Newspaper Page Text
3. wwT; lUIII, La., ftlJII , JUK 38.184 ?C FUR" qOVERN$RI WUC ýLOUSTý. FSS .L IUTNANI GOVERNOR : pOIIICAN F. KEiNNER. FOR AUDITOR : Inob Bordelon. FOR WONSRESSI FOURTH DISTRICT. *. N. Ogden. FOR STATE SEN~ATOR: Np DUNCAN. FOR R1BPR1"t3NTATWES; OCTAVE GOUNAY. P. E SuER?. : FOr sQovlF : ETHAN ALLEN. I. A. OUMARTRAIT, FOR CL3Bz. f. V. FOURMY. WILSON MC'KERAILL FAO SIL C SE*1r3R ; J. S" TARKINSTON. FOR SW3UIe RWDakT OF PUULJC SCROOLS. ft. M. SAWYER. WUATuEX, CrQ 4IrTU &C.= -The weather aa for smsebr'gs't been highly 1a. vtwahlas to the gmeth :°f 'o.s and uit, and these eropo in this parish mew hid air to tarn out well in the fll-an soms parsof the perst dom cro I eitremelybled, good Our pmabs emstimas usO"Wi6* haattb p -iiihas bee so or several weeks. The phy sician hems, boa. istieg upo ibSir cer to. c r . tm s t spinand fw m appeara n es btey w ill smia sede sire lag time ios a QDD sinI ofie led shits W i 09 N" ise sshg-ft rapidly, aed it wiJ be ant, hiS threass. rieseo Y Eta i ,-·h-amd eighty i. kengs ` i whensome pleted wll dWI% Though this rlk be b nti ntrra i ado i(CI~ teret in acity, yet in a · Franklin it is a gresat andkias uMm appeeraas of the place 1 been built soiety by odd ellows bsloeWi#*ths lodge ia-his place speaks iell Ifr tbeire. 1rre :gd t that 6 Ibis lod ge nowt on e b raid~ fdeea meembtr, ntrtlLL ipg, is-tla ne beesin eliiteooe two yes shown that the Order in this piece is in aoighly thrihny condition, at lhe ao far astheincreaeofita *tubers is cocerned. Aaqw , ; qiw l-T, Guux.rn~ STILL W obP33aaTOt !-Pr. G. bN, Seagrave bas been removed firom4h Fosi.Offce is Franklin, ad >a Mum thw beer appointed s his place. pia merspqe..$ass6 qw Mprar 4e rmear nohs t fh &esend for - 4ltoeet Wtho., $ isqJltor o the Planetrs' BawnSC he. hMn esioed nsm the Pod OQ o in Fresaitla fir being t Wbigr and G. N. 8emgreve, (democrat) appoided in his place." "Turn about is hir play"-"Poor nile that wont work both way n.' son' di(r -Ld'h er .1 the f3is demT' epem uemw liming gsld is this tln-r a. qm4ld 4 is 44to 11in . lag. r q theO wfich itemperanee had ebsltiha at by~aiesuis whuibbhat, been ahows s a ft u e i lhr a lug then Myº 4Mmm st# should mring rp oin mtbaboW ,+rstsm the ti'tis b glut was 'h.is te that tarns them My i 0 MW 11P 5 at is the datle, that thelrea idl t Maui. t.I hip s usmbdp eUP" campales-ito sieldy.' .a=htbefi.hdrt beas4 WL.Sp r smC dIIWIr; ale amid. suss of te heads i~r spn w~ ris a irJ~Jwt b iýaeomlgo mu.g ;ohIsbbwame amy when perkrvd it will be JI star nigh a biessing of a w agtidaialrie`"faw an no preprerd to Ye Thi. 1imae bly i.-lma every aired ofthem ity. eder end the well beiagusaue'ty Le w r reedy .i speak a good aid'-fr be lY I >lJ44 to be re iabninhor .=t~sti~Y; a I IWoIaJUsin .he 'ad ---" L --) I J)Ia·-ZLItLI tsidlX$ Lºe 1n1s iaf fdtlfi arie ;;tl i rR. nud h t s c 'meMi ,e rh a ps aýdýh ,..tq ',tO u r'. i ii bRa.ý s t>:l tea' *3, ~.t.l.m -mye' ~ sapler haiese YqouIr esmrdml remtst bn e mess di ams. Nee wee thNe- Yorkaal Fomnce more am wer." Masostc CpignaunoE.-FrFakli8 Lodge.? No;. 57.-ThU Masonic Lodge in this place celbrated the anniversary festival of St. John the Baptist, on Satorda), the 23d in lieu of Sun day the 24th, by a procession, oration, and din ner in this town. The procession was respectable but not so numerous as had been expected owing to tbei sicknes and otherwise necessary absence of" many. Several members of the Lodge at Pat iersoarille were present. It jn admirable evidence of the harmonizing tendency of Ma. sonry that though these Lodges bhold their char ters from two different and rival Grand Lodges, Franklin, No 57 being subordinate to the old, "Grand Lodge of Louisiana," and the Lodge at Pattersonville to the new "Louisiana G. L. of A. Y. Maonas," that between the different mem bers of these Lodges there subsist the most friendly and fraternal masonic relations. The exercises at the Church were cpened with prayer by the Rev. Mr. smith W. Master; of the Lodge at Pattersonville. The ortion was, then delivered Ly the Irev. Mr. Davies ofd Flanklin Lodge No. 57, The delivery of the speaker was somewhat marred by a modesty very creditable to bhm but unfortunate for his audience. The oration iteel.f Sas a highly elaborated and ornate composaiton replete with many interesting Masonic remiois cences, historical evidences of its antiquity and. value, and expositions of its claims s a "hand maid to religion and virtue." His allusions to) those distinguished Masons, Washington and Warren, were peculiarly t'elicItous and thrilled through every heart. His closing appeal to hisl brethren to live up to the holy precepts of the institution was as eloquent as it was fervent. The oration was listened to by a large and crowded audience assembled at the Methodist Church, with the most profound attention and unmingled pleasure. Alter the oration the Lodge reformed in pro cesion and returned to their Lodge Room, hav ing first escorted their invited guests, the female relatives of Masons, to the Hotel of Mr. J. C.