Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 19, 1850, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 19, 1850 Page 2
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p NEW YORK HERALD. JAMBS OOHDUR BEHBITT, PROPRIETOR AND EDITOR. mci M. W. COKNEK OF FI'LTON AND NASSAU STS. THE DAILY HI. K AUK 2 cent* per copy?$7 per annmm. THE HEEh I V IIEHALD. every Salu day, til 6V4 rnli per copy or $3 per IMID, (A. European edition, ft per annum, to include the puttnfe. ALL LETTS* ^ by mail, for tufurrtplimi, or 1/1tK ndvertkemeilt, If kr i-?t-p.ikl, or t\e pt?Utft \Ml be deducted from the wumey rtmitUd. AMUSEMENTS THIS RVRNING. BOWIRT THEATRR. Bowarv.?Houit Moon?Nil tmb Ca??ah?Clabi tub y 4id or Mii^ui. BROADWAT THRATRK, Rro*4way.?Kxtbbmbb? Pooa (tin * WAI.teb. HIRLO'S GARDEN. Broadway.?Rokajicb AMI! RsALrrr -rBOlUAII MVUOALB. BURTON'S THEATRE. ChAmtora atmt-UraDa Dow?IItitbbiou* Khocuiim. NATIONAL THRATKR. Chatham aquart. ?8rou.au Child ?Lit* in Alaiaha?lottbut Tickbt?Kjbhbh* IfirB. CHK1STV3 OP1RA. HOUSJI. Koohuuof* pi a n HmrriuA LYMPIO.?Piuoi'f Nuiniiii. COIN ESI MUSEUM.?Cnkbi Last, and TiMtn Cv( Nrrtn. _ castm 0arden-8vm?? fctba AMERICAN Ml'SEl'M?Ccmomnm?Tw? D*u?ka*p. New fork, Wuluoday, Jane 10, 1HM. >t?i from Enrop* The telegraph lines to Halifax were in good working order last night, but there was no intellii<?nc? of the Cambria. Telegi njililr Summary. !n the Senate, the hours devoted to the public service were not very j>rofitably used?though this ie no uncomnu n fact. The Compromise bill of Mr. CUy came up, and Mr. Foote having moved an amendment to Mr. Hale's amendment of the preceding day, with respect to the formation of two States out of California, the Senate adopted, by a ote of thirty-three to live, "that California shal| be admitted with er without slavery, as her people Biay^elect." In the House of Representatives, the whole day was passed in a discussion u|>on mc new cnarge brought against the Secretary of tl?e Treasury, by Mr. Sweetzer, for using and appropriating a large sum of money from the surplus fund. The record of the discussion is highly interesting. The cabinet occupy a vast deal of the public time at Washington, and not without reason. We have no' seti led the first piece of Galphinism, and yet we have another thrust forth to perplex the country. On the twenty-seventh of June, lt>47, under Mr. Polk's administration, one hundred and fifty-two thousand dollars were transferred from the contingent fund ef unexpended balances, to the national treasury. In December, 1S49, the present cabinet did take from the treasury this amount, and re-appropriated it, without any sanction of legality. This is a serious charge, and, with other circanastances, cannet he overlooked. When it comes up again, we hope it will be treated with becoming decorum, ia accordance with the importance of the subject. The public are alive to the corruption in high place* at Washington, and desire thorough investigations. We shall have a beautiful financial history of tha present cabinet one of these days Haytl and Dominica?'What Is to be dona? We received, recently, a letter from Ilayti, published in the Herald of the 17th instant, which contained very important intelligence from St. Domingo. This island is fast becoming an object of magaitude to foreign powers, and is still more interesting to the people of this Union. By that correspondence, we were first put in possession of the startling facts, that both England and France have been secretly moving in the afTairs of this eland. It is the agents of these |>owers that have put that black scoundrel, Soulouque, now Faustin 1, up ta the idea of Itecoming a despotic monarch. with the style md title of " hmperor." They hare till other nod deejwr designs, which are only recently beginning to develope themselves. Kn*Und has a secret agent in llayti, a Sir Hubert Sham( ours, or Himr such name, who in tampering with both the black und the white races; and, by costly presents, is endeavoring to coax the whites to sub. Biit to the blacks, and acknowledge Faustin a* emperor of the whole island. Thus f ir, in thia regard, f*ir Kobert Shambourg, the Knglish secret gent alluded to, has had no success. Santana, the military chief of the Dominicans, would not listen to the proposition for an instant. The Kuropeun |?wer? are anxious, not only that Faustin 1. thould become sole em|>eror of St. Do. imiigo, but they nr? urgiug him, through their age uts, to conquer, acquire, or subjugate, all the West India inlands, by forming alliances with the negtoes, and inciting them to a general insurrection in every island, w Inch would be tantamount to a general massacre of all the of white rnce. This is the I at-1 and the greatest stroke of Uuropean diplomacy. Th?y view with alarm our rapid increase by accretii ji on this continent, and they are fearfully alarmed in reference to the i?l uidaol the Caribbean Sea If they can muke Kaustm, and hia 11 aytien empire, the nucleus of a still greater empire, comprising all the islands, they will have gained a success which will eveutuiily embarrass, if not destroy the Southern Stales and their institution*. These governments look with dismay at the progrefa of this country, ?nJ the ty r.innical courts of Lurope are now filled with jay at the prospect of a separation of the South from the North, and indirrctly they are doing all in their power, by secret agents, to increase the difficulty, and widen the breach between the twosectiona. They know that if this taken place. Iil?etty, freedom, and a government of the people are things of the past in American history, and that anarchy, civil war, an I carnage, would take their places, until the people would ahout with rapture at the advent of any hief, whom they believed h *d power to protect, i matter how bloody and unjust a tyrant he might he or become. The downfall of hlierty here would enable Kuropean tyrant* to cm*h it under their feet, in the old world, for the next century. Kngland, and ih<- other powers of Lurope that look with a jealoua eye at our progrean. now nee our weak point?the designs of the factions in the North to crush the .South, and her institutions They are willing to aid the abolitionist* nnd free soilrrs, to an ei cnt these people do not dream of. Hence the course that is now being pa railed by the sccret agents of these guvernme its in llayti. If they can in< ite a general uprising of the blacks in the West Indies, and the formation of on* rful negro empire, or a dozen smaller govern* merits under one imperial head, they know that the .South would find a deadly and a powerful enemy in a class of negroes, win h its been fought, tr< in their childhood,u? detest and hate American*. There i* one European power, (S,?ain.) that is compelled to pursue a totally ditbrent policy from Kngland. Ppain possessea (wo West India islands, an?l as a rlave-h< Wing |>ower. (>ie of her islands m in more immediate