Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 25, 1843, Page 2

June 25, 1843 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. Ntw 1 urh, Sunday. June 'IS, IB4J. The Ureal Hunker Hill Herald, ruMisbed on superfine p*l?cr, containing a full account of the celebration of Bunker Hill, consisting el the descriptions anJ Mr. Webster* oration ; accompanied with tire splrndid engravings, comprising let. A rare and original view of the Battle of Bunker Hill, w hich took place ou the 17th June, 1775 ; exhibiting the array of the American army, engaged in deadly conflict with the British troops, their ships and o tliur force*. : 1 A ?iew oi the procession forming on Boston t orn man. :?d. A triaw ol the procession crossing Warrsn Bridge. 4th. A \ lew of Bunker Hill Monument from the north a* It looked ou the day of the celebration, with the flags ..Dove ana crowds below. ith- A view o( Bunker Hill Mouuineiit from the soulhem bay, as it looked on the quiet Sabbath morning alter the celebration. Agents will j>lcase transmit their older* before the edition will t? solJ, at the demand is unprecedented. The price, u holcsale.to agents, ft* pet hundred, or eight cents percopy. Hotail, 121 cents. To be had at this office. Progress or the Voluntary Principle in thk uurchrs of Orkat Britain.?The secession of upward* of five hundred ministers Irom the Established Church of "Scotland, present* u* with a very remarkable indication of the progress of " Voluntaryism*' in Great Britain. Among?t the secedersare included almost all of those distinguished men who have been justly regarded as constituting the support end ornament of the Scottish Establishment. And their parochial charges embrace the great mass of the intelligence and respectability ol the Presbyterian Church. What gives great additional interest and importance to the movement, is the fact that numbers ot the seceders were not long since very decidedly arrayed against dissent and voluntaryism. This newly organized dissenting body, already discover-'the tidiest evidences of its determination to maintain with vigor and permanency the independent position which it tins assumed. Subscriptions and donations, of munificent extent, have been contributed by numerous individuals, and funds lroni all quarters are rapidly accumulating for the purpose of building chuiches?endowing schools ? and effecting other measures for the f uture prosperity and usefulness of the " free church." Not the slightest doubt can be entertained that in casting off the trammels of the state, and throwing themselves on the liberality of the people, the authors of the new movement will sutler no disappointment. The causes of this signal demonstration of the progress Hnd power ot religious liberty in Scotland, ? are simple and easily described. For some time past a breach had been gradually forming between tlie c lurch and the state; not so much, perhaps, from new encroachments of the latter, calling forth the resistance ol the former, as because the steady mid pervading growth ot liberal principles, had led the great body of the people to a more just appreciation of their rights, and a resolute determination to obtain them in all their fulness. Aliout ten years ago, the right of the people to confirm o- veto the presentation of the minister by tii" patron, was extensively discussed throughout Scotland, and produced great excitement. The controversy continued, and was conducted with a great deal ol warm feeling on both sides, in and out ot tli" judicature ol the church, until, in the year JS34 or '5, the celebrated " veto law" was passed by the General Assembly. This measure was a virtual abrogation of the rights of the patron, inasmuch as it conferred on the majority ot the people the privilege of imposing a peremptory veto on his presentation. Then came the celebrated " Anchterarder case," in which the people rejected the presence, who then, in conjunction with the patron, apj>ealed to the civil courts, and gained a decision * in their favor, which was subsequently confirmed by the House of Lords. In the next case of a similar character, the Presbytery confirmed the presentation and set aside the veto of the people.? Then followed the suspension of this Presbytery, by the General Assembly?a tolerably satisfactory evi denceof the spirit which animated the majority oi that hody. The suspended ministers were restored liy the civil authority, but their parishioners refused to admit them to their pulpits. These events, which we have thus briefly described, immediately arrayed the civil and ecclesiastical authorities in open and uncompromising hostility, which nas now terminated in a schism, which must ultimately annihilate the connexion between the church and state in Scotland. It is not easy to ? sinuate the influence which this decided movement will eventually exercise U|?on the political institutions of Great Britain. It is a revolution not greatly dissimilar?however rnodilied by the |>eculiar circumstances of the time?to that which abolished Prelacy in Scotland, and gave a blow tocivij despotism in Great Britain, irom which it never has recovered, and never can recover. I he seceding clergy and the elders ot their res|ieciive churc hes, have organized themselves into an ecclesiastical body,under the name ol the "General Assembly ftlie Free Protestant Church of Scotland." At one ot their earliest meetings, they agreed upon an address to the Queen, a copy of which, in*y, with propriety be annexed : ? May it please your Majesty? "We, the ministers an I elders of the Free Protestant < but ch of Scotland, convened in this, our General Assembly. l eg l'-avc to approach the Throne with feelings of profound attachment to your Majesty anil the other mem hers of your ltoyal House. "Under a sense ol the obligations which lie upon us to maintain the principles of our ecclesiastical constitution us these are declared in the Westminster Confession of i .nth and other standards of the Church of Scotland, and ratified and confirmed by divers acts of Parliament, as v t torth in the Church's claim of right, we have been compelled,by what we regard as encroachments ot the civil courts on our spiritual liberties, and by the sanction given to those encroachments by the Governments and Legislature, to renounce the benefits resulting trom our connexion with this State. "A large portion of the people under our charge, actuated by the same views and feelings, have withdrawn along with u- lrom the Scottish ecclesiastical establishment, and continue under our pastoral care. ' I lie reasons ol the act ot separation are belore the world, and have been frequently and fully stated to your Majesty's Government. In the position in which we ami out people now stand, we respectfully claim, and confidently look tor, the protection of the British constitution. "As the ministers and elders ot a church of Christ, it thall be ohi constant endeavor, whilst we discharge our spiritual Inactions, to impress on the conscience of the people under oar care, the obligation ol rendering due obedience to the civil power, ni a duty demanded by the highest ol all authorities, and by a regard to the peace and prosperity of the country. "That'it may please AI nighty (Jod, the Ood and Hatln r