Saturday, November 19, 1859

Evergreen City Times

Location: Sheboygan, Wisconsin

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Evergreen City Times (Newspaper) - November 19, 1859, Sheboygan, Wisconsin Cbtrgmn Citjj (Dimes lHI.V ANti COMMK.IIC1AI. NKWSl'APKJ'., r.vr.KV JAIUIII-AV JIY A: S 1C It, W. O. MS ox M; useiu I'Ti ON. crlUr. auuum, i.' nunum, -tut Co one J'o'l Ofllce, J10.W tbe r In ail ci-ri- to the ordi'l. ;MI ufcur Che wxylrnllou of Chi- OK A t> v K H T I S O .______ din mil I lyr I -1 s 1 1 J-J' t.3- '..Vt I V i.'wi I." I'll.' .114.1 in, I.M'I H.Oll; 1" 14, OH V7, 2" I'.'.im nul ZA -10 r.o flu I Citu GENERAL JOB AND BOOK PKrNTIM) HHC5C. Wtfrnverj oTHMn sfcil dottc t- KATES ook WORK. JJ .v hundrtd on fora J.ct JJntiiwtions, anlr its iast Owncerns." EOSS STODDAKD PROPRIETORS- riiy spirit, INDEPF.NDKNCE, let me TO MAIL SITBSCEIBERS, SI 50 IN ADVANCE All. X-J'JTll Of lull1 HI' UU A DVar.TUKMKNH AWP STCCIAC. HI i-xfrn. uuiii. Hi- of tlio bu nn J'J cvnli- per i: NuTicr.fl ot Htntiitv It a po .e irliol" "III bit n n Iii-llllltloll', Klrw ColllpillllV-, Kill Illll'CbOJ" chrsp bw by anyof our with of Artistic tuvrlt. ACCilMPAMIRO "V -Ill li -fU-U iiiillir.irU.l.iuiU Ill l" IlKIt tl'.SKU, I'I Sut ftti'U II 1.1 iii-i.'i.> 10 till lll.'l'l' till-ill r. I'll linn in. "on" niu r'lln Out' Iii llo.-.- Mlilin Mill. .111.1..- .x i-il.u.l'i Written, nnd delivered l-i-furp tlic and lU'irrs' of tin- Third Concessional Ms- trli-'ofWIienrsln.fri-trmhor VAX B. f JIHAD, oftho Fond tin Lac Democratic Prut. punuMiBp ny REO.PKIT or TIIK AISOCIATIOX. Frtir.KD' nnil coDirnnlors, welcome I Once ngiilB TVn rnfft In happy unison. Mnccro I The i rotfrrnil of l-.lin "bo vrielJs pen, Anil trrnoroiis ills hnnrly word of cheer. we frfiti-rniilly onco moro; Wo norni' from North nml Bust sud West From whcrg tlii- red mMi tflls his o'er Wlillr (rn'inK on tlir lin foot hath prifSPd; tVii-ro r-or'iirrn irlancir nloni? BAY, Wlu-ri' Mie RoCK Co ivettisMj- Wiipn- Miriti'tAX lier mimic A-d ir'ioro 'I'' mea-.cli-rl glides; Vinrii Prr! nt :'.in wold, M'rrors S-T of orient cold, A'-il TT'IITO fri'.ron- of I'nr'h's dauch'eri t'le to Iti'r maslo i ADDRESS Drljrrrrd before llir Etliinrx nrtil Pub- linhrr'r Assoc.atii.ii of fJif Tklrtl (Jon (jri'itfioiiiil of in fJnU, f'linf (hi Kfjii. .1 A Fund Ju Luc HIBLISI1JSD BY ItKQUKST ATION. OP THE A8SOOI- Tho iieouliiir chi'tiietcristinf of a pruat tnun. of'ti-ii Bonirt.iiiii'S nn- rniiH'i by liiin-1', hut out i-ai'ii-niiijilly. wlii-n lii- lii-' ni'-nii'iitn ilra winy niirli. nnU tin- voliiiiii' ol lii.- lif'i- oliiM'llr'l. in hriir'. in ihu ll.n' liif tniitli, i-.v in tin.' s mute.' tlmt ll ii udiiiirjni; woi'l'l [iltHM'il in ('illilif. labor, the time, and talent bestowed upon j real estate, or to be the slave of it.. A more searching inquiry, however, then I shall deduce, as I pavi into tbe (jreat, true mission of the Country I notice, its claim upon the country and tin .till convince us that it is' a power j people it serves, for an independent, ade- in this land, and tint it has a purpose to I quate support, A community that takes perform, a work to do. that makes it more than the equal, in the aggregate, of the more pretentious city iiri i' t'.t ft: I' .H.11I." lit CIIANA.S J.'ii.-. i; l.i J I KW i I., l-l. it A' -v n Jlvii U, Hi i" -j r, 1 1 nn 1 i "I 'I II "Ml' .IKI f lii ri-.'ii I. II , MO I'. Ky 1. i i J. n.-.'l'll'i-. IlKNIIUIfK a i .j MAM riiN.M .Iu. i.. n MI. M> i. it., .i .s.., li'Miiin Ji'hu Jl''l.riil', .IliliH'' il. MlivMl' I'li-i V. lniiiH-i, .-in No ililn, lli-i.j. It. tJur.l Jiuiii A. Ciiiiii'l'i'll nr.i-r t: K ii ,v t: .v T. w. IIAMIAI.I.. II. HAf.M.N. llAVIIi W.-l'iSKI. O. II A IIN'I .ttlt I'l'f'K. II. t'. ful'lUK I.'u M. MAUIIIIAW. fill. Ill' IIIIAI'KII. fjlill A. MA I A t'l'l'll. s t; i-1 if. J.l.lK'l i.u v u MI t AIIIIAM .VMITII, r OH VJt'l.K. .viiKim r W. Wl'iillvll. Ti...... -J I' Jn-i-fli .nn Ili-o. II. I'uli.i.-. try in I'. -Mil.nil T. K! U S. 