danger, frmi the Ifaytien negroes, th m our Southern States ; o??nse (iiensJy, ' the amsb (internment, as a matter of safety, as well as if humanity, is making preparations to assist the white people of llomiaica to pot down this ambitions black I.mieror Kaustin, and m ike him and his people slaves, sod tin' will be done so soon a* Cuba has settled her own difficulties. The true policy of the United Statea is, %t once, to take the initiatory in this matter, by reeosm/iog the Hepnblic of Dominica, and sending them a minister. The vessel of war that carries him oaf, should remain in one of the Dominican hartxra to protect the American * migrant* that will, douMiew, ponr into the rich valleys of Dominica the coming fall and * inter. There is great danger in delay. A quarter of a million of whites may he maaaacred by the ferocious negroes of Mayti, unless a fraternal and Acridly hnnd is riiendid to them by our government The sympathiea af the miaao* of the Amert an people are with(he apparently helpless and devo- 1 ad white race of St. Domingo, who havt bottled tike brave fellow*, as they are, for more than six years, against ten times their number of bruUl negroes. We have bo donbt that meetings on this subject will be held in the South, from Norfolk to New Orleans, as fan as the news spreads of the critical situation of the whites, and the ultimate design* of the blacks of St Domingo. Why should not meetings be called in this city at once, to take up a question so vital to thousands of onr white brethren 1 There are plenty of brave and gallant spirits in our midst, who would be welcomed in that beautiful portion of St. Domingo belonging to the republic of Domimeo. There is no law to prevent such emigration?there is room in St. Domingo for a hundred thousand agriculturists?and emigrants can go us fast as they pleasa to Do.ninica, and for any purpose whatever. The empire of llayti has no political existence with us. We do not recognise her, nor her government or her pco. pie, any more than we recognise the ourang and monkey chiefs, and their tribes of chatterers, at Sumatra or Borneo. This is a most important subject to the American people ; and, as we have little or no faith in a cabinet composed mainly of avowed abolitionists, we trust C'ongiess will at once take up the matter. let one or mic oilier uouee cull lor nil tne papers, I reports of secret agent*, their instructions, the j letters of Secretaries of States to the French ami Spanish ministers, in relation to this topic?their replies? the memorials and petitions of the people of Dominica, and the letters of the minister they sent to our government in 1841, which can be found on file in the State Department, placed there when Mr. Calhoun was Secretary of Stats, including those that have been added under Secretaries Buchanan and Clayton. Congress will then be in possession of all the facts, and we feel assured that i they will at once, after reading all these papers^ t.ike instant measures for the acknowledgement and preservation of the republic of Dominica. Foreign Claims on Portugal and Hayti.?The cfainiin, Chickasaw and other Domestic Claims. ?We have received advices, that Mr. Clayton and the Portuguese minister are at loggerheads, and that it is not at all improbable, but that the latter may speedily be furnished with his passport, and that the President may he induced to send in a war message, in reference to jioor, broken-down Portugal. What is it all about? will be asked by thousands of the American people. It is all about little or nothing. The AmericinGovcrnment are claiming s? me $40 or |50,000 from the Portuguese, for the destruction of u privateer named the General Armstrong, and that is about all. i> .~ .i. _ 1* n ? t)-:*-:- ..... i it-* iuub iu mr iciir vs ai wnu vjirai dukiiii, bt?cral eminent merchants in (his country, made contracts to supply the allied armies in the Peninsula with (lour, and other American provisisions, and, in accordance with such contracts, many American ships, with cargoes, were despatched to Lisbon. Shortly after, and while these vessels were lyint; in Lisbon, the news that war had been declared by the United States against England, reached Portugal, when these American shi|?, and cargoes, were seized und confiscated. After the peace of 1815, negociations were commenced, to recover these cluims, which amounted to hundreds of thousands of dollars, and we believe that Portugal paid every claim against her, in full. Thirty-five years later, an American cabinet are found, who are stark, staring mad on the subject of claims, and some of the members of this cabinet, having made their own fortunes out of Galphin, Chickasaw, La Francis, and other domestic claims, and caused great excitement among the masses, by the unblushing manner in which they (the cabinet) have combined to swindle the government, and plunder the public treasury to enrich themselves and their friends, are now endeavoring to direet public attention and disgust from themselves, and the Galphin and other domestic claims, to small foreign powers and foreign claims. Mr. Clayton becomes very patriotic and very belligerent. He knows that all our just claims sgainst Portugal were promptly paid for the S]<olmtion6 committed in 1814, and yet he rakes up this (?0,000 doubtful claim, w hich was incurred at the same time, by the destruction of a hulf privateer, and [>rnt>ahly half |>iratioal vca*cl the Urnrul Armstrong! What folly! What absurdity! Whit humbug! At the same time that Mr. Clayton is pushing this small Portuguese affair, ? the verge of a war between the two countries, there is the Iiaytien | Empire of negroes, with its Mack scoundrel of an emperor, who owes to our citizens, for the most j tyrannical robberies and confiscations of American property, a aum amounting to nearly one and a half millions of dollars Here is an amount worth talking al?<ut, and claims founded in justice which have been long neglected. Now, let Mr. Clayton ' [>re|*re a message lor General Taylor to be aent to Ccngress, with the facta relating to Hayti. and ask for power and a|>proprii?tions to bring the negro scamp and his empire to ??s proper bearings. Such a request would be promptly complied with by Congress. Then let the administration despatch a niHicient naval force to collect this million and a half of dollars fiorn the llaytiens, or bring back j the emperor and Mi court as security. Probably un arr<tngement could !