Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 24, 1843, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 24, 1843 Page 2
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Ai:\V YORK HKltALD. m Tark, SalanUf. Jane 44, 1043. Tli< Hunker 11111 Herald. Tne celebration of the completion of the Monument on Bunker Hill, was one of those great national eventsol which every one will desire to preserve a m! and authentic record. For the purpose ol gratityi'ie this patriotic desire, we have prepared at very great expense, and with much labor and care, an elaborate and complete report of the whole proceedings ol the day, illustrated by five magnificent engravings. This we publish to-day in our "Weekly Herald." This account includes a verbatim report of the Oration delivered by Daniel Webster?a report of the Oration as actually delivered?a hie-like laithful report, and not the cold, finely-polished, and tame discourse elaborated in the retirement ol the study at Marslifield. Many intelligent gentlemen ol the highest standing in this city, who were present at the celebratiou, have pronounced our report su- ! perior to the olficial one published in Boston. Several of our contemporaries have also had the candor to bear testimony to the same fact. Amongst other testimonials to the superiority kand fidelity of the report, we find the tollowing from a respectable and impartial source:? [From the Philadelphia Daily Chronicle.] The Do?ton Time*, although not on the best ttrmi with tin N. w York Herald, b?? the magnanimity to make the act. ui vie lgment that Mr. Bennett's reporters furnished their ft correct copy of Webster's Oration at Bunker's | HiU, that has yet been published?even better than that Mr. Webster furnished from his own notes for the Boston Courier. We could point to numerous passages as amply tl- I lucrative ot the truth thus acknowledged, but we I do not deem it necessary thus to occupy our space. ' What do the boobies of the Express?the Buffalo i Commercial?the Albany Advertiser, and one or two other equally intelligent papers who attempted to deprecate this report, say now, that by the united voice of numerous judicious auditors, and many portions ol the press, our report has been pronounced the best, and that too after comparison with that termed the official one 1 The illustrative engravings have been universally admitted to he of the highest excellence, both as accu'ate delineations of the interesting scenes designed to be represented, and as specimens ol an art, which has advanced amongst us so rapidly within the last lew years that its professors can now not unsuccessfully compete with those of London. The view of the Monument on the day of the celebration?the different views of the procession, including the interesting scenery through which it passed?and the representation ol the battle, from a rare and valuable engraving executed shortly alter ihat memorable conflict, are all executed in the best style of art, and with the strictest fidelity. The account ot the procession, and every incident conutcted with the celebration, was made with the greatest possible minuteness and accuracy. Altogether, the narrative of this great national celebration, published in the Weekly Herald, is the only lull, connected, minute and authentic record ot the events of the day. It ought and must be in the possession of every patriotic family, and every individual lover of his country in the land. No labor or expense has been spared to make it a worthy memorial ofaday which should live forever in the recollections American citizens and all the friends of human liberty. Aldkrvlxn Pt rdy.?This gentleman, who should now perform the duties of Mayot, in the absence of his honor Mr. Morris, has received an injury in his side lrotn a fall, which will confine him for some time to the house. Light Ships.?A few days since, we publshed the fact of the light ship stationed off the Highlands of Neversink, as having been removed, and towed up to the city for repairs. We have for sometime past.noticed that at the different points along the whole coast, the light ships are removed from their regular and established moorings, and kept away trom their posts often a month at a time. Notic" given of removal, puts coasters on their guard ; but vessels arriving from foreign ports, hear nothing ? i i f aiiu aic uucu icau iuiu uaugcio, ujr j uiiiur iuu much trust in the vigilance and judgment of those whose duty it is to attend to this important safeguard to mariners. A light ship Ehould never be removed from her moorings, until another is ready to take her place ; and we call the attention of the government to this, and hope to see, not only this port, but every port in the Union, where this description of light is used, provided wi'h a reserve, so as to keep the beacon visible at all seasons. Extraordinary Musical Arrival ? Madame Castellan ?A few days ago, Signor Castellan, accompanied by his young wife, Madame Castellan, with her father and mother, armed in town from Mexico, by the way of New Orleans. At New Orleans Madame Castellan gave a concert, at which great astonishment was manifested at her great musical powers, the beauty and grace of her person, and the suddenness with which all these burst upon th?m. The New Orleans newspapers compared her to Mahbren ; a comparison that may well take one w ith surprise who remembers, as we do, that glorious l^ing fbtting across the horizon, like a spirit of light and song. On the other evening we had the pleasure to hear Madame Castellan sing at a small party, some of the gems of the most popular operas, and to our own astonishment and that of others, we do really believe that we have now among us an equal at iraoi, l\ vywuivj ut i'iuioiiivj iu oaj a. Jitoi*-t than Malibran?a fair, young, beautiful, graceful, unknown, arttufe?a perfect genius in the art?who, on her return to Europe must astonish Grist, Persiani, and the whole host of vocalists of Europe. Madame Castellan's voice is of a most extraordinary power and compass?beyond that of Malibran. This voice comprises the purest and richest tontrulto, with the clearest and most |>owerful soprano. On this point there is no living artittr to be compared to her ller execution?her skill?her expression? her feeling?are all equally great, finished and ex quisite. Her personal charms, and her personal character and manner are of the highest order?simple,graceful and touching. She is quite young,being ?>nlv a 'out twenty-two years of age?and possesses all the unpretending simplicity of manner which c'istinguished M ilibran in this country. She is i:11r 1 i . bout the same sire, and possesses an equally brilliant eye, with a finer head and a bettor complexion. This musical wonder?for such we esteem her?is a native c>f the Lyonese, in the somh of France. In her infancy she develo|>ed great musical taste- and at eight tears ol age she was placed under Damarieu Ointi, the celebrated singer. She studied till she u .. - nTms'ii .it u liicli hop ?h#* amiP'ATPfi in mifFR at Koine, Florence, Pisa, and other cities o! Italy. \bout tlit age ol nineteen, she being then married t" Sgnor Castellan Giampietro?himself a pure tenor- - ie left Italy and proceeded to Havana, where ?he only sung in some private concerts. She went to Mexico, where she has been for two years past, and there nbe enraptured every one who heard r She produced the same sensa'ion at New Orleans?but a- we put little value on the opinions ol tho- regions en the auter edge of civilization, we regarded thern not, until we heard her here. We Imve listened to Malibran lor years during her brilliant career?we have heard Grisi, Persiani, Alb? riazzi, among living artistes, and we must pronounce Madame Castellan