Newspaper of The New York Herald, 28 Şubat 1845, Page 2

28 Şubat 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HERALD. "?w lurk, KrMay , fckriuury !J8 1845. Mull* for Knn>ii?. This afternoon, ut a quarter to tcui o'clock, the letter basaoi the steamship Hibernid will clote at AdainW Co'*, in Wall street. The steamer leaves Boston to-in rrow noon lor Halifax aud Liverpool The usual ediuon ol the Ntw York Herald, with the latest intelligence for Europe, will be published at three o'clock, and be irady at the desk, in or out of wtappers, at two cents per copy. Three packets sailiug fron this port to-morrow noon, for Loudon, Liverpool and Havre, the VVetkly herald will be issued at nine o'clock in the morning, and can also be obtained, in wrappers, at the desk. All those wishing to send the latest news to their triends in Europe have this opportunity. Another Grand Scheme of ?Native" Job bing und ACxpendlture. Many of the good people of this city have in nocently imagined that the saints in the Corpo ration have had so briet a period (or obtaining ex perience in corruption and jobbing, as to be una. ble to compete with their predecessors in the mag nificence and boldness of their operations on the public. But we must say that they have of late been furnishing us with pretty satisfactory illus trations of their capabilities in this way. The increase of the taxes to the tune of $250,000?the famous "oil contract"?and the handsome lar gessesto the auctioneers?ought, we think, to open j the eyes of the community to the merits of this worthy, reforming, pious, pure, aud economical Corporation. We have been observing their move ments of late with some attention, and we are now enabled to present the full details of the grandest project which they have yet attempted, by which the city would be saddled with a debt of probably nearly half a million of dollars, and the enterpri sing speculators rewarded in a still more munificent manner than the Wall street auctioneers. This party in the Common Council, has, it ap pears, determined to erect upon Randall's Island, at enormous expense, a stupendous Almshouse, seven hundred feet long, exclusive of wings, and from three to four stories high, together with a building for pauper children, called "nurseries."? This island, it is worthy ol remark, in the first place, as illustrative of the judgment of these re formers, is not, by any means, so eligible as Black well's Island, for the purpose, either in point of health or economy, important requisites in a pau per establishment, it being indented by large swamps, which, it is said, have always made it un healthy, while its situation is such as to render it unapproachable during the greater part of the win ter, from the barriers of ice in the surrounding channels. From this cause, and from its remote ness from Blackwell's Island, the location of the other establishment under the supervision of the Almshouse Commissioners, the greater portion ol the time of the Commissioners and other principal officers would be consumed in passing from one island to the other, as it is now, between the pre sent establishments, to the manifest injury of all discipline and improvement, unless, indeed, two nets of olficers are intended, an alternative equally to be avoided. The grand object to be gained by the removal ot the present Almshouse should b< the concentration of all of the pauper establish ments upon one island. Blackwell's Island pos sesses all the requisite accommodations for this purpose, it being one mile and three quarters long, I by from four hundred feet to eight hundred feet broad, and containing one hundred and twenty acres of land, margined by two rapid streams in the direction of its length, affording a facility ol division among the several departments, and at all points a free circulation of air. The Almshouse Commissioners in the spring of 18-13, recommend, ed the island to be divided into three parts for the accommodation of the several institutions. The northerly portion to be appropriated to the Lunatic Asylum?the southerly portion to the Penitentiary, and the middle and much the larger portion, to the Almshouse proper. The grounds of each to be separated by a substantial wall, extending across the entire width of the island, which would prove as effective as if a river intervened.? The adaptation ot such a plan would not only les sen the annual expense and the labors of the com missioners and others, in supervising the establish ments, but also the cost of erecting the necessary buildings. The expense of transportation of stont to Randall's Island, would be avoided, and the pti son labor rendered productive m the erection of the buildings, whereby the larger proportion of the contemplated expenditure upon Randall's Island would be saved. But the present Common Council, the "majority" of which "came into office pledged to reform," have determined to expend in a single season, up wards of $280,000 in the erection of the said build ings, byjcontracts, to the exclusion of prison labor, mid even of the Blackwell's Island stone, if we majr judge from one of their specifications. To ob tain the means of carrying on the work, they have directed application to be made to the Legislature to fund $200,000 payable several years hence; the balance to be raised in part by tax, and in part by the sale of the present nurseries and the Long Is land farms, which they say has not been appropria ted to the sinking fund. In the meantime, a com mittee has been authorised to proceed to carry into effect the several resolutions passed by the Common Council to erect these buildings, without any esti mate of their supposed cost, or plans of the build ings being submitted. A contract for the "nur series" exceeding $40,000 in amount has been made without any appropriation or provision being made to defray the expense?and proposals for the building of the Alms-house have been invited till the 4th of March, when it is said the contract will be made. Neither the committee nor the Common Council have any authority to make these contracts, with out provision for their payment being first made, nor can they legally bonow money on the credit of the city, for the purpose, without the authority ot the Legislature ; such contracts or loans will prove invalid, if their successors should think proper, as they undoubtedly will, to repudiate them. The 19.h section of ths amended charter is conclusive on these points. The Corporation has not yet received authority to levy a tax for the revenue ot 1845 Suppose the application to fund $200,000 lor the purpose of com pleting these contracts should be opposed by our citizens, as it no doubt will be, and rejected by the Legislature as a wanton extravagance, who is to stand in the gap for the contracts thus illegally made, but the members of the committee, in their individual capacity ; they having proceeded with out authority, ai.d in direct violation of the charter which they have sworn to support I The contrac tors, as well as those loaning the money for th> so obiecis, inusi, of course, look to the several mem bers of the joint committee, and to tnem only, for redress What object can the committee have in proceeding witn these contracts before the au thority is obtained from the