>e made wiih Darnum, of the Museum, to assume the debt, and pay the American claimants ; he having the privilege of exhibiting the ini|>erial black chap and hi* court through, out the lTnion, and afterwards to sell them ia the South lo the cotton planters. We have no doubt that Faurtin I. would draw as large an audience as Jenny Lind. Here is a chance for our friend Mr. I Clayton to do an act which will amount to something, and he will get the credit of it. There is no credit to be gained by a war with di-^irited I'ortupnl, for a claim of |40 or ?50,U00 and that even a | very doubtful one. We advise Mr. Clayton to go home to his dwel i ling to-morrow rvmine, afler he ha* read the ' IU' aM carefully at the Slate iK ^aitmcat as it hi* utual cumin?aend Mark Tom over to Butler'a for a (ration piichrr i f old ale, and while the Secretaiy ia hpi>iuk it, lie can retlect aoberly upon our proportion, and we feel avured that he will adopt it Ml once, and then our a&xioua community will aee an opening to St. lHxnwifq, and we ahall hare no war with Portugal, which would be very likely to involva ua in a war with other European power* before we got out of it. Ar-Mt??toii or CAktroRNia.?Some of our cotf mporanea imagine that any further delay in the dniMion of California aa a State, will affect the commercial iatereataof that Kf and wonderful territory. Thi* ia all mere di lumoo It ia of very little conaequence to the ad venturer* going to or coming from California, whether that territory ie admitted M a State thia year, or at any time within the neit ten The only importance connected with it* ad* miaoion, ia in reference to the laiil i^<eculatora, who wiah to monopolize, under aputioue titlca, the beat partxrf the gold rv'iom on the Aacrajuento uul Sen Joaquin. Ma. CaM a*i> t?b i'ors'a ()rut To*.?A great Hf al aI t/aah i? putdiefced alx?ut theae warm daya, in aonw <4 thr journal*. in reference to tfce important pomtKVM which Mr. Can*, ihr Aaienraa Cb<?r?* at Koine, haa taken, in n/rrrace to the great toe of 1 ito lioline** the I'opa. f*?>me philosopher* r?nmire Mr. Cam U>t refuting io kiea the nr*m I or and othrra apfttove of hi# Awriean apint in reaiatin* the ceremony. aa an inaufr to the conatitubwa an<l the eafh'. A* (he old Jev an id in the thunder atorm: "What a ureal ftiaa ahoa< a |>iece of pork P* r Mail Cawwrjh ? Horn* of the Sunday jaurnnii1 have eharyd na Mr. Hafc?r, one of the re|ortera of the Ilt-ald, tint he haa received monry lr?nn ronie perron who waa arr??/\f, and put in rharpe of the police, aud Uwt the moa^y wa? a ffvciea i f Mark-maiMe vy.aail iarailed, interfering wuh justice and the III eny of the pres?. We have mad*- inquiry irto (He charge, and rind that it u I fala-lir* d fn m I rpianing to ead. Wn Mtufr-rstanJ that Mr. B?k? r haa ma%.? arrangement* to entntnence legal pro<e?dags ag*tn?? U)9 *|aflderci*. Thi? It right tad mv??. Tk? Fracas Between Forrest and Willi*? Carila and toantcrpanti. The moat of our cotempuraries have gives a brief account of the ccene which took place at Washington square, on Monday evening, between Mr. Edwin Forrest aad Mr. N. P. Willis. It lias been called by some a new phase of the " Rochester Knockings," transferred from Bar* num'b Hotel to upper-ten-dom. Be that as it may, we with to act fairly towards all parties; and, accordingly, here are the statements of the two parties, in their own worda:? a card from n. p. willis. Si>?As a statement will doabtlrw appear of an outrage which took place thin evening. una as it may not be a correct one, allow me to state it, simply as it happened : ? W bile walking in Washington square. with bo suspicion that any one wan near me, I wan suddenly knocked down. and. while upon the ground, severely beaten. The first thing I oould observe was, that two men, a Mr. Ftevens and another, were struggling to prevent persons from interfering; and. when I rose to my feet, I, for the first time, saw Mr. Edwin Forrest He was in the hands of police officers, and hia two friends were eagerly declaring to the crowd that I waa the seducer of Mr. Forrest's wife This prepared falsehood and slander of that lady they contiuued to declare at the Police office, where we were taken When 1 lnformtd the Judge that I had no complaint to make, or other reckoning with Mr. Ferreit. at that place, the usual ball was required and I left the office. As my whole provocation to this ruffiiuly assault baa been an endeavor to vindicate the honor of the lady (and. ot course, equally to show that her husband bad doi. mrougu ner, cim? 10 aiHDonorj. puouo upiuioa, as tar an that reparation can go, will readily see the ouffkge In it* true light. Your*, respectfully. N. P. WILLIS. Monday Evening. June 17. A CAKD FHOM ANDREW STEVIN9. To THr Editob of ih): IIehald:? Sih:?In tbe Tribune ot thin morning. Mr. N. P. Willis has made a perverted statement of the affair of Monday evening, the 17th iustant. which resulted in the severe castigation inflicted upon hioi by Mr. Forrest. In this statement I am reltrred to in a manner which requires a public correction :?After i dinner, on the 17th, I walked out with Mr. Forrest and another friend. As is our common practise. wo ' strolled into the Washington I'arade Ground, a publio and tavorite resort. After walking about, some til (feu , minutes or more. Mr Willis was observed coming up { the walk from the southwest corner of the square. ; klr. Forrest immediately left us without saying a word, and moved from the gravel walk upon the raised i ! part above, and allowed Willis to approach, when he (Forrest) stepped quickly In trout tnot behind, aa j falsely stated by Mr. WiUis) of him trou tour to six feet, and stopped, looking him steadily in tbe eye; and shaking his tut in Willis ftse. made use of < ! some expression which I could not hear, from tha | distanae where 1 stood W tin* made a movement with his hand towards hi* breast, as it to draw a | weapon, when Forrest promptly knocked him duwa with his fist, took away his caue. placed his toot upon his neck, and laid upon his person with a whip or cane at least twenty blows over his back, shoulders and legs, applied with rapidity and vigor Many attempted to iiiteifere; but Mr.Forrest proclaimed, in a loud tone of voice: 'Gentlemen, this is the seducer of my wife; do not interfere;''and imm< diately all interference was withdrawn, until the arrival of the police officers ? Willis, in the meanwhile, screamirg and exclaiming ' help, help,'' ' save me. save me." ' police, police, take him off.'' Forrest was finally removed by the officers, and walked to tbe police office, lie there stated, as well to the magistrate as to Willis : "I did this act;" " I told you, t*lr, (to Willis) the la<t time we met. that It ever you attempted sgain to interfere with my domestic affairs. I would hold you personally responsible. and 1 have done .o," Tken. turning to the magistrate. be said: " This i* the seducer of my wife, and f?r that reason I have chastised him which WiUis did not deny. They were then both hound over to keep the peace, Mr Forrest being greeted with cheer*, altar leaving the office, by the assembled crowd This is a < , plain stati ment of the ease, as it actually occurred, j The reporter of the Trtkvne. as well as Mr. Willi*, most unfairly attempts to create the impressioa that 1 was ; close to Willis whin Forrest attacked him and that some one beside Mr F struck him That is unqualifiedly false. I was not within one hundred and fifty feet 1 of the parties when the affray eommenced; nor did I 1 tter one word, or do any act, but look on. until the ! parties were both in tbe pollen office, and then only to 1 correct Mr. Willis's miaatatemcnl*. as It seem* he cannot open his mouth, or pat pen to paper, without a total disregard to truth. Yours, very raspeetfully, AN I'llh. W 8TEVKN8. New Tore, June 18th, I860. ?