equal to all the latter, and ririu^ into the atmosphere ol Malibran or Pasta. There ii> no exaggeration in these opinions Madam dstellan is young?not yet at her culmination hut nhe is destined to run one of the most brilliant careers that ever yet was opened ton child <>l song ">he ijives a concert next week, assisted by her h unhand and Signor Paggi, himself unrivalled on the oboe?then all true lovers of music . . . .mi ii' iiiKi ivr*. These are <,ur firm impressions? " Wu; in, recking rich" 1rom the heart, aatbey bubbled trom iu bottom on hearing Madame Castellan in ?ev?ral popular pieces. It i? yet, how ver, n problem in cniiciem whether we are absolutely correct?whether, on listening to her in a concert room, or on the stage, we shall have to intk- discount oi to per cent,or repudiate one-halt ol this criticism ; and we should like the musu ,d connoisseurs to attend her canoert, for the purpc- of s ilvin** problem in musical criticism, and in i tin restore us to our Jormer dignity, ' iiie,-ui an . calmness ID musical attdlfs The Slavery Question and Ikisii Kkpkal.?Mr. O'Connell, is the accredited organ of the Irish -Kepeil Association, h?9 taken very decided ground on the slavery question. A communication Irotn the American Anti-Slavery Society had been laid before the Association, and also a letter Irom Mr. Mooney, one of the Repeal leaders here. Mr. Mooney had adopted a somewhat apologetical tone | in favor of slavery, which the "Liberator" handled in the following manner:? "1 tell Mr. Mooney this, that if he ever again ventures on a single expression in mitigation of alavery, from that moment no other letter ol his shall be ever received by this Association (Htar.) 1 wish the Anti-Slavery Society ol America should know that this Association were in no way participators in the sentiment which he put forth. (Hear.) I ask, was there any thing as excusing the crime of slavery in the circumstance ot its being inherited in America from England? What argument is that to me, an Irishman? What authority is it with me, one of the victims ot English tyranny, to tell me, as a mit igation ofthe crime, that it was inherited trom England? Am I the less surprised at its being committed, or do its grievances appear one bit less oppressive on that account? (Hear, hear.) I care not whom the Americana inherited the system from; but this I know, that they not only in. herited it originally from England, but they have since inen spread it through States that were not in existence at the time ol their separating from the mother country. (Hear, hear.) They nave, since their independence, added six or seven new slave States to the Union; and I would wish to know from Mr. Mooney what participation had England in that I (Hear, hear.) 1 wish to give every thing its due, and 1 do ntt want to speak worse of England than she deserves. (A laugh ) And Mr. Mooney cannot, in these States, apply his English excuse for oppression and villany." (Hear, hear ) Mr. O'Connell then continued in the iollowing strain, eliciting, it will be perceived, the most enthusiabtic applause "Bat there can be no excuse for so atrocious a ciime as that of kaepingany man in slaviry? of claiming ownership in those who were made by the same Creator, intend ed for the same eternity, redeemed by the sacred blood of the same Haviour, made heirs of the same promises, and embodied in the same covenent ot the Son of God. No; no man shall dare tosav that such beings shall be made the property of their fellow man, and treated, mot as human beings, but as the brute beast, that expires, and then ceases to have any other existence. (Hear, and cheers.) No; we do not tolerate it here. We proclaim it an evil; and though, as a member el this Association, 1 am not bound to take up any national quarrel, still I do not hesitste to declare my opinions?1 never lsltered in my own sentiments. (Cheers ) I never sai' a word in mitigation of slavery in my lile, and I would consider myself the most criminal of human beings if 1 had done so. (Hear and ebeeis.) As an individual, I would not hold converse with the person who keeps a slave. (Cheers.) I would not shake hands with a pickpocket. 1 would not consent to treat with familiarity the petty larceny scoundrel?and why should I do so with the man who makes the life and latwr ol his fellow man his property, instead of " iuc U1 IUU ITIUg UU WOOIU UOU conteried these gifts? (Hear, hear, and cheers) ? I am afraid they (the Americans) never will give up slavery until some horrible calamity befalls their country; and here I warn them against the event, for it is utterly impossible that slavery can continue much longer. [Htar, hear ] But, good heaven ! can Irishmen be found to justify, or rather 10 palliate; lor no one could dare attempt to justify a system which shuts out the tiook of human knowledge, and seeks to reduce to the condition of a slave 'J,600,000 human beings?which closes against them not only the light of human science, but the rays ot divine revelation, and the doctrines which the Son of God came upon earth to plant. The man who will do so, belongs not to my kind. [Hear, hear.] Over the broad Atlantic 1 pour forth my voice, saying, "Come out ol such a land, you Irishmen, or, if you rem lin, and dare countenance the system of slavery that is supported there, we will recognise you as Irishmen no longer." [Hear, hear, and cheers.] But is that all that can be said against slavery? Can any thing be more dreadfully destructive of morality? 1 am prevented, by the presence in which I speak, from entering as iully into this subject as 1 might before a more select, but less pure aHditorv than the present; but, 1 ask,can there be morality under a system which prevents the marriage state, or where those who are married to-day may be forced from each other to-morrow; where the husband is sold to one slave owner, and the wife to another; and where the children may be torn from the parents and sent elsewhere? Can there be morality where the power of the master over the female slave is unlimited, and where no passion is so brutal that it has not the means of its gratification? I say the man is not a Christian?he cannot believe in the binding law of the decalogue?he may go to the chapel or the church, and he may turn up the whites of his eyes, but he cannot kneel as a Christian hufore his Creator, or he would nat dare to palliate such an infamous system. No. America, the black spot of slavery rests on your star spangled bannet; and no matter what glory you may acquire beneath it, the hideous, uamuing stain ol slavery remain* upon you ; ami a just Providence will, sooner or later, avenge itself lor your crime. [Loud an 1 continued cheeis.] Sir, I have spoken the sentiments of the Repeal Association. [Rtnru-fH cfieets.] The it is nnf a man antimcst the hundreds of thousands that belong to our body, or amonest the millions that will belong | to it, who does not concur in what I stated We may not get money from America after //its declaration; but even if we should not, w* do not want blood stained money. [Hear, bear.] If they make it a condition ol their sympathy, or if there be implied any submission to the doctrine oi slavery, on our part, in receiving remittances, let them cease sending it at once." At the close of his speech, Mr. O'Connell said :? " My countrymen, we deserve a better fate than we have yet enjoyed; and li t me toll you that we will tind much of generous sympatbv from America, telling us that we are too good to continue iu a state of thraldom : and when we obtain our moral force triumph, we will assist in rescuing the slave in every land on the face of the earth " [Loud ch?er? ] This is sufficiently plain and decided. And that the great Agitator