Oifice is likely to go into disuse before the private telegraph and the express companies. The cur- rency threatens to fall entirely into private hands. Justice is continually administered more and more by private reference, and not by litigation. We have feudal governments in a commercial age. It would be but an easy extension of our commercial system, to pay a private emperor a fee for services, as we pay an architect, an engineer, or a lawyer. If any man has a talent for righting wrong, for ad- ministering difficult affairs, for counselling poor farmers how to turn their estates to good husband- ry, for combining a hundred private enterprises to a general benefit, let him in the county-town, or .n Court Street. put up his sign—board, Mr. Smith, Governor, Mr. Johnson, llvorlrizzg icing.

How can our young men complain of the pov- erty of things in New England, and not feel that poverty as a demand on their charity to make New England rich? “Yhere is he who seeing a thou- sand men useless and unhappy, and making the whole region forlorn by their inaction, and con- scious himself of possessing the faculty they want, locs not hear his call to go and be their king?

“Ye must have kings, and we must have nobles Nature provides such in every society,—only let us have the real instead of the titular. Let us have our leading and our inspiration from the best.