Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 20, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 20, 1847 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HKHALI). New Yurie. Sunday. Jana SO, 1MT. NMllng of Ui? Senate. We give in another column the proclamation of Gov. Young for an extra session ot the Senate. We mentioned yesterday the probability of such a call. The session i9 to begin on Tuesday, the 2S)th inst. __ News from Europe. Three steamships are now on their way from Europe; the Union, from Havre, with advices to ,<4'U )" f,?m I liununl IMC <Vm "v* with accounts to the 15th; and the Caledonia, also I rem Liverpool, with intelligence to the 19th. These steamers are looked tor with no little anxiety by the present holders of brcudstuHs. It the favorable weather continued in England, the next news may possibly throw the com speculators in this country into a panic, and knock down the price of dour to a reasonable point. Notes from Abroad, by Mrs. J. 0. B. Florence, April ?, 1847. 1 have just come from Mr. Powers' studio, and have seen his "Greek Slave," which was made for Lord Ward, an Englishman, and who has been generous enough to allow Mr. Powers to send it to Americu for exhibition, and to permit him to execute another. It is, us you will Hay, very liberal of him; I wish you to see it. America, indeed, will have a treat. It has been the admiration of all Europe. The first one he made was bought by an English gentleman, tor three thousand dollars. His " Fisher Boy,"also, ia a magnificent piece of sculpture; but the Slave is the master-piece : the exquisite turn of the limbs, the hands chained together, &c., altogether, is, a most beautiful thing, and willmuke hi9 countrymen proud to have sent forth such a genius. I was introduced to a Mr. lvolley, an American artist of great talent, by Mr. Powers, and he showed me some of his paintings?one, of n Circassian woman, is very beautiful, which he intends taking with him to Americu, in a few months. He is also from Cincinnati?that part of the country which has given birth to so many talented men?among them, Powers, and also Brackett, whose fame has likewise reached here. Ta-^ou tlioro arm ruoou lipra h#?tWPf?n 11 n A F11P rican and an Italian horse. I believe the American horse is owned by Mr. Livingston, and is a celebrated trotter. It seems it is the first race of the kind that has ever taken place here, and all is excitement about it. All Florence will be on the ctutino to-day. I suppose I shall go likewise ; but 1 am quite busy to-day, buying one of those little Italian dogs ; but I find it very difficult to get one. The weather is churtning here?not too hot nor too cold. I ant on nty way now to Milan?thence to Turin, where I shall write you, and give you a description of that far-famed city. I regret, very inuch'not having had a conversation with the Pope; but it was my own fault. I would not remain one day longer, though Monsignor Zarnbo' ni called on me himself, in company with Mr. Brown, the American Consul, and tried to persuade me to remain one day longer. This M. Zamboni is a young nobleman, and one of the Pope's chamberlains. lie sent rne a cainco ring, with the Pope's likeness on it, and different oth er relics, and a painting, wnicn 1 bougnt. tie does it for the benefit of the church. It is a copy of a celebrated picture by Guido. QApropos, to consuls. How shamefully the American government pays the ministers and consuls! It is really disgraceful?one of the richest countries in the world, and pays her ministers the worst! Mr. Polk, minister to Naples, receives four thousand, and L understand spends nine thousand dollars annually. This I did not have from himself, but a person who knows well. He, with a great many other ministers, find this expenditure absolutely necessary, for the credit of the country, and to maintain their respectability among the ministers! of other nations. iThe .English, French, and all the other ministers, have beautiful palaces, and entertain largely ; and by so doing, get a good name for their country. The American ministers have to spend all their own fortunes tojbe thought any thing of themselves, or to have their country respected. I have often thought of it, and I have heard fre quent remarks made by the English about it; and really it should be spoken about; for tht United States can afford it ub well as any othei nation, especially now. when every thing is ir I forget to mention the Apollo Belvidere tc you, by the same artist, as is supposed, us the Venus. It is the most happy work of the two There is a grandeur about it, and dignity, which strike the beholder with sublime feelings on viewing it; but Powers' Greek Have, I think, exceeds all I have seen. En|ll?h Calumny and English Falsehoods. The London Times, and the London Chronicle, as every person knows, are the two most influential newspapers in England?the one is the semi-official organ of the British government; and the other, although not possessing this privilege, is nevertheless potent in directing and controlling, or indeed we might say, manufacturing public opinion for the whole empire. These two papers have alwaysbeen considered M the manufacturers and exponents of public opinion in ths throe kingdoms, and ub such, we need not say that their columns have tsemed with the most abusive tirades agains the United States, our institutions, and oui people. When the war with Mexico brokt out, it furnished a convenient and handy themt for these journals, and to revile us, the manner in which they availed themselves of it, if well known to our readers, for we have taken especial care to present them with their remarks from time to time. At the commence ment ofit how prophetically, and with what sel assurance they foretold the complete defca of our "rabble militia," as they designutet our army, and the successive disgraces our ar mies would meet in Mexico. The wish whs nr doubt father to the thought, but, after all, w< have not yet met with any of the revcrsei whieh our prejudiced neighbours predictet for us. On the contrary, our successei and wonderful and extraordinary successes they are, have shown the falsity of their pre dictions, and these journals now stand hefort the world, to say the least, as false prophets; bu their uncharitableness towards America am everything American, will not allow us to usi so mild a term. These papers stand convicted before the worli as wilful calumniators of a people whom the; know are superior to them in everything tha elevates our species, and of a nation whose in stitutions they dread and fear, because of th influence they exert on the rotten, crumbling aye, and tailing monarchy of their own country and that of every other monarchical country ii Europe. I.'nt?rliinin? U ~t . ... nucn views unci prejudices, ni wonder they were terror-stricken?and no won der the halt-expressed rejoicings at our anticipa ted defeats were hushed, and their authors pa r.ily/.ed, when they lieard ol the hnttles of Buent Vista and Cerro tiordo, when in spite of greatei odds than even " British valor" ever had to eon tend against, the " rabble militia" of the Unitec St jtea achieved the greatest victories that marl the page of modern warfare. Yes, they wer paralyzed, and the lie and the falsehood stuck i their throete. They would recent if they could, but they cannot, because their'trillanous and demon-hearted predictions and calumniations I w!?! ? nn r?