Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 26, 1843, Page 2

June 26, 1843 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. lew lark, Jtlomtajr, June 46, 1MJ The lirrat Hunker Mill Herald, Published ou superfine paper, containing a full accouut of the celebration of Bunker Hill, consisting of the descriptions. and Mr. Webster's oration , accompanied with five nplrmlitl engraving*,comprising 1st A rare and original view of the Battle of Bunker Hill, which took place on the 17th June, 177k; exhibiting the array of the American army, engaged in deadly conflict with the British ttoops, their ships and o thar forces. jnd. A view of the procession forming on Boston Common. 3d. A view of the procewiun crossing Warren Bridge. 4ih. A viowof Bunker Hill Monument from the north, ., it IaaLuJ An W.. . -f 1.inn with th*> HiffB bovc and crowds bwlow. ith A view of Bunker Hill Monument from the southern bay, as it looked on the quiet Sabbath morning after the celebration. Agents will please transmit their order* before the edition will be sob 1, a? tha demand is unprecedented. The i i ice, wholesale,to agents, $s per hundred, or eight cents pircopy. Retail, Ml cents. To be had at this otlice. Irish Repeal and Abolition.?The Reaction Regun.- Hie speech of Mr. O'Oonnell on the subject of slavery begins to produce its appropriate ef;ect> in this country. A great deal of consternation has been produced by it in the ranks oi the rept-al?is, and the ardor of the sympathizing American orators, who figured so largely at their meetings,has very rapidly cooled down to zero. Indeed it re itiired no very particular sagacity or foresight to perceive that the identification of abolition with repeal, eflected as it was cx rathedra?by the "Liberator" himself?and the fierce denunciations of all opl"Osed to abolition, would immediately produce a reactive movement, whose impulse would be felt iroin Maine to rioriaa. The declaration of Mr. O'Connell is surely em phatic euough?" when we obtain our moral force triumph, we will assist in rescuing the slave in every land on the face of the earth," and that there may be no mistake about it. he says,?" Sir. I have spoken the sentiment of the Kepeal Association.',' Such then is the creed in which Captain Bob Tyler and the "whole Tyler larnily" have been baptized. The question of their fidelity or apostacy remains to be settled. Mr. Mooney?the gentleman to whom Mr. O'Conn* II so pointedly alluded in his speech, and who has been one of the most distinguished and elhcient agitators in this country?is, in common with all his associates, very anxious to neutralize the disastrous ellect of the "Liberator's" speech. It is but fair to let hiui be heard. Let us then hear what Mr Mooney has got to say for himself and his brother repealers. Waihikgior Hotel, ) New Yohk, 24th June, 1843. ) JO THE H.DITOR or THE IlERA'. D I Sir?i beg you will be to kind as to insert the following short speech recently made by Mr. Steele in Dublin, 11 a subject which at present agitates the public mind very much. I'urn anxious that this speech should at once be pub lishod, as, from a speech attributed to O'Connell, which appears in your paper this morning, it would appear the . people ot Ireland are about entering on an agitation, not tor their own emancipation, but that of seme other race or nation. That Mr. O'Connell has a peifect right to entertain and express his private opinions on every species of slavery on earth, no one will deny. But that the National Repeal Association of Ireland is the place (or agitating external questions ot human grievances, I have already respectlully ventured to deny?and do now again deny on the pait ot my fellow repealers in Ireland, with whom 1 associated ere 1 left that country to agitate America in their behalf, - I now am much pleased to find that .Mr. Steele uttered Uie tollowing sentiments in presence ef the great Irish lea lers, which are not unlike those 1 ventured to express across the Atlantic twelve months ago, and which, I regret to tiud, have at this late period been revived and at. tacked by the society denominated the " Anti-Slavery Society ot Ireland,''who are so consistent in their extended action that (with the exception ot some half dozen of their body) they totally keop aloot from the society lor suppressing the slavery of the eight and a half millions of the Irish people at home, and yet roam through the whole earth in quest ol other objects lor their sympathies. That the geunrous American nation, wbo have done so much for Ireland, may not suppose that the opinion of O'Connell on this vexed question is joined in very gene, rally by the people ot Ireland, 1 request the insertion of this speech ot Steele's in your w idely circulating paper, and 1 trust, iu conclusion, that such papers as have inserted Mr. O'Conuell's speech will, in justice to the cause of the oppressed people of Ireland, insert this explanation. 1 have the honor to be, sir, xour obliged and oneaient servant, THOMAS MOONEY. Mr. Steele rose and said : 1 do not think, ye men of Ireland, my countrymen, that I can select any more appropriate occasion than the present one, when 1 rise to weeond the resolution proposed by O'Connell, for giving expnesion to my opinions on a most important subject connected w ith American slavery. I have had a letter, twodays ago, lrom that amiable gcntlemau, my excellent friend, Mr James Haughton, of this city, to which I take this opportunity of replying, lly his lettor, my excellent liiend Mr. Haughton adjures me not to go to America, and says that we, the O'Connt llites, are contaminated by accepting in our struggle American sympathy and aid in the shape of lunds. With respect to myself personally, my Iriend is pleased to say that I am a man of a Iree mind, but that if I go to the United Statesol America, holding my resolution ol not there denouncing American slavery, I will he "Dot like the soaring eagle, but like the chained latk" Now from this doctrine I most decisively.bat most respectfully, nay, most reverentially?for I reverence the practical virtues of James Haughton?from this doctrine, 1 say,! dissent most decisively (cheers ) The man does not exist upon earth who holds slavery of any kind in deeper abhorrence than 1 do, and J venture to call the O Connellittf and their august leader transcendent ly the paramount anti slavery society) of the world. (Vehement applaese.j But the O'Connellites and their lea ler are praclit el men, and take the world as it untortunately is in their dealings with it aad its concern* ; but my amiable friend James Haughton, in the enthuaiastn of his nature, lorrets that the world in which be lives is only in process of regeneration, but not yet regenerated?it is only in a state of transition ; bu he wants to deal with it, not M it actually is, but as it ought to ho, according to his own benignant conceptions (hear). There is, and alway has been, such perfect unison between Maurice O'foil),ell and me, and between John and me, that wbene v.