'J Jo i'i li !M Aucun J'lltli lirvclllnl. Jill CH'1'..IT, .Illi-Klu, Jollh lifftc. Win. Taylor, II. Nortli lloif. A.. J...... Him I. I I M i.l Jon'l li M urtl .lluvcr. .i.l Vlinil A I'I'iilN IMIIST.I IIY TIIK tiul'NCIL. T. KlhK-burv. A'l.tii hi. i.u.'viii- fury. t .-i.'ii.iri'' i ''.i lllir ll'iil. 11 Mm. jti.iftixtuj'ri RAILROAD ni -a. N. Ii -C. -.1. Tlmyer. J. t. KirMiiinl, A. IV I.ymnn, finvlil Tny- ill'I'lin.' II. II. lloti'h'.tl'-, II. N. Smllli, II. A. I.. O.'fililXiT, II. 0. IE llri-0. it. MIIIIIIM, Or.ill H. S. HARMON, I Si r. 01- ST. AMU'KSXSYI.VAMA AVK. J, HIMVII i; Cu.N 1 Mue, I ff' lo.-'tnit.'ti' o in the nil. 01 1 K.'i: l.> KlMi'S is. ERNST HAWKINS, A XI) I.I.I V II c: A ly JONES, Ull'.ce over Hank of Mieboygau. u. i. 1.1. IS. j. u. JyNllS, DR. J. KUSTER. jliubnygiHi, Oftiee V.'lli if I fiu-iuci] III tlic I' litl'l U-ulllllK-M. ihiiii-tnl t" Inn euro '.-l III till lift t'linltltli- ISlt-lV ROSS STODDARD, HOOK, Illaiik, Cunl, Ili'i-urutlve, ntiil ,.r-. Ollloe. NIL II Kmj.lro lllock, j lot. I' ft miln P. SUFFROU, U-.l.l, r. lU'pnlilni; nf all Hn.l. I: itdviKlvJ lo. Shot' Mook, 151-y PAINE, County Surveyor. tu Itlook, >-idtitU-i-c. MirtnjTfMii. AMERICAN HO US E Mil. II'.I L'K K K, ll'l S. M I'Kl; DAY. P. KANE Si, SON, TIIK J'YERGREEN CITY TIMES Job Priiiling Houso, ill-: jiliu'i- to yenr work iloyr XIMTI.V, Oi-RcH LAKH, w'.uru ynllow s'JcnTes at crnln, In f-r'llo o il WA SHIN-TOV'i whpro mnr of t'ic I'oiilon sun tri-nd'n'" (lie 'Ir-iuuy ''onit'on. T" t fll'WS'lT.! hill I' fn'nrl'- O'.T i.'u-Tillnys o'.'MAnai'STTii1 f nre o-r -s "l'i tliov over And, lomrn U-'s nifty we in lia moliy. Tun ''OTTOT rmr' l-iVs t seo him T'r" iiili' 5-ii'J ti'n wrl o'vr I I'ri' 'innd or fnHii'r nnrc Mini r- r'.nkl'.-il sl'vi-r tliro'.ixli Ills zlnssr Imlr! in t'lc morn of Uiiliilnri'd In tho world's liliiiiiHiiO'is PII wiir- rs ll'te the unHi-dard I Ird of ring, Dnubtlnx the owi'r ol'lils untiled whig, i U'lio the lur'iilsen of his soul ann IIIK nllil ninl.I Ion to excel How rosy SUITS Ine t'lroopli his viitlon toi'iim. And Klnrlrfl throng bot'o-o him in liis dri'nnu! Who eun di'scrll'O liln IndlcroiM dlsmny, When on u pnvtiux a'icot In) eliMiood to stray, And, HUi of ji-'nd deeds is jjlnnccd'j !lii'iii.'li, with the riipidity of tlpiiiglit, us! we luiik. ii may upon n .-injjli' sentence phicred upon the mnilile them It tells ol fieri e butiles wnjjerl. nml lir-illiant vietnrie" won ot r voliitiim commeoee'l. nnd Niifrii'ienily inntnri'd to wii'iu-h the reiiin nilion i f existerei.- fri.'in nil miinkiiid. it' thu sweep nt' its il.flneiiee 1.1 not in- us- nri'il, and uhirli may loeiinini-li'is'. it coiupre.-ses nil thnt is nf the or the nioveint'iil lie d, in a lew words History tiboiiiids in illn.-trii- tioti of the truth iisscrtud, und many a granite iiionuincnf, with its hricf. senten- tious inscription, bears witness IK thu iii-jinciry, the scholar keeps jireeii. ot the virtues, the noble deeds, ol the world's true heroes. lint amonp; them all, I know of nune that is more beautiful, more more descriptive of the far ruauhinfi in- iluenci! of tj'io movoment he inaugurated, that iipim the stulutc of OIJTTKM- wi.'KO, one of the ihrcu iinniorlnls lhat re- veuled tn the world the "Art Preservative of all Arls. In an humble town in Ger- many thero is a statute of in his hands he holds a compositor's "Stiek" and beneath is chiselled the in- scription; TIIKltK BK LIOIIT." U'Jjat this Cut. WHS to the phyi-ieal win-lit, the art of Printing is. nnd will con- i linuu to bi; to tlie intelleetnnl and nmrul wi vlJ It. is doubtful if tlicrc can bu culled from the wholeluiifjiiujie four words more fitly expressive of ihu inherent power As our organization is made up of the representatives r.f the? country presrv as not one id' ns located in this Conprensionul District can pufon any metropolitan airs, or claim much pre-eminence, over each other, in Uie amount of our circulation, I have t limit-lit best to dev'-tc the major por- tion .if the teinarks I shall make on the oc- i-ii-ii-n. to tl-.r claims, ihe lespmisibili ies and tlie ii.fliienee of il.e ('onnt y Pres-9 As its clniin f'.r support. ripKl to live, all turns upon t'he point of its neces- sit VHS an to those among whom it ehi'tlv eiiciihiies, we? cons-ider tliat" first. If we cm n establish its neces- sity, i's to live, then its claim f'T an indepiii'.ili'iii. ailequute support, weslmll deduce with loiiiiriil i-erminty. we ineiin by neee.s.