15 Haziran 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2

15 Haziran 1845 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
Metin içeriği (otomatik olarak oluşturulmuştur)

NEW YOKK HERALD IVfw York, Manilay, Jnif 1.1, 1S41. Clinrtli-Bulldliigaiii] ChaichOolng In K*v York. Ii numerous und elegant churches afford nnt ov, of "ni?rior godhneaa, New York may cer 1,11,1 -v ju>iiy rt'garded ab a city aboumiiii# in ?|-."V. C.tetl) and spacious temples, dcdicafd a Mi f.i nice ol Christianity,ore springing upin aJldi 1' c "'n3- 1 ne different religious denominations are ?wing one another iu church- building, ami the grand ? i appears to be, not so much which can be In" -t olthodox, as which can erect the rrio?t magni ficent places of worship. Almost all the old, plait, and unpretending edifices in which the pious citi zens of tlie latt generation prayed and dozed, have been torn down, and their places are now occupied Y ?"???<"** and warehouses of the followers of mammon, whilst up-town, in the fashionable taw *mrgs, new churches decorated outside and inside like the palaces of kings, open their gates to the genteel children of Zion. And New Yorkers arc not only a chureh-building, but also ? church-going l?eople. 11 w decidedly vulgar not to go to church. A well-cushioned |*w in St. Paul's or Dr Skin nor s, is as essential to respectability as ? box at the pera,u drawing-room at "the Springs'^ the season, or a black servant in blue and red flannel.wiUi silver r buttons. And to on every Simday in this godly cit>-t ic genteel churches are well-filled?silk., and utiiis rustle bravely in the crowded aisles?in soft and sleepy tones, ihe rounded periods drop like ho ney from the lips 0f the oily preacher, and the fash ionable congregation is as cold, as formal, and as dead a? worldly-mindedness can make it. Heaven pities Hell laughs-and the angels veil with their wings their saddened faces and their weeping eyes Often have we contrasted the aspect of one of these fashionable temples, with that presented in some humble country church far away from the din and turmoil of the crowded haunts of men. One of these scenes comes up now vividly before us ; and it may not be amiss to try and paint it.?It was a ovely Sabbath morn, and all nature sang a hymn in honor of the sacred day The bridal of the earth and sky? As we proceeded to the village, the tinkling of the church bells lell with a clear, soft cadence on the ear. ami was borne far away among the hills, where n was heard echoing like the faint notes of distant niu> ic. L\ ery farm-house was now contributing its ?;roNp to the numbers proceeding to the house of rod, and by the time we reached the outskirts of the \ dlage, the road was thronged with the assembling congregation. No showy equipage came rolling by no sleepy son of cushionedjgrandeur, nor rich born daughter of luxurious indolence, glorying in hertmselry, were there. Uut the children of toil .?nd industry were assembling there to kneel at tin free altars erected by their fathers for the worship of tile true God?mayhap on spots erst defiled by hea 'ien sacrifice. The majority of those now pro ceeding to the Fanctuary were on foot; occa sionally, however, a plain, but commodious and com fortable four-wheeled "wagon" slowly passed us con veying a family from a distance, or invalids and el er.y people; with a due accompaniment of chil dren. When we entered the village, the public services had not yet commenced, and the people were standing in little crowds, on the " green" in front of the " meeting house." Little knots of the lair and blooming farmers' daughters, arrayed in modest robes of dazzling whiteness, were inter changing friendly greetings, and occasionally some light-hearted damsel turned for a moment, with a sly glance, or a sunny smile, toward a group of young men, standing so seriously, with an air of awkward solemnity, and evidently consciom of the unwonted restraint of their holiday apparel Hut 'the minister" approached from the "session-house/' and with a modest dignity entered the church, which w?s soon filled with worshippers. After a brief and expressive prayer, a psalm w s sung by the congregation?the whole assembly joining in the sacred melody. No pealing organ, nor scientific choristers, were there; but the strong C vcuee of manhood, the melting tones of wo? m ,n, the soft accents of youth, and the feeble notes ofnge, all mingled in one solemn, heart-bora song of praise. Thv tune to which the sacred words were sung,was one of those plaintive airs which tradition records as having been in frequent use among the suffering Covenanters, in the stormy days of the Scottish persecution, and what a thrilling interest was thus added to the simple harmony of that holy psalm. The minister next announced the text from which he intended to discourse, and a sound like a shower ol leaves in autumn rustled through the church, as old and young turned over the pages of the Hook, in seeking for the passage. After the sermon, another psalm was sune; and then tin minister, ,n n Uw voice, said-" The parents min now present their children for baptism." A sub ?fued murmuring sound throughout the church was heard, as two young couples of humble and modest mem, slowly walked up the middle nislc toward the ft >nt of the pulpit, where tile fathers took their helpless offspring in their arms, with an awkwardness that had withal a solemn and touching pathos. As the pastor descended from the pulpit, to perform the simple rite, there whs n general movement in the congregation?forms were seen bending over the humble galleries, and joyous young luces, where awe and curiosity were strange ly blended, j>eeped from behind the pews ? but when the names of the .nfants, "Mary" and "Joseph " were pronounced,and the ba,rtismwas finished, there was a perfect stillnes* throughout the assembly?it seemed as if an angel had overspread the i>eople with his wings, so hushed and holy was the calm ! We |mVe seen the haughty supporters of n faith "In law established," assemble on the .Sabbath in tur retted and consecrated cathedrals; we have witnessed the atvatumt of purse-proud sons of successful com merce, in marble and gilded ediflces-but we never 7 among them the holy fervor of the simple wor ship offered within the wood-b?i|t walls of that lowly village church ? And snch is the fervent, simple and heartfelt man ner in which, on this blessed sabbath day, the great ' reator will be worshipped in hundreds and hun dreds ol churches throughout the land. The people of Amenca-the great inlluential middle classes ate a religious people. Worldly vanity, and cold and iormal Pharisaeiom may be met with in many of our city churches, and also throughout the land ? but we do believe that hypocritical professions of re ligion are confined in a great measure to those whi ted sepulchres,'where mammon and fashion yield e bp, but not the heart, to God And so it is, that in city and country-every where throughout the broad territory of the republ,C_ws find the honest upright, industrious middle ciasses-they who e* chew violent party politics, who laugh at the pretensions of psuedo-aristocracy, and who enjoy a comparative independence,?ure indeed the "salt ol Uie earth '-the true disciples of pure and unpre tending chnstianitv-the health and strength of the republic " Native" Groaks.?The " native#" talk of holding a National Convention at Philadelphia, on the 4th of July next. It is gravely announced that the purpose is to "enquire whether we are still a na tion, and have a countryl" It is all very well for ><o many of the poor "natives" a* are yet able to kick, to amuse themselves in this way on the " Fourth," hut iheir convocation will us harmless and asun p;oductive, as the smallest cracker that will exiJode on that ever to 1m* consecrated day. Nativeiam if dead?dead?dead. We can never see its resur rection. The in? and the outs?the two grent poli iical [?irtie?, whi?? and democratic?must ever eon tiiiue the only intluential parties in the State Texa* Movtimknts -Gen. Wm. H. Fiaher, lor ?'y .