Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 29, 1845, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 29, 1845 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. New fork, Sunday, Jane MO, 1MB. Texas?The " riilon"?CoramlMloner Elliott. The Union newspaper, the or^an of the govern nient, is still full of its singular ideas of the receni movements in Texas. With a degree of verdancy almost incredible, (he Union now seizes upon a con versation of Mr. Elliott, retailed by some one who met him in a steamboat, and writes the gossip to a friend in Washington, and gravely holds it up as a proof positive of the absolute certainty of annexa tion, and the utter defeat of all the crafty diplomacy of the British Commissioner. But here see how gre enthe Union really is :? [From the Union.] From Te?*s.?The following letters, which were brought hv the Wednesday'* mail from New Orleans, are calculated t? remote every |>ossible doubt about an nexation. The one it from a citizen of Texas, at New Orleam. who details u conversation with Captain Elliott. Even the Captain had given up the ship; anJ stated that, not only would Texas positively accent the annexation, but that Oreat Britain would immediately abandon her schemes, and that Mexico would thereupon forbear to declare war against the Hatted States. "Capt. Klliott. her Britannic Majesty's Charge, came over passenger; I met him on his arrival at the hotel. He laughs and talks as usual, and appears in good spirits ?freely acknowledges that all is settled in Texas, and that annexation is certain; that there will be no difficulty between .Mexico and the United States. He said : three years ago, or more, when he went to Texas, he found th? country going very faat to leeward; that when he left it the other day, he presented us with independence; that the late revolution in Mexico, bringing into power men of more liberal views, had enabled her Majesty's government to realize the assurances made to us in 1840 ov Lord Palmerston, that England would use her kind efforts with Mexico to grant us peace and independence; that it was gratifying to him that it had be jn accom plished. England will have nothing to say about annex ation, a* it is a matter renting entirely with the people of Texas He will leave for the North; and never expects to go back to Texas, unless he is ordered to do so by his go vernment;which he is certain will never be the case,See " The idea that Mr. EUiott is thus revealing all the result* of his diplomacy, and thut any of his steam boat chit-chat is to be taken as gospel, could hardly ! have entered the head of any one but the govern- i meat organ. Mr. Elliott is about the very last man I in the world to go about in steamboats retailing the secrets of his movements. He doubtless talks quite freely, and it is quite clear from the Union that he catches the gudgeons effectually. Houston in his perambulations appears to adopt the same game, and also talks with a perfect looseness. There is, in deed, little doubt that Jones, Houston and Elliott, are all engaged in an effort to gull and dupe and deceive the people of this country and of Texas, by all sorts of finesse and misrepresentation. The great object now, is to lull the people both of the United States and Texas into the belief that annex ation is quite certain, in order to gain time and op portunity for operating on the public opinion of the Texan people, so as to obtain a majority against an nexation in the Convention and Congress. Can any one who looks upon the movements of the last year or two in Texas, doubt for a moment the success thus far of the representations of France and England ? And can we doubt that the same powerful, industrious and secret influence, by which Mr. Elliott and M. Saligny have prevailed upon Jones and Houston to take that course, which even the Union in its blindness and verdan cy has been enabled to perceive is " suspicious" and " improper," and to be "investigated"?will be able to have a similar eflect upon the members of Congress 1 Are the Congressmen and delegates to the convention invulnerable 1 What reason have we to believe that they will be quite deaf to the " arguments" of Mr. EUiott?this shrewd, crafty, active, efficient diplo matist, who goes about, as the Union thinks, blab bing all his secrets in every steamboat which con veys him from place to place 1 And even suppose these "arguments" could have no effect on the Con gressmen who are represented as in favor of annex ation, is there not good reason to believe that the whole of these givings-out by Elliott may be merely a feint for the purpose of gaining time and lulling ap prehension, so as to carry his schemes ultimately even at the expense of a civil war in Texas, which would be used as the pretext for calling for the inter vention of England and France, and the effectual defeat of annexation by the sword 7 We do believe that through the superior finesse of the British agent, and the immeasurable verdancy of the government organ at Washington, Texas is nearer being lost to this country than ever. A civil war in that republic is not at all unlikely, and out of that must grow most serious difficulty between this country and Mexico, and ultimately with England. riscopAL Convention.?In view of the approach ing Eiscopal Convention in this State, several pri vate meetings have been held, and a secret canvass has been very understanding^ prosecuted. It ap pears that of the clergy,ninety are in favor of Bishop Onderdonk, and seventy opposed"to him. A large majority of the laity, however, it is calculated, will oppose him. The Hishop's adherents are most re solutely determined to support him to the last, and we have every reason to believe that a great con flict and serious explosion will take place in the Episcopal ranks. The Bishop does not receive his salary, but voluntary contributions are poured in upon him from all quarters, amounting in the aggre gate to a much larger sum than his salary. It is par ticularly worthy of note, that the old maiden ladies and widows of the flock have been liberal to an ex traordinary degree, in these pious donations to the Bishop, whom they regard as a deeply injured and persecuted man?far "more sinned against than sin ning." Another fact may be mentioned as indicative of the strength of the Bishop's party. Dr. Seabury, who has been a prominent |>oint of attack in rela tion to the doctrines now forming the subject of controversy in the Episcopal Church, and who has been assailed so violently in the organ of the Low Churchmen, the Courier and Enquirer, has been re-elected one of the Trustees of the Theological luminary by a great majority. Reforms of Mayor Havemeyek.?His Honor the Mayor has issued his proclamation forbidding al| traffic on Sundays, except in meats, inilk and fish, which may be sold before nine in the morning? prohibiting altogether the sale of intoxicating liquors on that day, except to lodgers in hotels and taverns, and persons actually travelling, in the cas?s allowed by law. Magisterial interference for the prevention of gross public acts of