Legislature I Why so muchhas'el Are they desirous of employing a large pud l irce upon Randall's Island to carry in favor of their parly the < leciion of the 12th Ward 1 1 he whole proceeding, from its inception, is so injudicious, extravagant and wasteful, that no time should be lost in getting up remonstrances against it to the L? iatur- It (oems not to have been noug" for this "majority" to have increased the i ixes over $210,090 unoer a "pledge of reform," but his proj? ct isg?t up 'o saddle the people of thiscity with a debt of $200,000 more, ostensibly, but which in reaiity will be dtuble that amount, as that sum would be but the beginning of the contemplated ex eoditare Tney attempt in their report io palliate the proceeding, on the plea that thp first payment of prspote d debt is to be "postponed" until 1849, >/ which time the annual taxes are to be so de feased that its psymeui, in sever?l( instalments, cannot be felt by our citizens. Let every one, without distinction ofparty, unite to put down this vile project of profligate expenditure. It has been very quietly concocted, and hence, as we have al ready remarked, we have taken the pains to pre sent the whole matter to the notice of the public.? The career of ihese "reformers'' is drawing rapidly to a close, but we must take care that in the mean time their magnificent scliemesof jobbing and cor ruption be nipped in the bud. Ward Inspectors ? A good many anxious en quiries are made relative to the Inspector of the Thirteenth Ward, who, it ia feared, has been washed away in the late rains. If still in this neighborhood, he is requested to give some atten tion to the nuisances at the foot of Delancy and Browne streets. The attention of the Inspector of the Sixth Ward is also directed to the state of a pump in White street, between Broadway and Elm street, which is at present so dilapidated as to be exceedingly dangerous. David Hale and the Univkrsalists.?The Rev. David Hale, like his yuandam friends, the "na tives," is every day giving us fresh illustrations of his saint-like and respectable character. We per ceive that he has recently refused the use of the Tabernacle to the Universalists, for a series of lec tures on their peculiar religious tenets, on the ridi culous ground that it would tend to injure the great cause of Christianity. This sudden demonstration of conscientiousness, on the part of an individual who huB so repeatedly desecrated the house of Cod by letting it out to "negro minstrels," and all sorts of political traders, is mysteriously alarming. Is the end of all things at hand, or did the Universal ists fail to come down handsomely with the dust 1 The Eldridse Street Prison ?The condition of the prison in Eldridge street is utterly disgrace ful to the authorities of this Christian city. It is in fact a miserable den of filth and abject wretch edness. The unfortunate inmates are, we are in formed, denied tke use of a fire, and the apartment in which they eat is in an indescribably filthy state. And yet we hear much of the efforts of mock philanthropists, who parade their names in the newspapers as the friends and guardians of the inmateB of our prisons ! Why do they not attempt some practical reform in this instance! (Kf-The public duly appreciate* the pandering, whif fling character of the Newt, a paper conceived in iniquity, born in ?in, the puny, dianwned bantling of a hundred father* ; and, inamnuch a* the criminal code doe* not sub ject malicious slanderers and wilful liar* to " capital pun ishment," the editor may continue to obey his masters' orders, without receiving any further notice. Such is the highly complimentary manner in which the Custom House democracy speak, in the colums of the Plebeian, of one of the organs of the "secret circular" clique. Is it any wonder that the intelligent and respectable men of all parties are casting aside these mere party " organs" in utter disgust 1 A New .'Erial Machine ?A pamphlet has just been published in this city by Mr. Muzio Muzzi, descriptive of an extraordinary serial machine which he invented some ten or a dozen years since. Certificates from the Professors of the University, and from other distinguisiied men of science abroad, are appended to the description, and, altogether, the evidence appears satisfactory as to the ingenuity of the machine. The object of Mr. Muzzi is to dis pose of his iuvention. Town Elections.?According to the returns from twelve counties in this State the whigs have gained somewhat since last. Thus: 1846. 1844. Counftrt. Pern. WAig. Vein. fPA Twelve, 99 96 111 84 95 84 Dem. majority, 4 49 In Schoharie county the Anti-Renters have ee cured a majority of two, one whig and one demo crat in the Board of Supervisors. Mayor op Boston ?It is stated in the Boaton pa pers that some informality has been discovered in the mode of conducting the recent election in Bos ton. The Native Mayor was yesterday to have taken the oath of office. Trade at Ichaboe.?An arrival at Boston brings news to the 18th of Dec. There were then three hundred vessels at the island waiting for cargoes of guano ; they, however, had but little to fill up with, and many had gone away in ballast. Nearly the whole island had been cleaned by the active speculators in the article, and new dipdtt will, therefore, be sought after. It is reported that the Shakespeare, of this city, wanted three hundred tons of full supply. The Great Fire at Ponce.?Advices from Ponce, P. R., of the 12'.h inst. state, that the fire that occurred there on the 3d destroyed so many empty catks and cooperages, that most of the ves sels waiting for cargoes would be detained there sometime. Speed over Long Island.?The train from Bot ton made the run yesterday through to Brooklyn in 9 hours and 40 minutes, inclading all stops, or 9 hours 15 minutes running time. The distance is 220 miles. The Cambrian Annivesary.?This praiseworthy benevolent institution hold their anniversary meet ing in the Minerva Rooms, Broadway, to-morrow evening, when the annual address will be deliver ed by the Rev. Wm. R. Williams, D.D., which doubtless will be well worth hearing. There will be other entertainments of a high intellectual cha racter. It is to be hoped that the society will meet with the encouragement its laudable object de serves. Masked Balls.?Masked balls arc becoming quite fashionable amongst the cod-fish aristocracy. A very crowded masquerade took place the other evening, at the residence of an accountant in one of our banks; and several others have come off, up town, in the course of the last lortnight. Many very amusing incidents have occurred at some of these entertainments, w hich we may hereafter relate. Military Soiree.?That highly respectable corps, the "Scottish Guard," gave an elegant pri vate toirie, in the saloon adjoining their armory in the "Mercer House." last Bight. A large number of invited guests were present, and the whole af fair passed off in the most agreeable manner. Under the able and energetic command of Captain A. C. Castle, this military company, now number ing fifty men, has, in the short period since its or ganization, attained a very high position as regards discipline and respectability. Lectures on Poetrt.?Mr. Edgar A. Poe de livers a lecture on this subject this evening in the