<-rr*-tary of W.tt <>i Texa?, and late Com .i:t of th Wier expedition, is now at th? Ifowat. ttMM Health? ?njuvme.vt?Recusation ?Thiawuim veather is driving nil that possibly can remove from ills heated atmosphere?the dust ol the streets? and if dog-t I lightering of the authorities, to seen?* tore genial with hi-alth, enjoyment und recreation, ?vhere they can have " Sermons in *toues ?wisdom iu running brooks , And good in every tiiL g " It is this that in causing hundreds daily to flock to those delightful spots?Fort Hamilton and Staten Island?to enjoy thn cool and refreshing sea breeze, to wander along'the sparkling beach, to enjoy thw exhilerating sea bathing theso spots afford. The ride along the margin of the shore to the former place is now one of the most pleasant in the neigh borhood ; as U also the trip by the steamboat,which now plies regularly to that place. Nor is Hoboken without it? daily increasing admirers. These truly Etysian Fields,are amply filled, at least once u week, bv those whose avocations confine thein six long days out of seven, to the close and |?olluted atmos phere of warehouses, stores and workshops. What , better, what more rational, what more health indue, i ing enjoyment can they have to strengthen them for their ensuing six days labor ? Bloomingdale Road I has also its beauty-spots us well as admirers. Here i a fine ride may be had, some beautiful scenery ? viewed, u cool refreshing breeze enjoyed from the river, beneath the shady branches of the ancient elms with which it is bordered. The Abbey, 8uy I kers Bay, Prospect Hall, New Kochelle, afford a variety of such delightful retreats. We believe ; there is no city on the face of creation that affords to the mass such advantages in this respect, within so short a distance, as New York, where that | which is" so necessary to all?health and enjoy I ment?and that too at a very reasonable expense I both of time und money ,can be obtained. Therc | fore, it cannot but be highly gratifying to all right 1 minded persons, when they see their neighbors and friends thus avail themselves of the bounties and beauties of creation. Orkoo.x avd California.?The tide of emigration to these western regions is widening and deepening every day. Almost every town and village in the western and southwestern states are sending forth their bands of hardy, enterprising settlers. Many of these emigrants who had originally designed to seek their fortunes in the Oregon territory, are turning aside towards California, and there is no room to doubt that in a very few years, a strong and prosperous American popu lation will occupy the best portions of that smiling and fertile region. Thus surely and rapidly is the Anglo-Saxon race on this continent fulfilling its des tiny. Who is there that cannot now foresee the aj> pronch of that time when a free people will possess I the whole land from sea to sea?the Pacific border j as well as that of the Atlantic; and that, therefore, the (tower and glory of the earth must be seated in this western hemisphere 1 The policy in favor of the annexation of Texas is every where bursting forth in the West with indes cribable enthusiasm. Oregon and Texas meetings are held all over, and the people appear to be rising cn masse in indignant denunciation of the interfe rence of England in the Texas question. Collectorship ok New York.?The official an nouncement of the change in 'he Collectorship of this port, has been made in the Washington Union in the following terms:? Imtortaut Appointment.?Mr. Van Ness ha? resign ned the Collectorship of New York?the resignation to take effect on the first of July next. The President has accepted his resignation, and appointed Cornelius W. Lawrence to thii most important office. It is believed no appointment could be made more satisfactory to the democracy of all classes than that of Mr. Lawrence. It is due to Mr. Van Ness to say, that he has discharged the duties of the office with great ability Ho letires with the best wishes for the success of the administra tion, of which he has always been an efficient supporter; and retains, in his retirement, the resjiect and confidence of all our friends at thin place. A more poinfd rebuke than this could not have been administered to the Newn of this city, for its spiteful and malignant abuse of Mr. Van Ness. That miserable clique which is now trying to fill the cus tom house with its adherents, und to remove the deposites again, has now received the lie most emphatically with regard to all the slanders uttered about Mr. Van Ne?s. As to Mr. Lawrence he will doubtless muke u good Collector. He is a very worthy man. He retains, we believe, his Bank Presidency and Chainberlaincv, which, with the Collectorship, will make his annual salury !St16,000 a year. The Power Behind the Throne Greater than the Throne Itself ?In reply to the charge in the Tribune that Mr Polk is acting under the influence of an irresponsible r/iijuf, we find the following in the Union :? Wc are not much conversant with Presidents and ca binet*; hut we undertake to say that few President! and cabinet* ever had moro confidence in each other. We havo heard sentiments expressed on all sides, which can scarcely deceive us That Mr. Polk will have hii own way in moit of the great appointments which are com mitted to his hands, is true enough, as far as we are ad vised. That every appointment in which he hai partici pated thould have satisfied nil his cabinet, is not more remiirkablo than was the visionary effort of Charlet the Fifth, in the monastery, to which he had retired, to make all his watches go precisely alike ; but that Mr. folk makes bis great appointments without advising with his cabinet, we do noi believe to bo true. It is equally un true that he is acting under the inlluenco of tho Van Bu ren party, or of any other clique whatever. This is all very well, but no doubt in process of time an irresponsible power will create itself un known to the President, which will use him for the purpose of making removals and appointments. As to .Vlr. Folk being under the influence of the Van Huren party, we never believed that nny more than that he was under the influence of any section of the democracy. Certainly tt could not have been that influence that made him ofler the mission to England to Mr. Calhoun, to Mr. Elmore, to Mr. Pickens, or to Mr. Woodbury. He seems to pick out from nil the eiiqutt, probably the best he can se lect; and then the disappointed endeavor to make charges