expresses as he eays, the sentiment of the whole mass of Repealers, is unquestionable. Are the patriotic American orators, who have so valiantly rallied under the banner of Repeal in this country, prepared to go the same length 1 Are they to be understood as adopting the whole renpnl rrppH r? nrnmn!a?t#?H Kv iturrrpuf nnrtaflp 1 At all events, this movement has now taken a new turn, which will not lessen its interest and difficulty here. Irish repeal and the emancipa'ion of the slave, are now indiseslubly linked together?at least, the union is consummated as far as Mr. O'Connell can effect that result. Yesterday was one of the hottest days, if not the very hottest day of the syson. In our counting room at 3 o'clock, P. M., flhe temperature was 89 degrees. In Boston on fflv^evious day the mercury in the thermometer stofll as high as 91 degrees. Shower and salt water baths are now indispensable to health and comfort. Movements.?Russell, and Yankee Hill are both in their respective ways, amusing the people of Portland, Maine. Mrs ILardwick's Concert.?The lovers of music will bear in mind that this lady gives her concert on Monday evening at the Apollo Saloon. She stands at the head of our resident professors, ana musi teei proua at Deing surrounaefl oy tne very ilite of lhe profession. Her daughter, Mary Hardwick, three years old, makes her second appearance. This beautiful little creature is a musical wonder. The principal musicians here give it as their opinion, that record has not given her equal. The programme is selected with ihe greatest taste, and the concert will be a rich banquet of harmony, saotbing in these distracting times Nirlo's?A crowded theatre was attracted by M. Calves'benefit, and the new opera of L'Eciair, which was loudly applauded throughout. To-night we have a great variety of comedy and singing, good music, handsome ladies and fine acting on the occasion of that excellent comedian, Mr. Mathiew's benefit; three very laughable pieces are to he played ?Patti Minuit Une Punt ion, and the Rendezvout, forming a pleasing variety of nice, light, elegant entertainments. The orchestra plays two overtures, which of themselves are worth the price of admission. Fowery Amphitheatre.?The ring performances at linn house are trulvadmirable, and are nronounc ed by the many who witness them to be unsurpased in this country The popularity of the establishment is on the increase, and we would advise all who wish to pass an evening pleasantly to visit the Amphitheatre. Latkr from Laoiayra?By the arrival of the schooner Hopewell, Capt. Baker, we are put in possession of files of the " El Liberal," Caraccas, to the 28th ult. The papers are filled with agricultural reports, which, are local and uninteresting. The markets were dull, and theTproduce of the country demanding good prices. Coffee was scarce. T/x ...... X7 KT V If _ *.*> mi. r.m riiK or m*. nsw I qkk Sir :? A communication in tin* morning's Herald relative to the regulations at the Quarantine does great injustice to the Health Officer of this port. To convince you of this fact it will merely be necessary to refer you to thelollowing extract of Quarantine Laws " Title 2d, article 3J, section 20, of regulations concerning tiie treatment, conduct, aud duties of vessels, articles, and persons under quarantine. " bvery vessel subject to a regular quarantine of two day, shall, during its quarantine, he thoroughly ven ilaied and cleansed, and the clothing and bedtlinv; el the crew and passengers be well washed and | aared." Later from Trxas.?Byilhc arrival ol the "steam l>acket Neptune at New Orleans Iront Galveston,papers to ilir- 7ili inst. have been received President Houston had revoked the Commission of Col. Morg in, and recalled hun. The Navy is also supposed to be recalled. Gen. Murdiy, the recently appointed Charge d' Affaires Iront the United States, was a passenger in the Neptune, and will proceed to Washington immediately. Meetings have been heldiu the western counties, preparatory to holding a National Convention, to devise moans ol public protection, and lorce from Mexico an acknowledgment of the independence of the country. The Civilian states that Maj. Gen'l Rusk has issui-\rrlt>ra In TCrittarl i*?r (nAvnl t\f 9j\ on/1 8J Brigades to proceed forthwith to organize the militia of their brigades accoiding to law, dividing thern into six classes, and requiring the first and second classes particularly, to keep constantly nil hand oue hundred rounds of ammunition, and be otherwise prepared for immediate service. We take the follow ing correspondence from the official organ of the Government [From the Ten in and Brazos Farmer. | LETTER OF INSTRUCTIONS TO NAVY COMMISSIONERS. Executive Depahtment. ) Wasliinton, Texas, March USi, 1S43- ) To Jamei Morgan and JVilliam Bryan, Eiqi.? Gentlemen Your otticial report of the 10th instant, with the accompanying papers, has been laid before me by the rctiug head of the war and Marine Department.? In full contemplation of all the subjects involved in the transaction,! must now render my ordeia touching the attainment of the design of Cougress impasting the secret act lor the disposition oi the Navy. Colonel William Bryan, Consul of Texas, and Naval Commissioner, will proceed immediately to New Orleans, and in connexion with Colonel James Morgan, also Naval Commissioner, employ all proper and legal means to get possesion of the national vessels?the ship Austin and btig Wharton ; likewise all the public stores, arms, equipments, and public property of every description belonging to the Republic, holding the same subject to the future orders ot the government of Texas. Post Captain E. W. Moore has had no authority from this Government to ship men, appoint officers, enlist marinpti. or tin nnv nthnr not or thine hut tA nail to thn port of Oalveston and report, or "turn overthe command of the Navy to the senior officer next in rank present," and report in person to tha Department since the 39th October, 1943. He has had no authority to enter into any arrangement with Yucatan, nor could he do so without contumacy to his superiors, or treason to his country. The fact of his shipping men or enlisting, or receiving volunteer marines, with an intention to go to sea without the orders or sanction of his government, or contrary to orders, on armed vessels, will clearly render it a case cognizable by Government authorities of the United States. Hissetting at defiance the laws of his own country, to which he owes allegiance, is clearly treason. Should Post Captain E. W. Moore not forthwith render obedience to the orders of the department with which you are furnished, you will have published in one or moro newspapers in the city of New Orleans, my proclamation, and forward an authenticated copy with which you are furnished to the Hon. Ashbet Smith, Charge d'Atfaires of Texas to France, at Paris; and also a copy to our Charge d'Atfaires to the United States,|the Hon. Isaac Van Zandt, at Washington city. It is deplorable .for a nation to be reduced to the dilemma ot either exposing the shameless delinquencies and flagrant crimes oi its officers or sutler itself to bqcomcthu object of contempt or the victim of insubordination and anarchy. I have the honor to be, Your obedient servant, SAM. HOUSTON. Department op War and Marine, J Washington, March 33,1843. ? To Commander J. T. K. Lothkof, T.N., New Orleans. Sir?ro?t Captain ?. W. Moore, commanding Texas Navy, having been impended by order or the President, and ordered to report himself, in arrest, to the Department, in person, at this place, you will forthwith assume command of the vessels of war (ship Austin and brig Wharton) now lying in the port of New Orleans, and hold them subject to the