-f 1 give expression to my opinion* on any great leading point of ethics. I may be almost considered as giving expression to their opinions also (hear, hear, from the meml-rfor Kilkenny). Now, therefore, I say for Matinee and myself, th at when we shall be in the United States of America, agitating for the sympathy of the American people for onr country, tyrannized over by " aliens in b ood, in language, and religion," and,while so agitating, receiving fuilj ,othe same extent as the very Americans themselves the protection of the American laict anil instiluliont, ittch at they art, (for alas ' tlavtry it a jiarl of Ihtm) ; and while receiving the private and public hospitality of the people of that country, my friend Maurice O'Connoll and I would have no right whatever to interlore, either by speaking, or writing, or acting, with those laws and institutions of America under which we ourselves will be protected (hear, and cheers). Let us recollect, Mr. Chairman, that we are living not in an Utopia, but in a world of attliction, in which, as long as we nave history, or tradition, slavery has been disastrously on ot the world's institutions (hear, hoar). And now, my countrymen, in order to bring to a decisive issue beforethe world, for its judgment, the point in difference between the Hibernian Anti Slavery Society and the O'Conn illites-- (I am sure that my friend .Mr. Haughton gives i xpre-sjon to the opinions of the body)?I most resportfully request of him to give me, on their part, a publi a.iiwer to this public question, which. 1 venture to hup*, will put the essence of the subject before the world wi: h lucid clearness thear). Let me suppose that after the tin-', partition of Poland, a confederation of nation* had >? < i formed for the purpose of re-establishing the integrity of that conntry and confirming it* independence : let me furthermore make the sup|iosition that Kngland waa disposed to become u member of that confederacy ; I now request of my excellent friend, through whom 1 received the splendid compliment of the present of a book from the Hibernian Anti-Slavery Society, to answer this question Would Poland have been justified (supposing what 1 have said to have occurred) in rejecting the aid and alliance ol Kngland for the re-establishment of her integrity and independence, because England was at that time, as Amerira is now, a slave holding and slave breeding country7? (Hear, hear.) Yes, England, moral, not merely geographical England, for, morally speaking, Jamaica and the other West India islands, where negro slaves were held and were tired, were as much a part of Kngland as London or Liverpool. The Lisibatob Undet tha lawsof Kngland. Mr. STi.n.s?Yes, sir ; that is precisely what 1 mean by tin words " moral, and not merely geographical Kng. land. This is my ipiestion?my practical question.? The O'Counellite agitators are not mere theorists, but practical ineu of the world. By my aoul, we are obliged to be practical. We are obliged to take mankind as it is, as our inot i ument lor trying to make it better than it i* : but f instead of working lor this purpose with mankind as it is, we work with reveries and day dreams of w hat mankind ought to be, we work not with a potent instrum< i.t, t ut with the phantom of an instrument?with the h*lf starved ghost of u steam engine. (Mr. Steele sat ami 1st In... s.r,ll?,u.l ,-l,\ ? ? / We don't think (hat Mr Money, even with (he help n| Mr. Steele, line got clear ol the troublesome dilemma in which the " Liberator" lias placed him. From the following report of the proceedings at a repeal no eting in Philadelphia, it will be seen that the apple ot discord is creating its usual annoyances in other quarters | Reported (or the Pennsylvanian ) lt< |m mI Amis Inlloli AatsMSLT Bi'ii.oisiii, June Jlrt 184.1. At the stfjourno'i Meeting otthe Associationon Wsdner ity > veniug,alter the transaction ol some minor buainaaa the President unnounct d the election of new members a* the ue*t in orjer. Mr. Uikk said he thought it im]x>ilaiit, balorethey pro* ceeded to receive the names of candidate* lor mcmberahip, that thoae who might present themaelvca should lie matte lully aware of the object of the society, and of the citcumstances under which the) would enter it. Its only object was the rental ol a hateful union between Ireland and the B itiah ijovernment, and the lip* ot its members were sealed, w hile in the association, to every thing beside?upon ever) other subject but that of Ireland's regeneration. (Load Applause ) He raid this lor the purpose oi preventing the frequent mooting ol questions in the association upon which they us Repealers felt no interest questions which were calculated to urouse angry feelings, and the discussion of which could do no good 11 any thing like- distentions were to tie bred in this country, he trusted that Repeal associations, at least, would have 110 band in it. He ?md this us a friend to Ireland, and at the same time us a friend to America, and he was willing to attest that friendship, us w as every true lnshmuii in the land, by defending her character and institutions with his very lile's blood (Tremendous cheering.) They hod a constitution to which to look, and there it w as declared that th. lr object w as repeal, and repeul i lone j and he lound by u resolution ol the Repeal Convention ot IMS, the only object of the ltopealersin the Cnited States was to "aid by moral means the peaceable efforts ol the people ot Ireland to Rain their aucieut legislative ird- pendent's,'' without inteifrriiig, either by action or opinion, in any matter ol religion, polit-cser abolition, connected with the social condition nt Hiik rnnnlri Mr. Secretary ("oi.ahan asked lor the appointment of an assist ant, and Wm. Dougherty, Esq , was appointed. Q-iite a large number ot new incmb is were then received, and a consider able acquisition made to the funds of the society. Mr. Hooo, from the committee appointed to take into consideration the speech ot Mr O'Connell, before the Repeal Association ot Dublin, on the lOthoi May last,then rose to read the report ot the committee, but had not proceeded far, w hen Mr. DocoHi.nTr rose to n point of order, and objected to the reading ol the report, ou the ground ol its uuconslitutionality. The I'hksidknt decided that the reading of the report was in order. The committee had been appointed by a resolution ot the society at its last meeting, and instructed w hen to report, and an adjourned meeting had been called to hearths' report The committee so lar had discharged their duties, and the chairman was about laying the report before the society. lie contended the reading of the report entirely in order, more especially as it could not with piojiriety be pronounced out of order until its contents were known. Mr. Dunn appealed from the decision of the chair, and in a speech ol some length, stated his reasons The question simply was, win the.r the subject and sentiments contained in the speech of Mr. O'Connell, were ol a proper character to be discussed there. He thought they were not, and he appealed to the society on that ground. As an illustration ol this, some two years ago there was a negro not here, and Mr. O'Connell then (and he thought him rather too free at times in expressing his opinions) aw fit to denounce the Iriatim. n in relution tothe matter At that time there was a desire manifested to discuss the question in the Association, hut it was pronounced out of order, and the society adjourning, a met ting of Irishmen was called to take the matter into consideration. The constitution was explicit, and it either meant something or it meant nothing, and hoping it would be sustained now as it had hsen balore,ho protested against any-nterlerence with other subjects than repeal; a meeting of Irishmen could he called, and if wrong or injustice had been done them, ho would say let it be