Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 1, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 1, 1843 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HERALD? ? Viii-k. Hamrdwy, J ml y 1, IH43, Kakatoc* Sminiii ?Our rradrr* ?iU pleaae baar in mind that ihe Herald can be obtiuued daily, on the arrival of the cart, from Mr Lewli, cppoaite the Umited statei Hot*) L&tMinaauaoa, N. Y.?Tha Herald can ba had of Mr. Lewii, R-siM^laiT Houaa. Subaciibert leaving their ad> i!re?? will be ferved regvlarly. The Administration of Criminal Justice.?It :s it very melancholy task to be obliged to lalk ov#r nnd oyer again about the inefficiency of the adnnui*tration of our criminal laws tor the suppression a: d i revention of crimes which shock all the beet feelings of our nature. From every quarter of the I nion we are daily receiving accounts of the commission of offences which appeal, in the most pow rtnl manner, to our sense of justice and indignation. Seductions?violence?murders?atsasemat ons? perpetraled under circumsiarices of a pecu- j liarly aggravated character, are related in almost every exchange paper which we take up. With burning shame we add, that the news of the acquittal of the criminal comes almost simultaneously with that of the perpetration of the crime. It is a sad business, this. We have repeatedly sounded the alarm in the ears of all who have aught of regard for their country, or the preservation of a j 11st and righteous administration of oar criminal law; but it seems that nothing but some terrible and "nit oprcaueuiioiuou ??i inr oinnipoiriice01 crime will awaken our legislator* to an adequate sense of their duty. Here we have, day after day, the news t i murderers set loose upon society?of brutal violators of female innocence and virtue discharged, after sentences of nominal punishnieiw?of ruthless deceivers ot the unsuspecting integrity and affection of the sex permitted to mingle again with human society, and no loud and universal cry of la? mentation and horror ascends to the ear of eternal justice. Does justice indeed live amongst us 1 Is the retributive vengeance ot wronged and disgraced humanity silenced tor ever 1 Has it indeed come to this, that the favored republic of modern times is destined to present to outraged humanity tl e appalling spectacle of crime of the blackestdye unrepented and unpunished 1 Are we to add to pecuniary dishonesty, the burning and everlasting shame of mo ral infamy in all the blasted sublimity of satani? degradation 1 God forbid ! We do repose more confidence in humanity. We have not thrown to the winds our hopes of the ultimate regeneration of our race. We are not yet prepared to go the length of the foul blasphemer of ?... n?i u 1 .l. 1 - r 1 vut vuu-uuiu uaiuir, auu eiamp IUC ncai 01 citruai infamy on the common sense of mankind. Abroad upon our land there ia an indignant, vengeiul spirit which will soon vindicate the supremacy of justice and the laws. We shall not any longer permit our honest-hearted, out-speaking citizsns to be shot down like dogs in our public Greets. We shall not any longer suffer our sisters and our daughters and the wive* of our bosoms to be sacrificed at the shrine of lust. A spirit of revenging justice has been awakened among us, which will visit tvery quarter of the land and pour upon the heads of all who darelto threaten, bv their iniquitous deeds of violence and blood, the permanence and majesty of our tree institutions. More Absqttatulation in Wall Street.?Satan has surely been paying some private visits to his well-beloved in Wall street of late, and we now rue each succeeding morning, open our eyes and ear*, and discover some new prank of his hopeful progeny. Several " discoveries" of an awful na. tuie have certainly been made, of last trotting | animals, swell drags, juvenile libertinism, flash | establishments, extensive defalcations, and sudden j absquatulaiions. Many recent ones have been recorded, but another w as yesterday discovered, and report Bays that an eminent Banking House in Wall street sutlers to the amount of some $40,000, and that ten or twelve similar affairs are likely to be developed in the course ol the week. This is the age ot marvels, but it i6 not marvellous how boy-clerks, with the down of manhood on their chins, manage to keep their uptown "establishments," then "turn-outs" and their?"friends " Attorney General of the United States.?We give it as a rumor from Washington, that James S. Green, Esq , of Princeton, the son ol the memorable Dr. Green, and the United States District Attorney for the State of New Jersey, is to be appointed United Slates Attorney General. We know thatthere is considerable Tvlensm in New Jersey, and that it is all controlled and wire-worked by Mr Green and Captain Stockton, who it has been also rumored would receive the appointment of Secre. tary of the Navy. One of these rumors may pobsibly prove true, but it is not at all probable that New Jersey will supply bath of those vacancies, and very probably neither. Oh Drr.?Van Buren is greatly enraged at the Pirbtian and Globe on account of their foolish attacks upon the late patriotic and national celebration at Bunker Hill. Van's prudence haa always been in advance of his honesty and virtue. He car^s as much about the principles which shed a halo of glory about that festival, as his organs do, but the old fox has a great deal more cunning. TK* "iT.itnir una" arp nnf art urulI rlwi]]ns4 am f aM practitioner id humbug and dishonesty. If they don't learn something now, there's no virtue in the birch. Booths ARor*i> the Park..?Booths will be located around the Park on the coining Fourth of July as usual. There have already been very many applicants at the Mayor's office to Mr. First Marshal Clarke, for the needful certificates. The mtuatione are nearly all taken, and probably tew or none will be left by next Monday. Mow? Complaikts respecting the conduct of the resident physician at Staten Island, continue to pour in upon us. The passengers of the steamer Neptune, Ute lrom Nejv Orleans, were subjected to the most disagreeable annoyance, and many of them left a large quantity of linen and clothing in the hands of the medical-laundreas, rather than submit to three or four days detention Are we not to have a stop put to this unnecessary and unjustifiable conduct ? Pgo^uaas of Vkubtatioji.?Horaca Greeley hus goi at. >ggerhead* with the very modest and sagacnu* correapondent of the consumptive " official ore in" in this city, and flounders through a very mudditi?d explanation af his rofuetteru with the adTk. i ..c ru i l" u...u iiiiuiowauvu a nt 01 ui v uaiirB ruunri nam eat'-n the poor man up, and he is considerably at a 108? to know how to steer his coarse at present. Harry Clay has as sufficient cause hs " the Captain" to