-i'y will not be comprehend- ed by those whuM> idi'as of usefulness are the ground that a school is a necessity, is not slow to furnish the mi-ans to pay tin- necessary expenses incurred. A religious. association tl at tukes the position that a plnce of worship must be'-uilf, nnd n pub- lic teacher maintained in such a manner lhat he need not dwarf his mind by pon- dering on the necessary connection bc- hia last shilling and hunger, is provident enough to provide against the calamity of taking poor gospel frmn a man nmde lean by endeavoring to do God ervice on an emt stomach. So the service on newspaper an empty editor and publisher, who is expected to be teacher, pronchcr, polili- riun, and educator generally, should boas amply provided fur his papi-r will be n file simile of the general support it re- ceives. The law of cause and effect opc- rali'S with tremendous cortainty in ncwu- pnper as well as elsewhere. A lean support results in having a paper printed on old type, a general debility diffuses itself through the institution, and finally ttik.3 hold of thu brain of the editor. For this result, which ofti-n overtake? some confiding. Imput'til meniber of our craft, let it. not be .supposed that thu people generally nre primarily, or t-i any consid- erable extent, tn blame. There is a certain t-l'iirm bv which dreamy are inflncnci'd in entering into liu- incss. Such u having 'a liitle of the fanci- ful in their make-up, have never been fully i convinced of the truth of the stubborn. i mathematical fact, that it tales just one hundred cents to 'make .a dollar. They nre minus the financial faculty, when they launch. Ts it strange they utrike a bar before failing Tar? An army of aspirants for deathless oditoriul lame are in this wny attached only to Mich substances as can be converted into food for the stomach, i-r covering! the but a necessity Mich ii.i grows out or a high tyjie of civili- zation, si neeessity like that of I he flouring mill in li.-ii "f tliu primi-ive means used by saviifies iind fiioiiei-ris to piepare their food lor iimKl'enti- n ncei-Sbitj like that which 1m.- aside the post, and driven the locomotive svvii'tly over.the onee tiavi'lod route; or, to come nearer home, Inis laid aside tho humble ox cart, and put in its plant the cnsy-springed vehicle in which to go to market, to meeting. End oven to mill; a necessity like that, which has covered tlie neut house-wife's floor with comfortable carpets, und added u j long lisls of enjoyments and comforts known to us, thai make life a pleasure, in- disposed of each year, and sdll'they come stead of one endless toil for something to Another another bund uf larger cli- ent, and to For mensions. and loss capital. 1 can pity with the desire to enjoy these fruits of a their sad lute, but I am not going tn in- advertising days it is the chief medium of cimmiuiiicutiiin between liim nnd his cns- timiers. And in return for tins, the sys- tem of modern advertising 1ms revolution- ized public journalism. But fur it, thou- sands of tho papers that now wuuld down ut nnee. The innas of men but poorly appreciate the obligations tbey are under to the business men for furnishing them with cheap reading. A well estab- lishrd paper under the present system, would need to increase its circulation mure than three-fold to enable it to dis- pense with tho income usually received from Advertising. Wlii.'e acknowledging the obligation the is under to the real, active, energetic businessmen of the country, I am by m> means with the. manner iu which they are tuffeied by their nuigliburs in the game business, to use the columns of the newspaper gene- rally. As in everything else, the