO " hoof{ of
books " has been studied in every shapo and
way, and yet it is not studied half enough.
We hope to see the day when every family
will possess one, riot for the sake of its hand
some binding, but for the inestitnablo value of
its contents.
The following statistical imformation con
cerning it may be of interest to the reader :
The Old Testament contains 39 books, the
New Testament 27; in all, 66. The Old Testa
ment contains 929 chapters, 28,214 verses,
592,439 words, and 2,728,110 letters; while the
New has 260 chapters, 7,059 verses, 181,253
words, and 838,380 letters—malting a total of
1,189 chapters, 31,173 verses, 773,692 words,
and 3,666,490 letters.
Origin of the t , Tiger."
Wo find tho following account given of the origin
of the " tiger, " which is almost as regularly given
now at the an d of " throe cheers," es the cheers
themselves :
In 1822 the Boston Light Infantry, under Capt.
Mackintosh and Lieut. ltobert C. Winthrop, visit
ed Salem and encamped in Washington square,
and during their stay a few of the members in
dulged in sports incidental to camp duty, 'when
some visitor osolaimed to ono who was a Hifi°
rough, "Oh, you tiger!" It boon= a catch
word, and as a term of playful reproach, " You'ro
a tiger," was adopted as ono of the peculiar
phrases of the corps. On the route to Boston,
somo musical genius sang an impromptu lino,
"Oh,, you tigers, don't you know," to the air of
" Rob Roy McGregor, oh!" Of course, the appal
lotion soon induned the Tigers by name to imitate
the notions of the tiger. and tho " growl" wan In
troduced, and at the conclusion of three cheers ' 4 a
tiger" was invariably called for. In 1826 the In
fantry visited New Writ', being the first volunteer
corps to make a trip from this pity to another
fitate; and while there the Tigers, at a public fes
tival, awoke the echoes and astonished the a otham
itos by giving the genuine bowl. It pleased the
limey of the host, and gradually It became adopted
on all festive and joyous occasions, and now" throe
cheers and a tiger" are the inseparable demonstra
lions of approbation in that city. Nero it is still
a marked peculiarity of the corps, and where the
true tone is board, ono may be sure that the Boston
Light Infantry, Captain O. O. Rogors, is not more
viaa a alga distant,
By the Vatafrbiit and tho Africa steamers, wo
have received our files of London and Liverpool
journals to tha t 14th inst., Inclusive. The latest
previous news had boon to the —th inst. On that
day, the City Of Glasgow Bank, with ninety-six
branches, capitol of $5,000,000, and reserved fund
of $452,975, had failed. In Glasgow (hero was a
run on tho banks, and the Bank of England helped
them with about 1,106,000 sovereigns in gold, which
had prevented farther failures, though the ponce
of the city 'oasis much threatened that the
bad to bo plied out to preserve order.
Numerous coimereial failures hod taken place.
The most Important was tho suspension of Sander
son, Sanderam& Co., with liabilities for three or
three and a half millions sterling, believed, how
ever, to be amply secured by commercial lints and
the property of the firm,
Further failures were, (at Paris,) M. Guimaraes
& Co., a house is the South American trade, with
liabilities for £6,000.
Nelson, Morgan, & Co., wholesale stationers, of
London, suspended—liabilities £10,000; Fitch &
Skeet, provision merchants, for £55,000; T. IL
Coddinglon it Co., of Liverpool, iron merchants,
connoted with Now York; Mackenzie, Ramsey,
& Co., merchants, Dundee, for £60,000; J. Mon
teith & Co., merchants and entice printers, Glas
gow; Bowman, Grinnell, & Ca., of Liverpool and
Now York; B. Bainbridge & Co., in tho New York
trade, from £50,000 to .C 40,000; Munro, Grant, &
Co., Swansea, timber merchants; Steegman &
On Noveitthir / 2kh, says the Daily /Velar, "About
3) o'clock rlatrfiretztraordinary excitement, the
bank broker' announced in the Stock Exchange,
that Government had authorized the Bank of Eng
land to Issue-teas tonny amount that may be re
quired, 'on approved securities,' at a rate of dis
count of not leis than ton per cent. per annum.
Tho intelligence spread like wildfire through the
city, and was reOnved in ovary circle with a feel
ing of relief proportionate to the anxiety previous
ly entertained. ,Tho effect of the intelligence in
the discount market was very satisfactory. In
every quarter a more cenfident feeling was engon
dored, the bar to the circulation of capital being
removed. Thio- afternoon the principal discount
establishments afforded accommodation freely to
their regular customers, although of course charg
ing an advance amen the batik rate,"
A Cabinet Council was held November 12th at
the official residence of the First Lord of the Tree
stay in Downing street. The ministers present
werel--Viseount•Palmeraton, the Lord Chancellor,
Earl Granville, the Marquis of Lansdowne, the
Earl of Ilarrowby, Sir George Grey, the Earl of
Clarendon, the -Chancellor of the Exchequer, Sir
Charles Wood, the Right Bon. It. Vernon Smith,
Lord Stanley of Alderloy, the Duke of Argyll, and
the Right lion, M. T. Baines.
Tho following letter wasaddressed to the govern
ors of the Banker England :
DOWNING STREET, Nov. 12, 1857.
GENTLEMEN: Tier Majesty's Government bavo
observed with great concern the serious conse
quences which have ensued from the recent failure
of certain joint-stook banks in England and Scot
land, as troll asof certain large mercantile firms,
chiefly connotted with the American trade.