_/oniem[>oraneousiy who uiese curiou* nisiuncu incident*, so graphically treated in these two cards, we also received the following bilirt through the poet office; but whether it actually came from Mr. Willi*, or not (it may be a deception), wc will i not swear:? m. r. willis to j. a. benhktt. I notice in thin day'? HrraU curriloan attack on 1 me, audi now give you fair notice, th.it If you e*er j again allude to me, >ave in luch a munner a? m?jr bo unohj? rtioiiKble. I will cudgel you within an Inch of your life. 1 have too lung submitted to this unpro- , voked insolence, and have determined to put an end to it. inrm To J. 0. Bennett. N.P.WILLIS. We have lived too long ia the world, and en. countered too many heroes of all kiads, to be much afraid of anything in the shape of man, wo* man, or devil. Besides, we should suppose that j N. P. Willis has had " cudgelling" enough for the prevent, in a legitimate and substantial form ; and accordingly, we set down all this exhibition of feeling to lite influence of the " Rochester knocking*," under their new and improved phase, which ought to be taken up again by the Kev. Mr. Griawold and his twelve apostles, for philosophical analysis. In no particular, whatever, shall we do injustice either to Mr. Forrest or to Mr. Willis; | and as to fear or intimidation by threats, from any 1 quarter, we never knew it, and (hiss it by as the idle wind. It is a much graver matter than " Rochester knocking*," or personal assaults, that has tern forced m?on the public attention. Let us return to that. In w hatever view we look at the matter, there are point* which present the same aspect on every vide. It is perfectly well known that Mr. Forrest lived in harmony and attection with hi* beautiful and accomplished wife, for many years. Ilia own nature appears to have been, for a very long period, free from any ungenerous suspicion; and blessed beyond the ordinary lot of professional men, he was about to retire from the world to enjoy those simple habits of life which were in consonance with his taste and education. He, no doubt, believed ' that in the retirement of the couatry, many more years of connubial affection would contribute to the happiness of himself and wife. At the very period, however, of anticipations so gratifying to his hti?ction Hnd ambition, the presence of spoilers s< ured the whole cup of the future. During his ah- , sencr on his (irofcssional tour* to various p.irts of the countty, his house seems to have become the I raravant-ary of a numberof individuals, who, to say the least, were flee to make it such on these occasions, though they would not have dared to do so *hen the master of the household w*a at home.? They ste his bread?drank his wine?lounged on his sofas?reposed on his pillows, and took que*> Unliable lilterties with the wife ofhis bosom. This treatment did not, and cauld not, square with any plain republican's ideas of propriety, or of gentlemanly liehavior. It was the result of a gross levity of manner, foreign to any gentleman's mind not corrupted by the socialistic follies and freedoms *hirlimark the conduct of csrtain fannliea in Kurope, and of which Lady Blessin jton and Count D'? >rsny were once the centre. It was conduct that even the most con Ming and unsuspicious man of tke old school of politejieas and hospitality, could oaly look upon with surprise, and was well calculated to arouse snspicioas that a mask concealed the real feelings ol the heart. Itoubt, once sug. ftestn>l, b ads to scniuny; and Mr. Forrest seems to hsve teen very watchful, though s!?w in his decisions. His forbearance waa remarkable?and when, ct last, he did strive to protect his honor, and (< mnenred seeking a remedy fur his uneasiness, Mr. Willis made a reply to the charges %:rin?t his associstes of the modern socialistic ol ol n?orals and m?niiew; but neither defended r.?* esj 'sinal his own share in the curious transactions st Mr. -Forrest's residence, or contented himself ? nh disa&using Mr. Forrest's mind of the suapiri< ns vthich'kad unfortunately tortured k. On the OoMrsry, Mt Willis attacked the simple and anc;t? ntalicus habits of Mr. Forrest, and added fael to the /!Mir?^~v:gravating, we fear, symptoms alrrsty sufl*i?ntly wnder snd etcitable. 1 l.e re Mill * no oili?r than might fw Hnt.< ipatrd. f-iur^ with the Ion of tfcone ?fT? ctiona which wero vr.ce ih? pilUra i>f hia pride, Mr. Forreet, with thoiij htlrM ha Me and<|Mil?wtliWaagacify.yet with * natural in>| ulae, iought to |**iah, or at (be Iraal to indicate bia di*f?>aiti<>fi toward# Mr. Willie, to wlxie moral* and mannerr. to w.Vse teaching* *nH acquaintance, he attributed. in an alight dogi*r, hia rfomeatie nnhappinm. Oar r*r?t report j li.ia ?orrecily dencribed the encounter? and ii#pn>- I I l>*l>tiiu?a are that lb* whole matter, to It M M* r Willi* and his associates are concerned, has oaly jnst begun. Having reviewed, with all possible candor, the origin of this usault, which we can only palliate, and not justify, we gather a moral from the history. The parties to whom Mr. Forrest BeeoM indebted for hiB untortunaf position, are persons who seem to have modelled their habits and practices on those of the tnaurm$ ton known to Euro pean tociety, of which Lady Blessington was the head, and coteries of which are well known in London and on the European continent. Fashionable socialism, literarv socialism, moral socialism, are the foundations of such phases of life?and they are totally opposed to those practical, senkible, refined and moral views of society which belong to the true republican elegance and simplicity of manner generally ruling society in the United States. eeive already the mischief that the introduction of such foreign follies has accomplished, and it is a warning to society. Nothing can repair Mr. Forrest's loss ; but the community may gain much by its painful and uufortunute hiitory. , The Nashville Cohvention amd the Nojith.? After a sefrsion of nine days, the Nashville Convention adjourned, to meet in six weeks after CtngieFs shall adjourn. While Congress has done nettling, the Nashville Convention has done a great deal, that begins to tell everywhere, and particularly here at the North. All the politicians are in a quake. They have been fretting and fuming for nine days, and now they are in the very dog-days of politics, and have become quite rabid. At first they predicted a failure of the convention to accomplish any end of importance. Now, they see that tremendous results are coming out of the discreet and sensible movements ut Nashville. Perfectly aware that the majority of the people, here at the North, h*ve no animosities to entertain against the South, and j that the chivalrous South ate much more likely to deal patriotically with a balance of power in their hands than the North, the people do not care about sacrificing the country upon the great question, to aid ragged politicians and fellow* struggling for place. They will go in for the Missouri line to the Pacific. If there is any doubt ok this l>oint, let the wire-pullers at the North wait and