orders of the Commissioners, Colonels William Bryan and James Morgan, whose in. structions you will obey and execute in all matters touching the said vessels until further orders from this Depaitment. Should Commodore Moore refuse to obey theorders of the Department, and interfere, or attempt to interfere in any manner, eithernirectly or indirectly with your command, you will have him arrested, confined, and sent to this place for trial. The Commissioners will furnish the necessasy means to enable you to execute this duty. By ordevot the President. [Signed] M. C. HAMILTON, Acting Secr'y War and Marine. An order bearing the same dato ol the one to Commander Lothrop was issued to Lieut. A. tt, Oray of the Navy, to be held in reserve by the Commissioners, until it was seen whether Commander Lothrop would act in obedience to his instructions. In the event he refused to do so, the Commissioners were instructed to deliver the same to Mr. Gray. Sisn Fa Exfeditibn.?Colonel Snively with the troops under his command, left Coffee's Station on the 2dth of April, and took up the line of march lnr Santa Ke. The expedition consisted of less than 600 men; but they may be reinforced at the sources of Red Rivtr, by seven or eight hundred troops, including those under the command of Ool. Warfield. Theso troops were all well armod and well supplied with provisions, lie. All were mounted en good horses, and they had a pack mule tor every two men; each mule conveyed about 100 lbs of dried beef and a bushel of cold flour. Just as the cavalcade started, the banner of the Single Star was unfurled, and spreading its glorioua folds to the breeze, seemed to shine forth as the harbinger of brighter days. The troops hailed it with joyous acclamations?Houiton TtUgraph. Ni ?s from thi West The party that recently sailed from Matagorda to attack the band of Agaton at Corpus Christi, returned about two weeks since, and reported that the Mexicans had decamped. They found tbe old fort dismantled and deserted, and although spies were sent in every direction, no traces of Mexicans could be found. The whole country appeared to be entirely deso late. It is believed that the Mexican! have withdrawn all their troopi from the eaitern bank of the Rio Grande to Matamoros. A few week* since, six or leven Mexican! from the Rio Grande,cameinto Victoria to viiit their relative! in that town. They were received kindly by the citizen! who wished to protect them and aid them in retaining in safety. They set out on their return, but werepuriued by a party of robbers and overtaken at Goliad. The robbers captured them, hound them to trees, and shot all but a small boy, who it is supposed escaped or was spared by the bandits. One of these Mexicans, who was left lor dead, recovered, and returned to Victoria, and gave information ol the melancholy fate of his companions. The citizens of Victoria when they heard of these murders, sent oat parties to capture the murderers; but the search was unsuccessful. Later from Campkachy.?There were two arrivals yesterday, but they bring but little information. We understand, that since the conclusion of the armistice between the Yucateco and iViexican forces, that all the Mexican sail vessels, including an American merchant vessel recently purchased, have left, and only theGuadaloupe and Montezuma, steamers, ] were on i^erma. it in reported also, that uommoI dore Moore does not consider himself bound by the truce, and holds his vessels ready, according to his original determination, to give the Mexicans battle the first opportunity.?Neic Orleans Bulletin, 13//i. City Intelligence. Mklascholt Suicide?An inquest was held at the Boarding house of Joseph Wilson, No. 1 Monroe street, on the body of a young woman named Ann Eliza Wright, who with her husband came there to board about Tuesday week last, and occupied the upper story. On Thurs day night about 13 o'clock her husband returned home and she admitted him, they went up stairs together and retired to bed. About four o'clock in the morning he awoke and found her lying in state of insensibility, and at once aroused the landlord, w ho advised physicians to be sent for, and accordingly Doctors Miner aud Cockcroft attended, using the stomach pump and administering antidotes. It appeared from the testimony of the servant girl, that she had lent the unhappy woman a shilling with which she had purchased, to cure a tooth ache, nine cent* worth of Opium, at the Drug store ol William Watson, No. 30 Catharine street- There was no apparent cause why she should commit so rash an act. She had been married hut two years, and some hints wrre dropped about her husband not being over attentive, which gave rise to jealousy, but this was not sufficiently evident on the inquest. Verdict, the decuased came to her death by administering to herself opium. Poliok Nsws.?No cases ol importance came before either of the Tolice offices yesterday. At the Lower office, George H. Underwood, who had stolen from John Luno. No. 17 Oak street, a jacket worth ? <, in the |>ocketa of which were (I J, was committed. He had given the jacket to a woman ot bod character, in pledge tor 93, in payment for a certain purpose. A black hoy, named Ahrahom, whosi sirnamc it was impossible to ascertain, was arrested in the art ol stealings full suit ol clathes, worth 931 AO. from the ice barge, William M. Andrews, at the foot ol Dtianr street, North river? and James Sims and Dominick Regulus were both Inlly committed for stealing from the office of the Housatonic Railioad, at the foot ol Liberty street, a firkin of butter, and about 3001b*. of rope, together worth 98. Regulus is innocent of the charge. Court of Common Plena. Before Judge Icglii. Jinr 53.?Ferdinand C- Gutierrez vs. Charlu E. Hen eon.?This was nn notion an account for work and lalror dona ii|>on the Catholic Expositor in 1845. The defence war. that the money had been paid Brown, a partner of Ott'ievrrz. The plaintiff* contended that Gutierrez and Bro-vn were not partner!, but that Gutierrez did the compoki ion work and Brown the press work. Verdict for defendant. Thof. C. Pinckney for plaintiff*. W Mulock ior defendant. i % In the cai.e of Raynor r?. New Vork Intnrance Oompapany, noticed yesterday, the verdict wu for Iplaintiff OCJ- AMERICAN MUSEUM ? Grand holiday and last appearance of Mr. Harrington, the muchadmned Ventrilaquut and Magician,and Sig. Fianciaco'a Automaton Figure*, whose motion* and gesture* *o much relemble human life a* to deceive the mort prying eye. L? 'ie* and rhildrin will htive an opportunity to *ee both litis tfternoco at I o'clock. One great advantage which tbi* ropulpr establishment hat over every other of the hind in thia city, and which recommend* it atrongly to the encouragement of fomiliei, it, it ia always sate and prudent for ladies and children to visit it without being accumpaniedby gentlemen. fty- ALL FOR ONE SHILLING.?The excellent por fennance* and attraction* put forth at Peale's New York Museum for only one shilling, draw crowded house*. Thi* aftemcon at three o'clock a variety of beautiful per formanccs take place. (0~ COLMAN'S GALLERY AND BOOKSTORE, IN BROADWAY?On a late visit there to see hi* newpaintings, we found crowds of people, particularly strangers, visiting this delightful establishment, which would have astonished us if we did net know that his collection of Engraving*, Books and Taintings, was the most extensive in tne Unite 1 States. We learn that since Mr. Colraan has reduced his prices, he has found ladies and gentlemen more willing the purchasu hi* costly works and i-nerai incs. an I we were nleased to s >e so manv there purchasing and visiting his Gallery of Costum :s and Paintings, to which his charge is one shilling. We believe tv at many are uDder the impression that a eharge is maile to his bookstore, which is not the case. A more pleasant or agreeable lounge cannot be found in the city, or where clerks are more jiolite and attentive. Wo say call and ju Jge for yourselves. Ctf- IT IS NOW UNIVERSALLY ADMITTED, that for years past this and other cities were never more the prey of sickness and disease than the present season, variable from damp, close atmospheric heat, to dry, cold and piercing winds, penetrating the body, exposing the

