Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 20, 1855, Page 8

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 20, 1855 Page 8
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The (Wban q.?mtn? In WiOMlppl. [TM tha NitiMtl lat?Ul|?BCM, Juw It ] Wo observe by tha Mtiptptn that On. Quttaeen was at Jackson Mississippi, aMit tha btg?nnlag of thu month, a ad address* 1 tha people aa tha annjeot at Co baa independence. Prom tha ooeeripUea at hla apaash la tha Flag of the Union we learn that ha argued that tha miasma of rwaablieaalam and tha great principle) or self government, lit* the mission 01 tha Christian iwdgiou, la aggressive; ud that it ia tba duty af all votaries of IrtMoa to disst-miaate ita coc'r.aee to tha aal fhtaaeot had elsvation af tha Gauaaaiaa raea. Tha aeqairitian of Cuba ha dtaaMd a ua vereai sentiment. Or tha three I sogieeted to obtaia it??iz_: by purchase, by pub lic coaquea-, ar .by privets coouuaat?ha aaul that tha -flrat had (ailad hopaieaaly; that tha aa-ond would ba bar yea af goad, aa tha blaaha would ba emancipated bafora tha United State# oould gat poaaaasioa; had, oeaaequeat ly, that tha third method waa tha ouly raaaibia oaa for Ita accomplishment. Upon this po at ha dwalt aaargatt colly, enforcing hla own thai b? refarriag to th? suc cessful revelation and subsequent eaaexaCoa of Tun, wbioh ha void had been accomplished by tha Notarial aid af American cltiaem, io daaoita of tha proclamation ol flea. Jaokaoa warning thorn ogeiaat interfeseuoe Such, anbataatially, according to the Flag af the Union, waa tha argument of Gen. Quitman, concerning wbieb a Mobile contemporary properly remark* that it eaataiaa matter "that might oome back to plaguo tha orator, ahanld ha ba found agaia within 'he jnrUdlatiaa af hla learned and able friend, Bon Jbbn A. Campbell, af tha Caitad State? Supreme Court " Tha democratic journal published at Jaektoa also hat aa article describing tha ? sit o( General Quitman to tha capital of hla Slate, which la worthy ot notice Wo copy it entire:? [Prom tha Jack ton M-atissipplao, of Jane 1] Gen. Quitman reached the capital on Moaday. Tha announcement of hla arrival drew to tho depot a large ooncourae of cltiuna, eager to testify their reapect for him aa a aol let who hae perilled hla life ia defence of his country, aa aa ardent ano onoompromisiag advocate of the rights of tho South, a no aa an* wha in various civil trusts has been faithful in tba discharge of his duties. In behalf of tba eitix-ns present he was wei comed with appiopriate remarks by Capt. Was Katsile, to which ba responded, referring chiefly to his connexion with tho well known movements in the United States having for their object the liberation of Cuba. Agreeably to previous notice Gen. Quitman delivered an address upoc tha Cuban question to a largo assem blage of ladles an" gentlemen at the Representative hall on Wednesday evening. He recapitulated with muea foroe and clearness the importance of the establishment of the independence of Cube to the interests of tha United States, treating it drat as a national question, and secondly as a question a fleeting tba deetiny af the slave 81 ate*. He adverted to his cooneotioa with tho famed Cuban expedition, and cwnsared the action af tha federal administration tooehmg the enterprise. Wa will remark that, while a strong current of sympa thy pervades this part of the oouatry towards that expe dition, there are few uninfluenced oy p iraonalar partisan eonaideratton* who am prepared to And lault with tho aotioa of Prealdeat Pierce. Anarent friend of tha ac quisition of Caba, ha selected at Minister to Spain Mr. Soule, with reference to that measure. While tha war like expedition was la tba process of formation?while circulars marked "confidential" were strung -ly enough flooding tha oonntry with elaborate dstaila of the pleas af the campaign?while tha whole land almost literally resounded with tna notes of preparation for the expedi tion; while all thaee things were in progress, a friend of the administration and of Cuban independence, Mr. Sli dell, moved in tba United States Senate the repeal of the neutrality law, with the express purpose of relieving the President from his sworn obligation to enforce it against the expedition. The measure was warmly adve oated by the Union newspaper, and waa known to meet the favor of tho administration. Tha attempt failed. By a large majority tho Senate refused to aaaotion the repeal of the law, and left the President no other alter native but te enforce It. The following taction of the law ef 1818 bears direotiy an tho point, and is quoted, that no misapprehension of Its manning may exist :? Bee. g. And be it further enacted That if aay person shall, within th* territory or jurisdiction of the United btates, begin or oet on foot, or provide or prepare tho moans for, ani military expedition or euterprise. to bo oarriod on from thenoo against tho teiritorv or dominions of amr foreign Prtaoo or State, or of nny oolouy, district,te people -with whom tbe United States are at pesos every person so ?f ending shall ba doomed guilty ef high misdemeanor, Ao. A second attempt was mala by Senator Brown, of this State, to affect tha reptal of this law, near tha class of tha aaooad session of the laet Congress; but it met with even lees encouragement than the movement of Mr. Slide 11 Therefore, If blame attaches te any branch af the geverameat for tha failure of tha Cuban expedition, (which wa think ia far from probable,! it belong! to tha legislative or law making branch, no* to the exeautive. The President ia aa much bound to exeouto the neu trality law aa the fugitive slave law. Ha haa no au thority to consult hie personal viowa in regard to tha justice or propriety of laws which are opined before him for hi* guidance on tho statute books. Gen. Quitman, in the course of his remark*, declared himself a democrat of tho school of Jefferson, and an nounced his intention, however widely differing from the adminlatratnn on the point above meatiooed, to stand by aad support the democratic-party la the ap nroachiag and Tutor* contest*. His address was listened to with marked attention, and its delivery waa frequently- interrupted by loud and prolonged applausa. Affair* In Knnwu. [From the Washington Union, Juno 10.1 Wo publish below a ooriee of paper* in relation to tb affair* in the Territory of Kanpas The letter of Gorer nor Reader to CommUeloner Many penny, and the reply to it. hare already been made public by Governor Reed er; the other documents belong to the same question but are aew published for the first time, copies having been obtaineo by us for this purpose from the prop* departments, sad tbe publication of whleh seems reqni nit* in order to prevent any misapprehension in regard to the true state of facts, which are of general Interest and importance to the whole couatry W o take occa sion to say that we see no esaee to apprehend interrup tion of tbe public pence In Kansas unlsaa its aotusl re aidrnts should bo interfered with In the conduct of ths public affairs of the Territory. If any persons havs heretofore interfered, (which, in oar mind, does not ad mit of doubt,) either to control the votes oy means of organised