denounced. .Mr. CoLiHis briefly supported the decision of the chair. Mr. Dougherty replied with great warmth. He would not have objected to the reading at first, had it not spoken of other matters than repeal, but it indulged in a tirade of abuse against O'Connell, and to that he would never listen, (loud shouts and cheers.) It was to denounce one of the best of men that ever lived, (cheers,) and he asked every Irishman to stand by him, and never allow that to bo done. (This was responded to by the most dt afening applause, aud shouts from every part of the house.) Mr. I), spoke lor some time and concluded by saying that Irishmen were alone aggrieved, anl they could meet as Irish, men and rediess their grievances. He thought an error had been committed in the adoption ot the resolution, and he v ould like to see that step retracted that the matter might leave the Hall forever. After some remarks from Messrs. Dimon, Sweeny and Colahan in|favor of proceeding with the report, that it might be acted on understandingly. Mr. Duno again took the floor, and spoke with unusual animation, supporting his former position and appealing to the society to stand by the Liberator of their country? to shield him even froin the breath ol slander, and to crush in its incipiency that which, if made public and sent forth to the world as the voice of the Association, might tarnish his reputation. Mr. Hoou desired to have the report hoard. There was nothing iu it that was calculated in the most remote degree to injure the reputation of >lr. O'Connell, for it breathed nothing but the kindest leelings toward him, and now as so touch had been said about it, and it had been so freely condemned, he thought it but just to the committee that it should now be heard, that they at leas' might be cleared of the charges which had been brought against them. Gen. Brisbane then addressed the society for a few moments in a attain of great eloquence in favor of the reading oi the report, and was warmly applauded; when he had concluded, Mr. Dunn withdrew lus appeal. Mr. Young then moved to dispense with the further reading of the report, which was agreed to. A motion was then made to discharge the committee from the further consideration ot the subject,for the purpose of setting it at rest torcver. During the last half hour the excitement had become tremendous, and the discussion assuming somewhat of a personal character, it was with graat difficulty that any thing like order coul 1 he preserved. But at this stage of the proceedings, the president, Mr. Sroai.s, calling one of the vice presidents to the chair, stepped upon the stand and was greeted by a loud burst of applause, which was instantly hushed. Regarding the audience a moment, ho said? se regretted the necessity which lie felt of speaking moie at length upon the subject than he had already done in statin? the Question Irnm the chair, and he should now express his candid view in relation to it, and that too, unflinchingly, for he nevrr hesitated to say what he believed to be the truth. He then stated the question as plainly and explicitly as possible, thinking it but just that the committee should be heard, and expressing a fear that the society were allowing themselves to be carried away by their own feelings, and that, in their commendable and unwavering attachment to the Liberator of their country, they were treating uncourteously and with disrespect their own fellow citizens. He thought them acting hastily in relusing to hear the report, and manifesting a want of that spirit of independence that ought to characterise them as repealers, in refusing to meet a question of importance with promptness and candor, if the repeal movement was to be successful,it was not by avacillatory course, but by a steady and unilorm movement, and every thing like indecision should lie guarded against with the utmostcare. Between Mr. O'Connell and many o! his warm and ardent triends in this country, there was a difference of opinion in many po.nts ; this w as to be expected. it coul l not well be otherwise. But Mr. O'Connell in a recent speech made by him at a repeal meeting in Dublin, called for that particular purpose, had seen fit to use language in regard to the institutions of this country,its people, and the Irishmen who had made it the counti j of their adoption, w hich he (Mr. 8.) thought he was in error m using. Now the question was, whether the society had a right to consider this questien. ,dsa peoplettn y had hern attacked, and if they possessed not t e right oi sell defence, surely they had no right to ex eit themselves in thedel'euce of others. And it we (said Mr. 8.) have a right to band together to protect the people of Ireland, who shall say that we have not a right ' piotect the people of our ov. n country 7 Itwasno' a. American characteristic to sit tamely by and suffer any man, no, not even an angel, to.ex iess views and opinions of us which we honestly knew to be wrung, without endeavoring to correct them. Tke expiession of the views ol the aoci ty upon the <iuestion wool ! injure no one, and thry owed it even to Mr. O'Connell himself, lfhe w as right he would not care what might be said, and if he w as wrong heir a man that would thank any one for setting hitn right. Had the attack proceede 1 from an obscure individual, the rase would have been w idely different.? In speaking of Mr. O'Connell, he did not wish to be misuderstood. Although Mr. O'Connell entertained many notions in regard to this country, which he (Mr. 8.) believed to be wrong, yet he < ntertainel for him the greatest respect and the deepest veneration. He had ever been his admirer ; and he saw in him all that was lofty in intellect, all that was noble in high resolve, all that was steadfast in self denying devotion to the interests of a suffering people, and nil that was true in patriotism. [Loud and long cheering.] He regarded Him as the deliverer of Ireland, and had associated his image with thnt of the immortal Washington, (Deafening applause.) In conclusion, he urged that tbe committee be continued, that they mfcht revise their teport ar.d lay it before the society at its next meeting. The objections to tbe report lie pronounced unfounded, and he regretted that they had acted on the matter before it was understood. It had bin.: i that there was thet in it which would tarnish the fair h .n1 ol Daniel O'Connell. He u ould put it to the as-orialion win ther the reputation of Daniel O'Connell could be tarnished. (This brought farth a found of applause and cries ol 'So," "Never," Sic. which lasted several minutes, and soon after, Mr. Stokes sat down, having elicited the warmett applause in every part of his address.) After some fnrtl.er ri mnrt'c frcm n numtiernf penile* men, the queition waa put and loft, by a large vote, so the committee was continued? and the Association adjourned with their usual three chceri. Every future meeting of the Repeal association throughout the I'liion, will present a scene similar to this. Rows will be unavoidable. The whole agitation may indeed be fairly said to be at an end in this country. And the truth of ihe matter is, Mr. O'Connell does not care a straw for the public opinion ol this country. His object appears to be altogether local, and lalls considerably short ol the achievement of Irish Repeal. He wi-hes todethrone the Peel administration, and to see the whig* reinstated ia ollice. Willi this view he appeals to the sympathies ol the