The discredit-and distrust which have resulted
from these events, and the withdrawal of a largo
amount of paper circulation authorized by the
existing bank 'rata, appear to her Majesty's Go
vernment to reader it necessary for them to inform
the Bank of England that if they should be una
ble. In the pratent emergency, to meet the demands
for discounts and advances upon improved securi
ties without exceeding the limits of their circula
tion prescribed by the act of 1841, the Govern
ment will bo prepared to propose to Parliament,
upon its meeting, a bill of indemnity for any ex
cess so issued.
In order to prevent this temporary relaxation of
the law beingextended beyond the actual neccssi
tieS of the otleasion, her Majesty's Government
are of opinion that the bank terms of discount
should not besedneed below their present rate.
Fier Afsjesty's Government reserve for future
coneidoratton the appropriation of any profit which
may arise upon issues In excess of the statutory
Her Iffajosty s Government aro fully impressed
with the importance of maintaining the letter of
the law, even in a time of considerable mercantile
difficulty, but they believe that, for the removal of
apprehensions', which have checked the course of
monetary translations, such a measure ns is now
contemplated has become necessary, and they rely
upon the discretion and prudence of the directors
for confining its operation within the strict limits
of the oalgefieles of the ease We have,
G. G. Litwin
To the Governor and Deputy Governor of the
Bank of England.
[Prom the London Thles, (Leading Article,) N0r.13 ]
At a late hOur yesterday afternoon the commer
cial public received the news that the Bank
CherieAttott t been suspended. The Bank is
thus allowed ornament to issue an exams of
notes not deem, in value, and a premiso is given
that a bill of indemnity will be introduced in the
next session of Parliament to free the hank from
the consequences of its conduct; should it bo ecoess
nary to take advantage of the permission of Gi.v
ornment. On the merits of this step we will say
but little. It may be consiotont with the maxims
of political economy to regulate the 105110 of notes
during ordinary times, and thus to check rash
speculation and the embarkation in business of
mon destitute of capitol, while when nn actual
dearth of money prevails the chief banking in•
atitution of the country may be allowed to extend
its issue of notes under a
. publio guarantee. But
if such is to be the principle of our monetary
system, the sooner it is embodied into a law the
bettor. If the bank is to exceed its legal issue
of notes as often as the rate of discount is
necessarily raised above a certain point, then an
act of Parliament should entablisit the practice on
sound and intelligible principles. The rummer.
offal interests of the country should not bo sub
jeettal to a syatem by which a law is obeyed no
long as obedience is easy, and temporarily swept
away as often as pressure or pante supervenes
The houses which, in 1847 and in 1857, have stop
ped payment beforo the relaxation of the law may
well complain that, while they have boon crushed
by the operation of the Bank Charter Act, others
not more solvent or of higher standing than them
selves have been saved by the suspension of it.
Whether the bank avails itself of the privilege
accorded to it or not, the invasion of the law is the
same, and those who, trusting to its inviolability,
prudently suspended their payments, now find
themselves placed at a disadvantage in respect to
those whom boldness or good fortune encouraged
to hold on a day or two longer.
Wo can well imagine that only the representa
tion that great commercial calamities were about
to take pleat has determined the Government to
act so bold a part. How much they feel the im
portance of the step is proved by what we have
now to announce—that it has boon resolved to calf
Parliament together at once, in order to settle the
questions relied by the present crisis, and to regis
ter for ministers and the bank directors that in
demnity for shioh they are obliged to appeal. A
Countil will, wo understand, be hold next Mon
day, at which, probably, Parliament will be sum
moned to most at the end of 14 days.
Wo may certainly prepare ourselves fur a violent
attack on the English monetary system as esta
blished by the bank act of 1811. All the theorists
of all the schools of currency will be ready to
pouuoo on what seems the carcass of a dead law.
And, indeed, they will have much that is plait ;i
-ble and not n little that is true on their side. The
law is a fair-weather law, a law for times of steady
trading and easy credit; its pro ... visions are like the
pasteboard defences of the Chinese—strong to look
at, painted with heavy masses of stone and guns of
enormous power, but in reality a weakness and a
sham. Such will bo the reasonteg of the partisans
of inconvertible paper or uncontrolled banks. The
defender of the existing system will, on the other
hand, havo to fore the fact that the net has been
twice suspended in two successive panics. What
better proof, it would seem, that the law does not
provide for that very condition of things in ex
pectation of vhioh it was framed ? At thismoniont,
when the pressure swims about to cease, when the
Indian mutiny is broken, and the American dis
asters drawing to a close, we have the act which
has been so often debated, so skilfully defended,
so unhesitatingly swotted by commercial men of
all parties, which Committees have declared per
feet and the House of Commons sanctioned again
and again, now for the second thee sot aside by
the Government at the earnest suppliention of the
business community. Yet as to the retention of
the present law we bare not the slightest doubt.
