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fusion in future. He says that at the period
of the suspension from 1819 to 1S24 it was insisted, as it now is, on the part of the banks, that it was Against public policy t re quire resumption. The General Assembly thought otherwise, and passed a law compel ling them to resume, or lose their charters. They did resume, and none of the evil conse quences predicted by them followed then, nor would they now. There-is no reason why banks r-hould be exempt from the moral and legal obligations which rest upon individuals to pay their debts'. The profits of suspen sion go into their coffers the loss falls upon the people ; and Gov. Polk shows that the I itlei have lost more by depreciated bank pa per" since " the hst suspension than enough to pay a'.l the expenses of the btale govern ment. We can take fbl message as .mother evi dence of the feeling which is spread through the suspended district. We trust that . the Legislature of Tennessee will respond to it ia a similar spiiit. The time cannot at any rate be much longer delayed when all the southern and western banks must in one way or another be put to the test, and either stand or fall. Then, and not till then, shall we be freed from the " commercial embarrassments " about which we hear so much. Then, and not till then, will the exchanges be regulated ia a. more efficient manner than any "fiscal agent "' "can ever regulate them. JV. York Sun. The New York Express says, that if the election in the State of New York, "could be postponed for two weeks, the state would be whig, by thousands and thousands." This is the old complaint. The election al ways comes too caily or too late to find the whigs riding on the high wave of some panic. Or. rather every election has happened at the wrong lime for them except one', and then, most unfortunately, they had the wrong candi dates. One was too aged and infirm to live to serve them, and, the other had not been dyed blue enough to go through thick and thin for the measures of aristocracy. From the Charleston Mercury. Our lianting jaystcm. In connection with the discussion which our correspondents are pursuing on the sub ject of legal restrictions on Banks, it would be well to consider the comparative condition of the currency in different parts of this coun try. It will be -found at this moment that the currency is sound wherever there hai'e been in good faith laws passed to prevent suspensions and to punish them and that it is depreciated and ruinous every where else. It is sound in New England where the re Mrictions upon Banks are severest and the penalties of suspension heaviest. It is sound in New York, where the Banks were com pelled to resume by the Legislature it is sound in South Carolina, where the " ene mies of the credit system " hold rule it is sound nowhere else ; but there are degrees of rottenness, arid they will be found to tally with singular accuracy with the degree of legisla tive encouragement to fraudulent banking. There is another, side to the picture which ought to be- presented not merely for the in struction of the people, but for the warning of the banks. There are two states in the Union Mississippi and Michigan, where legisla tive banking has been notoriously the wildest and loosest, that have already passed the cri sis of irrideemable hanking and the result is the downfall of the banks and the abolition of their paper. ' This is the inevitable end of pa per currency without restriction the neces sary consequence of giving to a few men the property of other people to speculate with, uu lestraiued by law. Trust funds are spoil," all the world over and every civilized coun try has recognized it as one of its most urgent duties to guard the property of the helpless by imposing a great variety of checks and a heavy responsibility upon ad trustees why not then on the managers of banks who besides the continual temptation to abuse the trust of the stockholders, are further beset wtth the never ceasing longing to make money by creating something out of nothing by making credit do the proper office of money. The stockholders of the Bank of Philadel phia have lost in tha market price of their shares, during tin last three years, the euor inous amount of forty millions of dollars and shall we be told that corporations which can be converted into such iniquitous swin dling shops, are too sacred of dignity, to feel the rude touch of law ? Is it not rather a gross dereliction of plain duty, a base betrayal of the community, lor legislators to allow these com panies to exist without every restriction that can help to insure their honest