*rnrfi A nH nna* the TVmss anva??? ' There la not much doubt but that the Americans can march to Mexico, and could have done ao some time ago " Then the Chronicle speuks out, und nays:? " The courage displayed by the Anglo Americans throughout the action is unquestionable, and yet It does not appear to have been a bloody one on either side." ? " We are bound to nay that the unlimited oonfldenoe placed by General Scott in the troops under hii command. has been juetitied by the event. Hie viotory at 1 Cerro Gordo appears to have been, by far, the most Drili liant affair of the war He describes himself as being absolutely embarrassed with the results of his own euc1 cess-prisoners of war. heavy ordnance, small arms, and accoutrements Under the head of prisoners alone, about ' three thousand men have laid dowu their arms, with tiie usual proportion of officers, besides live generals of [ the highest rank General Santa Anna himself, with some six or eight thousand men, escaped in the direction of talapa. just in time, before the tower, of which we hare spoken above, was carried by a division of the | L'niteu States army." Thus the Time* and Chronicle retract at once their falsehoods. We must apologize to our readers for occupy- ' ingso mueh of their time in convicting these paI -nl.rloininir d.ninni.. . 1? the United States, tind choking them with their own falsehoods ; but when it is remembered that the two journals we have mentioned, are the most influential in Ungland, and their tone is reechoed by .all other journals, we trust we will be excused. Musical. Tahkknacle.?The concert, composed of Rossini's music of" Moses in Egypt," given by the Italian company, at the Tabernacle, last evening, was very badly attended on account of the storm, whiob was raging at the time. It will be remembered that the same ill luck happened to I these singers when they first gave a concert at the Ta! beruacle. before going to Boston. Indeed there seems to | be a fatality attending these performances. Neverthei less the music of the " King of Maestro" wassung with the tmrmble and feeling so common to the members of | the Italian company. Wo need not give a full account I of this partiHn??it is so well known, it has been so often I suugln NewVorkby theSegulus.wbo performed tbeopera 1 at the Park, fire years ago.and many other singers, that it | is, we may say. quite popular. Tedesco was full of life, in spite of the bad weather. Sig'ra Rainieri also; and Perelli, j IVrosii, Vita, and Novelli, made their ordinary impresulrtn unnn thfl trui% dilletanti. (tnr nn nth?r w?r? nraflantl which wag scattered upon the benches of that large amphitheatre. The chorus of the third act was rendered with an admirable precision. How beautiful is that finale! The different renlrett ot voices and instruments. the tutti. is indeed a chrf d'auvrt. Signora Tedesco had a grand morceau, which she gave with her usual taste anu energy of intonation; her ooinpaftion, Signora Rainier!, displayed the vast compass of her voice in a solo, which was sung with great success and talent. We must remark by the by, that the : bos?o Novell!, whoso voice appears quite voitft (we mean not strong enough) at the Park Theatre, gave us on this occasion a better idea of his power. His Intonations were strong and energetic, lie was very happy in the part of Moses. Before finishing these lines, we must mention the incomparable prayer of the first act, which was received with a great deal of enthusiasm. What a genius is Rossini.' how harmonious, melodious, and, indeed, splendid, are his compositions ! We understand that the opera of " Moses"will be performed with the drosses, scenery, etc . at the Park, for it is now certain that we shall have another season of twelve,nights after the present one is com pleted. Se much the better ! Americans arc excessively fond, and connoisseurs, of musio, the assertions of Kuropean critics to the contrary notwithstanding. On Monday we are to have *' Hemani" at the Park theatre, for which we predict a crowded house, as Tedesco is to sing in this beautiful opera ot " Verdi." Castle Garden.?There will bo a grand sacred concert at this beautiful retreat this evening, by Dodworth's I celebrated cornet band. The refreshing air of tho Buti tery, the beautiful promenade, commanding a view of the bay and shipping, as also the green and fertile country at either side, are features very attractive, and calculated to draw immense crowds to a location where the mnsicHl and contemplative mind can, in the language of the poet, enjoy ' food convenient for them." Vauxhall.?This beautiful garden is open to visiters on Sunday, where refreshments of the first quality, ice creams, &c.. are served out cheap to visiters. The proprietor is affable in manner,and very strict in seeing that the utmost attention is observed towards the patrons of tho Garden. ci?i.i v..1.n.. ta?., i.. 1 highly praised The Orthopalitan Bay*:?" We thought , that our oars had drank in the sweetestsounds that ever issued from the violin, but we confess that Mr. Sivori surpasses any performer we have ever heard, and Mr. , Men's performance on the piano is captivating.'' Christy's Minstrels are to'give twojconcerts at Syracuse on ivionday and Tuesday evenings of this week. The following is a programme of musioal performances in London for one week :? Monday morning, Brixzi's concert, the Philharmonic ; also Mr. Wilson, in the evening Tuesday morning, F. Chatterton's concert, also Klla's Musical Union; and the meeting of the Melodists' Club. Wednesday evening Miss Maria B. Ilawes's annual concert at the Hanover Rooms. Thursday afternoon, the Queen's birth day drawing room. Friday morning, Mrs. Anderson's concert in the great opera room. In the evening a concert at Buckingham Palace, at which Jenny Lind will sing. Operas at both the houses, Tuesday. Thursday and Saturday. The Ethiopean Serenaders remain at the 8t. James Theutre. Their success is as flattering as it was on1 their first arrival. Listz, the composer, is on his way to London from Lemburgh. Mr. Lacy, Miss Deley, and Mr. Wm. H. SegUin, are giving concerts in London. Madame Anna Bishop is about to come to the United j States. Henry Russell gave an entertainment at Coventry recently which was well attended. A new oratorio, called ' Daniel's Prediction, by Charles E. Horn, was performed in the Music Hall, Store street, 1 under the direction of the composer. The words were principally selected from Mrs. Hannah More's sacred drama, with additions from the scriptures, compiled and > ; partly written by C. H. Curday The same BUbject has ; been composed by four others?namely. Handel. Spohr, Perry, and Griesbach, under (ho title of "Belshaxzar's Feast," but Mr. Horn bos treated it in a different man! ner. Theatrical*. Bowery Theatre.?" iranboe, or the Jew* Daughter,'' one of the moat aplendid dramatic apectacica ever produced at the Bowery theatre, wilt be rerlTed there tomorrow evening. The magnificent acenery and costumea with which thia drama waa originally produced, will of courae be uaed on thia representation of it. Th* comedy of the " Siamese Twina." and the drama of the ' Mysteries of Paris" will be added to " lvanhoe.''?the three pieces forming a programme, the equal of which is not every day put forth in thia city. Miss C. We my si will take a benefit on Tuesday evening. II err Alexander closed his entertainments at Albany on Friday evening last. Mr Murdoch ia playing at the Louisville theatre, where the managers are about to bring out the play of Witchcraft." Among the actors who are returned as creditors of Mr. Calcraft. are Miss Helen Faucit for ?600, Charles Mat' thews. ?64; William Farren. ?30; Vandenhoff. ?66; ! Harrison, the singer. ?31: Webster, the lessee of the Ilaymi,rket. ?26: Macready. upwards of ?130; and the Dramatic Authors' Society. Ite , ?82. and ?22. To Mr. r lleale. of Hegent street, a balance of ?260. connected with the engagement of the Italians. To the local parties. there is due to the printer of the theatre ?287. and to the mechanist ?380. Many of the standing corps are down for small sums from ?6 to ?1 10s. and Baker, the comedian. ?90. By seven benefits. ?1.919 was realised, i and his private expenses were moderate. I A new drama, entitled " The Devil's Mount," was produced recently at the Queen's Theatre, and was well | received. City Intelligence. I T ? - \1?