implore salvation Irorn his friends. Thk Mooter Vkrmon Estatb.?It seem* that thi? Mount Vernon estate, which was the home, and embraces the tomb of Wachington, may uow be bought for #20,U00 It comprises about one thousand acres of land, twelve miles or so south of Washington City, but under poor cultivation, and the buildings much dilapidated. General Washington's gardf n ren a ins, including many of the trets he planted and the plants he imported. We cord tally respond to the |>atriotic sentiments of the PhUurUlphm Spirit <4 the Timta, which says that t s estate should belong to the nation. It is a shame that any spot made sacred by Washington should l>? made the sport and toy of soulless speculators. Alas lor patriotism! Old Link of Liverpool Pacmts ?The owners of thife aplendid line ot packets have reduced the price ot passage. The Ojiiord takes out cabin pas nciijtern to-day for eighty dolUra, being but little uiure than halt what it waaa tew yeara since. In a very fe# yeara,the price of ptuoaga acroita the Atlantic, will be lea than fifty dollar* Ma. UiubLi i* not'insani, as stated by the Tr.? btiue He baa been aick, but it convalescent. Rmodk Island? ma N*w Oovbi.niiw?Tbs first Legislature ot Rhode Island under iu new constitution, has just closed its first session, having adjourned on Saturday last. The Providence Journal, the organ of the law aud order party, takes occasion to congratulate the people of that State that the commencement ol the government under the new constitution has been signalized by important legislative Au amendment to the flection law was enacted, making it penal and punishable by fine and imprisonment, for the boards of canvassers to wilfully put on the voting lists the names of persona not qualified to vote, or to wilfully reject the names ot persons qualified. A very important report upon the finances was presented by Mr. Potter, from the committee appointed for that purpose in the Senate. It will be seen that no debt, properly speaking, exists against the State, except the old revolutionary debt, which amounts to $64,256 11. The money expended in suppressing the insurrection, about $110,000, has been taken from the the deposit fund, and the State has charged itself with the payment of the interest on the same to the school iund. Movements.?Smith Van Burea, Esq. from Albany,the Rev. Dr. Edward Bueher,President ot Illinois College, the Rev. Joseph Town, from Boston, Viconte de Yturrigaray and family, from Mexico, Bishop Doane iromN. J., all arrived yesterday at the Astor House Captain Stockton returned yesterday to the Astor House, from his excursion down to the Hook to experiment upon his famous gun. He lelt town oam? Wa?. D.aJ. 1 1 ?-L buiiiv wo/, a cupic nuu liic v>a|>iaiii tmiu iu uaiuu. Among the arrivals last night at the Royal Hotel? the Howards?(madeRoyal by the patronage of ail the high constitutional officers of the seperate and aggregate Sovereignties ol this happy land, as well as by its Royal ap,>ointments and princely manage' ment,) we notice the Hon. Thomas Farrington, Treasurer of the State of New York, and the Iios. George Hull, Lieutenant Governor of Massachusetts. Horace Greely is going through the country lecturing on Fourierism. Dr. Lardner is at St. Louis, enlightening the people on the stars. The Hon. Luther Bradish, late Lieutenant Governor of this State, has retired to a farm in Westchester. The Hon. Tom Marshall is lecturing on Temperance. Audubon was on Vermilion river, 1200 miles above St. Louis, and in sight of the Rocky Mountains, at the last advices. S. R. Hobbie, Esq. the Post Master General's Assistant at Washington, has arrived at Howard's. The Lady of the acting Secretary of War, Samuel Humes Porter,accompanied by Andrew Porter, Esq., have arrived in town aad are at the City Hotel. Stumping rr.?The Hon. Mr. Stanley is stumping it through his district in North Carolina upon an electioneering tour. Thru Celebrations in Philadxlfbia.?Phila- \ delphia patriotism this year beats every thing else all hollow. They give three Fourth of July Cele- I bratioae next Tuesday? the Locofocos, and ^ one by the whigs?how many by the Tyler party we j have not heard. * t <! Elopement?"The cry is, still they come!" These things (elopements and such like casualties) \ will happen in the very best conditioned circles. It 1 seems that nothing is capable of preventing young * and fiery love from having his will. Nor bolts, nor i bars, nor the stern commands of respected sires, j venerated mothers?nor yet the frowns and threats ] of disinterested guardians in socage, can prevent the tying of the " conaberal knot," when two ' generous hearts are fully resolved. We shall have j it in our power soon to make known to our readers, ' the particulars ot an elopement extraordinary. 1 Therefore, let all parties be on the qui iciwi. Another Washington Monument.?The Philadelphia papers are again agitating the subject of erecting a monument to Washington. It seems they laia toe tounaation oi such a monument some years ago in Washington square ; but unfortunately they began to build, but could not finish. They did not count the cost. The Influenza Recommended.?An advertisement in one of the city papers yesterday closes thus:? Official duties prevented me from writing to you before, but ail have lately been cured of the influenza, I cannot withhold from recommending the aame to the pub lie. R. H. MORRIS. City Hall, New York, 27th tune 184J. To Meiari. J. Peaae k Bon, 4b Division ft. Will our worthy Mayor please to enlighten his loving constituents respecting the beauties and benefits of the influenza 1 Short Passage ?Steam ship Neptune, Captain Rollins, left New Orleans on Monday, 19th alt., at six o'clock, arrived at the North East Pass before daylight the following morning. Finding that there was a gale of wind blowing fram the East South East, the captain thought it prudent to remain until the gale subsided. Left North East PassWedneeday morning the 21st, at half past seven?arrived at the bar of Key West on Friday morning, th? 23d, at half past seven, running the distance in 48 hours; a* Vitu W?af ' linlil ^afurriuv mnrninix fh^ 24th, and left same morning at five o'clock; arrived in Charleston Monday morning, the 26th, at half past five, performing the distance in 484 hours?lelt Charleston Tuesday morning, the 27th, at five o'clock, and arrived at Saady Hook the 29th, at half past three o'clock, 58 hours, performing the distance from New Orleans to ^ew York, running time, in 1644 hours, or six days, ten hours and a half, the shortest passage on record. The paseengere, who have beeakind enough to furnish us with the above facts, state to us, that besides the plea, nam weather, the judicious conduct of Captain Rollins, greatly contributed to the shortness of the voyage, and