and careful management? hi . of the diffeieuce of exchange, so cai.ea, a is produced by the depreciation of the curren cy, and show what the true difference really !he boasted Whig remedy, a-Banlc of the United "States, is impotent to produce either of these results. From IS18 to 1S29, Avhile we lived in Kentucky, there were two branches of the Bank of the United states in that State, and yet duiing the whole period, and four years afterwards, the local currency was from 10 to 50 per cent, discount, and the exchange between the State and the eastern cities some thing more. Every man who lived in Ken tucky during that period knows that the Unit ed Stales Bank was perfectly impotent to furn ish a sound currency or to regulate exchauges and that those objects were effected at last solely by the acts ol the State Legislature re storing a specie currency or its equivalent. From the nature of the system, a Bank of the United States or other large bank can control the smaller banks only so long as they pay specie. The instant they suspend payment, its power over them ceases, and it never can be resumed until the State Legislatures or a controlling public opinion steps in and com- peL the delinquents to return to the path of duty. It is obvious that the State Legislatures and public opiuion may be as effectually ex ercised without the existence of a Bank of ihe United States as with it. Now is the time to reduce this (ruth to practice. Let the Demo cratic States compel their Banks to resume, and (hose who are now misled by whig argu ments will find themselves in possession of a sound currency and regulated exchanges without the agency of a National Bank. In no other way can the arguments in favor of a Rank be so effectually refuted, and at the same time so essential a benefit rendered to the country. The amount of currency would be largely increased by resumption, giving instant and effective relief to the people. Although the Banks might in a moderate degree curtail their in i t l issues, millions ot dollars, now noarueu in men's desks and other dark corners, would immediately appear in the light of day, and en tering into circulation, more than replace the amount of bank notes which might bo withdrawn. NORTH-CAROLINIAN. WM. II. BAYNE, EDITOR AND PUBLISHER. FJl YETVEYjtXjXsl'J: Saturday Morning, November G, 1841. The Market. There has been considerable activity in our mar ket ihis week, confined chiefly to Cotton, which has advanced to cent per pound; we now quote 8 J to 8, and purchasers ansio.is to take hold at these prices. Brandy, Apple, 30 to 32J cents but little cora ing'in. Whiskey, scarce, market nearly hare, at 32 to 35 cents. Those holding- tke article in the interior, would do well to bring it in speedily, as no doubt a few loads would bring a good price. Bacon remains at 7 to 8 cents, and in fair de mand. Beeswax, 27 to 28 cent, sells readily. Corn, not much coming in, demand moderate, at 45 to 50 cent?. Flour but little in market, and sells quick at S'5 to &6J, b -ing an advance on la?t week's quotations. Feathers scarce, at 35 to 40 cents. Flaxseed St 05 to Si 20, sells readily. Hides, Dry 11 to 1 3 cents, in good demand. Lard, 7 to 8, du l. ' Oats, 30 to 35 cents, in good demand, market nearly hire. Tallow, 10 to 1 J con's. Wheat. SI to St 10, little in nvirkct. and s.lls quick. Democratic Meetings. The Raleigh Standard brings us the proceedings of some spirited meeting every week. The citizens of Wake, are going; to work wrth their eyes open. A meeting of th Democracy was hel 1 at Roles vi!!e, on the 29th ult , and a set of resolutions adopt ed. Hank Suspensions. r' How long will the people of the -United States stand, mere spectators, f the infamous proceedings of many of the Banks of the country? We allude particularly to the fact of their declaring dividends to the stockholders, while actually and bona fide in a state of suspension; or, more prcpci ly speaking, have closed their doors, and refused to pay their debts. It is the basest deception for aiy man 1o say that it is dangerous at this time to makethe Banks re sume. They have had time enough. Let those who preach ihe doctrine thafthe Banks cannot be brought to r.