( Gordy. While the dinner was in course of pre-. peratio., they were visited by the ladies, bM having due notice were not caught at labor. At three o'clock the Lodge with their invited guest sat down to an excellent dinner, prepared in Mr. Gordy's beet style, of which, however, the ladies were the best and chief refreshment. After dinner all departed "pleased with them. selves and moe another." AT TntER OLD oAxn.--The Red River Re. ptisean says that the Democrats of Rapides are sneertng at the Whig candidate for Govern. or. They style Gen. Decinuet the "Frog can didate," th "Oumbo candidate," &c. We commend this intelligence to our Creole friends and believe f t they will show Locolocoism in November, of what stuffthe "Gumbo candidate" is made-N. O. Bee. It is IW be regretted that such means as the abbis should be resorted to in opposingan boo. srable man who has been called from his re. tlreeneui, Is ma netr Mghly creditable to him set; to turass far the first office is the State. Geo. tDeloust is no demagogue, nor an office seeker, as min a single act be pointed out in his sle lib , ti.rttilu sa iw ...... pv..cb frin Ipip lriil opponents. lanhb vile at. tackm am to' contlnie to be muds ¶agaist all perasns lbdiscrhinsately who are called to fill o.ics d1 hoor and trust, it would seem that one oirs to serve his country at the risk of being as i bol a villain or n outlaw, is ob. 'w" hot a om J*re .nfosr his *sar!n*a his Mia ig igst Usti Wfaii wih infs. and a oils tiel eS frS a office be is not s -- U shogid have hiswteaknea or `i7nos d bt to bhand so bonorable Si issa is Ges. Decloust a the "Gum °d i( ih g Candidate," anad seek mi are eil outrags, and tie tothies of t out to e scouted byD i . ery friend o:fe* ighy in lthe u.oe. try. We have d sk1risp, by ,bM i h we inte. d to be gCofldei tWs'we not ehal appmnents--s t win o o1 i onpiblla gr.eads hse on mpliI b anlose, anltrsN eir eharacer and qoali E as so tioniide that the public welfare demis lint they be eposd. We wood be glad to see grosuds taker by the press of both pelitical ties. and we f.el co ident that the position Vixet k ipear ena lafluence ea the electoan andu- d .i nesn in all parts ofthe eon. Tam Co..-aO.-This notorious e.r ei rst eade tel ppesmanes is New t' is No. vember last, but it pr.eed fatal in but w easmes and it eantgl t spgq is.u oweeks frm ths t s rit .sesraee is te city. l b rdke out is New Or. l .nus, n ,d m¶--e-Feeligity. It in. mediately f segh dirseat parts of the erier, the b fee extremely Ina alltll tla labm .i.n Ieasn. te na thes fJSi Februearymed Marsi t Yst he 4etry. but oer the krst Ins Ap , le ieh art, ad raged more wa Ds dea as sa violsetio itel` iyeagseuSetionslas Is hl d err thea- whBit a rd in December,. It cut dew. its u1fj 4-S* ruthless and anspsr. It hia r-bell s1.3 t dmsk,.r a Web.. esi la terrn tbe se it 'swe * imeeser ombers eof psspih(Imtmly graves. It pass. Atlxie Osealishe differeatperish.. thUs 8a1 4Ik d v - the srb s Was1 n wron-ýeeme s bqms way tL e ataio r Lsioar d r ntai, "ýi Ika m m or seiwsi week is ... Adt rnqp qoe b sask. S- i t .y ima warut hoeath ethe toab b.leg i~eesthes e --- r < sudnesnse s dt thMeanlu s6 iets. IL the day. athLgip w amn d iso eiltree s weeU:ip t ashe. destreyer has le u s, and Frank. lia ad St. Mary's Parish are mstliceed by a siesse f sissy klind. However the helsira is on its march through other states- it even pur-I sues the gold hunters on their toilsome journey to the shores of the Pacific. It roves on our western rivers, and searches out our inland towns and cities, and it strews its track with thousands of the victims of its unspairing.rapacity. St. Louis, Nashville, Cincinnati, Louisville, Chica-. go, Pittshbrgh, Richmond, Philadelphia, New York, Albany, Boston, and numerous other pla ces in the North'and west are now suffering to a greater or less extent by the ravages ofthis ep-. idemic. When it will leave the country is ex tremely uncertain, but we hope and trust that it will take a seasonable departure, and ever after confine its visits to the monarchics of the oldl world. Reported