_ . _ - XI-~ ? -i.:.?, 1 1 - -in. - v. vv vr wnin TIPIIVU jritmruttj Wlin .'mother rain storm. which looted from 11 o'clock. A. M., j during the day and up to a lato hour loot night The rain come*, juot now. very opportunely; and Is calculated to do immenae service to the country. It cheer* the ; farmers' heart*. From tiie F.ast.?We haTe again to thank Mr. Ilennla. of the New Haven railroad, for Boston papers. \ The little ?i seet SwErrr.m.?We observed several J of these little ladies yesterday on active duty on ths various crosowsys in Broadway and elsewhere. They picked up an occasional cent from the passers by. We trust the Common Council will make an appropriation to compensate these little street sweepers for their services, in the absence of a decent corpi of street scavengers. Map Don.?A dog, who in defiance of the ordinance, had become rabid, and was running at large without a muzzle, was killed at about 1 o'clock yesterday afternoon in -14th street, near the 4th avenue, by some laborers. young man, whose name we were unable to learn, a house painter by trade, while engaged in painting the'Id story window, at No. 10A Leonard St., accidentally slipped his hold, and fell from the window i to the pavement below, lujuring himself so severely, that but slight hopes are entertained of his recovery He was conveyed, as soon as possible, to the City Hospital. Death s* Dsorsv.?The Coroner was called to hold an ln>|uest. also, at No. 3A4 Water street, on the body ol Susan Smith, a native of Connecticut, aged 83 years, who come to her death by dropsy. SnciDr..?Coroner Walters was called, yesterday, to hold an inquest, at No. till Orange street, on the body of Bernard Slatterly, a native of Ireland, aged 19 years, who came to his death by jumping from a winuow into the yard, In the rear or the house in which he lived, a distance of ,10 feet, while laboring under delirium, produced by fever. Verdict accordingly. SrHKiu.N'i in I'kinci: Cik<ntfm??*?A Prnt.ic , Mkitiw;.?A iiici liny of the citizens of Prince tieorges' counts, Maryland, is to be held in I'ppcr Marlr lioro on 'i hursday, the 1st day of Jul* next, lor the parpose of devising moans to relieve the destitute poor of the county In some sections of th? county, the Marlborough (iazrttr says, the amount of suffering is Terr t great, and calls for immediate relief. The wealthy citip /ens or these sections hare given liberally- -hut we understand that the scarcity or corn rentiers it almost lmn possible to supply those In want. Mweai - ' " gatfitia* af Ot^dlur^^OOear* MoManus wad Rue, of tbe 6th Ward, arrested yesterday a man calling himself Wm. Viadaman, and a woman by the name ol Catharine Lee, on eueplolon of baring been oonnerned with Crenel* Carroll, Lahay, and other*, in robbing a man by the name of John Kltspatrickef $360 In bank bill* Commuted for examination by Justice Drinker. Ckargt of Thrtili tu fUtnrt Afuney.?An individual by the name of Ueurge W. Kelaey, residing at No. 41 Avenue D, appeared yesterday before one of oui magistrates. Justice Drinker, and complained ol having received a letter from a female, by the name ol Clixa Van Houten. wherein she chargus him with being the father of an illegitimate child, and that, without ht visits her as usual, and expresses his accustomed fondness for herself and babe. she threatened to "steep hei hands in bis blood, aud that, too, in the presence of hli family." This awful threat rotnintr from oiim whom h. thought would be the last person to do hlin an Injury ho alarmed Mr. Kulsey, that he immediately applied foi redrees before the above magistrate, who, upon the aliidavit made by Mr. Kelsey, ieauod a warrant foi the arrest of Mrs. Van Houtun, for the purpose of umri fully investigating the case; and no doubt, upon tb< facta coming out on both sides, some very curious developments will turn up, which we shall notice in due time. Fariuui Driving.?A policeman of the 4th ward arrested yesterday a man by the name of Thomas Martin driver of hack No. 13, whom the ofHcer detested In dri ving at a furious rate, contrary to law, down Chatham street, at the imminent danger of life and limb. He wsi conducted before Justice Drinker, who tined him $5. in default of which he was locked up in the Tombs. The carriage and horses were placed iu charge of Mr. Snow, the property clerk, to await the requisition of Mr. Cleveland, the owner. FioUnt Assault.?Officer Norris, one of the Chief's Aids, arrested, yesterday morning, a man by the nam-Of Richard Curley, on a charge of violently assaulting an elderly man (whose name we were unable to learn.) on the corner of Liberty street and Broadway, inflicting a severe blow under the ear with bis flst, knocking him down senseless on the sidewalk, rendering bis recovery very doubtful. Justice Drinker locked him up to await the result. jlrrett on Suipicion.?Ofllcer Lord of the 16th ward arrested yesterday a woman by the name of Catharine Daisey, having in her possession a bundle of clothing supposed to have been stolen, for which an owner is wanted Apply at the Jeff.-rson Market police. Justice lloome locked her up fur examination. Straling Eggs.?A man called Georgo Behran was arrested yesterday oa a charge of stealing t'-J worth of eggs, belonging to James Maddcu, residing at No. H University place. Locked up for examination by Justice Drinker. Robbing an Emigrant.?Officers Gregory and Dodge of the 7th Ward, arrested yesterday a man calling bimsel! John Friend, on a charge of stealing three bundles of wearing apparel belonging to a German emigrant. It appear? that the emigrant had just arrived In thin country, and was met on the dock by Friond, who enquired if he wanted work ; to whieh the emigrant answered in the affirmative. Friend then pretended to engine him, aad oil they started to the German's boarding house, when tbe emigrant packed up his clothing and accompanied Friend to a grocery store in the neighborhood, where the clothing was deposited. Friend next took him down to Catharine market and told him to stand by a wagon, which he owned, while he went to get something to cat. This order the poor Dutchman obeyed, supposing he was already engaged, but after waiting near two hours and a half, he became impatient, returned back to the grocery store, and was there informed that the bundles of clothing had been removed by tbe uocused. The officers recovered a portion of the property on the person of the accused. Justice Timpson committed the rascal for trial. Charge of Grand Larceny.?Officers McManus and Rue, of the tith ward, arrested, Friday, a man by the name of James Lahay on a charge of having robbed John Fitxpatriok. in connection with Francis Carroll and others, of $260 in bank bills. Justice Drinker locked him up for a further hearing. Hreaking up a Dieorderly Houee.?Officers Sherridan McDonald. Strall, and others, of the 4th ward, arrested on Thursday night a man by the name of Josh l'earsall, on a warrant issued by Justice Drinker; wherein he stood charged with kcuplng a disorderly house at No. 273 Water street, a common resort for women of the lowest grade of prostitution. The officers made a descent upon the premises and brought in eight lemales. inmates of this den of misery. Tho complaint was made by Dr. Traphagen, residing at No 12 Dover street. Jus tice Drinker committed all the girls fer 6 months to the I'enitentiary. Stealing Butter.?A man by the name of Alexander White, was arrested Friday, on a charge of stealing a pail of butter belonging to Henry Harms, residing at No. 168 Stanton street. Committed by Justice Timpson Cheating the Coroner.?Offlcor Torbush, of the 6tb Ward, arrested, Friday afternoon, a young Irish woman, by the name of Ann Layden. in the act of jumping off the dock into the North river, foot of Harrison street for the express purpose of drowning herself. It appeari that she had pawned all her clothing and was unable tc procure a situation, which she said induced her to at tempt the rash act. Justice Drinker committed her u the kind care of Mrs. Foster, matron or tue City Prison. On (Ac I louse Lift.?Some sneaking thief Friday afternoon entered the premises No. 69 Kim street, am forced open one of the upper room doors, breaking opei several trunks, aud carrying off from a small money