societies in other State*. or actually to vote in the Territory without the lawful qualification of resi dence, or to overawe the qualified voters, such persons have perpetrated a gross wroag as against the rights and. the interest* of the koaa fide settlers of Knnsas. which dererves, and will reoelre, the reprobation of all right minded men Governor Reader, prior to his 1st* visit to his former home in Penosj lvania, had officially canvassed the re tnras of the electors, and had given certificates of elec tion to some two-thirds of the members ale it of the Territorial Council and House of Repiesentstivee, and had issued his proclamation for convening the Legisla tive Assembly nt Pawnee City In July next, which will complete the organization of tbe Territorial govern ment. W. L. MARCY, ESQ., TO GOVERNOR MERER. Department or State, > Washington. June 11, 1855. / Sir?I am directed by the Piesident to inform you that with the developementa before him in reference to pm chiMsaf Kansaa half-breed reservation* male by you in the Territory of Kaasaa, and in which, as you state. Judges Johnston and Elmore, of tbe Supreme Court of the Territory, and Mr- Isa .a tbe District Attorney, par ticipated, and in reference also to other speculations by you in lands of the Territory, apparently in violation of acts of Congress and of regulations of the department, he feels embarrassed to see how. consistently with his convictions or duty, he can allow the prea-nt official relation to tlie Territory of youraelf or of sutler of the other gentlemen named to continue, unless the impul sions which now rest upon his mind shall be removed by satisfactory explanations. The President will, however, be glad to reoeiv* and consider any exptaationa which yon may desire to make in regard te the character and extent of the transac tions above referred to, and particularly the matters spoken of in the letter of G. W Clarke, Indian agent, dated May 8,1856, and addreaeed to the da peri*tm l sat of Indian affairs for Knnsas, a eopy of which was for warded to you at Easton on th* 5th Instant. I aw, sir, vary respectfully, your obedient servant, W. L. MARCY. Hon A. H. Rketikr, care of John Cochrane, Surveyor, Ac , city #f New York. GOV. REKDEX TO V. L MaRCY, ESQ. New Yore, June 13. 1155. Sir?Tout letter cf the 11th, postmarked the lzth, was handed m* between ten and eleven o'clock last night, after 1 had made all my arrangements to leave far Kansaa at six o'clock this morning. I could not remain at home to reply fully to ths com munication without gross neglect of my official duties, and it Is equally elear that i,eannot give to th* grave matters it contains the deliberate reply which they re quire while 1 am en route day and night. Nothing is left me, therefore, but to proceed to the Territory, and reply to your communication there. I wrote to the Pre sident yesterday from Easton, and must express my re sret that your communication wae not mad* at an ear lier day. very respectfully, your obedient servant. A. H. RBSDER. Hon. W. L. Marct, Secretary of State, Washington. ATTORNEY GENERAL CTSEUWO TO THE ATTORNEY AND ASSO CIATE jcwncss or Kansas territory. Attorney General's Omcm, Juno 14, 1855. Sim?I am directed by tbe President to iniorm you that in a letter from Governor Reader, of th* Territory of Kansas, to th* Com mission* r of tad'an Affairs to which hi* attention has been called by a letter of G W Clarke, Indian Agent, addreaeed to tbe Superintend cut of Indian Aflhlrs for Kansas, of th* 8th nit., Governor dealer makes th* following observation regarding certala con tract* far the purchase of land* ?f KaasasUU-bresd re serves :? There contracts were, for eonvanieno* aeke, mads in the cams of Judge Johnston, a)thongk It was well un derstood that Judge Elmore, Colonel Isaacs and myself were equally interested." Theie transactions being apparently in violation of acts of Congress and of regulations of th* deparlm-at* the President feels embarraasel to see how. oonsistentiy with his convictions of duty, bo oaa allow the present of ficial relations to tea Territory of yonreelf, or of either of the ether gentlemen named, to ooottane, males* the impressions which new rest upon his mind shall he re moved by satisfactory expUaattoas. He will, however, 6* glad ts receive and eonsiter any explanation wbleh yeu stay deslra to make in regard to tbe chars ter and extent of th* trans act lost in question. 1 have the honor to be, respectfully, C. CUiHING A Lboirlattti Coachman?A rant'emm of this otty, s week or two since, wsa inquiring for * private coachman. Doe who heard of the inquiry and offered hi* services in that capacity, mentioned as n rocom mendstion that be "srna a member of the late General Court" We w*r> aware that that distinguished body had gained mi oh reputation by riding inside of vs. hloles, (for instaneo: in two omnihnsoo U Roxbury,) bnt w* had not supposed that any ana of (is members had been in the habit of oeeuptlaw an outside seat As it was notorious that th* car or state had of late been managed somewhat recklessly, It was thought hardly eefe to trust one of (te drivers with the gnidano* of a privaf# carriage. The offer was therefor* ooiute tv1/ P-s?<sr<rf. A Mcmw Of Twemyflrt VhnmMad T*u BSlihM. (J1** ***???' Houaeheld Words, Mar H.l kTJg^'ir^t ?t ^7 *? **Mnbl?ae* W m tun * '!? ?W th- tre la iimIU to detect ?HTkTTi^i?71 ?**%??? at Itch Ml which Mark tM sbeleiag proportion* of .tea tad .ten, en I Lu.:" s,"r.r,?,Gt ?*??"?*? fitaadiag Sn th. hacks ?r the riw Tkiwi, witn e vast ope. .pee. o.e aide sod Lreeewieh lleep.ul a. the other, it U net nay to form a ju?t concept.oe .( thi. T^#t#r? fb|,,h' f0* wMkof . better name. ire oell Leviathan. It is being built by Salt, Kiuaaii * Company, from d-eigne by Mr. Brunei, the earuioer. whaee coemption the entire fabric U. When w. i-mla.i ?nr rua eri that the Royal Alb-rt line of battle iU? of <toe hundred aod tw.ity gum., i. something under tour thuneecd tone, and about two hundred am? twenty feet to length, and that the tlmla and Himalaya, at present the largeststeamers .float, are oaly taree hnn ired and twenty feet In length, 01 thereabout., they mar farm eon# Idea of the proportion* of thu Eastern btsam Nevi Iatioa Company e chip, when they are teld that It will A. t,i,hty '"** ,enl*,? ??a ?f twenty nvethousand ton. burden : la other worde. of mare than six times the capacity of our Urgent m?i i! war. and aboo* double the length of the largeet eteamahlp afloat. b?T# frequently heard dlacue.iena aa of paddles aad screws la the I*viathaa the acre* will he combined with the paddle I??!r b7 '*''**?' nominally of too thouraal six hun dred horee power, bnt in reality capable of being worfc-d up 1e ten thousand horee peoer To guard agaiaet no CMeate at sea to machiaary, aad to oreyant any detoo Moo ftem such a mum. the paddle oheela will not only be perfectly dlatiact from each other la their working but each will be set in motion by aereral aeis of me' cklacry of superabundant pswer, ao that nt all times derengcments or cUanieg of one or two cyUedera or iif !? testers with the progress of the ship 8team will be the sole propelling peoer, no aaarsse being contemplated in this vessel. In fixing the great atee of the