for the anner. Important Constitutional Case. A case of great importance, involving the cosrtitutionality of so much of the Act of the 'Legislature of Louisiana, approved June 1st, '1846, as provides "That when a person offer-1 ling to vote shall be challenged, or the commis.. Isioners shall be in doubt as to his qualifications"1 they shall administer to the person so offering to vote the following oath or affirmation, to wit: "iµ, A. B., do solemnly swear (or affirm) that i have been for two years a citizen of the United Sta:es. (if a naturalized citizen, he shall state ion his oath the place tt which he was natural ized) and that I have attained the age of twenty one years, and that I have resided in this State! two consecutise years next preceding this elec. tion ahd the last year thereol in this parish ; and I do furthermon solemnly swear (or affirm) that since the adopton of the present Constitution of the State of Louisiana, I have not fought a duel, with deadly weapons with a citizen of this State nor seat or accepted a challenge to fight a duel with deadly weapons, either within this State or out of it, with a citizen of this state, nor have I acted as secondor knowingly aided or assisted in* anymanaer any person thus offending,so help me God"; and "that should any person offering to 'vote, refuse to take the oath" above set out '-the vote of such person shall not be received,"I in which William C. Dwight, Esq., was) plaintiaf and Wm. W. Rice, J. A. Tessier and Lewis R. Curtis, Esqrs. were defendants, came on for trianm F.iday she 24th instant, before the Hoo. C. Vgorbies, Judge of the 14th District Court now in session. It seemed from the pleadings that the defen.! dants were Commissiosers, holding the election for Electors of President and Vice President on the 7th day of November, d184, that the plain. tiff tendered hi vote, which was challenged by the late John P. Conrad, Esq., that the Comn missioners had beard current reports that thei plamtiff had, since the adoption of the new con. stitution, sent some person a challenge to fight a duel, that the commissioners thereupon re. quired the plaintiff to take the oath aboveo re. ferred to, that the plaintiff offred to take the same up to and including the words " anti the last Yer thereof ia this Parish," that he re fosed to take the remainder of the oath above ci. ted, and that thereupon the commissioners re fused to receive his vote. It was admitted that the plaintif was a citi. ans of the United States and had been for twelvey or more a citisen of this 8tate. The plaintiffclaimed to be entitled under the constitutiaon of the U. 8. and of this State to vote witheut being required to take said oath and that conviction for the alledged offence alone. su'fstantiated by the record thereof, would 'ustify the refusal of his vote. He claimed. damages for the refusal. The cae was then opened by Mr. STareax DUncal, who appeared on the part of plaintif. Mr. D. denied that be was actuated by any iiaiity in thus appearing before a Judicial tribue nql, be not being of the bar. He had advised plaintiffto present himself at that election, ten. der his vote, and ifrefused, unless he would take the test oath, to present a present a written pro. test, and throw himselfupon his reserved rights. He therefore felt himself under obligation to defend Mr. Dwight in this exigency. After an.iorse dulogy upo' the right of suffrage, and the sanctity of ,onstittfonl law, the gentleuma' took the position, that the right to. 'te was sioitply aid altogether a constitution. el one; that it grew out of and existed by the constitution d)one. Upon this basis he argued iafrig t.o vote is to be ascertaindd from Artichl Ipt Titli II of the Constitution. The Legislatre has o right to abridge the franoM e tbhet sewrred by any fkrhber coedi. tions.' The man them this provision crease a voter, cns be deprired of his von by anyI restrictive provishme by the Legislatore. That body must walk within a elremoeribed lWt, a limit conuned to the legislat plswerop gven it by the Constitution; and no whosw lith pew er gives it by the Constitution to istabdaeI fir. ther conadtione upon the esercise ofthe elective franchise ta are ces m iaed in Articli Ilth t.th and 18th ofdms eie title, which relate o hetiyd&y. bee freer tre S.ate, to esldlue, seamen ad marines in the serice oftbhe U. 8., on Onlee pmnlehable with hand Ia doc, audio wedalg in the paish, dc., of hs It was tit e tha t Tile VI , prV rtbes uath containi f e eb he ,,ha toast ired by defendants to be taken by