enter- prising rind farfceing enjoy the lion's share >f the benefit, by continually keeping themselves und their buMiiCfH before the- public. Go where you will, loot into hat paper you phase, and you will find that a few men take up nil the space usually allotted to advertising, wh'lc the great body uf the traders and business mcri are represented in the advertising of their village paper at all. This should nut .be so. but a newspaper should be the bust possible index of the legitimate business of a plncn. To this end the nd- should be shorter, more them. Tlit; man who expects custo- mers for goods, wares, or labor, should let it be known that ho exi.stg, what he is what he is ready to do, and above all, wltfrr he is to bo found. I appeal to any nan that travels in these days, if he dues nut, starling, consult the pub- lie prints to see which route to patronize, which offers the best inducements; and he maps out just, what he will do, and where ho will go, in the quiet of his own home, or place of business. Jiut so does the farmer tnlte his paper, closely scan the indefinitely, rend it conning through tho brain of tbe people.' through this ago, ntia on to all ages, through all coming time; thif, ia th dwelling HKSJ-. lie gnzed for A while on acvi thvn lie cut It, and 't, i'. cnjoy higher type of civilization, seen in the cnlcata the doctrine that poor financial manager! of newspapers Rre to be sus- But after nmking all due allow Bnt iti rnasicnl urt diKovcred Dot T.I. Till he briplit iu a foonulu p And, oh what n gU-rioiii; tlitiiii it bccnmc! For it tipokv to ilia world in B ofA Yv'hile mastiir wroXo ou. Till the livnru of the inillluns fired; It came ix n baoc and a mm The jipnvcdil, the Jliv t ktvrlLXir Vonrg Uoiiina Trent Jur'.L en Lii ramhlw more. Tho viut. llo itcnrfhed tbo rude rcclt, and wltli nplu'e fonnd Ho it with firo. and rejoiced ct Oic tlu Aa he moulded tlu ore Into characters elmif Till hin ntd croi with For nn engine wproaa, and he called U iVt F The Ten nnd the i-oniU To soltcn tin? liesut, nnd cQilxbten the mind Kor tlint to tlio trunmircs of birlb; And thup bwDt ihom fi'itli tothocr.ds of tnu Tbtir for truth weia trInniphanliodv.x-0, Au'd the rod of th8 tyrant was reed Tlicy wcro made to exalt to to Thoxa invincible Txh mid PHE.I. THE REVOI.CTIOSARV Soi.niKRS survivors of our revolutionary battles rapidly leaving us. So few remain that we cnn count them up on our Five yeius or.6 trill be A rarity. better condition of the people generally, comns the desire to store tho mind with furniture that by comparison 'with these j ance for -these, T Toe careful, in- next, new bonnet will b'o bought, her ihings shall make it appear that gilden1 talontud, economical and judi- presides over them all. As a eious publishers of the country press; swings of men, and mentally jot j Here If a of nj, lhal tttahln ,D y down he will buy tbe necesscvy I chuseUs, to draw pen.ion.for evolution- suiTihcs for bis family. Just 50 (3oes the Mv 8er7lccs ._ J qniet hovwcvrlft ssttla tli- "r. 1 man's chief duties are to bu discharged, and liis chief enjoyments to be received, under his own roof, and in his own neighborhood and county, there is a niani- I'est propriety in his having much of iho acnitiiitiecl in tho movement he or infuriiiiitinn nccesstiry to disclmrge his obligations aright, conveyed by those who arc identified intimately with his interests, to acquaint him with men who nre to repi-ocent him as a citizen, as well as to mulce limi-converpant with the iimnugpiiient local affuirs thnt concern him nn a nienibur ot th'i.body politic. In miidern jihrase, posted" in these ma1 (era, there is nothing like the country press. From tin's lut il not be inferred thnt all the intellectual aliment a man is to draw from t e JSMICS of the press, must uomc through the compressed medium of his village paper. Hy no means. The inn n who woulil confine himself to thia. would be too exclusive to lone retain even moro illiiHtrntive of the mission which wo, fceiiiluinuu of tho are humbly