vital organs to all the vicissitudes of the constitution, and brings on influenza It may be asked, what can curethe influenza? The answer is, Pease's Horehound Candy, which has proved itself in so many recent cases. Philadklphia, June29, 1843. Gkists?Independent of my former order of $JOO, please send by return of boat the. same complement. It has cured numbersoithe most respectable tradesmen and storekeepers of influenza, and it is in fact selling faster than ever? tetter than otter I knew it to go. Almost every person you meet has the influenza, and it is good it cures it. Enclosed j ou hove a $il'0 and a $50 bill of the Phoenix Bank oi your city. Your attention will oblige. O. B. ZEIBER. To Messrs. J. Pease A Son, 46 Division st. Sold 46 Division st, 10 Astor House and 110 Broadway. im. i). we are cioseu on me saDnam, biiu an mose inui wish our Horehound Candy can obtain it as late as half past 11 o'clock?J. P. & 8. 55^-METALLIC TABLET ?This is the mos' perfect article far the purpose designed, ever invented, having the wonderlul power of producing the keenest and smoothest possible jedge to a razor, in a tenth part of the time that is required on a hone, at the same time doing away with the unpleasant use of ofl and water. Itisthe same size as an ordinary strop, and as simple in its use ? With one ot them the means is ever at hand of keeping razors in perfect order. The first cutlers ol England and France have them in constant use, and recommend them. The celebrated M. Millikin, cutler to the Royal Navy, 301 Strand, alter using one five years, sen* a certificate of its superiority to the inventor, where it can be seen, with ranny others from the most scientific gentlemen of this country. G. SAUNDERS, Inventor arnVmanufacturcr of the Metallic Tablet, 163 Broadway. {iQF- INFLUENZA AND CONSUMPTION.?It is indeed a melancholy truth that thousands lall victims to consumption every year, from no other cause than neglected colds. Yet we find hundreds, pay thousands, who treat such complaints with the greatest indiflerence and let them run on tor weeks, and even months, without thinking of the danger. At first you have what you considers slight cough or cold; you allow business, pleasure, or carelessness to prevent you from giving it any attention. It then settles upon your breast?you become hoarse, have pains in the side or chest, expectorate large quantities ot matter, perhaps mixed with blood; a difficulty of breathing ensues, and then you find yourown foolish neglect has brought on this distressing complaintIf, then, you value life or health, be warned in time, and (JUii i iniic wnu juui uuiu, ui uuti iv uuy ijuativ uu?trHm tocureyou ; but immediately procure a bottle or two of that famous remedy the Balaam of Wild Cherry, which is well known to be the most speedy cure ever known, as thousands will testify whose lives have been saved by it. For influenza it is the very best medicine in the world, as hundreds will testify. Trice $1, Sold by Isaac Butts, 135 Fulton, corner of Nassau street; Dexter, Albany; Mrs. Hays, Brooklyn; Gorham,New Haven, and at the publication office, 187 Hudson street, New York. {Xf- CONSUMPTION?The only sure cure for this awful disease is Dr. Taylor's Balsam Liverwort, 375 Bowery. This valuable discovery has stood the test of ten years steady use, and has been used by more than 30,000 persons with most decided success, and has been counterfeited by villains and rascals in every form that their inventive faculties could suggest; which by the way is a further proof of its efficacy. It allayr all that tickling sensation in the throat which causes cough, relieves pain in the side, shortness of breath, and spitting of blood am' night sweats; removes the nervous irritation which pro duces the hectic cough, and which also prevents the livei from st c) eting healthy lule, the want of which produce! those very sallow, unhealthy complexions,with loss of ap peutc, re.-tless, sleepless nights, causing general debility constipation, dyspepsia, Ac. This invaluable remedy will relieve at once all these symptoms only be lure to but only ns al>ove, or of O. S. Leeds, sole wholesale agent, 12f Maiden lana. 07- GEFFREY GRUB'S FIRST p-ETTER ON IN FI.UENZA Ma. Epitoh ukabkst sir :?intiuenra De mown, there flint no sicr tiling in natur, people frighten themselves into it? they can into any thing?I knew a man once as frightened him self into the belief that he was a mermaid, (that was th< time there was such a fuss in Broadway about them;) well sir he took to combing his hair so dreadful hard that hi soon haucomb'd it all otf, and sir, he'd have been a bait mermaid to this day it his friends had'nt triad a thret shilling bottle of Jones's Coral Hair Restorative, whicl soon gave him a good head ot hair. People may thinl this a very airy (hairy) subject, and praps think I'm gam moning urn, but I dont rare what any one thinks; I knoa that Jones'Coral Hair Restorative will force the hair ti f;row, stopitfulling otf, cure scurf or dandrutl. and maki ight, red or grey hair grow dark, and it makes the hail slick, sott and silky. Yours to command. GEFFREY GRUB This is sold at the low price of 3, & or 8 shillings a bot tie, at the sign of the American Eagle, 8-2 Chatham street New York ; and by these agents?in Philadelphia, bj Zeiber, corner Third and Dock streets; or next to thi American Hotel, Washington, D. C.; in Boston, 8 State at in Charleston, 8. C.,d!)7 King street; in Albany, 87 Stati street; in Brooklyn, 180 Fulton st. {C7- IF PLAIN AND UNDENIABLE FACTS WILI be ot any avail to induce families to keep in the house a all times lome of this Magical Pain Extractor, wo shal be doing but our duty as christians to our fellow crea tures. Read the following, and let it have some impres ston on the hearts of mothers : ? M V little Son fell back into a bircrp nai! of hoilinir water which scalded the whole surface fram hi* neck to hi knee*. In taking off' the clothe*, hii skin came with it even from much of hi* bowel*. It waaan hour before wi could get the Magical Tain Extractor from Comstock I Co. to apply, and by which time the whole loin* wen rubbed raw by his violent struggling from pain*, andthi other part* were in largebliiter*, and hi* screams wen terrific. When dressed with thi* invaluable article tei minutes only, he went to sleep comfortably, and ii fouiteendays was well, free of mark. 1 am satisfied i saved his life The parent who neglect* to keep this ii his house, must net lay claim to feelings of humanity, fo when present, all agony and blisters can be prevented and generally death, and a complete cure made in a feu days. N. B.?Ringworms, humors in the head, swellings, &c with it, my family has also cured with like success. DAVID VAN COTT, 333 Lydius St. Albany,June 22. To be had true only at dl Cortland st. {?(7- FIFTY CENTS PER BOTTLE- BY LETTERS patent of the United States. The chief virtues of the Tricophurous or Medicated Compound, are, 1. It* bra cing, strengthening and clarifying properties. 2, lti gently stimulating the action of the skin. 3, Its produ cing and encouraging a resction in the bulb or root, ant particularly in the pulp, which receive* the vessels an< nerves, giving life and vigor to the hair. 4, Its equali/.inp the circulation of the fluids. 