of our Lord Jesus t'hrist, to preserve the life ol > nut Majesty, and the other members of the royal family; thai he'may bless you in your domestic relations ; that your reign may He long and prosperous ; ami that at last you may be partaker of a crown ol glory, is the devout and earnest prayer ol your Majesty's loyal and duti. ful subjects. " Tin: Ministers attn Ecpers or the Fair Protestant chcrch Of scotland." Mu Ellis's Prayer at Hunker Hill, which would have hud no record on earth, had eur rejiortere not taken it, is, we perceive, going the round ol the paper* without acknowledgment of its source. The " Evening Transcript" copied it from us without giving credit, and the " Hoston Courier" then takes it Irwin h* p|ec,vMiit little neighbor with ackuowledgnv nt 1 lowever, we can atlord to be generous. Father Miujcr.?The health ol this prophet is improving, and he may probably soon he expected to ink' pari in (he exercises at the great campmceimg at Rochester, which commenced last Hiurfday evening !hk Fourth of Jm-t- J 'rcpa ration* are beginning to be made throughout tl?e country Cor the ce' oration til our great annual day of rejoicing and triumph. In many places the arrangement* will be much more extensive and magnificent than hereto >re The Bunker Hill Celebration appear* to have communicated an impetus to the patriotic feeling of the whole country Tun Jnfu-f.n/* ii gradually disappearing from our city, alter having visited almost every indivt lual It is now dispensing the compliments of the season to the people ol ttoston, Philadelphia, and other places. 0 The Singular Cm* of Mr*. Ullinear?The Klrat Arrest under the New Treaty. We hare already staled the arreat of Mra. Catharine tiilmour, alias Cochrane, who came passenger in the Excel, from Liverpool, on the charge ol poisoning her husband in Scotland in January last. Yesterday she was brought up to have her liret examination before Mr. Kaj>elyea, U. S. Commissioner. There was a great deal oi curiosity evinced to get a sight of the prisoner, and na this was the first case of arrrst under the New Treaty, and as the crime of which she stood charged was of such an extraordinaty character, :he interest and desire to hear the details of the case was immense, and all the avenues to the Court room were crowded by It) j o'clock. ^ About 11 A. M. she was brought down from the City Jail in Centre st.?the Egyptian Tombs- and placed in an upper apartment of the U. S. Court rooms in the Park. Here she was visited by j several benevolent Scotch gentlemen,who were desi- j rous 01 rendering tier every assistance in tneir power, consistent with humanity and propriety. To all their tenders of services, however, she returned but one answer,accompanied with a dull, silly .unmeaning smile, "Hey.woll.what are ye going togieme"!" About 12 o'clock she was brought down into Mr. Commissioner llapelyea's office, and the examination commenced. 'I he place was crowded; but ab the prisoner passed through the mob of people, she evinced not the least concern or interest whatever, and only seemed to wonder what all the people were collected together for. When brought within the bar, and a seat vas pointed out to her. she merely said, "Sit down here 1" "Yes," said the officer, and down she sat. She was dressed in a plain cotton gown of a brown and orange colored figure.with ablite, brown and orange check apron to match; a fine straw bonnet, neatly trimmed with light blue ribbon, and a small black veil; inside the bonnet was decorated with neat blue flowers and orange blossoms. She is taller than the ordinary run of women ; remarkably well formed, with a tine.welldevelo|>ed and rather voluptuous bust; full, large, clear blue eyes, that have a most strange expression, between silliness und absolute lunacy. Her complexion is light, but her cheeks arc red and sunburn); her eyebrows and lashes are very light, and her hair, is of a dark auburn; her forehead is exceedingly low, and lias a repulsive look, especially as where the organ of benevoleuce is located she is nearly bald. During the whole proceedings she exhibited a perfect stupid indiflerence to all that was going ou. She had an apple in her hand in which she had drilled a hole, and kept poking her linger into it and sucking the same as she withdrew it. If she is not a poor stupid, daft creature, she presents the best imitation ol one we ever saw. It appears that she did not come to this country of her own accord. Her friends in Scotland, finding the turn that matters were taking, employed the shoemaker Spears, or Simmons, to conduct her out to this country?first to New York, and then to some acquaintance in Wisconsin. They gave him, for this purpose, funds sufficient to pay their expenses to New York, and thirty-five sovereigns besides. This was all the money they had. It also appears that for the first six or seven days after the lt.xcel sailed from Liverpool, this man Simpson and the poor girl Cathariee slept together as man and wife, in the second cabin. After this they both were awlully sea-sick, and slept separate; when they got better see told some of her female lellow passengers that they were not married, and expressed a strong desire to be allowed admittance into the cabin. The captain asked a certain sum for this privilege, which Simpson was not disposed to pay. So for a tew nights longer they slept "heads ana Itoes," as the Scotch calf it. At last she obtained admittance into the Kin nnH uloitf u; i f k Qimncnn nn rtxieo The Examination. Ar soon as she was brought into Court yesterday, Mr. Barret, an Irish lawyer, who is engaged as counsel against her, rose and said:? Ma. Barrett.?This case,Bir, is ene that comes under the 10th article of the new Treaty with England, for the surrender of criminals. Catharine Cochrane, the prisoner, stands charged with the murder of her husband in Scotland, on a certain day, and we are now prepared fo produce such evidence as we believe will lead to her surrender to the British Government. Mr. Warner (counsel for prisoner) then rose and naid that he wished the case to be postponed for a few days. He had only been able to have five or Bix interviews with the prisoner; and the firm impression on his mind was that the it not tane! He did not intend to put this forth as a defence to the accusation; but the humanity of the laws would not allow a person to be put on trial where there was a reasonable doubt that they were compos mentis. All who had seen the prisoner were of the same opinion with regard to her insanity. And he therefore moved a postponement in order that two medical nten might be appointed to examine into the real state of her mina and report accordingly. Mr. Wm. M. Price said he was there to represent the Bri ish Consul. That functionary was not!disposed to use any harsh measures towards the prisoner, or to deprive her of any of her just rights. She was a stranger among us, and had her rights as well as the oldest citizen. Ihere is some evidence. sir, of the insane state of her mind?the character of which I stiall not go into now?but on that account 1 see no objection to a short delay in order to test that point. But I object to the form of the evidence proposed. 