Leviathan, its projector belierei that he has ebtalaed the element, of a speed hitherto uakaoos in ocean-going_ steamers. It U confidently predicted that by the great^ length of the Leviathan .he will be enabled pee. through the water at an average speed. in ail '??thereof fli*ee? knot# aa heur, with a smaller peoer in proportion to tonnage than ordinary vaaeeU nee re quire to make ten knot, rh, oontractlng a peed of meat ocean mallcarrying steamers ia eight knots." We believe that the Eastern Steam Navigation Cem jpeay intend making their first ooyiige to Australia. Th* actual distance from Milford Bav.n, th* oompanv'a starting point, to Port Philip U le~* than 11,000 miles, if no parish* touched at. A speed of fifteen knot* or miles an hour averaged from Ual to land owuld take the iavlatbaa to the golden colony in about thirty to* deya. This can only be accomplished, even at that high S57?'i J ?T? d)n? ?B ?K>ppag.s for coal, ohich, betides detaining a ship many dtys in th* different ports, car riaa her a greet diitaoeo out of the direct itetoiif ooureo Btre we flod toother nonity hrouoht to haar ?? nf!i ?rua*J- A ship of fthis hug* eapasity can carry 12,000 ton* of coals?quite sufficient, ft is atatod for her consumption on the outward and homeward voyages. Space will atiU be U't for 4,000 tone of cargo, the massive machinery, and 4,000 peeeengere, with their luggage, and all necessary stores for u-e. ' The advantage of this arrangement is twofold. Be sidee the avoidance of stoppages for coaling on the rov ed*, the ehip earns all the freight which must otherwise ham been paidto sailing rowels (er th* conveyance of fuel to th* sealing depots, wnich. on three.found* er the quantity consumed on on* voyage, would amount to e sum sufficient to bulli and equip a steamer of two or three hundred tone. In order to compensate for the great loss of weight caused by nil this tnormoos eonsuuptlen *i fuel, and ?B 8(1 wlI immersion of the paddles, the coal A** certa-n b* replaced by water pumped into the water tight compartment, farming the skin of the ehip, and o< which we shall presently have occasion to speak. In addition to this arrangement, the paddlea have been so adjusted on the wheels aa to be aa efficient at oca draught of water as at anotner It (a impossible to judge *of the future flaish er ac commodation of such a gigantic ship as the Leviathan from the present state of th* iron hull. Immense di T**'0" me^' P1**'. wuchlng to nn incredible height with 8Ub compartments at right angles, appear to divide the monster fahrie into a aaoaber of square and oblong spates, each of which would contain an eight-roomed bona* of Camden Town build, or n semi detached villa from Stock well at forty poaals per We inspected n model of this ship in wood, aad could scarcely believe that the unsightly mas* of Iron plates, rivets and joints, just beheld, could "7 possible ingenuity, be wrought into Anything so beautifully symmetrical as tuo long arrow-like little craft before ui, tapering ?l ior?v M sharply as a woodman's hatchet or V . ^ . .erTJ' From that model w* were en ^ ^i*?- i *?*? coals, stores aad cargo would be placed, and moreover where the two .flri* ctoas passengers would be berthed in their Ave hundred state cabins, aad where th* two thou ???d eecond elaee and atoeras* pamaiw. *?i< w. planed, without nearly aa much crowding as ia an ordinary passenger or emigrant ehip. '?f tede.J most that steamer be which can provide ? mam deck saloen sixty feet m length, aad ferty in width, and fifteen feet In height, wfth a second clsss saloon only twenty feet shorter, and a foot or t wo less in hsight. The leviathan has these, and they appsar but small compartments of the huge Interior. It would prove a fortunate clroumatano* for cur mili tary authorities, who are so much iu want of steam transports to th* seat of war, if thi* monster ship were ready for eea at the present moment. There are just now two divisions of the French army of tea thousand men each, ready to be conveyed to the scenes of their future operations, the Leviathan, with jnst sufficient I?" short a voyage, could take on board one ef those divisions entire, with horses, fodder, artillery and ammunition; it could land those ton thousand men. with proper arrangements, in the Crimes; could return mad carry the second of those small armies: and could arrive back at Marseilles for the second time within on* month from ber first startle g. It has been deemed an achievement worthy of men tion to convey an entire regiment of light cavalry from Bombay to the Crimes, by way of the Red Sea aad Egypt, ia about two montbs If the calculations as to the speed of the Leviathan are correct?which more learned heads than ours declare them to be?then tbe iron ship could have conveyed at least half a ooseu regiments of csvalry from Bombay to Balaklava, by wsy of Cape or Oood Hope and the Strait* of Gibraltar, in two-thirds of th* time, and not much greater ooat than was required for the one regiment conveyed through Egypt. Had the old system of ship bailding still prevailed with regard to sea going steamers? had our shipwrights worked on the wooden wall principle,matoad of the plat* Md rivet method?we wools never have possessed such noble steamships as are owned bv our large commercial oompaniss. Certain it is that the Leviathan could not have been built en tho wooden system The mightiest giants of Indian forests, of fabulous age, in countless numbers, would not have sufficed to produce a sh'pof half her sis*. Strength enough could not have been ob tained with the most ponderous masses of timber-work, braced as they might have been with iron and copper, to have floaied eo mighty a load of cargo, machinery and living bsiof*. Yet the monster of whten we are now ?peaking?so new in its vsrione appliances of power so woncerful in its unheard-of capacity?is oompesed ot plates of iron less than one Inch In thickness. lhe secret of the greet strength attained by this com perstively small amount of aMtel is in tha peculiar structure of the hull. It is built throughout iu distinct compartments, on the principle of tbe Britannia Tubular Bnoge, and wben finished will be in fact a huge tubu lar ship. The principle of that structure need not here be dwelt upon. It will suffice to explain that the whole of this vessel will be divided into ten hage water-tight compartments, by means of iron plate bulkheads carried up to the upper dees, thereby extending far above tbe water Viie. in Audition to this grunt safeguard against accident, the whole length of thi ship, except wh-re she tapers off at either end. Is protected by a double skin of metal plating, the outer on* being distant three feet from tbe interior. These doable tubular vide* are car ried too far above the deepest water mark, and inas much a* the traverse bulkheads extend to the outer of these skins, they are divided into many water-tight sub divisions, any on* er two of which, though torn or frac tured, and tilled with water, would not nffeot the buoy ancy or safety of tbe ship. Betides th* great transverse divisions before alluded to, there are two enormously strong longitudinal bulk beads of iron running from stem to stsrn, each forty feet from the inner skin, and