against the President, to serve their own iwirticular purj>oses. Steamboat Niagara.? Yesierday afternoon at three o'clock we visited this new and splendid steamboat, belonging to the New York and Troy Steamboat Company. We examined every part of her from stem to stern, above and below, nnd although she is not such a leviathan of a boat us some of her river companions, she is equal to any in convenience of arrangement, and beauty of model, and judging from the appearance of her engine we should think she would equal any of them in speed. Her dimensions are as follows:?300 feet long, 28 feet beam, and 65 feet extreme breadth from guard to guard. She has a 60 inch cylinder with 11 feet stroke, and her water wheels are 314 feet the diameter She is altogether built in the most substantial man ner by Wm. Thomas Collyer, and her engine is from the foundry of Messrs. Hogan & Delamater, of the Phenix Foundry. She is about 700 tons bur den. The fitting up and upholstery work is really splendid. The extreme length of her cabiii which extends fore and aft two hundred and seventy feet, is furnished in the most tasty and becoming manner, and the pannels are adorned with beautiful views of American scenery. The ladies' cabin is adorned in like manner, and a pianoforte if among the ornaments which are profusely scattered Statuury beautifies the stair cases, and all tends to the idea that a person is in a splendid drawing room rather than on a steamboat. She takes her place in the day line on Wednesdaj next, under the command of Captain A. DeGroot) long and favorably known on the river as comman der of favorite boats. In conclusion we would sum up with this remark, ihut Captain DeGroot is worthy of commanding such a floating palace as the Nia gara, which in the hands of such a gentleman, must receive its full share of pntronnge from the publie. iVIokv. News k<?r Eirope.?The Oxford, Captain Uathbone, lor Liverpool, and Burgundy, Captain Wotten, for Havre, will sail to-morrow, They will carry two days later news from New York, n l the enrire South, including, perhaps, Texas anri ? ujuco, than goes out in thi* Cambria, which leave j boston on the sum day More ajout Emiueants ?In pursuit of informa tion as to the movement of emigrant* after t ien arrival in thia port, to which allusion was mud-- n m Article in yesterday's paper, we took a run roun ?i dozen of the famous domicile, or house* o em i ttininent for emigrants which abound in Lus uii yesterday. As before rem .rked, it us u difficult un dertaking to trace systematically the tn?vi menu o the new comers French, Dutch, German, I rub and British mingle with euch other, and all with th. crowd. I lere you have them, and the next moment the heterogeneous mass lsbroken up into fragments, some turning this corner, others that; sections of u dozen or .1 score, under the convoy of .carters keeping a sharp look out on the luggage, as it hurled along "t n cantering i>ace to its temporary destina tion, of which, in most cases, the owners are 111 bhsfrful ignorance. Others, und not a few, being quite unaccustomed to public conveyances, disdain to seek their aid, or compelled by motives of econ oniy to forego it, shoulder the .luggage, und trud0e alone with tough determination,in a stout frieze coat, acreeahle to the common saying, " what keeps out the cowld, will keep out the heat, grinning at the r.iVrt! of u vertical sun in isouth street. Front street, North street. Hack street, and every one else, for in ihetr wanderings they ire ubiquitous. Of the two, he who carries his own baggage, or employs a carter to do so, the udvan tttttefi are perhaps evenly balanced. 11 the man of industry sweats a trifle, lie is free to stop and rest when he desires it; but the caiman will not stop. O.n he goes, lor it may be u couple of nnles, the promi nent escort panting for breath?-now suspecting the driver is cutting oil' with the load, or wonderiru, " where the devil he is bringing them. As an off set to his flurry and haste, however, a commensu rate degree of tardiness is observed in paying the fare, and frequent disputes grow out of these nego ciutious. "The fare, till lbe ofl . faith you'r otthanded enough in travelling; but let us take breath." "There's no time for talking? three shillings a piece " Here the i*u?engers dis cover a flaw in the engagement, which they und^ stood to be that sum for the job. But the cute carter manages to have his way in most cases, and the new comers get the lirst sensation of that comrnon opera tion on strangers in New York?the opening of th^ Docket artery. Now, while this is going on, the man of burthen might be seen quietly seated on his load, the wife and the junior members of the family disposing themselves to the most advantage upon or around it. And solemn is the group betimes, and disconsolate the air worn by the poor creatures. as they deliberate where they are to stop for the night, but night falls, ail l they disap|>ear. We cannot trace them further. . , With few exceptions they are required to pay more than what is right to those unprincipled lodg ing keepers. Once they are in, which they will not be without having moveables sufficient to cover the bill?they will not go out hence until they pay the uttermost farthing. 1'ew emigrants ^ ping longer than a week where they first put up, and lewer still stay even half the time, provided thty can get away on anything like safe conditions; hence the number of occupants found at them isco stantly changing and irregular. On. the ^y after there have been a large number of arrivals from sea of passage vessels, these places may be lound crun"i" med, and [terhaps a day or two alterwards they will be deserted. It so happened that there were compa ntively few emigrants to be ,0"n^ *n *lie,c0^s.L'" our visit yesierday, except in the Dutch boardmfe housee, where they ale more settled in their habits. In tiieee there are generally a goodly company of oc cupants, who smoke und chat, and manage to lc along during their stay smoothly eno"gh ' V"1 U is probable that our acquaintance with Dutch would enable one to learn more than is ap parent on the grave and phlegmatic physiognomies 'of the inmates. In conversation with these people no matter where from, they seem reserved without probably intending to be so;, it isi at least ^certain that little definite information is to be obtained iron them as to their prospects and intentions. Perhaje the truth is, that in nine cases out of ten they are ignorant on the subiect themselves, and without any .Jan of o|>eration8, out waiting for a chance like the angler on the river bank. Such is the impression conveyed by mixing and talking with upwards of two score, and twice that of listeners, yesterday Out of twenty-two Irish emigrants, eix expressed disappointment that they had not gone to Canada, three intended to go to Albany on their way jes next day, four inclined to delay in New \ork to get employment, one of them having a cousin, and the other three acquaintances here, while two of the re maining ten were in a state of mental unceir the most of the others agreeing that wat" likeliest would happen" Of half a dozen English, three intended to buy land, one w^ ed e situation as a gr"om, and thought of nothing else, and one or two others hinted tn.u a man could h ve more to eat for a sixpence in London than or twic, the sum here, and com-equently their condition *a, not bettered by the change. It is probable i . more days may see them on their way back, h many cases, but not enough, these people take tnt precaution before leaving home, of furnishing them selves with credentials us to character from their clergymen, or other competent source, but they are rarely addressed to one of the benevolent societies in this city, as they should be. Although a great proportion ol those who lave means go to the west, the want of it prevents far more from availing themselves of the inducement! it holds out Those who do so generally locate in Michigan, Indiana, or Illinois, where land is abun dantly oll'ered at a dollar and a half an acre. ?