Its thorough supporters say that it is perfect for all
time and all circumstances, and flint its present
suspension is a weakness on the part of Govern
meet, generated by an insane panto on the part of
' the people. But overt those who adroit that a time
may come Alen the Bank should bo allowed to
extend its issue may still uphold the Bank Charter
Aot as the general law of the land. They may
fairly argue that the suspension allowed by the
GovernMent yesterday was to save the country
from returning to a state of barter. Mid is lho
measure of values, and, as long as it hems a suffi
cient relation to the trammetions of the country,
men may be required to make their payments in it
or in notes immediately convertible. But if front
any sudden convulsion the metal falls short, is
drawn away, and exhausted at any spot, it cannot
be expected that all the business at that spot is at
once to cease. Thera remains money's worth—
land and houses, cottonseed sugar, wines and to
bacco. All that is wanted is to be able to express '
those in the currency which is the general stand
ard of value. Gold has van'elied, but the country
has the material wealth which will bring it bark
again. All is a question of a few months. perhaps
of a few weeks. It may in auch ti moo be allowed
to the Government to come to the rescue of the
nation, by allowing a corporation which has a
quasi national character, and is ruled by nation
ally-imposed laws, to create fictitious standards of
valuo, , in the shape of bank-notes which have no
metallic representatives. Such a proceeding, how
ever, must be understood to be an extraordinary ,
proceeding, in which the community, for its own
good, allows a certain establishment to exceed
the limits of Bafo and legitimate dealing. In
fact, the country must bo considered as becoming
security for the redemption of the extended issue,
or, in other words, as itself issuing a quantity of
paper money by its agent, the bank, in order
that the business of the country may ho condeeted
during the temporary abstraction of the usual
It is, therefore, no proof of the failure of the
bank act, that, at certain times, its restrictions
should be suspended. In feet, this extension of
issue should be considered as something super
added to the ordinary conditions of the bank's ex-
Monne. The not of 1841 woe passed to control
tho bank, not to control the nation. Parliament
decided—and tee think wisely—that it, would not,
in ordinary times, trust one groat corporation with
the power of issuing an unlimited number of notes.
This proceeding le strictly in accordance with the
regulations which control the issue of country
beaks, and iehteb rootanta London bleats from bnv
ing any issue at all. Whether the amount of Vll2-
phis allowed to the bank be sufficient for tho ordi
nary Purposes of commerce is, of course, a question
for dimension, but the principle which establishes
a restriction of some kind has been accepted by
the nation in its general course of legislation. It
still, however, may be competent to the country to
remedy any abnormal deficiency of the currency
by an extraordinary issue, which the bank may
be empowered to make, not, as it were, on its own
account, but on account of the nation, which may
regulate the amount issued, and dispose of what
ever profits may accrue by the transaction. This
seems to us to be tho defence for such an interfe
rence of the Government es has
,just taken place.
The suspension of the bank act has nothing akin
to the system which allows American establish
ments to flood the country with paper represent
ing only a small per tentage of capital, or perhaps
no capital at all. It is the extraordinary device,
rendered necessary by an extraordinary conjanc
turo, and when the necessity ceases the relaxation
may cease too. Still, the suspension of a positive
law ii a grave matter, arid may well necessitate a
speedy appeal to Parliament.
Front the London Times, (City article) Nov. 14
The condition of the various markets to-day has
shown a considerable resumption of steadiness, al
though there has been no tendency to great eonfo
donee or a rapid revival. With the return of gold
from Scotland, which may speedily be expected
to commence, and the delivery of the large amounts
announced from Australia, there can scarcely fail,
however, to he a disabled. improvement and an ins
pression is entertained that tho Bank Charter Act,
which bed not been practically overstepped up to
last evening, may still, as in 1847, be kept free
from actual infringement. Console for money,
which loft off last evening at 891, were &rat quoted
891 to 3, and there appeared to be no particular
pressure of stock upon the market, but various
fluetnations soon occurred, and atone time the price
touched 89. From this they went again to 891, and
the final operations were at 891 to 1 for money, and
80) to 1 for the 7th of December. For a short time
in the early part of the day loans on stock were
in demand at 10 per cent., but subsequently the
rate ranged between 8 and 10. Bank stook left
off at 209) a 212; reduced, 88 to I; new three
Iper corps, 881 to 1; India stook, 210 to 213, and
ndia bonds . 503. a 40s. discount. Exchequer bills
experienced a considerable recovery, partly from
an anticipation that a largo funding may bo pro.
japed on limo assembling of Parliament, at the be
ginning of next month. The arrival of the North
Star, with Now York dates to the Mat of October,
was telegraphed in the afternoon: but not before
the close of business. The statements were that
the money market was gradually recovering, that
no new failures had been reported, and that
Winslow, Lanier t Co., a large banking firm con
nected with the West, were to resume on the Ist
of Noi ember, the day after the departure of the
At the Bank of England to-day the applications
for discount, although far beyond the average
amount oven of the busiest times, wore altogether
moderato as compared with those of the two pre
ceding days. In the open market the best bills
wore negotiable at 10+ per oent. in the morning,
and at a later hour transactions might possibly
have been effected at the bank minimum.
The drain of gold to Scotland had ceased, but it
is believed about 100,000 sovereigns were dispatched
to-day to Ireland.
In the foreign exchanges this afternoon the rates
oere generally the same as lost post, and on the
whole a better feeling prevailed.
In the corn market this morning there veto
scarcely any transactions, but prices wore nomi
nally 2s. to as. lower.
The report of the Liverpool cotton market for the
week chows a further fall of id. to 1(1. per lb.
The final quotations of the French Three per
Cents. on the Paris Bourse this evening were riff.
