keeping men in heart, keeping men in happiness, keeping men in use! But universal hirelingisim is quite inevitable at present, when the governments and institutions most admired may be defined as Organized Distrusts. When we are better, and truer, and wiser, we shall labor together on very different terms than are known to Wayland's Political Economy. Till then, we must live in pitiful estrangement from one another, and strive in sorry competition for triumphs which bless not when they are gained.
The experiment of association in the office of the Tribune, has, to all appearance, worked well. The paper has improved steadily and rapidly. It has lost none of its independence, none of its vivacity, and has gained in weight, wisdom, and influence. A vast amount of work of various kinds is done in the office, but it is done harmoniously and easily. And of all the proprietors, there is not one, whether he be editor, printer, or clerk, who does not live in a more stylish house, fare more sumptuously, and dress more expensively, than the Editor in Chief. The experiment, however, is incomplete. Nine-tenths of those who assist in the work of the Tribune are connected with it solely by the tie of wages, which change not, whether the profits of the establishment fall to zero or rise to the highest notch upon the scale.
More of association in the next chapter, where our hero appears, for the first time, in the character of author.
ON THE PLATFORM.
HINTS TOWARDS REFORMS.
The Lecture System--Comparative popularity of the leading Lecturers-- Horace Greeley at the Tabernacle--His audience--His appearance--His manner of speaking-- His occasional addresses--The 'Hints' published--Its one subject, the--Emancipation, of Labor--The Problems of the Time--The 'successful' man--The duty of the Stage--The educated class--A narrative for workingmen--The catastrophe.
LECTURING, of late years, has become, in this country, what is facetiously termed 'an institution.' And whether we regard it as a