as the gentlemen inform us, contributed in every other respect to make the passengers truly comfortable. Accidrnt from Fast Driving.?About niae o'clock yesterday morning, a child, aged 5 years, the son of Mr A. W. Wilbank, of (he American Hotel, was knocked down and run over by a cab at the corner of Dey and Greenwich street*. The child was walking out with a servant, and was crossing the street,when the cab came along at a furious rate, and so seriously injured the boy that his life is din paired of. The driver of the cab ia a proper subject for punishment, and we trust he will be brought to justice. Th* U. S. Ship Franklin.?The removal of this ship from Brooklyn Navy Yard, has been couuterinanded, and our mechanics will have the job of her repairs alter all. Some $300,000 will be laid out upon her, it is probable, and certainly to better account here than ii Boston. Get your hammers ready, boys. Naval.?The U. S. brig Oregon, which has been engaged for some months in the survey of Tampa Bay, and has more recently visited Apalachicoia, Mobile, Pensacula, Ship Island, &c., to determine the latitude and longitude of those places,was lying at the Bnlize, the 22d instimt.tor the purpose ol making observations there, to le.we in a few days for the North via Pensacola. The following is a list of the officers.? L M Powell, Lieutenant Commanding , J. B. RittenhOM?e, Pur??*r ; W.O. W Wilson, Auutant SiirnMni, X. H. Stevens, P^sed Midnhipman j C. Ap. R Jonei, do . C M. r auntlerey, Midshipman , T. M. Canrad, Captsiii'i Clerk ; F A- W?id, Master'* Mate. T?*C*ora ?In the weattrn part of this State the crops are represented to be very promising. In many parti of North Carolina the wheat crop is in a ttvunslnng condition. In Virginia the harvest haa commenced in aome districts under favorable auapicea In Kentucky, Ohio, Indiana and Illinois, it aatat?ri that thp frill Will be deficient. # POSTSCRIPT. FIFE O'CLOCK, jJ M. THIRTEEN DAYS LATER FROMEUROPE" ARRIVAL OK THE GREAT WESTERN. Offer to Assassinate O'Connell?Insarrectlon In Spain?Or?at Battle In Sclnde?Farther & Bgypt-HIwkcti, 4mi. The Great Western arrived this meriting at a quarter past three o'clock, bringing dates from Liverpool of the 17th inst , and from London to the evening of the 16th. She was boarded by Pilot boat J. E. Davidson, ISO miles S. E. Sandy Hook yesterday morning at 10 o'clock. The Caledonia, Capt. Lott, arrived at Liverpool on Tuesday evening from Halifax. She sailed from that place on the 3d, and from Boston on the 1st. She brought sixty-four passengers, and made the run from Halifax in ten days. It is rumored that the Westmoreland and Cum- i berland Yeomanry Cavalry have received orders to hold themselves in readiness to be called out on ac- j iuai uuiy ai a uiuiiKut o Traiuiui). j A meeting, announced by t|?e high sherifT of Kent, j was held on Friday week, on Penenden Heath, to petition Parliament against the Canada Cora Bill and for full and effectual protection t* agriculture, and every brancli of industry. Several cargoes of Mediterranean wheat, of inferior quality have been taken out ofbond, aad shipped to the Baltic and to Denmark. The price oi ome was as low as 203. perqr. From receat official documents it appears, that there were in January, 1830, in the English army? of Englishmen; 44,329; of Scotchmen, 13,800; of Irishmen, 42,894; and in January, 1840, there were in the same force?of Englishmen, 51,559; of Scotchmen, 15,232 ; of Irishmem, 41,218. , The Weekly of to-day will contain a full report i of the foreign news. Ireland. The agitation of the repeal of the Union continues with unabated violence At the Dublin Corn-Exchange on the 5th, the repeal rent amounted to ?904, ihe largest yet received, except that of the previous week, which included some extraordinary returns made at Mr. O'Connell's great meeting in Tipperary. Troops have been poured into the country in great numbers. At the close of last week the force in Ireland amounted to six divisions of artillery; six regiments and a squadron of cavalry; twelve battalions and twenty-two depots of infantry. Rear-Admiral Bowles arrived at Kingston on Friday, in a steamer. The admiral originally formed the coast guard of Ireland. On the eame day arrived the Rhodarmanthus, with a company of Koyal Marine Artillery, and stores; the men were staioned in the Pigeon-nouse fort. The last squadron of the Third Dragoons arrived on Saturday . The Queen's Bays have also arrived,the last division on Tuesday. The Cyclops war steamer, with 400 marines, and an immense quantity of ammunition, arrived at Cove on Saturday. Subsequently arrived the Meteor, Alban, and Myrtle, with more marines and military stores; and the Malabar 72. A large quantity of ammunition was received at Carlow on Tuesday evening, under escort, from the Ordnance Office. A report reached Dublin on Saturday the 4th that there was "an insurrection" in Waterford. and the flhadamanthus was hastily despatched with troops 4. correspondent of the Dublin Evening Post, wriing on Sunday, describes the arrival, while the isual Sunday loungers were promenading on the may: _ _ Iiersons were woun<ied, and one man wag killed on the spot. A letter from Dublin, dated June 11th, Rives the following details of Mr. 0'Connel|'s movements for some time to com'* After addrecaing his hundreds of thousands at Kilkenny on Tuureday, he proceeded t 10 Cork yesterday, and will arrive at Mallow this day, where another demonstration of physical force will come ott. The usual precautions have be< u taken by the. authorities to prevent a breach of the peace, and accordingly a troop of the 10th Human*, from Hdlliocollig, ana two companies of thf Willi HeKiment, under the command ol Majnr Leighlon, have been ordered tothe place of meeting. From Mallow he goes to r^kibberem, in obedience to are 'lamtion forwarded to him from that locality, signed by about 70 persons, and of these 70 nofewtr than arethe nameH of K?man Catholic priests. The great county of Cork being then left in a state of whole some excitement, in its whole breadth from east to west, the counlynf Clare will be the n?Xtscene in the programme, whence fie will wash on to ('onnaught, visiting Athlone, Oalway, probably Tuam, and then retura to head quarters id Dublin. After assuring his hearers that nothing could pre wenaua grand scene here yesterday. Kive com pa- fl lie* of the SUty-firat arrived in a steamer at the quay, ibouthalf pait 12. The men were all drawn up with oaded arms and bayonets fixed, on the dock. The veaael :?utiouily approached the quay, and a Serjeant was then : sent on shore to reconnoitre. Hi? first inquiry of the lew j itraggieri who went to look at them was?'is thebarrncks j ook yetz' and being told not, he risked,' how iar off arthe rebels?' It appears that some people here hoaxed