5, Its freeing the skit from the effects of perspiration, scurfT and dandruff, ant disposing the hair to curl. A, And its frequent use wil preserve the hair in beauty and health to the latest perioi of life. Principal Offices 14*3 Broadway, corner of Libert] street, up stairs. Warranted to keep in any c.imate, being free from al animal grease. 0(7-$100,000 MIGHT BE ANNUALLY SAVED I? this city alone, by the uso of Bristol's Natsaparilla in ca Ren 01 disease arising irom impurities ol the blood, scrolu la, and other affection* of the glandular sy ?tem, obstinati ulcer*, eruptions, fever sores, and disorders of thu skin rheumatism, caries of the bones, and in general <11 ma lignant and long standing complaints, and those resulting from an injudicious use of mercury, for all of which it ii a prompt, effective, and an almost inlallitdo remedy. Vas sums are expended every season for unavailing medica treatment, and that too, in many instances, by people wh< can dlatfoid it?which, by the use of this preparation might he saved, as well as much physical suffering ant many valuable lives. All medical writers unite in af . Arming the efficacy and value of sarsaparilla as a cura live (or the worst diseases, and the voluntary certlficatei of many eminent member* of the faculty attest the e* cellenceof Bristol's preparation, in which the virtue* o that invaluable root are found in a highly concentrate form, combined with other remedial agents of grea worth, and forming altogether on# of the most potent an< universal specifics with which the world haa ever heel blessed Kor proof of this see certificates of Mtonishin| cures in the hands of agents and in the public printa.Thete is no case so desperate as to shutout hope, if thii medicine be not eiclttded. Numbers have been raisei from the siek bed ol many years and the very brink o the grave, by its use. Letnone despair until they havi tried this medicine. It cures when all other remedie liidVI (mis*! Drill uvnn slmk tin luilf nium asotaisi abifh lin close to receive thvir victim. It hae never been knowi to fu.l of producing the desired i fleet,an I its sopereaaine* virtues tiro attested by the grateful certificates ol Uur dreds, who, when given up by thsfaculty, nnd are rapid ly sinking to the tomb, have been ?aveil and restored ti perfi ct health by iU me. None ia genuine without the written 'Ignature of C C. Bristol on thn cork of the tattle. City agents for the sale of Bristol's Barsaparilla-Wrr Burger, wholesale agent, ftO Courtlandt street, and IS Oreenwlch street, and at retail at the following places:Milbau's Pharmacy, |H.i Broadway; Rushton V Aspin wall, 110 Broad arey, eg William'itreei, and 10 A?to llotoe; James 3y me, M. D-, #3 Bowery; and John Byrne 80 Fulton, corner Water at. BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Akrival op the President in Baltimore.?The President of the United States reached this city at twelve o'clock last night, in the steamboat Constitution, from Philadelphia, and took lodgings at Barnum's City Hotel The President has fullered somewhat from his late fuuguing tour, hut with thiaexception he is as well as usual. The President and suite will proceed to Washington this morning by the railroad.?Baltimore American, June 23d. (tr#- The Philadelphia papers of Friday contain the message of Governor Porter, vetoing the bill to incorporate the Pennsylvania Canal and Railroad Company from Philadelphia to Pittsburg. Mr M. Cooke, Jr., charged with killing Mr. Melzir Gardner, whose death resulted from an aflray between the parties on the 30ih March last, at Norfolk, Va., has been tried and acquitted. Naval?The U. S. sloonof war Falmouth, Commander Mcintosh, arrived at Savannah on Saturday, from a cruise in the Gull of Mexico. She is last Irom Port au Prince, which port the left on fh?* !trl inct Sulci of Stocks at Philadelphia Yesterday. $1300 Lehigh Mortgage Loan, 60; 68 shares Mechanics Sank, 19; 6 do Reading Railroad, 16}. Aktih Boaho.?16 >lo tichuylkill Navigation, 44; 100 do Oirard Bank, $5 f 6}; $1000 City 6's, 1946, 100}; 18 hares Wilmington Railroad, 11; $6000 State 6's, 46. LATfiST SOUTHERN SHIP NEWS PHit-AUKLrHiA. June 23?Air Ezpele'a, Ames, Trinidad de Cubi. Below, Cora, Warner, Marreaibo. Cld I'alles, BI*Lchaid. Pert Spain Baltimore, June 22?Cld E A 8teven?, Brags. NIork. Savannah, Juue 18? 4rr Retail ma. (Br) Buck'ef, Liverpool; Philura. Dome, NYoik; Caroline, S* izejr. At anchor off Tv bee, U 8 sloop of war Falmouth, irom Port ao Priuce. Cld Exact, Jih tan, NYork. Mobile, June 14?Arr Supnb, Uatchell, Hivre; Normandir, Spalding, Liverpool. (O- THE PREPARATIONS OF THE COLLEGE of Medicine and Pharmacy oi the city of New York,established for the suppression of tjuackery. Tin Tonic Mixture, lor the cure of all forms of Dyspepsia, loss ol'appetite, lassitude, and debility arising lrom youthful indiscretion, or a weakened constitution ; sold in large bottles $3 each ; small do. $1 ; hair dozen in a case, $6. The Hiohlt Concentrated Extract or Sarsavaril* i.a, for eradicating all diseases that depend on an impure state of the blood, such as scrofula, ring-worm or tetter, chronic or inflammatory rheumatism, salt rheum, venereal blotches, pimples on face or body, pains in the bones, nodes, ulcers, or any disease arising from an injudicicui use of mercury. Sold In single bottles at 75 cents each ; in cases containing hilf a dozen, $3,60 ; in do. containiug one dozen,$6 The Parisian Alterative Mixture, for the cure of primary or secondary syphilis. A 11 persons suspecting a venereal taint remaining in their system irom former disease, should use this powerful alterative and strengthener ol the constitution without delay. Sold in large bottles 33 each; small do $1; in cases containing half a dozen, $5. Professor Velpeau's Pill for the Cure of Gonorrhea, Gleet, and all discharges from the urethra. Professor V., in his last lectures at the hospital La Charite, in Paris, says, ' 1 have tried every remedy recommended for those complaints for the last twenty Ave years, and have found these pills to be the only treatment that will effect a cure in all constitutions. Sold in boxes containing one hundred pills $1. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Office and Consulting Rooms of the College, 97 Nassau ' Street. 0&- PURE SARSArARILLA?It is very uncertain among the many " Extracts" so called, to know whether you ure getting the pure article or adulterated But the public can rest assured, that if they get that made at 21 ' Courtlandt street, they will be sure of a good article. ' Mr. Lamberson, of Jamaica, L. I., says that it is fast stipes seding all others in use, and that his customers all like it much. To be had only at 31 Courtlandt street, near Brood. way. Price, SO cents per buttle, $1 per dozen bottles? and as large bottles as any which sells for one dollar per bottle. {pj- HOLD FAST TO THAT WHICH IS GOOD, is our motto. Having tried Sherman's Lozenges for ordinary coughs, and louad them excellent, we thought we would try them lor the prevailing epidemic, which , we, with our lriends in general, suffered severely from. They cured us up in a tev hours, as they have a great many we know that have taken them. If everyone on the first attack would resort to these Lozenges there would be but little suffering compared to what there is now. The Doctor does not claim half as much as some i others who pretend to prepare valuable medicines. 