carried to the upper deck, adding greatly to the eeUdlty and safety of the , The main ecraportments thus formed bv the h ulk beads have a means of communication bv iron sliding doors near tbe top, easily and effect lallr closed in time of need. In this wsy not only nr. *U tbe most exposed portions of tbe eblp double skinned but the body 1* cut up into n great number of vsry large but perfectly difUaet flraaid waterproof compartment# fencing, indeed, so msay eoloesal iron safe* If we can imagine a rock to penetrate tha douoia skin, aad make L? W*J ,Bto "J of comparteaeati, it might fill with water without any detriment to the reet of the f Dip. One of tbe most terrible calamines that can befal a .7V?1 ?t?1^ undoubtedly a fire The Iron water tight bulkheads would seem to defy that destructive fiufficttnUj- but. In ordar to maka aaauraaoa doubly sure, the builders are experimenting with a view to employing only prepared uninflammable wood for the in'eilor fitting.. Such is the Leviathan She is to be launched, unlike nny ether sblp.broadeidelon to the water by m*as* of hy draulc power, sad early next spring is expected to make a trial trip to the United States aed beet la less then a fortnight. In contemplating this Brobdineasg ve??el eur small aeqa<>atauo* with thing* oaut.c.f dwarfs down to Lilliputian Insignificance. Before reach ing tbe Isle ?f Dorfe we had imagined we hai possessed some acquaintance with ship building and marine engi neering. On* nf tha 1 eviathan's cylinder* was sufficient to extinguish our pretensions. Marine Court. Before Hob Judge McCarthy. A RffWARD mot bocbht bob. Jrini IT.? Vaiid R. Quick t*. John T. HrnHng?This wm BB actios for unilt end battery eoamittrd oa de fee dent la plaintiff's (bop le?t March. Defend tat ia * career Leat w later a robbery wee committed oa hie premises. and a large quantity ef tools taken from him. He aabnequently offered a reward for their recovery. The plaintiff'* brother, who la a machinist, was In a teeoed bead store in the Bowery, and there ear the hoods. He fare the information to hie brother, (,??*? tiff,) and told hiss to so and get the rewarl end t 'eey weald divide It. PHiettff accordingly called on the de fendant at tils shop, and while there aa altercation oc curred. during whiob plaintiff not a pair of biack rTe< and other injur!.*. The defendant inaiits thvt plalntlif was the agnreeser, and got no snore than he deserved, son that he (tfca defendant! was the injured party The jure howerer, thought different, and gave a rer.Hct for ffStO to cover the plaintiff's eyes. Judge Hiram Warner has received the democratic Bcnrcnt'en for ('entrees la tee Fourth dipnoi of (Jeer fl*; hail Uv%i tt> L^Bfkin, la the i'tftl^. Th? Ho; Mr. St*u>ton, of Pnummn. to til ta>no* or THM hrbai.d. Nvw York, Juse 10, 1U5. Ia your ispsrt ef tha speeches afli Uit evening at the ? Knew Nettlog cm iumH|( " la tba Park, 1 fla4 tfce rtw ?T tha Hon ? P ritnaten, o* Vena* <?*?, in troduced a* oe* of tha speaker* upee that aooaaiaa. 1 beg ta stats that tha Hon F. P. 'tantoa ?u aot present at tha 'fa^hitiir ia tha Park" lait evening, aa<t eeneeqeently old aot make tha "Knew Nothing" apa?eh unjustly attribute ta liita ia year mport, ?nl furthsr, I take tbe liberty ta exprs** nij firia belief th it tha po litical prinnwi.o at Mr Htrattsa bra as remote (ran ? Knew /.oihingl-m " aa was ha htnMif fr?n New York eity at the t'asr of tba afore* aid 'gathsrlag," m I can atata, confidently, that *lr. Mtaatea was aat w.-tuiu it* hundred ami flity a'la< at" New York at tha tint* tha "Know Nothing nun meeting" *>? bairn/ hold la the Park, New, Fir, aa Mr. Stanton's personal ama political friaad, I hssteo to correct the error ia your resort, which might ether viae inflict upon him great political injustice. i'lnaee publish tba above, and obli/a, re*D?ctfuly, VERITAS. Theatres wad Kxhlbttloni. Academy of Mtjhic ?Thursday arer.'e/, tha Lagrange Opera troupe will give, tar tha Ian' time, Beilini's gr?ud ofrraof "Norma"?Madame La Grange (who u admired for her grew vocal aciesoe) aa Norma, Siguura Certiai aa Aual/ira, I'ollle by Signer Mirate, and Orortao by Ma rial. If tbia caat canaet call together tha lovers of splendid meal ability, wo know not whit can Those who lovemtiludy in ita reined charactar, a ho ulil go to tha Academy luring the few nights tba La Grange company will appear. Nuio's Uakdrn.- Tha third representation of Balfe's beautltul opera, entitled tha "Daughter ef St. Mark," will be glvm tbia evea<ag. Te tbaae who have oeeu pre arm t at ita flrnt product!.-a, it is scarcely necessary to aay they have been well pleaned. M- a Louis* Pjne, who ia evideetl) one ef the meat daubed vocalists, h is shown tbnt wherever ike if placed, even lathe most difficult rble, ahe te perfectly at home. Nibla baa spared nothing te produce this opera effectively. Let the lever* of eic testify the feet by extensive patronage. Bowery Theater.?At the east side of the city, we know of no place where en evening on be w hi led away with moie pleasure. Mr Waldron in untiring la hi* exertions ta place the aid Bewery without oompetit an. It ie the beat and meat properly regulated theatre at tha eastern aide of tha city. He bu had th? French and Spanish danoer* performing there for tb* last for:night, endeavoring te alf ird everything ef refinement for hi* pa'rom at a great exponas. aed he ahauld receive his ra ward. To-night, R Jaknataa'* beaetlt taken place. L?t liln have a bumper. Bin ton'a Thkatbx?The benefit of an actor who ia one of the grant set favor, tea in New York, takes place tonight?Mr G. Holland. Those who remember the old Olympic wiD not forget him. Tha nleoe* selected ere the drama ef "All That Glitter* is Not Gold," Messrs. body, fc< l and Bland and Mrs. Frost in tba leading cha racters, "hipped In the Bud" will follow, and the e inn .entente will close with the '-Widow's Victim," Cbaafrau and MUs Aibertine ia the principal parts Wallauk'u thxatrk ?The German Opera company will appear on Friday evening in Donisetti'a celebrated cpera of "The Child of tba Regiment," when Mod. D'Or my. asaiatsd by several artists of great vocal celesrity, will appear aad give, aa they have already done in ano ther place ef amu ement in thi* city, a proof of their splendid vocal scienoe. No doubt the German commu nity will sustain them by n patronage commensurate with the r talent. Wood's UiNurRxixsre Orawisg full houses every night ? n proof that negro minstrels* is still in the ascendant. "Black Blunders" Is announced for this evening. Buckley's SxnxNAPMm.?'This company wi'l leave for e short time after this week, ia order to gala health in the provinces. They announce for this evening n hill of great attraction. The burlesque opera of 1 ? Sonnam bula," with a grant variety of Total and instrumental performances. Daman's MixirnKis.?Still the numbers will go to as* the great burlesque "Baby Shew," which will excite more intrinsic amusement than the reality. Besides, there will be a performance ef great variety, both vocal and instrumental. Metropolitan Tdestrb.?The benefit of Miss Mary Agnes comes off to-night. Hhe is n young Americas act ress, and it is hoped her friends will rally on the occa sion, The pieces selected are "Much Ado