1 am not willing to have it come as a rejiort from two medical men; 1 wish that you, sir, as a commissioner, should subpmna the witnesses before you, and go on and examine them yourself, and decide lrom their testimony, whether she is insane or not. We are prepared on our side to contest that point, and it is right, therelore, that the accused party have a few days delay for preparation. Mr. Warner admitted all this, and was willing that the testimony ot insanity should be so taken. But i( she is insane, there is no reason why she should be tried at all. Again, the parties opposed to her ought to show wiiat ground they have lor detaining her here at all. For if there is not sufficient evidence to hold her in custody, there is no good ground why her counsel should show whether she is insane or not The opposite counsel ought to show their grounds fordetention Mr. Barrett said lie was quite ready to go on now, and produce such testimony as would almost, if not quite, establish that the prisoner was guilty ol l.?. I. I li?. .< l.? .J.,1 k? should require her counsel to go on at once, and finish his case and the prools ot insanity. In that result it would only remain lor Commissioner Kal?lyea to make up his re[?ort, send it on to Washington, and abide the warrant to be issued from the dtate Department there lot her surrender. Mr. Price said, if she was deranged, there was no reason why they should go on and exhibit proofs of guilt to a deranged mind. He would consent to a postponement until Saturday, the 1st of July. Tins was finally agreed to by all iwriies and the case therefore stands adjourned until next Saturday. Throughout the whole proceedings, the prisoner exhibited a stupid stolid indifference to all that was going on; and was the least concerned persoH in the whole room. Mr. Price is of opinion that she was not alone in the murder, and that in Scotland she can be used us a witness against others. It apiiears that from her childhood, she has been in the habit ol using "Fowler's Solution of Arsenic," lor a cutaneous affection ol die arm ; and it is asserted ihat she continually |>oured some ol this solution into the medicines and gruels her husband drank before his death. " Pk not righteous over much."?it appearsthat a number of the good^ieoplc ol l langor, Me., have been thrown into alarming spasms of indignant piety, in consequence ol one of their volunteer companies allowing their band to play the air of " Home, Swppl Unnio " in f ho atrm^tm o u llisir vnlnvnoil nn Sunday last, from the Bunker Hill Celebration.? Thia may well excite our compassion. The members of that company were returning from a pilgrimage of the most hallowed character; and in the Himple and endearing strains ol that touching air, they gave an expression to eome of the holiest feelings of the human heart, and done no dishonor to the sacred day. They who find fault with them would have rebuked the Saviour for healing the nick on the Sabbath. We could not meet with a case more worthy ol the application of the wise admoninition of the beneficent author of the christian faith ?" Be not righteous over much." L. L. 1>.?This degree was not conferred upon Captain Tyler by the Government ol Harvard University, oil the occasion of his late vibiI to Massachusetts The Laie Mr. Leoakk was the descendant of a highly respectable family of Huguenots?a race to whom America is indebted for not a few nf her best and moat valuable citizens. Naval ?The U. S. brig lloxer, < >scar Bullus^ Lieutenant Commanding, was at Key West on the 18th tnet , from Mmanzas. Officers and crew all well. Matanzas.?An arrival at Savannah Irom Matanzaa brings a report of an insurrection in the Island of Jamaica, though no particulars An Knglish brig wan totally lost on the east end ol the Island of Cuba while going in to load. Another Dead Body in a Bo*.?A very mysterious ad suspicious looking bo* arrived at Harnden's office in Philadelphia yesterday (Saturday) morning, from New York. It waa about five and a halt feet long, shaped not unlike a coffin; its weight also confirm mg ilie suspicion that it contained a dead body, especially as the water which trickled from the joints sho wi d that there must be ice within. The bo* waa addressed to Thomas Coo|?er, I?eq., Frankfort, near Philadelphia, (the father of Mr. Robert Tyler's wile, and where they are both now stopping,) care of John C. Montgomery, Esq , Postmaster of Philadelphia ; nud as we understand purporting to come from "Col tiraham, Postmaster of New Yerk. There wii9 evidently a ease?murder had in all probability been committed?and the knowing ones were strongly inclined to think it would turn out to be none other than the bodyol John Jones of New York, about whom there was so inucli mystery, and who had given someol lliem so inuch trouble. "My fine fellow," said they, " We've got you at last?you described the President's journey, you can now describe your own, and your last." From tile names, too. that nniienred nrinn the out side of the box, it was plain there wan a foul at" tempt to implicate in the murder of John Jones, not only Col Graham and Mr. Montgomery, hut even a son of the President of the United States. Intact, the mutter must he investigated without delay Accordingly the box was opened, and sure enough, ex pectation was more than realized?there was a dead body in the box, carefully packed in ice, and bear, iug evidence of having been recently killed, it was the body of a little the finest salmon that has been seen this year, and we have no doubt Mr. Cooper and family, including Mr. and Mrs. ifobert Tyler, will say us much to Col. Graham the first time they see him. Most Distressing and Painful Mistake.?Mr. Samuel Sotmrs, machinist of the Tremont theatre, died on Thursday morning from the t fleets of a dose of corrosive sublimate, which was administered to him hy his own wife in mistake for some cough drops. Mr. Somers had been for Home time severelv ?l". dieted with influenza, and was taking medicine lor it. Medical aid proved ot no avail, upon discovery of the sad error, and he died in a short time after swallowing the fatal dose. Another Theatre.?Thete is some talk in Boston about re-opening " OldDrury" in Federal street. The matter will end, like many other matters, as it has begun?in talk. The Providence Thea irk has been taken by Mr, Spear of the National, for a short summer season.? He intends to spudge up. The Last Night.?Friday night was the last night of performances at the Tremont Theatre. Manager Jones took a benefit. Literary Notices. McCulloch's Gazetteer? Part 1.?Harper & Brothers have just commenced the issue in a cheap form of this valuable work. Its merits are sufficiently known, and it must now occupy a place in every library. A Voice from the Vintage?By Mrs. Ellis.?The Langly's have just issued this charming and excellent production. It is produced in elegant style. Martin Chdzzi.ewit? Part II.?This is the Harper's edition, and an elegant one it is?with the admirable illustrations by "Phi/.." In this part the author brings his hero to New York THKCiiRisTiAN Famii.y Magazine.?A very meritorious work, published by the Rev. D. Newell, 132 Nassau st. at SI a vear Alison's Europe.?Part 10 is out. Godt's Lady's Book?July.?A very interesting number;published by Burgess te Stringer, 222 Broadway. Graham's