immorality?drunkenness, rowdyism and soon, is, when judiciously exercised, all very good. But it is quite possible to carry it too far. The practicc of reviving old statutes for the prevention, ostensibly, of the desecration of the Sabbath, and interfering with the social and in dividual rights of the community, is likely to be come very un|>opuiar. If the Mayor go as far in his rigid principles as Mayor Harper, he will speedily become as unpopular as Mayor Harper. However, we will see to-day what he means to do Vksski-s ok War in tux Gulf.?In addition to the squadron at Vera Cruz, under Com. Conner, and at Galveston, under Capt. Stockton, a small fleet of Revenue Cutters have been ordered to that station. The Woodbury is already there, and the Spencer sailed from this port a few days ago, and the Geo. M. Bibb from Pittsburg on the 21th inst., to co-ope rate with the Woodbury,as express despatch vessels. The S. and G. M. B. are steamers. All these ves sels can concentrate on any one point in a week's notice. ranrnv Church.?This large and imposing edi fice hah be?n at length completed. The cap-stone was laid with rejoicing on the top of the steeple on I nday last, and soon after a white eagle lighted upon it and there brooded in perfect repose for an hoar A good omen, signifying t|lc church ? soon to have a Bishop arrayed in white garments, and perfectly purified; but whether lJiahop Onder donk, washed inithe waters of repentance, is to be the ruler in Israel, it is hard yet to tell. Stkam Ship Caledonia.?This mail packet leave* Boston next Tuesday. Her letter bags will close it ?his oity to-morrow afternoon Th?atrleU<. Pa** Tmiat**.?The successful open of La Favorite, will be performed to-morrow evening This is one of the moal admirable operaa that has been got up in New York for some lime past, and the singing of M'lle Calvt, and the remainder oi the company is quite in keeping with the character of the piece. Castle Garden.?To-night there is a concert of saored music here, and the garden is open during the day for promenade. Those who are in doubt as to where they shall make their Sunday .jaunt, cannot do better than settle on this spot. Palmo's.?The Ethiopians will to-morraw even ing produce a burlesque on the "Bayadere," in which will be introduced an extravaganza shawl dance, a solo on the accordion by Mr. Huntley, and the "Virginian Girl" will make up the remainder of the evening's entertainments. Vaitxhall Garden.?To-morrow evening there will be some excellent performances, in which seve ral admirable comic actors will appear. Sporting Intelligence. x he races about to come off on the Beacon course are creating [considerable excitement in sporting circles. The large number of entries tor the foot races, and the reputation of some of the competitors, will ensure a spirited contest. The betting is so va ried that it is somewhat difficult to tell which is the favorite. Stannard, Barlow, and Jackson have strong backers, and even bets to some extent have been made on each in the one mile race. The Ma jor is in fine condition, and will, without doubt, astonish many of his opponents. There has not been much done in the walking match. Vermilyea is the favorite. Barlow has entered for the live mile race, and it is supposed he will prove as hard u customer as his namesake did in the great races last fail. So far Jackson the American deer, is the favorite in this race, while the Canada friends of the Iroquois In dian are backing him to any amount against any other one. Jaekson is not in prime condition, being just off a long voyage: he is a very small man, being only five feet two inches in height, and his running weight about 100 lbs. Tne Hurdle Itace will be very interesting, but it is not sufficiently understood in the sporting circles of this latitude, to create much excitement; butmust become in time very common on our courses. The ten miles Foot Race will, without doubt, be the greatest performance of the kind ever made in this country. The struggle will be between the Ameri can deer, Gildcrsleeve, and Steep flock, the Indian, the betting on each being even. The time made by Jackson, in running this distance, gives his friends great confidence in his ability to outstrip all compe titors. Release of Dorr.?Tom Dorr has at last been liberated from prison. The papers are full of the most contradictory expressions of opinion on the subject?one class being frantic with joy, and the other full of bitterness. This question is indeed so mixed up with personal feelings and private and lo cal quarrels, that it is difficult to disentangle it and ascertain its real merits. Release of (rov. Dorr.?News of the release of Dorr, had reached Providence when the cars left there on Friday. Me comes out uncon ditionally, but is not restored to citizenship, unless he swears he "will bear true faith and alle giance to the State of Rhode Island, and to support the constitution," &c. A special express was immediately despatched to Boston with the intelligence. Great was the excite ment at Providence?flags were hoisted, firing of cannon. Handbills were issued,calling upon the peo ple to assemble en matte upon the great bridge, at half past seven o'clock, and march, accompanied by music, to the residence of H. P. Willard, Esq., where a speech would be delivered by Mr. Dorr, and it was expected every possible demonstra tion of rejoicing would follow. Flags were hoisted and cannon firing at Stonington, when the steamboat left there on Friday evening. The Providence Herald of Friday, contains the following:? We stop the press to announce the Tact that the bill bo fore the Legislature for the liberation of Gov. Dorr, and for a general amnesty, as given in our legislative pro ceedings, was passed into a law > osterday morning. The news, together with an authenticated copy of the act, wan brought to this city yesterday, at (half past two o'clock, and was immediately carried over to the prison by Walter 8. Burges, who took with him a carriage to receive Gov Dorr, and convoy him from the loathsome scene of his wrongs and sufl'erings, who is, now at 3j o'clock, making preparations to quit the prison. Hundreds of citizens are crowding the pri son door, and hundreds more, in carriages, on horseback, and on foot, are thronging the roads leading to that hated place, to get a glimpse at this victim of persecution, and once more welcome him on his restoration to his friends, the people, and to the world. He comes forth, not restored to his civil right*, but he comes to receive a joyful welcome, and the deepest lym Eathv and the warmest reception, from a people who ighly appreciate his public services and noble sacrifice in their behalf. The citizens are animated by a warm and generous enthusiasm by this event, but the most commendable tranquillity prevails in the city. The loud booming ol the cannon from Smith's and Federal Hills, and the waving of the flags from the hickory poles and flag staves, give unequivocal tokens of the general and undisguised joy which pervades all ranks and sexes in the city. Gov. Dorr is now restored to his liberty, and the people are