Earl de Giey." The Khadamanthus returned to Dublin at five 1 j'clock ou Wednesday rooming. j . It appears that somr wag hoaxed the government 1 into a belie! ot this non-existent " insurrection." I The subject ha? been referred to in the House ot : Commons, when Lord Eliot threw the blame on the commander in Ireland : but the Lord Lieutenant, it js understood, waf? tne party duped. The "Cork. Examiner" has a 6tory about " Repeal in the Army the catastotronhe ol which is, that some drunken soldiers at Cork, when arrested by some sober soldiers and police, called out, i " Hurrah for Repeal!" some hundreds of bystanders I being "greatly excited." The dismissal of magistrates for countenancing repeal agitation continues. The following are mentioned as having been superseded:?Mr. ae Verden, Mr. Caleb Powell, M P., Mr. Joseph Myles Macdonnell. The voluntary resignations are more numerous:?Mr. John Hyacinth Talbot, Mr. James Sinclair, Mr Patrick Curtis, Mr. Manrice Power, Mr. Kean Mahoney, Mr. Patrick Ternan, Mr. James Mathews, Mr. Thomas Ennis, Mr G. De!aney, Mr. F. Comyn, Mr. W. F. Finn, Mr. John Mackler, of Trim ; Mr. Francis Comyn, of Galway. The Repeal demonstration at Kilkenny, on the 8th, is described ashaving been great. There were, it is said, upwards of 300,000 people present, including lrom 11,000 to 12,000 horsemen. Mr. O'Connell, in addressing this vast multitude said?"Is there a band within hearing 1 If there be, let them play up " God save the Queeu." [More than a dozen bands here played up the national anthem, the entire vast multitude remaining uncovered. At the termination of the air three hearty and deafening cheers were given for the Queen ] I will now give you another subject to cheer?three cheeere for the Queen's army?the bravest army in the world. (Tremendous cheers.) Three cheers for the Irish people?the most moral, the most brave the most lenroerate, and the most religious people on the face of the earth. (Great and long continued cheering.) At the Corn Exchange meeting on the Gth, Mr. O'Connell ridiculed the bustle among the officials and the military; the much-talked-of rebellion was invisible;but the soldiers would be employed in aidinato collect the poor-rates next winter?"in dis" . . i - - :.u ?u_? >? 11 ? training Dianfcem buu |?ji? wnu mm lien. lit had just heard of a gentleman who had brought his family from Wexford to Dubliu, to be safer in consequence of the rebellion that was to break out that morning. After referring to Lord John Ku-sell's denial that he had been offered the post of ( hief Baron, a fact which he (Mr. O'Connell) asserted three times in the House ol Commons, in the presence of ministers, which they never denied, he described the denial as "some little piece ot trickery on the part of the whigs which he did not understand. Mr. O'Connell then proposed an address to the people of Ireland. The novelty in it was some reply to two principal objections against Repeal. One objection was, that there would be a Catholic ascendancy; the answer was, that there was no danger ot it; that in reducing the Protestant Establishment, regard would be hnd to vested interests and the rights of incumbents; that the funds would not be devoied to any other establishment; and that the Catholics would have no object in desiring an ascendancy. The other objection wus the fear of the landlords at the contemplated " fixity of tenure" for tenants; the reply was much argument in favor of the alteration of the law, as tending to the prosperity and peace of Ireland. The address was adopted. The rent received on that day was ?310. The Dublin Gazette of the 5th contains a proclamation, stating that on the night of the 2d instant, at about ten o'clock, Mr John Burke, J. P. of Tintrim, in the county of Galwav, (East Hiding,) as he was passing through his hall, was fired at by some person at present unknown. 1'he Lord-Lieu tenant has offered ?100 reward for apprehending and bringing the ass isain to justice. There was an aflray between the police andjpeasantry at Carrickmacross, on the 5th. A Mr. Wilcox and a Mr. Berry, accompanied bv twenty-eight policemen attempted to post ejectment-notices ?t the chapels of Maheracloone and Corduft, against tenants of Mr. Shirley ; the oeople obstructed them; Mr. Wilcox read the Kiot Act; the people did not disoerse at once ; he gave orders to fire ; several vent the Repeal brine carried if the people were peaceable he said?1 suppose you hive heard oi the L>uke of Wellington and Sir Robert Peel having come down to parliament one fine evening, and declared that they would prevent the Repeal of the Union ?*ren at the expense ol a civil war. We will not go to war with them, but let them not dare to go to war with us. (Tremendous cheering, which continued for some minutes.) We will act on the defensive, and believe me, men of Kilkenny, there is no power in Europe that would dare attack you and the people ol Ireland, when they keep themselves in th* right and act on the detennive only.? (Hear, hear.) They threotened us with this civil warfare, but we only laughed at them, and you are at liberty to laugh at them again. (Cheers and laughter.) I hurled back my indignant defiance to them from the Tepeal Association, and told them what I now tell you, that we never would violate the law, or commit any violence, but that we have hands enough to defend our own heads, it they dared to attack us. (Great cheers.) What was the confcequencel The great Duke ot Wellington and the cratty Sir R. Peel pulled in their horns a little, and they sdid they did not mean to attack us. (Laughter ) But they have sent over 36,000 artillery, cavalry, infantry, and marines here, and I am very glad of it, for they will spend 36,000 shillings every day while they remain in the country.? (Cheers.) It would be a kind of little repeal oi the union in uaeii. At the banquet in the evening he said, alluding to the great assemblage he had Been in the morning. What a waste of physical force have we n*t witlepseu to-day. We stand at the head of a body of iien that, if organized by military discipline, would >e quite abundant for the conquest oi Euiope. Welington had never such an army as we saw to-day. rhrre was not at Waterloo on both sides so many itout, active, energetic men as we saw here to-day. 3h! but it will be suid they were not disciplined 1 f vou tell them what to do you will have them all lisciplined in an hour' (Great and continued cheerng ) Do you not think they were as well able to valk in order altera band as it they wore red coats, ind that they would be as ready to obey their repeal wardens as if they were sergeants and captains 1 The usual weekly meeting of the Repeal Association took place on Monday, the 12th, at the Corn Exchange, Dublin. A Presbyterian clergyman, aamec Lawry, from the