Maga/ink?July.?Contains several ex" celleat articles, and three beautiful engravings. The Rover?No. 14?This judiciously got up little weekly, is getting on well. Tlus is a good number. Published by Labree ?te Dean, 162 Nassau street. Branch's Cyclopedia?Part III., has been issued. Past and Present?By Thomas Carlyle?One of the most interesting collections of essays by this original thinker. Published by Colyer, 5 Hague st.. New York. The Irish Sketcii-Book.?By Mr. M. A. Titmarsh.?A very amusing series of sketches illustrative of Irish scenery, society and manners. Published by Winchester, 44 New World" office. The University Magazine?Published by students connected with the University of Pennsylvania.?Rathsr a juvenile affair. New Music.?Atwill has published an tclegant copy of " The true heart of Woman," as sung by Mr. Brough. Also, " Yes! 1 should like to marry, the words by H. P. Graitan, Esq. Snelling, of 74 Lispenard street, has published 44 My own Bright Home," a very sweet duett. City Intelligence. Burncm?thk old came rstites !?As John J. Reinhart, of Middleburg, Schoharie county, was prooeeding up Broadway on Friday morning, about lix o'clock, near Trinity Church, he was accosed by John Vantassel, who asked Reinhart if he could oblige him with five dollar* in bill* lor five dollar* in lilver. That he had but Just arrived from Boston, and wished to unclose it in a letter,for the nail. When Reinhart pulled out hi* poeket book to comply with the request, Vantassel asked him if ho would consent to decide a bet which he had laid with a colored man named Isaac Litel, who said he had drawn a prize of $1000 in a lottery . At the same time he ottered to give Reinhart $2 for his trouble, and they proceeded together to an alley, called Morris street, where they met the colored man, and another white fellow, whose nam* is William Rand, to whom Vantassel also offered $3 to stand by while the bet was being settled. Vantassel and Litcl both placed a roll of bills in Reinhart'* hands, and the cards were produced and cut. Litel, however, declared there was false play, aud at once seized Reinhart's pocket book, containing upwards ol of his own money, an i the two rolls of billa, with which he made oft, Vantassel preceding him, on a run. Hand remained be hind, and endeavored to frighten Reinhart, lest he should proceed to the Police office, telling him that if the Police knew about the cards and the bet, they would all be sent up to the Penitentiery, declaring at the same time that he (Rand) would get out of the way as soon as possible. This, however, dia not prevent Reinhart from giving in. formation , and a full deseriptionof the parties. A squad of officers started in pursuit, aid officers Stephens and iiuthwaite were the successful catchers, and the parties were safely lodged, to take their trial at the next Court of Sessions. The money was found on Litul. An In tLLiogncK Orrica Kgarca.? Yesterday a renniirlahlii and nniot InnLm?r ? ????i-i?* at the police office, against a man Darned Medad Raymond, who keeps an intelligenceoflice in a cellar under No. lib Nassau street, lor an aggravated assault and battery. The young man whose name is James O'Bryaa, living at No UT West Seventeenth street, was out ol employment, and paid to Raymond a dollar to provide him with a situation. Several weeks elapsed hut olhing was heard Irom Itiymond, and yesterday Bryan called at the othrn and demanded his money hark or h fulfillment ol the bargain. Both were refused and Bryan ordered out ol the oltics, and not complying immediately, Raymond seized a bandsaw which was at hand, and indicted a very deep and severe wound on the head ol Bryan. The Police Magistrate deeming the case of an aggravated character, held Rsymondto hail in >300 to takehis trial at the next term of Goneral Sessions InquEKT.?The Coroner held an inquest in the court room oi the General Sessions yesterday alternoon, on the body of a colored man named Robert Williams, lying dead at the City Hospital. He was iaund lying on the pavement in front ol the boarding heuae of Miles Morange, No. l'J Orange street, nbout one o'clock on the morning oi Saturday, in a state of insensibility haviog fallen from the attic window, the house heme ihrn.. aiarlna I.UI, A lored woman, Hannah Jtckson, with whom hecohabitcj, and who wax lying asleep in the room at tho time, together with a number of the nimxtos of the heme, were examined, it being at first supposed that the woman Hannah Jackson had thrown him out of the window, hut after a tedious ciamination, no evidence was elicited to suppott the opinion that tho fall wat occasioned by any other causethan accident. The jury after a review ollhe testimony, found the verdict in accordance with the facta. Itoaacav at a llnrir. or III Famh Ann McLean was fully committed for stealing from the pantaloons pocket of Kdward (Lirrity ,|ol No. 310 Centre at, the sumof ft 30 in bank bills, while lie lay asleep in the house No. HS Ciosa street, whither he had accompanied the acsused. Citv reisort Statistics?Keepers' return of prisoners committed, discharged and remaining in priaon, for the week ending Saturday, June 31th, 1?4S IFAifes. Hlarkt. Main. Ftmalu. h'rmaln. Talol. Committed, 118 mt 0 4 BIT Discharged, 66 13 4 7 116 nirni 10 Dlain won ? Island, M Remaining in prison, 74 33 * P 114 Tint Ciif.sapkakk and Ohio Canal?will be opened to the town of Alexandria in the coming month of July. The lock* connecting the ennal with the harbor of Alexandria will lie finished in about a twelve month hence. VicnantraoH Skntinxl.?Until the arrangements are made, this sterling domocratic journal will be conducted by Junes li. Hayes, E*|. Superior Court. Before Full Bench. June 24?Diciiiori.-J'. Hewitt r*. J. Q. ITee ton.? Judgment of Non. fro* , with liberty for the plaintiff to stipulate. Elijah Houghton el al vs .The Mayor.?Motion for a new trial denied. H Grinnell at al te Charier Wood.?Judgment for the defendant on demurrer. James Lopez Viae re. Elitha Mot rill.?Judgment for the delendant on the demurrer to 7th and ttth |>lea(, and judg. ment for plaintiff on demurrer to the 8th plea, with liberty to both parties to amend on payment of cost* within ten day alter motion of thia rule. Edmund Whitehuuee ct al vi. Richard McComtek el al. ?Judgment for the defendan', ou the demurrer, with lib erty to plaintitr to plead de novo, on payment ot coita. he. E- L. Hushnell ads. The Mutual Safely Insurance Company.?Motiou for a new trial denied. Ordered?That Mr.Wm.W. Kvarts be,and he I* hereby, appointed Reporter to thia court : and that it shall be the duty ol every party bringing on tne argument of any enumerated motion, to lurnish the reporter with acopy of the case, or to hand it to the clerk for him?and each j>arty shall at the sums time lurnish the reporter with a copy of his points. Krle, Fa. [Correspondence oi the Herald.] Erik, Pa., June 16, 1K13. Mutter* ami 'filing's in Erie?Politics?Steam? Finame?Morals?Religion. J amks Gordon Bennett, Esy.? SIR? My esteemed uncle, Samuel Weller, Esq., who has been lor some time your correspondent in this city, haB of late lound so much demand upon his time by domestic concerns,'as lobe obliged to neglect his attentions toiyou. Fearful you might think he hud forgotten you, he has desired me to write at this time, promising to resume liis own pen soon? at least whenever a certain anticipated event shall have transpired. The reqiisiteamount of stock to secure the incorporation of the Erie Canal Company has been taken, and an agent despatched to our Stute capital to obtain the charter- This company has probably greater advantages ottered to it than any ether which has been incorporated by any State iii the Union.? The Slate has expended upwards of four millions nl Hnlluru in tlt<* nnnol nmtinn nl' nnnnlu (hiu uult> n! the v. l.io river. The main line is finished from the river to Conneaut Lake, a distance ol ninety miles. At the latter place it connects with the French creek