Society Library. It will doubtless be a great lite rary treat. Welch's National Circus.?The Park theatre continues to be nightly crowded. The General is making a good thing of "Mad Antony Wayne." Mr. Barton, the celebrated flutist, wa* near being lost on hi* passage from Philadelphia to Mobile. He wa* 94 day* on the water, during which time they suffered from severe weather. The captain of the ve*eel,in the papers, **y* that he was much indebted to Mr. Barton, whose ad vice and ansiatance wa* greatly instrumental in aiding the retcn ? ol the ship from the danger* threatened to her Amusements. PaLMo'k Theatre ?The burlesque opert of "La Sum am d'- Beauties" continues to draw good au ilipnce* at this e?t*bliihment. Millie. Blanchard'a pur f.rmance? on the Chiiiaur glaaisn, 1* a great musical treat, and the Orecisn exercises are well worth teeing, heing both novel anil chaste. A better evening'* amtite nieul* cannot he had in the city, at the present time, than what is afforded by Air K oca** and th? band of musi cian* at Cliis theatre. "Crummi.es on HoRP?n*r.K" is drawing crowds of visitors to the Bowery Amphitheatre. The bss' i ipicatrmii entertainment* are glvtn at the Bnwery Am phithra're Coatin i* the clown Court Calendar?This Day. common Pi.***.?No*, 41. 9.0, 19. 14, 18, ?9, 61, *4, 9, 68, SO, 19, 43, 98 ttutgrr's Institute-The Blacksmith Abroad. Last night, Mr. Burritt, the "learned black smith," addressed an audience m this building, <>n "the divinity of labor ." Not near as mauy attend ?d as were expected, and by no means the tithe of hose who ought to have been there to hear the 'xceilenl essay which was read ; but, judging from their appearance, as well as from the manifesta tions of delight exhibited, those who were there were fully capable of appreciating it. Fully an dour and a hall was occupied by the speaker, dur ing which time frequent and warm bursts of appro bation broke forth, and, indeed, the force and beauty of some passages took the hearers fairly by surprise. Mr. Burritt argued from the design of the divini ty as exhibited in the economy of the animal and vegetable world?from the laws of motion which govern the material world?from the whole analo gy of nature?that labor was unessential condition of mau's existence, as such, constituted his happi ness; that it was not inflicted as a punishment as was perversely alleged, but conferred by a benevo lent and almighty arbiter as the means to carry out iiis gradual progress to a higher, purer, more exal ted?more active state of being. Several apposite illustrations from the material woild were intro duced, and those applicable to man in his career from rudeness to civilization were apposite and faithful The mechanic arts?navigation?the no ble packet ihip?the steam engine?were used with such force and elegance, that, although they are now familiar objects, they were made to impress the minds of those who listened as forcibly as they might be supposed to strike that of the untutored denizen of the forest wilds, unacquainted with the appliances and triumphs of the cultivated portion of his race over the external world. After the lecture was concluded, several gentle men successively expressed their regret that the numbers present were so limited ; as also their de sire that the learned blacksmith should (avor them bv its repetition. In this they were sustained by ? - ? ? - Phiiadef all present?so that after his return from phia, whither he is now bound, Mr. Burritt will again read his able essay. We have only to add thai the time tpent in hearing it will be spent well and wisely. Celebration of tbe ?Twenty-Second" at St. John's College. The annual celebration of Washington's birth day by the Literary and Musical Societies of St. John's College, which, from unavoidable circum stances the celebration had been postponed until Monday last, was a very pleasing afiair. Though well aware of the capability of the studenta to "get up" such affairs, we must say, we were most agreeably surprised at the treat afforded us. In addition to the college orchestra, we recognised some of our city's most eminent musical talent. The concert room (Study Hall) was decorated with great taste and splendor, and the effect of the whole was finely subdued by the introduction oi artificial light. Among an audience select, and eminently capable of appreciating good music, we observed some of our most influential citizens with their families. The concert opened with a grand march dedi cated to President Harley by Mr. W. Andre, the able music director of the college. This was fol lowed, by an oration by Mr. Patrick M'Carthy. We were pleased with the young gentleman's ora tory, though if we might advise, he could easily avoid that appearance of haste, which is seldom necessary to the ora'or. The " Overture to Titus" followed and was well performed, although we missed the cornet a piston in one of Mozart'ssweet est efforts. Balfe's celebrated aria, " Tutto Parea ^orredere," chastely and elegantly sung by Senor Morales, excited much just admiration. An oboe solo, performed by Mr. Ferd.nand Wiese, with an accompaniment for piano and violin, exhibited ih powers ot the instrument and the performer, with much success. To this succeeded the performan ces of Master G. Sconcia and his infant sister, bu though we pretend not to the abilities of musical critics, yet we were struck with astonishment. The little girl evinced great correctness of time and tatse. It is said, she can distinguish and name the various notes merely by hearing them struck, they appearing to her mind like colors. Master Sconcia's performance was extremely creditable. A second oration by Mr. W. M. Burke succeed ed. The young gentleman took a philosophical view of the dignity of man and evidently made a favorable impression on his audience. The Ovet ture to Fra Diavolo, the next performance, was, perhaps, the best lull orchestra piece performed. A magnificent "Gloria in Excelsis" by Auton Au dre, (one of the first theoreticians of his time in Europe,) closed this intellectual and musical en tertainment. The instrumental accompanimeti' was excellent, save that a " little more piano" would have effectively thrown out the voices In conclusion, the audience was gratified with an elegant and appropriate address by Right Rev J. M'Gloskey, coaj Cattiolic Bishop of New York, in which he expressed, both for himself and for all, the highest satisfaction. The audience then sepa rated highly delighted, and reached the city by the 4 o'clock train. Personal Movements. The Hod. D. Webster ii now in thie city. Henry Addison, Esq. has been elected Mayor of Georgt town. I Mr. Horace Oreeley delirered a lecture on " Society," before the members oi the Murray Institute, Baltimore, on Wednesday evening. Mr H. Green, the lecturer on gambling, is about to pro ceed to Albany, where he will lay hia views before th? State Legislature relativeto the best means of suppressing gambling. Mr. Picket, of the New Jersey Legislature, is said to have made thirteen speeches one day, and thirty-one thr next. Pickle and his speeches, it is said, are in a fine state of preservation. James Watson Williams, Esq.. is the democratic candi date for Mayor of the city of Utica. The ladies of Nashville are about to present Mr. Clay with a vase