north ot Ireland, filled the chair, and in the absence of Mr. O'Connell. appears lo have played the first fiddle. The amount of the rent for the week was announced 10 be ?1,717 11a. 10 3 4d. The enthusiasm was beyond ail description, the immense mob outside the building joining in the cheers from the inside. An Anti-Repeal meeting took place in Belfast on Friday week. The meeting was an assemblage of the Orange and Uultra-Tory party in the town; aad the speeches accordingly were of the usual violent "no Popery" character. Notwithstanding the excitement which prevails about the Repeal question, the country is in a very quiet state. The Manchester Guardian of Wednesday says?"We conversed, last evening, with a gentleman who has been traveling through the so-called "disturbed districts," during the last three months; and he assures us, that though he has pursued hi? way alone, at all hours, on highroads ana byeroads, though he has been at lairs and markets, in almost every part ol Ireland?he has never seen more quiet? ness, or experienced more of the kindness of the Irish people, thon in the course of this period The Fairs and markets are now, he says, very rarely marked by any excess or intemperance ; and, when tie reached Dublin he expressed his surprise at finding i series of fortifying preparations going on at the 3astle,the sentinels at the Bank of Ireland doubled, (which was done on Friday last,) when Ireland, so ar as he had seen, was as tranquil as he had ever tnown it. He ventured to ask the meaning of all his, and especially what called it forth; and he was nformed, with a mysterious look, that it was not so Tiuch the result of the internal state of Ireland, as he consequence of some secret intelligence from France! And in this way the officials of the Castle >ndeavor to suggest a reason for the " dreadful note )f preparation" now heard from one end of the :ountry to the other." Offkk to Government to Assassinate Mr. !)'Connhll.?Several obscure reports were current >n Friday week, that a person had made an offer to [overnment to assassinate Mr. O'Connell. Governnent obtained a warrant for the apprehension of his person, at Bow street on Wednesday week ; he vas arrested at Gloucester on Thursday, and on Saturday he was examined at the Home Gffice beoreMr. Hall, the magistrate; Sir James Graham ind Mr. Manners Sutton being present. Sir James rPCPWPri hia nrivafp rpeirl^nn** in Will itreet, Berkeley Square, a letter bearing th?i Glou ester |^"t office stamp, dated "Gloucester, 5th rune," and signed "Samuel Mayer." The letter * as couched io very rambling language, relating sliiefly to Irihh politics, and it contained the followng sentence?"I will undertake, as I may be adrised,torun the risk ot my life against O'Connell'a " Wr. Mayer explained, that he wrote .the letter on Saturday evening, after dinner, under the influence jf wine and of a conversation with some friends on 'rish politics. lie had no intention ot sending the etter; but he put it into hie pocket, in which happened to be a letter to his mother; and by mistake he next posted the wr?ng letter. On discovering hia blunder, he intended to write an explanatory letter; hut his friends advised him not, as Sir James Graham would obviously regard the letter as a mere effusion under ihe excitement ot wine. He expressed hia extreme regret at his tolly, and produced testimonials of excellent character from the High Sheriff ot Gloucester, and other vary resectable persons. After a few remarks from Mr. Hall, the prisoner was ordered te enter into hia own recognizances in the sum of ?200, and find sureties in ?100 each, for his appearance at the July Sessions of the Criminal Orurt, to answer any indictment which might be preferred against him. Two gentlemen who accompanied himfrom Gloucester, immediately entered into the required sureties, and he whs forthwith releaied. Mr. Mayer is ot gentlemanly appearance, and about thirty-five years of age. Some years back he resigned practice as a solicitor, to take a situation in the Custom-house at Gloucester. He is a married man, with a family, and is said to be much respected. France. Politicians in'Paris have been aroused, not by any great event, but by a series of small defeats suffered by the ministry, each unimportant in itself, but all, when taken together, and considered in succession, both affronting and alarming. One day it is the Coinage Bill, another it is the law for purchasing ?p canal shares, then it is the htrshness of the Budget commission. The government experienced on Tuesday week a -I L i n I Wo ?. Iirw uiirt IV iu nit. Viiaimni "i ill niv IVjection of their demand ot 130,(XK) for the services of the French in India. One letier contends that the refusal of the grant was by " the profligate misapplication of the public money of late years in Pondicherry and elsewhere." t)n a division on ih?* vote there were lor the grant, 103 ; ugainst it, 175. Intimidated by this demonstration, the Ministers withheld onoteer bill, relative to inland navigation, which would, it was understood, have been similarly rejected. The Budget is still to be discussed, the railroads brought on, and a number of money voles disposed of. Spain. Spain continues to be inavery unsettled condition It is said that refugees of all opinions in France are flocking to the towns near the frontier; and among those who have approached Bayonne, is Jauregny el Pastor. There has been a disturbance at Malaga, in conquence of the dismissal of Lopez and his Cabinet. The French steamer <?assendi called there on the 25th of May, and found that the place had been for some days in a state of insurrection. The intelligence from Malaga. Grenada, and Almeria, states that the Juntas installed in these towns continued to direct the movement, which extended to Lstepooa, a small town situate between Malaga ?nd Gibraltar. An insurrectionary attempt whs tried at Cadiz on the 1st inat., but without success. By accounts from Saragossa, of the 6th inst, we lenrn that a number of persons of influence in this city were preparing to emigrate to France for fear of an outbreak, which was considered inevitable. Turkey and Itgypt. Letters Irom Alexandria speaks of fresh disorders in Syria, arising from the excesses of the Hlbaman and Turkish troops. The Albanian troops are slated t? have been driven out from Tripoli by the inhabitants, and to babe retired 10 Beyrout, where they renewed their excesses of theft, violation, and mat-nacre. A letter from Constantinople states that the Emperor of Russia hHH declared that no person shall be excluded from the list of candidates tor th? sovereignty of Servia- and that Sir Stratford Canning hHH r< cetved instructions to support the pretensions of the present' Prince in a new election According to the same letter, the Austiian