line, also completed, about forty miles in length, extending to the Allegany river at Franklin, making one hundred and thirty miles of canal completed and in navigable order. From Conneaut Lake to Erie, forty-n?e miles, the work is so far progressed with, that it is estimated $300,001) will complete it. The whole of this work the State proposes to give to a company, on condition that it shall complete the canal in a given space of time. The company will thus obtain, for $300,000, one |hundred pud seventy-five miles of canal, which will have cost four and a half millions. Fifty thousand dollars were required to be subscribed helore the charter could be granted. This amount has been principally taken by eight individuals. The Heeds (Uncle Setli and Charley), of course, Gilson Cott, Mr. Tracy, Mr. Courtright, Mr. Vincent, and David Ilimrod, of Erie, and Mr. Power, of Crawford county?all men of capital, good financiers, and most of them well experienced in canalling. Much dissatisfaction is felt because the books were closed immediately after the requisite number of shares were subscribed. It was a shabby affair, considering it was known that others were anxious to have a hand in it. But then, " what of ill" There is some movement of the political waters, but no decided demonstration as yet. Parties are beginning to be organised,, and the prospect is there will be a warm contest before the campaign is through with. The officers to be elected this lull are, member of Congress, State Senator.and Sherifl, beside the usual variety of county officers. The loco legislature, at command of his majesty King Veto, made a perfect gerrymander of this Congressional district, which takes a circuit through the "black streak," thence down the Allegany Mountains, "round Robin Hood's barn," and almost back again?embracing six or seven very large and not contiguous counties. The attempts of a candidate to canvass the whole district would be about equul to that of a trip to Oregon. It was expected to make a loco district, but the whigs will contest it, inch by inch, and teel confident of succers.? This county alone constitutes a Senatorial district, and as it contaiusa clear whig majority of not less than twelve hundred, it is probable the locos will not make much effort. Mr. Watts, the successful rival of Botts, will probably be the whig candidate. There are a few "bogus whigs," who will oppose his nomination, but as they are very few in number, and have always prolessed to be thorough Clay men, they will not probably jeopardise the success of the Presidential candidate, by attempting again to divide the party. If they do, woe betide them. The democratic party,^?ar rxce//c*ce Messrs. Wasson, Hamot, and Oalbraith, have commenced operations, preparatory to the Presidential campaign. They have repurchased the Observer, which had turned recreant tothe Magician, undoubtedly witha view of turning public opinion in his lavor. The effort was very necessary, as popular feeling in this quarter is decidedly against him. 1 am not extravagant in saying that not one in ten of those who ulli\nnrf*>rl him ItofoPil /lauiro hi j . ..?/f not three in ten will vote lor htm tl he is nominated. About half of that party are in favor of Johnson, a few for Cass, and the balance for Buchanan. The season has been very cold, and consequently vegetation is quite "backward in coming lorward. The wheat crop, however, looks very favorable, corn promises nothing, and ".other things in proportion." The iron steamer has not made its a|>pearance here yet. but is expected soon. The shot and shells ordered by the Navy Department to be stowed here, are in their depot, much to the chagrin of our loving neighbors at Cleveland. The shot which were manufactured here tor the naval stations at Buffalo and Sackelt's Harbor, have been shipped for their destined ports. It no other good is done by President Tyler, he is following up commendably the maxim, " in peace prepare lor war." Considerable preparation is being made to render appropriate honors to the approaching national anniversary. The military, (and we have a number of beautiful companies) are brushing up their armor lor a grand display. It is the intention ot the canal company (if (>ov. Porter gets back from Bunker Hill,# let Mr. Watts come home in time with the barter) to add interest to the occasion by a ceremonial laying of the cornerstone of the outlet locks on that day. The agent of the United States Hank is movinv steadily on in winding up the attain* ol tiie branch. The greatest share oi the notes have been paid, or gone intojudgment. The interest and ten per cent instalment, required every sixty days, on the remainder of the notes, are about sufficient to absorb what little bankable means oar facilities enable us to procure, so that we have virtually no circulating currency. Perha|? I am wrong in this. We have a currency, but sucn an one as has never received the attention of any of our writers 011 money. It is called " crackee, jr." in contradistinction from the relief notes ol the Erie Hank, which were named "crackee," from n crackling sound produced with the paper when new. The new currency is issued in notes ofsix cents and upwards, and a considerable amount is in circulation, us I should judge by the way it is poked at every body who corn- s to market. I send you a fac simile of one of the notes now before me, as follows:? ~ - X o. k?. 55. as .<Y. 1 lie Pft.igiie li e Foundry Co. will par to H L. Huvey or benrer Tveniy-Jiie Crnh, io Meu lnnjJ'yi (lire or CaatirK*. at their retail price* on demand, IWW at their Store or Kc undry. In Eiie. J?!Si ^ For JoHinoirjHiMMDk Co. *? F. ALLEN. ;*-> XjtfX F.iik, May 34, 1S43. The paper of which this is a sample, is pa id oat by the firm issuing it to the men in their employ, (said to he nbnut 20U,) and to others, tor labor and materials tor carrying on their establishment. Like all innci |?a|?ci uuiiciiu/, iv una no ' ii|?n tiuu uuwiib. ? For some time past, it lias been considerably below par, in consegueuce of the amall variety and high prices of the articles on hand for its redemption, but as " new goods" are exacted soon, it begins to "look up " The blue pHper on which it is printed, I suppose is emblematical of the political character of paper money men. we huvehad another sample of the evil effects of u wicked priesthood. A preacher, a widower, and the father ?l ten children, some weeks since, cnme into this city to visit the family ol Ins deceased wile's sister, Mrs. . It was in a short time discovered that lie was displaying attentions to a young daughter ol the latter, which were deemed hy the parents raiher unbecoming, considering their relative position, and they remonstrated. In a tew days the young girl was invited to visit a neighbor, at whose house she met her lovrr uncle, when " brother"? was called in, and the " twain made one." The bride returned to her lather's residence, and the husband to his lioine in the west, tor the purpose of setting Ins own house in order. In this way things have remained 'he marriage unknown t? the parents, until within a few days past, when the husband failing in obtaining his wite by writing, came ... ~ ,i?? i i i; Ill j'* i""ii iu uriuniMi un iiucuiruuc hit |-ai? inn consenting or not. The girl denies any knowledge ot being married, but recollects that "brother" ?anl something. It creates quite a muss just now, hut will probably be bushed up for the good o| Unchurch. My uncle, (Mr. Weller,) will write you immedi> utely after the 4th. Yours respectfully, John Wki.j.kk, Jr. BY THE SOUTHERN MA 11,1 Arrival of tuk Prksiijent?The President of the United States, accompanied by the Hon. John C. Spencer, Secretary of tne Treasuiy, the Hon. A. P. Uuaher, Secretary ot the Navy, and John Tyler, jr., Private Secretary, arrived in this city at eleven o'clock A M to-day, by the cars from Baltimore. We arc gratified to be able to announce that the President has entirely recovered from his recent severe indisposition ? Madiionian of Friday Evtning. Official?Gknkral Ordf.k ?The Honorable Hugh Swin'on Legare, Attorney General aud Secretary of State <iU interim, of the United States, having departed thm life at Boston on the 20th inst, as a mark of reejiect for the eminent talents, the distinguished public services, and the exemplary life of thedeceased, the President has directed that the following ceremonies be observed on the day alierthe receipt ot this order, at all Navy Yards and Navy Stations, and on bourd every vessel of war of the United Stales Navy in commission:? The flag to be hoisted at half-mast from sunrise until sunset. ^seventeen minute guns to be tueu, commencing at noon. All officers of the Navy and Marine Corjw to wear crape on the left arm for thirty days. A. Tito. Smith, Acting Secretary of the Navy. Navy Department, June 23, 1843. The Treasury Note Robhkky at New (Jrlkans?The New Orleans Bee of the 16th inst. says:?"John Breedlove, one of the individuals arrested on the charge ol abstracting $>99,0t)0 of Treasury notes from the Custom house in this city in July {ntt.was yesterday alternoon received as a witness in behalf of the United States, and gave his testimony before Recorder Baldwin. He states that he took the money and gave it to Marshal Holliday, who extracted the cancellation; and that Holliday only gave him eight hundred dollars lor his share of the spoils. Kynders and Jewell, at present under arrest on the same charge, are entirely exculpated from having anything to do with (he transaction." Marshal Holliday, it will be remembered, was arrested at Cairo, in Illinois. Sales of Stocks at I'hllndelpkla yesterday. 50 shares Schuylkill Navigation, 4.1$; 50 do Girard Bunk.&J; 34 do Southern Insurance, 0; $1000 Kentucky At Titn Board?$1000 City 5's, 1846, 100); $3000 Pennsylvania 5's, 1801,40]; $1000 do do, 1864, 40); $600 do do, 1804, 46f; $1000 do do. 1870, 46]; 34 sha* Schuylkill Navigation, 43; $500 City 0's, 1840, 104; $3000 do 5's, 1846, 100); $5000 Pennsylvania 5's, 46). LATEST SOUTHERN SHIP NEWS. Philadelphia, June 21?Arr, Joseph Marsh, Poland, 120 dt f*i Uiand Coilloa, I.a?The sclis Baitoa, Lawles, and Cherokee, sailed 3 d? tr.foir; Leo, Creen, Norfolk?Cld, Thomas I' lyuiT, iTiirrneu, Liverpool; syipn, rsicaerapu, dosiou. B-iltimobx, Jane 21?Arr, Adrians, Hunt. Bermuda; Bolivjr, Baruard, Nantucket; Maria, Hoptias, NYork?Old, Auu, Grote, Bremen; Co'utnbla, Cooper, Laguavra and Porto''abeilo; McLellau, Orr, Portland; Cherokee, Uiher, Hartford? Id Com WamuKton, Catchell, Laituayra. (ft?- AMERICAN MUSEUM.?Who has not heard of the r American Museum! Why, it is |gettiag to he the greatest place in this city! F.very few weeks the manager enlarges his building, and soon gets it filled up in every nook and corner; and now he has made a new engagement with Oen. Tom Thumb, which will be sure to fill it from top to bottom. The performances in the lecture room are exceedingly rich, as the names of Harrington, Sherman,Cerito, and Francisco, will abundantly testify. The garden is a perfect elysium this warm weather, and the new and beautiful fountain is deligbtlul with its pure and cooling Croton. The most extensive preparations ere in progress lor the glorious fourth, and no doubt thousands will shew him that they are not in vain0& BEYOND ALL QUESTION THE MOST EXtraordinary and wonderful cuiiosiiy the world ever produced, is to be exhibited this week at Peale's New,York Museum. The long sought for link between man and the brute creation appears certainly to be discovered in the person of this nondescript. It is said by ladies who have seen him that there is nothing in the least degree unpleasant in witnessing this exhibition, but that his playlul pranks excited great pleasure and merriment in every beholder. 03- THOMAS'S BATHS, NORTH SIDE CASTLE GARDEN.?When the thermometer reaches 95 decrees. it is full time to seek a refuge from debility, heat, and the other inconveniences of an oppressive summer. The crowds that, within the last few Jays, have testified their approbation of Thomas's Baths exceeds all former expe rience, and well they deserve, in nil their excellent arrangements, the patronage they are pre-eminently enti. tied to. Q&- COLMAN'3 GALLERY AND BOOKSTORE, IN BROADWAY.?On a late visit thereto see his new paintings, we found crowds of people, particularly strangers, visiting this delightful establishment, which would have astonished us if we did not know that his collection of Engravings, Books and Paintings, was the most extensive in the United States. We learn that since Mr. Colman has reduced his prices, he has found ladies and gentlemen more willing to purchase his costly works and engravings, and we were pleased to s>e so many there purchasing and visiting his Gallery of Costumes ana Paintings, to which his charge is one shilling. We believe that many are under the impression that a charge is made to his bookstore, which is not the case. A more pleasant or agreeable |lounge cannot be found in the city, or where clerks arc more polite and attentive. We tay cell and judge for yourselves. Q&- "BE SURE YOU'RE RIGHT ?THEN GO AHEAD," was David Crockett's immortal watchword, and it applies with great force to the selection of medi cines. empirics Doast 01 tneir "universal pmazeai," warranted to cure every complaint, from corns on the toes to tubercles of the lungs. Believe them not?they only wish to relievo the plethora of your purse, and care not what effect their nostrums may have upon your person If you want medicines endorsed by the certificates of hundreds of men whose names you know, nnd whose simple word is sacred as a thousand oaths, select those prepared by Doctor Jayne?a physician whose skill and whose character are a double guarantee against imposition. In the history of pulmonary disease there is no record of cures more astonishing than those performed by Jayne's Expectorant. We will not say that it will cure consumption in its worst stages, hut it unquestionably has restored to health patients who appeared to be laboring under all the fatal symptoms ol that disease. Sold by A. B. & D. Sands, drug store No. 97 Fulton at, *.'7S Broadway, 77 East Broadway. {ft?-THE COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER?The editor ol this paper, on the lfltb, after a communication re. commending the wrapping of a person in a rug when their clothes are on fire, adds as follows : "We publish this communication, although the advice it gives has been repeated a hundred times; and we take advantage of the opportunity to say, that when accidents by fire do occur, the best application we know of is the ointment called "Daily's Pain Extractor." We have had occasion to use it several times in our family and neighborhood, and its operation was indeed remarkably speedy iiu tucuiuii. w i- nrt) ny iiu iiicunn |>ruu<t iu t'liiogim what are called patent medicament*, nut of thi* we can peak con?cientioualy and with entire confidence.'' We have had hundred* of similar voluntary "speakings out''in iavor ot (his salve, and the number* of people uow obtaining it are immense, though what is more surprising is, that any family will run the risk of going a day without it. It may be had at Comstock's only, No. 21 Courtlandt at., near Broadway. 09- SICK HEADACHE.?It is entirely useless for any one to suffer with this dreadlul complaint, no matter if it is what i* called hereditary, a* Sjxihn's Remedy is warranted to cure it, il used according to directions, and no change of diet is necessary. To be louiidonlyat 21 Courtlandt street. 09- PRESERVE YOUR HAIR?This can be done only by the use of the true and genuine Balm of Columbia. Thousands have had their hair restored by it. No lady's toilet should be made without it. To be had only at 31 Courtlandt st. Q9- LET THE FOOLISH BUFFER WITH THE Piles if they have not sense enough to use the genuine Hay'* Liniment, which is warranted to cure. The Rev. Charles Sparry, No 3 First street, was cured after iiilforing ten years. The only genuine article ia to be had only at 21 Courtlandt st.; in Philadelphia, No.fi North Fifth treet Alhanv. Oeoran Dexter. JAYNE8' HAIR TONIC.-Who ran mietake a wig, howevei arltully prepared, for the natural and l'ving growth el the head. There ii a dull, dead look, an artihrial stiffness atvout the counterfeit, which forbida itf being mistaken for the genuine article. And yet in nineteen cases out ot twenty, for one-tenth of the money that a wig coati. the bald acalp may be made to bring foith ita ewn covering, inatead of being beholden to any thatcheref kulla for a second h?fid adornment. The vernal showera are not more conduciveto vegetation, than ia Jaynea' Hair Tonic to the growth of the hair. If aicknraa or sorrow, or any other couae has shorn your brow of its clustering curls, and thinned the once redundant aide locks which burst in such luiuriance Irom beneath your fashionable beaver, Jaynes flair Tonic will give life and vigor to the roots which still remain, and in an incrediblyshort space of time, restore your "Hvperian curia" in all their pristine beauty. Those who have been for years unsuccessfully endeavoring to cultivate whiskers and moustaches, will liiul this preportionn thu (rile Elixir Vitsr Hold by the apents, X. B. & D. Sands, druggists, No. 79 Kulton street, corner ot field, n! wholesale and retail; oIua mM hv n Snndi No. 77 Kait Rrnndu uv- A it Hands 81 Co., No. 273 Brood way. <Kf- READER, DO YOII WISH TO OAT RID OK any outlandish hair I If you do, ynu have hut to use the celebrated Hair Kradlcator Irom 'JI t'ouitlnndt street, and it will vnniih like nia^ir. It will not in the least injur* the mo ft delicate akin, and cau In: tern (rated ut the tore. 0&~ PEOPLE BEOIN TO KIND OUT THAT I1IOH priced medicines are not always tin: heat. The Extract ol Saraaparilla, nude at 21 Courtlandt street, which ia warranted aa good aa any ever made. The simple teaaon of our allording it so cheap ia we do not spend auch an enormous amount in advertising, nice lahlaa, hottlaa, txc. lint it is made of thn very heat Spanish Saraaparilla root, and other vegetable Ingredients. Price hi) cents per liottle, VI per dozen. To be had only nt the wholesale and retail depot. QQ- EAST INDIA HAIR DYE COLORS THE hair, hut will not stain the skin. Any one can sport locks u( raven blackness by its use, and not be mistrusted It is warranted to do this. To be found only at 21 Courtlandt street, as many have got [tip imitation* and llold them for this to iti injury. Agent in Brooklyn, iMrv, Hays, 139 Kultan street. 00- KHEIMATI8M, ( ONTKAt TED <ORD8, he ?It crrtainlv is beyond oui comprehension how people suffer with these complaints, when at 31 Counlandl street an article can be found that will positively cure them. Ask Mr. Wm. Pearsall,of Tammany Hall, James G. Reynolds, Esq., 144 Chnrstie street, Mr. E. C. Corning, Quebec; Mr. Gideen Freeborn, 183 Front street, Cherlm Meriiott, Esq., 108 Madison street, and all who hove been cured, andfthey will answer, " Go to 31 Couillandt street, and get Howes' Nerve and Bone Liniment and Indian Vegetable Elixir." Qgu. DONT BE HUMBUGGED Ef THE BOLD puttiug same ephimral medicines can get. The veriest trash in existence thus frequently imposed upen the unsuspecting. Dr. Sherman's Lozenge* we are happy te say are not of this class?they are really valuable ami pleasant medicines and you cannot do better, it you have a cough, or cold, or the influenza, than get the genuine cough lozenges. They cure sooner than any thing we know of, and have stood the test of several years. The (set that so many attempt to imitate Dr. Sherman's ajtir cles speaks volumes in their praise. If they were use less no ono would attempt to imitate them. Be sure you got the genuine. Warehouse 10? Nbssbu atreet: agents . 110, 373, 450 and *01 Broadway ! 337 Hudson at. \ 77 East Broadwav : 80 William street; 13? Fultou street, Brook lyn, and Hl> Cheanut Kirtet, Philadelphia. MONK Y HARKBT. Saturday, June ^4,?8 ft*, ftl. The opening of the Stock market to-day was very much the name a* yesterday. -There was but little change in prices, and aalea not large- New York Water A's rose | percent; Ohio.OJ ; Kentucky, ^ ; Illinois, J ; Delaware & Hudson, J ; Long Island (ell } ; Canton rose j , Harlem lell | ; Farmers' Loon rose f. At the New Board New York State O's of 1863 sold ot ]08|. The Ibllowing is the otticial statement of the public debt of the citizens ot Maryland Dec. 1, 1843 Dtar or Msrtlskd Dso. 1813. Annual a t ? Interest. Direct debt of the State, $10,000,040 6l'0,0im Baltimore Improvement d :bt, 4,830,000 2;o,ooo Loan of Sine credit, 4,211.393 413,613 Total stock debt, $20,811,393 $1,183,683 MoatiiiK debt. Due oauks, 128,30) Baring Brothers, 104.864 Bondholder's arrears of iut't, 626.489 $849 646 Total, $20,901,049 This amount will be increased on the 1st Dec. neat to ] near $700,000 arrearage interest, and will goonaccumu- I latiusr in the same ratio. Now this debt Maryland has I said she wili pay, but she does not do it. " Nine tenths of the people of Maryland may be opposed to repudiation'' for aught that her creditors know, but a portion of then aay they will not pay, and the rest do not. This virtually establishes repudiation. The people of Maryland have sustained and returned to Congress the champion of assumption alter neglecting to pay their own debts them selves, and their Legislature professed to pay their debts by passing an act to sell their works for more than they are worth. If Maryland wuhes to escape the load of dis" honor that rests over her, let her go to work and pay. Her professions will then have much more weight with them. The following is a table of the leading imports of foreign merchandise into Canada, showing the present duties, * and those which come into operation in July : ? Statement o? Duties on Imports mro Canada rnosi Kokkiun Countries: Kxhiiiitinc the Present R?ti? and the Hates to he Levied rsoa and atter the sth JlTLT, IMS. Total duties payTotal jiresinl ahle fm and aftn .'hticles?Foreign- Duties. the ilh July, 181 J. Ale and Beer, IS per cent 8 per cent Ap;;lri dried, IS do 9 do Articles not enumerated, IS do 9 do A-I- ? --J 1 A a.. o Ho Bacon. '6 do 5 p ct k 3a |> cw t Beef, fieih, Free If if Beef, uIced, F.ee Sspercwt Bees Wm, 16 l>ercent 9 percent Breed and Biscuit. 5 ao 4 ? Bricks, 15 do 9 do Br all a. 15 do j? ?Jo Br :oins aid Brushes, 15 do ?j ?. Butter. 15 do 5 do 8c 8s?pr cwt Cabinet w?re, 15 do 9 5? Call'skins, raw or tanned, 15 do 9 do Candles, except sperm, 15 do 12 do Candles, sperm, 15 do 20 d<.' Cheese, 15 do 5s pr cwt 5 ,nor ?t China and earthenware, 15 do 9 per cent Cider, 15 do 9 do Clocks, 30 d i 12 do Cotton wool, 5 do 5 do Cotton manufactures, 20 do 12 do Fisn, fresh, Free kree Fish, salted, dried, frol ibited 2s per cwt Fish, salted, pickled, do 4s per barrel Fuh Oil, do 15 per cent Floor of Wheat, Free 2i per barrel Flour or Meal?all other. Free Free Grain, all kinds ex't wheat, Free FretHams, cured, 5p>rceat 5 p ct * 3s pr cwt Hardware, 15 per cent 12 per cent Iran, pi* and unoiinufac'd, 7>s do do Iron Castings, 15 do 9 do Iron, articles manul'J f,om,l5 do 12 do Laid, 15 do 9 do Lenther, 15 do 9 do Leatlirr Manufactures, 10 do 12 (lo Liueu Manufacturer, 30 do 12 do Lire Slock, Free Kree Lumber, 3 per cent 5 per cent Macninrryfif not Hardsr'e)ll do V do Maps and Char'*, 11 or 30 do 12 do Matches, II do 9 do , Meal, Free Free Medicine!, 11 per cent 9 per cent: Faper Manufacturer, 30 do 12 de Fork, fresh. Kree Free 0 I'ork. talted. Do 3sperei?t | Potatoes, Do Kree ( Hice. 1 l>er cent 1 per cent 1 (tosin, 1 do 9 do | Rnin, Is 6d pr ?a', nrf Is 6d rr zal Hy ptl I Hum, s sreetened, 2s 7d do do 2s 7d do do I Milk manufactures, 30 per cent 20 per cent I Molip, 70 OS K oo 8p;rmacetti Candle*, II do 20 do Hpeimicetli Oil, l'rnliibited 16 do Mtarcli, I6p?rce# 9 dj Toi and tinware, 16 do 9 do Tnhicco. leaf, 16 do, or Id pr lb 4 do and Id per lb Tobicco, mannfactored, 20 do, or 2d pr lb 7 do and 2d per lb Turpentine. 7>. rent 9|<crcrnt Turpentine, ipint?or, 6 d? 6 do Wheat. Free Uncertain Whitatones. 7k per cent 9 per cent Wh'p Stock*, wood, 16 do 9 do Whipn, 30 do 12 do Wot d and (awed lumber of all kicdi, 6 do 6 do Wocdeuwarc, 16 ?'o 9 do Wood, 16 ill 9 do Woollen manufacture*, 16 do 12 do Salca at (lt? Stuck Bxckanga, $6000 N York G'a I8G4 1UR 26 Delaware k Hudaon I0.lt* 6W ObioO'a, 1866 !. 80 10 lit Commerce acr.p 100 .Goto IJiiy 6's, i860 "* 9"i'* JO Fnraaera'Tiuit 21k 1000 Indiana B<>nda 31 20 Howaid Insurance 101 1000 do 331* 20 Pt Am Insurance 87 IO00 do 33k 21 Canton Co 2tk IGG00 OIlio G'a, 18G0 88* 86 Meliawk Hit 36 1.000 do a34 88 >4 26 do 34X 2000 de hl6 88)4 26 do 35 k 2000 Kentucky 6'a, jo ra 98 100 Harlem llailroad 31k 3001 do b39 98 260 do 3iJi 2040 do 97k 64 do b30 32 2000 lllioo a Bonds 32 160 do *16 31k 2000 do 3lV 611 de ?S 31k 1 a- iitZ inn de 31H i iiliis 33 3lS M L M*1"! Railroad SIM I looo ilc l?nw 31V ?i N Jaiwyhailroad^ W\ 48 ilia* Vwliaiiici' Bb 09M 5$ Sloningion HK *30 SO I 29 Fiiltou Bank 113 Ncconil Board. $2000 Illinois 6V 1870 3IM 100 ?liU Harlem ttR SIM | 4000 Kentucky !>*? 00M o? Jl* New York Public JStock Ki?li?nge. $2000 N Y 6'f, 1861 opu 108S 4800 Illinoia 6'*. 1170 M$ ? ~ 6000 do 160 1IW.S 7000 do ?l? SIM 1090 N Tm 7%,1891 110 4000 do c 31k _ j 7000 Oluo 6't, I860 0|* 8?H 1000 , ?"> , . ,*J bow SIM 2000 do IdaftorK 86 H 30 alia* I-??? I*ld HR OM 51 ( 2000 do 10 do 88M 738 do ,]/* ' 2000 KentuckyO'* 08 379 do oiw it 6,i60 do bnw 98Vk S90 d? ?'0 SIM 1060 do b!2 98?, 400 do S? 1000 do bjO 98?, 100 J./ ?|0 42 T 1100 lllinoii6'?. 1870 SIM ;? < ? bb# "ft #600 do nw JIM 40 do ?* " 6 1000 do *10 SIM 90 ? , do bll SIM 1000 do n* Jlk 100 Hulem Rulroad llfc 2000 do *nw 3 x 19 do Old $? I'iOOO do c SIX 19 do H* 31M oi,rn a* a in *1*2 a* ?ln linw 314 Second Board. $1(1(0 Ohio 6's opg 18*4 50 ilia* Long Island 42}? MO llliu"ti?.'? tin 31 5 Canton Co 'lt% State of Trade. Tha week cloned with the principal market* Arm ami active. Mont or the ataplc article* are well auitainad iM in good demand. Coffet?The ?nlei include 1200 Brazil, 6J a Hi cent*; Cntia, 7} a7J; .300 I.aguayra, 7j a 8; Sumatra, 7; 35 Ma nilla, Oj, 4 and 0 mo*. Sugars?The isle* include New Orlean* at 6 a 0c; Torto Rico, 0J a 7}; 100 St Croix,0] a 8; 03 bhla Cuba Muaco vado, 0; Brown Havana, 0} a 7J. Provision*.- Bee! inactive, the demand confined to parcel* lor immediate ute?Meaa *old at $8 25 a 8 37J for eity, and $8 a 8 25 for conntry, city inapected; the mpply of Prime is light. The demand for Ohio Pork haa been la*? active, and price* of new are again about 12} cent* high- . *T| (erne changed hand* at $9 50 a 9 02} lor Prime, and J fit 50 a 11 62} lor Me**, the higheit being the closing rat-?nothing done in old. Ohio Lard i* \nj firm; 50 keg* city tendered sold at h cent*; 180 hbl* Ohio Oruaie, on |>riv?tc terms; 300 bbli inferior to extra, 6 a0|; aiia aw k. -gtgnod.ti} a Hj|. h'iih.?A lot ot Dry Cod, afloat, ha? been sold at >3 76; sale* o( Mackerel, No.1,arrived yesterday, at >0 03}; tho Inet Kile ot new, No. 3, whs >ti 36 a ti 60; shad are scarce And wanted; Southern Mess sold a shade lielow $0 Tobacco.?Kentucky dull, with small sales of low <|oaldy at :t n :i} cents; and 63 jiihds seconds and firsts for ex|>ort, 4}, 1 moi, Foreign scarce Iron ?Prices of Tig have induced purchase*; a cargo of English Bar, just arrived, has been taken on speculation. Lead. ? Missouri comes forward freely; pij* sold at f.l 36 cash; $3 371 a 3 40, A tnos. f.lthtu ?I'ota sell far export at >4 Oil; Tearl* are taken to st laircxtent, tne sales arc, Trimnat >6 431, and >631} a 6 37}. 7/ay.?North River dull; the sales are for Southern shipment at 36 a 37}, with a few at 40 cent*. Freights. Mobii.k, June 14 Nothing doing in tho department this week, with the exception of small }lots to All up British ships now loading lit 7-13.1. Coastwise rates tho ?.ime at ui mm report. rum Om.KArti, Jane 14.?There i* *ome little bn?ioo?e in Tobacco lreight?,to foreign port* : and we notice the following engagement*, vi* one ?hlp lor ICuropeat 31* t'l, one (or Amiterlnm nt 3ft*. ono for Liverpool nt .T>?p?n I * bark for Amilerdam at 3A* In cotton there i? nothing Ining beyond limited lot*, to All ?p. at |<l for Liverprnv .in?l jf cent for Havre. There i* a lair amount ottering coaatwiae, at former ratea. * I

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