like the one presented to Mr. Webster by th> Boston ians. A call has been issued by about three hundred demo' crats of Exeter, and the towns in its vicinity, for a pub lic meeting to promote the election of John P. Hale to Congre s. Eugene Sue has announced a third edition of his Mari time Annals oi France, in four volumes, comprising the recent victories of Tsngiers and Mogador. Professor Silliman delivered a gratuitous lecture in'ro ductory to his seriesof discourses on Geology, at New Orleans, on the 18th Inst. Queen Victoria has appointed Lieut -Col. George Mc donald, Lieutenant Governor of the Island oi Dominica. ? Mr. Moaeley, oi Nassau, having published something derogatory to the members of the provincial Legislature, was brought before that bedy and reprimanded, alter hav ing made an abject apology. A new Unitarian Society is about to be formed in Bos ton, to be called the " Church of our Savior." and mea sures will be taken forthwith to erect a church. Rev. R C. Waterston will be the pastor. Varletlea. The "Portland Daily American" was discontinued on Saturday last, for want of sufficient patronage to sup port it. The Legislature of Virginia has changed Notfolk from a borough to a city. The Canal Commissioners of Pennsylvania have deter mined to opeu the State Canals fur navigation on thi tenth of March next. The same notice has been given in relation to the Tide Water Canal. It Is said that as soon as the frost is out the ground, at least three thousand men are to be placed on the Morrii canal to enlarge it to a capacity for passing 60 ton boats The gentlemen who have formed themselves into the " Columbian Hotel Company" in Boston, have made ar rangements with the owners of the several estates ex tending 313 feet on Tremont street, 109 on Bromfleld, and 106 on Hamilton Place, and will, as soon as the weathei permits, proceed to erect a magnificent Hotel. O'Blennis, who killed young Coombs, underwent an examination a few days since, at Toint Coupee, and was fully committed to stand hia trial upon the charge of mur dar, and on accouDtof the insecurity ot Point Coupee jail was taken to Bayou Sara Jail, and there confined. He of fered a bribe to the guard who had him in charge on board the steamboat when he whs being conveyed from New Orleans to Point Coupee, to let him escape. The British cruising station on thn Brazilian coaata, to Erevent the slave trade, which consisted of ten vessels, as been reduced to six; hut that on the coast of Africa consisting ol fourteen men ol war, has been inci eased to twenty-three vessels. A cotton factory hat been established at the head of na viga'ion on the Talapoova river, as an experiment, by Messrs Marks k Bvrnier. two enterprising planters It is designed to run about 1100 apindlet, and a proportion ate number ol looms, and will work up about five hundred bale*. It has hten proposed in Canadti to connect Lakes Ht Clair and Eiie, ny meant of a canal from the mouth of the Thames to the Two Creeks. A petition to the Governoi General on the subject has been presented. Pieicott'a "Conquest of Mexico" i? being translated it Mexico by Joaquio Nsvnrro, imd is published in numbari at the offl-'OOf Kl tiflo Dirt Vueve. St. Francis county, Aik , ia at present visited by a new and distressing disease, which has curried off' in some neighborhoods u great number. The symptoms of the di tease if not giren, a: d the physicians appear to bo baffled by it. A miller in Lebanon (Conn ) found that his mill woul not go and discoreied thnt this was the cause of d< taction: The steel rod or spindle which pmsed downward through the centre of the millstone and rotted on another upright vcel spindle upon which it revolved had become united >*, ith this upright spendle in such a manner us to make of the two separate and distinct bui a, one solid bar, so per fectly joined together as to render It nearly impossible for I the ?ye to discover the point of Juaotion Boston. [Correspondence of the Htrr.lUJ Bohton. Feb. 26th, 1845. Fine IVeather - The Native Ball?Excellent Music, but no Harper?Briggs, an Artful Dodger, not to the Police?Train lling Improved?Harvard College again?Battle Royal between the Old Hunkers and the Foundation Diggers?The Lust Trumpet, fe. fyc J. G. Bennett, Ely We are in the midst of a glorious " spell of wea ther," a sort of cross between an Indian summer, and keen, invigorating March weather. Here, in the city of notions, we almost always have a little of interregnum between winter and spring, for a couple of weeks in February, a kind of neutial ground upon which the two hold a truce, as if te agree upon terms of succession. But the grizzly old tyrant always breaks the truce, gets the upper hand, and plays the very deuce between us poor mortals, snowing and blowiug, and freezing and sneezing, and smoking and soaking through the month of March, like all i ossessed. So it will now be, I dare say, and therefore I will spare my com pliments on the weather. On Monday night, the " native" ball, in honor of Washington's birthday, came off as per agreement. It was a very showy affair, and about one thousand gay-hearteo iieople were present. The music was excellent. Old Faneuil is a tall place tor a ball, and no mistake, and one of these odd days, you must come on and shake a leg there. The cele brated editor of the Herald might very well create a sensation in the Old Cradle, whenjBUeh n coeey, unobtrusive mortal as Mayor Harper, was to be made a lion of. But the Mayor did not come on, just as I told you he wouldn't, and there was much "native" disappointment iu constquence The better received opinion is, that Harper's name was merely used to draw a house, just as the locos sometimes do when MeClay, McKeon, Butler, or some other "great gun" from New York is posted as one of the distinguished speakers expected to be present. The " natives," though a new party, are up to trap, you see. Gov. Brtggsgave the natives a cold shoulder too, and sent them a namby-pamby letter, saying thai that he never attends political iuakettings. He is rather inclined to fight shy of the natives at pre sent, being something like the Hon. Josiah Quincy, jr., the first whig candidate tor Mavsir in the recem trials, who told them that ?