(V might be expected, some of those who take Bunal in their route, are enticed by the flattering oflers of the Canada Land Company, who ofler lots oto 200 acres in any part of Canada, for a term ol ten years, lor the interest of the value at 12s tod cum n cy, or 2i dollars an acre, payable every tebniaiy. giving the settler the power of, at any tune, until the end ol that period, paying the amount ol the pur chase money, and becoming a freeholder. Fares are exceedingly low this season. 1 he tra veller can go by steamboat and canal to Buffalo, .*w miles, for #3; to Cleveland, (Ohio) 7?? mdes or 51 dollars; to Chicago, 1520 miles, for 10fc dollars to Pittsburg, l'a. for $81, and even to the celcbra ed Tippecanoe, 973 miles for #10*. On his way to these distant parts the unfortunate adventurer is ex posed to enormous frauds, and the utmost care is re quisite in making his arrangements before setting out. I hie of the most prevalent pieces of knavery to which tlicy are liable, is the practice of impostors who collect fares, promising to send the victims for ward. This is quite common, yet the rogues are hardly ever detected . No' species of villany can surpass this. His a OTievance that cries out by thousands of living tongues for redress, of which there appears little prospect. Tiif. Hotisk Poison mo Outrage ?Grent excite ment prevails at Yorkville, arising out of ilie fla grant outrage perpetrated on Mr. Whilson's horses, who, we perceive has offered n rewnrd of one hun dred dollars for the detection of the author Yes terday, 7tivo more horse* died from the effects of drinking i>oisoned waters, and nine more are lingering in agony, making in all twenty-one. Sev eral of the inhabitants of Yorkville propose calling a meeting for the purpose of increasing the reward, and establishing the fact on com)>etent chemical authority, that the wnter was poisoned. Canada.?Our latest papers from Montreal, are of the 12th inst. They contain no intelligence of im portance. Sir Richard D. Jackson, was buried in Montreal on*the 11th, with military honors. Professor Paine of this city had his collar bone and several ribs fractured on the 11th instant, near Ballston Spa, by the upsetting of a stage in which he was riding. Steam on Saratoga Lake?The n?w steamer for Saratoga Lake will be launched on Monday. A steamer on this lake is a novel enterprize. Serious and Fatal Accident.?The passenger train of cars which left the Depot in this city yes terday afternoon at one o'clock, encountered a train ol wood cart at the deep cut near the Tivoli Fall*, about two mile* out. A man named Frederic W. Forbe*. who wai standing upon the platform of the Emigrant car ol ihe passenger train, which wan drectly in the rear o tho locomotive, was caught between the two, and both hi* legs were dreadfully mangled and shattered H< was soon taken out mid brought down to the llurmitage corner of Broadway and Maiden Lane. A number ol physicians were in immediate attendance, but on exami nation of the wound*, came to the conclu*ion that th< unfortunate man could not survive an amputation, anr that he mutt soon die. Kverr thing was done tor him that could be done. He was on hi* way to Oneida Cat tle, where his parent* and brother reiide. and ha* left ? wife and Ave children at Camden, N. J. A boy, and lev era! passenger* were slightly injuied. We learn that the physician determined to amputntr one of the injnred leg* of >lr. Forbes, and that the led leg wa* removed )a*t night by amputation between tin knee and hip. Hi* physician* are as yet undelermine what course they will take a* to tho other limb. Mr F. is composed, and earlv this morning had *unk into ? quiet slumber.?*1lbainj Jltlai, June 14. Steamboat Collision?Los* or Life.?The Al hatii/ Alia* says that about 1 o'clock Friday inorninu the steamboat F.mplra. when opposite llaruegato, si miles below I'oughkeepsie, ran into a sloop with sucl force ns to nearly sever her npait. The sloop immediate ly sunk, leaving scarcely time for Ihe crew to e*^ape. t rolored person, who was employed on tho sloop, ami wh< was in the cnbin nt the time of the accident, was drown ad The steamboat was detained about two hours, bu wa* uninjured by the collldon. Ohio Rivet? --At Wheeling, on Wedncsdaj vver?> 39 inches of water in tbp river. At I'itttburg, on \\ pdne ; Jay, the river had '*1 inch* o> watar iu the channel ~ porting Intelligence. Grand Trottino Matches over the Cextreville C i hsk, I, I ?Four interesting trotting matches come off' to-morrow over the above track. As sonx ew hor.-e.- ui<* e\|>ecteil to display their powerx on thi-? oeca-ion, much curitihity is excited as to th> result of many of the mutches, and there is very lit tle doubt but thui the attendance will be very gre*t oil the occusion Ellsworth the pedestrian completed 936 mites oui of his l(XH), on the 5tlt instant, over the Eciipsr Course, Currolton. Gildersleeve and other famous pedestrians will couiend for the purse of #500 ut the great foot race on the Cambridge course, next Tuesday, the 17th. Death or Moth?The tine Kentucky race horse Moth, the nwperfy o( James B. Clay, Esq , of Lex ington, died at the Oakland iac? couse. on Saturday af ternoon, lome hours after the four mile race, in which (be wa* entered, aud hriiliantly won the first heat. A suspicion is entertained that she was poisoned, aud Prof. Vamieli, was culled to make a post mortem examination. A "portion of her atomnch was found to be considerably intlonied, and theru u fie some other indication*, (none positive, however.) that she might have died from the ef fects of mi re otic |H>isuu. Moth was one of the linest race hordes ever produced in Kentucky, and her death will be much regretted by tho lovers of the sport* of the turf.? Louisville Courier of Monday. Literature, dcc. Poor Caroline, the Lndiamar's Daughter.? Burgess und Stringer, New York.?This is a well told tale,showing the sellishund unjust aggrandising spirit of the Boston merchants towards thetrjuniors; who, not content with accumulating ample property, remuin in business for years afterwards, und set their faces again&t all young men who tiny attempt to commence business, and drive them to seek em ployment elsewhere. Thus it is that the principal trade of that port is a centred in a few persons, for no other good than that of occasionally having their names blazoned in some subscription list?not (infrequently of a very doubtful character, as to util ity. It is time such nroceedings were exposed, and it is gratifying to