3:(o. for money, 601. 50e, for the end of the month,
showing another decline of an one-eighth. Ou
the Vienna Exchange the pressure continues to in
A rumor was strongly circulated to-day from
Glasgow, that an attempt is in progress to resusci
tate the Western Bank of Scotland, and that a
million has been subscribed for the purpose, and
that it will probably re opou on Monday. Many
persons doubt the statement from the feet that a
million seems an inadequate sum for tho demands
that would have to be encountered. A similar ar
rangement is also alleged to bo contemplated with
regard to the City of Glasgow Bank.
The quotation of the rate of exchange from
Bombay by the present snail is apparently less
favorable to the extent of about a half per cent.
The figures presented in the monthly return of
the Bank of Prance to-day seem to have created
heaviness on the Bourse, but are not very much
worse than had boon anticipated. The bullion,
which in the previous account showed a decrease
of £895,000, has experienced a further reduction
of £1,440,000, and the sum now hold is X 7,580,000.
This, hoe over, is £310,000 in excess of the total at
the Bank of England, according to the return pub
lished this oventog. At the same time there has
been a decrease of ..£068,000 in the note liabilities
Tho discounts present a decline of 1807,000, but
in the deposits there is apparently an increase of
nearly £2,500,000. The Government balance has
fallen oil £502,000. In the advances on routes
thorn has boon no alteration, but those on railway
shares have boon augmented £167,000. The pro.
totems paid for purchases on gold, which last
month amounted to /10,120, have been on this oc
casion 135M60.
The bar silver brought ly La Plata has been
gold to-day at per oz., showing a deelino of
3d. from the price realized fur the previous ar
In the produce markets during the week busi
ness line been almost suspended, and prices aro
again generally lower. Thu raising of the bank
rate of interest to 10 par cent on Monday, toge
ther with the numerous announcements of failures,
tended to increase the feeling of uneasiness no
ticed in the last weekly report, but to-day there
appeared to be less disposition to force sales. The
business in sugar has been upon a very limited
:mile, at Is. to 2s. decline. Consumers aro now
quite hare of stock, and this morning there were
symptoms of n revival in the demand. Further
supplies have arrived from the United States. In
coffee, calory plantation Ceylon has receded 2s. to
to :Is., but the market now presents a firmer ap
pearance. Native is almost neglected. Scarcely
any business has taken place in tea. A public sale
of about 700 packages, "without reserve," at
tracted some attention, and the trade purchased at
fair prices. Ultimately there was a rather bettor
feeling in the market, and several parcels that
were taming have been withdrawn. Common
congou is more inquired after. Cocoa has expe
rienced a decline of about 2s. to 7s. A Govern
ment contract for 100 tons is declared for the 17th
inst. In rico the few transactions reported have
been at slightly lower prices, and the market,
although 3s. Od. per cwt. below the late highest
point, is still inactive. Saltpetre has been pur
cluvccl only to a very moderato extent at about 2s.
to 7s. under previous quotations. rim Bengal
last went nt 4✓s per cot. A comiderahle portion
of the stock appears to be in strong panda. Nearly
all descriptions of spice have, suffered a further de
preciation where holders have evinced any desire
to realize Cassia lignen is offered at a fall of
mmrly 2.(1e. per cwt. in consequence of arrivals
front tiro United States.
The return from the Think of England for the
week ending November 11th, gives the following
results when compared with the previous week :
Public tlerosi ts £442,715
Other deposits ....
Rest 3 , 364 316.... Increase.... 51,777
On tha other Side of the account:
tioverninent eecurities 19,414,029..Decrea5e..1675,276
Other securities 29,113,453..fecrea5e..3,455,202
:News iseenoiloyee 057,710..Decre5.5e..1,197,605
The amount of notes in circulation is .C29,153,-
355, being a decrease of .683,390, and the stock
of bullion in both departments is £7,170,503, shelv
ing a decrease of 1,327,272, when compared with
the preceding return.
The extreme pressure which has prevailed in the
mosey market is indicated by the unprecedented
increase of £3,485,202 in the private securities,
while the extent to which the amounts thus drawn
out have found their way hack to the bank is
shown by the increase of .64-12,715, and £1,011,674
in the public and private deposits, respectively.
Sales of stock appear to have boon made to the
extent of £975,275, and the reserve of notes has
been reduced by £1,197,505. The present runty')
to .0.210,020 less than the lowest point to which it
fell in the panic of 1817, and the stock of bullion
is new £1,142,183 less than at that period.
niteur publishes the following letter, addressed by
the Emperor to the Minister of Finance :
MONSICUR r.m MINIqTRFI: / see with pain that,
without an apparent or real cause, public credit is
assailed by chimerical fears, and by the propaga
tion of Ali -disunt remedies for an evil which only
exists in the imagination. In preceding years, it
must be owned, there were some grounds for ap
prehension. A succession of bad harvests com
pelled us to export, annually, many hundrods of
in specie to pay for in quantity of corn of
which we stood in need, and yet we were able to
moot the crisis and to defy the sad predictions of
alaimis's by a few simple measures of prudence
taken momentarily by the Bank of France. how
is it, thou, that at the present moment it is not
understood that a similar measure, rendered still
mere easy by the law which allows an Increase of
the rate of diqcount, must suffice d fortiori to pre
serve to the bank the specie which it wants, as we
are in a touch better condition than we were in
last year, having had an abundant harvest, and a
most considerable metallic reserve in the bank ?