106 Nassau street is his warehouse Agants?227 Hudson street; 189 Bowery, 77 East Broadway; 86 William St.; 110, 273 and 469] Broadway, 10 Astor House; 139 Fulton i street, Brooklyn; 89 Chesnut street, Philadelphia; 4 Stanwix Hall, Albany, and 8 State st. Boston. ; CtJ- RHEUMATISM.?Thousands sufler with this i dreadful complaint, under the mistakjm idea that it cannot I becured. But we assert that Hewes^erve and Bono Li niment and Indian Vegetable Elixer will cure it, nnd r would refer the sceptical to the following gentlemen, who i hove been cured :?Mr. Wm. Pearsall. ai Tammany Hall, - ot 23 years standing; Mr. James G. Reynolds, 144 Chris, tie street; Mr. Gideon Freeborn, 183 Front street; Mr. 1 Charles Marriott, 198 Madison street; the Hon. A. Mcl'lol' lan, ol Tennessee, and the Hon. James Mathews,of Ohio, ) and all who havo used them. Will any one now doubt the effects of these remedies? To be found only at 21 r.nnrllan^ sfror.f A iroxt in Rrnnlr Ivn ISO Cnllnn otrppt_ Q&- OIL OF TANNIN-?This great leather restorer rapidly Rains still greater favor as it becomes more extensively known. No one who has a harness should tail to apply, as it keeps it pliable and will not crack or blis! ! ter. Its elects are Just the same on carriage tops, ana renders boots ana shoes entirely Impervious to water. To ' be had by the gallon or single bottle only at 21 Courtlandt street. ' Q9- HAIR ERADICATOR.?This celebrated Powder 1 will remove hair from nny part of the human body, and ' will not injure the most delicate skin, but leave it smooth' er than before Any ene can see it tested before buying, ' at the store 21 Courtlandt street. f mOSKV JltltKWr. Ft (day, Jane 33?0 P. M. The stock market was much better to day, and prices . generally improved. Harlem rose 1 per cent; Paterson Ohio 1 percent; Kentucky, 1 per cent; Illinois 1J; Indi' ana 6'a 3 per cent. * At the New Board sales were small, and priees not se I h'BhThe old Atlantic Insurance Company have declared a dividend of thirty-Ave per cent. This company teased underwriting in June, 1843, and then divided fifty percent ol their surplus; and in January last twenty five per cent mote. Sincetheir first dividend in June, 1830, more than four times the capital has been returned in dividends to the stockholders. The Tradesmen's Bank, a semi annual dividend of five per cent, payable on the 3d day ol July. These are bills put in circulation of the Plainfield New Jersey Bank. They are new, and many of them hear date June 1, 1843. The cashier's same cannot be read. It means anything or nothing. These bills emanate from the same source as those of the Jacksonville and the Manufacturer's Bank of Ulster, without the safety of the lat. ter. The Ulster Bank was under the new law, and no bills could be issued without adequate security in the ' hand* of tho Comptroller. Of course that could not be made profitable. The*e riainficld bill* can be thruft into circulation according to the credulity ol the public, and the extent of the ultimate explosion, will hare no other limit than that of their u confidence." The following official announcement ha* been made:? Official. Official information ha* been received at the Department ot State that the initalment of interest due to the ci1 tizen* of the United States, under the first article of the I Convention with Mexico of 30th January, 1S48, was paid . on the 29th of April lust, and that the amount has been ' safely remitted to this country, and deposited in the Trea sury ol the United State*. I Tho amount is $290,000, and will most of it come here. 1 One of the most gratifying features of the nnney market ' to business men is the violent fluctuations of stock, inas' y much as they evince the near approach to a sound and re" gtilnr state of off aim, based u[>on actual values. Ten years 1 since a great number of public work* were projected in all directions, and constructed through the medium of pa' " per promises in the most expensive manner. It may be . said all those works were in advance of the aatual wants s of the community, consequently when the magical paper ? which produced them lost its virtue, the apparent value j of those works vanished, ruining the j injectors. The population of the whole Union i? now 40 per ceiu, or 6,(100,000 inhabitants greater than when thoae wore* were } projected. Henoe the " effective deaend" lor thoae feci* , litie* of trade ha* increased in the ?amo proportion, while > the work* themaelvcs have changed hand?, and come into the po**e*?ion of men of actual wealth at lets than liaif 1 their original co*t. The intrinsic value of all thoae im . provrmenti ha* lhu? greatly increa?ed, while the cohI t? j present holder* i* immensely diminished. For instance, t the Merchant*' Exchange wa* projected alter the great 1 lire in 18.16,when the inhabitants of thiicitv werc260,000 ' It cost $2,000,000, and ha* now passed into the hand*ol \ Bering Brothers, for $500,COO. The inhabitants ol the ? city are now .160,000, and the whole Union 18,00$,000 Inj steal of 13,000,000. Hcneo the actual want of so large a ? building for the purpose* of trade lias increased 40 per ct., * while the properly itself is required to pay the interest on $1 0. 0,000 instead of $2 000 008, the capital being sunk' t A* another in*tance, we may tako the HaiKm Railroad I- Tlill iva* nri.ioele.t In I Sill il.,.u,n.,Uil.? Al U^I, York city wa? >08,000, and the State 1,918,000. Thofor. met s now 1.10,000, ami the latter 2,700,Oon,couetqii<Mitly tin want of auch ? road hni improved in that proper( tion. Tho road coat in 18.11, with that amall population, g f l,|"10,(MM) of capital atook, and .1<H),0#0of debt- The atock - fell in price lent year to $3 per ahare of $A0. At that price ^ the to h waa purchase 1 by m*n of wealth, who now hold i( it at an average cost of ahont f 13 per aharo. Tbn prevent prion ia $11, which reducea the oepital to $300,000. Now then, New Yo'.K city, with a population ol 350,100 soul* in to lupport t work which costs present ownev $<110,000 , when in Iftl, -JOS,000 inhabitant* were supposed sufli cientto support the tame work at a cost of $1,370,000, and so sanguine were capitalists then of eminent success, that great difficulty was experienced in g. tting stock. This illustrates the operation of paper-, it forces every thing too soon, ruins the speculators, and thiows their works into the hands of sound men, at a time when the general advance of the whole country really require* them. This statn of things applies not merely to the Merchants' Exchange and the Harlem Railroad,but to all the great avenues of trade throughout the Union Look at the swelling tolls of the Erie canal, and the Western railroads-, glance at the great West, and on a map trace the vital importance now of the Illinois canal to the whole Union, and the conviction is inevitable that immense fortunes are yet to be made out of those works which ruined their projectors, because paper money thrust them in advance of the age, and its enormous expense was too great for practical utilitv. There ta very little variation Daw in domestic bills. Katks or Domestic Eichanrk is Nkw Yobs, Junk, 1811 Ann Junp 16. 1843. June, 1841. June 16, 1843. Boston, par a X par a K dis. Philadelphia, 4 a 4K ? a Mi Baltimore. 4 St a 4K X a X KlClunnud, 5X? 6 I a IjJ North Carolina, 5 a? IK'2 Savanuah, 3 a 3 Na 1 AxKiis'a, 15 a ? Ka 1 I ( haile?ton, ].Ka IK X* 1 Apnlachicola, 30 a ? ? a ? Mobile, 10 alO 17 al8 New Orleans, 7 a 7 1 a IK Louisville, 0 a 9 1 a IK Nashville, 12Ka ? >Ka 2 Natchez, ? a ? 3 a 3K St. Louis,. 8 a 8 lXa 2 Cincinnati, ? a 8 lKa 2 liptiaua, 7 a 7 ? a ? Illinois, ? a ? ?a ? Detroit. 