fina the work has been begun by un able writer, well acquainted with facts. Child Birth: Daggers, New York?This is a very able work, by the author of "Intellectual and Moral Qualities Transmissible," abounding in facts that all should bccome acquaintedwith?male and fe male. It is u happy exposure ofsomeof the most cold blooded and dastardly systems of murder that ever cursed a country. The spirited publisher deserves credit tor his timely publication. The People's Cauinet?Merrill, Boston.?Con tains a little of many things, and may be useful for young students. The Wife; A Story for Young Country women?Ferritt, Philadelphia.?A very interesting moral and instructive tale by T S. Arthur. It should be perused by every young woman who hdpes to enter the marriage state. The IIistorv ofJIkeland, Part I.?Sadlier, New York?A new work, translated from the French, by Patrick Kelly. We may next expect a history ot the French translated from the original Irish. The work is well got up, and evidences great research and much uoility. Self?Harper Brothers, New York.?An interest ing novel by the author of "Cecil;" forming No. 55 of the Library of Select Novels. The Comet.?High School Observatory, Philadel phia, June J3th, 1S45.?I send you the places of the Comet, now visible for the 4th, 8th and 11th of June, as determined at this Observatory. Those of the 4th and Bth are somewhat uncertain, owing to the small altitude of tho Comet, which was only seven degrees. Its places at mean time Berlin, were as follows Comet's Right Comet'i \orth IStft .fltcention. Declination. June 4.d 87S?49 60? 34' 43" 41? 60* 4" 8.d 619119 HO 0 58 46 M 33 ll.d 628002 95 24 0 41 39 60 From these places Professor Kendall and Mr. Downes have computed the following approximate elements : Ferihelio'n Passage, June 5, 39490-2 m. t. Berlin. Longitude of the Perihelion, 286" 3' 58") m June 8 LonK of the ascending node, 341" b' 6 J Inclination 4'' Perihelion Distance 0 397809. Motion retrograde. ... Thess elements represent the first and last obscrvptions perfectly, and the middle observation within six seconds ?f,rfiese elements differ from those of the other Comets on record. As far as they cas be relied upon, they indi cate that the comet was at its greatest brilliancy on the morning of the 5th, at which time its nucleus appeared at the High School Observatory as bright as Jupiter; whereas, on the morning of the 3d and evening of the 8th, it is described as having only the brightness of a ?tar of the second magnitude It is now departing from ilie sun and the eartn, ana must diminish in brightness, although i t telescopes in will bp visible for several weeks Its present distance from the sun isforty-four, and from the euitli eighty-three millions ol miles. 1 ours. reMi>e<'tfully, SEA IIS C. WALKER PItiiai. U S. Gaz'tte, June 14 The following approximation to the elements of the or bit of the prexent come', i< obtained from a rough reduc tion of the excellent observations made at the observa tory, by Mr, Bond and his son. Gieat credit is due ?o George Bond, for having discovered the cornet at so early a date, and about one hour previous to any other astrono mer iu the country. He had not heard of the comet from any chance observer upon the preceding evening, but was looking out at two o'clock in the morning, for the express purpose of searching for a comet. The obser vations have been continued with unusual success from June the id, to the present date, with the loss of only two or three nights. It was first observed in the evening, on Friday tho Oth, and for two or three nights after that date was observed both in the morning and evening. It is now rapidlv receding from the earth, but may still be seen in the northwest, with a good glass, at about ten o'clock in the evening. Time of Perihelion passago June 6th, 13h. Greenwich, mean solar time. Longitude of the Perihelion J03" 40 Longitude of tho Ascending Node 339 52 inclination 4fl' ? Perihelion distance n.too-. Motion retrogade. Harvard University, June 13th, 184^. Latest from Havana and Centrai. America ? The Empretario tirrivrd yesterdiy lrom Havana, whence she sailed on the 1st inst. Four of the seamen on the William A. Turnor, on which the late Ocn. Sentmanat and his unhappy follow ers made his passage to Tabasco, returned In the E. They were released on the 13th of May, and sailed tho same dny for Havana, in the schooner Laura Virginia. The Mexican steamboat Neptune, Capt. Parkinson, ar rived at Havana on the 30th ultimo, in five days from Vora < ruz and Oampcachy, with twenty-seven passen gers, but we do not find one word of Mexican news brought by hor. Tho British steamship Hermes, went to sea from Ha vana on the 90th ult. Her destination is not mentioned. On the sumo day the Iloyal Mail Company's steamship Tav sailed for Jamaica. The Mario ile la Marina has advicos from Belize, Hon duras, to tho 20th of May. Tho King of the Mosquitoes, a boy ten years old, was baptised, confirmed, and conse crated on tho 7th of that month. The religious ceremo nies were performed by the Bishop of Jamaica, with great pomp and show. Tho Diario more than hints that r'.ngland, iu erecting these Mosquito savagos into an in dependent nation, has some latent designs of making it tributary to the construction of a ship canal across the isthmus, by which she may open for herself a nearer route for India. Save only the province of Guatemala, where every thing was tranquil, Central America was still harrassed by internal feuds Tho latest news is, that the troops ol Salvador were on their march against Honduras. It was the opinion of thoso best informed, that if tho re-action j in favor of the liberal party should become general, the government of Central America would be entirely re or ganized and become consolidated. The Belgian colony at St. Thomas (on the Pacific coast, wo lielicve.) after various misfortunes which threatened its existence, is again flourishing?thanks to the energy and sagacity of Baron Billow The Baron is a near relative of the diplomatist of the same name, who represents Prussia at the Court of St. James. The local news from Havana is without interest. I he I'anal, of Puerto Principe, announces the arrival at Nue vitas, on the 17th ult , of the steamship Natchez, in forty oight houis from Havana, with sixty-one passengers, many of whom were merchants attending the sale of the effects of the wrecked American ship Cyrus.?N. O. ric. June 6. Movement* of Travellers. as a considerab" various hotels, while the movcuinim u? * iw-v.-v.-. There was ? considerable accession yesterday at the departures of travellers ~ various nuieii, wniio mo . , , their respective routes, as well as those destined for Europe by the Acadia, diminished the number on the dif? lerent registries. There are at the? MAMcaicA*?-T L. Tlpdon, Geo.; H. Morgan, do., T. B. Coftin, H. McKensie, Oeo.; J. Anderson, Detroit; D. B. Brown. Boston: 8. 