rejoicing with exceed ing great joy. Nkw Mexico.?The present Governor of New Mexico is a man named Chaves, a brother, it we are rightly informed, of the individual murdered by McDaniel on the prairies a year or two lince. Thi* Chares family ia the wealthiest and most respectable in New Mexico, nearly every member of it bearing a good character. Armijo, the former Governor, ii said to be residing at his estate at Albuquerque, the largest town in the department, and situated on this aide the Rio Grande. What will the heartless wretch think should annexation and boundary lines throw him within tho limits of the United States ? He never deemed an event of this kind likely to take place when treating Ameri cans with a brutality unparalleled. Improvements at Cumberland, Md.?Cumber land is still growing in size and beauty. Almost at every turn may be seen fine brick houses running up. On Broad street, there are some ten or a dozen brick buildings in progress towards completion ; South Liber ty is also giving abundant evidence of a laudable spirit of improvement?as also 8. N. N. Mechanic, Bedford, Blocher and Frederick streets. And this spirit of im provement is not confined to the business portion of the town, but extends to the west side of Wills' Creek, where there are several fine edifices going up. Small wood street, on the same side of the creek, is aoout to be paved, which will add much to the appearance and com fort of that section of the town. Boatings Freshet.?The steady rains with which we were visited on Saturday and Sunday last, says the Cumberland Civilian, caused a rise in the North Branch of the Potomac sufficient to render it in fine navi Skble order for boating coal. This is the first freshet of e season ; and although our boatmen were illy pre pared to receive it, they succeeded in getting oft some fifteen or sixteen boats on Monday?mostly keels?ave raging, we should think, about 1000 bushels to the boat Fire is Roxburv.?On Thursday night the Tre inont Starch Factory, in Roxbury, was discovered to be on fire, and before it could be extinguished the building was nearly destroyed. A ranpe of wooden dwelling houses near it, occupied by several Irish fami lies, anil owned by James Card, was also very much in jured. The factory, with its stock, lie., was valued at $7000, and was damaged probably to a little more than half that amount. The loss is fully covered by insu ranee. It is the general belief that the building was set on fire. Movements of Travellers. \ esterday was in every respect discouraging to the travelling community, and the Hotels lost much of that bustle, that a few previous days had produced. This ii generally the case at the conclusion of the week.? There are at the Amkrican?John Parks, Vermont: Mr. Jones, Brock ville. C. W.; Mr. Croswell, Albany; J. H, Gibbon*, V. C.; A. Ripton, Salem; A. R. Bell, Montgomery, AIa.;F. Sor rell, Savannah; John Bates, Charleston, S. (J.; F. O. Par ker, Boston; R. R. Dunne, do.; C. Buckley, Philadel phia. Asroa?A. Martin, Providence; N. t arter, Manches ter, Knglaud; C. C. Chadwild, Boston; Story and North, Savannah; K. Leech, N. O.; F. A. Barton, Springfield; S. M.Davis, Natchez; B. B. Adams, Providence, W. H. Fry, Philad; ('has. Dexter, Philad . Mr. Magrath, j:td reg. B. A., Ireland; Julius Hloman, Wash; gton, W. |Webb, Boston; Messrs. Landon, Mason and It'iam, Mrs. Aeiiet, Wagner, Canada; E. Payson, Missouri Ks amklim?John Hunt, N. O.; C.'I'wtchell, do.; Elijah Cobb, Albany; Deane and Hale, Canada; Mr. Carter, Maine; K. H. Walker. S. C.; J. C. Ellis, St Louis; Benj Hadddock, Chicago; Judge Wood, Ohio; J. Lane, rleve land. CiTt?W. H. Evans, Miss.; Mr. Martin, Zanesvllle, Ohio; Potter and Welsh, West Point; Hon. Z. Pratt, Mr. Pratt, Prattsvillr . Messrs. Darhllle and Doolittle, Deme rara, Gibbs ami Winston, Charleston; A. Coulton, Rich mond, Va.; A. Catherwood, rhiia* Gi,oar.?Messrs. hither and Billow, Philad. Honaro's?I). Palmer, Washington. L). C.; Zimmer man. Philad.; D. Eckley, Boston; F. Harris, do.; H. Ma thews, Oswego; D. A. Wilkinson, Conn.; J. Bronnen, lloston; Mr. Currier, Mil*.; Mr. Stevens, do.: Montgome ry Clarke, Washington; J. H. < rumba, St. Johns, N. B.; .1. Post, Toronto. W?vr.*i.v?Jules Francois, Paris; Colonel Fearing, St LouU; A, B. Vandnrhelt, Portland, C rea and William?, Boston; 8. Harvey, Baltimore; Bates and Leonard, Provi dence; T. F. Chadwiok, E. Woleott, Prov. Corporation ExcnrdoN-AlHMi ?t !tol?n'? Hotel, - Thi? very agreeable affair came off yeaterday, and not the day before, as previously stated. The Hon. Mr. Alarcy, Secretary at War, was the guest on the occasion, and he cannot but be pleased with the at- j tention shown him, and the judicious manner in j which our civic authorities managed the affair. At about half past nine o'clock in the morning, the party assembled at the City Hall, where twenty-si* I coaches awaited to convey them over their proposed I route A large number of the Aldermen and Assis tants were on the ground, together with the Senators comprising the Court of Errors, Gen. Wool and staff, Capt. Hudson of the naval department, Major Delalield, and many respectable citizens, who were invited to partake in the day's recreation. First they visited the Alms House at Bellevue, the internal management of which gave great satisfaction, and impressed the party with the great care take a bv the present directors to administer its affair* so as to effect the end for which it exists. From this place the long line of coaches rolled merrily on to the Deaf and Dumb Asylum, where a considerable time was spent in witnessing an exhibition of the interesting in mate*, and perhaps nothing occurred during the whole day tnat engaged so completely the observa. tion of the party, from first to last, as the exercises of the deal and dumb pupils. After dwelling on this excellent establishment until the flight of tune warned them ol the delay, they next proceeded to view the magnificent Croton water works. The two reservoirs.the aque duct, the high bridge above McComb's Dam, suc cessively underwent inspection Thence, our tra vellers proceeded to the residence of ?? Morns, Esq., brother of ex-Mayor Morris, where a sumptu ous collation was all ready laid out for them. As much time as could be afforded was pleasantly pass ed in the fortification of their mortal parts for their further peregrinations,which were resumed with re gret by some, and yet with promptitude by all, as the weather gave symptoms of a sudden change, and very accurate symptoms they proved, for before the party were well in their seats on their way to the worthy Nolan's, at Harlem, the rain poured down with rapidity. A short time brought them to this comfortable place at about three o'clock. Dinner was ordered for5 o'clock. The interval|was passed as pleasantly us could be expected at a vil lage hotel of a rainy day. Mr. Nolan was indefati gable in his movements, and the result was a dinner in due season that did his house credit. Plates were laid for near one hundred ; the number who sat down, as near as we could count, amount ed to batween seventy and eighty. We