plaintif; but that s pireseribed to members of tLegia. lature and al ether dee. of the Stain. It w tre that Art. rtthe same tItle coaetled provisions for thite e oCuebsmet of laws to exclude fron the right of sstage those who should hereafter be convictled of bribery, and oter mtrim dd anideeneors, but that s Io taled the lallewig pnrwa : "The privilege f Pe 8aege shalt e sup. ~d by les ti~gaUtlIg eleelsns ad prebi. b nder eLequate penalties .l undue lab. nthereo from power, bilery, tumult or themr improper praetlies ;" ber this Iprisis would et auto.eee the ereadg eof a uw e. -o, the reqairemeetiet enth that the vs. Lhad ot comaniled a simn ither o riainate lasef swea a f* * embeLed, or .etherwu te mdsprd of his wot. It wastrue that Li. s I th d"m m .ite that "nay elnbe of thio State who shall aer the -adepte his .~sm.ut , Ight a duel wih deadly weapons with a citien of i State, or seedr accept a chUllege to ight Ia duel with deadly weapons, either within the I State or out of it, with a citizen of this State, i or who shall act as second, or knowingly aid and assist in any manner, those thus offending. shall be deprived of holding any office of trust i or profit, and of enjoying the right of suffrage under this constitution." But how was the commission of the offence tote be ascertained ! Clearly by conviction, and by i conviction aaoue, after due trial by the forms of the law; and according to the provisions ot Ar., ticie 107 of the same title of the constitution,li among other provisions it is declared that " he 1 (the accused) shall not be compelled to give ev. idence against himself." Every man was pre. sumed innocent until he was proved guilty, and; his guilt could be established only by conviction by the competent tribunals. The commission. ers had no right to try the question; still less toi propound an oath to him. That oath was not authorized by the constitution, the taking of thati oath was not made by the constitution a pre-re-. quisite; the Legislature, therefore, in passinzg' the act in question tianscended their powers and a the act is unconstitutional and void. Had the framers of the constitution intended that such an oath should be taken, they would have prescri-. bed it, as they did to members of the Legislature 11 and all other officers. The maxim ezpresuio unius cst erclusio alteriwu should be applied in i this case. The right of suffrage was the dearest right of the freeman. If the Legislature could thus abridge it, they might next require the voter tol, swear that he had not violated the ten command. ments; nay, they might require him to swear!i that he had not violated the provisions of the cel.Ii ebrated Redwine bill-that he had not commit-:1 ted concubinage with a citizen of this State. Iti was a maxim of the law, that it was better that ninety and nine guilty persons should escape than that one innocent one should suffer. He would say. better that ninety and nine men, nolt authorized, should vote, than that one entitled tol the elective franchise should be prevented ftiom the exercise of it. W. W. Rics, Esq., on behalf ofdefendants,! briefly contended that they were liable for no damages. They had acted in good faith and strictly within the letter of the law. That law was constitutional ; it was in harmony with the constitution and was not rbpugnant :u it. It was idle to say that the plaintiff was call ed on to criminate himself; the cdntrary was the case, he was called on to purge himself. The Court then took the case under advise. meat, ana on Wednesday the 27th. gave judg meat in favor of the defendants. We will give' the opinion (too long for insertion at this time)' next week. For the Planters' Banner. yapr fr. 4. . The physician and the public are still our theme. We may render ourselves liable to be thought rather prolix on this subject; but we beg our readers to pardon the sin, if it be one : In our humble opinion we deem the present re lationship of planter and physician in Attakapas a thing of serious evil to both, and we wih do. voutly to call their attention to it ; and should tihe pro siry of those papers be a cause of ef. feeting the object, we will glory in the fault, and believe for once that good out of evil can now. Then to our subject is nmediac res. It is well understood that there exists a regu. lar price for medical attention-a price per mile for visits, for each dose of medicine admin. istered, for remaining with patient day and night and for all surgical and obstetrical cases; in a word we have a regular market price (and which is known