boj between $7 anda$3.also a bank book of the Seamen*' Sav ings Bank; likewise a large aceordeon. ebony wood, wit! 24 pearl keys, valued at $12. No arrest. Law Intelligence. SrpKHinn Court, June 19. ?Before Judge Oakley.Thomas llughrs vs. Captain tVolsey?This was an ac tion to recover damages for assault and battery am false imprisonment. The plaintiff resides at Boston, am the d?f-ndant is Captain of the steamboat Narraganset He is, however, but the nomiuul defendant?the Nev Jersey Steamboat Company are the real defendant! The company are, or were in 1843, owners of the steam boat Narragansett, then plying between this city am Stonington, and they agreed to take persons on oommu table tickets to Stonington, for which $1 was to be pah from thence, tho passengers were to go to I' from the latter place they were to be cairied to Boston About this time the plaintiff entered into partnnrshi| with a Mr. I'errot, in tho business of carrying mono; packages between this city and Boston, lu January eame to town and procured a ticket at thecompa ny's office, which was to frauk him to Boston for om year, for which he paid $100. On the 17 th February 1844, after baring gone several trips, ho presented him self at the boat and was received; but wncn she had go about 12 miles from the city, about 4 o'clock iu the at ternoon plaintiff went to the office with his ticket, a usual, to show it to the captain. The latter then toll him he should pay $6. Hughes replied, I have got my ticket, and hero it Is. The defendant then replied tha he must pay, or go on shore. The plaintiff refused, ani insisted on his right; but the defendant was peremptory in his demaud, called his mate aud six of the crew, or dered them toJ lower one of the boats, anil put Mr Hughes on shoro. Plaintiff was then put into thi boat, and rowed towards the Long Island shore and landed on a rock, it was alleged by his counsel thai the rook was at some distance from the main land, and his client had to wade to the shore, but it afterwardi turned out that he walked dry shod from tho rock to ? house, about a half a mile distant from it, procured s carriage, and reached New York the same night. The defence was, that the plaintiff obtained the ticket by fraud and misrepresentation. The Secretary of tht company, Mr. Lockwood, proved that the plaintiff called at the company'.) office, aud said he wanted a ticket for one year. Lockwood explained to him that the ticketi were only intended to be given to mercantile firms, thai none would bo given to persons carrying packages. 6ic and that the price of it was $76, and $25 for a partner meals, Sic. to be paid extn. The plaintiff replied tha He naw ine tic net oeiore, anu anew an huqui n. no iu?i paid for the ticket and got it, and it wan not until pom time after that they discovered that he wan in the habi of carrying packaged. It war,therefore, insisted that the; were justified in puttiag him on shore To this th plaintiff replied that he was put on shore in an tmprope manner; and secondly that he did not obtaiu the ticke fraudulently. These were the two issues to be passei upon by the jury. The Judge left it to the jury to say upon the evidence, whether the plaintiff was put ui shore improperly or not; it did not appear that he sul fer id much inconvenience; .if they thought be was ill*gaily put on shore then they ought to find a verdict fe him; if not, they ought to find upon that issue for th defendant. Upon the second issue, if they believed evi deuce of Lockwood they ought to find for the defendant Tho jury rendered a verdict for the defendant. Ko plaintiff. Messrs, Uerrard and i'latt. Kor defendant Messrs. J. P. Male and Everts. David Sampson vs. James Ridgeway.?This was a action for goods sold and delivered. In May, 184(1, th plaintiff bad a wagon at the livery stables of Mr. Dul corner of Duane and Centre street, and gave orders t Duff to sell it. According to the statement of Mr. Du the defendant called at hi' stables to purchase a pair ( horses; Duff then mentioned to him that he hud a wago for sale; the defendant lookud at it and said it woul suit him, and asked tho price of it; Duff replied $80; tli defendant offered $76: Duff said he could not take until he consulted plaintiff; he afterwurds saw plainti who gave him directions to take the $76; the next tin defendant came to the stables, Duff told him that plait tiff had agreed to take the and the defendant ugre< to give it; he afterwards came to look at tho wagoi missed the pole, and said he would not take it until tt pole was put to it; the pole was afterwards procured ar attached to the wagon; the defendant saw it and said was all right, and that he would send for it ; he did ntake it, however, and they were driven to bring their a tion. ^Judge lnglii, the defendant's counsel, said, that M Ltuff was uudcr some misapprehension alxiut this ma ter; the real defence was, that no such contra< as that stated by him was entered into betwee far himself and defendant, but as there was no one pr< sent at the conversations that passed bolwecn thei they could not rebut his evidence. Me thought, hoi ever, there was nothing to go to the jury, and he woul move for a non-suit, on tho ground that there was i actual delivery. The agreement should he reduced f writing, or earnest paid, or the chattel absolutely del vercd iuto the possession of the vendee, so as to take out of the statute of frauds. Me contended, that i iirimrr 01 me*e requisite* were compiled Willi me wit* no actual delivery, and therefore tho action ooul not be sustained The judge overruled the motion for non-suit. and allowed the cane to go to the Jury, wt found a verdict for plaintiff for the amount clalme Kor plaintiff, Mr. T. Warner; for defendant, Jud| . Ingli*. Unithi 8tatk? Cikci'it Court, June 10.? Befoi Judge Nelson.?Jamv* A. Freeman and John 8. Oibao master and mate of the hark chancellor, were arraign* thi* morning under an indictment charging tlietn wil being concerned in the slave trade. They both ploadf not guilty. Klia* Young win then arraigned under an indictmei charging him with an attempt to create a revolt on boai the American whip rim-nix. to which indictment 1 pleaded guilty. Sentence not paeied. JJJUwitm Circuit Court, June 1H?Befor Judge Nclnnn.?The grand jury came Into court th morning with true bill* against the following person* : Jauie* A. Freeman and John H Uibson. master and ma of the hark Chancellor, and K.lia* Y oung*. for au eudc vor to create a revolt No other business being hefo the jury they were discharged. Court or Obwkrai. 8?.??tn*?, June ik.?Before 1' rorder Scott and Aldermen Adam* and tillmartin. Jonas 0, I'lilllip*, Assistant District Attorney I'lrait, Guilty? At the opening of the court thi* morning Jam |WWl IWinH'lll Hill II ?.wv? MB Orady pleaded guilty to an aaaault and battery on WU 1 liam Hogan Tb? Mart m?Uom4 him to pay a flu* o : pA; which Am being paid, ha ma diaohargecf [ Trial far Or and Larc??e.?Darid Thompaon (color I ad) wax then plaead at the bar for trial, on an indlet i ment for grand lareeny, In baring, on tha ttb day o April, atolen A'110 from Hiram T. Peat. Hiram T. Pact aworn?On the 6th of April laat, I re | ceived $110; I went to bad that night with the mone; ) in my poseeaaion, and whan I roae on the following morn r inn discovered that my money had been atolen f I thought the prisoner had taken It, and went to lool r for him in company with two ofllcera; wa found him li , the llowery theatre; on aearohlng him, we found $6 am ; a aliver watch in hla pocket, and $191 In one of hi boot*; 1 aw satisfied it waa the aame money 1 lostThe examination of tho prlaonvr waa then read, con t taiuing a confession of the theft, and the jury, withou , doubt of the fact, rendered a verdict of guilty. Th court then sentenced him to the State prison for th 'r term of two years. Trial for Robbery in the tint Degree.?Patrick Mo Tl..,m?a lohninn knil k?l h..r Mhiul,ln Irwli/.,.., i for highway robbery la haying, on the Hth day of May i knocked down and robbed Charley Wakefield of glfj were than placed at the bar for trial. , Chahli:* WAatnKi.D?1 met Esther Shield* on theHtl of May, between breakfaat and dinner, ou the Kiv I'oints; *he induced me to go into an alley with her when 1 started out, Johnson took hold of me and utrucl at me twice; I then tried |to get away, when McOuir Btruck me; they both together got me dowu, and tool i my money from me; I bad $10; the money was in i brown pocket book; the pocket book now shown belong i to me; the prisoners now present are the same who a* saulted and robbed me. 1 gave the woman fifty cent*, a which time she saw what money 1 had. W*. Tatloh sworn?1 work along shore; I atn u steve i dore and rigger; I live in the aaino house that Ksthe Shields lives in; on the day in question, I saw the mei knock down and rob Mr. Wakefield. After they robbei him, they went into the house of Esther Shields, know nothing more about it. Thomai O'Bbikn, sworn?I am a policeman of th< Gth ward; 1 arrested the prisoners on the fith of Mai at No. Ok Cross street; 1 lound the pocket book on E* ther Shields; she said it belonged to her; she said shi had found it under her bed in the morning; she after ward said .