8. Van Santvoord; Thomas Munrorn, Captain Smith, two Ashler, Col. Totten, Washington; A. A. Arthur, N O.; Captain F. Taylor, U. 8. A. AiTon-Mr Tucker, Phila. ; J. Witbermax, N. O.; Col. M. Johnson, Bufl'alo, R. Tell, Geo ; T. Phillips, Boston. W H Lcycroft, Vlontreal; J. R. Gardener, Boston; two 'lunroes, Macon, Oeorgia; R. V. Colls, do ; Rev. Hugh Harri'on.do.; Francis Brown and S Newton, do.;Col. T W. Rie.co, C. Van Heslaer, Burlington; C. B. Moss, Washington; Doctor Henriquez, West Indies: Manning, Glover, and Sampson, Boston; Mr. Weed, Albany; New ?ll and Vose. Boston; Rer. Dr. Stevens, Oeo.; E. G. Hamilton. Halifax, N. 8. Citv?Newoll Sturtovant, Boston; W.J. Morris, Rich ?nond. Va.; I). M. Brent, do.; 11. Rhett, S C.; Oeo. C Cat in, Conn ; J. J Smith. Phila ; W. II Brewster, England, apt. Longcoop, Baltimore; Major Linton. U I N j C .V. F. Turner, Vo ; A. M. Oordon, St. Thomas, West Indies. Fh*nklix?'Thomas Porter, Baltimore; N. C. Smith, Phila,; Leo. Vledle, N. Windsor, F. H. Snow, Boston; E 8. Barry, Schenectady; W.P. Bunnell, Conn,; Mr. Oreen jugh, Boston; J. N. Sanderson, Phila.; Mr. Todhunter, London; E. II. Virgil, Albany. Glouk?Ex-Governor Marev,Washington; Judge Hunt, ?Jiagaia; B Cosens, Prov,; T.B. Lyons, Mobile; J. New ton, Geo Deshi., West Point. How tuns?Mc??r- Jones, Fenale, nnd Hays, Columbus; )?<> ; Gen. Fisher Texas; II Welber, Va. ; D. C. Arm trong, s. C.j Thos. J Rcstow, Toronto; J. H Grant, ieo ; J. Knapp, vlontreal; Mr. Dewer, ? anada; Hender -on and Mansfred. Boston; A. Caldwell, Ky.; K.H.Taj inf. Mich.; Kwen Thomas, Buffalo; F.. F. Henry, MIm Hon Mr. Kantoul, Gloucester, Mass.; L. H. Jones, ?os ton; Isaac llerker. Phila. Wstr.aiM B. T.Owen, Port Deposit; P. M.Pott bo,ton, H Taft, Jo , David Etheson, Prov ; A. Lambert Boston; 8. Edwards, Trojr; B A. Kinf. riennoRt City Intelligence. Scenes at * Fashionable Hotel Those places of public entertainment are occasionally rich in private ?cone*, of which, if the imhMo were aware, an immen-e eal of amusement would bu afforded them. In fact, the inmate* of ail hotel present, on n small -rale, a spe.-i?s ol ' iguerreotype of our population The busy country Merchant comes to town to purchase hi* stock of good .-ill take hi* biennial spree, with which he rocom|>eii e? hnself for the months of steady habits thxt lie indulges .n when at home ; the fashionable broker, and riant') roung bachelor who leigns supreme in the bar-room and porticos at being infallible in all matters of fashion, taste, iiornei, ike., all congregate in these houses,and form some what of the male society that is there to be inet. On the ladies' aide of the house, family men with their wives laughters and friends are found, and often most agreeable ?oteries they are, and in such our hotels are by no means lefioient, let Knglish travellers say what tbev please of ihe cold cjieerless hurry and hustle that they describe as huing prevalent in them. But there is a third class ol visitants which landlords liave occasionally consi derable trouble with, these are young gentlemen with their purses furnished in an inverso ratio to their self-po* session and brazen impudence; these after living as long as they can on the coniiding host generally disappear, leaving nt least their empty trunks behind them in pay ment of their bill; but an instance that came to our know ledge a day or two ago, certainly exceeds all wo ever heard of i'u the annels of impudence. The othor night in the midst of tlio thunder storm, tho porter of a certain fashionable house was suddenly arousod by the appear ance of two men on tho stairs, who were eudoavoring to lug oil' a load of trunks and escape. Dire was his dis may at such a wanton disregard of the sacred rites of hos pitality, and with a dismal yell he called on his master to come to tho rescue, despite the bribes the runaways of fered him to keep silent, lu a short time the landlord and his clerk, in tho full costume of Sandwich Isl and chiefs, were on hand, and a conflict immedi ately took place; but the landlord being assist ed by his clerk and porter, and moreovor having justice on his Niile, soon overpowered the ruuuaways, though not before one of them had absolutely threatened him with a knife. When brought to the light, it was dis covered that one of them was a young gentleman, wh" having for some time been a boarder nt the house, and being unable to foot his bill, had called in the aid of his brother, iu thii way to foot himself free of it, and in the darkness of the night elope and vanish. The landlord, however, after expostulating with the voting man, kind . ly loaned him an umbrella to look for otner lodgings, and ? we presume, by this time ho is settlod. As majr be presumod, such an occurrence at the dead hour of night, in a house crowded with boarders, waa well calculated to produce much fun. Fire and murder wore shouted lustily; some thought Miller's doctrine was come true, and the end of all things at hand?in fact, '' Then rose from earth to Heaven the wild farewell, Then shrieked the timid and stood still the brave." And it was daylight before calm was restored, und the inmates satisfied. Tho remarks of some of the boarders might be amusingly chronicled, but a* they would pro bably be only ol interest to those immediately concern ed, we for the presont withhold thom. Where is the Koi istain Keeper ??Tho Foun'ain in the Park is Hot playing yet, and the basin is rapidly as suming the form of a stagnant pool, which, if it is not cleared out, will soon spread fever and ugue, to tho great detriment of the loafers who now use its margin for a race course. Tho fourth of July is rapidly approach ing; and if the present Common Council wish to emulate the conduct of their predecessors, even in the matter ol the *.in pans, they had better at onco have the fountain keeper hunted up, and instruct him to start it forthwith, so that at least tho citizens may have the benefit of their beautiful fountain, if it is only in the way of political capital. Police Office, June 14.?Breach of Trust?Steal ing a Watch.?Officer Bemun arrested a man named Arthur Kalloon, charged with stealing a patent lever watch and chain, Tobias, maker, of the value of $100, from Wm. II. II. Smith, carpet warehouse, 44d I'earl st. Falloon had been a porter in tho store, and after his com mittal to prison, told the ollicer if he would go along with him, the watch should be produced?accordingly they proceeded to Kips Bay, foot of 'JOth street, whore the watch was found in possession of a woman who keeps a porter house. Stealing Money.?Peter Bolin was arrested by otiicor Josephs, charged with stealing twenty three dollars, in bank bills, from Charles Robinson, No. 3 James slip. Kobbino a Shumate.?George Townsend was arrest ed, charged with stealing a silver watch from Michael Morris, at No. 04 Cherry street, where they were board ing with Mr. O. W. Bennett Townsend and Morris have both belonged to the United States Frigate Mace donian, which arrived from a long cruise about six weeks ago. The old man's pocket was picked by his shipmate while he was asleep. Stealino Gaiter Boots.?John Williams was arrested charged with stealing one pair of gaiter boots, from the store of Ogden Uummington, 399 Hudson st. Robbing a Washerwoman.?Wm. Tucker, and James J ?hnson. two disorderly looking black fellows were ar rested with Elizabeth Johnson, a colored girl, by officer Baker, charged with stealing four linen shirts, and seve ral articles of ladies' wearing apparel from No. 38 North Moore street, from Julia Carmine, a washerwoman, in whose charge they were at the time. On the person of Tucker was found an iron bitlrt, which it is