Cabinet is doing all in its power ty obtain the election ot Prince Milocch. The source ol the information published by the Constitucionnel is net, however, entitled to much credit. India. The late?t date from Bombay is the 1st of May, and from Calcutta 14ih of April. There had been another important military anair in Scinde. Mnjr.r Stack, who was proceeding from Snkburto Hyderabad, in command ot a brigad'1, encounter* d a strong body of the enemy within a day's march of Sir solute in theiropposition to his advance, and lie bent them ofl without much difficulty. Sir Chan Nnpier allmvedth" soldiers one day to rest,and atdaybreak he 2-ltli March, he set out with the whole of Ills lorce, 6 000 strong, to meet the Scindiana. He found thein about half past eight o'clock, 25,000 strong, or more, posted behind one of the largr nullahs or dry waier courses by which the country i< nit' rnected in all directions. The nullah was lormed by two parallel ditches, one twenty feet wide and eight feet deep, the other forty-two teet wide and seventeen feet deep. 1 he position ol the Scindian army, which wu commanded oy Maer Shere Mahomed, was nearly in u straight line. Market*. London Moxli Mamkit, June 18?Contois hare commenced tbil morning at 93}, advanced to B1|, unJ on tbe arrival of the |"g-?u t xpres* from France the price at once declined to 93. Tbe importance attached to a allegal declaration of M Ovizot, in the Chamber of Deputie* on Wednesday evening relative to the affairs of Spain, it the immedinte cause of decline. Reduced Three per Cents have been done at 94}. but have since reacted to 98fl. Ex chequer bills are 64 a 67 i>m. There has been a good deal of bustle in tLe Foreign Bond Market, inconsequence of a defaulter having been declared in Spanish Bonds. The nominal amount of stock rather exceeds 300,000, but the differences have not been accnrately ascertained. The Bull defaulter lays the blame of his mishap upon his being left in the lurch by his out door employers.? The parties who will suffer are jobbersia the house, who can hear the lots with little inconvenience, so that the 1 derangement will be little felt Tbe tettlement other i wise has gone off with do apparent difficulty. . The Five p?r Cent Bonds have been done at 19$ and and the Three per Cents at 38| and |. The Bank of Fer- 1 nando, it appears, has made an advance of 20,060,000 reals to the finance minister Mendizabel, from which it is in- , ferred that the greatest confidence it felt that the insurrectionary movements wiUbe suppressed. ' ~J?lv"rO0L Cotto? Mahk*t, June 17.? dtAei?About i 300 to 800 barrels New York tot have met with buyers i this week, but at what prices, has not vet transpired.? Montreal Athes confirm* h?ii .hi.,..-.-.:? r i June 0?Cotton?The import* this week have beenunu- 1 sually extensive, and the market! haa assumed a quiet aa | poet. We cannot, however, quote any decided reduction in prices, though buyers have bad a slight advance. The demand has proved moderate, and 34,700 ha Us have changed hands, viz.: 31,860 American, 1.020 Brazil,460 Egyptian. 30 West India, fcc., 1,8*) East India, fcc. ' ' June 16 ?Our market has been uniiormly inactive this week. It ia bow fully ascertained that the extent of the American crop* will at least prove fully aa larre aa was previously anticipated, and the consumers feel little di* posed to increase their parchaaers, relying upon the large stocks as a guarantee lor the continuance ot low prices. The supply has proved abundent, but there is not much change in prices to notice Tho common and middling qualities of American and Surat are Jd per lb. lower? Egyptian, Brazils, and Surat remain unaltered. The transactions this week have comprised 23,200 bales, viz.: 19,490 American, 1040 Brazil, 370 Egyptian, 200 West In dia, and 3100 East India, lie. Import at ion or American Manufactured Cotton Goods.?In the London public sales declared for next week, there is the unusual and important item of 400 bales American manufactured cotton goads, to be sold for home consumption or exportation. This is altogether a new feature in our trade, and ought not to be overlooked by our manufacturers, as we understand that several parcels of similar goods are near at hand and will be brought forward in the same manner. Pamngsn Arrived. Liverpool?Steam Ship Gr*at Western?Mr W C Aller, of New York ; J 8 Allen, d";H> >ma? Blakelv, K.nitlaud; John Brown. do: R>bt B>rk'lv,do; Mr t( Mr? Blrek'r. Albany; Hy *> C'Tlit, Philad; W 8 Chap nan, N Y; Miss Harah Cobb, Knjrland; Mill 8uiau Cobb, Unglano; Mr r Connolly, Louisiliann; Thoi Cooke, Ktu auu; Mln Hannah Cooke, do; Misi J '"M'-e, Ital*; A Donegin, do; George Gray, Scotland; A Grant,'TouutoiG F Gawyer, United Scatei; J H Hagedan, N?w Orlram; G Height, New York; Bimein D Hornley, U8; Mr Mart, Now rork; Mr and Mri Harper, do; Mr. PHarineny and ?erv*nt, d<>; M-? Suiau Keith, Hcstlaad; Mr L A Millaudon, of New York; T M Miller, Philadelphia; E Mawion, N York; L iVlailland, Scotland; Hteph Mou'ton, England; J. H March and servant, United Suei; Captain Palaiet and lady. ?nd two lervann, Enclmd ; Mr W 8 Pontal, do; M F Pront, New York ; E Perkirs, aud errant, Boiton ; L C Robert!, New York ; Jackson Steward, U. States ; J Spraif, Eugland ; J M Strang*, do ; J 8 Pritigle Sonih Carolina ; MrxnaMri SMisbU'y. New Haven ; Mn P Salisbury and lervant. d> ; Mr J N Stew?rt. England ; W Taylor, Ohio; Francii Valdez, Mexico; Miu V*tid?ibur.', N York; Mr J A Voisin, ion and *ervant,'i.o ; Charlei Harbeck, U btatei. SHIPPING INTELLIGENCE. Arrived. Steamship Great W?iteri , Captain Hookin, R N, 14 day? from Liverpool, to R Irvin. foreign Portia Liverpool, June i?Ktr Atlintic, and Sobieiki, NOrltaci; Marv Smith, Mobile. Sti>, Trentou, NOrleins. 6th, Stephen Whitniiey, Tli(,mpi m, Nlrork; Leonora, Metctlf< IJosth Sih Great Western,(i) Hoiken, NYork 10th, Colamom, Cole, N York. 13th, Caledonia, ( ) Lott, Boiton and Halifax. 16th, Lyons, NOrl-ans. 1 Off pjrt 16th, l raton, Mobile; New York Packet, Savw>p?h- i Sailed Jane 5th, L verponl, tldiidte, NYtvrk. i*tn, Eluha Dennitn, Doane; Lucunia, Porter, ai d New York, Cropper, N I York; Areata', Li. coln. Boiton isth. ?iddana, Cobb, New Yoik. 16 h, Delia Walker, Conary, N York. Canada.?The rumsrs respecting the meetings of the French Canadiansto drill, which created some alarm in sundry quarters, turns out to have had no foundation, except in meetings of the juvenile Jean Baptists, assembling to make preparations for the celebration of the grand Jite. The special commission, Capt. Wetherall, and Messrs. Drummond and Quesnel, will proceed im mediately to the scene of the riots on the Beauharnois canal, to investigate the circumstances of this unfortunate and fatal outbreak. The men on ! the canal are coming to their senses, and many who I are without the means of support, would gladly j take employment on any terms. Mr. Larocque has | about 300 working; he was comp?lled te engage , them by threat* of destroying his property if he rej fused. Mr. Killaly, at present in Kingston, will join 1 the commission at Beauharnois in a tew days. ! The city of Quebec was visited by a heavy thunder storm and a severe gale of wind Irom the northwest on the 21st inat., which was greatly destructive oi property in the adjoimag parishes. At Chariesbourg, four barns were blown d?wn; at Ft. Ambroise tour or five barns and some injury done to the Church; at Indian Larette, one house; at Ancienne Lorette. 