-In - hud bad it for a loug lime; I arrested thi men because they were pointed out to me a* the mei who had robbed Wakefield. The case was then submitted, under charge of th court, to the jury, who rendered a verdict of guilty. 1 1IUV wrlc tliUll BCIlirCUvOU W bUV abavv |'I?VU ?V? ?u term of ton yearn each. Pleaded Ouilty?Vatriok Byrna pleaded guilty to ai assault and battery on Thomas Gilchrist, ou the 1511 day of April last. Judgment suspended. Trial Jor keeping a Disorderly lloute.?Mary 8tei > ling was next placed at the bar, tor trial on an indict meat for keeping a disorderly house at No. 27 Roosevel i street. The testimony in this case was such as to probl I bit its publication. The jury rendered a vordict c guilty, and the court sentenced her to the penitentiar for three months. The oourt then adjourned until tc morrow morning Cot.-aT Calepvdah ko* MoNDAr.? Circuit Court?N< 71, and from No. 1 down to 60. Superior Court?43, 6/ 6(1, 03. 64. 5, '.>3, 21, 46, 67. 66, 60. 71, 74. 1, 36, 37, 4, 3( 70 7,24,37,48,40, 60, 61. Common Pleat-1st Part1, 3. 6,7, 9, 11, 13, 16, 17, 19. 2d Part?2, 46, 8, 10, 12, 14 16,18,20. Court of Chancery.?At a Court of Chancer; held for the State of New York, at the town o Saratoga Springs, on the fifteenth day of June, one thou sand eight hundred and forty-seven?Present, lleubei h. Walworth, Chancellor: ? Ordered, That the special terms for the hearing o motions and petitions before the Chancellor during tin abolished from and after the termination o the special term which is to commence on the last Tuee day of June instant, and that thereafter motions and pu titlons which are in readiness for bearing and decisloi on the first Monday in July next, Including appeals fron orders of the Vice Chancellors made upon motions or pe titlons, be heard only at the stated terms of the Court. Ordered, That the stated terms of the Court for th hearing of causes before tho Chancellor, which are ii readiness for hearing and decision on the first Momla of July next, shall hereafter be us follows: Oil the firs Mondays of August and June, at the Chancellor's dwel iing house at Saratoga Springs; on the third Mondays c November and February at the Capitol in the city ( Albany; aud on the fourth Monduy of October and tb first Monday of May, in the City Hah. In the olty of Net York; but that no cause be heard at the stuted tern in New York, unless by consent, except whore the sol citors for all the parties who have appeared in the earn reside within the first or second judicial districts. Ordered. That in making up the calendar for tb stated terms, original causes and appeal causes be place 1 thereon indiscriminately, in their several classes, in tb order directed by the 91st rule of the court; and that i I the hearinir of onuses no ureferenoe be given to aDDei eases except by special order. ? Copy. JOHN M. DAV18QN, Register Distressing Occurrence at8aULT St Marii > ?One of the most distressing accidents thi ever occurred at the Sault Ste. Marie, took place Thur day afternoon. A party of citizens and persons fro. I abroad bad agreed to descond the falls of the Ste. Mar i rijer. situated immediately above this village, and wit i that view proceeded to tne head of the portage, whel * they procured a yawl boat with which to make the di 1 scent?a feat at all times considered hazardous, and ye strange to say. in its frequent performance hitherto t accident ever occurred, ending in loss of life The pari on this occasion were nine in number, consisting of Cap John Stannard. Capt Robert Brown, and Messrs. K. ( Seymour, Thomas Riches, John Parker and Wm Klyn J of this place; Dr. Hugh T. i'routy, of Monroeville, Ohi . A. Spafl'ord, of ferrysburgh, Ohio; and Mr. Wales, clei of the steamboat 8t Clair. With this company tl ; boat started an its perilous voyage. When about hi | way doi/n the rapids it shipped a breaker, that tilled h nearly hulf full of water. At this, bailing was coi T menced; but a moment more and the boat having reao _ ed what is called the " big leap," (being some eight j ten feet in descent.) was by a reaction thrown on ei . after descending, and all were precipitated into tl foaming rapids. This catastrophe was beheld by mai n of our citizens who were watching the voyage from tl '' shore; boats were immediately prooured and put out i * save those who should survive the struggle of the das! ing waters, and reach the foot of the rapids. Messi * stannard. Brown, Wales, Spafford and Parker succeed) in sustaining themselves until picked up by the boa which went out. or by the Indians who were flshil t' from their canoes. By the chief of the latter, Mr. Be, inour was discovered floating on the bottom of tl ' river, and reacued only by means of a spear wil . which the chief succeeded in entangling bis coat, ar this raising bim to the surface. Bo completely wi ; Mr. Seymour exhausted when taken, that for son , time resuscitation was considered doubtful; but by pr per applications and incessant rubbing for hours, animi tiou was finally restored, although at the writing of tb (Saturday morning) be is still considered in a critic situation. The other three?Dr. Prouty and Messr Riches and Klynn?we are pained to say were drownei and their bodies have not yet been reoovered. Dr. 1 was one of a pleasure party who, with his wife, was c an excursion to this place, in Huron county, Ohio, i which county he was a resident, he bad been a practl ing physician for twenty years, possessing, we are to by those who best knew him, all the traits of characb that adorn a noble heart; and that for public useft ness, private worth, and warm esteem, no man sto< higher in that section of the State. Besides his ami ble, bereaved wife, be has left four children to moui his unfortunate death. Mr. lllchcs was formerly of D . trolt; for the two last seasons he had been engaged the engineer of the propeller Independence, in whi< ' situation he had won tho warm regard of his broth i officers, and, by his; urbanity and kindness, the con deuce and respect of the entire community. Willia p Klynn was an exemplary young man, of about nlnetei , years of age, residing in this.village, and in tbe emplo 1 ?...) Vt.k, I I j.L. ? Ntwi, June 13. r New Hooka. J Fuller ?jidW*tuhd on Slavery?Lewi* Colby. 1 Nassau street?This work has reached a fifth editic ' the best proof in the world that it has created interest , Alley Lucas, or the Hele-mape May?Lewis C< by, 131 Nassau street. This is the title of a very inti " esting story fur young persons. CoYsi'MrTiepi Curable?A practical treatise on t *' lungs, to prove consumption a manageable disease, by !