I therefore beg of you publicly to deny all the
absurd projects attributed to the Government, the
propagation of which so easily causes alarm. It
Is not without come nettle that wo may state that
Franco is the country in Europa whore public
credit rests on the broadest and on the most solid
basis. The remarkable report you addressed to
mo thereon is the proof thereof. Give boort to
those'who are vainly alarmed, and assure them that
I ow firmly resolved not to employ those empiri
cal weans which have only been had recourse to
in circumstances, happily so rare, when catastro
phe beyond human foresight have befallen the
May tho Almighty havo you in his good keep
The monthly return of the Bank of France, as
inado up on Thursday, tho 12th of November, shows
the following results (Um ezeltango taken at 25f
to the pound) :
Coin am , bullion 17.001,700,, Decrease 11,440,001
Uillx dixcouzitt.d ii 3.041,010 Decrease 600,600
Not, .'ln circulation... 23,210,300 Decrease Demo()
Treawiryidepte,it, 1,b92,000 Decrease 601,701
Private deposits 8,70,000 Decrease 703,600
Advances on French 1 190 400 Increase
necu 1,400
Advanc , mon railway 1,301,200 Increase 100 , 300
The principal alteration is the falling off of 11,-
400,900 in the coin and bullion, following the de
cline of 1026,300 shown in the previous return.
This has occurred, too, in spite. of increased arti
ficial purchases of gold : tho sum expended iu pre
ininini an gold, which during the lost month or two
has averaged ,ClO,OOO or £ll,lOO per month, has
now increased to 115,00.
(Pans (Nov, 11) correspondence of London News.)
The Emperor has done it all himself. The letter
to ill. Magno, the Finance Minister, dated front
Compiegne, Nov. 10, will he ono of the most re
tuarktablo acts of jai reign, whatever tho rosult of
it may be. Should the assurance contained in
that letter, that the financial crisis is mainly
imaginary, have the effect of dispelling idle fears,
and should the strong and unexpected measures
taken be followed speedily by an abatement of the
symptoms, I do not hesitate to say that the Em
peror's character for wisdom and foresight will
stand higher in the estimation of th e world than
it has ever yet done. Should the predictions of
those financiers against whose judgment the Em
peter has acted be realised, the consequences may
be disastrous, but in any case it is impossible
not to admire his energy and decision of character.
I do not mean to say that all his ministers were
against any further augmentation of the discount
of the Bank of France, but I know pertinently that
some of them were, and I doubt whether there is
a statesman in France (the Emperor excepted) who
would have had the nerve, while the council of the
Bank of Franco was painfully debating whether it
was possible to follow any farther, oven at a dis
tance, in the wake of the Bank of England, to ad
vance, yer satrum, to the Bank of England level,
and raise the interest of money at once from 70 to
10 per cent. The measure announced in the Mont
tear amounts substantially to this, for although
there is a graduated scale-8 per cent for bills of
thirty days and under, and 9 per cent. for bills of
from thirty-ono to sixty—yet in practice there are
very few bills at short dates for which discount is
required, and the great question is whether trade
can go on without immense disasters with bills hav
ing two and three months to run at 10 per cent. Ten
per cent ! for French commercial people, who
never in their lives before paid at the bank more
than six. Hitherto the cry has been it Is true,
,‘ Charge ns what you like in reason, but for hea
ven's sake do not shorten the usual time allowed
for bills to run." It remains to be seen whether
ten percent. for ninety days will be thought rea
sonable. To show how little snob a measure was
expected yesterday, I may mention that 31. Lauv
ray, the financial writer of the Presse, in a special
article of yesterday evening, written after lie had
hoard all the rumors and opinions of the day at
the Bourse, described any further raising of the
discount as a " desperate measure," which would
paralyze trade, and hinder the prospect of the dis
count being " reduced to 5 per cent," the Bank of
Franco being "in a position to separate itself from
the Bank of England, it not being hampered by
the peculiar constitution of the latter." rho Em
peror, however, whose title to the throne he occu
pies is the breath of popularity, has had the ex
traordinary courage to attack at one blow the in
terests (or prejudices) of the bourgeoisie of PRA%
and the masses of the rural districts. While rais
ing tho discount of commercial bills to an unpre
cedented amount, he has removed—and, as I ven
ture to say, most wisely—the prohibition against
the exportation of corn, than which nothing is
more obnoxious to the prejudices of the ignorant
peasantry, who, as has often been seen, are fre
quently ready to riso in revolt against the re
moval of a load of corn from a village.
This part of tho legislation of to-day will be
speedily tested, for although many people fancied,
in spite of the calls for the removal of the prohibi
tions made by the groat land owners, through the
Union and Speetatenr, that no market coald now
be found in the world to which it was worth while to
export cereals, I hear that flour has risen 6fr.
this very day, and broad must be expected to be
dearer. Those inclined to take a gloomy view
predict innumerable failures among the Parisian
shopkeepers, and say that very many manufac
turers will shut up their factories and discharge
their workmen. People figure to themselves
30,000 operatives upon the pavement of Lyons out
of work and with broad rising. This, however, is
by no means the general tone of conversation. In
ordinary society, whore possibly the real extent of
the danger may be underrated, it is certain that
tho Emperor's confident tone of speaking begets
At the tours° the news of the day was far from
being ill received. The rento was very steady,
with but a moderate amount of business doing.