see. If a complete revolution does not come out of this movement at Nashville, nothing will come out cf any political caucus. The very moment that Congress adjourns, the loss of the whole session will be realized by the people, and they will undertake the settlement of the slavery question, by an agitation for the election of 1K?2. A new broom, in the shape of a new and powerful party, will sweep away all the rottenness and corruption which now jeopardize the health of the country, and a new organization will give freshness and efficiency to the government. The probabilities are, as Eoon as the Nashville Convention re-assembles, that we shall have the outlines of a great political agitation marked out. This will be a commencement. Speedily will follow evsry othsr requisite. Nsw journals will spring up to give the opinions of the public mind. Political hacks will be sent t* Coventry, and the country will take a new position, under an enlightened public sentimsnt, which will not be seriously druibed for a quarter of a century. This will be a just retribution apon the Miserable tricksters who have shown themselves unable to 1 a (vial f fnr f It < sutAnlo Postage Reform.?Rowland Hills' important movement in England, in bringing about cheap postage, has proved a great bleaaing to the people, and the government revenue from the post office, in that country, haa increased. Our government seem to be very slow in entertaining proper views of this subject, and every attempt to get a reduction of our heavy rate*, seems attended with more difficulty than getting a Galphin claim allowed. Postal reform is much needed. The facilities for travelling and transporting the mai's have been much improved and increased within a few years, and it is only a reasonable demand of the people that I there should be a considerable reduction in postage , rates. They are much too high. The experience 1 of the British post office furnishes u* with all the results that tan be required to justify a reform. The extent of our country does not change the nature of the question in the least. Under a reduced postage tax, we should have a larger revenue. Let the reform be decided upon. Coixcctor or New You.?We really hope that the Senate, at Washington, will take up Mr. Maxwell's case at once, and either confirm or reject him, and put that respectable gentleman out of further pain. He has been in distress long enough. It is time to eitl er let him en oy his position, or take oft his head as smoothly a? possible. Tnx Nrw York Mi t?All the articles written in this latitude and longitude, n reference to the mint for this metropolis, are so much valuable 1 Manhattan gas thrown away and wasted. There is too much jealousy and opposition from all the other lsrgs cities, and the different S ates, operating on Congress, to permit so useful an improvement to be crested, as n mint for the commercial metrojMilis of the Union, where of right it ought to iw, mi u uowotrr riw. Tki Italian Opera an4 Faihloa. Tba DiDipr of the Ilmnt company hw taken *? ' trordinary pain* to comply with tha dtalraa of the faehlonabla public who aupport hi* admirable rater- 1 priae On Friday night tha opera of the " lluguenota. ' | by Myerbccr. will ba prtfanted. The distribution of tb* character* Include* a powerful array of roeal talant. Pteffanonl Hotlo. and Vlettl will undertake tba two prominent female character* and Palrl. Marlnl. Cor- : radlPettl, Collettl, and eight or tan othara, will add > their Hrangth to glra eBrlaucy to tha opera. wklth baa ??w been performed In thla country. Thia opera onght to awaken tba fkrhlonabla war Id, ; for It la a magnificent production The auile la mag- ! niftcent. Tba total parta of Valentine, Margnarrlta aiid Kaoul are eery brilliant, and will dlaplay tha qualltiea of Ptrffanonl. Boilo and flalri to tba greaieet adraataga Vrlday nlgbt will b? tba commencement of a naw ?j(?h In tha ki*tory of tka Havana ftewpc. NKOIO ImmiKCTTOM AT PoTST Pmtlt, CutTHtorr*.? Wr are informed by Capt. Currier, of the brig W.J. Watson, arrived yentrrday morning from Ponce, P. K., that a Inter, dated M*jr 23, hud been rrcei*ed at Ponce, from Point Petre, detailing the following particular* of an attempt by the negroee to deetroy the Utter city <>n tlta nlgbt of May lath, the alty nf Point Pet re, 1 < audaloupc. waa fir- d by tlia aegroee. It being a ?l*nal for Insurrection. before agreed on by them, llowerar. I thay did not >ueiw4 la entering tba elty. haviuc been deterred by the prompt meaauraa taken by tha cttliea* , bat tba oraraaer*' liouaee wire burnt t? the ground, and tba amrking ruin* and deetitute famine* preeentad a arena difficult to describe Tba elty haa bean (Ired fonr different tlmea alnea. and eighteen hnuee* burnt Tka Uoeernor haa pnt tba city In a atata of alafa. aad we trust for the preeent our city la safe. Mo eltlaen la allrwed to be out after ? o'clock Many par*on* hare been arreatad and will ba tried to-day. and probably shot. Tha report thla morning la that the city will ba fired t<> nlgbt Tba Governor-General la expected to day. with troop* Iba Martinique Wa hare.at pre- 1 rnt. *11 nt BOO troop* and th? militia fth? lattrr *11 eolorrd) tudir or<l<?? (Ind ilnti* knowt *1*1 the ?od may b# ; but to judp of tfc* flitIIr? by th? put. It yet toy prora i aatoad 4Htn? of tk? PI Dnnliin tragedy How to Sot.m a Pifmccttt.?'The immortal Purnnm ia at hia wii'a end a* to the destiny of kia new theatre. Why don't he raiae from the dead, the late John Howard rayoe?we?ran the famous theatrical Payne, not the oiygen and dydrogea Pair.e T He could help him thraugh. n?lTrmnhta of IittlIvlilnata lion l.uther Wo, 1>. II. Maury. 8 D. Ptnrglr*. C R A an I on* bundrxl and one ?lk?r? arrl?r<i In thl? city jMtirdi;. anil took rtoniM th? Irtln* H#a? D rbo^ali. I'. W . tail forty frrnr other*. anivod yr?t?r<lay. and tuck ronw at th* Aaiertraa Hot* I The aagrtirat* oumtwr ef arrival* at th? principal iK'tflf it Ik* elty, jMliriltf, ?a? eight hundred and t???tj-?ia Jr?*a* Cirr tun pttomu.? a l???ly ami b?*otlful *lll?(? la rltlag up !>*? ? n J*r**y Ulty and lloknkra. alii ii Fa?"?ta Th? air U frrah nt healthful aa t already ?um< maa mall h?u*r? ar* kailt and neauple* by th? rltlaen* of ? Tork Mr?<l titk the heavy. 4?mm air of the ally Thla rural plaaa la laid oat vary prattUy. and tka tiUu la the D?tg kfcurbaod a.