About No thing," in which Dyett, Howard. Norton; Mis* Mary Agnes, Mrs. Sylvester and MUs E. Morant will appear. "The love Chase" will follow, with Dyott, MUs Mary Agnes and Mrs. Vernon will All tha principal characters. Mas J C. Frost announce* her benefit for Thursday evening, at Burton'*. Mrs. Frost ia n young American actress ot marked ability, aad this is bar first appeal to tba public in her native city. Tax Opera in Bohtox?The LnGrange company gave "Norma," and tha last not of "Lame" at tha Boston thesis* OS li?aS.T. Mat was taxen. The con certs during tb* week were net pecuniarily laMsnfal. Johnston's Testimonial.? Remember this affair takes place to Burrow evening, aad that from tha dramatie arrangements it will be n splendid affair. Isadora Clabkk, the American prima donna, will make e flying visit to Yonkers, where sue will sing this eveti ibg, by invitation of a committee of lnd'eg and gentle men. She will be assisted by artists of vocal celebrity. Continrntal Hall, Corner of Kiohtii Avenue.?Sedg wick and company give their entertainment called "Crotchets and Quavers," every evening this week. y Tim Filibustering Magnolia.---Tha veasel, recently carried into Mobile by the cutter McClelland, for being concerned in filibustering, is a forfeit, under th* revenue lews ef the United states, with all her cargo?8,000 rifles, 1,800 Colt's revolvers, 1,000 pound < flxed ammunition, n brass field battery, and n larg ? quantity ef ether military atores. The 3d section o.' the net of April HO, 1818, provides that a vessel I taring a port of the United Stales, as aba left New York, with a fraudulent clear*ace aa to her cargo, and on such aa errand aa here, shall, with her cargo, be for'cited, one half to go to th* Informer; an I these concerned with her are liable alao to a fine of $10,000. In this case wo presume that the Assistant Decretory of tb* Treasury is the party causing her to betaken Into the custody of the revenue officers in the district ot Mobile, it la not believed in this city that ah* was ia the service of the Cuba Junta, ae alleged; Nicaragua is thought, on very reasonable grounds, indeed, to have been her destina tion, notwithstanding the protestations to the contrary. ? Wa?\imgicn paper, June 18. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. HONE T MA H K HIT. Tobbdat, Jane 19?6 P. N. The Mock mtiket opened exceedingly bajjaat this morning. A very heavy amount of business was transacted, and the npward movement appears to gain strength as prices became inflated. At the first board Missouri 6'a advanced ? per cent; Oali' fcrnia 7's, j; Erie bonds, 1875, 4; Illinois Central CoiHtrnction, New York Central 7's, i; Ohio Life and Trust, 4; Cumberland Coal, J; New York Cen tral Railroad, Harlem, J; Erie Railroad, i; Reading Railroad. 1; Hudson Railroad 2fc; Mich-g&n riouth' em, 2; Cleveland and Pittsburg, 4j; Cleveland and Toledo, 4; Chisago and Rock Island, 2. There was quite an excitement to-day in New York Central ttock. The large sales at auction gave an impetus to the market, and prioee were up above par. At tbe board there was considerable activity, at an ad vance. Erie and Reading were in demand to-day at better prices. Of tbe latter cash stock was plenty. Hudson Railroad bas advanced rapid,y within tbe pest day or two. On Batarday there we, e sales at 39 per cent, and it sold to-day at 43 per oent. This rise bas cot brought oat mach stork. Western rail road stocks do not seem to make any pause in their expansion. Cleveland and Pittsburg sold a few days since at forty-five per cent. Bales to-day were made at fifty-five. Even this enormous advaaoe has not induced many holders to res Line. Railroad bonds were freely taken to day at better Il linois Central construction and free land, amount ing to $160,000, sold at the first board at an advance of about three-quarter* per cent all round. Moet of the purchases were for cash. Brie, Hudson River ?nd New York Central bonds composed other par chases Unlay, all at an advance. The speculative excitement existing at the Btock Exchange has brought out some aew (tooks. We notice to-day a small sale of B/unt-wick City Laid Company. Toere is, perraps, no railroad stock on the list ooaaeming so wide a margin for an improvement as Erie, and we believe that a good portion of that margin wll be covered before many months. In via w ?f its po Mtioo acd prospects it is unwarrantably depreaed It is at this moment selling for only about ooe-hal as much as Central, and if there is in reality that difference is their value we have cot yet been able to discover it. Alter the adjournment of the botrd this morn ing, the following bonds and atocs* were sold at auction, by B'.meon Draper, on a ;?ouat of the trustees of the late Utica and Sobeneotady Rabroad Company:? $-08,001) N.Y.Cei. KR mbsc'n 6*?, int. added.88M a 87)4 14,800 do. do. eoarert'e 7'e, do. ?a 101 % 1,843 sharvs N Y (>? RR etoek 99\ aluOIUt) The foDowing sales were made on account of whom it may concern, and to close an estate $17,000 Inks Ffie, Wabash and 8t. Louis Railroad l*t mortp-age int. added 75 <4 10,000 N.YOn K R. real estate n'e... do M)4 8,010 M?mplils rttr 6'? do, fl# 1,000 share* N T. Oea KR int.. added 108 8 18 ? 100*4 Mr. Nicolay ssld a. aucti-v , this morning, 29,938 ehares of tbe ca: Hal *took if the Gold Hill Mining Compaiy, forteite 1 f or mo payment of an seeess n.euiof 73 cents per ?b*re levi, d ths'?->n. They htvugh' 74 ' H ts ?o II p * ?****, to said MElWUltU At tha MMMid board the market *h tra >yeav, not active, IlliBhi* Central bonds ariran *4 1 par eeat; New York Central bead* |; Erie boada, 1876,4 ; New York Central B- R, 4; Oucage and Beak Isliai, Ifc ; Harlem, i; Reeding closed at prices enrrent in the morning. The upward move mtnt in many stocks has been too rapid, aada re* aotieewlll be the result before many days elapse. The transections at Um Assistant Treasurer's of* floe to-oay, were as follows:? Paid on tntinrj acooant .... $29,942 IP ReeotT-sl da 70,106 00 Balance do 2,824, 998 60 Paid frr assay office 1,271 60 Paid on disbursing cheeks 23,924 60 The warrants entered at the Treasury Depart ment. Washington, en the lGth Inst., were as fol lows:? For the redemption of stsck 814,016 67 For U>e Treasury Department Old 38 Far tb? Interior Department 6.920 48 For the customs 10,913 74 War warraat* received and entered 83,439 26 War repay warrants received and entered.... 4,335 07 Covered Into t&? treasury from easterns 4,094 71 Covering into treasury from misc. eourees... 