* he had come to no de finite conclusion." But not so the whig office holders under the city government. Now that Da vis is elected they have come to a very definite conclusion, viz: to swear that they voted for Davi through thick and thin, at every trial From the city marshal down to the honest tip-staff, every on< of them will take you by the button, and tell you in confidence that ne believes he is the only city officer who voted for Davis. Some faint notion o? keeping their places may possibly induce to this sudden brightening up of their recollections. Boston streets are getting down to low water mark again by reason of the copious rains we had on Monday, day and night, and the warm sun since then. Vehicular locomotion is not now more dan gerous than western steamboat travelling, though one occasionally puts his team through a street where, as John Milton said, or meant to, "Chao* reign* supreme." And then look out for broken necks, dislocated shoulders, and such like effeminate luxuries of ex ces ive civilization. Yesterday the adjourned meeting of the over seers of Harvard College took place according to adjournment, and as I predicted the other day, there was quite an explosion. As soon as Gov. Briggs took the chair, old President Quincy, who has ruled the college solus for about sixteen years, ever since good old President Kirkland died, got up laboring under the most intense excitement. There was no subject in order before the Board but the old gentleman was evidently charged ith a fiery speech about something, and at it h went, right and left, tripping, stuttering and blun dering in the most pitiful manner, it was evident that the bomb-shell thrown into the old nest of arie tocracv by Bancroft, at the previous meeting, hac not exploded without eflec', There was a terribl. stir kicked up in the old wigwam, and Quincy we evidently deputed to crucify the audacious reform er. This he undertook to'do by attasking the re port presented by Bancroft, as untrue, and by a shuffling, involved, and deceptive statement as t the expenses of education at the University. H went on to show, by some figures he had cookc up, that Bancroft's statement that the expenses ?' tuition for some terms were at least 33$ per cent larger now than when B. was at College, giviru for this purpose the average amount of Bancroft'; bills per year, and also of a student at the preBen

time. While President Quincy was going on with thi specious statement, the most venomous exaresaioi in hiB trembling tones, a baletul fire in his eye, 8m his countenance distorted with the rage of a d< mun, and in the very midst of a sentence, U| sprung Bancroft, and in a tone clear as a trumpet which rang through the hall, exclaimed? "May it please your Excellency, I arise to cor rect a misstatement of the President of Harvar College. I arise to correct the President of Har vard College for evading the true meaning of mv statement, and giving an entirely different beariri. to it." Had the last trumpet rung through the Stat< House, summoning the honorable reverend mem bers to their last account, they could not hav< Seen more suddenly transfixed with astonisbmei than they were to hear the hoary headed preside) thus publicly rebuked lor misstating fact:. At length the members drew breath again, am one and another called out, " order," " order." Mr. Bancroft, (calm as a summer's morning.) " Am I not in order to arise to explain 1" Gov Brioos.?"The gentleman is in order Doeg the president give way for explanation f" Quincy, (pale with rage )?" No, 1 cannot yield the floor." Mr. Quincy then proceeded in his speech, arsai! ing Bancroft's report, and justifying or palliatim the abuses of the college, and in the course of hi. remarks, admitting that the annual expenses < students at Harvard College were more than twic as large as the average of the other New Englam Colleges, and thirty-three dollars per year large than those at Yale College. To paddle out of tin way of this admission, Mr. Q stooped to the in sinuation that other charges were made by thes colleges, besides those which appeared .upon tl. term bills. He then went onto compare Yale will Harvard, and admitted that there wee some 140 students more nt the former than at the latter, bu accounted for this by saying that almost the whol of that majority were students from the south were poorly educated, with bad habits and wors< manners, and if reducing the expenses of inatruc lion would bring such students to Harvard, h> hoped that the State would provide some law whereby, when a professor was murdered by t student, as in Virginia, or a tutor, as at Yale, tht murderers might not be let off with a mere fine! ("Driveller, driveller," was heard in suppresaef tones from different members of the Board ) The President at last came to the great queatiot of questions, the Sectarianism of the college, am in the first place aenied it, but admitted that it * a; an Unitarian College; contending, however, that Unitarians were not Sectarians! He next gave hi> views of Sectarianism, and defined it as the prin ciple that theie was no salvation out of the pale ot our church. This he said was not held by Unita rians, and of course, they were not Sectarians ? Sectarianism, he said, originated with the Catho lie church, which established the dogma that St Peter held the keys of Heaven, and no one coulrt get in there without passing through the Catholu church. This was the lever of Atchimides.placeo without the world, with which to move the world As relormers of one kind and another sprung up. they denied the truth of this dogma,but were care fill to copy it as far as possible in their own creeds and to establish a little pass-key as the true menm of admission, which key they alone possessed.? This pass-key he represented as being full as effec tual as the great keys of St. Peter, and much lesi cumbersome. The Unitarians, lie said, had nt' pass-key to heaven, but were willing all shou'd g> there who received the revealed truths of chns tianity, and did good works. As to the cry against Sectarianism, he thought the object was notonl) to get Unitartanism out, but Calvinism in. In answer to this long tirade, Mr. Bancroft mere ly said that he respected the venerable President ol the University, for his years, and for the high sta tion he occupied in the Commonwealth, and would sot say one word inconsistent with the respect ht entertained forhim The venerable gentleman had seen fit to take a very wide sweep irom the level of Archimides to a high eulogium upon that srci which was not sectarian, and travelled the higt road to Heaven without a pass-key. All that hi should pa-s over, and also his attack upon the char acter of the sons of the South and the South-west, though he might take some other occasion to notict it. He desired the board to notice that no state ment of the committee lud called for Mr Quincy't remarks He went into figures, which he tan could not lie, then admitted they might lie, and, a< last,_ confessed that he knew b.it little about mathe matics. As to the false statement which the Presi dent wished to fasten upon Mr B , he culled pai tictilar attention to the siuieme.it of his report.? He there sawl that the expenses of irstructioi were at least 50 per cent higher titan formerly, nnr per cent higher, in the terms of some clatwer now, than for 'he wttiir. terms when he was at Col lege. This wis his statement, and the President r documents i roved it to be literally true. By thi s very documents it appeared that the expenses of in-aritciion which were less than 050 wh-n he whs College, V re now 075, and the ninth* not ties In learned, when there, tuuglu him that tine was an advance of 50 per cent. Mr. Bancroft then made a report Irom the com mittee raised at the last meeting, giving facts and figures in aupport ot the positions taken in his first report, and concluded with certain resolutions Some of the other relorni committees also re ported upon the topics ot instruction, tilling cleri cal vacancies, <fcc., and the reports were accepted. The board then udjourned tor one week,to act de finitively upon thet-r recommendation!-, and to hear the report on abolishing i-ectariauism Theu there will be another mure, 1 suppose, lor depend upon it, old Harvard is iu a lerriDte stew. Yours to serve, Guy Faux. P. S.?It is currenily reported that President Quincy intends to resign, and from something he -mid about ihis being his last appearance belore the Board, 1 think it likely. So you see the reformers are about to show something as the result of their labors. Theatricals. The People's Theatre, Cincinnati, Mr. Eddy, lessee, opens for the Summer season on the 6th of April next. Mr J. P. and Mrs. Addams are drawing good houses in Augusta, Me. Signor Paulo, the celebrated clown, from the Theatres Covent Garden and lirury Lane, will make his first bow before an American audience, at the National Theatre, Boston, ou Monday evening next, in a new pantomime. Mis. Hood.had a bumper benefit at the Washington Hall, Boston, ou Wednesday evening. The Ethiopian Minstrels and Sable 8isters are at the Armory Hall, Boston. Mad Adolphe. the French fortune teller, is doing a good business among the cuilousof Boston. The people of Savannah are in extacies with Miss Clif ton, according to the papers. Mr. Burke is rapidly growing in popular estimation at the National Theatre, Washington. Mrs. Timm still continues to draw good houses at the Olympic Saloon, in the same city. The Boston Quartette Club are about to give concerts in Albany during the ensuing week. Maelzel's Conflagration of Moscow has been highly at tractive in Philadelphia, and appears nightly to draw crowds to view it. Madame Pico, Sanquirico, and others, are about to pro ceed to Washington lor the purpose ot giving one or two concerts, during the Inauguration felt. A paper in speaking of George Jones, "the American tragi dian," says that till he wrote of "Tecuuseh," Colo nel Johnson alone had the honor of murdering that chiui ?now it is divided. Yankee Hill had a grand benefit soirco at the Philadel phia Museum, on Wednesday evening. It is not yet finally arranged that De Begnis shall have Palmo's Optra House for two years. Mr. Anderson is drawing crowded houses in New Or leans. Mr. Booth terminated his first engagement at the Cin cinnati Theatre on the 10th instant, end was afterwards re-engaged for a limited period. The Swiss Bell Ringers are engaged for the second time at the American Theatre, New Orleans. Ole Bull has been highly successful in New Orleans; numbers nightly cannot gain admission to hear him. Mr. H. Placide is drawing crowded houses in Mobile. Mr Hy. Phillips has been very successful in Mobile, and all parts of the south. Tho drop-scene of the French Theatres (says the Revue de Pari*) are to be let out for advertisements ! Printed placards, large enough to be legible by the audience, are to be luster ed on the curtain, and, oi couise, will occupy attention between the acts. Mr. H. P. Grattan has leased the Rochester Theatre, which is to be opened forthwith. The Harmoneon Family gave their farewell Concert in Bangor, Me., ou the 36th inat., and proceeded from thence to Dover and Exeter. Common Council. Board or Assistants ?The Board met last evening for the special purpose of amending the minutes of the meeting of the previous evening,iu relation to the or dinance on finance?the votes of some of the members, it appeared, being recorded informally. The Prksidknt moved a correction. Mr. Charlick offered some remarks in relation to tho manner in which his vote had been recorded by the act ing Oik. being in the negative and affirmative. The motion ol the President prevailed, when the "Ordi nance on Finance" was taken up and passed. The Tax Bill, asking an appropriation of $40,000 lor buildings on Randall's Island, was taken up. Mr. ? harlick moved an amendment to strike out the appropriation of $40 000 lor tho erection of buildiugs on Randall's Island. On consideration he moved to reier to the Committee on Finanee Lost. Mr. C then moved to strike out Lost The nuettion on concurring with the other Board was then taken up and carried. The Board then adj(turned. The Long Island Rail (load Report.?Th following Tery juat and appropri ite remark on the extreme pau city of the information given in the recent report of the Long lata d Hail Road, ate taken trom the Rail Road Journal? After carefully perusing the rep-ret of the Long Maud rail road company, we are oit'te unable to offer anv' opinion ai to the actual state ol the affairs of that corporation. We have, however riven such copious extracts that oar readers ma1 judge for themselves, and some will perhaps tupplv ui with the information we requite, to obta;u anything like aelear view of the cate fc'or example, we understood some years sii.ce, that a certain rate of interest >n the cost of that portion ol the road between Brooklyn aad Jamaica was to be paid out of the earnings of the entire road, before any dividend could b paid to the stockholders, and that the interest on the debt to the State was re*ularly paid; yet we do not see either ?f these items in the stat> muni; the company are told that they possess a road rearly 1u0 milet long, and, in th? "statement, we find ?'cost of road, %1,500.000," obviously conveying the idea, that this it the cost of the road from Brooklyn to lireenpnrt, which we understand is nor the ess-; itshnsld also he state 1 whether the receipts iuelude the fare on the steamera from Oreenport to Stonington and Noi wich; the "ass-ti," as the engines, lots steamers, etc are vety singularly.calied, mighthave been given somewhat in detail. These ate some of our objections to the report, which U also draw 11 up in a very rambling manner, so that inendeavoriug to lick it into shaie, we were obliged to skip over eight or ten pages after the introductory paragraph t fiod the cost of the road and other impoitant statements, which sh uld p eceed general and specalative remarks One of the leading inducements with the legislature in grant ing corporateptisilegea, is that full and accurate statements of the condition of such corporations be periodically made for the luforra-lion of the community In the report of the Long Is land railroad company, the interest of tie Stats debt dees not apre'r in the "statement'." no allusion is made to the Brooklyn aud Jamaica railroad with its prior claim on the rrc-ipts; noth ing is said of the large amount of damages wnich mint bt paid for the iniory inflicted on the citizens in the vicinity of the tunnel, unr do we see any eitimate of the snm required to equip the road for a large h'tinest in fn-ig.it and passengers ? 1 lie "statements" may satisfy th: legislature, but it does no satisfy as. . Question at the Toilet. Scxne.?A dressing room. Mias Kmtna Lacy before her mirror. Her new friend, Miss Clara Verney, in walking costume, sitting ne<r. Clara.?" Tell me, Emma?is it so? This thing tbev till me of Oouraud' Will his P. udre Subtile 'trip This dark covering from my lip*' And this forehead low, inv tiiend, To a graceful shape extend V ? Emma.?"Look you, love ! as dark a shade Once my upper lip betrayed ; And my forehead's highest bound Met my eyebrows when 1 frowned ; I the Poudre Subtile bought? Think you any change it wrought 7" Clara ?"Von ! Oood heavens can it be ' Was that brow of majesty, That appeals the throne of mind, Bvthe aid of Jlrt defined 7" Emma.?" Even so ! Now, is there tract Of tan orfreckls on my face 7 Are my hands chapped, or my cheeks 7 Where on my skin are yellow streaks Repulsive, most, of Nature's freaks 7" Clara? And so it is Not s>tin, fine, Was e'er so soft as skin of thiue ! The cygnet's down, or Indian pearl. Was never whiter, sweetest girl!" Emma.? 