*t akin?la|. I % / , The City Tract Society. I A meeting of the member* of the City Tract Society j vu held la*t night, at the North Dai eh Church, : J ornrr of William and Fulton ftreet*. Thl* in ? i meeting lor report*, which pre*?nt the following state of facta, a* eonnected with the work of the sociaty tor k the last month, and for the laat lis month*, a* gleaned li from the report of the Secretary, Mr A R. Wetmora:? * Tor the laat mouth the number of visiter* employed * wa* 1.102; number of tract* distributed. 88,363; Biblee )*. upplied to the destitute. 107; Testament* lupplied to | children and other*, 160; volume* lent from the Ward I libraries 864; children gathered into Sabbath school*, ! 126, children gathered into public school*. 13. pert-cms f, gathered into Bible clasees. 7; perilous induced to 1. attend church, 129; temperance pledges obtained. 76; , h diftriet prayer meetings held, 116; persou* hope- * fully converted, 28; convert* united with evangelical j p eourcnes. s. 1'uriog the last clx month*, the Dumber of tlnitfti line been 1.138; Dumber of tracts distributed. W'J 170; Bibles supplied to the destitute, 811; Testaments supplied to children and other*, 501; volumes lent fri in tbt Ward libraries. 4.142, chi.dren gathered into Pabbath schools 1.088; children gathered iulo publio V schools. 137; persons gathered into Bible classes, UO; a person* induced to attend church, 1.1S64, temperance pit due* obtained. 400. district prayer meeting* held, ' 780; backsliders rtclaimed. 'i'l\ persons hopefully con- a Tertcd, 106, converts united with evangelical churches, j, Hi. To accomplish the work which it bun undertaken, the society only expend about }1.U00 per month, P though they really want J1&.90U per year The oHy is tl divided by the society into twenty districts Over eavh district is appointed a missionary, who superintends the work o) distiibutioa. gives out the tracts, 0 nnd exercises a general supervision in his district. $ The society is auxiliary t? the American Tract .Society, and, like that institution recognises no sect. The report iay?:? a We bars in the la?t year, by means of ri'lters going monthly from house to bouse in their particular ,a dbtricts, delivering tracts and conversing wherever it i could prudently be done, and of luisninuaries superintending and assisting in their different wards, en- t< deavortd to promote the best interests of all the families residing within the utmost bounds of this [t city; giving especial attention to the poor, the attiict rd the ignorant and the UDgodly. As individuals, t' we belong to various branches of the Church of Christ: u but in this work we have found nothing that repaired ^ the compromise of a denominational seutiment. or that disturbed a denominational feeling We huva prosecuted our work, relying exclusively upon Diviue h influt nee for making it < ffective. and to the rich graoe < j, of Ucd we ascribe whatever saccesa has attended our I efforts. As we have proceeded in our work, its imp or- I ' tance has continually become more apparent. We r have, in this city, about 'Jou.ooo persons who do not attend the ministration of the gospel Home ot these are of the household ef faith, yet they cannot mingle in * the asstmblies of the saints on accouat of age. in- n fiimity. destitution, or some other dispensation of l'revidence ; but they are the Lord's poor, and they _ have special claims upon all the good offices that we q can render tLem. Yet a vast majority of the AH> 000 <j nrgbcters of the sanetaary are persous who live careless or sinful liTes. regardless of the authority of Ood, I a til reckless of their future destiny. Tney neither ! kuow nor believe the gospel; yet they must know and j, believe it. or tbry cannot be saved Tho means of c obtaining infomiation are, indeed, within their reach; 8 but they avoid the public preacher, they read not the t Bible, and they strive to banish serious thoughts. J -1 if we come into contact with them, they m:?y be induced to listen to our remnrkr to read a religious tract, or to go to some plsee of worship ; and thla, un- j der the blessing of (iod. may. as often has been the ease, result in their salvation But. in ordar to this they must be (ought out and visited I* not, then, I thin work important? I? it not essential to the wel- ' far* of those amongst wham we dwell, and can we | neglect it with impunity ?" Ibis extract from the report. show* exactly what the appropriate woik of the City Tract Society Is hone of the distributor* receive any pecuniary reward * for their labcrs. j Sporting Intelligence. [ Cr?T?rrn.i Coi iiaa, L. I.?Taorn*<i.?Monday, I June 17.?The trotting match for $400, Mile heat*, J between kr g. Jim and b. g. Plug, did not take plaee J the latter basking out and paying forfeit; bnt, during the afternoon, according to announcement, a purse was contended for, which made np for the disappoint- j, tent arising from the forfeiture of the match. Five i nag* same to the (core?the whole of the entries lor the purse This contest was mile heats, beet three in 11 (Itf. to 260 lb wagon* :? t D. Ftevenson entered br. m. Mendham Maid.. Ill j E Snedeker entered eh g. John 1 2 2 C. Loiiel entered b g. llenry Clay 4 4 3 e 11. W entered g. g. Morgan 3 S 4 1 J. Conklin entered br g. Centrevllle dis. t Time, 2 56}*?2:58?2:50*. Firit that ?John won the pole. Morgan the *eeon4 1 place, Centrevllle the third position, Mendham Maid s the fourth, llenry Clay outside A number of attempts j. were made to get up to the score together before the word wa* given, and when given, the nag* were in a string. John Leading, the brown mare aecond. Morgan 1 third. Centreville fourth, llenry Clay bringing up the g rear. It wa* not long, however, before position* were changed; the mare cut John down at the tlr?t quar- 1 1 t, r p< le. while Henry Clay passed Centrevllle. and col- I { land Morgan They uow got settled, and eery little j , change took place during the heat, exeept that Can- I trevllie managed to get distanced. Mendham Maid , came in a couple ol lengths In front of John. Morgan ' i and Clay being fifty or sixty yards behind ritne. U:?>&. ; i Stt o*.d llemt -Morgan had the lead thi* time; but Iht ' mare got in front of him before he reached the quarter fiole. John also passed him; I ut not liking so many i ibertle* of the kind taken with him, hn made tight ( with the sorrel, and they rn^ed and re p*?<td each other down the bark strstcV until the bellow* cf the i rav lost their Irittative nower. when he broke and fell C buck on 11. i r y Okf| una they two kept 4tw . m j. my , the remainder of the heat. coming home ahout forty yard* b> hind John lleudhtm Maid again wdd handily, ! by thr,e or four li-n^thn Tim*. 2 6<J. j ' Third Ural ?The hor*e? got off u evenly w ponelble. t John with tli>-lead, the marv next, Morgan third, and Clay lant. The marr eoon went In front, and ?ai never ' hmdi d Morgan tfave John a challenge, hut he eri-d 1 peccari on the flrnt attack, and Clay beat hlin to the t mom. The mare won the race Tery eaatly, coming home > IHWll ^gthf ahead of Jolin. in M tmarrqra Cot'lm, So it m Out in B ?t. L I ? ??tl? mi, Jtmt 16.?TaoTuau.?i'urte. mile heat*. beat three ' In tve. I Mr. Peltreau entered blk m Black Bmi. ... 