would fain convey a correct impression of the dining saloon, which is capacious enough to accommodate two hundred, ana which commands a lovely prospect of the Harlem river, and its diversified banks. Of j these we would gladly convey an adequate notion? of the table, its cnina, rich glass and snow white linen?of the confectionary in massive pyramids. fairv castles, Chinese towers, and a dozen tasteful forms besides?of the sideboards, groaning with pastry and delicious fruits, and what more it would puzzle us to remember. It is needless to talk about the wines, which, were evidently provided by a man who knew how to cater for connossieurs; wine may be talked over?we have little to say about it. more than the last melody that struck the ears of the writer, as the train came up, was the popping ot cnampaigne corks, and sundry benevolent and good natured greetings addressed across the table by hap py aldermen and contented counsellors to their , cliums "on the other side." | It was proposed to go to BlackweM s Island after dining at Mr. Nolan's, but the heavy rain interfered with that project, so the only movement feasible, in the opinion of the military portion of the company, including the Secretary at War, being a retrogade one, the carriages were ordered out, the train set in motion, and a safe retreat effected, by the third avenue into the city, where we leave them to a Hap py repose after a day of activity, not forgetting to congratulate Mr. Nolan on the entire success of fits efforts to render his guests as happy and pleased as they could possibly be. literature, &c. Kate in Search of a Husband; Daggers, New York.?A very interesting novel, by a Lady Ohry salis. This enterprising publisher is bringing out his works in a newjjand improved form, without any additional charge. A little more care in the press work an extra squeeze ot the hydraulic and folding would still further improve them, and leave nothing for the most fastidious to harp at. via Tin: Married State: Daggers, New York.?A work that should be1n the hands ot every male and female ia this community. The writer, the Rev erend Dr. J. Foster, has done every justice to his bUV$j8TWARD Ho! Harper Brothers, New ifork.? One of Paulding's best novels, two volumes in one, for 25 cents. . . ? . . The Temptation; Winchester, New lork.?A romantic tale of considerable interest, by bugene bUWHo Shall be Heir 1 Taylor, New York ?An interesting novel by Miss Ellen Pickering. The Nevilles ok Garretbtown: Winchester, New York.?One of Charles l^ever * best (ales,com plete, without abridgement, for SB cent* Mrs. Caudle's Curtain I.uti *?:?; Winchester, New York.?Eighteen domestic lewons tor 64 cents. .. _ , The Seeress ok Prevost: Harner Brothers, N. York.?A singular work translated from the German of Justinus Kerner, by Mrs. Crowe, author of "Su san Hopley," Arc. Believers and enquirers into mag netic influence and clairvoyance should by all means peruse this work. Dasiies at Life, with a Free 1 bncil, I art II. Redfield, New York ?Willis is somewhat more interesting in the present part than in the former. The work is well got up. Encyclop edia ok Domestic Economy, No. b. Harper Brothers, New York.?This valuable and useful work is fast drawing to a completion. Popular Lectures on Science and Art, lart IV ?Greeley Ac McElrath. New York.?A valuable legacy to this country by Dr. D. Lardner. Harpers Illuminated Bible, No. 31.?Harper Brothers, New York.?This most beautiful work is nr^T/HiNO Jew, No. 13.?Harner Brothers, New York.?" Draws its alow length along. Illuminated Shakspeare, Nos. 57 and 58. Har per Brothers, New York.?These numbers complete the work as far as M Midsummer Night's Dream. United SrATEs Exploring Expedition, V ol. 5.? Lea ic Blanchard, Philadelphia.?The present vol ume completes the Hvo edition ot this most valuable and interesting work. Sherrill's Manuel of Hom<kpathy } ltaddie, New York.?In this small work an explanation is afforded of the nature and value of the System ot Homwpathy, as taught successfully by its founder, Iienneman; also a catalogue of antidotes for |Kjisons, arranged in a simple and comprehensive form, fur nishing a useful repertory of diseases, with antidotal and direct remedies. The ok Garked>ton, No. 5.?Harper Brothers, New York. The Eventkil Like of a Soldier; Burgess & Stringer, New York.?A very interesting work full of incidents by flood and field. Blackwood's Edinburgh Magazine for June; Scott ?te Co., New York.?As usual, a very able number and well got up. Arthur's Ladiks' magazine for July ; Taylor, New York.?With this number commences the fourth volume. It contains a beautiful engraving ol Faneuil Hall, Boston. Pejiwy Magazine, No. ;>?Redfield, New \ ork. plenty of euts, such ?s they are, for 26 cents. Littell's Living Age, No. 50.-layIor, New York.?A very capital number. Jewish Chronicle for Jcly; American lract Society, New York.?May be interesting to a few. Columbian Magazine for July ; I'ost, New York.?A pretty good number and well embellished. Ijonkon Lancet kor June ; Burgess and Stringer. New York.?This most excellent work has obtained a great circulation throughout this country. Every medical practitioner, student and chemist, finds it mobt valuuble. Common Plea*. Before a full Bench. June 38.-Diu iaio*?.?Henry P. fVunmakrr, tueeetior to Ilarrii ICiltnn, Public *1dminiitratnr, vt. John 1'. Die terich.?Thin wan an action of asaumpiit, brought by Hun in Wilson, againit the defendant, on a contract en tered into by the defendant, and for the benefit of the Public Administrator. The plaintiff, it appeared, demurr ed to defendant'* plea. Judgment for plaintiff', on demurr er, with liberty to defendant to plead anew, on payment of coita. Superior Court, Before Judge Vanderpoel. ivAt: ?Fellows, rt al. r$. Ckevallier. -In this cane, already reported, and which occupied the Court for nearly the entire of the last week, the jurj did not agree, and wen discharged. Circuit Court. Judge Kdwards will resume his duties in this court on to-morrow at 10 o'clock, when the ease ol Brockaway vs. Brooklyn Kerry, will be continued. Court for the Correction of Krrore. Thi* court took a recess on yesterday, and will resume it* labor* on to-morrow. The court will adjourn over on 3<1 July. V. 8. Circuit Court* Ji:!?r 'l&.?Day vs. Meyer.- Thi* tedious case, already noticed, will not be concluded until Monday. Court Calendar?Monita jr. Common Pi.r.**?Nos. 