abolitionists ol Great Ilritain?a large influential body?the great mass, in fact, of the friend? and adherents of liberal or wing principles. Were fur Robert Peel and bis associates once forced back to the opposition benches, and the reins ol government held by the wings, the repeal association would resume its former torpidity, and the Liberator be as peaceful as a country parson. The Repealers here will very soon see enough of the withering rfl-cts of Mr. O'Connell's new movement. Later i rom Bermuda.?We have received files ol the " lierinudiaa" to the 11th instant, inclusive, but we canuot find ihe first item of news worth transferring to our columns. The temperance rune was going ahead in line style, nnd the plac-'was in a fair way ol being regenerat J the advocates of the teetotal system. ThkCask or tiik Scotch Murderkss.?By the re(>ort given in ilie Herald yesterday, of the proceeding* in this case, before the Commisuoner Kapelyen, i! will be seen that a postponement was acceded to avowedly lor the purpose of affording time to test the sanity ol the wretched woman on whose head there is too much reason to believe the blood ol In r husband rests, and as the proceedings in this the first case under the late treaty will become the precedent lor all succeeding cases, it is a matter ol great importance that the true import of the treaty be r derstood and cnlorced, and that the practice of civilize d States under the law ol nations should not be iigh'ly disregarded and repudiated. We admit that persons accused of crimes have rights which are as sacred as the rights ol States and communities, and those rights must be strictly guarded by courts and commissioners. It will be admitted, too, by all jurists that, how clear sotvn guilt may be, a conviction contrary to law, is a greater calamity iliun the escape oi the guilty party. I'm it is also a grievous wrong to a community, when guilt is per-miued to triumph over justice, by the admission of a practice, and the adoption of principles, in pre' pnratory examinations, which neither the laws of States nor of nations sanction. If, then, this prisoner be as insane as her counsel desires to preve her to be, is it sufficient to stay the proceedings which have been commenced and to obstruct the course of justice 1 The language of the Ashburton treaty is as follows Abt. X ?It is agreed that the United Statea and Her Britannic Majesty shall, <i|>ou mutual requisition by them r their miuisters and othcers, or authorities, respectively made, deliver up to justice, all persons who, being cliarg. cd with the crime of murder, or assault, with intent to commit murder, or piracy, or arson, or robbery, or forgery, or the utterance of lorged paper, committed with, in the jurisdiction ftf either, shall seek ail asylum or shall he fouud, within the teriitory of the othct: provided, that this shall only be done upon Buch evidence of criminality us, according to the laws of the place when: the fugitive or person so charged, shall be found, would jus. tify his apprehension and commitment for trial, if the offence or crime had there been committed; and the respective judges, and other magistrates ot the two irarernments shall have nower. jurisdiction and authority upon complaints made under oath, to isiuea warrant for the apprehension of the fugitive or person so charged, that he may bo brought before such judge or other magistrate, to the end that the evidence of criminality maybe heard and considered; and if, on such hwaring, the evidence may be deemed sufficient to sustain the charge, it shall be the duty of the examining judge or magistrate, to certify the same to the proper executive authorities, that n warrant may issue for the surrender of such fugitive. The expense of such apprehension and delivery shall be borne and defrayed by the party who makes the requisition and receives the lugitive. The plea of insanity is evidently as inadmissible ia this early stage of the examination, as it would be in a preparatory examination by a police justice before committal; and if the murder be clearly proved, and sufficient evidence of criminality be produced to warrant the apprehension and commitment for trial of the party accused where the apprehension takes place, the surrender must necessarily be made. The Commissioner llapelyea, therefore, by the course he has pursued, is exercising the functions of a jury, and is unquestionably exceeding the powers with which the law invested him. We admit the mental imbecility of the prisoner in this case, for it is to? apparent to be denied; but that is a valid plea only in the last resort, to screen her from the ignominious fate of murderess?but if the requisition be made in due form, this insanity plea, which has so often cheated the gallows of its victims, cannot now avail her, without a palpable violation ol a treaty stipulation. We now thus briefly express our views, and state the law in this case, hut when the examination is complete, we shall more fully discuss the principles which this case involves. Reporting.?Our report of Mr. Webster's great oration at Hunker Hill, continues to excite the most amusing demonstrations of the incompetency and chagrin of the Boston press, and numerous other contemporaries. Even the Boston Atlas comes out in favor of our report, and correctly states, that several passages which appear in the official report were not spoken by Jlr. Webster at all, and that several portions of our report presented with fidelity and spirit other paesages which were, delivered amid the excitement of the scene, and which do not appear at all in the tame, spiritless, and liieless official report. The Boston Atlas talks in a very amusing way about the excellence of its report. The individual who made it, is one of those creatures who lounge about the lobbies of the houses of Congress, and who is capable only of retailing the gossip and scandal which his eavesdropping industry may haveenaKUrl tiim tn i?ii-lr htv Our report, in the opinion of all impartial intelligent auditors, stands, as it ought to stand, unrivalled It casts all the creatures who attempted to give a local habitation and a name to the utterance of the "God-like Daniel," completely into the shade. And if they had sense enough they would stay in the dark, and avoid the uncomfortable exposure which is always sure to visit their impertinent attempts to compete with us, in our efforts of enterprise and skill. Great Land Sales bv the Government.?The President of the United States has issued five proc'amations, each dated the 8ih instant, describing sundry lots and parcels of government lands, which are "advertised in the Herald, to be sold at certain times and places mentioned in the udvertisements.as follows :? In the State of Michigan, at the land office, at Grnesee, tin-sales willcommence. on Monday, October 9th, lor the disposal of eightei n townships nnd fractional townships. At the land office at Detroit, the sales will commence on Mod lay, September 26th, lor the disposal oi six lots ircently surveyed in township 6. In the Territory ?f Wiskonsan, at Miners! Point, Octo. her 23 ; at Green Bay, October 2d ; and at Milwaukic, October 16th. In the State of Illinois, at Dixon, the sales will commence on the 30th of October next; at Chicago on the 26th September ; at Danville, October 2d ; itt Kaskaskia, October Kith; at Edwardsville October 9th; and at ()uincy, October 2Jd. In Missouri, at riattsburg, October Oth, also November ]3th ; and at Lexington, October 21. In Iowa, at Dubuque, October 16th ; and at FairQeld, October 2d. The sales will each be kept open for two weeks, tunleBs the lands are Rooner disposed of,) during which no pri\ ate entries will be admitted. Pre ernption claimants are required to prove their cl tims, and make their entries at the proper land offices, as soon as practicable after seeing this notice.