Confession of Henry Fife and Charlotte Jones
—They Acknowledge having Murdered the
Wilsons, and Declare Monroe Stewart an In
nocent man.
[From the Pittsburgh Post of the 25111.)
During Tuesday and Wednesday it was rumored
that Fife had made a confession, but nothing was
known as to its bearing or contents until yester
day, when Jailor Phillips, to whom it was made,
gave the reporters the substance of it. lie states
that on Tuesday, after the decision of the Supreme
Court. upon the writ of error, he had avow:emotion
with Fife and Stewart, in their cell, and the un
welcome news of the decision had affected them
both to tears. Fife wept bitterly, and in reply to
an intimation from them ilor, he pointed to Mon
roe Stewart, and said, in the most solemn manner.
“There is an innocent man." Re then expressed
a desire to confess the whole truth in regard to the
murder of Gee. Wilson and Elizabeth MeSfasters.
In order that there might be no understanding, or
misunderstanding, betwoonFife and Charlotte [the
latter having had no intimation in regard to the
confession) the jailer suggested that she ho brought
down and placed in the same cell with them.
Fife agreed to this, remarking that he was ready
and willing to tell the truth, as he supposed
Charlotte would do the same. She was then con.
(looted to their cell, and another none of painful
and bitter weeping followed the interview between
the three unfortunate persons. Fife then pro
ceeded to narrate his history, from his youth up to
the time that ho was arrested for the murder of
the Wileons.— The - minutia of the confession is
known only to the jailor, who committed it to
writing. So much of it as relates to and was
known by Charlotte Jones, received her assent, as
the facts were divulged. Charlotte did not make
a separate confession. as has been asserted.
By permission of Jailor Phillips, we are at lib
erty to give the main facts embodied in the con
fession. They are these : The murder of George
Wilson and his sister originated with Charlotte
Jones, and was executed by them, and them alone.
When they gained admission to the house, Fife
stabbed the old man, and Charlotte struggled with
her aged aunt. Failing to kill her, Fife was
obliged to assist, and the double murder was com
pleted. The chest was then searched, and the
two left the house. They both assert that Stew
art was not there and that their intentiont were
wholly unknown to him Thus they pronounce
him entirely innocent, and voluntarily criminate
In regard to the murder of Samuel II White,
which is so intimately connected in the public
mind with that of the Wilsons, Fife most earnestly
assorts his innocence. Jailor Phillips tools partic
ular pains to ascertain, soon after their arrest,
whether Charlotte and Fife would toll the sumo
story in regard to the time when Fife Grst saw Bill
Jones. Fife stated that ho first saw Bill at his
father's house, on the evening after the White
murder. Charlotte, without knowing the object
of the jailor, stated the same thing. Fife does not
consider Bill Jones guilty of the White murder.
Ire thinks that old man Jones aware the truth
when he said Bill was at home that night. (It
must be remembered that it is about twenty miles
from old man Jones's to where White lived.)
Wo may add that Fife's reason for not makinga
confession before was, that his counsel assured him
that lie would be acquitted, and that, so long as he
had a chance for his life, ho would bo justifiable in
keeping quiet upon the subject. Ho had now no
hope, but ho cannot die without declaring the in
nocence of Monroe Stewart, in order, if possible, to
save him en ignominious death for an offence which
ho never committed. Should Fife be executed, it
is his design to read his confession from the scaf
fold, and give it to the world with all the solemnity
of a dying declaration.
Mr. Phillips has not yet concluded to giro the
document to 4,h0 press for publication. Ito may
issuo it in pamphlet form, which, together with a
synopsis of the evidence, and the incidents of the
would form an interesting little work. The
public will look for it with lively interest.
We have no comments to make upon the con
fession, at present It naturally revives in the
mind the evidence hich connects Stewart soelose
ly with the terrible tragedy—and which, toucan
tradicted by fact or circumstance, will scarcely
be shaken by even the dying declarations of Usury
Stopping of the Providence Steam Mills
[From the Providence Journal, Nov. 23
This cotton mill, of 10,000 spindles, eon/. work
on Saturday, and all the persons there employed
were discharged. The mill has been for some time
running short time, working up the stock on hand.
Tho whole number employed there, when all the
machinery was in operation, was over three hun
dred, and the monthly wages amounted to between
four and fit e thousand dollars. The withdrawal
of so large a sum will be seriously felt in the sec
tion of the city in which the mill is located, not
only by the operatives but by tho keepers of retail
shops and the owners of tenements The mill has
been running nearly thirty years; it was never
before stopped on account of any money pressure or
any of the many fluctuations in business which
have occurred during that long time. The mill
was originally about ono half of its present size,
the building of which was commenced in the au
tumn of 1827. It was completed the following
year, and the manufacture of cotton cloth then
commenced. Tho first owners were Samuel Slater,
David Wilkinson, Benjamin Dyer, and Charles
Dyer. In 1829, Mr. Slater became solo owner, and
it remained in his hands until his death, in 1835.
when it descended to his heirs. It passed out of
his family some years since, and the present own
ers are not residents of this State. Of thoso who
started the enterprise cur venerable follow-citizee,
Charles 'Dyer, is now the only survivor. Al
though now nearly or quite four score years of age,
wo aro happy to say he is still in the enjoyment cf
Food health, his cheerful countenance is daily seen
in tho marts of trade, and his interest in every
thing pertaining to the business or welfare of the
city remains unabated. There is no man now
living among us who has contributed more to the
improvement and permanent prosperity of ProTi
dance than Mr. Dyer, and WO hope ho may yet
long live to witness the beneficent results of the
enlightened enterprise and far-sighted sagacity
which so eminently distinguished his earlier years.