4Xa ? ? a ? The sales of Kentucky and Ohio stock, and the negotiation of the Illinois loan, will odd some $3,000,000 to hills drawn from those States on New York, and go far towards supplying them with acurrancy. The pernicious influence of high tariffs on the nation at large, is seen in the fact that New England, whose into' rest was formerly commercial, is now manufacturing. Manufactures bare been built up at the expense ot the shipping interest, and of the marine strength of the na u<>n. i no agricultural inn-resii are next BitacKed oy the manufacturers, who blindly imagine that they farther their own interest* by ruining those of their beet custom, crs. The proportion which imparted manufactures heart i to those of domestic origin, according to the census, is as 1 to 7. This proportion of import is necessary to take off in payment the surplus products of the fanners,and suable the proceeds ofthoir industry to yield them a profit,which profit is disbursed for domestic goods. Without that pro* fit he can buy no goods, and the domestic manufacturer perishes. Tnis is inevitably the case, where out o' 6,000,000 of active people, 3,700,000 are agriculturalists, as is the case in tho United States, according to the censusThis is the real cause of the present stagnation of trade. , Notwithstanding that the imports of the Union fell off in the three quarters ending April 1843, $41,000,000 as compared with the previous year, domestic goods are now ruiuously low, lower than ever before. Why? Becauso agricultural produce yielding no proGt, farmers could not purchase The stocks el the manufacturers remained on hand, and some few ware even sent to Manchester to get something for them. It is an undoubted truth, that under a specie currency the larger that are the imports of Weign goods, the greater will be tho consumption of those of domestic origin, and the greater the profit of the manufacturers. Snlea at. the Stock Uddisngti 1000 Ohio Sixes. 1870 80 50 do II <000 Ind-a"-* 50 year Bads, 30^ 86 r>o 23X 5000 City Fives, 1870 9? 20 NOrleans Csnal 18 2000 Ohio Sixes, I860 Wii 15 Oh'o L fe 8t Trust WWW n1) us *i irr lusurwHco yn 5000 Ky Siaei. 31 y L'60 *8 13 Eiinitible lot 100 5000 do 9'S? 20 N York Oil 105 1000 do b!5 98 110 Canton Co 21)4 oono lltino i Special Budi 30)4 150 Harlam BR 31)4 7000 do IQW 31 SOO do b69 31V 10(0 do (0 * 31)4 250 do 31)4 2000 Indians Bondi , 32)4 50 Long Iiltnd RR ts 52 7 >hrt Bk of America 99 50 do 52 10 Cirr Bank 101)4 100 do 130 i\% 10 Del A Hudton 103 25NJ?riiyRR *30 SIX 10 Mech Bk'g Alio 85 50 Pateraon KB 51)2 25 A:n H i 15 ink 78 25 do 51)4 10 do 78^4 Id Stonington BR 31 i78 Farm?n'Trait 23*4 .50 dj 30 j25 do >60 23)4 1^0 do 29)4 Second Board. 50 Long Island 52 225 do 31 10.) do ilO 5174 200 Firmcn'iLoan 21)4 125 Harlem J'74 30 S oninptou 30 New York Public Stock Kxcbange. 10(10 Ol'io 6 l, 1860 org 87)4 100} do blO 30)4 J- ' ou tan %IA.ik U;va. DL tai. inrn'Kentocky 6 s 97V 15 Farmer*' Loan 21 ,% 1000 do 97% 10 do 21V 1000 '?> bw 91 275 Loug Iilaad UK 51% 1000 do bow 90 50 do b30 52 7001 d) 110.98 150 d? 51V 7u00 Illinois i's, 1870 3u 50 do *30 6134 30?i do *10 29% 50 do 52 . 2000 do 21V 50 Harlem RR 31% 2000 do 29% 25 do alO 31% 10 0 do 29% 25 d t do 31 i 300(1 do 29% 20 Caatcn Co bCO 21V n 7000 do *10 29 % 20 d> 21 i 1000 do 29V 10 d r 24% 1CC0 do ?nw 29% 25 di b30 25 2000 do *10 29% Second Board. 30/00 U 8 6'*,'62, op? 114 2000 do 30% lo/oo do b93 115 125 l.onv Island, Monday. 52 7000 Illinois G's, *70 31 175 rta/VemRU 13 31% 5000 do 31% 50 do *3 32 State of 9 rade, This is the season of limited trade, and the several mar kcts are, therefore, dull; but produce seema fairly active. Cotton has been dull and prices in some cases are J cent under the rates of last week's quotations?Upland, mid. dling, fleets ; middling fair 6) ; tair7 ; good fair 7| j If. Orl's and Alabama, middling fair,a OJ; middling lair 0] a 7 , fair 7) ; good fair 8 a 8J. Grain?Wheat, Illinois, at $1 ISaSO ; Com, North River at 65s ; Delaware at 69 ; Jersey at 6tc ; Rye et 69 a 70 ; Oats 90 a 39Ac. Flour?Sale* Oenesee at (5 6JJ ; tome parcel* hare brought a littie more and some a ilia 's loss ; Michigan and Ohio at fa .17J a 5 50 ; New Orleans at 6 371 ; Rye Flour, North River, at $3 37 J j Meal, Brandy wine, at $3 124 ; hhd* are $13 35,cashSpirits?Sale* of A. Seignette Alexander Seignctte k Pehevoison, 1 70 ; J. J. Dupuy at 1 66 a I 60 ; Otard $3} a 3} ; Champagne $3 ; Henneaioe $3 ; Oin, Swan, $1 36 ; Imperial Eagle 1 16- The lot* ot old importation* are pretty much cloied. Jamaica Rum, 1 23 a I SO , 8t Crofx 1 10 Naval Storei?Spirits Turpentine sell* at 33c cash, and 33 n 34c. 4 mos. By auction 170 bbls North County Rosin sol 1 at 70c, catb. Oiti?Whale, South Sea, hare sold at 33c ; American Linseed at 76 a 76c cash. Provitiont ?Pork, prime and men, 11 50 a 11 til ; Beef, city inspection men, at $9 37} ; country 8 > 13} , prime 6 a 0 24 ; Lard, kegs, 6}c. Provision Market 4 The extreme hot weather we have been blessed with, per atcs on the meat markets quite visibly. The supply has fallen oft very sensibly, and prices feel the effect of it. Many families hare left the city, and those remaining , prefer some lighter food than gross beef, and the rest of the heavy meats. Limb, Veal and Mutton And more consumers at this season, than usual. Fish is a great favorite, and our markets nreabundautly supplied with all descriptions, all of which are of the first qnality. Fruits and vegetables are plenty, ripe and cheap; Strawberries at 3 to 7 cents a casket. IVas are down to As and 01 per bushel, aheap enough ; new b-ans 14* do; young Chickens sell for 3s; our quotation* for the average are 0s to 8s a pair ; Eggs are a little up : Cherries sell at A a 0 cent* per lb ; Asparagus is near lv done with ; 11a lishe* are cheap, plenty aud goad for the season * During the extreme heat of the weather all should be careful and avoid green fruit* and vegetables; when ripe they arc healthy, and should only be eaten when in that stale. We make a number of alterations in our table of pr ces for this week, which will be seen on relerenco. Paters or Paovistoi**. Andes, bbl .*1 a 2 7J Lobsters, ft a ? Asp tragus, Dunclf.-IJ a 15 Mutton aft Beef, per lb-? - ? a 9 Onions, perbush- 4ft * 50 Bert, per ewt.--t4.5ft a Is Parsnips, per iter.. ,-.T7X*? Beefeorned ft a ? Totterlfonse Steaks l2Ka ? Blarkfish, ? a 10 Pork, per lb 5 a ft Beets, I a? Pi*s, roasters ? a tl Butter, fresh, per lb I] a 14 Potatoes, bush 31* ? Ilulter, firkin, per lb 6a 8 Potatoes, Swt.lif pk.? a 31 Oralis, dor-.. .. I**- iladishcs, bunch a I Olnrkenn 75 alOft Hhnbirh, per bnccli, 5 a # 4 CtalM, too 35 llfk! 10 a 13 M Dri(d Apples, bbl- ? a tl.S Salmon, ? 1 2, Kelt ft aln Shad, r ich ? a ? K<K<, 12 for ? a I2X Stuped s, lb-.?-10 a ? rresii Cod 4 a A Be-isagus ? a ft Flounder*,. ? a 5 Tu-ntp*, pe.i noneh,* I ft 4 Jowls a 3 Trior, !b ."I.'.'m i.eunce, 11 nr. a ,????.. Lan.b, per lb 7 a II Veal S a G Philadelphia Cattle market* Jena 22.?Jitrvti?(40 offered, principally western cattle. Sale* were mn.le at 41 a 6} cents?extra i) about 400 went to New York?00 fultoier. Cow* and Calvti?245 in market. Sales from >16 to 20 ? r\tra >24 Springer* >12 a 14. Dry cowa >4 a 8. Calrei? Sales to go to Jersey, at )l Ml >2? extra >3 40 .i >1 60 ; by live weight 2J ct*. [ //<??* ?260 western and 200 Pennsylvania* Sales wore made nt 4]} a 4?40 left over. S'arep?lOOOIn market. Sales at >1 40 to >2?estra >2 60. Foreign Markets. Pi'KRre CaaaLLo, June 2, 1943.?Business exceedingly dul'. Coffee scarce and from t> to >16, on board ; Indigo, nono in market. No American vessels in port Married. C m Tueaday, the iOth inat. at Salina, N-V. ny the Rev. Mr Hin St. John'* Church, Jao B* Whiti, Eiq., of the city of New York, counaellornt law, to Lucv A., dan '.liter ol Jamea Lynch, Raq. of th? former place. Died. O i Kriilny morning,tha 2S<I in*t. BavJtwta Coai.ut, Jr. in the 36th yearofhia ofe. II a friendi are roapectfhlly Inviteil to attend hia funeral Ihia (Saturday) nUernoon, at 4 o'clock, from hia late roai.lence.7l Orchard (treat, without further invitation.