to the people) far all services which may be rendered; and on inquiry, it will be found that rarely a physician collects more than ones Alf of the amount booked. This, it must be remembered, does not include what is strict ly called the poor practice and which is not placed in the Journal. According to Professor Stevens. the poor practice in N. York amounts to one-third of the whole; in Attakapas the ,proportion is much less amounting probably not to more than one-tenth. Why is this inability on the part ofphysicians to collet their dues t Is it not because their services ar not properly appreciatel by the people, and that their character as honest mem, as an honorable body, are not fully established asdadmitted It cannotbe trom the wantof means with the planters, or from a desire to re sist the estortionof physicians-for neither con. ditioes Mits; it must ,result from the fact that the people have not the prop respect for phys iciab collectively and indivdually. It has been sh.wa in preceding papers wherein consists the .rrotajo(judgmet of planters in thus entertain. iog such feelings of disrespect towards us; it nwe.-toes to dwell for a while, on our own ifhe with a view to their .or.eption. It most be coiemsed that physicians do not al,,. , supS4i tnael s se ieically to issue tugeM ? Ameqgpt many foau s eammitlWd thdy, lm diR. nooemts t tbeo dis p-ad, thereby inpqai tIwo of the fist yam). itieofthe moral mapeasj ,at hestni I ia. tegrity of purpose. . is a very a eaoson cour. rence in this country to fad Doctors' aceem.ts brought in question as to whether theI be right or no, just or ujuy ; and it is as cmmn o Sthos eaponouts reduced by the Doctors' henmselves o one third and frequentldy to one. half t she opigial amoonL. Is not this prima r evideoe to the planter that the account was brought is too high, and that the physiciaan :himselfis the act of reduction appreciated ant askeowledged the wrong he was about to com. s.it ? This is undoubtedly the most rational conolsloin to arrives at. Yet we will answer on the part of physicians that it is entirely er roneous-they, in reducing being actuated by very differnt maotives; some feeling a .ane. sympathy for the payee, who has been un. fortate sain his family. some from fear of giving ofnce and losing practices, and others from general careleessne of business, peuliar to the south; and rarely, ii ever, is any physician, is reducing, Ounder the impression that be has made ao over.charge--hs transcended the es tablished tariff of the country. But we beg leave to my to our btethren that this systm of reduction is wrong, notwithstanding from what motives it proceeds ; it subtracts from the dig nity of the prodessio; we derive us substantial benefit from it: e the onitrary, in pursuin it we lose every day i the reaird ad estimation of the publi. For inthis rogrsse moder day of ours a ma's apalallcations, his mental and even moral nature, are oten judged of by bis capacily to make aioner, by his muanagc,.nent in business relations. Then we would instruct you never to reduce an account after presentation; it the planter be able to pay andrbe refuses to do so, either make him a present of the account receipted or sue for the whole amount. In a short time this conduct will revert to your own interest and glo ry and that of the whole profession. We know of but one legitimate mode of re duction, and that is before the presentation of the account. If a planter has been very unf'r. tunate during the year and his medecal b;ll amounts to a :arge sum, we can disp!ay our sympathies,. and show him that we are willing to share his misfortunes by presenting the aec count already reduced. it should not be in the form of a demand from the planter, but should be our own voluntary act. IThis account will bear no testimony against a brother physician in future, and the proper relations, the proper obligations between planter and physician will be observed. But we do insist that after pre sentation, the account should never be reduced; for if we he honest in presenting it, we will be as equally honest and correct in demanding its payment. And we wou'd add, doe's the planter even in misfortune, request a reduction of his lawyer's, merchant's and mechanic's account1 No-never! Then why should he select the class of physicians only for this singular de mand ? Again, there are practices and devices follow. ed by many in the prolession to secure what is called the patronage of the people ; (oh! Hip. pocrates, how that term would make thee blush for thy children ! !) which devices bespeak lit tle for the mind, and less for the heart. To gain the estimation of the neighbors and thereby se cure their practice, means are sometimes Iesnrt ed to which ill-become the scholar and hnora ble man. There are some who may endeavor to effect their own elevation by the depression ofothers-who wish to ride into tavor on the downfall ofa brother. There are othiers again who employ a species of boasting to gain public confidence; who tell of their many exploits in medicines, of their wonderful cures, &c., &c. Of these, we would advise, be exceedingly cau tious; recollect that the man who boldly as. serts, that he can cure such and such diseases, is assuming an attribute kelonging only to the 'Deity. The more humble and modest amongst us only professing to be a'sistants to, or moder ators and directors of nature. By their "fruits should ye know them," not by their highbtoned self-praises and public babblings. It were needless to go farther into the particulars, con cerning these practices and devices amongst us, but will leave their detection to the good taste and common sense of the community, which, we confidently believe, will, ere long, condemn all those who emp!oy them and en courage those who "cast the filthy stuff fron their lips," and make use only of means honest and honorable. We are well aware that medi cine labors under many disadvantages from which the other professions are exempt-the the public mind being less informed on this than all other subjects. Let us take, for example, the profession of Law: Every man of commos sense has pretty correct ideas of right and wroaeg, the great principles upon which all laws are founded; and besides It is necessary for Ihim to understand the laws of the country la which he lives, as ignorance of them would not be an excuse for their violation. The Bible which furnishes the present cude of morals' and upon which the legal codes of all ebhristian countries are based, is in the hands ofevery tamn, woman and child. Moreover, there is a pro per umpire before which legal questions have to appear and by which to be decided-and the lawyer who fails to manage his cases with abil ity, who does not present them in their true lights, will be immediately exposed by the appo sing counsel to the court,judge sad jury, an through them the public will be soon infor of hi deficiencies. He would then cease tobe employed. and in this way the profession oflaw is from time to time healthfully purged of its incompetent members. Would that the sames public were equally enlightened on the sbject ofe medicine, and gave as little countenance to the e prekders in that science ! But sueh, unfortunately, is not the case. There ma w, if any, out of the profssaion who have even a general knowledge of Anatomy, PhysiJology, Cbemistry and Materia Medica, which are the bases of medicine. Even with very learned men, with men of general scientific attaiaments we find almost a total ignorancee of medicine. Is it then surprising that the uniformmed sheo-l be so icredulous of its advantages, and'thosa yield themselves the willing dopes and viet to all the varied species of quackery ed impo sitionn. Tbse om corerective a this ale u nM5W W an enlightenment of the poblic miind... fir rcle of mediocia should t. taq htii p plises scols and ool tiqess -du a. These, abra usly dpa"n tamosiham the scieaces o(f mathea ica m se fs isrd of whi sic r m., mtl la Comeum ed. Nto yoaug mea. shopld hi all leavse the gelege hall orb. t oeplsvr deal .o hd bold I thoroughly smdied g * In their walks through y witbe eabled. to disseminate th seeds aol medical kaewdqe and oos will the public mind by imabed with the hmdamestal principles dof the soie. Theo will medicine aswae its proper pteitie-bhe will its true votaries sanroa a sure 4uNdatioa. --the seinee will be duly appreciated, the tel. ests ad industry of its tNrue lloweris will be rewarded, and all pretend. , or those eaworthy ( the aone noble titlde Door will be hurled back into the oblivion wheap they sproug. Surely this is a couaum osi devotly to be wished." Mons si3u.oZrI.-A paper is about to be staued in Montreal for the advocacy of amsar. tios to the United States. The ,New York T1e.4 establlshmset lmow aoit stock concern, dividsd INto IO shares 1000 each which are o eMdas w I the employees of the 'old airm u by th Mesrs. Gassrrs & McEssa ,.. Russu Aatr.-Te lhad fes .f las i .re estimiaed at o1,000o sme, aran ed t six main bodies. e dispomehb fre war being about 0000.oo The peopulatlm l_ im sia is set down at67,000,000.