James G. Birney, who died at Eaglcswood,
Perth Anthey, N. J., en 'Wednesday morning, at
the age of sixty-live years, has been suffering dur
ing the past twelve years from attacks of paraly
sis, which has recently bean complicated with heart
disease, and aggravated by the infirmities of old
age. Mr. Birney MO born nt Danville, 14., in
1793. Ile graduated at Nas,eu Ilan, New Jersey,
and studied law with Mr Dallas is Philadelphia.
He was the Liberty candidate for the presidency
of the United States in ISt4.
telegram from New Orleans we learn, with
considerable alarm, that "the money market
is feverish." We suppose the fever is worse
than a common intermittent; for we miss the
additional intelligence that "quinine is riz."
On the other hand, nothing whatever is men
tioned of antimony and carnphor-julep.—
you have no objection to my getting weighed."
"Certainly not, my dear; but why do you
ask the question 1" c , Only to see, love, if
you would allow mo to have my wstou for
Correepouterite ter fl Tam Puss') vitt plow bear la
Wed the talowtag vales
X rery communication most be loxenpanted by tie
name of the writer. In order to Imre carreetneas
the typograpby, bat one aide of a sheet Mould
written upon.
we dull be greatly obliged to7gentletren In Perinsyl
untamed other gtatee for eontripatione giving the cur
rent news af_thit ritelr n gsgtioalar localities, the
" of the altrrocalung ocnnntry, the thersaeo of
population, and any littera:utter' that will bw Interesting
to the general reader
Wo find in the Lyons (Wayne county. N.
Y.) Republican of the 2lst, the following slate
meat of the causes which led to the lion. Mr. Black
mar's suicide : Mr. Blackmer had fora number of
years past, speculated largely in wild lands, in
vesting all Ins surplus funds in the West, and
trusting to the profits of his mercantile business to
meet the demands against him. Consequently he
was unprepared for the present business panic, and
being unable to dispose of his western property at
any price. or to realize from his business at home
a sufficient sum to discharge his liabilities, he was
compelled to make an assignment. Since that
time he has been harrassed night and day by per
sons to whom be was owing sums of greater or less
amount, some of whom went so far as to threaten
him with personal violenee if be did not pay their
demands. On Wedneiday'evening, three men came
to his Louse, and declared their intention of re
maining there until be settled their claims
against them, and actually took up their quarters
for the night. Mr. Blackmer retired, evidently
very low spirited, and during the night arose, and.
proceeding t 9 the cellar, drowned himself in the
A terrible calamity occurred at Bureau June
lion, near Peoria, 111., on Friday last. An em
ployee of the Rock Island Railroad, named 31e-
Laughlin, bad received, the day before. some $F.Sii,
the accumulation of his wages. On Friday be was
absent from home, and his wife, having occasion
to go to a neighbor's, at a short distance, locked
the house up, and left in it their three children,
one an infant, the others about four and six years
old. In her absence the house took fire, and was
burned to the ground, with all its contents. and,
saddest of all, the three little children perished
miserably in the flames. The house being in a
lonely spot their shrieks were unheard, and their
charred and half-consumed remains were the only
ovidenees of their awful fate.
The schooner L. S. Levering, Corson, from
Boston for Philadelphia 24th inst., off Eaton's
Neck, L. 1., caw schooner John Bowman, of Phila
delphia, capsize in a sudden dew- of wind. The
crew, four in number, succeeded in getting into
their boat, and were soon picked up by the L. S. L.,
and carried into Huntington Harbor, where the
captain and mate were lauded ; the ether two
men were brought to this port. The names of the
crew were: Captain Albert M. Taylor, John Haley,
Thomas Sturges. and Peter Melowen. - The J. B.
was from Rhode Island. bound to Philadelphia,
with a cargo of enions.—New York paper.
The Local Spy, printed at Wallingford, Vt.,
announces the death at South Wallingford, on the
14th inst., of Jerathiel Doty, a soldier of the
Revolution, and the last survivor of the body
gnarl and escort of Lafayette to his native coun
try. Mr. Doty was born in Rhode Island in Md,
and was consequently ninety-three years of age.
Ile enlisted in the continental army when only
fifteen years old, and served throughout the seven
years' struggle. Again in 1812 he volunteered in
his country's service, and took part in the opera
tions at Plattsburg.
We learn from the Windsor Herald, that
the lion. Colonel Prince has lately repeated an of
fer which he made the Imperial Government in
15d4, to raise in Canada a regiment for India.
Ile wrote both Lords Palmerston and Psi:lron:o.
From the former he received an answer saying
that the War-Office would reply to his communi
cation. and from the latter a refusal of his offer
with thanks for making it. No reason for this re
fasal is assigned.
The pulpit of the South Church, in Salem
Mass., was occupied last Sanday by two brothers,
Revs. Reuben and Brown Everson, one of whom is
87 years old, and the other 80. The brothers have
been settled within nine miles of each other for
fifty. three years.
Daring the gale of Wednesday night, a
brakeman, named Cushmyer, in the employ of the
Chicago and Rock Island Railroad, was blown
from his stand on the platform of a freight ear,
while running at full speed, the wheels passing
over him, killing him instantly.,
An old gentleman named Joseph Woodman,
from Boston, stopping at the City Hotel, London,
C. W., got up after retiring to bed on Tuesday
night, and in the dark fell down stairs and broke
his neck. He died almost immediately.
The Texas Legislature has been organized
by the selection of W. S. Taylor as Sneaker of the
House; H. 11. Haynie, Chief Clerk; and Wm.
Johnson, Secretary of the Senate. The editor of
tho Austin Gazate was chosen State printer.
The schooner Howard, of and from New
bern, N. C., arrived at St. Martins, W. 1., October
ISt,, in charge of the mate. Capt. Walter
Powers had fallen overboard from the schooner
and was drowned, October Zith.
Mr. John Jackson, formerly of Warren,
Pennsylvania, was recently killed by a hotel
keeper, in S:. Paul, Minnesota, because he took a
glass of liquor, and asked to be " trusted.•' The
murderer was admitted to bail.
The Dalton divorce case has been by mu
tual consent discontinued, and discharged from the
docket of the Supreme Judicial Court, in Boston.
TRENTON, N. J., Nor. 23,1857
This community has suffered its fall share of
the disasters of the times. Yet it contains
numerous wealthy families who are retired
upon incomes of ample amount, and who,
deriving no advantage from the activity of
business, suffer no disadvantage from its being
prostrated. The professional class also, which
always clusters round a State capital, swells
the number of those who bare no connection
with mercantile or manufacturing enterprises.
Most of these here are in very easy circum
stances, and while they suffer nothing from
the general disaster, they rather profit by its
occurrence. Pecuniary embarrassments al
ways furnish work for the lawyers, and some
times for the sheriff. Yet, large as is our
manufacturing interest, we have had but few
failures among us.
Hundreds are discharged from employment,
but other hundreds are kept at work in the
mills aad factories, in some of which exten
sive Government orders are being executed.
Trenton is famous for its manufacture of iron
beams for public buildings, and for the manu
facture of iron bridges and iron fronts. These
three branches are in full blast, and likely to
continue so through the winter. Already the
authorities have made ample preparation to
employ the idle or feed the hungry during the
cold weather. Crowds of men are now em
ployed on corporation jobs not of. any urgen
cy, and these men have the good sense to
work at half a dollar per day. Tile city has
appropriated $6,000 to feed and clothe the
destitute, and more will be distributed if found
necessary. If we have no influx of poor from
other neighborhoods, we can get through the
winter with our own very well.
In monetary matters a profound stagnation
exists. Our two banks are paying out all the
coin required by the community for change,
and aro ready to resume whenever New
York does. They have made no losses by the
failures around them, and debtors pay up on
their notes with unexpected alacrity. A good
deal of renewing,ilhowever, is done. This the
banks cannot refuse, and coercion is out of the
question. They are in a state of suspension
themselves, and are, in fact, at the mercy of
any one who chooses to go before the Chan
cellor and demand of him to wind them up.
Forbearance, therefore, instead of having
ceased to be a virtue, has become one of the
most serviceable in the list. The vocation of
our street brokers may ba said to be gone.
There is no piper made, and two per cent.
would not bring the money if it were. Our
surplus money goes to Philadelphia, to be
used in shaving there.
Our veteran editor of the True .imericau,
Judge Naar, is about taking up the line of
march for *ashington, as candidate for the
clerkship of the House._ Ile will there be
backed by the influence of Senators Thomson
and Wright, and the Democratic members of
The Douse from this State. The Judge is an
active and skilful party man, has seen hard
service in the cause, and has the wishes of
litany friends that lie may succeed in his aspi
Chief Justice Green has refused to allow
the errors alleged in the case of Donnelly, now
tinder sentence of death for murdering doses,
at the Sea View House. Donnelly's coun,A
applied, among other things, for a writ of
habeas corpus to bring him into court during
the hearing of the application. This the Chief
Justice refused, alleging that his presence in
court would do him no good, and that tho
practice in this State had been to bear the
Plaintiff by counsel. This is correct as tar as
it goes, but it is now said that the practice has
prevailed only because no plaintiff except
Donnelly ever applied to come into court on
habeas corpus, and that the right having been
denied by the Chief Justice, an application
to the Court of Errors will be made, on the
ground of this denial, for a re-hearing, and that
it will probably be granted. As Donnelly is
sentenced to be hung at Freehold on the Sat
of January, these proceedings may possibly
delay the execution.
I cannot hear of a single resident among IN
who has been made to suffer by the plundr-
Mg practised on the Bank of Pennsylvania.
Some, however, who have been tempted into
Western stocks and Western inn•aments, in
hopes of a high interest, have suffered consi
derably. When stocks tan Bonn they were
seized with panic, and sold out at a severe sac
rifice. But they belong to a class who are
quite able to bear the loss.
There has been a great retrenchment of ex
penses on the Camden and Amboy Railroad,
and also on the Delaware and Raritan Canal.
There has also been many discharges among
conductors and ticket agents, all looking to a
determined cutting down of expenses, and
full payment of the Company's floating debt.
The stuck has jumped up from S 3 to
about two weeks.
We have a new evening penny paper, called
the True Democrat, estahhshed within a flirt
night. But newspaper literature lea. a leyttl
road to travel in these times. May yen find
your owu path made up of easy grades, and
laicely macadamized.