'W. 3fi, 4ft, ft'?, 37, <11, A3, lf7, W. 33, 8, 38, M, fi6, 68, 60, fl'J, 130, 14, 4fl. Ohio Rive*.?At Wheeling, on Wednesday, tl)t Ohio River h?4 twelve feet of water is the okanne}. Tna*. fCeiTMpoMWae* of tha Harald.) Houston, June 1, IMS. SUiU of Feeling on the Annexation Question? Viewi and Intention! of the Ormt Land Speculate. This excitable population, which was lately al most in a state of panic lest a small minority should defeat their darling prospect of annexation,have now settled into quietude. The President's Proclama tions,calling an extra session of Congress and a Con vention, seem to give general, though not universal satisfaction. It is not universal, because here, as in every country, there is a faction that is never com fortable except when in hot water; and they are ex tremely vexed that the President has done all that they called for?or rather that he has provided for doing in an orderly and lawful manner, what they would have preferred doing by revolution. The party opposed to annexation, though compa ratively small, is, so far as I have known them, re spectable, and composed almost wholly of persons friendly to order and conservative principles. They seem disposed to submit decently to the will of the majority, but without any retraction of the opinions they have heretofore held forth ; and if they are to be, as their opponents predict, politically damned for their consistency, I can only say that 1 have known, both in this and other countries, greater offences to be more lightlv punished, and that in these times it 1S ?t?u' easy f? danin a man for anything. The people are beginning to think seriously of the kind of State Constitution they are to adopt, and of the men who will be best able to frame it. Some in structions from the constituents to their delegates are spoken, and among others that I have heard mentioned, is one to prohibit banking in every shape in the .state of Texas. Were I assured that this feeling is general among the people, I would ask no better proof that their rationality has not been dis turbed l)v excitement. The liberation of lexas, nine years ago, cave for a tune a fearful impetus to that kind of enterprise which seeks to make something out of nothing, and to render the soil available for everything save cul tivation. This class of enterprise, which had lone since weaned and starved itself out, bids fair to revive with the prospect of annexation. Among other schemes, born of this spirit, which f? l*eP mto existence, is the project of a .joint -stock land comjiany, to be located at Galveston. bMwhS0nSi: whoye names have heretofore not in l hil i unknown to speculation, are announced man jUj'- some as trustees, wfio are to hold, " dl8po^ oi the stock, and others as grant era, who contribute lands to the capital of the enroll'^m 7 a" l'anltl holders are invited to uuhliihiJi . m xthe latter d*ss. The names Published as granters form a goodly list of arsons Thh,ti, / ueekin8 sale for their lands, hiu "Pectedto give other land holders confidence in tlie plan, which result ought, in common justice, to confer some special advan holdenj1 ' entered and most influential stock The plan requires that the title of all lands placed in the stock of the concern, shall be conveyed to the IZTI8' ! 11 "J?'46,8 no provision for rescinding such bargains. Stock certificates are to be issued to the granters, and the lands are to be sold by the trustees for the benefit of the company, at prices whose minimum is the valuation at which the lands were taken, and the proceeds are to be divided pro rota among the stocKholders. vrrvrariSn^k? equi,y of ,and appraisement is not ' 18 ?rrangement might be so managed CrVeJ"?ire beneficial to the granters of woFth lwnp?Hf valuable tracts. Let us suppose that the ??me prime leagues and sections should afterwnrWa lnP ^i6"1 in at a^valuation,and that atterwa'ds an equal quantity of and prarie shou d and TV"! ? at the.j}lfihest valuation which intrigue if ri8e could procure, for the appraisers, it J?*81 be, remembered, are appointed by the trus nf fi. The good land would be sold, and the owners he bad would receive a share of the proceeds, jvhile their own barren acres would merely await, as ,ca8e they would have to do, the improvement which time and population might bring. P 8 j *"'0W8 'be trustees to negotiate loans 8"i'\rocure advances on the 8ecur"y of the compa ny a?lait?, "ft t0 dmde ^ money among such of the stockholders as may choose to take it at the [ate of interest which the trustees have en gaged to pay. This is admirably designed for those who have the handling of the cords by wh eh thf wnnW1!.^ 18 \? be.woBied. The stockholders who bifiti ?ta ue the m.?ney,would, in all proba in tL^, 8? '{?e vicinity, in the confidence and S??nVn?re8t of..the tru8tee8- Should the loan or would on lwrtlc!,lar tracts, the owner on?lv J nnrt?.h U'J wo,lId be bound for it, though ?"7 ?* the granters would reap the benefit, tlmsr R?ron? f K W0u PerhaP? be composed of th^nr^fW barrenness, who would depend for tod contributed. fert",ty of'lands others provision is that certificates given to grantors for their land, may be received by the trus 8afeln^Lment&ranylanij8 which they offer for sale. Solomon Swop could scarcely go ahead of i n??n f " i? devote hl9 wh?le genius to devising 8Jla? for exchanging poor lands For good. What . regulations may be made for appraisement o7 iing'ng the tariff of prices, thecal value fhV i i n.ew country is so uncertain, and,where J ,tt"d80t the concern would be so scatter certain ^ va!ue would be so difficult to as wouKnV, uStfel', however well disposed, ?. j J? continually liable to error and imposition : shown" parM?1,tJr should be intentionally .nown, inequality and irregularity of appraisement avoided. Hence, uSder the'aWere tags is1 'he case that no intentional partiality otherwiw!' fi/il " 1j,her. as a possibility than mhEnin^i Torld 18 glvcn to frailty, and the dlnrvthJ^id!peculut<)rs in particular have a ten dency that is decidedly earthly. havebiit 8up'>ose that such a company would woUIH hl ,n!ki .8peCt 0< bu81ness, and that they ""fble to procure the title to any lands that could possibly be sold ; but there is no' knowing j?y re Reeled during a mania for sj^culation; ah^ft hy u^e w S"! and wickedness of Wall street should be up and doing in the matter. ^herne, on the whole, reminds m: of a won derful mill which I once heard of. The hopper was so constructed that no corn which was ]toured into 3lthe hifnMl'? and' Then il ?888ed through" City Intelligence. Nvimrcii in thk Public Streets.?Again have we to call the attention of the inipectors of atreeU to the nuisances which are Mocking up Nome of the public thoroughfare* in thii city, and day after day bring fresh nuiiancc. We must now refer to that part of the ?'ourth ward, viz : Madison street, between Rosevelt and James streets, which is rendered almost impassable, in conse quence of a large quantity of bricks, sand and mortar, which are laid over at least three fourths of the street. The avenue itselfia not over twenty-seven feet wide,and of that twenty-two feet at least is impassable, and enough to endanger the lives of persons who are obliged to drive through this locality. If the inspectors neglcct their pub lic duty in this (sort of way, wc shall booh have all the thoroughfares in the city in pret?y much the same condi tion. Again, in the Second ward, between Kulton and John streets in Nassau street, similar nuisances are quite apparent; here we have the side walks so blockaded with commodities of all kinds from tavern*, eating-houses and so forth, that the public may feel grateful it eighteen inches of the side walk is allotted to them. When building* of any kind lire going on, one third of the street is allowed by the Corporation for the location