* S. Hose, M. D.?W. H. Graham, Tribune Duildings. v advise every one with weak or diseased lungs to re 7 this book. ' Taierisai or Tom Peffer.?This work can be h complete, at Burgess la Stringer's. Long (Ic Bro.'a. lie. ? Taylor's Goi.u ayd Silver Coiy Kxamiyer.?T1 1 work ought to be in every man's hands. Chambers' Cyclofpdia or Lyijlish Literature " No. 11 of this excellent work is out. and can be obtain J of Buagess k Stringer, and 11. Long Ik Bro.. 33 Ann st The Kclectic CommeytaRv oy the Holt Bible; pa f 10 aad 11 are published. Shannon It Co., 118 Nass street. ? Nichoi.'s Illustrated New York.?Tbisisanexo lent work, and one that we are sore will meet with gr< success. It is published monthly, each number cental ing several views, engraved in the best manner. Pavye'i Illustrated Loyooy, Part 9.?R. 8. 8h? "J non, I1M Nassau street. This number is in no way I ' ferinr to any preceding one, and that is saying a gr< ileal. The same publisher has issued Nos. 13 and 14 Payne's I'niversuiu or Pictorial World, a beautiful a : exceedingly valuable work. The Amrricay Architect, No. 1?C. M. Saxton.S Broadway. Mechanics and builders will find this wc deserving of attention. ' Fascinatioy, or the Piiii.osorHV or Charmiyo? V John II Newman, M. D.?Fowler and Wells, 131 N * sau street. -This is an extraordinary work. Ita theorl though not new, are startling. Lire or Geykral Taylor?Lindsay and Blacksti Philadelphia This work purports to be a complete h i J tory of the life and services of General Taylor, fr ? birth to the battle of Buena Vista. It will find a res ;o "nl? i. Ji'i.ii Caesaris Commeytarii. by L. Schmitx, a ... 1,l> 1'hia mi it pUOIlfiDfU nj LOa ot Dimiuiinru, unnuui|/M.... m iff denigoed a? a text book for latin etudentn. ro Oraham'? MaoaBHVk?The July number of thia < Id cellent and unrivalled monthly haa been received. 1 a find ita content* to be of the eholeeat nature. It la < 10 bclliahed with a capital Ilkeneaa of (Jen. Taylor, d (Jodky'i Ladt'i Hook for July.?An exoellent num je in every reapect. Diitihtkli.'i Railroad avd Btkamroat Book .. capital ponket companion for travellera. J. I)latum 10U llroadwny. North Amkricai* 8rr.vr.rr, Ne. 8?Thla number o . tuina viewa of Arneld'a head-quartera at Weat Point, ,j houac where Arnold and Andre held their conferenci view of the monument erected to John Paulding, am lt view of llarriaburg. Pa. H. Long & Brother, No .j Ann atreet. Atwill, 301 Broadway, haa publiahed a new edition the much admired ballad. "I never gavetheo cauae," ' Kowena Polka." and the Palto Alto rriumphant Mart which laatone ia dedicated to the memory of,VIajar Hi i? gold. Lovnov Lavi'ict.?The June No. of thia valuable M le ical Journal, ia repuhliahed br Burgeaa. Stringer He ?- Among other matter, It containa the reaulta of aer? re triala of ether in alleviating pain in aurglcal operatioi Joibph III ahhrook, or Thb Poach kr, by Capt e- Marryatt Burgeaa. Stringer It Co., New York. T _ work will be read eagerly. rH Aa?;ri?oi?:i vrom Am ibrt Hhtorv (). Ilutuhlna it 67 K niton itreet. A neat and entertaining little bool ? " va^^aa^e i ut . i r m r i la I ?iaa ?am i, n i i - ? M im? bttlllMMk. t Cansspas run June ? Sunday, 20tb, td after Panteenet; Monday. 21?t, St. Aloysius Qonsa, C. ; Taeeday 2*2d. St. Mary Mafd. da PtuU, C.j Wednesday. 23d Vigil St Marg't of Scotland, asm , Thursday. 2dth. f Natlr. of St. John tha Baptist, Oat ; Friday. 25th. St. Wm. Abbot; Saturday, 'Kith, 88. John and Paul, MM. A free school baa b?en opanad, according to tha Prof, f Catholiqxu, In New Orleans, by tha Catholics for color' ad orphans. It la directed by a new society formed there tor the purpose of instructing poor orphans. ? The Her. Or. Balrd, baa been lnrlted to the Presidenj cy of Jefferson College, at Canonaburgh. Pa. Her. Dr. ' " 'i.l?? ka?|n? reaiirned. lie will enter upon U l\. *1. Uiotaouilugv B m the station at the next session. At the commencement ~ on the 9th Inst there were 60 graduates t IThe Rt. Rev. Bishop Hugbos will administer the sae cramant of confirmation In St Joseph's church, this b morning at 6 o'clock, and will preach at 10){ o'clock mass. " The Rut. Dr. Tyng arrived safely at Havre In the 11 ship ' Argo," after a passage of nineteen days with health and strength much recruited by the voyage.? > After passing a few days in Paris. he expected to leave , on the 16th of May, tor Italy. Owing to the state of health in some ports on the Mediterranean, it was quite " doubtful whether he oould safely prosecute liis journey ' as far as Syria and Jerusalem, as he contemplated when he left; but if disappointed in this, he will probably pass " this summer mostly in Switzerland and Germany. re' turning bv the way of England, and reaching home ~ the first of September next. Cusicit Chisoiei.?The Rev. O.K. Starkey. to St. t Mark's Church, Penn Yan, N. Y.; the Rev. C. 3. Putnam, to St. Paul's Church, Woodbury, Conn.; the Rev A. Ogden, from Windham, Conn., to Bridgwater, Conn ; r the Rev. C. W. Kitch. from Jackson. Urich, to St. James i Churoh, Piqua, Ohio; the Rev. Samuel A. Clark, to j Christ Churoh. Plymouth, Conn.; the Rev. M. T. StlckI ney, from Marblebead. Mass., to Cambridgeport, Mass the Rev. E. K. Watson, from St. Matbew's Church, , Jamestown. R. I., to Wakefield, R. I. A small communion cup and paten, a baptismal bowl, the use of a seraphine. and a surplloe, would be thank. fully reoeived by the Rector of the churoh of the llolv Martyrs, Military Hall, Bowery. b The funeral obsequies of the Rev. Oeo. Buoker, late a Rector of St. George's Church, flushing, were attended in the parish church, on Thursday, June 10th, at 11 e o'clock, A. M. Nearly thirty of the clergy were present - lu their robM, together with a very large congregation, e consisting of the parishioners of St. George's Church, the Sunday Schools attached to the same, the lnhabia tants of the Tillage of Flushing, and other personal a friends of the deceased. The funeral procession, with eight clergymen as pall-bearers, was formed at the rec' tory, and prooeeded to the church. As tba corpse entercel the church yard, the sentences were read by the t Ret. Benjamin 1. Haigbt, D. D., Professor of Pastoral I- Theology and Pulpit hioquenoe in tho General Theoloif gical Seminary. J- Personal and Political. The Maryland whig convention, whioh assembled at , Baltimore on the 18th Inst. nominated as the candidate ^ of its party for govornor, William T. Ooldborough, Esq., )' of Dorchester county. Mr. Pakenham, tho British Minister, arrived at Mon1. treal. from Upper Canada, last Saturday, on his way to Halifax. . The New Orleans Commercial Timet, says :?" The subscription list to defray the expenses of Garbeillo in ' his journey to the headquarters of General Taylor, whither he proceeds to mould a bust of the gallant vete0 ran, is now full." e Or. Wooers Bnrsaparllla and Wild Cherry if Bitters.?This invaluable and effectual remedy is exciting i. I he wonder of all who make use of it, aud almost exclusively used for impurity of the blood, dyspeiwia, coustipiliou, indigestion, nervous weakness and female complaints, by our most eminent physicians. It is the most |>a!atable of 11 medicines, yet its operations are so decided and energetic, that >- those who ever try it, will uever use any other remedy. Sold wholesale aud retail, by Wyatt & Ketchum, 121 Fulton street; ? 192 Broadway; 311 Bleecker street, N. Y. Trice $1, large bota ties, aix for $3. ________________ jU3teod y A Peace with Mexico would not be more 1 gratifying to the public than to know that Mrs.O. McKeuztes' cheap wholesale and retail Confectionery has removed from if No. 148 William, to No. 94 Fulton street. Customers respect>f fully invited. j 14 4t f Important and valuable Medical Information IB wll lie found on the fourth page, in a long advertisement, by I Dr. llaloli. The subject is one which every mau should understand. te '? MONET MARKET. 