supposed he carried for the puipose of attacking any unfortunate vic tim he might meet. Robberv Br a Domestic in a Family.?Catherine Good was arrested, charged with robbing George Cros by, No. 136 Suffolk street, in whose employ she was as a domestic, of $110 in bank notes, on the 1st day of June. Hannah Good, Bridget Gorman, and Darby'Gorman, were nl>-o arre-ledand committed, as accomplices. AtsAi lt as>'o Battery.?Joseph P. Smith, No 3;i Van dewaterstreet, was airested, charged with assaulting John M Park, No. 45 ilose btieet. Smith was eiri to bail to answer. Coroner's Office,?Jiinn II.?Death by is Ava lanche.?'The corontr he d an inquest on the body of Michael Calhhitn. at the New i'ork Hospital. Verdict, came to his death by injurici received in consequence ol a hank of oarth, at which he was at work, falling upon hiin, near the Atlantic Dock, Brooklyn. Death by Injuries Received at the late Fia?:.? The coroner held an inquest ou the body of Henry De graw. at the New York Hospital. Verdict, came to his death by injuries roceited at the late fire, having his clothes burned upon him in the hay loft, which was also oui lire, No. 47 Orange street, it appears Degraw had laid down in the hay loft to sleep, and was not awakened until the destructive element had completely enveloped him in flames. Circuit Court. Decisions delivered by his Honor Judge Edmonds. KJi nk 14th.?Sandford S. Broad and Jtihel H. Heath vs. William I.eavenwortk.?Suit for broker'* commission* of one and a half |>er cent, on procuring a loan of $(>000 for three years. It was claimed that the Statute had fixed the rate of commission at one half of one |>er cent, on the whole amount, without regard to the time for which the loan was made. The Court held, however, that the commission chargeable was half of one per rent for each year of the loan, whether ono or more. Judgment lor plaintiff for amount claimed. Jam** Shaw vs. Corporation of Nun 1'<m7.\?In July, 181*2, plaintiff was nppointed one of the bell ringers at the Hull of Justice, upon which a cupola was then being erected, but was not completed, nor a hellMiung in it for use until the following Sentomher, and it was not until that time that nlaintitf had any thing to do, mid brought his suit accordingly, 'l'lie Court, however, decided he could not recover. Judgment for defendants. Doctor J. Smith vs. John Kerr.?The plaintiff in this caso was a clerk in the employment of defendant, whose store, while defendant was in his employ, was robbed of $.">11. Circumstances led him to sur.pect plaintiff, and sent for a police officer, and had him ariestea. In a few days after the arrest, the Actual robbers were detected, aud Smith's innocence fully established. The plaintiff thereupon brought his action against the defendant for slander, which terminated in a verdict for defendant. On motion for a new trial, the Court held, that as the charge had been made to a police officer, In good faith, without Actual malice, and with probable cause to suspect Smith, the communication was privileged, and un action would not lie. Motion for new trial denied. Pliny .'lllen ri, Jurvd Spencer, el al.?The plaintiff in this caso, it appeared, having wool on storage with de fendants. hired the store of the landlord without the de fendants' know ledge,and then obtaining possession of his property claimed that he had thus destroyed the lien of defendants for the storage, but the court held otherwise. New trial granted ; costs to abide the event. Jamil H ill. Hh-aklry >;?. The Mayor, 4'1' . *J New York.?On tho 3rd of May, 184.1, plaintiff was appointed on joint ballot an additional clerk in the Police office, took the oath of office, aud offered to perform the duties, but'was prevented by the PoliceJustices,acting under the tirection of the Common Council ; he therefore brought nis action for the first quarter's salary, and it was ob jected, that hit appointment was illegal, inasmuch as no ordinance had passed the Common Council in regard to it. and because the appointment was made in joint bal lot without consulting the Mayor. The court held that 10 ordinance was necessary, that the power of appoint neiit vested solely in the Common Council without the ntervention of tho Mayor, and that if it was illegal lot he Mdei men and Assistants to meet in joint ballot, it did not lie in their breads to object to their own irregularity. Judgment for plaintiff. Common Plena. Drxtsioni.?Just Nth. ? tVm. C. Dute.nhiiry ads. Qetngi Vichollt. ?This case came up on demurrer, in which the lourt gave judgment for defendant, with libeity to plain tiff to renew on payment of costs. John Hice vs. Daniel Hlak'ly ?This case came up on in appeal, from a Judge at Chambers, which has been so tar sustained as to the disbursements, and with liberty to have assigned issue, or to move for one. No costa. .ldeline Cifton ads. Samuel Smithr. and Samuel .It kinmn.?Report of Referees confirmed, with costs. Court for the Correction of Errors. Present, the I.ieutenant Governor, the Chancellor, and twenty-two Senators. Ji 14.- Oliired, That the Court meet on Monday next, the Itith inst., at II o'clock, A M. No. 4? ?.1. Il'vriier vs. the People, ex reljamet Conner, Mr. K. B < ntting was heard for the defendant in error; vlr. J. Van Buren was heard in part for the defendant in error. U. S. Conimlaslosiei'a Ofltoe. Before Commissioner Morton. Juwr, 14 ?Captain Charles Collin, of the ship " Mem phis," was examined on tho charge of having deserted ill* Mitmen in a foreign port, (Liverpool,) in Annllast The captain was discharged, alter a fair and full exami nation. Court Catentlui? ?louriny. CmcciT Coo sr.?Nos. 04, HA. 99, 110, 111, 1U, 1<26, 334, 126, 1'27, I'M, 1'29, 130, 131, 132. Common Pi.kas,? No* 1,3, to II. Hi'Pf nioa Cotar.?Nos. Oft, P, 79, to 89, 48, 90, to 94, 110,9ft, 90. Military Court Martial?We are informed ihnt a Court Mariuil will m itt Fort Smith, on the -2nd proximo, to investigate certain charges preferred against Col. Harney ol the DrugtMiii*; what are the ciiaigei we have not learned. a >y distinguished offi cers ol the army will be pieseut. h kunrjt Intilli/ten r?r, JHay -24. British Frioatk Lumyuick ?i'ue oflicera utf.icli ed to the Knglish frigate Kurydice. now lying at the Ba ilie, want down to jokt har last evening. We learn that ?he iaUi next to Otlvestoa ?A' O. Pic., June 4. Cretan Water Rendered a Malta nee. Many shopkeeper* and other* about town are in (lie constant habit of breaking the law regulating the use of the Croton Water,with small hose, in sprink ling and wuhimr the streets. The law prohibits .vetting the streets after 8 A M .and before 7 P.M., mt in spite of thin, hundreds daily transgress Those ireful and induct nous men, who earn an humble livelihood by properly sprinkling the streets at atri ling cost to c.ich storekeeper, while they p?y an exorbitant price for the privilege of the water, are ?vutched with a feline vigilance by the water func tionaries and their myrmidons: while to the gross 'buses of bad citizeus in this respect, they seem us Mind as if gold dust hud been thrown in their eyes. The whole subject of the Croton water demands re form, and we would suggest the propriety of a City Convention to consider this und otner subjects of municipal interest Vakick. Military Parade on