12 2 11 , Mr. Ji>hm>t>n entered h h Telegraph 2 1 12 2 Time, 2 48-2 46-2 47-2:46*-217. Mit?it i'ovmr. lin ni***?piiin. ? June 9.--Thin race ea? mile heat*, beet In fire, lu hirae<a. gentlemen driver*. The following li the tummary : ? O. g Tareaway 2 0 1 1 li B g St Charlea 1 u J 3 3 I Ch m Fanny 3 3 3 2 2 | \ Time, 3 Ut -3 Ol- 3:0C 3 10-3 01. MAILS FOR EUROPE. The Weekly Herald with the Latent Sevi from ail rarta of the imcrkan Cou'.tneat. Three fteamihlpii leave thin port, thl* week, for Kwrope. Ike F.nglUh (teamer A merle* Capt Shannon, will leave at Bo??, to-day, for Halifax and Liverpool. ; Her Mall* will elore at half pa*t ten o'clock thl* j morning. Th* Anrrltaa *to*m?hip llrrm?nn.rtpt. TriMrM ; will l?a?* to-morrow afternoon at ihr<? o'eloek, for J Southampton. roflaad. and Rromon ll?r mail* will lot* at two o'clock, and ail latUr* paM through I th* Po*t Offlro Th? Irl*h *t?au>*hlp YI?*roy, Cnpt Kwlng. will !? ? on Saturday n?on. for Gnlwaf. Ireland ller Mail* , will rloM at bill pvt Un that morning. Th* IT**Of HnuU wlU b* pnblUhod at ninn o'aloak Mb aiorninf. with th* htMt n?w*. PinjU *opl??, In wrapper*. *lip?nr* ('aart C?lrndar-Thl> Dap. Rcrarwa Co vat, <Cia cnt)- (Wt, AM 7Si? 4**. 744 743. 74* to 742. Rtnwrv* Caa?-? 74. 5*3 :U. 429.279. 311, 401. m, 4U 419. M*. Ml. M*. M?t. 67V 301 1*6. , 619 SMI. 626 1326 714. 3T.S 746 Comkoh Pi .! Part lit ,149. Ml 363 MV Ml. ( HM 866 ?67. MV *71 37*. 874. 141 IU 377 Part 2.1 I 271. .V.0. 198. 866. 616 41* 620 624 128, M. 690. S3 a. 1 t%4 loft &ai& A40 8i n?in? c. I IT 21. 7# ir 17. 491. 104 114 *1 ' 132 40*. 136 IS*. 140 M. 110 3. 194 29. 143. Wt 145, 159. 1S7. 63, 149 150. 162 !06, 16.1 lis. 1*1 la ll* t I > Haiti' NtrvaM Antidote?Th* onlp nrdl- ' la* tnt k? ?n that (applio* th* airvntia flm*. th*r?k? , roartlac til itrrixK off, rilca*. toMlily of the toril k n I , r??<l?rW rol art kj th* of o*? knttl*. |l por boulo. tJ . par 4n*aa. INMauai it>Nt. Brtdal Card* Kl*?*nt Ratrlop** and Cnk* ' It< ??*. of lk> la<?*t aa4 ?.o?i ra*hl*nahle Htlm, pan So B | t ft r Hill I. 39] Br r-r |)<i?r* itroat. on1 at M I K**rd*U* branch *i?r*. No. 1 w all ?ir??? ! p Tk* Plnnb* Kntlonnl Oallrrjr, Nn. 9SI J Pr ??*/. aoataia* th* larko?t lltriii. f [ ?. < f J' 4io<ia?ai?|i*4 la<IM4?al* la th* r*lt*.l Rtatot. I'otona* 1 ?t*tit?? >Mt tollortlon ranaot fail of h?in<r b.*hl? ir?tifl*4 I v; M !? (, Important to th? Pakllr.-W* raimot too p ? raa?a>maa4 iarali<la aa4 nth*?* Ik* tlra?rt??ihar? tin WIih *< Dttldlrl, Wa hara fo*a4 th?n a^nal ta tha Int thii tr> inp'tiil thiaa laatinf tka fi?? let ?h? ? ?- t? tr ahoala ill tnaant lata a iapply ?.tii thtm. Thay ? IU la hid for aaadallar hottla of no I. BR?K>K ft ro , lit l?r->a4?ay K Hair Djrt.-Datrbflor't Oanolna l.lqnM ' Hair !?? . a?a "Hi* ha pr??f?r?4 at tka laaaafactnrj. I vt <11 Hrwt. Tha rnMie ahaald imrt aramat lonati?-i?. Saa ? my ??rirq? <ii|?iowia? r?r??aa whnaa hut hat mmr?J a ka.l < I'.r frn? il.? a ?f tha loitatina 1yn. >aa hara it p< aorraatad kj far, in* aa ahara. Cojy tha a44r*aa. g, W lfl and Toaprra.? A not hat Madal kal * aaa awarta4 ta W? Rafhalar, for iht kaat ? 14a aa* T?a p??? "Oia faMta ara ia?na<l la latMft hit aaw atria for l-fci ,1 at TUTt HKU>R'9 ealahraia-t ?n r??wj, 4 I'atlaaraal Ha >w^a iMlanw* a?< h?t a?>.n?wi la tk? *Ur On It Ffcalon'a Ma?lr Hair l?;r, to Calar UM fli Pair ar Wkiahtra. tka oaaitai it i? aralta* intarr t? fka hair ar ttla. It aan ha fflaHlatai?, with ni <''?arkta? tka arlw. *< hat no had ?4*r. It |( ar*lia4, ar M t?U. at PB?U>rt *, Iff Rr^aHirv: ??< hy fawr?tt, tnatkaaat aoraar ?f Chaataat ut fifth itraaw, rkllt4al?kk. J The Intenae mental emrltement uU?v ihlth lk? nglm of Brotdtti Uhorert, in me for a bat, ha* thrown Mm into a faoor of ioaloaov and hl* h>,lub?? '? oxpooel, and EHfBNBCIlllD, ' * Na?a? *tree? sell* the ?iTaio* u??- for twelve hilliata, whilst Broadway ask* $3,50. ? Knox on Hats?Whatever aaajr be tkouht f knocka oa the floor* and wall* la the company of tEoee idio* from Roclieatar, we have no doubt at all of tho worth ud preltty of kaui <>n Hat*. W? hart triad thorn of ton ot the Knot of Hat*. bnt tho Hat* of ILnnx'*?u| ore there can >> ai> an*tab* about them. A light. olaatio ody, and a broad. (em rout brim are the charaeteriatia^ ailed to thil aort of woathor. Knox know* it. Tile Gem of the Season.?Gcnln Invitee ? omparison ia price, boanty, lighters*. and convenience, bo>itn his newly luvouted f'uion Hat, composed of tho flneoO s't, and tho straw fabric* usually w.ra at thia imoou. iahter in the icale than a Panama, mora darable, baa tkaa 1 alf the price, f?r tLore b?cutuin<, and net Mabla to ba tentdrift by every aust, it has, aa tho inventor expected, taken reccdoiico of all the straw*. GEN IN. 214 Broadway, opposite St. Paal'a. wmmmw^mmMONEY H A KK KT. TtcaDAV, June IS? P. M. Wall atreet wok comparatively quiet te-day. ?o far &#lock operations were concerned. At the Orat board, 1 rie Income Bondi declined P?r cent; Iludaon. liver Railroad, IX i Rending Railroad, A?. Harien* Uvanced }i per erst. Erie Income Bond* appear Uv e ateadily settling down, and it i* the prevailing lmreeeion that prices will go below the rate* at which tley were taken. The receipt* at the office of the Assistant Treasurer f thin port, to-day, amounted to $40 l>10; payment* 46 879 $8; balance. $3,580,468 07. The Back of Gettysburg (Pa.) has deolarej a seaiinnual dividend of three per cent. The transfer books of the State and eity loans, Maryind. and ?t the Baltimore and Ohio Railroad Bonds, are been closed, preparatory to the payment of iaeri'nt on the 1st ol July. The Mutual Fire and Marine Insurance Compaay or altimore. haw declared a dividend of ten per oent on lie net earned premiums for the pant year, ending 31st It.; also a cash dividend of six per cent on the scrip eretofore issued. The Burlington and Mount IIoily Railroad Company ave d< clart d a dividend of four per cent, having beeo a operation scarcely a year. during which a portion of he erst of the road baa been paid out of th? current; eceipts. The current quotations in this market, for foreign nd domestic exchanges, for speoia, and for nneurrenfc loney. were as annexed:? foktuon iicuaiobs. >a Laadoa !''? * 10 On AnaHerdaia.. ..40 a 4'* ? in I'&ris 5f?i'4 a 5175 On Hamburg 3?H a >a Urrnnea Tj >79^ DoMEMTIC exchanmc*. loston f *r a W Jm Mobile (apeheaks W \ di? 'biladelpbia . .par a ?, dis New Orleans... lit a? dis laltimore ... .{ ?r a S dis Nortb Carolina.. |\J a 2 di? tMklioii'l.... 1 i l>| ilii rineinnati 1), a 2 die IWafcstua... Ji * 1 dia I<oaiaville 1 a IW 41* iatauaah .... * x 1 dis Nashville ? a dia Luxiuta K a 1 dis St. I.?ms IX a 1 die Vluiabus.. . .? a lk dia Detrelt ? at di* lebile(kka's) 1 a It, dis i'Otat'Onb roa 'rrcia. Per cent. Faiwe. Law. geld,eld. ,1M a IOi Carolns dols..$104 60 a $1<C. OA d?. do., new. H*) a I01W Five francs... ?4 00 a >4 V? lalf dollaia.. . .par a IU'lJ I)?ublouns . .. 16 SO a Hi 60 'ortagueaa gold JOU a ll?>>? do. patriot lft 75 a 169ft ipnnisb dollars. In3 a 105 Sovaraign* ... 4 SS a 4 *7 do. anarteraWK a 100 do. light. 4 *2 a 4 83 icaiean dnllara.H*'Jk a 101 Heavy guinea* ftoua ? de. quarters V.<C a 100 N?p< laons.... 3 tifi a 3 ST U?ct'i??B!?T ilo.irr. Bn't at. ITU. at. Bo't. at. fid at Tew lasland.. dia par Mobile, ap.pay'g. dls J? did Llb'y, Trt'jr, kr. ? dis > dls New Orleuns.,. t dis V, J1? 4.York, C' Ubtry V dis l, dia Ohio 2^ dis 1 dia iewjeraav J* dia ^ dia Indians 2 dia |W dis 'hiladalf hia... V dia par Keniaeky 3 dis 1)2 dia Sal it mora W dis dis Teanessee 3 dia inZ dia 'irginia II, dis 1 dls Missouri 3 dis 11? 41* lorth Carolina!^ dis? dis Miehigaa 3 dia IV dia loath Carolina I dls ? dis CanaTa 4 dis 3 Mm leergia 1 dis ? dis w heeling banks art 1 ^ par cant tutoial. The (upply of sterling Mils on the market *H not urge to-day. and drawers were firm in their ratal ? 'hare was an active demand, and remittance* have ieen made to some extent. Domestic exchange* eoninue quiet, and rate* remain wllhoat material alteraitn. Quotation* for specie hare not chaogad. Un_ urrtnt money i* scarce. and the broker* aomplaia ery much of the limited amount offered for redempion. New York State eurreney i* particularly scarce; he cause of which 1*, doubtlea*. the fact, that it 1* ouch sought after at the West, and i* considered tha >e*t paper eurreney in the Union. Two or three useful and implant director**war* eft off tha ticket, at the racent election of the Albany md Schenectady Railroad Company, as It was known hey ware opposed ta making dividend* in the present >oaition of the company'* affair*. The road 1* but aventeen mile* long, and ha* a debt ol nearly $760,loo. To make a dividend on the 1st A?gu*t next, It (ill be necessary that damage* to pereona and property, to the amount of ever $22 000, that hare been recovered against the company within tha last fix. months, should not be charged to expense* where the^ nost properly belonged, but to construction account, rhe company have also a bond of $26,000. and over $70, >00 of bank and floating debt, that was not *t*talln tha innual report to the Stale Engineer. There waa aleo emitted about $C0 000. due for ears that run through to l'-a, and supply both road*. The company may hav? .he ears to pay the debt with eventually, if tha ar angement with the L'tira Railroad should ceaae Tha noat prudent maaagement was thought necessary by he " conservative" party, and that no dividend abouiA >e paid beyond the netearuinga of the road, after pay -n i ?r>?' ? - ? ?F."" r"??? r.?r..v> The utiifi.J labia rihibtta lb* quotation* Ibr th* principal public iicurltlei of the United StuWa, la hi* mar kit at tha mptctifi porioU* Dimid q?nTinui<i rat Pcai.ia 9Bcvainm. Sl.?V 21, I'M*. Junt IT. 8. I.oan*. 6 porraat, 1KM... ? a ? ltll a 101VC l*>. " 1-.V... nivalin llkk a IK Do. 6 " ma... 116 a I Id W Hi a 112la I*. 6 1?7.... ll?\, a ll.-S 116 a llrttj Do. # IHO. .. ? a ? ll? a ll<;<5 rtmnrj Noiai, ( par (tut.... 11<M a 117 1WH a 117 Now Vork t> p*r c?at ? a ? ? a ? Do. ? " lv* 107 a H?9 1?1 a MM Do. ? IniO 1IA a ll? IIS a lift. Do. " inn li?H * i"'S Hit a 117; Do. ? " lw.2 lio a H'iS lilt a lir Do. " i~-ft i*i a i2i iso a lit l>o * |W,7 121 a 121 IK) a UJ 0?. w - INk) Ill) a IIUH 110 a lli'lf D?. ? >. " Mil 1M>X a 111 1U> a 111-2 Do. 5>J. - lll'>>. a 111 110 a Hi'2 l>o. ft " lwi-61... ? a ? Ml a lnaf^ Da. ft ? l??i-M... )0l a !"4 im am* Do. ? " W<mh... liff a l?9 107 a IJUfi Do. ft " Iio a III lu?K a ll? Do. t\ " IMH-H... m adit 9* a im OMo 7 far at, l"*l. lnlU a 101V I0S all, Do. ft ? l*?i I"^all0 K? a l'*t Do. * " MM n>?s a 110 IW ft whZ Do * " l*?W IIP, a 112 us a ll.lS Do f l^' . ll?\ a l? U9 a 12U Do. ft KV^Vt _ a? 9ft a 10? E*rn**ky it par c*at Jioi a M9V inw a l'i?l? D". s w a m Ma fr ODaaia lat.laip.. IW7..... . 4?'V a M ?^a M D lat. Stack... Itk a V IS a IS Tllia< i? I ur<!al,l? li. aJ? ? a ? ? a ? Inrt ar a H ?1i 4| a M a ? D? Btafa rit*? 71'Si a m jyv a 80 Arkaaoa*. (pr ?tat - a ? ? I ? Z " a 7> 79 v HO" 6 ? 1 ? aa M Do. S ? Storlia*. ? ft ? ? a ? V"' ? " ** ? M a -p*-1 . I Z !' '?*? II" 110 a 1I0?2 II. " im , l(? ?? a l?"? Tooaawaa. { - 8* 2 3 ? ?'5 J :>** z :z *'?kitaa, ? . . ? a - T Tiralnia. a - " lif ? a ? I | " Tf^oMt. Mf.... hi a \u<< us Tn# R ?r . t ^ Kfl a IOtJ |(>ju a 104 D?. Wa Mr I ...an, 4o ... im , ?*" InO. , )0h ? !?? im . iiMi^ I"*. Ftf? I !?. do miK _ % _ I Br...klya,?porr??t 1?M a 107 IW ! |M tt?] |li. r* I f. |->4k-7(k4HI _ , _ _ I _ r UI a 4.1^1. t'r.. . KM a ||?^ |m allHU N. T Ut? aad Trn?t C?>... ... 119 , iji _ I * ranaora' l^aa *n<l Traat Ca... y; a S7U K a l>M. UfalB. a?<Tra.tCa . V |.w J ,* I Raak of r 9 in Tf?a ?V ?K IW t V* [? !<? aad Ankn> *. *. 1U a I4? IW a Ift4 flar*ftr4 ?n4 ?w Kutm R. . nj . tiiw iu ii?>y s>*V.>kM4N*StmK.IL 1"** I Mi It# i I'*? ki... K R ... 7* ft 7'S 71k a 73 ?*w Vorkk ?.r.? RR ,a*wt<??k *' a "t?4 7*i< a 7** lit in I . i . ft j R. K . '3 ? <1 M a VI* tit* S> t tuily R. R... 1-1# * l.< I.U ft IV Itrari.M .?.! r?ir? R R IV * I'M I M s U<> >'.? J.r... Hit If ft* ...... II* ? 111 II* ft IM 1.turn ? 1 tit* R R . M ? !?' >' a TV latum ftr.4 r. tt ?i?r R R .1"? ? l<*1 KM * 1<W*% .V r? ?r IUrl.ni R?ilro?4 fV ' \ V \ ft ?< leaning Kftilrint 47 a 4"'4 47 ft 4.'W t*. rm4I..? w ? n fj ft nS I'ft M r.*??ft H??4?. ... 75 ft 7* M ft *1)4 Irl* Rftllr- ftu I' a lt. In 1<" ? 1(V% l<*W a lOf l>ft .... CV a ? I7V? a . IV.. " ? .... M k * ?S ? M Iftlt k f ?hi< It R K*4~M - ft ? _ ft _ IX*. HftaU... ? ft ? ? ft ? lftl'lin?r? lul l Hi - ?4 ,, ? ft ? *}!{ ft n Ia4??r R1 "T t- %> I r.-?<* ll< ti.li. M ft I no 10| W?l?< r?'ini III.. ;??rr.i.| * I0| ft im M k H i ( iftftl l'? 1*1 K7 1*4 ft l*4fc D?. * Swtp.. ? ft ? ? a ? tltf.4 f'T II it f lh? ftbOTft ??rorltl?ft h?T? tlM* rMty wrll maintalDrd. but th* m?rk?t fr ?<n??tlin? ft?t ha* brrn InacUva. Th? frtat abiiadanr? of <>. 'J fhftl.lM thow vhn hftTft lfir??t?.| Urf?ly In (O rtin nl *m) mh?r p'Mif ?rriiritU?. to carry ih*a? T t JP'>?b*ration Capitalist* npp?*r tok* un.|?r *pr?bni?l ?i ibtt jir??" nt prlr?? finn't b? malntaln?d ad Ibftt Iho >?frpt. and parhapft th mrxt usUtUa ay of ? rh<I> Jinf monry, la In loaning It oa lf? ?lif k.?t urn th? InVMlrtl* (.flnWM* TMa TMih*m at til IIkm lh? anntrol of thalr rapltij. Hhotit It* remaining idle. and wlihoot ?aff?r4n( an? 'l"fiall n An r< ?ar.|? n|h?r ??nr k? thia? nf a fcn-f iara*t?r. th#y rhang* about Ilka a waatb*r aoak *nd ir.pr who rf?k th?lr nov; la in?h Ihinga. ar* tn?aillri to watrh It ?|na?l7, #f It will ?llp thronffi thalr flirt. Th?r? ara no ltdlratl?r? at pr?a?ntof any ?nfct?w rhanga ia flaaarial matter* and without any ap*. ilatira feeling ?t l?portaiie? apparaat. Ihwt appaaf ? l ,

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