1,149 77 The Bank of America has declared a veoai an nual dividend of four per cent; Tne Peoples' Bank, three and-a-bhlf per cent; Michigan Southern Rait road, five per oeiX The Michigan Southeru Itai'roa 1C moany earned in May $270,970 74, against $228,377 80 for the same month last year, showing an increase of $43 592 94 in the month this year. The New York Central Railroad Company earned $020,912 72 in May, this year,.against $510,820 88 for the corresponding month last, showing an in crease of $110,091 85. A larger par cent of the re ceipts in May, this year, were from passengars,thaa last. The retro for the transportation of freight on the New York Central Railroad hare lately been greatly prevent ice going over rival routes, which have cow bejome numerous and un oontrol'able, but not enough to comply with the jaw limiting the dividends to ten per cent an Dually on the amount of capital actually expended in the construction of the name?wbioh doea not exceed flfieen millions or dollars- or to justly the authority given to the company to "take private property for the purposes of the road upon the payment ofa fair compensation." "The eminent do main remains in the government, or In the aggre gate body of the people In their sovereign capacity, and tbey can resume the possession of private pro peity not only where the safety but also where the Interest or convenience of the State Is concerned, as where the land is wanted for a road, canal, or other public improvement." In consideration of the exercise of this right by railroad companies, and the grant of the franchise or privilege of making the road and taking tolls thereon, the pub lic become entitled to the use ef it in transporting persons aud property at equally reasonable and cheap rates, such as would keep the road in repair and pay the stockholders seven per eeni dividends annually on the money actually invested by then, and it Is the duty o>" the Legislature to maintain and enforce this right. There can be no m >re equi table principle established than that which requires railroad companies to do their business on su b cheap and accommodating terms that the benefit to the public, from the use of them, may be of sufficient importance to justify the resumption of the possession of private property, and granting the privilege of making the road and taking tolls thereon. Vessels now convey large quantities of freight through the Wei land canal, to and from the ports of tlr-ofeeatwr, O?rr?*o, IMuU'i Harbor and Cap* Vincent, on Lake Ontario, and Ogdensburg aud other places on the river St. Lawrence, where there are railroads running to Boston, by way of the Ogdensburg and Northern, and the idoatreal and Piattsbcrg Railroads, and New York by the Roches ter ana Genesee Valley, and Syracuse aud Bingham ton railroads, and Philadelphia aud Baltimore by the E'mlra and Williammurt Railroad; and from Lake Erie it is tiken by the New York city, Buffalo, Coming and New York, and New York and Erie railroads, to the city of New York. No compro or satisfactory or equitable arrangement of ?11 those conflicting interests can possibly be per manently made, as the trade and commerce of the four most populous and wealthy oltles in tha Union aie involved In the competition. The whole cast of all thes- railroads will sooner be sacrificed than uu reasonable charges tolerated. Baltimore, Philadel phia, New York and Boston, the respective railroad companies, and the placss where they terminate, as well as the people inhabiting the intermediate, and, In fact, the whole country traversed by or having occasion to use them, are vitally Interested. The Erie canal can a" ways, however, be made to regulate the rates on such freight as d es not require speedy transportation, by reducing the tolls during about eight mouths of the year, which the Legislature will 'B lutnre be compelled to do, from time to time, by the competition of the above named railroa Is. Reductions of canal tills have heretofore repeatedly been made on account of the competition of the Baltimore and Ohio railroad, which has eight tun nels, altogether two miles in length, and many high grades, and the Pennsylvania canals and railroads, wlicb pass over the Alleghany mountains on high grades, wheie until recently there were four inclin ed p anes, three half a mile each, and one three quarters of a mile in length, on the east side, and thise on the west side, each half a mile in length, over which the railroad cars and cana! boats In sections on tracks, have until lately baen hauled by stationary pojrer, when a oircflltoua railroad, passing through tunnelling on which locomotive en gines are need, was substituted, the expense of which is little, If any, less than the inclined planes. The range of the Alleghsoy mountains extends through the Northern and Middle States,from fifty to two hundred miles in breadth, nearly parallel with the Atlantic, and from fifty to one hundred and thirty miles distant from it, affording no passage through It between Canada and the Tennessee river as level as the Mohawk valley. Previous to the completion of toe Brie canal in 1825, a vast trade was canted on between Baltimore and Philadelphia and the West thiongb Ohio on turnpike roads cno cecring with the National road, which afforded to tie* facilities the New Yorkers dii not powess, and the citizens of those places entertained great hopes frt.m the extension of the National road beyond Cumberland until they were omvinced that they could not oompete with the low rates of freight on the Erie canal. And the reduced amount cf the imports and exports and boslners of those cities subsequent to the above year, furnish unmistakable evident* of the diversion of the business of the West to the city of New York through the Erie cana', which baa oontinoed up to the present time. And the State of Pennsylvania bss ever since been endeavoring to open commu nieatlons by rail roads and canals over the moun tains to transport freight and passengers at the rates * barged on the oarala and railroads In the State of New York; hot many million* of dollars have been sacrificed In the business, and pubhc works which cost the Sta'e over thirty millions of dollars, are no w ofltred for sale at seven and e?half millions, with ne prospect of getting a buyer, as the State has sank msny milliens in the nse of the earns, and higher charges would materially leeaen the trade now oar <lrd on throogh those obanneto, which Is douatleee of sufficient benefit to the inhabitants individually to compensate for the incredible expense and lorn of tbe State In obstructing and managtag the same. And now when the rivalry of that State no longer materially Interferes with tbs business of the Csn . ral Rallrotd. the above mentioned ronds, recently obstructed within our own Bute, nt muoh less oont V SB the Central, wbioh was originally so frail that ?V track* were relald after the plae rail and flat bar had been used about six years, will each take away s portion of ite freight and passengers, at still more redo ed tares. Xbf Sqotu Pay Steam Navigation Company, chtr terodbytle Legia'atur^ at IU late aeedoa, bar* ?P*w*4 their book* ia tha villages upon ike eeuth ?We of Buffolk county, Loaf Inland, and about one-third of the capital stock hu already been taken* Tht ??ookH will oIom aboot tbe four b of July. It in the itrv?a<ioli of the company to ran a linn of steam en ftoro Buff Jk crusty, through the Boat' Bay and the to N4W ya,k Itu th wgW the line wbl pay well, *. tV(#r# ^ foTij ?f thickly populated CMiatay *. wort {u lt %oy ottitrai of Njw York wian to aube >.?*,. ^ tlje fU jk It can be d >ne within the specified time. ~'vwiw w' Vail, of Ialip, Huffolk county, aad kuitln tw, nf Patcbogne, are the coami eloners having charge ot tbe b: oka The capital will be divided Into a hares of twenty-five dollars each. Ihe annexed statement exhibits the grots and net earnings of the Philadelphia nnd Reading Ra lroad Ccnpnny for the month of if ay, this year, compared with tbe oorreepooding month last year PHILADKLPU1A AM) RKAMSa KaILBOAB. J/.iy, 186t. 1866. Received from ooal 9273,270 77 $387,991 33 Received from merchandise.... 