-stime without bringing a "good deal of distie-s," show us how it is that the .New York Banks, with! ankrupt Philadelphia, and b-inkrupt. Baltimore at their heels, have resumed, and sre in the inot pio-perous c-mditi n, of any f the Banks, exert perhaps our own?. There arc tbe three large cities of New York, Philadelphia, and Baltiino e; the two latter in a state of rags, as re gards currency, while t!:c f.rmer is drawing f.om t'uc different Stale?, an enormous sum in the w ay of exchange. Thes3 are Lets which "ignorant and designing d mago juc," who arc tryTng to shield the Banks and b'ind the people, cannot c mcfcul. If the Banks have not had time in Jour years to "pre pare f. r such an opeiation,' when in the name of all that is honest, will they? It is fud go, fudge, fudge, prcach-d by ignorant and dcs'gniiigdemagogu s," to shield the Banks and deceive the people. The Wilmington paper quo'es Exch;:n-;c o-i Phil adelphia at half per cent premium, and on New York at three er c nf. Mark the d ffeienc Can any one deny thr.tthis Ft j to of things is ow ing to the suspension oflhe other Bunks, and the nnnsus pension uf I bo New York Banks7 As Kendal's Expositor truly says, it is the f?ifierciicc between a Bank note of a suspended Bank, and one which pays speeic, and not a difference in exchange. It is the diF rence between a healthy state of the curren cy in New York, and a state of su.-pensio 1 in Noith Carolina. We think, however, that the pcopl-, where elec tions have been held, are determined to try it. Let it be tried. Let. the honest thrive, and let the dis honest receive the punish ncnt they c!c.s rve. Jus t ce is what is needed. Norljl Carolina will loo.se nothing by it. Her Banks can, no doubt, compare with any in the Union, for soundness. Found Drowned. A man by the nam-; of James Buic, was found drowned in Archd. McKay's m il pond, ahouf s'x miles from town, on Wednesday last. A Coroner's Inquest was held on the body, an 1 the verdict re funded was, "acc'dentally drowned.' He was engaged in po'eing somrilor, and is sup posed to have fa!Ln off". Two f.et of wUr was drawn from the pond, and he w as Lund, standing upright, with no marks of vioVmce, save a bru'se on the forehead, supposed to have been caused by his tru"les to et out. oiocratie majority of thousands, w i fbe misrepresen ted by "Got. Billy DawsonV rtUinkJg his scat in Congress. --' Out upon such hypocritical, English to-ryism.- It should be hooted at by every honest man, Who loves truth, consistency, and honor,' and hates deceit absurdity, and falsehood. , What galls the Pipe-layers. There seems now to be but ono thing that hurts the Pipclayers, and that is, they cannot find out whether Mr. Tyjsj- intends running for the Presi dency, next term. The idea lhat he docs intend it, galls them to the very bone; and without knowing the man's sentiments at all, they charge h'm with the intention, and wind up by telling him that Mr. Clay is the people's candidate. They forget that Mr. Tyler was the people's candidate too. IrCF A writer in the Madisonian advi-es that the States take the control of their Banking opera tions info their own hands, when the present char ters expire. He thinks that the currency of every State should be tinder the control of its own gov ernment, instead cf in the hands ot irresponsib'e, and perhaps sometimes unprinc:p!ed men, and lhat as the profits made by a B.nk come out of the pub lic, they shoulJ goto ths public. This last proposition certainty sounds like good sense, but as to the general policy, we are no judge of the results. The writer . refers lo the State of S. Carolina as an example; and indeed it speaks loud ly in favor of the plan. FCU2" The newly i b eted Governor of Vermont, recommend.-, in his message, that the Constitution of the United States be r-tnended so as to prevent any President from serving over oneterm, and mod ifying his power of preventing the passage of laws. That is, to take the veto power away from him. He mus-t be a Glav man. Who says it can't be done. A few wc.-iks a;o there was an eb.lion in Rich land District, S. C, fur Colonel of the Militia. The candidate was not a member of any Temperance Society, but a high minded, honorable man. He set out with the d. termination not to tr--a any man for his vote, and he was ebct xl by a large majority. When all of our elections are conducted in the same manner, there w ill be iud? p-mder.t votes given; the laws will be made by hi-h minded, independent men, and the country wi 1 be benefited in every way. We hope lo live to see llu day, when such will be the case. Catholics in New York. For some time bacr.. the Cathol.cs have been dis satisfied with the manner in which th.;y r ceived their portion of the Common School Fund. For some reasons which ve do not understand, they wished to have their share of it given to them, to use it in their own w ay. Not being ab!e to do tbi?i the papers scy that B. shop Hughes determined to try to effect his purpose by the ballot box, an J brought out a "Catholic Ticket" for the Legislature; Ic1 see. ns, however, that the majority cf the Catholics' will not go with him. The Mndisnnian asserted that the "Loco Focos"' practised pipe-laying- long bilorc the Whigs d.d, and that the only difT--rer.c3 was, lint the Whigs were caught at it, and the "Locos" were not. The Globe says if he moms that -tin D.nno rat"c party practised pipe-laying, he denies it, and calls for the proof The MadNon:an intimates that a ceitain person now in public employ at Was'iington, practised pipe-laying. We recoil. ret pcr'cctly welt the cir cumstance which gave room lor this assertion of the Madisonian's. At tbe time that the PuMic Buildings were commenced in Washington, me chanics came f.om all parts . to get employment on them; as w as very natural,, a ''great many were f.om Ba'timore, and b..ing nearly all, (as most workmen are,) Democrats, (many of them with th irfaml.es living in Baltimore,) they, as Baitimorcans, went in a body and vot! the Van Buren ticket, and return ed next day This 'was at this Presidential eleet'on in IS3C. We r collect shaf a story was immedi ately raised, that these men were not only paid for the tlav thev were absent from their work, hut that certain, however, that this is the fou idation'of the .tnrliemil.l lit. - . rllAn rtlt t?.J -..!-. ..1.- ..-a 'HSUiliilii (iiuii. (.rial i.itw J.. unci .n i, i; hope, never res tit to such tricks as lhat, to keep power. Unprincipled demagogues cou'd do no more. The Pcnnsylvanian says: "So far as we have been able lo learn the tin ir passage was paid to and from Ba'tiniorc, wh:ch nature of the dispute, it is as follows: a liiim- I nevr had a shadow of truth in it. We are pretty her of citizens attached to the Roman Catho lic Church, desire that a portion of the Com mon School Fund, intended for the education of all, without reference to religious denomi nations, should be especially set apart for the organization and maintain ice of schools to be under the management and control of Catholics, as such. This idea, we believe, was first thrown out by Governor Seward, in one of his messages, and, having been warm ly seconded by a number of persons, has gradually brought about the present disagreea ble state ot things. It appears that after the It is a fact that the Whig vot in Maryland is sma ler by 5,0'IU than it was at the Presidential elec tion. It is moreover a fact that the people n- ver do turn out at any election, as strong as they do at a Prrsidential election, as is well tested by the falling oft" on both fides, recently. From Kendall's Expositor. The First uty. on recovering their power in the State Gov ernments, is to UESTOUE TO THE PEOPLE A SOUND CURRENCY AND REDUCE DOMESTIC EXCHANGES TO REASONABLE RATES. How are these objects to be accomplished? Ihe process is direct and easy : COMPEL tiii: SUSPENDED BANKS TO RESUME SPECIE PAYMENTS OR WIND UP THEIR CONCERNS. Thit done both objects are accomplished. Tha peoples will every where have a currency of gold and silver or its equivalent, and what is now called difference of exchanges will chiefly disappear. In point offact, the great er part of that difference is not the difference of exchanges, but a difference in ihe value of local currencies. b or instance, exchange between New York and Washington is quot ed at about three per cent. T he real differ ence of exchange is never over one-half, and seldom more than a fourth per ct. .Exchange between N. York and Cincinnati, Louisville, St. Louis,. Nashville, &c, is quoted at five to ten per cent., when in fact it is seldom over two per cent. The rest oflhe apparent differ eucc is produced.. by the depreciation of the currency at tnose places respectively, and ouht not to be called exchange. - The reader cannot fail to perceive that a resumption of specie paymejits by the bauks by restoring a sound and equal currency at all those points would at once annihilate so much Mr. Jas. B. Sh-pard, was nominated as the and three for Assembly, the remaining ten b ... . I. . - J 1 CT canu.aaie 10 represent me county ct Wake in the ing the same as the Democratic ticket." Senate, and has accepted the nomination, "with pleasure. :' The preamble and resolutions set forth the con victions e,f the meeting, "lhat the chief good of the nation calls for the immediate restoration of the De mocratic party, as well in the ad.n migration of our Stat-, as in that of our National iifiairs," and them's exactly our sentiments, They say they have no confidence in the "promi ses, principles, or practices of the so-called Whig party." They don't fre m to relish any of their raca surcs at the Extra Session; ani cp ciallv do they abominate that rag machine, called a Fiscal Corpo ration, which they say was to have had the power lo I J. r 1 1 n .Ir.i... i f f K ....!'.. . . . . T ' - acnt 1 y!er toe, receives their "highest praise and fullest gratitude," for the vetoes. Among the other resolutions, we are h'ghlv gra tified, to find the follow ing: " Resolved, That with no intention to em barrass the proposed convention in their se lection we earnestly recommend to the favor able consideration ot the Convention that able and fearless advocate of popular rights Louis And it is by no mians certain tf: ;t that infamous democratic nominations were made, a meeting I system of fraudulent voting, which was discovered was held of individuals favorable to the pro- I in New York, was not practised t as -roat an ex ject in question, at which Bishop Hughes ad dressed the people. Much excitement was manliest, and finally a ticket was brought for ward and adopted by acclamation, as compos ed ofmen who would vote for the proposed al teration of the school system. This ticket contained two new nominations forSenate. The National Intelligencer More Inconsis tencies. The National intelligencer of the 27th ult., in 'peaking of the Ohio election, after saying that the "Loco Focos" have succeeded by a "very small ma jority," preaches' ibus; 'The only effect of which upon the inter ests of the Union, that we know of, is, that for the next year the State of Ohio will cease to be utterly misrepresented, as she has been tor the last year, in the Senate of the United States." Thus it is seen, that he thinks that something may be gained to the interests of the Union, from the fact that the State will not be "utterly inisrepre senteii" in the Senate of the U. States. We ask any candid man, if this editor of the National Intel' i- g nccr do s not, in the above article, reprobate the id; a of a Slate's being misrepresented. It cannot be construed any other way. We!!, now see what he says the very next day, in relation to the ssme occurrence in snnihpr Srat In speaking of the Georgia election, arid the defeat D. Henry esq. of Cumberland, whose distin- I oLMr. Dawson, the Whig candidate for Governor, guisbed ability, stern integrity, and uncom- I ne sa3" promising Democracy, so justly entitle him to the couudeuce ol the whole State, as a suit able candidate for Governor." A man named Nathaniel L. Damon, drowned himself while pa a passage jn the Steamboat Jew ess, between Norfolk; and Baltimore Th I ody wal found near Kent Island, Md., on the 2;h ulL, and papers discovered showing that he was engaged in buiMing tt saw mi'.Lnear Plymouth, North Caro linawith aivers notes hnd letters of importance. No cause known for the deed. The State Temperance Convention assembled in Raleigh, at the Presbyterian Church, on Monday, 1st Not An account t,f the proceedings is furnish ed by the Register, but they are too long to be trans ferred to cAir co'umns. Not quite 100 were in at tendance. Rev. John Seya, delivered an adJress, and spoke of the commencement, progress, &.c, of the cause of Temperance in Afiica. A State Temperance Society was formed, consti tution adopted, officers appointed, fee. liarvks More proof! Here is something frcm.thc Philadelphia Nation al Gazette, once the peculiar darling organ of the once great, (alas! how fallen,) Nic'iolas Biddle, now execrated by the widow and the orphan, cs ihe cause of their ruin: We have now explained "how and why we were the advocates of the United States Bank," up to the date of the Repoit of the Stockholders' Committee of Investigation. Shall we add why we have " adopted an en tire new system of doctrines in regard to hanking and the use of capital." Our rea sons are contained in five words: ice have profiled by experience. With regard to the Bank of the United States in particular, we have never, since the publication of the Com mittee's Repoit, uttered a syllable defensive of the course of the Bank, or in vindication of its management. And with regard to Banks id general, the whole operation of the banking system and the direction -.'"them oflate years as now developed, has CONVINCED US that it is in its present form FULL OF MISCHIEF USELESS, most assuredly, to stockholders, and PREJUDICIAL TO REGULAR I NDUSTRY AND HONEST ENTERPRISE. This conviction, which has been forced upon multitudes, who were until recently perfectly satisfied with the in stitution and government of batiks as they have been, led us to oppose the project of a bank as prepared by Mr Secretary Ewing, and the project, also, of Mr Clay, and every modification of it." Here is testimony from Whig aiit'or'ty. These are the institution, which "ignorant aod designing dem-gogncs" arc trying to foster arid shield, by long art cles in pipe laying journa's. Thc-c are the institutions which hire presses to abuse th; Demo cratic party for trying to make them be honest; for which the Democratic party is s'igmatiztd by Bank tools, as "ign rant, pr judiccd, passionate, party men." Because ore of these tools was once a C;ink Director, he thinks all th j world ate ignorant asses, and that none but bin is If know any thing about ihe Banking system. In his own words, it "is l-ss un drrstoud than any other subject by the mass of man kind." The poor widows, orphan?, old men, pen sioners, seamen, and people of all aes, sex s, and conditions, who have b en swindled out cf their last dollar by the late U. S. Bank, kr.ow more about the Banking system than llicy evi-r wished fo know. God forbid that such another crush should visit this 'and. ' "This is a result which, but for the unfortunate causes which have led to it, and the possible moruncaiion w nich may be lelt by the partic- utar trie nets ot the generous-minded Dawson, ed selfish considerations alone, our cratifica- tent in Baltimore, for there is where l be great fall ing ofTiu the Whig 'ote is, which Laves good room for one to suppose it was the abst nee of pipe-layers rather than the "apathy" of the Whigs which has caused the falling off. It is not a plausiblo tale, to say that those who were so strenuous for a National Bank would stay away from the polls, and forsake their friends, in the very time of al times of need, hen the seal of condemnation should have been put on Capt. Tyler, had they thought 'dm wrong. We say again, "apathy" will not do for an excuse. The Rroad Seal Governor. Every one recollects that Gov. Pennington of N Jersey, under the "Broad Seal" of (he State, sanc tioned one oflhe most barefaced frauds on record in our his!orj-, by giving certificates to five Whig mem bers of Congress, knowing that the five Democrats were entitled to their seat by the votes of their fellow citizens, which a dishonest Whig clerk had thrown aside, because they were not returned at the pre cise hour stipulated by law. This one act was enough to degrade Gov. Pen nington, but if any doubts can exit as to the prin ciple of the man, ju?t read ihe following from the Trenton correspondent of the Pent-lvanian: " It may be unknown to you, that in conse quence of the tie of parties in our Legislative Council, Gov. Pennington, contrary to the constitution ot our state, and unprecedented in the history of our state government, has taken a seat in the President's chair in order to give a casting vote in favor of federal mea sures, and in favor of going into joint meet- mg ror me purpose ot electing bimselt the Governor of the State. " Col. Warreu Scott, of Somerset, a whi highminded and conscientious, says, as a conscientious man, he cannot vote for any L- l II. .. measure wuicu wouia oe carried by too cast ing vote ot the Governor. He cooteuds that the Governor of last year is not the Governor now that his time expired on the 4th Tues day ot October. This is enough to show people what Gov. Pen ninston is. hide their c!oven foot by calling themselves Demo- au" 'Yt, " m cratic names, with the view ot catching tbe votes ofl a"u uue-ucdrwu ficpreseuuuive. 1 Virtinia. such ot the people as can be blinded by the cloak. Here is a pretty specimen of Whiggery! beauti- A special election was held in four counties for a 1 he name of whiz calls up so many humiliating, I ,, t.. .1 . . u t. , .. .!-. . - . . - . , and de-rradinff associations that. Heaven knows. "' " f 5-1, "ues umisei. naior 10 represent tnem m the legislature. - In they may well wish lo change it. - 1 wnu uic mai uu, iwucre uie wko doco " ma- I me same counties last year Harrison's majority was I AMCV a tMM MM JMm B 97 M. I I MM kA Z 1 I M "TM T - - - - t .Th tsr Vi, , mrmrm J""' " "wuc ""rCHreSenieu oy 100. democratic majority Js now 44. This, it Legislature came offonTaesday Wednesday and T 7- 1 ' aPPan; w saui, gives me uemocnu the ascendancy in the Thursday last. No news yet. yet he rejaices uiat Georgia, wno Uas given a De-I Legislature of V irginia. Changing already The Pipe-layers in. New York Citv, at a recent election, called their ticket "ihe freeman's ticket," J lion would outweigh all other feelings inas- liius vein viii" wnai uas utcii uciuru eaiu. iiiav iney 1 111ui.ll us U1S litliurt; 111 lue CauVaSS JTlVe to thp would soon get tired of their name of Whig, and I National Legislature, and all who are connect- tbis has a squinting towards a desire for a change I ed with It, socially or otherwise, the Dleasure already. Instead of taking, boldly and openly, as I and nnvanam nfhis enntinnanp. in r..,, they ..uoht to do, ih name of Federalist, they try to nd to his Slafe lhfi ahlfl Sfrvina nfa a Uemo- I . . . . . . Ohio. The Democrats have a majority of two in each House of the Legis'aturc of Ohio four 011 joint hal lot. That's something. Tb inkfol for small fav rs. FOll THE CAHOL1.MAN. If there be in Fayettev i!!e, any admirers of Music 0:1 the Piano Forte, who desire t' see th ir dauh tcr possess that elegant accomplishuit n', l:t th ui p.:trijni.e Mr. Jvrupp -, a Gernan Ti?achor, now in this plr.c;. It i a rare opportunity. Air. Kruppe is a Music Tc'.cher by prof ssion, and is truly mas ter o! bis a;t Call on bi n at Mrs. Brow.i's llctel, and bear him touch the Pi. mo in hi- ii:imit.itK: style, and you cannot but tpprceiate this oppoi iu;.i:y ip having your daughters radically instructed. A. B. The Cry for Bread. A " Woikingmau " has addressed a series of letters to the Queen of .England, through the London Morning Chronicle, which has excited much attention. In one of his latest we find this startling paragraph: "It is not unknown, to you, madam, thai a mongst large bodies of my fellow subjects there prevails an ill-defined, but strong opin ion, that whigs and Tories are alike iheir na tural enemies ; that, in fact, all" the middle i and upper classes are in one grand conspira cy to trample upon and oppress them. Let an attempt be made to pass through the fear ful approaching winter without some grand legislative effort being made to relieve the indus try of the country, and th spirit of Chartism ay, and something more will once more raise its head, and neither churches nor yeo manry, neither bayonets nor sabres, will put it down. We have had Jack Cades and Wat Tyler in England, and these have been put down; we have had great gatherings in Bir mingham, riots at Bristol, Luddism, Radical ism, and physical force Chartism and all these have been appeased or subdued. But we have yet to see another spectacle, which comes as surely, as the sun rises to-morrow, should the corn laws be maintained. In the midst of a run for gold,' and the lear of a national bankruptcy, thousands upon thou sands of starving men, rising up like grim and appalling shadows men hungerworn, with savage hatred in their hearts, demanding not bread alone, but their rights, and trampl ing alike upon public credit, national honor and general safety. Oh, let not good easy owuio pcisuaue you mat in tnglaud such a iiuK impulsion-, it is pertectly possible. The materials for such a friebtful catastronhe are ready ; the train is laid, and wants but' me ngnining's Hash to set it en fire. Rut land is strons in lhat O utBuuB 7sa at nilltU regards order as Heaven's first law ;' but wiieu nunger and hatred arn rnmhinoH and these concentrated in masses, the public opin ion uivu respects tne law talis powerless be fore them. Are these, we ask, vain forebod ings?' , r - It is said that the exercise nf snwinir nrnnrl has produced astonishing effect i 11 rrtrri nor the health of persons suffering under pulmot uary uiseases. . - . vuub lEKFEiTs. counterfeit ten cent pieces appear to be plenty in Philadelphia. English Liberty. . The last papers Irorn England, neid up the ctn tain of a scene of horror such as the an-j . uals of the world, full os they are with crime sJ and misery, can scarcely parallel. While N the table expenses of the English Sovereign ' . ...- are giyen at $300,C00 a year, it is siaiea that in one manufacturing district there are 400, C00 of that Queen's subjects, without work, in a state every hour veroinrr nearer star vation, without the remotest prospect of re- By day and by night this terrible tale has beeu ringing in our cars this picture of horror has been constantly before us. We have seen the madness of the father, the dis pair of the mother, and the pale, beseeching faces of the mourning babes. The sun shines on them from the azure heavens, the gentle rains fall rounJ them, and they live upon the beautiful earth, denied the privilege of toil, with nothing before them but the prospect of a horrible death. Here, in one district, within the compass cfa few miles, is a population," larger by thou sands than that of New York city, which has been siuking, by slow but certain degrees, lower, a ud lower, till human woe and wretch edness seem to have found its lowesj depth, and there lies humanity, helpless, hopeless the grave yawning alike for the old and the youig a'.l enduring a common fate, and that the most awful that ever scourged the woi Id. When Ihe negro slave is sick, he is nursed whtn old and infirm, he is fed and shelter ed; infancy is cared for, age protected. If there is famiue, the master kills his cattle sells his property to feed his slaves. In Eng land the white slave labors longer and harder for a poorer living than the negro, and when provisions are dear, and his work not wanted, he is left to starve. This England sends her Thompsons to declaim on the sin and curse ol nearo slavery. In the eyes ot the Almigh ty the southern slave-holder is less guilty than the English capitalist. What of liberty has the English artisan to boast? He has not even the liberty lo labor, the liberty to eat the bread of toil. England is no country ol liberty. Ihe slave who sets his foot noon her shore is tree to starve. Does he ask bread, hTT is told to earn it. When he asks for labor, there is none to be had. If he attempts to kill game in the for csl., or catch fish in the stream, he is sent Jo jail. Englaud is a country of privilege. The nobility, the clergy, all who compose the great machinery of her government, have piivi-k-ges - privilege to oppress, to monopolize, to crush, to starve. In all the tyranny of privilege England abounds. In all the free dom of democracy aixi equal rights it is want ing. Tt is governed, taxed, pillaged by privi leged classes. Millions toil from infancy to age iiiitidreds of thousands live in want and .starvation, that their sovereigns may enjoy a thousand costly luxuries. A world's wealth is hoarded around Loudon. We can form no adequate idea of the grandeur that is con centtattd upon the fete, God looks down calmly from above and sees the many starving. Can this be always? Will generation af ter generation pass into eternity, after a life of horrible destitution here, leaving wealth and privilege still in the enjoyment of the few, and toil and want still the lot of (he many; or will the spark of humanity, not quite stamp ed out, revive, and brains and muscles asscri the rights ihey were intended to protect and enjoy? Will all the brawny artisans of Eng laud ci iuge under the aw ful power of purse and sword forever. There is no hope of re form. Wealth does not relax its gra-p power does not gue up its pi ivib.'ges, aud when did either care for right? Every day the c;ise of thv; English laborer and the Irish peasant grows more hopeless. If, this year, there are S,O0O,('O0 of the Irish, w ith not enough even of roots to eat, in ten years mot e the number will be increased. If at this mo ment starvation stares in the face of millions of English artizaus, where is the hope of bet ter times. For years they have beeu hoping tor reform. In allowing the Tories to gain the ascendancy, they tried the very last ex periment. Nf temporising policy w ill servo them longer. The day that the people of England rise up, and with their own stiong hands take the rights they can never peacefully attain, lhat day shall we think better of humanity. En durance of wrong is uo virtue. He who submits to fraud is its accessory. Man has no right to be wronged. A small evil may be endured, as the only means of attaining a great good, as for the sake of a cure we may submit to an operation ; but then the evil be comes portion of the good. It is unjust to the people of England, the ' descendants of our common ancestors, to suppose that ten more years can pass without a revolution. Heaven rraut that it mav be a bloodles.s one but if blood must be shed, in God's name lefit flow ! It were better that the head of every haughty and beautiful des pot iu Great Britain hkould roll in the dust, than that this state of things should continue. Vi hut maiter a few headless trunks, aud a few puddles of blood, iu comparison with ihe free dom and happiness of unborn millions? If tyranny w ill not lay domi privilege at the feet of justice, let the sword force it from her. The revolution must come, and iu whatever lorm wc shall welcome it. Have we no lesson here? Are we remov ed from all fear of a similir fate? No. Mono poly and privilege are the constituents of Ty rauny. They are as faithful in a Republic as iu a Monarchy. Already we have so much of both as to produce some evil, and threaten more. Monopoly and privilege have given England a luxurious aristocracy, and a starving people. The same causes will pro duce the same effects here, and while we synK pathise with the condition of the oppressed, let U3 never cease to oppose every encroaeh meat of power here. The people of the U. S. owe it to them selves, and to the cause of universal humani ty, to maintain Equal Rights against Ae smallest encroachments of privilege, and tfce slightest exhibition of the spirit of monopoly. If ihe people of this country would save their children from the fate of the wretched starving; artizans of Europe, L.ET THEM GRANT NO CHARTERS OF EXCLUSIVE PRI V I LEGE. -JV. F. Sun.