10 Saturday, June 10 ? P. M. n Stocks Improved again this morning. Canton wont uj II 6; Long Island 1>4; Norwich and Worcester l>ts; Erl< Railroad X\Harlem X\ Stonington X; Farmers' Trust ??' , At the second board LoDg Island advanced Xi Nor. tt wich and Worcester >?; Harlem Xs The following were the exports from this port for the F1 week ending on the 18th Inst:? h To Oreat Britain?Corn 228.369 bush; flour 70,834 bbls; mesl 11.186 bbls; rice '200 tierces; beef 138 bbls pork 170 bbls; choese 19.270 lbs; rosin 3701 bbls; ashei I 62 bbls; lard 270.71 l'lbs; barley 8,102 bush; hams 416,181 ,o lbs; cotton 337 bales; spirits turpentine 4,760 galls; wheal v 85.051 bush; turpentine 3,668 bbls; beans 890 bush 7 To France?Ashes, pots 642 bbls; wheat 33,699 bush ; whalebone 67,026 lbs; flour 11,199 bbls. ? To Spaniih I feet In..tee?Rice 18,756 lbs; pork 3< bbls; hams 1.027 lbs; lard 8.846 lbs: butter 1,044 lbs. ,J To St. Domingo?Flour 360 bbls; lard 4,193 lbs; drj ... flsh 2.000 lbs; meal 100 bbls; rice 8 288 lbs; oheeso 2,6.x ,ir lbs; hams 729 lbs; beef 47 bbls; butter 1.500 lbs. er To Britiih IVtit Indiet?Corn 622 bush; pork 22i n. bbls; butter 4149 lbs; cheese 4349 lbs; hams 592 lbs hi flour 400 bbls; beef 70 bbls; lard 498 lbs; meal 225 bbls or rice 1618 lbs. ^ The amount received for tolls on all the New Vorl ,y State canals during the second week in the month o ie June, is $149,785 41 L" Same period in 1846 83.530 5! h Increase $66,254 8! l(( The aggregate amount received for tolls from th< ig commencement of navigation, to the 14th of June, inclu y- sive, (46 days.) Is $1,016,297 61 Same period in 1846, (60 day*.) 770,846 04 ;n ld Increase $246,461 6] is The following table show* the amount received foi tolls during the second week in June, from the year 184( ig to 1847, Inclusive ; and also the aggregate amount re al oelved from the commencement of navigation to thi J- 14th of June, inclusive, during the same years r>' 2d u>'* ?'n June. June 14 ' 1840 $48,333 30 $464,896 05 of 1841 61,451 68 676.674 54 . 1842 46,663 02 490,714 99 ld 1843 63.229 89 481.253 86 ? 1844 64,420 63 735,110 06 .< 1846 62.767 11 736.039 06 )d 1846 83,630 69 770.846 04 a. 1847 149,786 48 1,016,297 66 rn The Boston and Worcester Railroad Company hav nB declared a semi-annual dividend of Ave per oent, on i :h capital of $3,600,000, payable early in July. The divldem jjr of the corresponding period of the last year, was 4 pe m cent on a capital of $3,000,000. The receipts of lncom en for the first half of the present year have exceeded thos J" of the same period of last year, by more than $60,000. ?r The Western railroad have declared a dividend of fou per cent,from the profits of the six months ending on th 31st of May. This corporation has voted an increase < m. capital stock to the amount of $460,000, for the purpoi of making the important Improvement ef laying tweh miles of double track, and of making a large incrsase < the stock of locomotive engines, and of freight cars, di he mended by the Increased business of the road. The Indiana Journal of the 11th inst., states thi ad Oovernor Wliitcomb has appointed Mr. N. B. Palmer I Indianopolls. the trustee on the part of the State, to a< a<* in connection with Messrs. Butler and Blake, appointc bis on the part of the bond holders, in carrying out the a: rangements with refsrence to the State debt, under tt ed '*w of w'nter- The Journal says:?"Messrs. Bisk and Palmer left this city yesterday for Fort Wayn rt? where they will meet Mr. Butler for the purpose of o au ganislng, and taking step* for the prossoutlon of tl el- Wabash and Krie Canal." Stock Exchange. $7300 Treasury No'** 6j IWX 23 shs Canton Co 47 6000 Illinoi* Bouds 49 50 do 48 kD" 7000 Illinois Canal do 47 30 do *30 46. In- 1000 Ohio7s 103X 113.. .do 48 lat 17000 Indiana Bnnda t* 6fln narlrm fill w> of 8100 City St of 'IB 90 100 do hlO 6i> nd 6000 Penn 5. ?2)2 50 do 1,20 67 2000 Reading Bonds 77)2 90 do blO 66 22 shs Manhattan Bk #J 100 do b60 67 10 Cominerce, full, 97 50 do 66 >rk 25 Farmers' Trust 3?v 50 do >60 66 H50 do *)2 100 Nor k Wor bnw 53' Bt 100 do b30 36)2 100 do 53' 225 North Am Tr 10V 325 do 35 _a 35 Life and Trust 113'a 550 do b3fl 35 50 Illinois Bank 17)2 50 do s?0 55 100 Reading KR 65 450 do 53 >n. 2oo do blO 64)2 2<>0 do 5.5; U- 150 do s60 64 50 Eri* Railroad 61 oin 100 do 64 W 50 do 61] ,,iv 100 do bnw ?!,'? 25 Btonington RR 59! ' 100 NYorkfc NHrn slO 97W 175 do 59 50 do 97'a 25 do 59 .nd 20 U 8 Bank 4S, 200 Long Island RR 31 >rk 23 do 4X 150 do bl5 33] 250 Canton Scrip 4\ 1570 do 33 100 do 3 100 do blO 33 u, 100 Paterson RR 114 100 do 33 125 Canton Co 43)2 150 do blfl 34 im' 273 do 46 100 do b 13 33; 75 do 46)2 50 do 33] her 25 do 47 50 do s60 33) 323 do 48 -A Second Board, all, $10000 Trass Nts, 6s, b30 106)2 100 ahs Long Isl RR b30 34 1000 Raading Bonds ,78 350 do bnw 34 on. 200# Illinois 8|i| Bill 4912 100 do B ,1,? 19000 Keulurkv 6s 103 50 Cauton Co b3 48 " Oil.OO Ohio 6s, *70 100 50 do b3 48 ' 200 slis Farmers' Loan 3 V 50 do b3 48 ? ft 1000 do 37)6 50 do . ? 38 50 do slO 37)2 25 do . ??bn* 1? 100 do 37)2 100 Nor k Wor RR s30 56 Of 10" do bio 37)2 50 do V i'a) do 37'2 200 Harlem RR ? .u" 500 do b30 37? 250 do b30 67 300 Raading RR b3 65 50 do f'l "K- .50 do 6 5 50 do 150 Long Island RR 31)2 50 do y ad- 200 do 34)2 50 North Am Trust 10 ' o New Stock Kwliange. ,r?> 50 shs Farm's Trust csh 36)2 100 aha Canton Co 46 a-, 2 So bS; 4 r ? es? hU M t CSS 2? iSltefwwWug 55 '?5 Canton Co 4 g jj ^ g L JJ do bl 46)2 40 00 ? ? > ?. t 111 mtiwmaei Jill n'*e? ~?~?rv? 4 CITY TRADE REPORT. N?w Voaa, liuuir ArriMotii, Jbri It. In th? forenoon email ealaa of Qeneeee (lour were made ?t $7 63%. Am the day progrcMed the market became more languid, and further oonceaatona were made by sellera, and Oeneeee sold at $7 60. During the early nf UUI.I... ? 1.. r? w. v. ...wAb?w MVIQ rnuus ui 7?/ UO, and of Genesee at ?7 37X. A lot of Ohio, chiefly round hoop, sold at $7 23, and a sale of flat hoop do, was reported at $7, which was afterwards held at $7 I2>$. At the close of Jebange the market rallied to some extent there were more buyers than sellers of Michigan at $7 23, and of Oenesee at $7 37>J a $7 00. These prices were offered, while sellers seemed inclined to wait on the movements of the coming week. A parcel of Ohio wheat sold at $1 35, ordinary to fair quality; and anothor lot of handsome white do, at >1 75; and a sale of Genesee white was made at $1 76. Sales of oorn were light. Northern round yellow brought 98?i a 101c, and mixed 94 a 90 a 96c, with one lot In the forenoon reported sold at 98o. For rye 115o was offered; and for eats 34 a 35o. was bid, but no sales of either were reported. Sales of Meal were made at $4 97 a $3. Provisions were dull. Sales of new Mess I'ork were reported at $10 7&, and of new Prime do. at $13 75. Beef was firm Lard exhibited no change. Groceries were in fair request, with change in prices. Receipts via the Hudson. Jane 17 and 18.? Flour, 50,. 418 bbls; Cornmeal, 1,131 do; Wheat, 30.135 bushels; Corn, 30,931 do; Rye, 1,922 do. Ashes?We report sales of 200 bbls Pots at $4 76, and 50 of Pearls at $6. ~ Breadstuff* ?Flour? In the forenoon, 300 bbls Geneisee sold at $7 62)$ As the day progressed. 7.600 do part straight brands sold at $7 37)$ a $7 30. Yesterday afternoon, late, considerable sales were made at the same prices. As the day progressed, prices became heavier, and 8,500 bbls Ohio, part round hoop, aold at $7 25; and 1.000 bbls Ohio flat hoop wore reported sold at $7, which was afterwards heldiut $7 12)$. 