ot building materials; but the old proverb generally speaks truth, when people get an inch they are sure to take an ell. Trinit v Chi'r< x.?The cap-stone was placed on the spire of this chuich on Friday, and we hear that the cross will be added to it early in this week. This adornment ia inade of copper, and gilded, and will be quite a shining mark. It was rather smutting to see the anxiety which many grave and reverend seigneurs evinccd to stand on the cap-itone previous to its elevation, ia ordor to enable them to say with truth that they had stood on the top of the cap-stono o( Trinitv Church steeple. One of them was not satisfied until ne had got the workmen to place the cross on the stone ; he then got on and stood holding on to it; and he thus will be enabled in his tale* in after years to exceed those of his compeer*, who merely stood on the (tone, though probably in relating the cir cumstance they will forget to mention the stone was on the ground when they performed this feat. Kirk.?About P o'clock last eveniag, a fire broke out in the Ink manufactory of M. Prout, Spring (treet, but was extinguished without doing much damage ; the ori gin of the tire is not known. Tne premise* are imured. Another.?About half past ten o'clock last night, a fire broke out in the baiement of Mill* h Co'* Watch and Clock Warehouse, No. 100 Kulton street. The fire was found by one of the lire company, in a barrel, eontaining some paper, but how it came there iaunknowji. Insured. The Omnibus Nuisancb.?An old lady was knockod down by an omnibus in Barclay street yesterday and se verely injured. The driver at the time wa* racing with another omnibus, and we regret we were unable to ob tain the number of it. The various outrages that are daily committed by the omtiibuse* have long been a just source of complaint; we tru*t that one more appeal to the authorities to look after them will not be in vain. Coroner* Office. June -i8.?Death krom Intemperance.?The Coroner held an inqueit on the body of Mary Little, at the Park dead house.? Verdict, came to her death by effusion ot sorum upon tho brain and Into it* ventricles, earned by intemperance. RurtuRE or a Blood Vessel.?The Coroner held an Inquest on the body ol Michael Ward, 436 Monroe street. Verdiot, nunc to his death by the spontaneous rupture ?f ? Wood veaael to the ohoit. WlBUwp, M?. [Corrtipondtnca of tha KsnU.) ,,, Cobeselontee Lake, ) ? wi*t?Roi., (Me.) June 27. < Pen and InkSJuUh* by t/u Way, by a TravtUer, m Ei ract. from my Journal~lm^itioni Blown,,, T ofUu CanuUn, Am ^?niPh1ad?'t!iaand Railroad,-Vi *u to Mount Auburn, fr. Frie.xd Bennett? I left the busy din of Philadelphia a few days ago to make a short tour for my health; and if I saw or , d any thing that instruct* your readers, they are welcome to it. We left at 12 M. by the Camden and Amboy Railroad, which should be knawn as the " Imposition Mail Line," an/1 rode over the Bos. ton and Portland road, 110 miles, in 4^ hours?fare #2?but the " snail line" was about eight hours in coming 93 miles, in cars not fit to transport cattle in and fire #3. This is too bad, and the newspapers' from Maine to Texas, ought to proclaim in tones of thunder,that forbearance towards this and the Phila delphia and Trenton Railroad Company, has ceased i?i vmue-., There they charge on the latter road 4i cents per mile, and j>oor cars: while you can tra or Twin flf?'itrng pa1**8 from &ew York to Albany or Boston, for from half to three-fourths of a cent lhl #/ /i^ hope you wi" ?Pen the columns of the Herald to expose some of the impositions of this font!. A#?\P v I travel from "** north t0 r i u ^ ork, our company were the guests of Johnson, at the Inited States. Owing to my healih, I kept housed till the boat left, at 6 o'clock evening. I would, were it not too long, give you some of my sketches" as we left the beautiful liar s' ? ' anu TS.d round t0 'he East Ri ver, and up among the different islands. At this ?h~iSh?Te |U .clothc? in a11 ,ta luxuriance, and the Mght offered plenty of subjects for the painter's pencil and the poet's pen. And the forests of masts the numberless steamboats, the busy clink of the' m?n Th " hammer, offered plenty of scope to the man of business. 1 heard one man, whom 1 took to be from th^country, say, New York was getting to . H?Uej town" Arriv,ng in Providence, we took a and returned to the cars, took pass^e, and^ ar nved at Boston in season for dinner We stopped at the ?? New England," and " John" himself is in the same place we left Kim two years , before. He lsknown by all New Engenders and no one places himself under his care with any doubts Ie, as the Irishman said, ? ates ye and drink* y*; in the true New England style, fie is ?'one on ,im? and npthing else." After visiting the beautiful scenery in town you take a ? nag" Snd paL out to Mount Auburn, for every body goes there to stroll u ?2 am?nS 'he dead. I love to visit the church yard, and wander mid its silent walks ? it to ineUP l/lr melancholy far from disagreeable tome. I lere are seen the tomb of some aeed sire long since gone ths way of all living. Neafby was a newjuade grave?I read/twss that of a child of five izzsg -r diSlannh-rlam,, the old revolutionary hf?o "who ?nv1S8tlng,pla?Ie8'1 buM 8ha)l not ??P to describe any of them. I will take the reader to Bunker's Hill omitting to speak of the " Glass Works," the " Mc Lean Hospital in Somerville, or of" Winter Hill" which protected our gallant lathers in their retreat from Bunker's Hill, though I will, i^rhatw show vou return n cannon shot we took from it, winch wis irsa iaaat Ass? the most sacred spot to an American: As I stood on the emmence beside the tall shaft that reaches to the clouds, and cast my mind back seventy years I rSe* t u?rn ?!?v a na,ion destined to rule tlie world. Here " Young America" struck tions of ^eatearthWtha1d .1>r(^a!rned t0 the na western w?rW ^ ^/m,d the wilds of a western world, the undying flame of lihertv aor. Here, for the first time, were the " stars ?nH stripes planted, and tlie proud eagle flapped her new born wings, and plumed her feathere for hp Sntnr^K18 kHlg I. ,, for near three-fourths of a SS fiKd *fh^eeS i 6 kmf of ponder to the world, has filled the philosopher's mind, and added new matter for the historian. I would willingly dwell at length on this prolific theme on this hallowed snot but others have done it before me, 'indfarbX Un? th?hi'.? I /ei 18 any,h?ng interesting to me the history of the American revolution w..' tTofBunker'mff ^ feet' a"d then from the f.T.kL i ? . , - m?nuraent we stand and iraze down Ss* harborWlndel and admiration-af far uown roe harbor as the eye can reach it h*hnMc fresh themes on which to " feast its fill." Around us lay Charleston, as it were, sleeping at our feet One would say he could throWTKe to Faneu I ?eSln?JP,,,Cha 'tf?V t0 Chafes river Ve now Varif r' n.0<i fhought, and visit the Naw dock: i=!i boat i? North," the John Marshall. This lie swiftest boat on these waters, and wiUi her ahl. unavailing. 1 he excitement here in areaf aboutaflOO?L Sl^fhl Cr?W.dt"d' Wv h?d I know th. ? H. - oldc<"nl?any about :*M) at 3d hJk? dev|l will curse nie for wntinr op Hont ?t my 8hec!i bLut him io pardon me try no1Cteo ai^" Tefh.We^w^loSe H inIm^'n-h?i,,d reader wish to follow me further estmp W WhintrH an 8ay "omething more inter eating. We sh?ll have arrived at the head of n?vi fill0/1 ?.k re ^ennebec, nnd from there I will tak< weeks inhe^^Tl Wh'Cf Wi phnl1 8?H,nd few .u ^ .n P'"cc real pictures.iue beaut\ thin?afn 'l "S 18 I,e B1K>1' and i( ' cannot say some thing to please at least a part of your reach'rs tht f will In my 0Wn' fo[ .there is ulenty ofinciJent I will endeavor to give him a little of the romantk in my next, which will be in about a week. Weather at the South.?A letter from Colum bia, 8. C., states that tlie thermometsr ia that placc on Monday, at 1 o'clock, itood at 98 dep., and at 3 o'clock at the "cool hundred." The Savannah Sentinel RtateH that the mercury was up to 100 in that city on Monday. Ye* terday, in Charleston, it did not range above 94 deg.? Charlflon Patriot, June 26 Progress ok the War.?Mr. Stearns and hi> men hare been indicted for riot and a criminal trespass by the ({rand jury of the U. 8. District Court at Boston Their defence will be, an averment that the land 01 which they "trespassed"' and "rioted'* doe* not belong t< Uncle Ham. Police Ofllre. 98.?AnAttkmmt to Kill.?A grand row orcui red this morning in Anthony itrcet, on the Five Point* among a portion of it* ding) and filthy inhabitant*. Dui ing the progress of the nght a black girl named Am ?rm*tron?, after several unsuccessful attempts, finally kucceeded in (tabbing a mulatto girl called Kliza Sand with a shoe-maker's knife, and wounding her severely Officer Mount arrested the blood-thirsty damsel, and shi was committed. Ron hi tn a Cniii m or Biblks ?Henry Long was ar rested charged with breaking into the Presbyterian Church in university Place, on the niijht of the ilflth, am stealing a number of valuable Bibles, hymn and prayei books, valued at $8? 7S therefrom. He was seen otter ing them for sale in Brooktvn yesterday, and was de tected In conseuuence of a large Oxford Bible having written on the urst page " Presented by Rev. Dr. Pott? to the Church in University Place.'' All the propertj was recovered, and the thief committed. Stealing Clothing.?(Jeorge I.yons was arrested bj officer Knapp, charged with stenling $37 worth of clotti i-.g, consisting of shirts, pantaloons, etc., from 88 Cana street, the property of John D. Pepas, Ittl Fulton street Mrs. Lyons, a seamstress, and a very respectable woman thongh the wife of Oeorge, had just finished making tlx articles, and was about sending them home. The pro perty was recovered and the oflender committed. BtIaliko t.'nMas.?.fames J. O. Farrell, Thomas J. Bar ber and Wnt. H. Barber, three boys,were arrested charg ed with stealing three dozen ivory com ha from the store of James Suydom, i.iI Orand street. Btkaliit'; a VrsT.? James Stevens, a Mack fellow, was arrested charged with stealing a veat, value $3, from Richard M. Raven, 114 Orange street?committed. A* Owprm Wanted.?An owner is wantodl'ora ladies gold bracelet, by officer Knapp, at the Lower Police Office. A Pious KraCD.?A well known agent for tlio sale ol the life and writings of the llev. John Hummerfleld, wn strolling through the Five Points yesterday, in search ol customers, whon he entered a house of ill fame, and al'tei some bantering disposed of a copy of the work to n fail damsel, who said she was very fond of reading religious works. After remaining soma time he went to the Police office,and had the assurance to make a complaint that she had stolen the work from him. The lady was accordingly arrested, and an examination had, which resulted in The discharge of the damsel, the magistrate being satisfied that the holy man had committed what prieata oali a " pi ous fraud." Pie r man t. [CorrMprofence of the HmU] Piermont, June 27, 1845 The New York and Erie Railroad?Retrograda tion of Piermont? Uu Caute?The "Piermont Oliqut." Being on a visit to this village to rusticate for a few days, I have thought a few hnes might be ac ceptable to your readers?more especially those who are anxiously looking for some movement in favor of the New York and Erie Railroad. This village, instead of advancing, as might have been expected on the termination of the great Erie road in its centre, has, on the contrary, retrograded to a remarkable degree. Six years since, "Tappan Slote," now "Piermont," was a thriving village, with a population industrious, intelligent, happy,and rapidly increasing in numbers and prosperity. There was a regular daily communication with New York, lhe village being the general "landing place" for the market produce of u large section oi the surround ing country. Church worship was sacred; the dis trict school well attended?stores flourishing?me chanics and laborers busy?and a constant and hap py intercourse enjoyed with the neighboring fanners. Now, how changed the scene. A decreasing popu lation?idle mechanics?ignorant children?Hnd tin* church, to a sad degree, forsaken. The only ad dition to the village that, after an absence of some Eears, strikes my view, is the hundred wretched ovels ot the hall starved Irish laborers?the com pany's wood-sheds, and some strange looking, half finished brick buildings, the use of which nobody knows, and apparendy nobody cares. These build ings, by the way, are curious, and will amply repay u careful examination on the i>art of any who may be enquiring as to the proper means to restore pub lic confidence in the Erie road. I look uponlhem as a standing monument of the folly, mismanage ment and fraud with which the railroad affairs have been conducted in the vicinity of this village. Upon enquiring as to the cause oi the prostrate state ol the village, the villagers have invariably, und with out exception, pointed tu the management ol the railroad affairs as the only source from which the enquiry could be answered. 1 have, therefore, given some attention to the matter, and deeming if impor tant, will lay the facts before your readers. Certain men, soon after the company began to draw on the State Loan, became interested in the eastern division. They had in their employ con tractors, sub-contractors, engineers, sub-engineers, and became known as the Piermont clique. Large sums of money were now expended on the di\ i.-io.o, and apparently to very little purpose, at least so far as the road building was concerned; charge: ot mismanagement were therefore brought before t.'iei company?these charges, he it understood, related to the "Long Pier," and the first sixteen section:' wi the eastern division 1 The President finding it impossi ble to dispel the charges, called upon the Stale to in vestigate the affairs of the Company. We will here state, and it is our candid opinion, that the Presi dent (E. Lord, Esq.) was wholly free freni any con nection with the men who have brought the Com pany's credit to its present prostrate condition. We believe Mr. Lord was duped, sadly duped, bv the Piermont clique ; and as their victim, has probably suffered more than any other individual connected with the road. The result of the "whig investigation," '39, '40, in known to the public. By it we learn that the opera tions of the Company, west of Goshen, had been ably conducted; but from it we do not learn one word in relation to Piermont and its vicinity, which throughout the report are scarcely alluded to. Here is the mystery. and here is the result of the secrct operations of the Piermont clique. Again there wan the " democratic investigation," '40, '11, with a si milar result: namely, the Erie Road Company was quite respectable ; Piermont and its vicinity not being taken into the account. Since then we have had various investigations, during which every man and every mile on the road have been examined? always excepting Piermont and the twenty miles to Ramapo, with the Piermont clique, who squandered two million of dollars of the people's money. The operations of the Piermont clique have been systematic, and well devised to accomplish their designs. When charges were made likely to expose them, they immediately linked the charge with the name of the President or some other faithful officer, and thereby defeated all attempts of the company to reach the true source of evil. Through this and similar means they have contrived to discharge, sus pend, or in some way remove every competent en gineer, faithful officer, and honest man that has been appointed to the eastern division. They have du ring the course of eight years, and under all the va rious changes througYi which this division has pas sed, held unlimited and uncontrolled sway. During the construction they had their "Division Engineers when in ojieration, their "Superintendent:" under the assignment, their "Chief Assignee again in operation, their "Superiatending-comnnssion-engi neer." And all these offices have been, and are yet held by one and the same individual?and all this too, in spite of "Old Board," or "New Board !" Here then is the cause of the prostrate condition of the companv's affairs; and whnt the public now demand is a full, unequivocal, and accurate report from Piermont and the twenty miles to Ramapo. No man can be employed on this division, from the chief engineer to the brakeman, unless he is re lated, or wul become related to the chief of the cliaue. But a week ago, a poor Irish laborer, a brakeman on the train, was discharged to make room lor a "young gentleman" who is to act as brakeman until the "bill passes," and something better is provided. It is proceedings like these, that hav? driven good mechanics and good men from this village?including, as I am credibly informed, the village pastor. The arrogance of these men is no longer to be endured, and if the Board of Directors do not rectify the affairs of the eastern division, I fully believe the villagers will. 1 close this sheet hoping you will *eep this matter before the public, fully ix-rsnaded that the Erie Rail road canuot progress while these men control its atl'airp. Strike at the Piermont clique and the road will speed on. Canada Potatoes.?We notice by the last Cleve land, Ohio [tapers, that several cargoes of potatoes have been discharged at that port from Canada. The coat in Canada is 10 cent* per bushel, duty 90 per cent ad valorem, and sell at Cleveland for 87} cents per bush el. The papers say the trade will be a short lived one, as the Ohio crop will soon be in, and it is very abundant. Amusements. Palmo's^Ethiopean Opera Company take a benefit to-morrow evening. They present a strong bill for the occasion?the new opera of Buy-I-Darc, founded on La Dayadere. with burlesques on ail the original dances and the Virginian Oirl in which is introduced a laughable Polka. ? All Philadelphia Subscriptions to the Herald muit be paid to the only authorized Agents, Zit br-rfcCo., 3 Ledger Building, Third street, near Chestnut.? r?nn??75 cent* a month, including the Suuday paper; or It :eilts without it; delivered free of charge in any part of Phila lelpliia. Single copies for sale as above, daily, at 1 o'clock? Price 2 cents. The Weekly Herald is alio for sale every Saturday morn ing?Price 6M centa, or $3 per annum, delivered iu any part of Philadelphia, free of postage. 'O* All the new and cheap Publications for sale at their es (iblisliment, as soon as issued, wholesale and retail. With the eiception of one paper, the " Herald" is read is much, perhaps, in Philadelphia, as any paper published in that ? iry, affording a valuable medium to advertisers. Advertise ?lents handed to the agent* at half past 4 o'clock, will appear in lie Herald aext day. floston Subscriptions to the New York IKRALD received by the Authorised AgenU, Redding k o., 8 State street. Terms?$1 95 per quarter, or three cenU for ingle copies. Weekly Hbrald, every Saturday morning, price # ceuts, or -J per annum. All new and cheap publications for sale as soon a* issued. Boston Publishers of Thiers' Napoleon. Medical Notice??The Advertisements of the Vew York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established for lie Suppression of Quaekery.iu the cure of all diseases, will ereafter appear o>i the fourth page, and last column of this .per. W. 8. RICHARDSON, M.I).. AgenL "Wee and f'Ananlring Hnnma of'he t'olle?>e. V> ?f MONKY MARKET. Saturday, June 54K?41 P. M. The market i* evidently improving, and prices have reached the turning point. Morris canal went up J per cent. ; Farmers' I.osn J ; Penn'a. 6's J ; Stonington J ; Norwich and Worceiter ] ; Canton J ; Harlem } ; Illi nois it's, Krie Railroad, Long Island, Reading, and 17. 8. Bank closed firm at yesterday's prices. The sales to-day were larger than for many previous, and operator* be" (in to believe that a permanent improvement will s6on ?e realized in prices. Domestic exchanges arc very inactive, and our quota ions arc merely noniinnl. The rntes now rule at the owest point, juat covering chargcs, and under the moij <avorable circumstances, cannot find a much lower level. The course of trade may. from time to time, place the lialance in favor or against certain plaoea* but it soon becomes equalized. Domestic Kichanoe, June 20, IBM Bnstop |>ar a U dis. Ajuilarhicola.. . 2 a 8% dis Phil idelphia... .pnr a S *1? Mobile, specie.., ,'4 a? do Baltimore J, a 'a do Mobile,St Bk nts,fl a 7 do Virginia I a I'a do Montgomery... . 6' a 7 do Ninth Carolina. .1*^ a IU do Tuscaloosa 8 a 7 do '*li,irleat<Ni It ? V Ho New Orleans... '4 dis a par Hivwinsh Js ? 11 ?k> Nanhville 2 a 2'* dis. A11 gasta is a X do Louisville IHt a lis do Columbus I1* a 11* do Mt Louis 2 a 2% do Mscnti ...IU a l)s Ho Cincmnaiti 1 a l'? dn Union, Florida, ..7# s75 do Safety Fd notes.. *(, a \ do South L It T Co.75 aBO do Kastern notes... M a H do Quotations for Uwdiimt Monet. Uncurrtnt MoAru. . l/naurrtnt Monty. Bast'n, bnkTjIe in'n Ohio. Albany,Troy, Bcli tka.. : b.dnna ag)* Pb'iladblpWa ....... s " N.t1 !i C.-iroijua,nl V Baltimore 1 Smlt <'nrolina al\. Safety Kdk Red H..I. V'. Mobile.. ?|tf ViiKinia ol/'k New Orleans ijtJ We anna* the namas and locaUtU* of certain banks in this vicinity, tha Imu?? of wluoh art rtdaamad at par te

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