the Fourth. New York, June 14, 1845. Mr. Editok.?Would it not be well to have <i meeting ol the commandants of the Independent Companies called, for the purpose of devising means to have them parade on the coining Fourth of July. There are a great manv of our citizens who have no opportunity of seeing these companies except on that day, and it would be a great favor to have them pa rade with Gen. Sandford's division. I hone you will call the attention of the captains referred to, to the above suggestion. A Private. Settlors axd Fatal Accident.?The passenger train of cars which left the depot in this city this afternoon at one o'clock, encountered a train of wood car* at the deep cut near the Tivoli Falls, about two miles out. A man named Frederick VV. Forbes, who wu standing upon the platform of the emigrant car of the lassenger train, which was directly in the rear of the lo comotive, was caught between the two, and both his legs were dreadfully mangled and shattered. He was soon taken out and brought down to the Hermitage, cor ner of Broadway und Maiden Lane. A number of phy sicians were in immediate attendance, but on examina tion of the wounds, came to the conclusion that the tin fortunate man could not survive an amputation, and that lie must soon die. Everything that could be done for him that could be done. He was on his war to Oneida Castle, wherb his parents and brothers reside, and has left a wife and live children at Caimlen, Now Jersey. A boy and sevoral passenger-, were slightly injured.? Al bany Citizen, June 13. Loss OF LIFE AND DESTRUCTION OF PROPERTY.? Fires are raging tremendously in this vicinity. The atmosphere yostsrday was impregnated with dense clouds of smoke. Mr. Joseph McOuire, of Olenburn, was burnt to death. The tire was raging near his house on Monday, causing him to exert his utmost energy to save it; but becoming very much exhausted, and fearing that he could not save his house, he went for aid; but not returning as soon as expected, his family became alanncd, auil search was made and his body found. He has left a wife and four children. Yesterday the dwell ing house and barn of Mr. Amos Emorson, in the north part of the city, wore consumed. A traveller, in saving rurniture, found his clothing entirely destroyed. There has been great destruction of wood, fences, lumber, Ice. as far as heard from, and as the Are rages to a great ex tent, we expect to hear of muuy other disasters.?Batigor IVAig, June 11. Suicide.?A young man named George Burnhain, about twenty-four years of ago, and employed in the large cotton factory, a little west cf Auburn, leaped from the sixth story window of that building on Satur day last, falling head foremost upon the rocJci below, dashing his brain* in every direction, and causing in stant death.?The only cause attributed for committing this rash act, was a low depression of the mind, brought on by a few days sickness, and long continuation of in flammation of the eyes. It i* said that he was to have been married within a short time. Just published and for PAUL THE FftOFLIOATET""*C,,"a,,V' w. .PARIS AS IT IS. with a beautiful e igraving. Price 25 cents. aiiude copies. Per quarter, or three cents for *3p"nl eVery 8"ord*V morning, price 6 cents, or w^.^0 xFzflz Tte'?t r^rr tlie ii- raid next <Uy. 11 * ? cl"ckl wJ1 "W " i? v?i rVor^ ,M0"7^ f''' ArtvertlBf inent * of the Vi;i 0^'?^^,'^^!-^:^ #IO\EY MARKET. Sutnrduy, June 14 ?0 P.M. 1 hero has been quite a decline in stock, to day. Noi! w.ch and Worcester fell ofllj percent; Farmed. Loan, !' X'orri*c*a*l,ii Pennsylvania a's, j; Illinois 6's, j; R??dul u n J"*' 1; Kol>tucky |; Indiana, stg., i; Reading Railroad, J. Stonington went up * percent, and East Boston closed firm at yesterday's prices. The transactions were very limited at the decline. a mi!t ? ?.XChange clMed ?rm at 9J a 10 per cent, with a moderate demand. We annex the quotations current in this market for domestic exchange. There is so little doing that tho rates are nearly nominal. The business season being about over, tho demand on points in other sections of the for bi U " T* ,'mitoJ'than ">? demand in the interior, ior Dills on New York. Boston... Do""? 14,1M Philadelphia ??J ? ,4 T*' Apslachicola 2 a 2}? dis Baltimore.*!7 "E " !h .1? W?M*.?PTCie... >4 a - do Virginia I M?b'le,8tBk iit?,G a 7 do North Carolina.'.I'. " .' ? a 7 do < h.vlrston ij ' J*,' Zu'rj""" ? * 7 do iSS5f::::r.! g? ? jS ? tiZZ;::::#:!? ? C'niou, Florid >.70 SI* ? 1 ? 1)2 do ? *???*<?* ? t aS?BR:S:tjj t, i;w?^T4C/<,R Montr. Eaat'u, Imk'ble in Qhio Aii^-.Trov^h^.. % . ?X Philadelphia' 1 V? jjj'chi* jn ,3'* Baltimore .. * ,? North Carolina tiy 8j.fetV.Kd & Red Back! >.J 6 Mo' d, "" a,8 !v?:-ni 2>B ^''oriean.::::-.::: ;$ At New Orleans on tho 4th instant, there wa. a pretty fair demand for most description, of bills, and the rates particularly lor sterling, and New York Exchnneo had Sterling b,I Is were quoted at 8.] a l?J per cent premium France, M. WJ a of. asj. New Y ork 60 day bill.\ a cent discount^ Boston do. do., t, Philadelph,. and BaUi' more do. do., I a IJ per cent discount. Sight checks on \,?l , ftn'' Bo5ton' 1 P?r cen? premium. ?n 4th ins,llnt' ^ero was a moderate but ?toady business doing in sterling exchange. The rates ad ""Proved, and the quotations ruled at AJ a 0 per ccnt pr.rn.un,. Bill. ? ? ? ? f/ 1 he earnmgs of the Buffalo and Niagara Fall. Rail iiugs or ending Juno 10, 184.), ffcJO tf."> 8 Ourrrr 0'|USl t0 abo,,t 'hirty-thr^per^t87 too I ii i "\Hrket " ln a very unsetUtd condition, and ?ood dividend paying .ecuritie. appear to be afTe. tcd ? much asthoce 0f a fancy nature There appears to be no disposition to operate, and timid capitalist, are striving t? change some of their investments, anticipa. 'n< -lifflculties in our foreign relations, endangering the value of some of the securities now centred Sfood. Farther advice, from Europe and Mexico are anxiously looked for, and every th,g Z# the slightest insight into the political movement! li " tnnexat" Bn" ?t, er n8tion" connected and commented o'^hy <thosa?d??ol Ti" Cirr"I,,ted do .Man) u.lr,,t.. v>- " .deep,y The opera.,, w-r i. , . "g upon ,M" q???<'on, anjgne ' * ' ? ""nelT',,l 'rarisaction#, any staplenitii.i.., , , ' ?'? ???pre"*price, far soo no n. f ' Vl 'J '??ility fordoing so We T'Ps.ionlSr, ,r B" """,e'liat0 'ettlement of tho tmns^of II '' ' Tf I'POI'le of the three principal na hi r? ,vr m ? ? oecla?atlon oi war could not change the ' e ?f Mercantile n.atters. to a much darker com plexion than that already in existence. The energy and ent.-prise of the people of this country cannot be re tram.d, an I they are always impatient when surround ed with any uncertainty that may destroy or disturb any of their calculations, or commercl.l arrangement. Let whatever danger, threaten he made visible, and we are equal to the emergency, but ope.atlon, made in doubt Th'",* ? r' *nd usually result i? The payment of the oi n . . ""sea. debtor P,, ,,r , 'he funded In ^a.h. Is. I , "? of August, In full of el,.von o | , ? , . ' , ' ?Comml?*'?ners their I.tormina,ion ^ T?"??r of circular of the 24th of u? I ?' his ii J ? irivon notion tn ?k. ro e?tor? in thoir respective countlos to pay what thev ?.ur ln?,h0K?. of July Mat It l? e?timated th?t Qva of the*

Bu sayıdan diğer sayfalar: