towed upon a brother-in-law of Earl Russell, who previously occupied an inferior berth.
Job or no job, it is a small business every way, yet we talk about it. With such an essentially aristocratic system as that of England, it is impossible but that ministers, whether whig, pseudoliberal or tory, should revere one text in Scripture, that inculcating the duty of providing for their families.
They all do it. We remember Haydon's capital anecdote of Lord Melbourne's asking him whether Michael Angelo wasn't related to a Pope or Cardinal, apropos of the building of St. Peter's, the artist's assent, and the premier's triumphant rejoinder, "Then it was a job, of course."
Mr. Adams has received two deputations this week, both congratulating him on the re-election of Abraham Lincoln to the Presidency; the one from the Emancipation Society, boasting such names as Baptist Neel, Thomas Hughes (author of "School Days at Rugby,") Newman Hall, Sir Charles Lyell and S. Lucas.
The other fro