'Thanks?dear, dear Clara! but I owa This change to Oouhaud's Soap also All that I've described aud more? Blemishes at least a score? Were, like magic, swept away, By Soap Italian,in a day !" Clara?I Tying her bonnet, and trying on her gloess)? 'Say vou so 7 Adieu, my dear ! I'll not waste a moment here ! Wlrere's the place 7" Emma ? "lu Walker street." Clata?"(Jood bve, then, till nest we meet ; I'll be there before 1 slumber !" Amnio?"SIXTY-SEVEN is the number!? Aofists?76 Chestnut street, Philadephia; Jordan, Milk st, Boston; Csrleton k Co., Lowell; Bliss It Co, Sprmglield; (JrerolcCo, Worcester; Bull, Hertford; Eerie, Mxldirtown. Myers, New Haven; Dyer, Providence; Tousey Rochester; Backus It Bull, Troy; Pierce. Albany; Peth 8. Hance, Balti more; D. H. Moore, Lynchburg, Va.; Anderson, Nashville, Tenn. Habanern*' Divan, No. 3 Wall street,? (next door to Harnden's Express Office.Messrs CoaatESK It Br, propristors of the above named Cigar Establishment, will take ?n opportunity, in to-morrow's Herald, to reply to "A Card," published in the Herald ol yesterday, by the conductors of a rival concern in Beet man street. Cnnnell'a magical Pain Kxtractor, at 91 Courtlsnd st, will cure the following complaints, or no pay ta ken for it, vix; Burns, Old Sores, Erysipelas, Scalds, Bruises, Pimnles on the face, Hptains, Scmiula, White Swelling. Eiup'ions, Sore Eves. Piles, either blind or Chilhlaius, Sore Nipples, bleeding, We gee Green, the Reformed Gambler, assisted by the Boston Quartette Club, delivers a Lecture, to the citizens of Brooklyn, L. I , at Hall's Eict anga Buildings. This Evening. We hope to see a crowded house. IleafncM? Dr. 1*1 cN air's A emus tic Oil, for a'l complaints of the Kir "fcis is an ait e'e as go-d as it is celebrated. It has le-n k iiown to cure esses of long alftnding, even where 'lie pnieut has not been able to hear peirectiy for yeara, and f?r 'he cure of humming in 'hu heatLpain in the head, pa'n in the head endears, it is unrivalled. How mmer nns ate 'lie rases of persons suffering as it wese siteosl cor stant ly from buzzing noises in their ears, soiiuca lilm the falling of water, Ite . which ere snre symptoms of approvRiing deafness To all such we confidently recommend Dr. McNeir's Oil as sure relief Sold only at J1 CourtUodt street; Hultr.n at. Brooklyn; 59 Poydrss st, New Orleans; <W Second st, St Louts; 19 Tremont Row, Boa ton. Dallejr'a magical Pain Kxtractor. at hla only agency, 67 Walkrr street, first door from Broadway. Bad Breath, Grinding the Teeth during ,l?ep, and resllesans's, are indicative of worms, and are symp toms that ahonld he immediately attended to. Sherman's Worm Lozenges will give immediate relief. Tie number of cases which have occurred within a short time, where the worms hate been hron -ht away m immeiue quantities, aud perfect bevlth re stored to the sufferer, places the Doctor's Lozenges far ahose every other worm medicine which has eve- r ?eo discoserrd ? They ere pleasant to i he taste, easily administered to tlie most petulant child, and can always be depended upon when given according to directiona. Di. Sherman's warehouse is 106 Niss n street. Agents, 2V7 lluilson street; mil Bow ery; 77 Esst Broadway; IS9 Kulton st. Brooklyn; 3 Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia and 8 State street, Boston. Unlley'g Mnglcal Pain Kxlraetor, at 91 Courtlandt street, at half price, warranted genuine. medicts I Notice The Adverllsemenli of tlss New Yotli College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established fos the Suppression of Quackery, in the cure of all diseases will hftRwftPr appear ou the fourth page and last column of win par"/, W 8. RICTfARDHON, M. D? Agent. Office and Coa*al:in?|Kooms of.the.ColUwe.M.Nsaeau slree MONKY MAKKKr. Thursday, Feb. !17?O P. N, Quotation* for stocks remain without any mater hange. The Ti xjs v X 'iti'uieir rage- very high, ?rpemtors are afraid to make ftiansaoiions. The t anticipate a very great decline, abonld the mmtim I mmJ Oh o fl'ifdHull ; per c ut, (t in'.on ],htmn'U J, Emm Railroad Illinois 6's, Pennsylvania s^t, Mor Canal, Ea-t B ?toi>, A-oningtnn anil Lot g I-land closed vesterd t>'? piic v hil : Nurwi. h end Woici'ater prorrd }? The Hudson river btiag open to Al'oany, tho ft hive commenced th*ir regular trip?, mid wn toon Ini H f>r an opening of (he apring trade. The m chau'* of the interior do not love to v. mt thu cp-ning th canelbafere the* can get their spring good?, a lailroa.U running through this Stale carry all kind freight. This, and tho opining of the river, will buaiiit sa an early stai t. There is quite an active demand for foreign exchtn and remittances *o a large amount will be made by t packet- Quotations for goud sterling bills are about l tame as thoaa ruling at the departure of the last steanu but money being more abundant, and thu rate ot inter much lower, those indebted abroad ari more able to mic We annex the current rates lor exchange for comparedawith ^thofe tulirg at (he {sailing of puvi packets. Quotations ok Kqreiiin Exchange in this Markki I iKi/liifi PnWt J/Mc/s'T'fli. NanV Mr May IS. " 30. June IS...'*a:i " 29... ?V9] July 15... 9*1)9; " 20... 9*a9 " 31... 9**9;. Auk. IS... 9*al0l " 30... 9 Sent. 13.. .9! 30.. .9., Oct. IS... 10 alO* " 31,.10*a? Nov. IS... IU*a? " 29,. ..9*al0 Dec. 13, ...9A.H0 " 30...10 alO* Jan. 30. ..9* alO Feb. 27...9*al0 There is a greater amount of sterling bills offering tl usual, and as the season advances thesupply must stil further increased. The impoitations iuto this port, this season, have not bei n so large as for the correspo ing pet iod last year. Thu receipts from customs at port, up to thu Jftth inst, IH4&, compared with theca time last year, show a decrease oi about thirty-three one third per cent. The cargoes oi the two missing si would not have increased the importations very much they were valued at only six hundred and fifty thous dollars The value of toe imports into this port, tor J u*ry, Ibdi.was greater than that for January, 1844; cot quently the decrease lias all been in February, tvh gives us reason to hope that a steady decline is going The packets now arriving do not bring very valuable goes Those coming lrom Liverpool bring a great of heavy freight, such as coal and iron?an unusual th at this season These from Havre have very model freight lists. From i xiatingindications, we should ju that the importations into this pert for January, Ft In ry and March, 1846, would t.ot be valued at much m than half that of those for the corresponding month 1844. The reduced importation must have a very fuvt ble effect on foreign exchanges. We annex our usual table of quotations for'the pri pal securities used in this market tor investment and culation Tricks or Stocks in the New York Market. Redeem- 1841 1843. 1816 liate. able. Dec. 30. Jan. 30. Feb.' United States 6 1862 Il3*all3* 111 a!14* 114 a " 6 1863 103 al04 103**103* 101 a New York, 7 1848-49 Mti*a ? ? a ? ? a 6 1860-64-60 108 alll ? a ? ? a 6 1861-62-67 109 alll 111 alll* Illt,al 6* 1860-61-65 105 al06 101 a ? ? nl " 5 1845 101 a 102 101 a ? ? al " 5 1846-7?8?01101 al02 101 al02 ? al " 6 1860-1-3 101 a 102 102 a ? ? al 5 1856-58 103 *101* 103*al04 ? al 5 1859-60-61 103 al03* 104 a ? " 4* 1849-58 ? a ? ? a ? Ohio, 6 1850 % a 96* 96 a 96V 98 a 6 1856-60 95 a 98 97*a 97* 98 5 1850-56 ? a ? ? a ? ? " 7 1856 ? a ? ? a ? ? Kentucky, 6 103*al03* 100** ? 