10,037 4)1 28.488 IS Reoeivad from travel, he 20.173 33 33 200 06 Total Minings $310,391 09 9440,80 1 03 TrVportatloD, roadway, dnmp as*, renewal fond, aad all obergsa 188 686 03 184,424 00 Net income fer the mnnUme^.9160 704 07 9286,200 18 Do. previous fire munthsTT. 436,068 09 711,917 87 Not taeomo six month* $680,449 27 9977.084 6# Aocrrdtng to thla, the inoreaee in net iiooae durir g the first six month* of the present fiscal year amounts to $390,637 23?equal to about sixty-iix per oeot. The groM earniegs of the Morris and Essex Rail roai Company fer the fiscal year ending May 3l? 185f?, amounted to $231,116 03, aad the expenditures in the same time to $125,172 98, showing a nnt In come at the close of the year of $105,942 96. Oat of this, two semi-annual dividends, amounting to $67,876 69. and interest on debt, $18,735 10, have been paid, leaving a balance ef $29 331 16, whioh has been added to the contingent food. The finanoiai condition of the oompany, oa the 1st last., was as follows:? Dr. Cr. Construction ..$613,168 69 Capital stock.$1,047,966 00 Real estate 06.680 68 las. cap. stk. 108,800 00 Buildings 87.666 27 Bead trust's Engine 91.602 93 school fund 30,000 0# Cars 83,769 78 Bouds(1804). 282,000 00 Incidentals .... 3,901 79 Btlis payable 7,009 00 Machinery 4,294 21 Unclaimed 41 Extsa. to Hack- videads.... 266 00 frits to wa 569,767 98 Profit* lea*.. 168,403 61 Extena'a west of Backe?t#t?wn 24,721 10 CoaieoMoa with N.J. Railroad 81,406 70 Wood * timber 10,462 20 N. York froU-ht building aud whsrf 463 16 Bille receivable aae cash 44,936 14 Total $1,084,480 07 Total .$1,054,489 07 Subscriptions to new stock to the anoint of $108, 000 have boon taken to raise funds for the comple tion of the HackettHtowu extension. No farther steps bare been taken to extend the road west of Hackettstown, and the directors think it inexpe dient to do so at present. A resolution was adopted by the stockholders, requesting the directors, if they deem it expedient, to surrey a route for a railroad from some point ou the Morris road, between Hackettstown and D irer, to the Delaware river, at or near Phillipsburg, and estimate the cost, Ac. The total receipts of the Cleveland, Columbus and Cincinnati Railroad Company far the first fire months of the pi went year, amounted to $480,626 24, against $456,859 08 for the same time last year. The expenses this year in the same time were $205,552 67, being the net income of the oompany applicable to a dividend, at the oloee of the fire months, $275, 078 57. Amount required to pay July diridand, about $225,000. The Canton Company of Baltimore received last year from sales of lands, rente, A $48,574 81, which with the balance on hand Jane 1,1854. make a tital of $69,810 62. The expenditures for the year ending May 81, 1855, were $59,697 89, whioh left in the treasury June 1,1855, $10,112 73. During the year there baa been added to the wharf property 2,142 front feet. The Wabash Valley road will be opened ninety three miles from Toledo to Fort Wayne on the 1st of July, and twenty-fire miles further la about ten days afterwards. The Lake Superior Journal speaks in strong terms of condemnation of the tricks to whiok Wall street and State street specnlat th hare resorted to fleeoe the public by the sale of stocks of an imaginary ralne only, by means of false and exaggerated re ports, newspaper puffing, sham dividends, and the Inflation of the stock market by the arts beat known to "operators," on 'CI ange. Though mining opera tions hare thus been brought into diaoftdit, it is yet insisted that there Is a solid basis for confidence In well mat aged mining companies; that there la no place in the known world where snch rich and abun dant deposits of ccpper and iron ore can ba found as in the Lake Superior country; and that the suc cess of several companies Is even now astonishing, considering through wbat difficulties they have had to work their way. In the future everything is en ?enraging. The receipts of the Susquehanna and Tidewater Canal from tbe opening of navigation to the 10th inet, amount to $74,170 67, against $59,970 50 in tbe corresponding period last year, showing an in crease of $14,200 17?near 25 per cent. We learn from tb? Pittsburg Qazitu that the oommittee appointed to investigate the affairs aud acconats of the Ohio and Pennsylvania Railroad Company, by the stockholders, at the meeting in January, have completed their labors, and pub lished tbe result in pamphlet form. After speodlog about two months, and examining all the tranaac tk>Ds of the officers from the Inception of the enter prise, the commitUe report that there is nothing affecting the honor integrity and fidelity of any officer of the company, excepting the defalcation of the late treasurer. Tbe Park Fire Insurance Company have declared a semi annual dividend of five per cent. Tbe returns of the banks of New Orleans for the week ending June 9th, compared with those for the week previous, present the annexed result Basks or Nxw Oruusb. June 2. June 0. Deeremr. Ppecie 7,880,601 6,940,506 ...437,206 drtn.ailon 0,920,424 0,810,449.... 110,015 Lsposlte 11,814.723 11,089,021.... 726,101 Short Leans 14,192,024 13,885,401... .300,883 Exchange 3.4(0,050 5,038,619,...410,431 Dus Dtstsnt Banks .... 1,351 <.06 1,268,070....282,331 Long and Short Loans, Jans 2 $21 100,337 ? ?? Jans 9 20,864,023 Total deetease for the week 236,414 The New Orleans Cruetnt of the 12th Inst., says: The Rank report for ths last week exhibits a great decreaaa In some I'ema It wl>l be observed In specie there in a deertase of $467,206; In circulation of $110,014; In depoidta of $726,101: in exchange of $420,431: in thort loans of $309,623; in distant balances of $282,SM. The grant deeraaae In deposits, of a million of dollars, Is in some anxiety caused by many transient their businese for the season, hastens^ was, by the annonneemsat of the ?fridfmie existing t? oar eity. Of flnsneial movements of sur city, beia depot of the Weet, are more or leee good or bad aamtary condition in tha aggregate the banks sre tba requirement* of the law, $l,i $164,448 Is with ths Bank of Lomsiae with tha State Bank, and $140,000 wltl If we Include the exchange balance] would sxktbit a ha lanes sf $496,000, $660,000. Senator Rusk, of Texas, has i the State Gazette, si Austin, on eeptlng or rr jectlag the bill sion of Congress, on the robje-t < He is dscldsdiy in favor of so bears his op'ulon less up->n ths! ite bill than upon Its effbot tn nf its (At, ud in disposing finally * hitherto Interminable controversy, m, he says, to what the United bsve ('one, hat it is the best that a <;<Vd only be |st after much ej Bask gem tmm further is prints DMhratMi), than he deems tt prudent tt himself In his pebtih address. It is repotted ef total that ke plsiclj tells Texts that IT lbs Bute i feses or oegle to to sc*pt the prorltooao of too pending bill, that Congress will nute direct approprteUen of ike Uiose>; ud M sock 1 coarse would ks jest srd proper, ws qui sosroelj question suCi s re ait. Be veil no* beaks were chartered bp the Ltglsht ture of R?ode Island, daring the sight dtps' i jost closed, v z :? Tse Bask of the Republic in Providence, tki tfleter Beak, la Nottb PnrltfMoa; the Hoeawaet Beak, ia War ren; the Ktrarn' Rsak, la Narth Kitfitoaa; ths tshi fir Baak. la Hepkiatoa; th? rivartoa i<t?k, laTI tha Frsakllo l'1" ??"t Savings Bank, la Pre* L..kala lathis eugaaatstioa af baak esplt 2^S5S^wt?ss--i.?*?- ?. ten. The returns of the banks of Sooth Carolina, ... the month cf Map, give the following exhibit: - Capital staca, tt4.S27.21t; bills la ctraula'Un, tt.TST,. 287 ; ? at proSta ea haad, tl.465,990, eaib da tor tad sad other mona.ts not aaumaratad, 83,200,540; apaata. 8*,882 2.18 ; aulas disconntad oa tl''.870,788; dome'tic exchaaga, tl aaraaasl saourifer. 8,206,674 ; baads! adad dsbt a ad dabt tl.397,860; (took, ft,S42,731; suspsadad i la suit, 82 248 428. In capital stook then has baea aa increase af 836.000g la eircoiailaa thin baa beta a daceaen of 8184,060; la Bat probta than baa beoa aa iaersass of 802,904, aad la deposits, tie., a decrease of 8210,000; la (peels e Sc orsese of 8160.0*>0; la aotas discounted oa asrsoasl t ids exchaa eurltp aa iocraasa of 8180,000, aad la denesuo exchange a decrease of 8600 000 The fall owing tsble shows the qaenktp af eesto of the prinolrel articles of produce left at tidewetor from ||e oommeeoemeot of narlgatloe to the 1Mb of June, inclusive, dariag the peers 1863,65 tegs, 1864, 45 deps, end 1865. 45 depe RKourrs w Paoouct at Tidtwatr. 1843 1814. 1844. Canal open April 20. May 1. May 1. flour, bbta 644,017 301 403 170,104 Whf?t, bu.h 804,485 881,740 444,494 Corn 363,411 1,304 040 1,284,044 Bwley 137 632 208 418 43,280 Rjti 17,735 01.143 24,704 Other *T?in* 098,141 409 446 034 040 Beef, bUe 21 309 8,044 8,01* Pork 03,509 00,708 34,070 Aebee 9,134 6,310 4,000 Butter, lbf 272 684 77,473 02,410 Urt 8,327 643 10,143 790 3.081,720 Cbeete 171,472 93,444 99,680 Woel 177,181 87,932 101,004 Becoe 0,470,024 8,780,804 2,221,Tit The quantity of floor, wheat, corn and barley left at tidewater, daring the eecond we<ik ta Juae, la the jears 1864 and 1865, wu aa folio ear? Flour, btU. Wheat, bu. Corn, bu. Barley. 4u. 186 4 87,403 383,144 148,760 14,030 1865 40,204 120,034 434,062 4,180 Pec ... 47,362 Dee.202,210 Iac.200,283 Dec . 4,ONI The aggregate quantity of the name artioieo left at tidewater from the oommenoetaeat of nurigatiow to the 14th of Jnae, inclusive, during the ysara 1844 and 1865, was aa follows:? Flour, W?. ??Wheat, bu. Corn, 6u. Barley, bu. 1864 301,?03 881,740 1,300,948 200,414 1864 179.194 (60,096 1,284,004 43,20* Dec.... 122,4(0 Bee.324,046 Dec 82,883 Dec. 103,144 The aggregate quantity of the aatme articles loft at tiderraler from the commeaoemeat of naviga tion to the 14th of Jane, inolative, during the years 1863 and 1856, was aa iollowa:? Flour, Iblt. Wheat, bu. Corn, bu. Barley, bu. 1863 664,017 864.485 362,411 132,68* 186 4 170,104 468,095 1,284,084 43,08* Dee... .874,823 Dec.308,390 Inc.031,864 Dee. ..08,04* By reducing the wheat to floor, the quantity ef the latter left at tidewater thia year, compared with the corresp lading leriod of last year, ehewa a decrease of 187,628 barrels of flour. Stock Bxehugc. rUWDAY, JllM It, 13M. 86000 U 8 6'a, '07... 116X 00 ibi N Y Cm RR. 9?X 10000 O'oOVOO.extn 106* 209 do b? 0?X 8000 Tonn li'a. '90.. OS 100 do *3 9?X 11000 Virginia 6'a... 100X 100 -da bid MX 8000 Mierourt 0'? .. 97 X 300 do bM 0H{ (000 do 97 X 300 do .. MX ikoa T,on'i"l'e 6'a.sS 93k 100 do M0 100 3000 Coufor i 'o, '70 oi >4 u j? da HW 12000 Ind State Ft too M \ 1(0 do M M 1000 Harlem lotMUo 91 200 do bM MX 1000 Harlem 2d VIBo SO 47 do #9W 4000 Eri?CoBTBa.'71 ?6X 300 Harlam RR....e3 89JY 20000 Erie Bd?,'7( s3 91 10 Harlem Prord .. 7b (000 do....fSO 91 ( Stoalegton RR.. M 20(0 HudRtr2dMBi 92 ? 20 R'e Water's RR. 71 6000 Hud Rlv SoMBo 76* 1070 Krio RR o3 M 800(0 111 Con RR Bdo. 82* 200 do bM WW 100(0 do. ..b30 83X 200 do .... MO WjJ liooo do....beo 8;?x 60 do alt M 16000 do 83 60 do a?0 M 7000 IUCRRFdBa wp 77 460 do blO (OX 30000 IB Free landBda 80 100 do bS MX 12000 do 80X 200 do. a3 (?X 10000 do.. ,.b00 80 X 60 do a3 M 26000 do ?3 SO 200 do MX 1000 N Y Con RR Be 00X 600 Raiding RR.. .aS MX 4C00N Y On 7'a... 102 2(0 do WX 10 aba Ocean Dank. 80 100 do NY 26 Ohio LAtraalCo. lOt'X 200 do a3 60 Broadway Bank. II8X 200 do blO 01 10 do 118 100 do b30 91 3(0 Canton Co 2f.W 200 do bM 91X 300 do bW 27 200 do ol 81 60 NIc TiaoaltCo .. 10 160 Hadson E. RR.. 48 100 do b30 1?X 100 do #80 48 42 Pens Coal Co.... 113 18 do 4SW 40 do 112X 126 do 43 SCO Cum Coal Co.... 29X 9 M. S A N. Ia. RR Iff ?00 do blO 29X 1C0 do IffW .100 do bCO 29X 140 M. S.AM.IaCen. 1M 260 do 29X 100 Panama RR. bl5 103 100 do 2V X 100 do 108 800 do a3 29X (0 lit. Miami RR... 1M 200 do b30 29X 10 Cler RMtta'h RR MX 6C0 do bSO 29 X 14 do (3 100 do 60 2?X 13 do 66 100 do b3 29 X 10 Clerk Tolodo RR M 100 BrunaCity l.d Co ?X 6" do aM M 600 Oard Gold IX 120 do MX (0 New Creek CI Co. 2X 10 Cln H. kD. RR.. 7?X 36 N YOn RR 09 104 Mich Geo RR.. 14QX 200 do a60 99 26 Chic'okR I.RRbl M SECOND BOARD. S30000 Ind HateFI vee 86 20 aha Gal k CbicRR 10S X 16000 111 Ceo RH Bda 83 20 do 1W (000 do 83X 26 Chick RlslRR b30 MX 8C0O do 83X (0 (iudaon River RR 43 26(00 do 84 100 Cum Coal Co. bl? 29 X ((ONYCeoRRBa 9<>X KO* do. aM 98W 6000 do 60X 100 do ?X 1000 THkAllatKBa 87X 100 Erie RR bM MX 10000 Kne Bda rf '7( 91X 100 do M 200 .ha Canton Co a3 20X 100 do bM MX 100 N Y Central RR. U0X 260 do MX 200 do 100 60 do blO MX 60 do 99 X 400 Flarlem RR .. bit MX 1(0 do ?30 9.?X W> do 39X 60 do b.'>0 99 x 60 Reading RR..b39 WW re do b30 99\ 2(0 do b.70 91X 1C0 do Mm 99 800 do 91 185 do 100 260 do blO SI 60 do ?60 99X CITY TRSOR KKPORT Tvkoat, June 19?6 P. M. Amine?Small talea pota were made at OXa., and pearl* at 6c. nukADinrrrs.?Flour?The aalea embraced about 8,80# a 9,000 bble , Including ootnmon to good State, at fS 7S a 89 26, and Weetern do. do., at $9 a 89 76, and ?11 a $13 lor ex ra Genome. Canadian (abeat ],000a 1,300 bble > were sold at 810 a 811. Muth _ _ -? ..V m an. saui era waa easier Sake 900 n 1.000 bble at $10 01 % $11 26 (or common to good, and 811 87 a 813 for fbaer and extra. Rye flour-200 a 300 bbis. were sold at $8 2b a 89. Corn meal waa nominal at 86 06 a 86 12 X for Jersey- Wheat?There waa more doing, and the market waa rather firmer. 3,000 bushels prime white Cenadiam eoid at 82 60, and 8,000 do. I'pper Lake at $2 04. Ryw waa ataady, with imall aaiee nt 81 7(. Corn waa in re do oed supply, and the market firmer, which checked ?alee The transactions embraced about 26,000 a 30 800 buebela Weetern mixed at 81 n 81 02. No aalee of whlM or yvllow were reported. Oata were quiet at 60c. a 68c. fcr (tab and Weetern. Comx ?The aalee ambveeed 100 bags Rio, at 10Xe., and 10? to 200 mate Java, at II X?- uo'l Jamatea at p. t. Oc* tow.?There waa some better feeling in the market, wish more doing. The aatoa footed up about 8,0M a 4,000 belee, at steady prioee. Fusirbtb.?lo Liverpool, about 20,000 bushels of card were ragweed tu nhip'i bags at (Xd. a Od. 70 balMI ?en (aland cotton at 6-10d Foe aquare bale* 3 waa as ted; ant 100 bble oil were engaged at TKdMdk. I 1 BKmmm Ot

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