Lands appropriated bylaw, for the use of schoolsi military, or other pnrposes, will he excluded from salt'. Important to Travellers?By a recent decision of the Court of Errors of this State, the long mooted question has been settled whether steamboat and railroud proprietors are answerable for g< odsput on board their conveyances. The decision allud-J to was given in the ca=?e of Tobey vs. Vanderl.ilt, and thereby the doctrine of the common law was affirmed. The following are the points decided :? 1. That all common carriers are responsible for goods put on board of vessels or conveyances, without reference orrespect to any notice that they may give that they will i nt t... hpM thus responsible. 3- That a notice on the nart of the owneri of any (teamboat or conveyance that they will not be accountable unle*s a rrceipt i? tulten doci not exonerate them from reiponiibility. A.notiikr Disorackfw. Fight on thk Sabbath.? A party of limiting characters lioni this city landed on Staten Island, netr lort La Fayette, yesterday alternoon, for the purpose of deciding the su|>eriority of the Rat Catcher over a fireman from No. ? in u regular set-to. Ned Sprague, Mike Walsh, mid several custom house watchmen were the hackrrs of the "Km Catcher," who, after u fight of about fifty minutes, obliged the seconds of his antagonist to carry hirn out of the ring, when loud cheers were guen lor the victor. This is the second or thud tight that Iihb taken place in Hud in the vicinity of this city within the past month, and not a single individual engaged has to this hour been arrested. We call upon the authorities to atir in this matter, or the evil will grow beyond their power to control. The expeditions are got up privately, but the acting parties should not lie suflered to go at large, alter they are known. ( ovkknor Dorr?It is exacted that this gentle* t i.in will return to Providence in a few days to rei ume the practice of law A Sweeping Accusation.?The Courier & A'w'/uirer, the other day, published an article calculated to injure eery seriously the merchants of our city engaged in the (lour trade. In the most indefinite terms it stated that a clerk employed in one of these houses had been guilty of serious defalcations, and stated that he had been arrested, and was now confined in the Tombs. Neither the name of the culprit, or that of the firm who Buffered by his roguery, were mentioned. This is quite inexcusable By this sweeping accusation many respectable houses will suffer for a time. Merchants in the country und banking houses in the city will be deterred from giving that ciedit to solvent houses which they otherwise would have extended, und the integrity of houses in the trade will be for a time seriously aflected. We deem it absolutely necessary under these circumstances to give the names of the culprit, ana the firm who have suffered by his dishonesty. The name of the clerk who has betrayed his trust is Davis, and the firm whose trust has been betrayed isDows Ac Gitteau. Many ef our exchange papers have copied the paragraph to which we now refer. They should in equity add our explanatory reference. CaseofWm. G. Glover.?This iathe unnatural and inhuman wretch who perpetrated, some time since, the horrible assault upon Miss Eugenia A. Austin, at East Boston, with intent to violate her person. He was brought up on Friday before the Boston Municipal Court. He retracted his general plea ot " not guilty" to the indictment He then pleaded that he would not contend on the second count, which charges a cruel and aggravated assault, without any allegation oi further intent. Mr. Farker, county attorney, then said that he had received a lettersigned by Miss Austin and her father, stating " that inasmuch as Glover had pleaded guilty to the second count, they united in expressing a wish that he should not be put on trial on the first count." Mr Parker said that an examination of the only witness on the point ol attempted violation must necessarily be of a very painful nature to her and her friends, and, after all, he apprehended that her evidence thereon would be slight, for the prisoner had not addressed to her any language of solicitation, or mentioned his purpose in attacking her. There was only a gesture on his part from which the grand jury had interred the felonious intent which they had charged. Under these circumstances, he felt the cause of public justice did not call upon him to insist on a trial on that count, and he should therefore enter a nol. pros. Miss Austin was then brought in, and stated to the judge the particulars of the assault, which have already been very fully reported, as they came out in the private preliminary examination in the police court. Mr. John Austin, her father, also described the shocking spectacle which she presented when the returned home. On motion of J. C. Park, for the defence, the case was continued for sentence till Saturday morning, in order to give him an opportunity to introduce testimony as to the general good conduct of the prisoner during the six months preceding his arrest. Accordingly, on Saturday morning, Glover was brought up for sentence, and was sentenced to eighteen months hard labor in the House of Correction. Another Shocking Seduction.?The Delaware Gazette, (printed at Wilmington, Delaware,) saya ? "A most outrageous case of seduction has been developed within a iortnight past " over the Brandywine." The " gay Lothario" is named Thompson, and is a married man. The innocent victim is the niece of his own wife, and oa the day that she was brought before the magistrate to make oath as to the paternity of her unborn innocent, she was only fourteen years of age. The case blackens at every step. The child, for she was no more, is an orphan, left by her dying mother in charge of him who has thus proved himself so faithless a guardian. The parties are respectably connected, and we therefore refrain from giving more names than are necessary to prevent the suspicion which would arise from an anonymous statement, from falling on guiltless i>ersons. Tremont Theatre Closed.?The Tremout Theatre was closed on Friday night at about half-past 12 o'clock. The performances closed by the whole company's singing " Auld Lang Syne," and there ware few dry eyes in the house on the occaaion. Mr. J. M. Field made a good hit by introducing an episode, and pointing to the figure of Shakspeare over the stage, as about to be broken in pieces by the clumsy hammer of the blacksmith. Mr. Jones, the Manager, was called out, and made an appropriate and feeling address, which was most enthusiastically received. He stated the circumstances under which the noble edifice had been erected?the result of the enterprise of an American actor?its uniform character as a first class theatre?and the success which had attended it.? He observed the closing season was one of the most prosperous which it had ever had, although gene rally speaking the managers had suffered great loss He denied that the drama was extinct in Boston, and that the only trouble wan, the house was no( large enough to accommodate the public when there was an attraction. After alluding to the circumstances under which''the Theatre passed into the hands of others, and his feelings on the occasion, he withdrew. Mr. Jones remarked, that he was sorry that his successors were obliged to make use of the Theatre's worn out decorations tor their new decorations, with which to draw a houee. Mr. Gilbert, the stage manager, was next called for, and made a most manly and effective speech. He spoke of the Theatre as being the place where he first made his debut, and won whatever of fame and reputation he had acquired. He was a Boston boy, and by the kind assistance of his townsmen, he had not failed in his profession. No one could imagine the feelings with which he retired from of Mrs. Gilbert, who had been in the theatre ever since its first opening. He denounced the conduct of those who had been instrumental in its desecration, by selling it for purposes of mere speculation, and said-if a new building was erected, he hoped it would not fall into the hands of a set of rapacious speculators! lie denied that the Drama was extinguished in Boston, and that by the liberality of Bostonians, another temple of the "Bard" would soon be erected. Mr. Gilbert retired with deafening cheers. Mr. W. R. Blake of the National, the gentleman who delivered ifyp Hddress at the opening of the Tremont.then :ddressed the audience from the south proscenium box, in a strain of fluent and manly eloquence. He spoke of the character of the performers on the stage, their uniform good deportment and fine traits of character, their readiness to sympathise with, and succor the distressed and afflicted?and stated that no one could regret to see a theatre turned into it place of worship, if those who came in were actuated by u desire to advance the cause of pure and undefiled religion?but cant and hypocrisy he desecrated. He instanced mnny cases of the virtue and piety of actors and actresses, whose hearts were ever open to relieve the suffering; and lie would at any time contrast their characters with nny ol ihn?<* wlio were to succeed them? he alluded to the circumstances of the performers and some hundred dependants who were thus deprived o their da ly tupport?a fact which those who were t* come after them seemed to rejoice over, and closed !>y saying that ns he was present at the opening, he could not refrain from making a few remarks at the dose. Mr. Iflake was heartily cheered. We noticed Mrs. Pelby and Mrs. Anderson present, as also many others of the profession, who seemed much affected. At last the lights were p it out, and then the dramatic star of the Tremont sunk in darkness forever Cruise or the Falmouth.?We are indebted to an officer on board this veeael Tor the following; ketch of her cruize from Penaacola to Savannah :? The Falmouth sailed from Penaacola on the 1st of May. In 19 days she made Cape Nicola Mole. Sent a boat on shore, and ascertained that the recent revolution had terminated, and all was again quiet. Next day the ship anchored at Gonaives, remained two days, and offered the uaual aalulea to the authorities, which was returned on their part from two field pieces. On the 26th of May anchored at the town of St. Mark, where salutes were interchanged, and the ship was visited by the authorities and some of the female population. On the 31st of May arrived at Port au Prince. After exchanging the usual salutes, the officers went on shore and were politely received. The Falmouth was there three days. It was very sickly at Port au Prince, the yellow fever raging there when the Falmouth left. American produce dull. Island produce scarce and high. The Falmouth cruised down the south side of Cuba, passed the Isle of Pines and Cape Antonio. Noticed lighters taking goods on shore from the wreckers at Cape Antonio. The F. then sailed for Savannah, and reached Tybee light on Saturday. Watering Pi-acks.?Now that the summer season has come upon us in all its brilliancy .every body is looking out for a refuge from the heat and oppressive radiance of the midsummer sun. And where can we find a city of refuge like that afforded by the United States Hotel at Saratoga 1 Leayder's German Band have been engaged at this splendid establishment, and every night they actually puK the music of the spheres to the blush. Such tones of harmony never before mingled with the varied I mu3ic of the skies as they looked down on the hurrying crowds of the dim and toiling earth. Who, in enumerating the places of summer resort, can possibly forget Saratoga 1 What a delighfu . place! It is one of the most beautiful in the U. States, and will undoubtedly be the gayest during the present season. The thousand lovely, blooming, lonely, anxious belles of our city will be there, and the South will pour in her crowds of expectant beauties. To the Springs they will come, in all their plump, rosy, fascinating charms, and thrice happy will be the historian of their witchery and their set'led triumphs. And thee come Sharon Springs, with all their long recorded attractions. Here the lover of inland scenery may find perpetual subjects of study and engagement. The invalid may obtain here the sources of renewed health and lasting pleasure. Agreeable company?delightful scenery?pleasant acquaintances?refreshing baths?and jolly visiters are sure to be met with here Will Avon Springs be wanting 1 No, not they. Hav'nt they got sulphur springs and air of unequalled salubrity 1 To be sure they have. Hundreds will be there?if they be wise enough to secure to themselves good air?good bathing?and food living, in every sense of the word. Fort Hamilton?need we mention it? We can hardly think it necessary. Who doesn't know its beautiful ball-room ? This will be the place during the summer for elegant entertainments?for love? poetry?Shakspeare, and the musical glasses. Oh! then there is New Brighton?the Pavilion, by Blancard, the Belmont House, by Pieris, are hostelries unequalled in modern or.profane history. Nobody can compare with them, except Read & Blake, if Stonington--what a beautiful house they do keep ? Long Branch is a place, whose merits, like that of our liumbie, biusning fhuiis, nave never excnea the admiration of a town Corydon?and are not yet recorded in epic prose, but in that, it is exactly a spot for a poet to burst his unmentionables. Here there is no foul air?no pc stilential miasmata arising from foul swamps, no muddy ponds, corrupting the invigorating influence ol the sea air. Niblo's.?The re-engsgement of Mad. Calve at this establishment will aflord much pleasure to the lovers of music. The last new (and decidedly the most successful) Opera L'Eclair, is to be repeated this evening; it was received with enthusiastic cheers by a crowded Baloon on Friday last, and is well calculated to exhibit the fine voice and exquisite taste of M'selle Calve ; her style and manner are bolder and more energetic than in any previous opera ihat she has appeared in. Messrs. Lecourt and Richer, and the arch Mad. Lecourt have all good parts assigned them ; the music as a composition, is ol a very high order, and is played to precision under 'he direction of Mons. Prevost. Bowery Amphitheatre.?The superior performances of the equestrian troupe at this establishment are beginning to be appreciated, and the house is now one of the most fashionable places of amusement in the city. Strangers visiting the city will find this a delightful place for an evening's entertainment. City Intelligence. Accidental Drowiiino.?The Coroner held an inquest yesterday, at the house of Alenzo J. Bailey, No. 13 Second street, on the body of his brother-in-law, Erasmus Jasher Kearsing, aged about sixteen years. He left home on Saturday night, about 8 o'clock, to bathe in the East river, at the foot of Eighteenth street, and while in the water was seized with a cramp. His companions knowing him te he a good swimmer, thought at first ha was in sport, until they heard him groan, when they hastened to his rescue and brought him on shore almost dead. Dr. Hutton was immediately summoned, who tried every effort to inflate.the lungs and restore'.animation, but li'a had fled. Verdict, accidentally drowned. Police.?Not a single case of interest was brought bofore the Police yesterday. The Common Council meet this afternoon. 0(7- THE MANAGER OF THE AMERICAN MU. seum has engaged Gen. Tom Thumb, the wonder'-.il dwarf, for this week The General is too well known in t his city to need any thing more than the mere announcement ol hia name to till that establishment to ill utmoat capacity. He is a great favorite of the ladiea, and has pre. bablv made aa lasting an impreaaion upon their hearta in all the great t^ties of the North and South aa any other public character. They will not, of courae, forget or neglect him now. Mr. Harrington appeara in several new tricka and feat*, in conjunction with a variety of other performer*, who will entertain the viaiter* every afternoon and evening. The Qarden and Fountain are delightful, and thn manager ia making auch preparation! lor the glorious Fourth as will bid defiance to all competi. tion (KJ- THE END OF THE WORLD, AS PROPHEaied by Miller, may be true after all! else how can wa account for the production and discovery of the half man and hall monkey nondescript advertiied this week at Peale'a New York Muaeum. That creature, destitute as it ia of all offensive appearance, but lively, chattering and frolicsome aa a monkey, running on all fours and skipping about from one object to another, like a miachie vous ape, yet speaking thn language of our apccies, is cer tainlv the molt lingular development 01 ^nature rvir lean. Purely the works of Infinity arc inscrutable and |iait finding out. (W- THE RAVEL FAMILY,T WHO HAVE JUST finish* 1 highly successful engagement at Boston, arriv. ed in tbia city this morning in fine health and condition, and will be busily engaged in preparing lor their op ning at Niblo'i the first week in July. Oahriel looks like a boy. Misa Wells an l Mona. Martin are attached to the company} the former if, without doubt, the nearest np. preach to the divine Fanny, that has been seen on this ride ol the water The bare announcement of the Ravels nt Niblo's will fill tha Garden nightly. &7- THE INFLUENZA CAN BE CURED BY prompt and timely use of Dr. Rush's Infallible Health Pills. On this lubjert there can be no doubt whatever, a number of severe cases having been cured, the evidence of which, and the names ol the parties, will be given to any individual who will call on the agent at fyo. 3ft Ann street. Let those who doubt the efficacy of tlie^e Pills make one trial ol them, and they will lie convinced. This may lie done tor the trifling sum of twelvw and n half cents, at which price the boxes are so! I, being the cheap at, and it is known to he the heat medicine ever invented by human science and skill. Sold wholesale and retail by H. O. Daggers. Principal Agent, .10 Ann strert,to whom all orders should he pustI'.ild. Al?o at Wadleigh's, 4W> Broadway; J. Axford, 108 Cowerv; Jonos, HS Bowery; John M. Moore, 1*7 Hudson ?ireet;H. Green,001 Kulton stteet, Brooklyn; Mrs.Hays, I 10 Fulton street, do; Simons, 1H4 j Kulton street, do; Jas. Ilineson, Williamsburg; Dalton, IfiO York street, Brooklyn. Gauntry Agen(s?D. Smith, 890 Bread street, N wark; Mr. Kiggins, F.lizahethtowu, N. J: John Pearson, Rahway, N J ; Poter Lae,Goshen, N.Y.;Nevens, Morris'own, W.J.;Cuthrle,48tanwl* Hall, AlhanyjYouog * Heartt, I'roy; I. Smith, Poughkee|>ai?, and all the rsspootabla iviok and medicine stores throughout tha country. Agents wanted. BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. 00- No Southern mail received this morning. {fcj^ON TUESDAY MORNING,AT 30ANNSTREKT will be published the * THE TWINS, AND OTHER TALES, By Frederika Bremer, Authored oi "The Neighbor," "Home," Icc. (Copyright secured ) The high reputation which this lady sustains as an authoress, renders it unnecessary to say any tiling in commendation ot these delip litful stories. They can scarcely fail to excite a deep interest. Price 13} cents, $1 lor 10 copies, $8 per hundred. Subject to periodical postage only. Address J. WINCHESTER, 30 Annst. OOP- BRISTOL'S 8AR8APARILLA.?Boston, April 34, 1843? Mr. C. C. Bristol?Dear Sir,?In referenceto your preparation of Sarsaparilla, I beg leave to remark that' have suffered miny years Irom severe chronic rheumatism, which has kept me in a low and (eeblestate of health, and as I am constantly umoDg medicine Rndmedi cal men, I have ol course resorted to many remedies to relieve my system from so tedieus o complaint, but with indifferent success; I have, however, recently used six hot ties ot your preparation with decided hem-tit; it seems to quicken the appetite, assist digestion and removes old pains and aches, enrieheathe Wood and imparts a vigorous and salutary influence to the sangniferous and nervous system. To those who sre sufl'onng from debility , chronic rheumatism, or any diseases arising from impurity or poverty ot tho blood, 1 would strongly recommend tnls medicine, believing it to be tho bast kind now in the market. Very respectfully yours, fee. ANDREW GEVER, 161 Hanover at. Sold at Milhau's, 193 Broalway ; Ru-liton 8t Co. ; Win. Burger, 60 Courtlandt st.; Wood & Morrison, 209 Greenwich street, and druggists generally. Op- A GREAT TRUTH.?It is impossible to found a v lasting power upon injustice, perjury, and treachery. These may, perhaps, succeed lor once, and borrow for a while from hope, a gay and flourishing appearance. But time betrays their weakness, and they fall into ruin of themselves. For, as in structures of every kind, the lower part should have the greatest firmness?so the grounds and principles of action should te just and true. Thus it is with those persons who havo attempted to foist upon the public an-unworthy article in imitation oi Sherman's Celebrated Lozenges.'Instead of the success tliey so foolishly hoped for, they have met with the unqualified scorn and contempt of the whole world, while Sherman is on the high roadjto feme nnd'fortune. Secure in the esteem of the present, he can confidently look for a glorious name in the future. Sherman's Cough Lozenges are the best preparation of the dav for curing colds, and his Worm Lozenges are incomparable. Warehouse 10# Nassau st. Agents, 227 Hudson street, 77 East Broadway, 110,273, 459, A 601 Broadway; 139 Fulton street, Brooklyn; 89 Chesnut st, Phila; 8 State street, Boston. GEFFREY GRUB'S THIRD LETTER?Mister Editor?Delightful Sir " Has the President acted as a a man orter 7" " Yes, sir." " 1 hope your exoellency will have currage to sign the Bank Blll,"ses Henry Clay. " Currage !"says the President, ses he; " Currage, I've ant mirraarn tn *r. fr?r to Vtavn mv hntul rhfmt nff hilt T haint gotcurrage te brake my oath; that wai a hactin like a man, air. It hai proved a* great a bleaain to the country, aa the wonderful and aurpriain aoap, what they SAy changes the color of discolourd akin, and cures all eruptions. And let me tell you, sir, that the Italian Chemical Soap may seem from the advertisements a humbug, yet it haint. Several of my acquaintance (females) havetried it,and they say it really does clear dark or yellow skins, and cure freckles, pimples, blotches. 1 Know myself, that it cured old skaly salt rheum anderisipelas, that the most powerful lotions couldn't touch, no how you can fix it. Your'n to command, * GEFFREY GRUB." , Sold at fifty cents a cake, by T. Jones, at his wholesale perfumery store, sign of the American Eagle, 83 Chatham street. New York ; and by these Agents?in Philadelphia, by Zieber, corner Third and Dock streets ; or next to the American Hotel, Washington, D C.; in Boston, 8 State street , in Charleston, S. C-, 87 King street ; in Albany, 67 State street; in Brooklyn, 139 Fulton street. Agents wanted in all other cities. MONEY MARKKT. f niulny, Junc aft?tt P. M. The Comptroller's sale of land lor taxes will commence on Monday morning at division 31, Great Lot 3, of Haidenburg Patent, Sullivan county. American gold is in demand at } percent premium, and very little can be procured at all. This is owing to tbn culpable neglect of the federal government, and the Iniquity of politicians, who, while wrangling about a National Bank, have utterly neglected to "regulate the currency," as presented by the oonstitution. The quantity of specie in this country is sufllcient for all its wants, and is constantly increasing, through the Industry oi the people, and yet it is in a form which renders it utterly useless for a currency. T hero are in the city banks here $13,000,000 in specie foreign money, and yet a person travelling cannot pick up $500 of national coin. Ho oan take foreign gold, because the people are unacquainted with it The specie in the banks is of no more use than stones for a currency, because Congress has neglected to provide the moans of coining it. There is a minttobe sure in Thiladelphit, but it costs J to i per cent, in transportation and delay, to have money coined. Who is to lose that money 7 To coin the foreign money now in this city would cost $66,OflO, whereas if the mint was in this city it would cost nothing, and a national currency would M make its appearance. This want of a mint is one of th ,) most powerful agents in forcing paper into circulation in- '/ stead of gold. If a man starts for the West to buy produce, he applies for American gold and cannot get it, lor* eign gold will not pass, and ha is forced to take paper ; or if he will have gold, he must take it to Philadelphia and stay there until it is cained, a ceremony destructive of all business. All this forms a powerful support to banking, because it prevents the circti'alion of the "uniform currency " of the constitution, at the same time that it atlords knaves an argument in favor of a swindling bank. The abundance of raoneyjis hourly becoming greaterwith very little prospect of an enhanced demand for busi. ness purpose* equal ta the increase of funds seeking in vestment. Money is now no low in price that it can be obtained on good security at rates never before equalled. On the 1st proximo will be poured into the market some $l*i,000,000, in dividends, treasury notes, redemptions, Sic All this money will be added to the amount now seeking employment. The Treasury notes ore held to a very largo amount by banks of this State. Over $3,000,000 were reported in the Bank Commissioner's returns in January as held in this city?since which time the amount has been largely'increased. Oithe 1st of May the Bank of Commerce held near $.*>00,000. All the banks in the State hold some $4,000,000, and the hanks in neighboring States nearly the balnnce. These notes are ta be paid oil in money, and the funds to be reinvested. The new government five per cent stock is by no means the most favorable investment at a premium. New York banks, whicn hold a largo proportion of these six per aent Treasury notes, if they choose to invest the proceeds in stock, will prefer the five per cents ol (their own State at a discount, rather than the government fires at five per cent difference. Tennessee and Kentucky sixes can be had under par, and are as sound as any in the Union. Many other stocks offer more advantageous terms of investment. Hence it is by no means certain, even If the ^ prevailing belief that the new loan Is taken abroad should be disappointed, that thejfoverument stock will betaken here. In fact, the national character of the stock and its high credit abroad, makes it more valuable elsewhere than here. With the capitalists of the West Indies it stands high, and is attracting capital from that quarterAlter the 1st proximo then many millions of money will bo forced into new channels of inveitment, and good Western stocks must come into request. The Ohio loan going to that State will spread a large amount of money among its citizens and giTe a firmer basis to the whole debt by imparting an impulse to its agricultural wealth. The Illinois loan for nearly a similar amount will coanplete the great national work of that State, and throw $1,800,1)00 among the farmers, forming so much capital wherewith to stimulate their industry in feeding the canal with freight, nnd accelerate tho quantity of money to be drawn from Europe in future times. Thcro can be very little doubt of the success of the new lllim is loan?in fact if the law lind Allowed of subscription from the improvement bond* a* well af the canal bonds, it would long tince have been taken ; a* it it, nearly all tlio canal bonda here have been tubacribed at the American Kialiange Bank, where the hooka are open. The substance of the ogroement signed on aubacribing bonds ia te the effect that the anbacribera agree to, and with the Oovernor, to pay the specified J amount to the board of Truateca, at auch timea and places na he may direct in New York city, alter a notice of f>0 lays, on condition that the whole amount of $1,600,000 ia subscribed, to ha reimbursed,(principal and aii per cont interest, intheci'y of New York, in United States curicncy. Thraoterma,have been subscribed to by holders of fftOO.OOO of bonda here. The remainder of the outlanding canal debt ia nearly all held in London whither | Commissioners have gone to complete the loan. The holders of tho bonda are large capita lists, intimately acquainted with the afTaira of the United States, and whose confidence in the ultimate payment of the debts, has remained unshaken through all the vicissi tmlos of the past vcars. The security for tho loan given by the law ia undoubted, and it opena the way ao clearly to the accomplishment of tho object for which the old debt wta created, and consequently to the reimburse, ment of that debt, that there svenn no alternative but (o take the new loan. This will aid $1,000,000 to the amount to be drawn from Europe, to pass through tliii ri'y, and form the circulating medium of Illinois ; a large portion of tho United States loan will also go abroad, and * 4 ?f - n! Amoripnn iirndrirp in Tn# iin' I'nnincmirmvFi , ??n lind under the effect ol Ihc abundance of money th<re, will (till furthor *woll the amount Jim thin country. Tlio proceed* of produce, will be the property of the o'lthand wont, being thn return* for their industry, and

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