cn- deavo'riiiu to fulfill It'it be trim that real progress is the product, of tlio world's increase in kiKiwh.'dpe. wiMlnm, goodness nnd truth, 50 embodied that the result. its uetivities, inerc-aseii the sum totii! of human happiness, then we may look in for any instrumentailiry that.tins produced what we have realised in that, dirvctinn, nnd iinsv can stand comparison f a moment btisidc (lint of the printing Art. Kutore its introduction learning was ecnifiiit'd to (ho wealthy few, the fa- vored ones, while in the most enlightened natioofi. the grout muss, ignonint und su- perstitious, were held in thrall by the ed- ucated bigots who dictated them ii faith; or wero tyrannized over by ambitious leaders who artfully persunded them that, their own individuality must be sunk in that, it might bo, of n erowned id.ot. Tlie dissemination of light, by the- of the printing press, so augmented i he intelli- pence ofthe people, thtit JRefortntiiion In lleligion, Revolution in Government, Pro- gress in Science, Discovery in Art. and general education wus the slow, but. sine result. It made knowledge so universal, I hilt the brond minded wen- c-iated, their enlightened pulley put in practice, leaving lite ambitious tyrant, whether in thu giiib of a prie.-t. in the uniform ol tki: I hat. But to make up the feast for liis literary entertainment without his local paper, is us mnnifenly absurd, n? It would i ue tor tiic farmer to load liis table with I toreigti' edibles, while those purer and fresher, raised by his own hanrlp. were tossed contemptuously aside. Further-' mute, the country is necessary as a men us for propiiring the way for the'rc- ft'pliijn of the metropolitan journal. The existence of the journal that.numbers its issues by the hundred thousand, is only possible because in humble lininup nil over (he land, the sheet that ci.ineH ludi-ii with Hem.- in whikh he is more inliinati'ly in- KMcsted, has begot wiihin him a thiiM for tin re general inioimation. InHeail llien, ol being aiitagoiiisiic with eoch other, the field, by the Miioolh-tongnc'd hypoeii-v of ........__.....__ tlio politieiun, in tl.e soiled ennine ol the j iTi'iintry and cily press are mutually J other. In proof oi or llni miijos'y ot the King, less of mato.rml thnt he eoiild prey upon, to toid lat'f power, fume, guin or cnso. The liigh idenl of onr fathers, "in found n Cliinrli without a liishcp, and n williout a King." c-iin only hi.'fully ren- depeiicietit on riic thif' glaneu over (lie localities where your papers cliiofiy eiiT.ulate, and if your cir- eiiialion is riot lingust within the legiii- miili' range of your iiiflneiice' where the people are tho nintt .intelligent, and most refilled, tlieii you may lie sure there is in this land, or in any oilier, when soinuiliiiig defi'ctivc in the tone of youi A c.npiT conducted properly. tlie diffusion ot knowledge by ot the jirintinu press, shall so ripen the. educate tlie hetirts and expand the minds of the, poi'plo univeri-iilly. .-elf-govern- incnt in e-ich islinll supersede the functions of u king, and every mini slinll tie so fuily perstmded in his owirinind in regind to things spiriinul, tluit nil) he hi.t own Jiishop and High 1'iiest. An engine posse.-sed of such power for good or ill. that in its rudest Man- uns thought to bu under thu guidance nnd con- trol of ii.flunn'i', tlnngh at period it issued nothing but liibles,, through its own self-developed influence, made vast improvements upon the original, and thus magnified its own power beyond all human calculation As compared with the old press of Germany, tho modern press used by the great dailies of the world, luvo a power augmented more than a hundred fold, numerically, and in benuty of execution IIIK] superiority of the texture used in priming are not to be compared to ancient, newspapers; while tho amount of thnir issues demanded with a pertinacity equal to that we evince for our daily food, is a.benlute'y imu'Ousc when placed bci-ide the comparatively small pile of printed matter which annually issued from the pre-s centuries ago. WhUo contemplating the immensity of tho issues thrown off by the giant steam of the lar.d, in attempting to pute tho influence of the grcnt mctropoli- tiin journals of the dty. and measure the inoiive power mentally, of the unnumbered magtiEinep nnd pcriodicnls that are nnw produced, it may bu thought that tho vocation bt.'iiig humble conduo- tnis of the .c.o.untry compara- tively will find ite warme.-t li icMids, its life-long. living snl'.-eribers among those who demiincl more reading than one country weekly can furnish. The news- paper publisher who teets jealous uf MIC city journal, feels an envious desire to rout it out, iiii-tcacl of upon it as an auxiliary, has mistaken his mission, ami is wilting energy ihat if expended in siitiie outline nioru suited to his inentnl ealibic, would miikc him tin independent man, ins'ead t'f a cringing, whining, ptiverty-htiicken editor. As a further proof of the necessity of tlic. country pro.'-e, I affirm that it bears the same relation to tho.pcople, the'igre'at mass of whom the country, in re- gard to their education from youth tip .to manhood, and on to old thct the common school docs to them whilel their school-going days arc beingspent. If .tho school begins their education; teaches them the rudiments, the local newspaper not only keeps green the memory ofwliut those who suooecd in making a good paper; who maintain it for a scries of yearn, and who pay their debts as well ns their neighbor.', do not have nn adequate ci.nnpensiition from their ordinary, regular and legitimate business to compensate for the care, the labor, the responsibility, and the talent laid out upon their respective shouts. Now look over your fields of ]nbor, brethern of the "quill" und thu and sec how often you have been indebted to n propitious turn of the political wheel for the means to help you over a hard spot in your finances. So far as tliis ia actually tho case, to n certain uxtcnt an editor is a slave. Now 1 hold that independent of any income that may accrue to n newspaper publisher by a fortunate throw of political dice, ho should so conduct his business that it would be independent of the smiles or frowns of and it' their favors come, as angels' visits receive tluni like lepncies from dead uncles, not jis the l.ll'e-Uood.'of your.' enterprise. in order to put our busi- ness on such u basis as I have indicated, and secuie such a remuneration as a ju-, dici'in.-ly conducted country press de- serves, 1 hold there is but just one.way in which wo eitn surely, independently, and righteously secvrc the'end. And that iV to cense our insane attempts to compete with the niumnmth city press in tlie price of our papers. The idea that a country press can make more money, by nellinc its issue for per year, instead o' is n delusion, and us practical workings rc-Kull in depriving you of your just The firtt argumctit for so gelling your paper is, that enough more will take it to make good the lots; 2d, that you must doit, or next new dress purchased, ftud all her the- city journal, sold- at a dollar annum, will run you out. The first' is per fallacious for'the reason .that country press has not pxt'tnt.of territory suffieietit- 10 'legitimately' it to atr tnin circulation to prove the .doe.trine; There is'only about, sucli a portion of" the people who are. sufficiently .doveliiptd to see iho need of supporting, their local''pa- per's.' Let these bo told frankly and honestly that they tire not paying enough lor it; that it would be of tar more intrin- sic worth to sutfaint-cl, and' iiiiu'-'ti'Uths of your [latrons would chcer- lully add tlie miall ,.ittancc to ifiom. but the aggrepate'to you would itiakc? 11 finite difference that oxists between justice and 'a species 'of roobery. :.Thf 2cl thnt you must do it or be overrun city not a good one, u ml your own shows ih'nt it is nut fear i" thin' respect that rules' the price of your jiiurnals in 'tliis section'.of the State; for if'it was, you would sell for instead of Vfei havc'comp'ro-' miscd the matter by'stopping half wav. Now let tbo bold ground be taken "that the city paper has and can be af-; forded at n. given' price. Also that the country paper has its.use, and-that it cari- ncit be to cover expenses; aiid.yield an profit, it' sold at. 'the low price they huvc most .important that- ;oiir o'fficwl It may; and DVaCtlOal liartl bill il I f f. it contin I und practical _ ues their education through As the the commonr-fchoii.l diffuses knowledge con: measure to 'propose to raise among t he. people, niore generally .-than the higher school or college can, so the country prcsF, br its peculiar claimiupon the people, ponctratca moro thoroughly tho whole country than more imposing journals can, and lays the broad founda- tions on which are reared the social, moral and political opinions of the people. It'I have established the position t'mt e price of our journalsi until all shalJ niman.d but: it is my deJiberate opinion that if we adopted it as ciation, and pledged, to cnch other "our racrcd honor1' that we would go home to. practice it, that it would be the most sensible thing wo can-do; and one-that 'would more truly elevate'.the character of our journals than 'anything within the power of tliis oohverition to accomplish. In addition to the claim the country tho country press is necessary for reasons i press hiis upon the' cunininnity, in the higher und broader than those which ciflen item of its subxeriptjoii price, it'appeals' (K-ternurieils'establislimeot to wit: to puff iii' modern days'with peculiar force unimportant and the an incipient city to advance tlic price of i.o tha busiocgs nian; ina'smueb M in these wants supplied; A.t least, these parlies will call at. the places they mciittilly re- solve to before leaving home, and they will buy just' as they calculated, unless they have strong suspicions that the tra- der docs not: live up to tho public profes- sions-he has made in bis advertisement. It will not do to bait with smooth words, and then charge the highest price. No amount of advertising can preserve a man's reputation who deliberately and .systematically falsifies his offers made to the public. Jf you advertise you have a good stock and are selling cheap, prors it by y.ouivacts, and then advertising will bring good customers by bringing the same men to your counter several' times in the year. Take opposite course, and thoro is no salvation for you, either in "Printer's Ink" or out of it, as a life- long reliable buniucss man. 1 here is cause for congratulation on the part of our fraternity, that justice long lirlayed by the law-making power of the States, WHB at tho last session awarded to in a measure, so fnr o.s Icgftl incuts arc Concerned In ft measure, 1 say, because tho law is not perfect yet, in that it requires in some instances double the longt h of time for which il awards pay. We should taka measures to have this ab- surdity in the. law pointed out to the next Legislature, with a 'view to procure its alteration. As it is not my intention or deiire to greatly ovm- tax yonr time 'or attention, and considering that, en Address of this character should be like 'mi cditoral, to malce it tolcrtiblo short I will only further remark that in view of thcrwpon- fible position we sustain towards tbe pub- lic, if we shall have gained any better and truer conceptions of our true mission, shall have dulled the asperities of editorial life, cemented friendships, and initiated meas- ures. which when matured will advance our mutual interests, anil through ns the in- terests of the people, moral and intel- lectual sense, then our meeting and organ- isation will not have been in vain. Inas- much as a large proportion of thepracticnl, ready knowledge of people, is- con- veyea 'to them by means of the newspaper press; inasmuch as the opinions of the people are formed, modified, or changed by these silent preae hern they welcome to their fircu'dos, it .-becomes those who place their hands for guidance and control upon so powerful an engine for good or ill, -to approach iheir work: with a due sense of their rcspoi.iribilit.y. "To four.d an Empire and lay the.bri'ad foundation of in I'rce- is in no fetipc n nobler woik i or 'lcn county. 96 ssex county. 100 John Bourne, Plymouth noubcn years; Micah years; 100 years; Kufus Fatnhnm. Plj mouth county, 93 years; John Goodnow, Mid- dlesex county, 97 yonrs j Gulli- ver, Berkshire county, J'eftrJ', INlorgan, Franklin county, 90 Abrahani Uising, cotiniy. years Benjamin Smith county, 54 years; Jutnea Sawcn, tar county, 9S yean Jsbcj.imi Franklin county, 94 years; MOMS Thonin- county, So yesri. PASS Hilt An individual calling Linueif Fultom, and preiended' jeweler by trade, absconded from Oconto, Wit., on Wednesday night last, carrying away with him ionic ten or more watches, eardrops, and other articles of jewelry. belonging' to in that village and vicinity. lie was accompanied by a wo- man. They also Btole a canoe from Mr. James Don Levc. THE BALTiMOitJ! A corrcs lo The political rowdy cluU there are a thousands limes more to be feared than such piratical as those led by L'rfiwM. Thoy do not all go to the polls with Sharp's rifles and fixed bayo- nets, nnd pikes and spcarc, but they now cairy shoemakers' awls; with which they can kill crowd. a man, with impunity, in ALlTEJUBY to those unaccustomed to it, the Ancient British, or Welsh language, is a. "jaw- still in no other UP. guage, can a vctse be crmpofcd without a single consonant or guttural whatever. The following is a stanza to the spider, describing it at work: O'l WITT n-y I'TTnu e O'i iau c! n wen; E el wcauk, A'i wtao j-iv icuiuU. A young man who bad spent little of his own time, and a great of his money in reading for the bar, was asked, after bis cxtmtnation, how ho got along. -Very said he, -1 an- swered one question right. -Ah, indeed.' said the old gentleman, 'and wbc't that r They asked me what n lam action. was, and I lolj them 1 didu't know.' the truer princ IT broadcast a knowledge of L-iplcsof political, tocial, and Soun? i__.. t i M n imnnrfnfii The population of Washingir.n Territory to be but badly appor- tioned between the seaes. There are thousand rotors in the tcrritorj, of these, two thousand are candidates for without hope of relief. Tbo 'ruW plaintively for religious economy, by which a people be' :govcroned.wco' alone can .peipctuale what tho. founders have commenced. There is a revolution going on all the time in the minds of the people, but dimly at all, by those wlio look only, upon the the .humblo lionies of tbo people a wilcomomessenger arrives each week, or thftt insinustes 'itself into tho affections of its'readers; silently but most surely its leading characteristics remold tbo minds of those who read, and in this land of the ballot box and free prest, revo- lution announced from the polls instead of being proclaimed frow the ihatured walls of a'captured city, as of- yore. Whichever way this modern giant walks, there bright freedom for all, follows in Jiis train. AVhere it in shrcklcd and placed under ban, Cimmerian dark has not yet rolled back its tbe weak and'the ignorant are enslaved, and the strong and selfifhrulc over them. The Pen and the Press I twin .messen- gers of light! the one to fix the burning ond .tho other .to reproduce it tion of New Knglatid girls. tract of land, about 200 by 700 feet, ia Baton Rough -.Parish, La' recently sunk to the depth of 75 or feet, Bwallowingup a barn, from wbieh people had time to Tlie i-atsstrophe was' produced bjr.tbe- action of subterranean springs. M ise appears attonisbed at the calmness and courage of Old Browu in not being terrified at the display <if Virginia chivalry.' Speaking of Brown, the Governor I ever saw." ___II u fact you TCTJT two women cbeu togctber. with inch ptriner, there bat little to eitbei is being tST" To do good to u resemble the incence aromm ftr- the Ly which it U eoncumed. rake, bj "I rf-ari Jict.

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