19 barns; at St. Augustin, 14 barns 1 house, and 3 oxen, belonging to one Cote, weie found killed in the field. AtSte. Foy, the barn of Mr. Michael Antoine Routier, was struck by light ning and set on fire, but it was put out by the heavy rain. Trees innumerable have been broken down or raoted up. The whole number of buildings destroyed is between 40 and 60. Ths Public Lands.?The New Hamshira House ot Assembly, by a vote of 121 to 101. have refused to accept their share of the proceeds ot the Land Sales. Many ot the Locofoeo members, voted with the Whigs to receive the money. The Bowling Green.?The huge pile of stones recently put in a hideous hole on the Bowling Green, effervesced yesterday considerably, and lha initiated called it?a beautilul cascade. Tue Fashionable Watering Places are rapidly filling up. Saratoga is very gay. Fort Hamilton, New Brighton, Long Branch, Sharan Springs, Catskill Mountain House, are daily receiving numerous visitors. Sionora Castellan.?We are highly delighted to learn that this distinguished vocalist intends giving another concert next week, of which we shall give due notice. Theatrical and Musical ?Niblo is going on very prosperously. His gurden is more beautiful than ever. The French company have not yet ter a.J TU? r.?l.?k i iiiiuuicu men cii?a?cmciii. jliic ?tu|iiou uuinpauj I take a recess of three weeks, and then resume with new vigor their performances. John Sefton, Miss Reynolds, Miss Ayres and Mr. Walcott are the principal member* of this company. The Ravels make their first appearance this season on the 4th ot July. The Ch?tham is closed at present, but opens in a few days with increased attractions. Th*; Park is closed. Rumors have been afloat about Simpson's going to Europe to procure an ope! ratic corps? not true. i ji i MURKY NVKKKT. Friday, June 30?a,P. SI. The Stock market to-day has been much more animated, and a general advance took place in pricef - The , new fire per cent loan ii held at 6 a 6} premium, showing ; that foreign capital ha* already been brought to bear : n|ion It. Ohio 8'* ro*e IJ per cent j United State* Kentucky ^ Ulinei* 1 per cant; Harlem f; Canton Co. fellPeterson } At the new Board traniactiom were bitter than for ; some time. The lollowing are the quotation* of inland bills to. ... . . ... SHSa w nnnth L, ? i oo, z g air i :&$5r 'is::S tear- -is 1 i ?' Nrw 0 leant, 1 n \H | j.ivibmh, nmhtiiic, 2 a >5 ' r?/5 .C' ^ 1 IW ,2 Ooluabai, >M*IH 8iL<m'a iff* 2 M?r. b, lv4*l,Si Cincionnri, , / Li.ion, f lorlda, 28<>.ithedo1 To-morrow,July 1 .is to bo a (frost day in the ?ock way The tranafnr books of United Stataa mock jpena?Ohio( Kentucky and New York State dividend are payable-' | the Treaaury note* are redeemed, an' many Institution* I d> clarr their dividend*. Some ?? >? fU,0??,00? will | change hand*. The demand for foreign Mill for thlt packet ha? been *lr, and the decreaaing r*pply of bill* haa enabled draw era to obtain a alight tdvance or the ratea of the las' | packet, aa fallow*: * ?r? Hat unnilon, s\jK*l M * ?iS Sl5 9H.^M Kmnee. ?? ? ?V 5 N)f> ?* ?* ?* MM M*?35 ?*? JS ?? BrcmaoT 75 . 75* 77 .17* 77*?77* 7*V 77* mmmmmmmmmmmmmrnrnirnmammmmm Exchanges ere klgker now lU?u at this tine la*t jrtw, With th? paralysis which overtook trade an this day a year ago, wkea tha compromise whole interests of tha country yen, exchanges began to fall, and^^^^^^Ontinucd at specie importing rates. Netwitl^Hp^the extent to which specie wai ?ent hither, an^PEck was thought to be overdone, bills till continue at rates lower than are usual at this late period of the agricultural year. The re caipU of specie at thu city and Boston,, reached near $l!i,?00,M0 before they ceasid, and at N?w Orleans to the ilst inst. they were $10,180,000, uud still eontinue from Liverpool and Mexico, although the rate of sterling bills has risen to 7 a7{ per cent. Money continues to accumulate on the sea board, notwithstanding that there is a comparative ecarcity in the interior. There is no money due the interior from the Atlantic herder, and the suppliaa wiiiui mmio icuwvoivi men uicaiuuuu, rami [>e procured by sale* of produce. There I* Mother powerful agency in operation to continue tha planteousness of money on the tea board, which hitherto ha* not re. jeived due comideration. Thai if the process of liluidation going on with ?H>W^ttem raaniad nstitutions. When, in the years tb* vV( 'tern ianks went largely into operatlM>^Wlr Asnds were de. rived from the Atlantic border. TlfcJP'0W'n& will show the augmentation of banking capital ^ "*e Western and Southern State*, from 1836 to 1819A B * N I CAPITAL. i?ji. yrt- ip?. Ohio, 5,819.69? W.*iK! '.MO.OflO Michiiao, 6:>S.98C 3 OHpl' 55' ,000 li.duua, 8U0.0W) I M.tu I 2,5"5.22l I"iuoii, 278. 39 54M.4I55 woo Mill, uri, 200,00.1 l,ltt 443 1,! I2.0'0 Kentucky, W.UJ 9,381.' 18 1.M WKt I'emicttcr, 2,89(1,'81 S^tt.192 8,48M0U Mississippi, 2,66t) 805 30,179,41)3 I.OOd.OWt Ark, UMf, IH'lll' 3.58t,7(G rtllB '"OuitWiR 28,422,145 41.738,768 20,819,284 Alabtma, 5,6u7,6iJ 14.37* 255 1 5-0,04'U Total, 46,136,788 12d,Ji?,953 48,676,505 '1'hi* presnnts a prodigious re/ult. The flgurtM for l?43 are the capital* of exiiting bank*. The difference be] tween that and 1839, j* the capitals of bank* now in li? quidation. For inatance, in Ohio many bank* have failed, and on the lit of January la*t, by law, fifteen ( bank* went into liquidation- Their capital* were situated a* follows:? Owned in the Eastern States, $1,9(17,001 ? Ohio, 3,67:1,810 Total capital in liquidation, $4,391,010 The $3,800,000, under date of 1943, i* the capital of the nine banks still doing business. The aggregate* ihow anincreaae of $82,000,000 from 1836 to 1889. That was nearly all drawn from the eastward and from Europe, t partly by State stock*, issued in favor of the bank*, and partly by individual subscriptions. Thi* lat ter was the case in Mississippi. The reverse o this operation i* now going on. There are in liquidation it appears, $80,000,000, which, a* fast as it is realized and dividends are declared, is remitted to New York and London- In New York and Philadelphia, large amount* of Kentucky and Tennessee good bank stocks are held, on which the