3,000 bbls Michigan and Genesee were sold on private terms. At the close of 'change, the market rallied, and $7 60 was freely offered for straight brands Genesee; $7 37)$ lor fair brands of do, and $7 25 for Michigan; but sellers held out for better prices the ensuing week. Wheat?We report sales of 2,000 Ohio fair at $1 35, and a lot of handsome white sold at $175; 4.000 do Genesee whim sold at $1 76 a $1 76 Com?Sales of 1,500 bushels northern yellow were made at 101c.; 5.000 do at 100c.; 1,500 doat 9814c 2.000 mixed were reported sold at 96)40.; 1,600 do western mixed sold at 92c.; 2,&0O northern yellow at 100c., and lo.oOO bushels western mixed, seller*' option, deliverable before October, sold at 70o.; 10.000 do do to arrive In July at 860. and 1,500 do northern yellow to arrive in June sold at 94c. Meal?Sales of 3#0 bbls. New York State ground were made at $4 97; 300 do New Jersey sold at $5,and 2,000 do to arrive In July at $4 75. Rye, 115 cents was offered, but no sales transpired. Ou/i were dull, and buyers offered 64 a 66o. No sales were reported. No sales of barley have been reported since the news. change In sperm, which oontinued to sell at 31o. Cotton.?Some disposition was shown to purobase today for export, and about 1,600 bales were disposed of between the demand for that and for the home trade, at prices about five-eighths better than those accepted before the arrival of the Cambria. Coffee.?We have only to report sales of 96 bugs Java at 9 cellts, 0 months. Fish?We report sales of about 1100 quintal* dry cod at $3 B7X a 3 94; mackerel were firm, 160 bbls. No. 3, Halifax, sold at $5 94: 400 half burrels shad sold, tho No. l's at $7 87}f, and No. 2's at $0 87>tf. Mat?The last sales were made at 60 a 65c. Hemp?The market was quiet, and no sales reported. Lead?We report sales of about 6300 pigs at $4 60, which left stocks in first hands rather light. Molaiif.s?There was very little doing, though prices were steady. Naval Stores?There was nothing new to-day, and the market remained inactive. Oils?Sales of American linseed, city pressed, were made at. 6oo., and 4000 gallons English do., sold at 00c. cash; 11(00 gallons do. country sold at tile, cash; oil of peppcrmiut was held at 4c. per lb. There was nothing new in sperm or whale. FiiovisioNs?Sales of 600 a 000 barrels new pork were reported, the mess at $10 76, and the prime at $13 76, 70 tierces common hams were reported^at 7%c. Beer , continued firm. Lard exhibited no change. Cheese and butter, in the face of heavy receipts, oontinued inactive. Mice?The article was quiet, and no sales of sufficient magnitude have transpired since the news to es1 tablith prices. i Suoab?Owing to inclement weather for a part of the day, sales were light. We have only to report Bales 50 hhds I'ortn Rico at 6 Wo a ti?.c. and 150 boxes Brown Liu vana at 7>?o. Tobacco?We submit tho usual statement of prices, sales, receipts and stocks on band for the week ending this afternoon. Slid Rec'd (hit Stock j Fricn. (At* week. week, in hand. kentucky, virjjinn i and n. carolina,. 2>4to 7>4 100 lids. ml hds. 2638 hds. ? 3 CM * maryland and ohio, ? ? ? 12 hd?. l connecticut seed... 5 to 12 40 ci. 8 a 10)4 ? 188 cs. i'rnmv ivania seed, 7 to 16 46 c?. 9 ? 94 cs. kloiiaa, 3 to m) 40 cs. ? 80 cs. ' llnvaua 20 tol23 120 b its. 19 bales 931 bu. l OMB'i&n 28 83 ' cuba 17 to 30 ? 388 bis 1169 bis. vara .., 33 to 43 29 bales. ? 336 bis. r st. domingo ? ? ? ? cs. > at auctiou 3 6 bales cuba at 13.14 a 21,44; 119 bales af ii a 17>4The market continues brisk; a good number of small ' sales have been effected. Connecticut seedleat tobacco i is scarce, and in good demand. I Tallow?No change since last report. Whalebone?Nominal. Whiskey?Nominal at3-le. Fbeiohts.?There were three to four rather small sired f foreign Teasels taken up to-day for Iruland, at lid for 4 corn. A foreign vessel also engaged flour to Liverpool at l 3s Sci To London, foreign vessels demanded 3s 6d, and American 4s. To London, 16 000 bushels of whoa:, and , 3,300 barrels (lour were engaged by a foreign vessel at 1 Id for the wheat, and 3s bd for the flour. We heard of : nothing new to tho continent. i TELEGRAPHIC. Hark eta* i (Albany, June 19?P. M. r Our flour market was very dull to-day, the highest ) offer for Michigan and Genesee was $7 60 per barrel, but no sales of moment were made. Corn was extreme, ly dull, and only 92 cents offered Tor yellow. No sales worth reporting transpired. Provisions were inactive. Tho receipts *during the preceding twenty four honrs were about as follows, in round numbers Flour, 3,000 bbls.; corn, 6,000 bushels ; wheat, 7,600 do. Boston, June 19?P. M. Our flour market continues very dull, and prices have a downward tendenoy, Southern brands being very scarce, and wanted for shipment to the West Indies? e holders demanded $9 60 a $9 76. Genesee and Michigan, s with western brands generally, were very dull, and the 1 highest quotations ranged at $8 a $8 60, at which it was r Inac'ive. Mess beef continued firm at $10. Pork iu c inactive at previous rates. Cotton was firm, with sales * at about % a oent advance slnoe the steamer's news.? Freights remained unchanged. Stocks firm, with an upr ward tendency te-day. ' [Telegraphic correspondence of Phila. Bulletin.] >* Pittsbuuc, June Is, 1 P. M. ie Flour is generally held to-day at $5 60, without any sales. There are 4)i feet water in the channel. The markets generally aro very unsettled, and quotations merely nominal. Nothing doing in cotton. The weath). er here has been very wet and continues so. which adds to the dullness of business The cold weather has produced the unusual spectacle of a snow In the mountains, whioh passengers report as very deep, und locking quite )f wintry! !,l Slurried, . On the 12th Inst., by the Itev. Mr. Hedstrom, Charlies W Polmas to Miss M. J. Tyscll, daughter of Charles '* Tybell, Captain of the Navy, both of Sweden. - Died. On Saturday mernlng, the 19th inst, John Lcaiit, in r the 36th year of his age. ie The friends and acquaintauces of his brother Patrick l.eahy. also of his brother-in-law Patrick Mulvihill. aro respectfully invited to attend his funeral, from the residence of his brother, 284 Stanton street, corner of CanH uon. on Sunday afternoon, at 4 o'clock. ? On the 19th inst., of consumption, Okorob Sstran? oca, in the 36th year of his age. 2 The relatives and frieadsof the fAmily are respectfully \ invited to attend his funeral from the residence of his brother-in-law, Thomas J. <Voolcocks, 163 Delancey St., -a on Monday afternoon, at 6 o'clock, without further iu, vita lion '* On Saturday, 19th inst.,OroRor Morbton, Druggist, Ig of 143 Grand street, corner of Kim, aged 37 years. His friends and acquaintances, and those of bis broi, ther. Doctor Henry Moretou. are respectfully invited to hi attend his funeral, from 641 Pearl street, on Monday the . 31st inst, at 4>< o'clock, P. M. 4 J JMk X. J J ?I I ? " VI A SONIC?The M. W-T RAND LODGE of this State Si tvl ;,ATii.f accepted ail mvi??tion to unite with the M. VV. ? Grand Lodge of me 8t?;e of Connecticut in celebrating Sr. ? John's Dav (24th inst.), Members o? the fraternity in good -landing desirous of uniting with them, can procure tickets it the Grand Secretary's Office, Howard House, No. 439 is .j ?ill he uivsn iu the " Sen" on Wed-irt '? ruin*," of the time and place of the departure of the ? boat. The Committee will meet at the Howard 11 use ou i, Wednesday rnniBf. je20 11*m OH TWO OENTLKMEft ran be fkruieheJ with '? vJ comfortable end pleasant rooms. Tea sod Breakfast (and /* Dinner on Sundays) in a respectable private family (from tho * old country) where the comforts el home ran be enjoyed. Situation convenient soil suitable for gentleman in business down town, heinf a few doors frem Broadway, and about 20 v minute 'walk Irom the Kiehange. Terms moderate; referi, enrs given ai d received. Apply te A. Z., at this office. <r\ ie202t?rc * 6 AiNTAl OON8?K. .sHKK.NS, the well known Pants J MT Tailor. 20,Vs Ann street, haa lately received oierlODpcs. f* lancy C-ivsimeres and Linens, of which he makes Pants to ori* der for only t2 M to $1 |>er pair. '* Also, Kreurh and Kuglish black rsaaimeres and doeskins, i, from St to $8 per pair, warranted good, or no silo. (dents who are ill want of Taws, will do well to call at 20)^ 2 Ann street. je20 I4t*r H CPOTTK.N'S STKAVl RKHND ' ANDIK.S -Steam H O refined Cnnd *s and Sugar Mums, manufactured and sold wholesale and relail. and for exportation by X TH08. SPOTTKN, CONKKC'I IONKR, !|S Bowery, (near (dr..nd street.) i/ Country merchants, by sending their orders by mail (cash 2 enclosed) will he supplied at the lowest prices. * Je20 7tis*r _ % L^ORSALK?A haiidserae Wagon, with jiole arid shafts, X JT leather top, Icc Knrimre of Mr. DlLKS, Livery Stable, la Mercer at. near Bleecker. X WANTKD-A Coachman. Enquire of THOMSON It X TRAINOR, 1M Broadway. j#2? ltia#ro

Other pages from this issue: