Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 12, 1846, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 12, 1846 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. *ew York, Friday, June 14, Weekly Herald. This sheet will this wttok contain a graphic illuctra Uun of the thrilling ettoct the new* of the brilliant battles of P*lo Jllto and Rttaca de U Palma, produced upon OeneraJ Parade* and hi* Cabinet, while at diuner in the City of Mexico. It wai sketched from life by our artiat, who wa* thrown into a itate of clairvoyance for the pur pose. It will, of courae, al*o contain all the intelligence from Mexico, the Rio Grande, and Waaliington, of the milita ry movement* throughout the Union, the investment of Ma'.amora*, the Correspondence between Mr. Secretary Marcy and Oeneral Scott, the full detail* of the Webster I nveitigation, the lateat Information relative to the pro bable (ettlement of the Oregon queitlon, the financial und commercial newi of the week, the examination at \Ve*t Point, Ike. fee. Thi* number of the H'ttkly will, therefore, be an ex cellent one to send into the country and to Europe. Co plea, in wrapper*, will be ready to-morrow morning.? Price sixpence each. Oceuii Steamer*. The Great Western is due here oil Sunday.? She sailed from Liverpool on the 30th ult. It is expected that her news will be highly interesting. She carried the first intelligence of an outbreak on the Rio Grande. Tne Caledonia is the next steamship to arrive, after the Great Western. She left Liverpool on the 4th, and may be expected 011 the 20th iiist The Hibernia will leave Boston next Tuesday, for Halifax and Liverpool. Tim Herald far Europt will be published on Monday noon, in time to go in the mails of this steamer. The Oregon (&ueitlon> Th? intelligence which was communicated yesterday, as we "set down to a hasty plate sf soup," that the basis of a treaty for the final set tlement of this troublesome question, had been sent by the President to the Senate, spread a gen eral joy throughout this commercial community, and gave equal satisfaction to all parties. The Exe cutive, the Senate, and the British minister may take some few weeks to finish the affair; but the matter is now placed in such a train, that nothing can prevent its final adjustment within a brief pe riod. The settlement of this troublesome question takes a load of apprehension off the public mind, and relieves those particularly who are connected with commercial affairs. Wo have ?very reason to believe, that it will give equal oomfort to the pobticians at Washington, who have been "harping upon this question more or less, for the last eighteen months. Thus we be gin, alter a "hasty plate oi soup," to see our way clear. After settling eur dilficulties with England, we can settle our Mexican affairs at our own lei- i ?ure, by force of arms, without interrupting the general peace of the world, or interfering with our commercial prospects in Europe. The ' Oregon question, in the numerous phases which it has assumed for the last eighteen months, had created a great deal of trouble and annoyance to all classes. To no particular party?to no single j individual?to no one statesman, is the country indebted for the successful termination of this knotty question. With the exception of a small portion of Congress, the leading and distill- ! guished statesmen of all parties, have united in rescuing the country from the perils of a terrible foreign war, with a nation of our own race and blood. We have seen Mr. Calhoun take the field in favor of peace, at the most gloomy period of the negotiation. We have seen his course more or less supported and aided by Mr. Webster, Mr. Crittenden, Mr. Benton, Mr. Hay wood, and men of every party. They have been recently joined m the tamo movement lor peace, by Mr. Polk and Mr. Buchanan; and whatever feelings of disappointment may prevu.il among those op- ? posed to a settlement of this question on the 49th > parallel, we are persuaded that the country will , vejoioe that we have escapcd the culamity of 1 war, originating out of this question. In settling this matter on the basis of com pro- ] mise, we do not give up the destiny of the coun- j try. All Canada and all Oregon too, will fall into the lap of the United States at the proper time, as Texas has, and as Calilornia is about to do. From this time forward, the country, in spite of the i Mexican war, must revive and the intercourse i between America and Europe must increase with greater rapidity than ever. Thi War Department and thk Generals.? Alter taking another "hasty plate of soup," we j find that Mr. Ritchie, of the Union, has publish ed the whole of the correspondence between Gen. Gaines and the War Department. The letters of General Gaines are very characteristic and very interesting ; but, in a patriotic point of view, are far more creditable to him as a man, as an Ameri can, and as an otficer, than those of Gen. Scott. The only difference between General Gaines and the Department, is, that his ardor and patriotism urged him to attempt too much, llis zeal was ex cessive, and his efforts and wishes to serve his country, were of the most enthusiastic kind.? Whatever errors General Gaines has committed in regard to calling out the militia, were errors prompted by the best motives, the most patriotic purposes, at a time when things looked gloomy for Gen. Taylor and his pliant little army. Theattempt by some of the newspapers in the interest of Gen. Scott, to ridicnl?i Gen. Gaines, can never reach the motives of that distinguished officer, or invalidate his claims to the general sympnthy of the country. If he lias erred at nil, it was to serve his country without regard to self, or any thing connected with his own advance ment. On the other hand, the letters of General Scott exhibit him more in the light of a small po litician seeking office, than that of a military man? anxious to serve his country in his professional character. His motives and his conduct appear lo have been too selfish. We are sorry to find such difficulties and such correspondence between the War Department and the Generals. The tmrutt, however, has be come a matter of less importance, when we re fleet that we have now a man on the Kio Grande who is without a particle of selfishness?who will carry the war to the same successful termination ns he has commenced it. So, trusting to General Taylor, we shall sit down and finish "our hasty plate of soup," at our leisure. The Webster Investigation.?Wc have at last, as we take "oifr hasty plate ol soup," the reports of both committees on the subject of the investi gation into the conduct of Mr. Webster, and both ?gTee in substantially acquitting him of any cor ruption or impropriety in the management of the northeastern boundary question, which was near creating a serious difficulty between this country and England a few years ago According to the reports and the evidence, we find the surmise, that wf made some time ago, substantiated, that some of the men who deoeived Tyler, and imposed on his good nature, have been ?11 through at the bottom of this business, and we find that it is so. Mr. Ingersoll has been deceived by the Tyler men. The funniest thing revealed, is the fact that the agent, on whose evidence the charges against Webster rested, that the press in Maine was corrupted, has never p*id over the P^try sums to the editors that were supposed to h*ve been corrupted. The whole affair, from be ginning to end, was a paltry piece of business, and Mr. Webster comes out of it unscathed. Let all parties now finish "their hasty plate of soup." Naval.?The razee Independence is rapidly getting ready for sea. We learn that Com. Shu brick is to have command of her. She is des tined for the Gulf of Mexico. The IT. ?. ships 1Jam-stown, Commodor* Skinner, and Marion, were at Porto Praya May ail mil. j Trial or Mm. Wni and tu Cotnum and En Qt'lREH, for NoToEiors Bad ChaXACTXE?The case of Webb against Bacon, after " a hastv plate ot soup," m becoming very interesting; and has changed its character, from being the trial of Ba con for libel, to be, in e!f"ect, the trial of Webb himself for notorious bail moral reputation ? and of the Councr and En^nircr tor being a scurrilous and libellous paper. Our readers will find some thing amusing in the report of this case in the Su jtrior Court. It appears that some of the city editors have been examined. Some of them spoke as much lor as aga.nst Mr. Webb ; but to hear David Hale iwV.' D7dT,he holy D?vi ^ Hale?the pious Dav d Ha e-the dog-killing David-in the case of Watson Webb, speak of his having a bad moral character is, indeed,amusing, and quite enough o ma e the sun, moon, and seven stars stand mil for one day and night. We have no particu ar regard for Webb, more than what is just and ' ProP?r towards a fellow being, after taking a hasty plate of soup but we think, if put in the scale ol reputation, any day, with David Hale, that the amount of reputation between them would be perfectly in equipoise. From what we know of both, we would sooner trust Webb than Hale, any day. On the oUier point of enquiry whether Webb was purchased by the friends of Mr Webster, from hostility to friendship, in some such way as the United States Bank got hold of him, we find the evidence does not implicate Webb at all. Webb, it is true, applied to the friends of Mr. Webster for $10,000 or #15,000, ac cording to the evidence?but none would touch him, take him, bny him or lend him; so that it is perfectly unnecessary, on that score, to put the issue to the jury as to Webb's being bought up.? Nobody would buy him. We therefore suppose that the jury will be compelled to qjear Webb of this charge. Mr. Webster's friends would not 1 buy him, and he was compelled to be virtuous, by necessity. Notwithstanding, therefore, the evidence of several editors against Webb's cha- ? racter, there is one man, by Uie name of James F. Otis, who endorses the Colonel all through? but who the devil endorses Otis, is a mystery as yet. On the whole, this affair is a perfeA farce, and mere children's play. The whole batch of them, plaintiff, defendant, lawyers, and witnesses, are mere children in knowledge of the law, and knewleclge of the world. The only sensible men that we see among them in this case, are the judges and the jury ; and the best thing for them 1 to do, would be to kick the whole concern out of court, and then " sit down to their hasty plate of soup." Cabr.yet Changes.?We have overy reason to i elieve,"*is wo " take our hearty plate of soup," that some reorganization of the cabinet will take place immediately after the Oregon question is settled. The idea put forth in some journals that Mr Buchanan will leave, because he disagrees with the President on the basis of settlement, is preposterous and absurd. We know that it has been the purpose of Mr. Buchanan, ever since his appointment to the State Department, to bring 1 this question to a successful termination; and wo have not the slightest doubt that he and the Pre sident are animated by the same desire, and that i there is not the slightest difference of opinion be tween them. A change in the cabinet may, how- < ever, take place; and ns we have already intima ted, Mr, Buchanan may probably take the mis sion to England, as Mr. McLane, inconsequence ! ol Jus illness, will soon return. Mr. Haywo?d is named for the Navy Department, and an excel- 1 lent selection it would be. Haywood was one of' those Senators who took hold of the Oregon I question at a very important crisis, when the ultra , wur party were carrying every thing before them. He is an umiable and accomplised man, and would do honor to any department. Other changes may occur in the course of time, but be fore thiy do, we mean to sit down and " take our i hasty plate of soup." The Mkxican Wax not Ended.?We do not be jeve, as we take "our hasty plate of soup," that the Mexican war is ended, nor can it be ended ' until the nrmy shall have had another brilliant fight with the Mexicans. The last accounts from the interior of that unfortunate republic justify this opinion. In fact, the Mexican people are en- ' tirely ignorant of the resources, intellect, capaci ty, and j>ower, of this country. The educated Mexicans consider the United States a nation of barbarians, not at all to be compared with them- j selves. The lower classes of the Mexicans are ignorant and uneducated, and are the slaves or : serfs of the upper classes. Indeed, the castes in Mexico are as distinct as they are in Europe.? Hence the impossibility of the upper classes ever giving up the contest with this country, until their armies are annihilated on the field of battle. The famous battle of San Jacinto was always consi- 1 side red by them as an accident. The only thincs ? that will tend to open their eyes, are the two victo ries on the Rio Grande; but we doubt whether we can conquer them without defeating the Mexi- i cans again on the battle field, or taking pos session of their capital. Sporting Intelligence. Trotting o* the Ccj?trf.vii.le That* Yksterday . ?Boston aoaisst Xtw York.?It hat been come time , ainco that we have obaerved auck a numerous and re- { ?portable attendance a* there waa yesterday on thia track to witness the following aport:? Purae $'100?Two mile heata, in hurnea*. The follow- I | ing horses were entered A. Conklin ch. g. Hiram. II. Woodruff b. g. Hector. A. Ten Kvck ch. g. Jim Berry. /. Conkhn g. g. Orey Kagle. A. Campbell b. g. Peter Smith. Grey Kagle and J'r. jiarrr did not ahow. The bottitig wu some -J to 1 L. mvor of Hector i>gainat the field, who | won the firat heat cleverly in Am. 22a. The aecond heat 1 he won in aimilar atyle in A 35. The followlhg ia a sum mary of the whole aflair H Woodruff'a b g. Hector, (II. Woodruff,). .1 1 A. Campbell'a P. Smith 'J 3 A. ( onkliu'a ch. g llirara dlat. Time, 4 W?? 35. The next was a Mweepatake, for $135, mile heat*, beat 3 in 5, In harneaa. To be driven by their owner*. Wm. K. namea Sir Peter. J. B. " Young Flirt. K M. " Black Joke. ? P. h'. " Hannah Jenkins. P. 9. " Down Kast. Only ftoivn Kast and Sir Peter ahowed. Sir Peter won ! the firat heat in 3 40. Down Kaat, the aecand, in 3 36 i Down Kust, the third, in 3 41. The fourth, in like 1 atyle, in about some 3 40. There were some five or aix other matchea come off, which created considerable fun. but actual * port waa out of the question?and of no public interest; therefore we do not notice. The Boston boy*, headed by Hiram Woodruff, in thi* affair,came up well . and have pocketed considerably. Iliram, the second favorite, wa* moat unfortunate?he wa* no where ; and Teter Smith, who wa* scarcely men tioned, took hia place ahly.but not lucceufully. To have a crack match between all the fine animal* now in thia vicinity, la to aee Lady Suffolk, Hector, ami ! Americua, come together. Then there will be irport worth going 100 milea to aee. Cltjr Intelligence. Miutart.?The troop* out in the parade of W ednea I day comprised the Firat Brigade of New York State Ar tillery. The " Bona of 76"' under the command of ttoorce W. Dixon, do not compote a part of thi* Brigade, nor did they parade with them on Wedueeday?*o we are in , formed. Fir*.?The alarm of lire about S o'clock laat evening, ! waa occasioned by a camphene lamp falling in the truaa and bandage store. No. 7 Ann street. The flame* were ; extinguished before the stock or fixture* had sustained I any material damage. Coao-?r*'a Orriec, Jane 11.?Found Drourmi.?The Coroner held an inquest yesterday on Blaekweli'a Island I on tbe body of an unknown maa, who wa* found floating | yesterday in the east river?.tressed in coarse panu, I chintz veet and sack coat; 4 feet 6 In height, and about 34 years of age. Verdict found drowned. Superior Co art Before < hlef Justice Jones Jc?? 11.?Ctm'ron, ictrfatr. vi. Mark Corrull | and ethtri ?This was an action of treapa** for the tl. J leged illegal ??irure and sale of the plaintifTa furniture. It appears that the plaintiff, who ia a widow lady, bad 1 ?tored come very valuable furniture in the houce of a 1 man in Willard itreet, Brooklyn. The defendant had a i mortgage on the iurniture of thia peraon, and levied on It I under hia mortgage, and, amongst other property, took 1 the plaintiff1*, aent it to an auction store arid sold it The 1 defendant pleaded the general isaue, and threw it on the plaintiff to prove that her furniture had been taken ? I Verdict for plaintiff $474. C'ounael for plaintiff, Mr B Morrison For defendant, >lx H Dodge Theatrical and RfnalcaK Pabe Theatre ? Last evening wn ticket night at this estsMishment. The numerous friend* of those for whose eipeoiel benefit the proceeds of the performance* were devoted, rallied in great numbcn, and were auc ceisful in forming a very good home Thii evening is set apart for the benefit of the very popular stage mana er, whose friend* and admirers are as numerous as the air< on his head. Mr. Barry, an an actor, a* a gentle man. and us a citizen, is without blemish, und is univer sally admired in public and in private life. Mr. and Mrs. Kean have kindly and considerately volunteered their valuable services on the occasion, and will appear for the first time in America, in the comedy of " Town and Country," and also in the musical drama of " Don Cezar De Bazan." We hope that the patrons of the drama will testify their estimation of Mr. Barry in a proper manner this evening. We will be much disappointed if wo do not see a larger house at the Park this evening than any this season. Bowebt Theatbe.?The tragedy of " Ion" was per formed last night, at the Bowery, in a very creditable manner. The Adrastu* of J. R. Scott 1* one of tho best personations of the character that has ever been made, and Mr*. Jones i* by no mean* inferior as ion. The "Cam paign on the Ilio Grande" still meet* with unbounded ap plause from the patriotic portion of the audience ; and, iilthough rather a hasty and feeble production, is well calculated to give a substantial idea of operation* at the scat of war. Brilliant attractions are ofl'ered for this eve ning. on the occasion of Mr. E. Wolf's benefit. " Love's Sacrifice," " The Follies of a Night," and " Black-eyed Susan," together with a concert by Kendall's brass band, compose a magnificent bill. Castle Garde*.?We spent a couple of hour* last evening in the pleasant and airy retreat, and at the end of that time we felt a* if half an hour had not elapsed.? Tho superb cosmoramic view* which the enterprising managers have put up with great expense, and to view which, is alone worth more than the price of admission, combined with the performances of the orchestra, which is inferior to none in the country, and the other attractions belonging to this establishment exclusively, render it beyond question the moit interesting place of amuse ment in this city. We hope Messrs. French U Heiser will meet with the encouragement they deserve for their endeavors to please the publio, and can assure our read ers that an evening at Castle Garden cannot fail to de light them. Niblo's?The house last evening, was actually crowd ed from pit to dome, and many of the audience were un- . able te see the performance*, which comprised a comic pastoral pantomime called " La Fete Champetre," and the magic pantomime of the " Invisible Harlequin," in which the Ravel Family and Madame Javelli exhibited their astonishing feats of balancing, posturing and dan cing on the tight rope, and convulsed the audience with : laughter by their comic transformations and contortions. The performances of Madame Javelli and Mr. Charles Winther, on the tight rope, are really astonishing; and the balancing and posturing of the child, created a great deal of admiration. During the intermission the orches tra played several very beautiful marches, polka*, and quadrilles, and the immense assemblage came away de lighted with the evening's entertainment To-night the Ravel Family perform again. Dan Marble, the greatest Yankee comedian living, has arrived at the Astor House, and is engaged in conducting the rehearsal of his new prize comedy, " Family Ties," the Announcement of which, has created no little stir in . the theatrical world. Mr. Temm.etoi??This distinguished vocalist, ha* late ly given a concert, in Philadelphia, with distinguished success. He was to havo given another on Wednesday evening, in Baltimore. After giving ono or two con- 1 certs in that city and Philadelphia, he will return to this ! city, and will give a concert on Wednesday evening next, j at the Tabernacle. We doubt not, a brilliant reception ; await* him. Mrs. Mowatt ha* drawn such crowded houses at the theatre in Pittsburgh, that a re-engagement has been i made with her by the manager. The Peak Family, who are now singing in Hartford, i intend giving one or more concerts in New Haven next 1 week. They are well spoken of in the place* where they have been. Police Intelligence* Jl'si 11?Important Arret t of a Burglar?Officer Nor- I ris, one of the Chief* special aids, arrested yesterday , afternoon, a black fellow called William Martin, alia* I Wilson, charged with burglariously entering the dwel ling house of Mr. R. Havens, Ne. 263 Ninth (treet, on j last Monday night, or early on Tuesday morning, and stealing a quantity of silver napkin rings, two new coats, and some $5 or $6 in money. This negro, it appears, was formerly a servant to Mr. Haven, coniequently he knew the way of the premise*. The above officer ar retted this *ame black rascal about aix month* ago, for robbing the (table of Mr. Shephard Knapp, for which of fence he was sentenced to the Penitentiary fot6 months, and was only discharged on Monday last.'whfh he com mitted this burglary the same night. This vigilant offi- I cer " spotted" this thief on the Five Points, and imme- | diately brought him before the Chief of Police, and upon ; searching his person a pawn ticket was discovered of a ( coat, which proved to be one of the coat* stolen from ' Mr. Havens, also a silk handkerchief. Committed for ex- ! amination by the Chief of Police. Stealing a Dreu.?A yoting woman, by the name of i Sarah Fulton, was arrested yesterday on a charge of steal- ; ing a silk dress, valued at" $15, belonging to Elizabeth ' Porter, No 111 Reade street, found in ner possession ' Locked up for trial by the magistrate. Grand Larceny.?Officer Garrison, of the 8th Ward, arrested a young man, called David Hulse, charged with ?tealing a gold caied patent lever watch, valued at $75, belonging to Mr. George W. Hojer, redding at the comer of 4th itreet and 6th Avcnuo. It appear* thi* young man ia a painter by trade, and employed to work with another man in the *atne room, and Mr. Hojer placed hi* watch on the mantelpiece for a few moment*, when, on return ing, the accused was gone, and also the watch. Upon < being arrested, he acknowledged stealing the watch, and I stated that he had traded it away for another watch with J a person in Fulton street, who had sold it to a man for ' $45, living in one of the eastern states, of whom the | watch will, in all probability, be recovered. Committed i for trial by Justice Meritt. drrett #/ Cw.fii ?Officer McGrath, of the 9th Ward, j arrested last night two escaped convict* from Blackwell'a Island, called Jim Coaly and Jack Bonner. They were taken before Juitice Merritt, who sent them to their old quarters. A Till Thief Caught.?Officer* Gray and Hepburn ar reited, yesterday, a notorious sneaking thief,called John Mitchell, aliai Davidson, chargcd with entering a sugar store, corner of the Bowery and Astor Place, and stealing from the beck room, by breaking open a bureau drawer, a pocket-book containing $7}, which was done while the inmates were looking at the military procession on Wed nesday morning. He was detected in the act, pursued I and grabbed by the above officers in the crowd, and con- 1 ducted to the police office, and committed for trial by Justice Taylor. Caught at Lait.?An old black (tool pigeon, called An- 1 tone William*, who has been running at large for seve- | ral years cast, was arrested some few weeks ago, charged | with stealing a fieceof cloth, valued at $13, belonging to < Jasper F. Cropsey, No. 78 Canal street, and by some means escaped irom the poliae office?has been again ar- | rested and will now be tried for a second offence, which j will send him up the river for two year* and a half.? I Locked up by Justice Osborne. Petit larceny.?Catharine McCain was arrested last j night, charged with stealing a gold watch seal from one of the Governor's Island soldiers, while in a den on tho ! Five Point*. Locked up. George W: Knapp, an old j thief, was caught in the act of stealing clothing off the grass plot at No. 43 Oliver street, valued at $1, belong- ; ing to Mr*. Mary Craft*. Committed by Justice Osborne j for trial. John Walker was caught in the act of stealing I 4bottle* of rose water, worth $1, belonging to Oscar | Johnson, No. 81 Maiden lane. Locked upfortrial. General Session*. Before Recorder Scott, sad Aid. Livingston k Walsh. John McKco.h. K.sq. District Attorney. June 11.?Trial of John V. Platto.?The prosecu tion having rested, Mr. Hammond, of Albany, counsol for the dcfence, moved the court to charge the Jury to acquit the prisoner, on the ground that there was a va riance between the indictment and the proof, inasmuch as the indictment charged the accused with making the false representations in question on the 3d of May, ISIj, while the evidence adduced shows, if false representa tions were made at all, they were made on the 1st May. He concluded hit remarks by citing various authorities in support ofhis motion. The Distbict ATToatrr opposed the motien, son tending that the court had do right to take the case from the Jury, and cited several authorities on this point. The motion made by counsel for the defence was de nied by the court. Several witnesses were thon called and examined for the defence. Their tettimony. howev er, did not materially change the aspect of the cose. The court then took a recess for an hour, and, on re-assem bling, Mr. Hammond proceoded to address the jury in be half of the accused. Mr. Blunt followed on the part of the prosecution, and, at a late hour, was lelt addressing the Jury. The result to-morrow. Common Pleas. Before Judge Ulihoeffer. Ji-m 11 ?Cforgr. Clark vt. Arthur B. Hauptmon?Ac tion /or Slander?Plaintiff and defendant keep paint stores, and a controversy arose between them in the way of their trade. It appeared that in one of those contro versies, the defendant uttered the (lander complained of. Verdict for plaintiff' fl J.V For plaintiff, Mr. Raymond; for defendant, Mr. Schooler. Clark vi. Brotcn?This cause, for which see llerald of yesterday, was postponed until this morning, in conse quence of the engagements of counsel. Before Judge Daly. Hattortu ri. Murray?This cause, for which see the Herald oi Wednesday, was resumed this morning, and the defendant's case opened. The defence set up was that the bill upon whieh the action is brought, waa al tered, (if at all,) through collaslon between the maker and endorser, with which defendant had no connection, bee led verdict this morning. Gallagher e? G?Uagher, tt ?!.?Verdict for plaintiff against defendant, Kdward Gallagher, for $100, anJ for the other, defendant against the plaintiff. Court fbr the Correction of Errora Present, the Lieutenant Governor, Chancellor Walworth, and twentv-four Senators. Jest 11.?No. 90 ?A. ji. Kenu'n, et e'.vi. Geo Rapelyt. ?Judgment affirmed. No M.? T JK. Hallini v?. Reformed Pi otettant Dutch church in th? city ?J New York ?Mr. C. Benedict was heanl lor plaintiff in error. Mr. 0. Selden was hoard for defendant in error. The causes from Not. Si to 38, both inclusive, were called end passed. It M understood they will not be ar gued. Baptist SomiKRs Cowvixriov Thi* Ixxly, comprising many able and eloquent ministers, will assemble, fortite first time, this morning, in this city ?having separated from their Northern brethern In con seqnenee oi the unjns'ifisble coar e i ? sued by the latter in relation to the slavery question We hope to obtain daily reports of its proceeding while in session, for the information of the'pablk.-JffcAsienrf Whig, Jwn 10. Superior Ctflut. Before Judge Oakley. June 11.?Libkl Caie ? H'tbb vi. Bacon.?Second Da*.?This case wu reiumud. In the early pert of the dav the Couit wu rather thinly attended, Gut gradually filled up. The parties and counsel appeared in Court. Or. Bacon continued to road the article* from the ; Courirr and Enquirer, wliioh wore published against Mr. Wobkter, in justification of the alleged libel, the file* of the Cmi itr being in Court Ho commenced with the publication dated Sth October, ltM-J. He next read from the papers of the 16th and Mth October, and Kith November, He ne.vt commenced the reading of a series of articles from the Couritr, dated in lt?K, lauding Mr. Webster. The first article was dated 33d of April, approving of Mr. Webster's course on the Ashburton i Treaty, and reviewing its proviiions. A ho, from the fublicatious of 13th August, 1843, and 11th September, 843, laudatory of Mr. Webster. Also, October 4th, re commending him for the Vice Presidency. Coubt.?Have you done with the reading ? Mr. Whit*.?No, your honor, we have something more. CocnT.?Do you not think you havo put in suSlcient proof on thia branch of the case 7 Mr. White.?No, your honer. Court ?Mr. Hall, do you insist that counsel at the op posite aide should continue the reading, or select the portions that apply T It appears to me that little further proof is necessary on this branch of the case. Mr. Hall.?If they select portions of the articles and omit the remaining parts, your honor, it would he doing injustice to my client, inasmuch astho omitted portions would fully qualify the parts introduced. It would not be a fair course,your honor. Coubt.?-Ver y well, go on with the reading ; but it is an unnecessary waste of time?this branch of the case being fully proved. Dr. Bacon continued to read further extracts from the files of the Couritr and Enquirtr, dated October 14, 1843, also November 13 and 14. 1843, commenting on the objections urged by some of the whig journals and certain whisc leaders, to the nomination for the Vice Presidency by the Couritr andEnquirtr of Mr. Web ster. The article called on the ward meeetins(s to place Mr. Web tor on the tioket for the Vice Presidency, for the sake of harmony in the party. Also, of August 7, 1843, recommending the Couritr and iSnquirtr in a new dress. Mr. White here offered in evidence the Courier and Eni/uircr of April, 1846, and in July, 1846. This object

was to show that afu.r the suit was commenced, Colonel Webb published in his paper that the libel complained of had done him no injury. Thasa confessions from him self were the beat evidence, he continued, in any court, into which a party came to ask a jury for damages?to have from under his own pen, that he suffered no injury from the publication complained of, since the commence ment of the suit. That he could not reached by auch missiles as the Doctor's. Mr. Hall objected upon the ground that this article had no direct bearing upon Die present suit. It was a new matter, and a subject for a separate suit, if the par ties wished it; and it did not directly state that Mr. Webb was not injured, it merely reviewed the whelecase. The Court allowed a portion of this article to be read, showing that Colonel Webb had commenced a cross suit, in order to have a set off* against any verdict whi^h Dr. Bowen may get aflainst him, and further stating that this suit was commenced in self-defence. Also, that Colonel Webb would not be iujured by the publication. Witnesses were here examined. Mr. David Hale, of the Journal of Commtret, was here produced to prove common reputation [Ex amined by Mr. White.] I am acquainted with Jame* Watson Webb ; I am acquainted with hi* reputation as an editor. Q.?What is the bearing of his paper upon the charac ter and reputation of individuals I A.?It would be hard to answer such a question, as re gards a political journal ; for if you say that ha is right with one party, another party will say you are wrong. [Loud laughter.] I cannot say, exactly. Q.?What is the general opinion of its character ? A.?Some people say it is a moat respectable paper, and others say that it is* the worst paper in the world. [Immense laughter.] 41-?Now, Mr. Hale, you know what I mean?what ia the general reputation of the Couritr > Coubt?This answer, as regards a public journal, ia a difficult one, for if twenty people who were libelled, ex pressed an opinion in relation to a journal, it is not public sentiment Witness?In answer. I am unable to answer, as if, as I said before, one party in a political journal was libelled, I the other party would be sure to believe it was all true. [Immense laughter.] Q.?Now, 1 do not apply to politicians at all. What is its general character as regards libelling private in dividuals 1 A.?1 am not able to ascertain. The Couritr is so much of a political paper, that 1 consider all its articles oi a po litical character. Q.?1 refer to private character. A.?1 have ojjly to say generally, that the character of the paper is ora respectable standing, and reputation in the community. Q.?Now 1 shall put the question in another form. What is his own character t A.?1 must say that his general moral character in the community, is bad. Mr. Hall objected, as this would lead to questions as what was moral character. For instance, if Colonel Webb fought a duel, this in the opinion of Mr. Hale may be immoral Mr. White contended that he had a right to put the question. The Court defined the extent, to which the question as to moral character ahould be allowed to go. Examination returned by Mr. White. Q.?What is his general moral character in the com munity I A .?I do not give my own opinion. My impression is, that the opinion of the moral character of CoL Webb in the community is bad. Cross examined by Mr. Hall. H? Have you not had many controversies with Col. Webb, as editor of the Journal of Commtret, A.?I have had some. We observed no particular rules about it (Laughter.) An article of the Couritr and Enquirtr attacking Mr. Hale, in relation to an article from tnat paper, which in troduced some strictures on Col. WebD's proposed ap pointment to the post office, was here put in. Q , from Mr. Hall.?Now is not your opinion founded on the controversy between yourself and Col. Webb? A.?No, but 1 dont think under the circumstances, I am entitled to as much credit before a jury, as another witness, on the ground of impartiality. (Loud laughter.) Mr. Hall.?You need not feel muck troubled about that Witness.?I know I gave an explanation to Col. Webb upon my honor, giving him an opportunity of ex plaining or retracting in one of these controversies, as it was a family allusion; no such occurrence as ha charged, ever occurred in my family. I gave him a per sonal explanation, as to striking a lady in mr house. [Col. Wean here rose, and stated "It was utterly falsa," in contradiction.] (The allusion waa that Mr. Hale had struck a depend- j ent female relative, in his own hsuse ] Witness withdrew. Oen. Sandford was next placed on the stand?exam intd by Mr. White.?I can only form an opinion of' general character, in relation to an editor in this same i way as the last witness. 1 cant form an opinion?as one | party will say he is right, and another that he ia wrong. (Laughter.) Mr. Hobacb Ore elf. r of the TrUunt examined.?I know Colonel Webb; the opinion of the public is, that the Couritr and Enquirtr ia unusually given to person alities, mora so than others; I mean that Mr. Webb brings his personalities before the public ; that he writes censorious articles which are not proper to be brought before the public ; ha has the reputation of having geod and bad qualities to excess. Mr. Hall hero cited Cowan's Reports p. 636, showing that the question as to general character should be an swered by the witness so as to confine himself to the words 11 good" or " bad" in relation to character. To Mr. White.?If I cannot answer in my own way, I don't think 1 am competent to strike a balance, in rela tion to the question.?(Loud laughter.) Crott-tramintd by Mr. Hall.?I have had disputes with Colonel Webb ; we have had suits ; I published the arti cles complained of in my paper, the Trtbunt. Mr. Hall here made some allusion to the cross suit, and the suit brought against the Tribunt. The Coubt ruled out all as quite irrelevant Witness withdrew. , Mr. Br.itjamix Drake txamintd by Mr. Wmil.?The i character of Mr. Webb's paper if baa. Croti-txamintd.?I was chairman of the Young Men's | Whig Committee for the 10th ward; the Courier com mented on somo difficulties in the ward; I visited him because I was afraid of him.?(Laughter.) Hi* abuse be nefitted me more than injured me.?(Laughter.) The ge neral opinion is, that it attacks every one ; it attacked Mr. Clay in 1833 ; he *n then locofoco?(Laughter.) j He libelled the Kentucky Delegation; he charged them i with being purchased on the Bankrupt Act; the impres ! sion on iny mind is, that he attacked all; he abused and i libelled Honorable Dudley Selden; he abused Bishop Seabury, Alderman Atwell, John C. Reynold*, all poli ticians. James R. Wood examined by Mr. White.?I believe the Crurier and Enquirer is notorious in its character ; its character internally and externally is bad. Croee-rramined by Mr Hall.?I belong to the 7th ward ; the whigs have beon attacked in that ward often | by that paper ; 1 had formerly read the Courier, but now j I rend the Tribune; I cant say that mv opinion of the | Courier is formed from I read in the Tribune-, my opinions , are lormed from no set of men or papers. Witness witdrew. Mr. White.?I shall now go to another branch of the l case. Richard M. Blatchford examined by Mr. White.?I am a lawyer by profession; 1 have beet a friend of Mr. , Webster for years in this city; Mr. Webb, in the fall of I 1843. api lied to me lor money; he applied to me for about I $20,000; the object was to purchase back Courier ? En | quirer: 1 think it was to purchase it back;I did not let hia have the money: he applied to Mr. Orinnell and Mr. Dra per; my impression is that he wanted to get back the Cou rier and Enquirer'and resume the ownership; Colonel Webb and myself had, prior to this, been particular friends, I never spoke to him about the articles upon Mr Webster; I did not make a statement to any individuals that Colonel Webb had acted unfairly towards Mr. Web ; ster; 1 dont know the fact now that Col. Webb has re i sumed the control of the Courier; 1 learned that Mr. Mor j rell waa the proprietor. | Cruit-rxamined by Mr. Hall?1 declined furnish* ing the money and so did Mr. Draper and Mr Orin nell; Mr. tiowen did not furnish any money; Mr. Bowen waa not a Webster mani I never ga*e Colonel | Webb money to stop the attacks on Mr. Webster: Colo I nel Webb's character I think to be good; his associations j are with gentiemeu of high standing in the communit): the Courier and Enquirer I consider is strong against i political opponents; in other respect* I consider it good; ; it was for years the trading whig paper in this city. To Mr. Whitk?I have heard some complaintai to per ' sonalities; that is, introducing his personal affairs in the I Courier. W. C. Brvast examined by Mr. White?I should say ! the character of the Courier and Eiquirtr is bad; 1 conld not answer as to the character of the paper being libel 1 Ijus, but I know it deals in personalities, Colonel Webb's [ general moral character is not good. j Croii-examined by Mr. Hall ?I am the proprietor of the ? renin* Poet; I had about ten years ago some difi culties withjhe Courier; we had some controversy. Moses H OamnaLL Ksq., examined by Mr. Whitb.? ( olonel Webb applied to me in 1843, for money to re-par chase the Courier; my impression in that ha askaa for about IOorfl?,O00, which was promptly declined: I dont know If he asked others before me ; the application has aot been ran* wed; l am a Mead of Mr- Webster's ? II en* of hi* intimate friends; so ii Mr. Blatchford end Mr. Draper. Cron-fxamintd by Mr. Hall.?The application was 1 made in writing. Mr. White.?I object to this evidence, u there it a writing in question. Court.?It ii immaterial one way or the other. ! Mr. Whit*.?I object to let any evidence go in before that jurv, unlets it is of such a character as comet within the legal definition. I shall judge of this myself. Court.?I shall be the judge as to that Witness to Mr. Hall.?The character of Mr. Webb is j as nigh as anv in the community ; he associates with the most respectable of our citizens ; the Courier stands at I high at the Erening Pott and Journal of Commerce | Conrad Swkct examined by Mr. Winn.-The general I I character of the Courier is bold and fearless in repelling i | attack* ; towards the close of the campaign of 1844, the 1 Colonel was looked upon with a little more suspicion.? (Immense laughter.) I know Drs. Drake and Wood, they are considered Clay men of 1*44, of the first water. (Laughter.) becess. The court took a recess. Gkrabd Hallocr ?The Courier and Enquirer is given 1 to personal attacks, it has improved, however, lately ; I don't know much of his reputation ; public opinion would : ? award him tome very gooa traits and some very bed ; but ' | I can't undertake to say as to his general character ; I think there are other pajiers in the city worse, and others better. Mr. Gbeelev was recalled and placed on the stand on part of the defence, to show through him that he inform ed Dr. Bacon that the money alleged in the libellous arti cle was given to Mr. Webb ; and that in consequence he, Dr. Bacon, had believed what he published to be true. Mr Hai.l objected ; but on consultation with Colonel Webb, withdrew the objection. Witness (Mr. Grooley) to Mr. White ?Mr. Curtis in formed me that he knew that Colonel Webb had made an application to Mr. Webster's friends for money ; I com municated thit fact to Dr. Bacon. Crott-examined by Mr. Hall?1 was in Mr. Curtis' of fice at the time the article was written charging thit upon Mr. Webb; thit was after Dr Bacon had made the chargo; I atked him " What about this charge?" ho taid, " I know he applied for money, but did not get any," or words to that effect; I did not tell Dr. Bacon that Mr. Webb had received money from Mr. Webster's friends, or any pecuniary obligation; I never told him that Mr. Webb had changed his course in consetiuence of any pecuniary obligation received from Mr. Webster's friends. To Mr. White?I said to Mr. Curtis, " How it it that Colonel Webb received money from you Webtter men?" He replied, " 1 know or hit having applied for money, but of hit having got none." Mr. Curtis said something about an expected difficulty with Col. Webb, but he taid, " I shan't have it now with him." Edwabd Curtis, Esq. (ex-Collector) examined by Mr. White.?I wat ottce Collector of customs for this port; I left it on the 8th of July, 1844; the printing of the Cus tom houae wat done in several offices; it wat done in the office of" Gould and Bankt." Mr. Hall objected, wishing to know the relevancy of the question. Mr. White?My object it to thow that notwithitand ing hit having received ordert from Washington to give the printing to the A'ew York Herald, still he continued to give it to the Courier, by which it realized a large turn of money. Mr. Hall?Very well, you can proceed. Witness, in continuation to Mr. White?" Gould Ic Bankt,"" Elliott k. Co.," and other printers,had it; I adver tised, and then in compliance with the act of Congress, gave it to the lowest bidder, and was obliged to take it from " Elliott It Co.; 1 had the conversation in my office at substantially detailed by Mr. Greeley; he asked me, " How about thit money?" I taid, " He mutt have re I ceived money tomewhere," and then I turned to Mr. Greeley, and asked him " if he knew where he had re ceived it;" I taid I hoard that he had applied to Mettrt. Bowen, Draper and Grinnell, and perhaps,Mr.Blatchford, to advance money upon the security of the paper, but got none. Witness, on leaving the stand, asked Mr. White for the name of the witness, he (Mr. White) had referred to, on the late occasioa on which he moved for an attach ment against Mr. Curtis. Mr. White declined to answer and interrupt the trial. The defence here rested. BEBUTTINO CASK. Mr. IIall here read the libel; and proceeded to read articles from Courier of May, 1843, with a view to thow that he had not altered hit course in relation to the Ash burton treaty, aad alluded to Mr. Webster at a partisan of Mr. Calhoun; and directlv opposed Mr. Webster's views of a commercial treaty. Another article, dated June, 1843, referring in laudatory terms to Mr. Webtter't great Bunker Hill srieech. Articles were read in rela tion to the course of Mr. Marshal on the repeal of the bankrupt law. Paul Babcock examined by Mr. Hall ; 1 know Mr. Webb ; the bearing of its reputation in relation to attacki upon character, I consider to be very tcrupulout. Croti-examintd by Mr. White ; I am a dealer; I am a constant reader of the paper ; I advertise in it; I have seen things in it that I deemed impolitic and improper ; I am not now a dealer ; 1 cwn tome, however, yot; I am a merchant in the city for the last 17 or 18 vears. Charles A. Stetson, Etq., examined by Mr. Hall? I am one of the lessees of the Astor House; 1 contider the character of the Courier to be good. Crott-examinei by Mr. Whitr ?I wat attacked by Mr. Webb, and he made the amende honorable. Mr. Eowabd Minttrn corroborated theteitimony of thit witness. Mr. Greacen alto testified in favor of the reputation of the Courier. Mr. James F. Otis, of the Exprtit, testified in favor of the character of Mr. Webb, and the reputation of the Cou rier and EnquireK in hit cross-examination, he stated that he had heard several tpeak of Colonel Webb in terms of respect The Court adjourned over to 10 o'clock this forenoon. Movement* of Travellers. The arrival! yesterday were rery limited at the follow ing principal hotels, and generally through the city.? American?H. Edwards, Long Island : Mr. Garcia, Ha vana; Emile de Pit ray, Havre, France; Rev. P. J. Vesha Sen, Georgetown College: B. H. Roberts, Toronto? H. lewcomb, Providence: Mr. Blanchard, New Orleans; E W. Rollens, Boston; Dr. Barker, Norwalk ; E. Keoly, Brownsville: Major Gwynn, Ohio; Mr. Hunter, U. 8. A.; D. Day. Apalachlcola: P. Peore, Philadelphia. AsToa?A. Brittan, Richmond, V*; C. II. Geer, Boston; L Towle, do. ; J. Patterson, Amboy ; J. Sackett, 8eneca; Kalis; J. llalc, Philadelphia; J. Cunningham, do; J. Hop kinson, do; C. Harvey, do; B. Albert, Boston; Or War ren, do; Messrs. Davis, Randall, Marks, Baker, Abbott, New Orleans: 8. Coleman, Washington: Edward Post, Providence; Capt. Wilkes, U. 8. N.; T. Chambers, Phila.; Joseph Smith, Baltimore, R. Saunders, do; Edw. John son, Boston. Citt?Mr. Newkirk, Philadelphia; T. Smith, do; F. Bach, do; P. Church, Mount Morris; W. Avery, North Carolina: Edw. Bedde, Philadelphia; S. Williams, New ark; A. Evans, Boston; J. T. Hatch, Buffalo; Geo. Root, Hartford; L. G. May, Raleigh; Hon. J. 8. Skinner, N. Y.; Hon. O. Davis, Kentucky; James Rechetts, Philadelphia; Com. Perry, U. 8. N.; T. Rust, Richmond Va. Framrliu?8. Homlenton, Connecticut; J. D. Champ lit;, Albany; G. W. Moose, Mnrselles; Mr. Walker. Bos ton; A. B. Mygatt, New Milford; W. Morrison, Bridge port; Geo. Jones, Charleston; H. Sparrow, England: A. Genion, do; J. A spencer, SL Louis; C. Bassett, Taunton. Howard?Piere Reiben, Switzerland : Geo. Eggnrs, Liverpool: T. Dickson, New Jersey ; W. Boyd, Balti more; W. Blevins, Priceton; B. Howes, Boston; Dr. Mor gan, Alabama; J. Bacon, Albany; O. Baker, Northamp ton; Benj. Adams, Castleton; Dr. Carpenter, do; C. Good year, Schoharie; T. Park, Canada; F. Carsor, New Ha ven: R Bale, Philadelphia; Col. Mitchell, Boston; Mr. Childs, Pittsfield; P. Daniels, Albany; T. Emmanuel, New Orlaana. Court Calender?this Day. Circl'it Court.?Same as yesterday. 8i'rERioa Court.?41, 115, 63, 123,107,206, 60,61,62, 66, 73, 136, 137, 4?, 34,150, 73, 81, 114, 141, 142, 216, 143, 144, 149, 146, 147, 148, 149, lftO. Common Pleas?Part 1.?0, !>3, 99, 214, 12, 64. Second Tart?2S2, 4, 26J, 27, 272, 274, 276, 278, 280, 282,14. Plambe'f National Daguerrlen Gallery, 4N Broadway, upper corner of Murray >t>crt. All who have watched tne developement of the Art of Photography will be ?ratified with a visit to the celebrated Gallery above mention ed, where are displayed uiauy of the choicest specimens of Dagurrrian Portraits ever seen in America. The portraits of the Professor are elegiuitlv colored in a style peculiarly his own, and are more beautiful than auy we have heretofore ex amined. Baptrtoslliutcal Tuition for Young Ladles. I To Parents aad Guardians.?Music Taught on the sioai impsoved Method with great rapidity,and on reasonable terms A Udy who has received instruction from the first masten is Europe, and who imparts with facility a thorough knowledge of the science lo her pupils, combined with el? cant and graeefnl caseation, is aslirona of taking a few mort female pupils, either at her own residence or at theirs. A line addressed to A. H., at the office of this paper, will be attended te; or an application at 44 Mercer atreet, where the lady reaidss, will receive personal attention. iftll lm Great Demand for News-^ Philadelphia Agents for the Herald. G. B. Zieber It Co., 3 Ledger Baild ing, 3d street, below Chesnut, where advertisements are re eeived. and where those wishing to subscribe will pleast leave their names, and have the paper served regularly *4 their atores and dwellings,immediately after the amval of th? ears. Terms, B cents per month, including the 8anday He raid: *4 reau without it. flinsle copies 1 cents lis navigation of the Ohio Klvsr. Pisces. Time. State of River. Cincinnatti June 4 8 feet scant Wheeling, June 2 10 feet Pittsbui*, June 7 6 fset full. Lonisvifls, June 2 6 feet, 1 inch. - MONEY MARKET. Thursday, June 11?>6 P. M. The stock market is rapidly improving, and prices are up shoot ons p*r csnt from yesterdsy's quotations. At the opening this morning prices opened s fraction hlghsr than the close. The bulls are getting fall of stocks, and there mast be s smssh ons of thsss dsys. Prlcss msy go several per cent highar, but the reaction, when it does come, will be more severe. At the first bosrd to-day, compared with tha first board of yesterday, Illinois want up 2, Pennsylvania >'s |, Vicksburg Farmers' LoanS], Morris Canal lj, North Amsricsn Trust Canton If, Long Island 1, Harism 3, Reading 1, Norwich It Worcester t. At the second board, prices fsll off a fraction, in con sequence of tha accounts from Wsshlngton being of s less decided character in relation to the Oregon quet. tioa than anticipated. Norwich and Worcester declined J, Harlem Reading } ; Lon* Island improved J, and Pennsylvania ft's^losed at prices current st the first board. It appears that the Presideut has not actually sent s trsaty into tha Senete for ratification, but has merely sent in a proposition from ths government of Greet Britain, for sdvics, previous to ths formation of s treaty. This is s preliminary movement, and will not delay action upon tha subject. It Is pretty good evi dence that Iba President approves of the proposal, wfctoh aqst fcf eewtdered ths oHkMtui af tha British government, la sending It to the Senate; awl there la very littla doubt but that It will raeaira the consent of that body by tha rota required by tha constitution for tha formation of a treaty. A law day* will settle all tha point* still In doubt. Tha adjustment is virtually par ? fected t and wa nay oomidar the Oregon que*lion, la fact, settled. Tha Merrimac Manufacturing Company have made a tan per eent dividend for tha lait ilx month*, payable on and after to-morrow. A *emi-annual dividend of three par cant] ha* baan mad* by the Old Colony Railroad Company. We annex a atatement exhibiting the quantity of oett tain article* exported from this country, distinguishing the domination and tha quantity exported to each ootin ? try. Tha variety of dome (tic product* *hippe<l from this port i* very great, although this trade i* yat in it* in. fancy. Our agricultural products are finding markets la the most remote sections of tha world, even at tha high prices current. With proper restrictions upon our cur rency, the cost of production will be reduoed sufficient ly to enable us to export these articles much more ex tensively than we ever yet have. EirORTS FROM THE PoRT OP NCW Yo??. To Brtat Britain. Flour, bbls 49,738 Cotton, bales 6.344 Rice, lbs 2.017 Lard, lbs lf? 315 Whalebone, lbs.... 67,826 Wheat, bush 40,614 Tallow, lb* 236,158 Corn, bu?h 80,331 Staves, M 98,200 Sperm Oil, galls... 103,300 Oilcake,lbs 396,343 Turpentine/bbls. . . 2.188 Beeswax, lbs 10,890 Beet.tcs 183 Leather, lbs 46,219 '? bbls 1.130 Greuse, lbs 37,304 Tar, bbls 3,098 Corn Meal, bbls... 3,100 Ashes, Pots, bbls. . . 130 Tobacco, manuf., lbs. 76,164 Pork, bbls 900 llemp, bales 15 Hides, lbs 1,890 Cloverseed, lbs..., 19,991 Wool, bales 116 Re a in, bbls 176 Value of exports to Great Britain $1,066,986 To F*r*%ct. Cotton, bales 7,687 Rice, lbs 344,648 Staves, M 66,770 Lard, lbs 334,561 Ashes, Pots, bbls... 384 Tallow, lbs 76,605 Whalebone, lbs... 76,099 Flour, bbls 800 Pork, bbls 276 Beef, bbls 136 Rosin, bbls 810 " tcs 70 Wool, bales 7 Sheep Pelts 16,811 Quercitron B'k, hds. 84 Hides, lb* 63,704 Grease, lbs 6,384 Value of exports to Franca $397,*39 To Britiik North J!\aertea. Pork, bbls 1,181 Flour, bbls 3,761 Rice, lbs 13,098 " Rva, bbls.... 304 Corn Meal, bbla. . . 1,243 Butter, iba 18,096 Beef, bbla 90 Wheat, bnahela 813 Corn, buahels 1,409 Tobacco, manuf., iba. 4,933 To Cuba. Hams, Iba 1,020 Lard, lbs. ,. 4,190 Hay, bales 100 Pork, bbls 25 Beef, bbls 10 Codfish, lbs 14,617 Rice. lbs '13,431 Flour, bbls 130 Butter, lbs 1,468 To Britiik Wtit Mici. Flour, bbls 1,019 Hay, balaa 600 Corn, bushels 1,049 Rice, Iba. 38,170 Pork, bbls 956 Hams, lbs 3.383 Cheese, lb Butter, lbs 94,323 Lard, lbs 3,917 Corn Meal, puns.... 26 Flour, Rye, bbls.... 70 " bbls..,. 400 Beef, bbls 166 Oats, bush 900 Horses 4 Sheep..... 100 Mulea 6 Oxan 60 Cowa 8 To Spanitk Weit India. Lard, lb* 14.483 Rice, lb* 66,618 Dry Fish, lbs 93,346 Ham*, lbs 6,687 Butter, lbs 6,062 Corn Meal, puns. , , 16 Pork, bbls 36 " bbls... 10 Flour, bbls 160 Jerked Baaf, lbs.. , 39,119 To St. Domingo. Pork, bbls 60 Rica, lb* 99,180 Cheese, lbs 404 Flour, bbls 700 Lard, lb 3,604 Corn Meal, bbls. . . 10 Beef, bbls 66 Butter, lbs 9,781 Dry Fish, lbs 30,006 Hams, lbs 680 To Daniik W*$t I nditt. Flour, bbls 465 Beef, bbls 80 Com Meal, puns. , . 65 Dry Fish, Iba 7i0 obis . . . 800 Rice, Iba 8,623 Pea*, bush 114 Lard, lb*. 4,060 Butter, lb*. . . . 13,234 Pork, bbl* 36 Ham*, lb*. . 77. ... 290 The exportation of agricultural product* to these coun" trie* during the past month ha* been rather limited; but *he detail* of the destination of theie article*, *how* the importance of thi* trade, and the dependence many lec tion* of the world place upon rapplie* from thi* country. Thi* table doe* not compriae the aggregate export* of theae article* from thi* country; a* there are many place* with which we have a large business in agricul tural product*, not imcludod In the above report There are large market* in South America for our agricultural product*, the anpplie* for which hare not been enu merated in these return*. It will be observed that Great Britain 1* much the largest customer tor our bread*tuff?, provision*. Ac., more than one half of the aggregate export* being to thct kingdom, but the present extent of trade i* nothing comparod to what we anticipate. The commercial inter, course of Qreat Britain and the United State* Is in a fair way of becoming rapidly extended; the amicable ar rangement of the Oregon question and the removal of every obstacle to the perfection of commercial treaties of a more favorable character thu> any ever yet enjoy ed, must be hailed by every interest of thi* ccuntry, a* a new era in our commercial pro*perity. It 1* highly pro' bable that such modification* will be made in our tariff as will increase our import trade with Oreat Britain; and there i* no doubt but that the oorn law* and the ta riff of Oreat Britain, generally ha* become by thi* time so modified and improved, that our export trade will be come rapidly extended. We have a large snrplna of the product* England U compelled to import from abroad; and the moment the reitrlction* which have heretofore ?hut out supplies from the United State*, ere removed, and the markets are permanently opened, there will be a steady demand for agricultural product*, a demand that muit be *upplied from *ome source, giving u* a petition almost as favorable as any other natioa We labor un. der the disadvantage* of distance, compared with other large grain growing countries; but it i* our imprewien that the difficulties we muat alway * experience from that cause, will bo in a great measure annulled by the vast ex tent of soil peculiarly adapted to the cultivation and production of articles wanted in foreign markets, by the facilities we have for producing such immense quanti ties, and by the steady decline in the coet of production resulting from *uch an immense annual increnae in the number of producer*. There i* no doubt bat that the pro duction of grain, lio., in thi* country, ia increasing more rapidly than the coniumption, both foreign and domectio Immigration give* u* a population capable of becoming producer* the moment the immigrant land* upon our ahore* ; and instead of our domestio consumption of agricultural productions increasing with the increaae In our population, in the same ratio as the production, it becomes less in proportion to the population, in conse quence of auch a large portion of the increaae of popu lation being in able-bodied producers. We hardly know the extent to which we can carry the cultivation of the soil. We have an immense territory that never felt the pressure of the plough or the foot of man, and we have, unfortunately, large sections of the country but partially cultivated, and whflch could, with additional labor, be made to produce three or four fold what has, hereto fore, been the usual product When a State like Michi gan can turn out seven million bushels of wheat annu ally, under a loose and defective system of cultivation, what quantity would not be produced in that single State under a proper system of culture, and with inducement* a large market and ct tain demand are sure to produce 1 Wo can furnish food for the whole world, without de priving ourselves of the first necessary article. All we | want is a demand, a permanent demand. Old Block Exchange. j $1000 Ohio Ss. "W ?? 100 aha Harlsm R B s?0 1000 Iilinoia?s,70 MO 3# Vi do M 5000 Psoojs a JO ?7M ? do 30* 10000 do 100 do OJJ 31 3000 Reading B<U btm 10 100 do blO SOW 50 aha Vifhakurf Bk 0U ISO do 100 do IX do bJO 50* 34 III State Bk 11 50 Karanera' Troat V 100 do 475 do . 2$ 150 Ner k WsrRK ??* 100 do bt# M 50 do b? 300 Morria Caaal 15 150 do ??* 150 do 15? 50 do MJ ?? UNA Treat ig M do M? ? SOCeatonCo aM g 1? do b!3 W 100 do J7X 75 de 10 do MO 37 50 do a*) 5?H 3)0 L Island R It 17 UOReadiag** 900 do b30 30 50 de ?? ? 50 Mohawk BR M0 50 J# do alO 50 do SO 300 do "Zl 100 N Jersey KR b 10 101 M0 do ??* Socond Bo?d. i? ?jaj'sfjstea- sg tM ?ha Lyof L.Wnd 'J HtiltmKR Jgji ?gN"J.w" ba8s'8aJj, "8* to do bJP 00 ??w tta*k Buhangs. >*- :s 50 Canton Scrip caah 4 30 No* k Wot _ Sjaa JO Farmars* Tr J>'0 J73< 50 do 30 do Friday 30 do a3 ? AO do alO 100 do caah 50 do alO 50 do c?ah_2? a-Mlm????* XMMk On thr? 11th inat, after a protracted illnee*, B*awAaora R Bum.iwn, in the 31th year of hi* age. His friends, and these of M* brother, E. O. Burling, and brother-in-law, Samuel r?a*ood, nre respectfully in vited to attend hi* funeral, from the house of the lsttcr, 1M Fourth it net, on Saturday afternoon neit, it

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