100 " 5 ? a ? 80 a 90 ? Illinois, 6 1870 35*a 36 39*a 39* 41 Indiana, 6 26 years 31 a ? 33 a 33 36 Arkansas, 6 ?- 36 a 42 ? a ? ? Alabama, 6 ? ? a? ? a? ? a " 6 ? ? a? ? a? ? a Pennsylvania, 5 73V* ? 72 a 72* 73*a Tennessee, 6 ? 100 a? ? a ? ? a N York City, 7 1867 ? a? ? a? ? a " 7 1852 ? a? ? a? ? a 5 I860 ?a? ? a? ? a " 5 1858-70 ? a? ? a? ? a Bk Com'e N. Y., fulll 99 a 99* 96 a ? - a " scrip ? a 99 96*a 96* S6*a N.Y. Life Ins. Ik Trust Co. 116*all7 ia6 a ? - a Farmers' Loan & Trust Co. 36 a 36 34*a 36 38*a Ohio Life Ins. St Trust Co. 97 a 99 95*a 96 95*a Bank of U. S. in I'euu'a., 5*a ? 5*a ? 6 a Boshm St Providence Uail'd, ? a? 107 al07* ? a N.Jersey 11. R. 8t Trans. Co 91*a 91 ? a? 92 a Mohawk fk Hud'n Railroad, 58* a ? 61a 61* 66 a Ulica Sc. Scheuectady Rail'd, 129*al30 130 a ? .130 al Syracuse (kUtica Railroad, 117 alll 119 a 119* 120 al Auburn fk Syracuse.Rail'd, ?a? 1J5 a ? lis al Auburn St Rochester R. R., 107 a!08 106 a ? lr6 al The quotations this day, for State, city and raiir stocks, show an advance i n these current on the SOth January. Sines the 1ft inst. tbo Banks of this city have put their resources very rapidly, and loaned largely u| stock securities. By so deini, they have created cousu able speculation in all kin Is ot stocks, aud produ (uite au improvement iu prices. There has been no er al improvement in the real value of Hny of the stocks tbis list within the past month, any further than the ac mutation of interest giv.s them; hut on the contra stocks ol the delinquent States ere rather depreciat than otherwise Some little advance has been created Ohio stocks, in consequence of the recent passage c bill through the legislature of tua< S'ate, authorising t establishment of Banks ipon Stata stock security. H< ers have anticipated a demand for the stock in con quence of this, and quotations have advanced a fracti The Legislatures of Pennsylvania, Maryland, Michig Illinois and Louisiana are still in session, and it is po ble before adjournment rami thing may be done to p vide for the payment of the whole or a portion of the terest annually doe punctually, but wc have seri doubts Pennsylvania has paid the interest due on the inst., on part ot the debt of the State, partly in spe funds and partly in relief Dotes, county rcrip, tic , but funds from which the stockholders will realize two i seven-sixteenths per cent, being one-sixteenth less tl the per cent interest due. TheLegislature ol Pennsyi nia may make some provision for tho prompt paymen the interest due in August, but no movement has yet b made to do ao, and we are induced to believe that treasury will not be in a condition to nay the tull per c then due on the funded or fonign debt The paym made on the 1st instant umountedto nearly one hund thousand dollars more than the balance in the treasury that time. The receipts into the treaaury between Fct ary 1st and August 1st, must be large enough to pay current expenses of the government, including amount due the members of the Legislature, end to vide for the interest then due, or the State again becoi bankrupt. The policy ot the administration ot that SI will he, no doubt, to pay the interest, when due, in wl ever funds there may he in the treasury, so tar as t) v ill go This is, at least, the most honest policy, and that may be in accordance with the views o( many sto holders, but it remains to he seen whether it will be best policv or not. From advices leceived from dtfl'. i sections of the State, we learn tbst the people are pay up their arrears promptly also the recent assessments, that tho receipts ot tnu tax collectors are much 1 <r than anticipated. We have no doubt the effort made the Legislature to redeom the credit of the State will responded to by the people, to the extent of their abil A corrupt government makes a corrupt people, and honest government should, by the same rule, makf honest people. When the government of a State i? de quent in fulfilling any of its obligations, the people come indifferent to any demands made upon them by t government, arguing that, if the State does not pay, th is no reason why they shout I, and govern themselv. s .cnrditigly ; but when the State makes every effort to f tain its ci edit, by practising the most rigid economy all the d> pnrtments of government, and endeavor to d justly with its creditors, the people make a correspond effort to provide lhe means. We have no doubt hut t the determination evi ecd by the Legislature of Penm vania to pay tiie interest on the public debt, so f-r its lunds in the treasury would |>rrmit, will arouse people of that State ti> a sense ot their delinquency, r induce them to liquidate the demands of the governm against them. The Legislature of Maryland have no particular p under consideration for the re lemption of the Stitfe ere It has been proposed 11 pass laws to enforce the collect of the tux levied last session. The Legislature ol lllir have under consid>ration u revenue bill,levying a tax the purpose of raising a revenue to pay three per rent the public debt, but, at present, its final passage is v< doubtful. The State Commissioner, Col. Oahlev, and ngents of the foreign ard American bondholders,l)a Leavitt, Esq., and (Jav. Davis, are at Spriugfi'-ld, in c ference with the Ligislature ol Illinois in relation to Canal Loan of fit,(ton,000, lately nrgotlnted in London the completion of the canal The Legislature of lllir had only two weeks longrr to sit, at the date of our 1 advices, and in that time all hills in relation to State debtrdnes* must be disposed of in some way. The L*| latures of Michigan and Loui-iana nrw doing nothirg^ wards providing lor the payment ol' the interest on liabilities, and we may txpect an adjournment ol tb bodies without passing any law to pay tho first dollar the interest on their large debts. Old Stock Bxchange, $1500 Ohio B't. MO !)#H' Ml shas Bk Com. scrip 3000 Illinois 6M 41 25 Erie KK 5000 do 41V 25 do 5000 do 41)2 5 Ohio Lk Trust 5000 Peon's 5's bl2m 74 40 Lafayette Ins Co IW0 do TIM 75 Morris Canal 1000 Ky B's, pble in Ky 50 shan Farm s Loan ,W0 do 150 III) 50 do 75 Nor k Wore *25 T do too do III.1 25 do Ml 25 Western RR 16m 25 do 25 L Island RR b3( 10 N Jersey RR 50 hi Boston Co 50 do 15 Utica aud Scheti 350 L Island RR _ 50 do s30 175 do 75 do i>30: 150 do tiKO : 50 do h3 : 25 Firemen's Ins Co 50 Stonington HR H'O do h4M) 4 75 do ton Harlem RR 7 :>0 do b30 7 M0 do WW 7 100 do 7 1.0 City Fire Ins Cn 1! 10 ffyrand Utica HR 11 BB Canton Co 3 25 do 5 200 Mohawk BR 00(1 0 Board, 200 shas Morris Canal 31* 415 shat L island RR 75 do 31* 50 do ?30 7 50 do 31 * 50 do s30 7 50 do blfl 31*2 50 do 1)60 " 125 do 32 25 N Art 'I rust 25 tlo 31 i\ 50 Hton ington RR 15 do Six 25 Nor mid Wore b31 New Stock RuhRMge, 100 Ohio 6's stft 'it 25 rh 11 ' aaton Co shas Farm' t ' 'oilliR do ... . ?do bow ,3 '? il I si 71 do til 3:i'a 21 I a.t Boston si I do bid 3T, 25 Nor and Wore bnw 7: do s3 MM 50 do -j rax ... do bis MM 50 do b3 71 i us Morris Canal *10 31)2 25 do b39 7 do 31b, 15 do *2 ?Jo hlS 31*

Other newspapers of the same day