dividends are declared. A constant drain iathus setting from the westto the Atlantic border, while on the other hand, very little meney now seeks the west for any public purpose. Illinois will have a new loan, and Ohia has gat part of one; but the whole loan of Ohio will not equal the banlr dividends due the east from lllttl OHIO. riVUI liUUiOiUU#, UUIU >UU aibvu ias, very large sums are due. These are important facta to take into consideration in estimating the probable duration of the present abundance of moaey, as well as in estimating the probable revival of trade. Storks continue to rise, although they have of late tw?u checked by the large operation of taking the government loan of $7,000,000. That sum returning upon the market in payment of the Treasury nates, will, without check seek all channels *1 investment. The faith entertained in the ultimate payment of all the State stoeka is daily gaining strength. The general prosperity of the whole country is far too great to permit the idea that the debts will go unpaid, although many of tham were illegally contracted. The following are the comparative quotations of the stocks Prices or Stocks in the New York Market, Dec. 1J 1841, and Mat 31 aud Junk 3t), 1843. RedeemRule. ahlr. Dec. 15. lf?y 31- Junt 30. United 8'ates,5X 1844' 97 a 99 101 a ? 100 a ? " 6 1844 99 alOO 102 a ? 102 a ? ? 1862 100 alOl 116 ell?HII7 all7tf " 5 18J3 ? ? .04 a'05 Treasury NoWs. 6 ? 100 alfloAf ? a ? New York, 7 184(1-49 1P3V'?< I09*al2 100 al08K " " 6 1850-54-?0 %4a J9 J09 iUO lu9 al 10 " " 6 1861-62-67 <16'?a ?D IW^at 'Jfl 0 a'10,'4 " " 5X 1860-S1-66 88 a 90 103 aim '03 aiOl " " 5 1845 92 a MX 99 a 99',' 98 al< ? " " 5 1846-7-8-9 (!6 a 911 (*? a 9,i'4 9i>KalOO " " 5 1850-1-3 &5 86 99 a 93\M al0?K " " 5 1855-58 U^a 36 100 ali'O^inO a 00* " " 5 iaHH-0-61 85 a S6 ?l ?w 99* a .00 _.. 4X7319-58 79 a 8* 91 a 92 91 I 98 Ojj'0. 6 1850 74H* 75 89^8 ?> 90 * Wtf 6 1856-60 72 a 72J< 92 a 9JJt*> a 90'J 5 1856-56 60 ? 85 80 a 85 80 a 83 Kentucky 6 78 a 78* 89V100 ?8Vi& ?9 .... . 5 6J a 89 87 a 87* ? a 83 Illinois, | 6 1870 18 a I8K 40 | 41 S3 a 34 Indiana, 5 25 years 2# a 2IX 40 a 40^34 a 35)? Arkansas. e 28 a 30 35 a 40 JO a 40 Alabama, 6 ? 65 a 80 81) a 85 60 a 66 ? . 5 65 a 75 60 a 65 58 a 60 PenaylTania S 31 a 39X 49 a 50 48Sa 50 Lr^,,ffe* ? a ? 80 a 90 81 a 83 N. Y.City 7 1857 106Ha)08 II) all* l!S alls .I ' 7 1852 105 ?I06 110 all5 111 alUtf 5 1850 85 a 87 $9 alio 99*a 00 n. . _ M4^1,85*"70 84Ha 85 99Xal00 loo ailio* Bk of Com. N. Y.full 82ka 83 101 aloiK oi a1u2 N y V HV In. it T%rlPt i- 9,***K 'OJHaloifilOO alOl j>. *. L.ile Ins. fe Trust Co. ? a? 80 a 90 95 aI00 OhTITr i0*nil.rro,t?Co- 'J 11 30 a 31 23'3X R.nh ,nr J' ?,n" Co. 60 a 65 82 a 88 ti9 a 8'JX D^rik of U. ? in Penn. 2 a 2H 5*?a ft AU N?R?R,fclTe H,,f* 2*a9? If0 V6hI0|8 VV I rtryJv.R\* Tran? Co. 66 a 68 k i 17 m> a R4 Mohawk fc Hudson R. U. 30Xa 31U Jo I Ji 552? !r JJtira li Sche-nociadv R.R. 117 *120 l? ai2: 117 al 18 Syracut? k. Utica R.ft. Wkaion io? aio< ini Hi? Auburn fc ^yracuie R R. 8. a 83* 95 Jw "i J'2 Auburn & Rochester K.R. !? a W. 95 a 95K 94 sa N. Y. lias Li*ht Co. 99 alOO 105 alio 105 uiiijU Merchants' Eichauae Co. ? a 10 ? J _ _ a The illegality of many of the State debts, has arisaa from toe great an exorcise ol legislative power. The otern reproof is administered by the people jB refusing to pay. The storks of the State of New York issued to companies, are of this nature, although not the slightest doubt as to their ultimate payment c?n he entertained Those atecks were issued by a corrupt party ?oto in open and direct violation of the eonstitution of the State That instrument prescribes eipressly.feat to issue stocks lor such a purpose requires a two-third vote, jet large sums were issued to the Erie Railroad by a bare majority. That road failed, and Col. Young pointed out the illegalityof the issue to the Legislature, not for purposes of runt. diation, but to eatabliah a principle He he* been rabidly \ aboard by thoae who got the money, because if the con. atitutional principle of a two-third vote ia iuatained,it entirely clote* the door to more iaauei and corruption. Tha Erie Railroad alter having failed, bow ae< ka to repudiate iti debta to individual*. It recently notified thca, that they muat take ita bonds and atock far their debta, or no thing. The bonda are as follow a f ? NO q The Ntu> York S( Erii Railrtad Company sj Promiaes to pay to or bearer, v dollara, lor value received, five yeara after date, * with intereat at aeven per cent per annnm, payable a; at the maturity ot thLa certificate, at the office of tha Company in theCityjANew York. "* Countersign' d, IfjBfcYoaa, January lit, 1M4. THOMAS K. BLAIitU, Agent. EDWARD PlfRSON, Treaaurar. N. B ? Thia CertBMt* will be received by the i? Company at ita parltiee in payment of aubaerip. tiona to the Capital flWSk of the. Company. ?. However desirable it may bo to taka the property oat of thn handa of the aaaigneea, we apprehend that aome difficulty will be eaperienced In payment ol the intereat for which we understand the eaatern division of the road ia pledged. Although esceedingly profitable, yet nothing can be realised under the nrpaent Thn nnnhtr nf persons employed?the great item of "lundriea," mint rnt up the property, and we would adrine the crcditori and tockholdera if they are obliged te recaive their notea, to make the property available by changing the management of the road. We ahall hereafter gire tome ipooimen* of the flnanCierini in the eaatern diviaion, and aomo atatementa ef , traniactlon* on that portion ef the read. -?*!? at tlM ItaaV1 S?-"W?; W1 ?&*** 9 ,noo i io6V'a7 1H.. ioea ia<iinn<i S't ss 4-?0i' Ohio ?' , IW rn 41 thai Mechaaiea' Bk itu iron do ?X 1?HtalrB?ak t?V moo do nf! W?kp?mm?re:,fall loi 2 MOO do ?l > ? 0?i Co 15500 <lo 13Utiot kjjchea'f R R thu hooo do ti* rrauMnCo 'lOOfl Kent'ckr 6'? bit ?M flP1*"'(.mm 2htJ moo do ?' -it. lTjHanein Hailroai HV SoiiO d > ?nHT WiA?f> k Roe'ieactr RR ?'> 10000 da 3?d? IMS' ? du 1<V lOOtifl Qo*'t Loan U7'% 11 P?/*f?on K R M>J WOO Illinois fi'i, ^0 it Rtoni-jgtoa I. R bW 31 10000 dJ I0i> how I? aad R R il% Second lloard. ?-.o?n Ohiofi'a, i860 , Olii low lllinoi?#'?, 1170 y, |4040 de b30 92 Ml la.Inn* Dili bi 35 new I on ' Hie 9 toe a .unimigi, ?l'.fl00 0.>?'t 5'? bM 10',SfO# IMin"i?8'?, J870 V,'i isoon do cih in J woo do bin v$l lOOi'OOhi .# ?, I?6t II7U '.inn do bnw won York 6'< Opt lft% low do E|? ??., 40*0 Ohi* ?' opg MS IOOO? j? 35){ MOO do nog MX IMfV 2" . 35 4000 do ?X II WUj . i? b?? >i IOOO rto 5? I k 1000 di3iUfl'op? IIMwM? 2? J""* lljj 91(00 d? >>i( MJVVTO? 9?,, bnw jj M00 do Mtfiopf l^T9 n!,no'? <on?H,? IS 101)0 do bis ?IM _H ... "? ? his 35 21000 K?Dtn?kT "8 !!i Vi.TS'l.8t?? Bk in 20,10 rfo lOd MK J1,, J'.l*4 3I? 4000 do biO NX aSAnbhlMch Kit 9i t

Other pages from this issue: