Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 23, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 23, 1847 Page 2
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N!'\V YORK HERALD. .%>* lurk, \\>daMd?]r, Jlin* 43,1817. News front Rnropt. TV* French steamship Union is believed to be iu her thirteenth day, and will certainly reach liar? irt.mnrmw or next dav. She will hrincr sev r. J d.ivs later news from France and Kng? land than that received by the Cambria, and which will m> doubt exercise n great influence on our ilour nndigrain markets. We shall, as iiMiuh issue an Ultra Herald a few minutes lifter her arrival. MR. BENNETT'S LETTERS PROM EUROPE. Paris, May 21, 18-17. The Newspaper Press of France. Among the many things which have attracted my attention since I have been in Paris, I may mine the history and position oi the newspaper press, ita editors, contributors, and writers. I j have already given some slight sketches of the i Parisian daily press,but 1 have learnt much more I since that time. ^ < The revolution of July had a great influence on the press of Paris. Previous to that event, the press was subject to the influence and restrictions of the elder Bourbons. The principal movement of that diy, which led to the revolution, was a fierce and bitter war oo the Jesuits, ...I... tiad nttemnted to establish themselves again iii France. This was extremely populaa, and was principally conducted by the Con?titutionnel. The circulation of the daily presa in those days was very limited compared to what it is now? probably not over an agregate of 30,000 per day. Alter the revolution of July, the press took a tremendous bound upwards, downwards, and every way. Numerous journals were started, the most of them the mere organs of factions of all kinds? resembling* very much the flood of new papers which generally appear in the United States previous to a Presidential election. This gave rise to a great deal of licentiousness, venality, and abuse of public und private character. A law w-iis then passed, placing many and severe restrictions on the press, both affecting its management and the power of establishing new journals. By this law in particular, the newspapers were forbid, under very severe penalties, from alluding in any way disrespectfully to the King or any member of the Orleans dynasty. i Under these and other restrictions, the Pari- ? sian press has acquired a very large circulation, ] much theoretical ability and decorum, but it is j without originality, spirit. or real newspaper en- i terprisc. One singular and remarkable fact I I have discovered in its progress?and that is a movement almost similar to that which took ( place in the newspaper press of New York during the last twelve years. Formerly the newspaper8 6f Paris were published at about 80 francB a year, or $lti. About eleven years ago, a little later than when the same thing took place in New York, some enterprising persons formed the idea of attempting a similar thing in Paris. The Sficle was the first journal started on this cheap plan about eleven years ago, at 40 francs a year. It took the ground of opposition to the ministry; as every popular journal in London and Paris must, to sotnc extent, be an opposition journal. In giving the news of the day, with long editorial leaders, called in the Parisian patois, the Premier Parte, the new cheap paper also gave a feuitlcton in chapters, continued every day,which wu3 generally a new novel, or sometimes sketches of travels. The success and circulation. of this enterprize soon brought others into the field. In a few mouths the Preset was started, by a literury man called Enjile de Girardin, who is said to be an enfant trouvf, and, like Melchieedeck, is without father or mother, brother or sister. This gentleman has remarkable talent, energy, business powers?is now a member of the Chamber of Deputies, and gave the Preset a direction somewhat similar to that of the Times in London?sometimes for, sometimes against the minister of the day. The Roman Feuilleton, or romance sheet, was also added to this paper, and in a short time its circulation rosctfapidly. Like the Sih-le it was sold for half the price of the old established papers, that is to say at about 40 francs or $8 a year. The success of these papers soon produced a great change, almost a revolution in the journalism of Paris?similar to that which the Herald. and other cheap papers have produced in New York?and also very like the process now going on in London, begun by the Daily News, which has already a much larger circulation than the London Timet, and will soon consign to oblivion some of the old daily papers of that metropolis. The old and leading journals of Paris, such as the Debate, Constitutionnel, the National, were n wfu 11 v fill rbi u* n in their circulation bv the new and cheaper presses. Thinking, however, that the roman feuUlelon was the principal feature which had caused the success of the Preset, Steele, and others, a new movement was made, which consisted in offering prodigious sums of money to the popular novelists of the day, to write for them in that special department of tlleir journals. Under this mistaken idea?for I believe it will turn out to be a mistake?Dumas, Sue, Balrac, Sands, and many others have been principally engaged in writing for the ftuilletone of the daily press lor several years past. At one time, the Constitutirmncl, which had, in 1840, sunk to a circulation of 10,000 or lees, has recovered a little, and may be now about 18,(MM) or 20,000. The Debate, however, has never recovered its circulation, which is now about 8,000, principally distributed among officials and politicians. On the otfier hand, the Prteee has over 30,000 per day, and the Siicle nbout the same. The managers of these journals, however, are just discovering that the feuilleton, or large sums paid to novel writers, are not the principal cause of their success; but that it is a combination of cheapness, independence, good sense, and industry, just the same elements which have produced the success of the modern journalism of New York, and which is now in the first stage of its revolutionary progress in London. The press of Paris has many udmirable features which might be adopted into New York, but in its mechanical and business arrangements, it is very far behind us in the I'nited States. Only think of the Sihcle, a journal of large capital and large income, almost equal to that of the Netv I'ark Herald, being worked off each day on presses that throw off 2,500 sheets per hour. In consequence of this want of mechanical enterpri/e, the whole journal has to be set up in types twice over each day. The Preset is the only Parisian murnal that seems to be managed with any degree of enterprise and superior business intelligence. and even that is poor. Its engine works oil about 5,000 per hour, but it will hardly be believed in Paris, that Mr. Hoe, a New York mechanician, can furnish engines to work off 12,000 eopie. pi i hour. In many other important arrangements, the Parisian pre an is far inferior to that of New YorK. and much more so to that of London, for if must be admitted yet, that the London press, as a great engine ol mind and enterprise, is in the van of the civilized world, although the NVw York press has cJ#?oid?*clly the Urgent daily circulation?-ihe Paris journals have the next largest? and I lie London follow after at present, but in a few yearn, under the cheap revolution begun by I the Jjailn A>te*, will he among the first and fore* 1 most. Again, the Parisian press, during the present remarkable*regime, introduced hy the shrewdpe . of Louis Philippe, has very little political V influence on the Chamber? or the Government. At this moment, almost every efficient daily journal of Paris is against the present go\erument, except the Journal de* Debut*, which has ^ only a circulation of 8,000, while the opposite ^ have probably nearly 100,000 per day, yet ? l'ro- ^ duces no ell'ect on ilio majorities in the Chambers. 0I) This singular fact arises from the extensive pa- be tronatfe in the hands of the uovernuient, hy which W| they influence, regulate, and rule the Chambers. an Hut if the Parisian press has little influence J|* in politics, tt is mighty in society, in fashion, u among the theatres, and on the bourse. All the PJJ leading journalists are the leuders in society, in ro fashion, at the theatre, and great speculators on 40 the bourse. During the last winter, (Tirardin, J! the editor of the Prtaat, was blowing up Lord fl' Nortnanby and defending Guizot, and also ap- *0' peared on almost every evening at the aoirlta of the latter, lie was pointed out to me on one of these occasions. Madame de Girardin, who of writes frequently the feuilltton, for her husband's ^ paper, and well known as a writer, under the name of Delphine Gay, used, at the same time, to '0cf he praising the British minister, and visiting the xli embassy on all the nights of the aoiriea, with the ^ rank and fashion of Paris. A< I have the materials to give a long and curious : . e ? .11 Uisiory OI Hie riinsiau |ncw?, ill mi no unai..-, mi extending to many columns, but 1 have only time to give short and brief sketches of its general ?b features, in addition to what I have formerly written. The leading journals of Paris, and of \t France, are only five or six, those I have already n< named, but there are journals of every shade of ci, opinion, with circulations from 200 per week to * 1500 or2000 per duy. In Paris the number of all kinds is nearly 30?in the departments the num- Ji her is over 300 of all kinds. The great majority JJJ of them are political, and favorable to the present tb dynasty. To establish anew journal any where, ^ requires the consent of the government, and the oj deposit of a large sum of money, as a guarantee for the payment of fines that may be indicted by judgments on its violutionsof law. This creates tft a great difficulty in the establishment of new c? journals out of the city of Paris?and even in ar Paris the difficulties are great. During the last ten years a vast number of new journals have no been attempted in Paris, many of them by the uU members of the cabinet, yet the most of them pla fell through for want of patronage. The lively thi community of Paris will not read or patronize a JJj? newspaper that does not criticise their own gov- ( ?rnment with independence, or make war on eve England and other foreign rivals. The mere government organs have as little circulation , imong the people of France, as the like have in j die United States. na ? ^ ar< Houticultukal Exhibition.?While the great- ph er part of the citizens of New York are delving and digging from the end of one year to. that of j the other, insensible to every thing but the pursuit of wealth?a few gentlemen are exerting J themselves to elevate them, and direct their minds to the study and admiration of nature's most beautiful works. We allude to the Ameri can Agricultural Association?a body of men be who have made agriculture and its kindred sciences their study for a number of years pust, and devoted their attention to its advancement. This society has been established only a short a, time, but its fruits can be traced in every nursery pi and flower garden in this part of the country. By offering premiums, and holding out other inducenientsto florists, nurserymen, and garden- u ers, these useful and honorable cIbssps of society Jjj have competed with each other in raising and u improving the rarest and most beautiful of na- r tare's productions. Any one who recollects the el nasty fruits and vegetables which were exhtbitcd ^ for sale in our market a few years since, can, at 0i a glance perceive the difference between them n< and what are now offered for sale. The largest },? and beet fi vored strawberries, cucumbers, rasp- ?? - " , 01 berries, cherries, fire. &c., can now ne nau ai tlj even a less price than was a few years ago to charged for the poorest qualities. Private enter- t(< prize has no doubt done a great deal to elfect this pi wonderful change for the better, but a large ^ portion of the credit is due to the Agricultural ?t Association, and other institutions, having the same object and purpose in view as it has. The ti same influences which have effected these good {\ results in this part of the country, arejat work all over tho United States, and will no doubt effect as much substantial good for the inhabit- V ants, as the'agricultural societies of Scotland cf- Jjj tented for the people of that country. We perceive that the American Agricultural 11 Society will exhibit a collection of the best pi flowers, fruits, and vegetables that have been " raised in this vicinity this year, at the Lyceum bi Building, Broadway, this day. From what we tc know of this society, we feel convinced that their exhibition will be well worth visiting; and "i we can safely say in advance, that such of our w ladies as will visit it, will be highly gratified and <*i amused. Boston, Philadelphia, and other cities, have *t their horticultural and agricultural societies, the jjj effects of which are of the most favorable char- al acter; and why should not the metropolis have one too, more especially as there is greater room c lor its exercise than either of the other places 1 jj Theatricals. a c Bowr.RT TiiKATHr..?Tho grand spectacle of" Ivanhoe. or the Jew's Daughter," will, as we are informed, be with- * drawn after to-night, so as to make room for other novel- J1 ties, which the manager will produoe as soon as possible ,i That piece, and the comedy of " Peter White," for the ? ur? iimr iiiis iriutuu, nuu lueruinnuuc L. ninere ppnciftoio of th? " Bronze Horse, or the Spell of the Cloud King.'' . will all be performed this evening It ia to be hoped that thia bill will satisfy the patrona of tbe Bowery, and convince them alao that the manager haa an eye to their intereat alwaya. To-morrow evening, Mr. Clarke, one of our beat actors, will take hia benefit On that occasion, a bill, better if poasible, than any that baa ever been put forth there, will lie produced. Castle Garden.?Tbe proprietors of thia establishment have secured the services of some of the leading actors and actresses of this city, and tbey commence next Monday evening with dramatic representations such as light comedy, vaudeville, and pantomime ? * Among thoae engaged are Miss Conatantia Clarke, Mlsa iv.atllda Phillips, Mrs. W. laherwood, Miss Louisa Wells nHd slaters, and Miss R. Wilson; Messrs. Holland, Walcolt. Kverard, Dunn, Baker. Levere, and Sharp. Leader of the orchestra. Mr. Munck. With such a galaxy of talent there can be no doubt that the Garden will become very attractive, and be patronised by the most fashionable circles. If Messrs. Krench and Heiscr select equal talent during the season they will have reason to congratulate each other at its termination, for, notwithstanding all to the contrary, wherever sterling talent is te produced there an American audience will be found.? w We wish the proprietors every success. fr, GK.sr.hai. Welsh's Circus.?This troupe have been 34 very successful in their tour through the Union. They performed last evening at Saratoga, and will exhibit this hi evening at Whitehall, New York. Rice, the celebrated Shakspertan Clown, is attached to this company, and is a great favorite. In fact, they are all favorites, for the proprietor employs none except men of the first eques- lo Irian talent in Dan Marble, tbe great delineator of Yankee character, bi is amusing the inhabitants of Pittsburgh by his quaint q> representations. w Mr. Leonard, tbe Irish actor, is at Kingston, Canada (j He has been playing at Hamilton and Toronto, where '* he was very successful. e' Van Amburgh and his animals are to be in Kingston *1 on the 2Mb and 28th Inst. ,,, Mile Blangy is still at the Howard Athenicnni, Boston, gl but her engagement is drawing towards its close, and tl the fair dancer will soon leave tnls eountry for Kurope, t< where she Is anxiously looked for. At Boston, as well as o< la this elty and New Orleans, Blangy lias won the w warmest and most sincerest expressions of praise. U The Ravels are to play an engagement at the Arch Street Theatre. I'hiladelohia. and afterwards at the I Athenirum, Boaton. " Sanda, Lent <t Co arc trawlling with their troupe ' through Maaaacbuxetta. They are at pruaent In Spring- J' ? ~ Augiiita la either at preaent In the city, or baa juit left t| for Philadelphia, where ahe la to fulfil an engagement. d< The Vlennolae daneera were to open at the Boaton lf? Athena-urn laat evening. P* ______ l( avivu^tmf.it nv thr PitRsincNT.?Robert W. tl l'oot.. aurveyor of the euatoma at Savannah, Georgia, In pi the place of 1'hnmaa H. Wayne, reelgned. (Vaihingl on in Union, June 31, P .. . * ana. Pass Thfatkk ? The attraction of Bellini's open a celebrated "Norma." sung by Tedeioo, brought t a theatre, laet evening, the greatest audience ever aeai U laid, in the wall* of "Old Drury " The first, seoont id third tiers of boxes were -crowded?all the prival xesfull of charming ladies?and the pit oontained th ly four hundred people which ordinarily cover th nohes. The opera went off very well. We had a feai -wever.at the beginning. V speech was made,in which I is announeed t'at Signoraltaloierl's knee was so muc olten that she claimed the indulgence of the public fo r not acting much during the performance. It is ou ity to say that she never sang better than last nigh d, except for a few moments, she walked as well as rson not lame. Let us return to "Norma." Thesplendi orus of the introduction, and the solo by Oruveeo. w? uderrd beautifully by the supernumeraries, and the bu , Dattagllni. Next appeared the tenore, (whose first at arancc this was.) Siguor Severi, (Polllon,) has certainl rery good voice, but last night, either from fear of tb at audition, or bv some private accident, his mean ire not so accomplished as they ought to bo. Severi ting is oertainly irreproachable, well understood, we ecuted. and these are qualities which we are uot at istomed to moet with in Italians principally. We hav iw to mention the great aria " "aatra Diva," the gel "Norma." This is, as everybody knows, the mot fllcult piece to sing; when a singer renders it with pu grace, elegance, and precision, she has at one lined her " letlre if noblctit." Tedesco, we ss without flattery or extra laudatlou, reminded u the very talented Oriel, who is the queen of th iging art. She expressed admirably the caht Ha ef this air, and was, after it, received with an in unse enthusiasm. The grand duo between Norma an lalgisa was given with ?rcat rnfrafn by Tedesco an linierl, and we remarked In It a magnificent chromati ale,which produced a great effect. The soene in whic orrna discovers the love of PoUion for Adalgisa, an reatens tjiem with her revenge, was, indeed, a capiti ece of acting by Tedesco: the Inflexion of voice whic e gave to theso words, " crema j>tr fc" was terrlfli id her low notes, full of that depth and son< ty which are peculiar to her bewitching capacities.wa liA.fl mnm and fivna wa ahnnld pprtRinlv Draifl arly the whole opera; but we will only invite ou aders to go and hear for themselves. In the trio an lorus of the last scene. Sever! expressed his despair i very good manner, anil showed the audience what the ay expect from him this evening?we mean a real dii ay of his talent Wo need not say that the month ( ine had sent all its rotes and flowers to the Park Thel e, and that thsy were thrown at the feet of Tedesc hen the play was over. Slgnora Rainier!, called out b io audieuce, appeared (in her city costume), her han Tedesoo's, and was received with great applause. T< ght " Norma" will be rupoated. and no doubt th >era will be at well attended as yesterday. VauxhallGarden.?Campbell's EthiopianSerenadei e attracting respectable houses to hear their represen tions of negro character W. 6. Donaldson, the tarn rine player, is full of wit and merriment, and is be ming a lavorite. Their solos choruses, and refralni a much admired. We will have them very soon ii oadway, contesting for ascendancy with the othe nstrels who preceded them. Campbell says " there 1 such word as fail," and he is determined to emplo; the leading negro talent he can find. IVinchell. the celebrated comic lecturer, has beei tying to orowded houses at Syracuse. The paper o it town reports his exhibition room as filled by th >st respectable class, and that they separated, deter ned to Invite their friends the next evening, iignora Pico was to give a concert at New Haven las sning, assisted by Signor Tito Nesi and Maestro Clan . Beames, which last mentioned gentleman was to pre le at the piano. We hope she had a good house. Christy's Minstrels are still at Syraouse. Madame Houry-Joly and M. Dubrueil, the prima don and baritone of the Eroncli Opera of New Orleans ) about to give concerts in this city, Boston, Philadel la, Saratoga, and Newport. We are not informed o ) order of their visits to these various places. The) d at present In this city. Hers and Sivori were to give their third and last oon rt at Masonic Hall, Nashville, on the evening of th< th inst. Sporting Intelligence* Harlem Course?Trottino.?There was a goodl; lister of the trotting fraternity, at this track yester ,y, to witness the promised sport, which was mile heati st three in five under the saddle, four entries, vis W. Wheelan, enters b. m. Bell Ringer. T. Jackson, " s g. Elias Hicks. F. Johnson, " s. g. Butcher Boy. J. D. Mr.Mann, " .... br.*m. Reality. The latter named proving lame at the Btart, was witb awn, and Elias HickB became the favorite, the mar -eviously holding that position. First Heat?Klias Hicks took the lead on gettin 10 word, and held it throughout the heat; notwitl ending that the Bell Ringer gave him as much wor i the lust bulf mile an it was possible for him to tinisl lias won by about three lengths, the mare breaking u ithiu fifty yards of the stand. at which time they wei cads and points The Butcher Boy was distance* iine of the heat, 2:53. Second Heat.?An even start, and a very fine an ose contest for the first half mile; after which, Elii rew away from the mare, and beat her home. The tin ' this beat was much better than that of the provioi le, ; but it was evident that the Bell Ringer ha >t speed enough to beat the horse. Third Heat.?Ellas took the lead at the start, an ild it to the end of the race, the Bell Ringer nevt iming near him until they reached the home stretct i making the turn of which, she came close up wit in, and struggled hard but unsuccessfully for the leu the score, Eiias won by about a length, in 2:81. This track is one of the most ooDVenlent in this neigl >rhood. being easy of access; and with a few slight in rovements. such as the removal of a few worthlei 'ees, which abut out from the spectators a view of soin irts of the course, a slight change in the position of th ands. Sic, (Sic. it would become a great place of resort foodruff, it is understood, intends mailing the requisil nprovements shortly, when inducements will be offers i the owners of fast Dags to have the Harleui Troftiu ourse crow led every tine day with the admirers of th tcitlng sport. City Intelligence. The Wfather?The thermometer,stood at 74 deg i full street yesterday M. The day was agreeably warn nd must have done vast service to the growing cro; nd green produce in the country, after the late rains. Fires.?A fire occurred yesterday morning at 1 o'cloc i the premises No. 3 Catharine street, occupied b A Rue as a bonnet, clock and umbrella stere. Tt remises were on Are in two places. The fire was c: nguished with trilling damage. At half-paBt 2 o'clock yesterday morning, another fii roke out at No. 297 Front street, in the chemical fai iry belonging to Truslow it Jackson. The inside of tl uildlng was destroyed The premises were a small tv ory building, in which soda, lie. was kept. The fi 'igicated accidentally. The General Mohoan.?We. yesterday, in oompai lib a select company of gentlemen, made a deligbtf icursion down the Lower Bay, in the fine steamer Ge organ. The Gen. M. is about 190 tons burthen; w lilt at Washington, N. J., and for beauty of modi rengtb, and good taste in her fitting up. will compa .vorably with with any craft vet launched; her cabi re tastefully and elegantly finished, and replete wi 11 that conduces to comfort. She is built of Jersey oa nder the supervision of Captain E. It. Hanks, of Sou .inboy, one of our most experienced and popular pack aptalns, to whose liberality we are indebted for o leosant trip. Of her performance on her trial trip, i resent expressed themselves in no measured tern he has proved a remarkably fast sailer. She is inten d for a packet to and from Charleston. Broadway.? Perhaps at no former period has Broa ray presented so disgraceful an appearauoe as at pt ent; its dilapidated condition in many parts, the dep f mud and tilth through its whole extent, rendern t almost impassable, with the exception of that ps iliere the ltuss pavement is used. Will the authorlti ver wake up to the ueoessity of attending to this va lioroughfare, and having it kept properly repairs 'be little sweepers who now clean the crossways, mul ally a trifling sum by keeping them " fordablo" am Be piles of muil and rubbish that are gathered in tl ,re?'t An occasional "refresher" on this subject, ould appear, is actually necessary to remind the ci ithers of wbat ought to be done; but tbey heed it m. he people will speak out on this subject boldly at last Thi First Ward?The stree:s iu almost all parls lis ward, nre as usual, filled up with mud and tilth rery description. Dead dogs, cats, &c. &c., also tal p a pretty fair propoition of the streets. Doos Louse.? What are the dog-killers about ? T1 reets are Infested with dogs that prowl about unmu ed. to the terror of the passers-by. .The law ordinan lould be put in force against all such animals, that a lowed to prowl about uuinuzzled in various parts le slty. Koran Drowsed.?The body of an unknown man, a irently about 30 years old, dressed in darkolotbes,su >sed to be John Allen, was found in Spuyten Duyv reek, yesterday morninf. Dor Drowsed.?A boy (name not ascertained), w; icidentally drowned in the North River yesterday, at le coroner called to bold an inquest upon his body. Fatal Accident.?The coioner held an inquest ye rday on the body of John Koach, a native of Irelan ho, while engaged with others in raising a three stoi line building at the corner of Uloomingdale Road an >th street, was killed by the building falling upon hit urdlct accordingly. 11 Is said that the building wi >ry slightly put together, and only surprising that id not fallen to pieces at an earlier day. Tlie Famine Loaf. Your previous article, Mr. Kditor, has elicited the fo wing communication to nother paper. If the test ony of the writer be true, (and the experience of an iker can test it.) we have a simple rule to ascertain tl nantitv of flour In each loaf. As a loaf is increased 1 eight beyond the weight of the flour 33>j per cen .hree pounds of flour making four pounds of bread len deducting .hi of the weight of every loaf (or 2A pi sat.) and we have the quantity of flour therein. Ca ou inform in? why there Is no regulation ou the subjci r the weight of bread, when we have a standard f( rerv thin* else ' 1 do nntmon ih.i ?hu l...l,.,rU shr.nl Ive a curtain amount of bread for a given lun, but tbi ley ah uld be compelled to Nell it by the pound, aa in en in. ke.. kn , are cold. If they were, for convonlenc impelled to make 1. 'J, 8, and 4 pound loarea, the prk ould regulate itaelf? rather competition would regi tte the price. A LABOKKR. Mliuu. Koitnm In your paper of the 19th inatan noticed a communication aigned Staff of Life, inakin K|Uiriea bow much bread a pound of flour will maki would atate that being in the ({uartermaater Depar lent IJ. S Army n long time, and having the auperli tudenco of the bakery, I had to learn the proooai ( laklng a barrel of flour into dough before I went o lat duty; one barrel of flour or 190 pounda when i ough, holda about 11 gallons or 90 pounda of water, allona of veaat, and 3 pounda aalt, making a maaa of 3( itinda. which evaporatca in kneading, baking and cool ig. about 40 pounda,leaving in bread about 366 pound le difference between bread and flour belug about 33 n cent on flour. Staff of Life atatea, that the ahtllii iaf weighs two pounda aiz ouncea, that would moke tt rice of flour f 14 per barrel. HI' AKTKRMABTER, Police Intelligence. Jhrttl of a Frmalt Boarding-Houtt Thitf.? Officer I ' We H. Stephens, one of the man attar had at tha t o lower police, arrested yesterday a genteel looking young i a i, woman, dreaaed In black, by the name of Claodina Doug- . a . lass alias Sarah Coroory, on a warrant Issued by Justioe ; a ' Drinker, wherein she stands charged with stealing six | t e white lace Tells, valued at $18, four head dresses worth ' ii e $8, twelve barbae valued at $34, three pieces of lace edg- ; |i ing worth $11, 3 linen chemises and a oard case worth ! e 0 $8? valued in all at $84; the property of Mrs. Mary W. I c r* Cremlrrl r#?idiair lit No 117 Kr&nklin If nn. n ? pears that the aocusod took board at the above premises f< h about the let of Mareb lest, and shortly after she left e " the house the property was mlosing, some of which has t 'r been seen In her possession sinoe that time, it seems a ' this is the same woman who. a few days ago. represented t "J that she had been robbed in one of the Broadway stages e of a purse, in the shape of a heart, oontalning $11)0. This o story turns out to be a mere fabrication, in order to I create some good feeling towards her by the persons s with whom she last boarded, at No. 13d Hudson street. I y We are ir formed that she has been carrying on this f 0 game for some time past, consequently, all persons who 1 have been robbed, at the various boarding houses around ? .? town where this lady in ' black," has visited, will d? 1 well by calling upon Justice Osborne, at the Tombs, in r order to identify the prisoner. Bhe was committed to 0 prison for a further bearing. ? A Dishonest Servant.?Officer Dodge of the7tli ward, ? arrested, yesterday, a servant girl by the naine of Mar'* guret Ogden, on a charge of stealing from the premises, S 8 No 104 Chambers street, 1 diamond stud, worth $10; 3 i y ruby and pearl studs, valued at $15; 1 silver butter knife, * 10 worth $1 00; and an unfinished dress, worth $3?in all [ lB valued at $39 60. the property of Mr. Josiah Peyton. 2 it seems this girl formerly lived at service with Mr. Pay- t' ton, and shortly after the property was stolen she left, c 1 but no clue was ascertained of the property, until a yesterday, when a servant girl by the name or Han0 nah Lawson, who resided at No. 100 Chambers street, } next door to Mr. Payton's, saw in the possession , of the accused a diamond stud, which the accused told 5 ber she found in the street; instead of whieh it turns . 11 out to be one of the identical studs stolen from Mr. Pay- f 8' ton. Blnoe her arrest another stud, and a scarf, has been i reoovered by the officer, both of which have been ldon- J titled as being a portion of the stolen Property. Justice J 10 Osborne locked her up in the Tombs for a further hear- J J ing. ' u Arrest of a Burglar.?Officer Curry, of the 8d ward, n arrested, about one o'olook on Tuesduy morning, a man y by the name of Jacob Hague, who was found conoealed 'l ou the premises 33 Dey street, occupied by Mr. Michael < Leonard. The cry of thief was given, and the abovo of- ? tloer was readily on the spot, ana oonveyed the rascal to ? 0 the station house. Justice ^Osborne committed him 7 to prison. ' Suspicion of Stealing a Coat.?Officer Laekman. of ,

~ the 6tn ward, arrested on Monday night, a man calling , himself Peter Fallon, on suspicion of having stolen a t drab sack overcoat, wbioh the accused was trying to * sell. The ooat Is evidently stolen; for which an owner i_ is wanted. Apply to Col. Snow, the Property Clerk at the Tombs. J Arrest on Suspicion.?Officers Martin and Horton, of t i- the 0th ward, arrested, at 4 o'clock yesterday morning. ? ), a suspicious fellow oalled John Henry, and oonveyed him a to the station-house, before Captain Perry, who " frisk- l: r ed" the gentleman, anu found on his person a burglar's 1 s chisel, a candle, matches, and various other tools used by , f the fraternity, being nfoely prepared for any good job that might fall under his observation. Justice Osborne ? a locked him up for a further hearing. # J ,f Charge of Orand Larceny.? Officer Joseph, arrested ' B yesterday a Frenchman,named Jean Baptiste Claudell.on ajobarge of stealing from the trunk of John Peters, the sum or 1300 francs It appears that the aooused and j. the complainant arrived together from Havre, in the 'r 1 bark Croton, about ten days ago, and put up at the ^ 0 Frenoh boarding-house of Mr. Feusier, No. 35 Dey " street, where yesterday, it seems, the trunk of Peters I was forced open, and the above money carried off. On c searching the trunk of Claudell, the offloer found two . bags, containing 780 francs and several pieces of gold ooin. This money is supposed to be a portion of that K ' stolen. Justice Osborne committed him to the Tombs 4 f for a further hearing. 2 r c Law Intelligence. 1 * U. 8. Circuit Court, June '12.?Before Judge Nelson.? 'Mhe Slave Case.?Mr. Car not, whom we yesterday i mentioned as having been arrested under a bench war- i rant, was brought before Judge Nelson this morning, I together with Mr. Charles D. Mathews, the owner of tfie y bark Chancellor, who had also been indicted, and against > whom a bench warrant was issued, to have the amount , of ball fixed. Afcor hearing counsel on both sides, his ' honor fixed the bail to be giron by Carnot at $6000? , " that to be given by Mr. Mathews at $3000. Mr. Matuews , gave bail immediately, and was discharged. Mr. Ed ward L. Mathews and Mr. Thomas Gardiner are his 1 sureties. Mr. Carnot had not given ball up to six o'clock yesterday evening. Freeman and Gilson, the captain and mate of the Chancellor, were also held to ball; Freeman in $3000, and Gilson in $1500. This o&se . ? will not be tried before the next October term. The oase of Wilder vs. Gayler is still on trial. ; K Superior Court?Juno 22?Before Judge Oakley.? J Theodore Kimm v$. John Sattig.?This was an action j k for assault and battery. The parties are both Germans, I r one of them, the plaiutiff, resides at St. Louis, and the I P other, the defendant, keeps a wine cellar in Broadway. re It appeared the plaintiff and a man named Braah. another German, were acquainted in St. Louis, and had some difficulty there; they met in the month of August lost at i d a coffee house in William street, in this city, aud renew- > iH ed the dispute; there were friends of both parties present, ' 18 and amongst them the defendant; Braah asked the plain- ] " tiff how were all friends in St. Louis, what he (Braah) | d had said to his father-in-law about him. the plaintiff. ] Braah then repeated what he had said, which was, that d ho (Kimm) was a Jew and a thief; Kimm then ordered "r him out of the room, Braah refused and leaned back on 'i his chair; the plaintiff collared him, and they both fell '' on the lioor, the plaintiff uppermost; the defendant, with j ,d another person whose name was not mentioned, rushed | at the plaintiff and struck him?for this assault and bat- < tery the action wus brought. The defence was. that t !* plaintiff was the aggressor, he having first struck Braah; ' it was also attempted to be proved that detendant only ' 16 interfered to separate the parties, and that it was the 1 other man and not defendant that struck the plaintiff ? The jury gave a verdict of $60 for plaiutiff. For plaiutiff, Messrs. Duyree aud Htembler; for defendant, lvlr. E. d Sandford. IC i Superior Court.?At the ensuing July term of this , Court, there will not be any argument calendar made up, and no argument heard. The first two weeks will be devoted to the trial of issues of fact. " Court or Common Pleas, June 22.?Before Judge Daly.?Alexander Hruen vs. IVm. W. Chester.? >B This cause, referred to yesterday, was concluded to-day. The Judge in his charge told tlie jury that the law aplk plicable to this case was so plain, that it was enough for y him to read It to them; the only question they had to >e decide was, did Taylor, as the agent of the Coinmeroial t- bank of Perth Amboy, discount the bill of exchange in suit and pay in small notes of the bank; if they believed re be did, tuey ought to find verdict for the defendant; if c* not, then they ought to find for the plaintiff. Sealed 18 verdict. Court ok Over and Terminer?This Court opened and immediately after adjourned. No criminal business will be taken ud until Monclav next. ul Circuit Court.?The day calendar of thin Court was n. railed over, and a few inquests taken, after whioh the as Court adjourned. ~ ^ Court ok General. Sessions, June 23.?Before RecornB der Scott and Aldermen Adams and Oilmartin. th Trial for Falte Pretencee, resumed.?At the oponlng k of the court this morning. the trial of Henry Brisch. inllj dieted for having, on the 37th day of April, by false and st fraudulent pretences, obtained $11 from Carl Claus, a ur German emigrant, was resumed. The evidence on the all part of the prosecution here closed; whereupon A. L. ? Jordan. Esq. counsel for the defence, moved to quash the Indictment; which was opposed by Francis B. Cutting, Esq for the people, and the court denied the moj. tion The following testimony was then adduoed for the defence : ? ~Ciiari.ii Wilmot sworn?I was a clerk in the offloe 1(, of Mr Brisch on the 37th of April last; 1 first saw Claus ,rt in the house of Mr. Swarts, In Washington street; 1 afterwards saw him in Mr. B,'s office; 1 sold him the ticket et at Swartz's house; I got the ticket from Mr. Brisch; Claus came to the office and said that I gave him the t,, wrong ticket?that he wanted to go to Taylorsville. id Ohio; I told him that made a difference; 1 then told him I would take the ticket back and give him one to lt Pittsburg, and return $1; he then asked me what he t_ should do after he got to Pittsburg, being a stranger; I ,t told him that Pittsburg was the last depot on our line tefrre he would branch off for Taylorsville, Ohio; he Qf seemed to be satisfied, and said he believed I was right. ot At this stage of the trial the court adjourned over till gu Wednesday morning. Court Calendar.?Circuit Court?Causes reserved on Tuesday's calendar, and from No 100 to 160 Superior x" Court? Nos. 66, 6. 33. 31, 67, 69, 71, 4,48,49,60,61,63 c" 14, 60, 64.19, 77, 78, 79. 80. 309. 81 to 89 inclusive. Comr* mnn Pleat. Part 1?7, 18,17,30, 31, 35,9.37, 39,811. OI Part 3? 33, 46, 48, 60, 63, 64, 68. 60, 63, 64, 66, 68, 70, 73, 74. p p." Miscellaneous. e Mr. D. S. Gilford, of Chatham, Columbia Co., commltted suicide, on Monday, by hanging himself. He was , partially deranged, and had made one or two unsuccessful attempts before. Ship fever is said to be prevalent at West Troy. A j, man died on a grass plot out of doors a few days ago; i-y his family were taken to the Alms House, d Flour speculators are swarming here?since the great n advance in breadstuffs. There is some wheat in the is Territory now, but after the next erop we ean show the it Eastern millers what the prolific soli of Wisconsin can do in the way of wheat growing.? Milwaukie Daily IPitcontin. Bth init. . The Quebeo City Council there, without waiting for 'J* the Governor General's answer to the petition, relative * to the ereotlon of sheds, for sick emigrants, on the vacant ground adjoining tne Marine Hospital, have rescind>e ?d the resolution, on whioh that petition was based, vis : J1 ''That a by-law be immediately passed "to prohibit the *' ereotiou of any temporary building within the limits of ) the city, for the reception of sick emigrants." n The proceedings in the Court of Common Pleas for jt Columbia county during the past week have been Inte)r resting. Amongst other oases was that of The People j vs. Peter and Calvin Finkle, for an assault and battery it with intent to kill, upon E. P. Cowles. Esq., on the 31st t of March last. This case occupied nearly four days, and resulted in the conviction of the accused, who were sentunned by the court to imprisonment at hard labor at Mount Pleasant, for the term of three years and four months each. t A new democratic paper called the ffeto Jertey Union. ~ has just been established at New Brunswick. N. J. The B Union is to be edited by A. E. Gordon, assisted by Mr t. Geo. C. Waite, formerly of the Democratic Banner The tone of the paper, judging from the first number. ,f is to be elevated. n A notorious negro man, named Haywood, who mur n derail yr. h. uoougame last Mil wu captured laatrin2 turday week In Oee'a Bend, Wilcox county. While hie U> pureuera were attempting to arreat him he ahot Mr. t- Samuel t'.aaley, who died from the wound that evening a; and burated a cap at Mr. Jamea Chamber*. He ha* been *? lodged In Wlloox Jail. Two men have loat their Urea In ig attempt* to arreat him, and anoth r, Mr. I'atten, waa te left by him for dead He la )he property of J. W. Bridget* of Wuoox.?Mobile Herald and Tribune, Ibtk inet. The Rum Parcment. Any of our citizens, who will taku the trouble to giro he Rum pnvsment an examination. In about one hour fler the olaarlng off of a rain etorrn, will sue that dry nd elmoat elean, that It will need but little sweeping, nd that scarcely any duet forms upon it; and if attenively observed. it will be found that nearly all the dirt , i near the ends, conclusively proving that has been de- I >o>ited from the wheels of vehicles, that have brought i ach some filth from the cobble stone pavement. Pro- ; ceding in the Inspection, it will be found that the com- 1 aon pavement is almost covered with a coat of mud, < Drmed by the action of the falling rain washing up the | arth from between the stones, at the same time that he pounding giveu by the wheels of the passing vehi!e?, beats the stones down into the quagmire mass, and ' bus raises ths mud still more to the surface Such an 1 xhibilion appeared in all its glory on Monday, about ue P. M., whs* the mud below Chamber? and above leade streets, was driven by the horses' hoofs Into the ide walks aud into the faces of Ills pedestrians, while io such dirty baptism blessed tboee passing the lluss i laveuieat. Jlow much will be saved in brooms and lator, to clean the streets and in washing facos and garDenis, when the whole of Broadway is thus paved ' V'e ask suuie of our mathematical friends, of the sorpoatlon, to caloulate this and oblige us with an answer. Reception off the President off the United 'e?~ . Committee of the^Common Couucil^t^ make riuiigrincuis lor mv reception 01 me riruurai 01 me uun?? Itatei, having selected General Gilbert Hopkins as the Grand ilarshal of the day. >e?|.ectfully request such societies as ueiltn to particulate upon the occasion, to report themselves to he Committee, who will be in attendance lor that purpose, in he Chamber of the Board of A-ldermeu, on Wednesday, the 3d inst., from 10 A M. to 2 P. M., and on the following day, rom 10 19 12 M-, at the same place, after which time uo furlier applications can be received By order of the Committee. JAMES D. OLIVER, Chairman. Beauties of the Opera.?Subscribers of this donthly Musical Work are informed that iu cousequeuce of he great desire to obtain the celebrated song aud portrait of ' Jeuuy Liud," the advertiser will issue the first nunber on Friday morning?coutents of which are, "The Hermit's 'rophecy," as snug in the opera of " Robert U Diable,'' by leuuy Liud, embellished with a correct portrait; "When the oys of youth," Eccouil Pegno, bv Donizetti; "Napolitaiue," I m dreaming of thee, and yams from the opera of "Ernaiii." Subscription $5 |>er annum in advance , or 60 cents per number, ayable on delivrry. ATWILL, 2ul Broadway, Music Repository. Tbe Flowers fPeruoiillied?In parts at 85 euts each, being a translation of " Les Flrurs Auimees," plendidly illustrated with steel engravings, be-u il'ully olored. The work is written in the similitude of a dream, describings rebellion of the flowers iu Kairy Land. The lowers, being discontented with their condition, demanded o live on earth inhuman form Woman, (they mnrtnnred.) vas far more intelligent and happy, aud they would remain 10 longer merely simple flowers. Their subsequent advenurea ure irresistibly interesting and instructive. H. MARTIN, 170 Broadway. Diamond Pointed Gold Pens?Tlze public will please notice that the best Pens have the makers' name itamprd upon each Pen, thus "Levi Brown, A.D., 1847," " Alien (J. Bagley. New Vork," " Josiah Haydeu, fc Co." kc., vhile the (wild cat or) inferior qualities, (and galvanized) are tamped Empire, Richelieu, Itc, These are palmed ofT as leing the best iu (he city, by some who offer as the genuine -evi Brown, the 1 Cong ess" Pen. and as the genuine Albert O. Bagley, the Prince Albert Pen, thereby deceiving the purchaer, and injuringthe reputation of celebrated makers. J. W. OREATON k CO., 71 Cedar street, np stairs, have elected Pens of the best makers, and sell at retail the genuine Ubert O. Bagley Pen for $1 75 only, silver pen and pencil case ucluded. All others iu proportion. Green Turtle Soup?Palmer df Hushes In he field again. To meet the kind patronage of their many riends, they will this day serve up at 11 o'clock A. M.. their nuch admired Oreeu Turtle Soup, at the Enterprise Saloon, 84 iVall Street P. k H. would respectfully remind gastronomists that uo deicacy attainable is out of their possession ; so attend ye epi:mes. Dr. Kelley, the xe&lous advocate of the new ystein of medicine termed the " Anvlytiial Practice," will ive his monthly attendance at the Analitico-Medical Institute 26 Broadway, on Wednesday the 23d, and remain until the am lust. lor consultation witn all laboring under any lorm ol hronic disease, or those of long standing. Hia ad\ ice in all aaea ia invariably gratuitous. Office hour* from OA M. to : P. M. Portable Dreulng Caati, In ail that the name mporta, compact and complete; each article coutained theren beiug of the very beat quality, and of aize moat convenient or Use, with addition of the metallic Tablet Razor Strop, lufficient in itself to recommend it, for aale at O. SAUNDERS k SON, 177 Broadway, oppoaite Howard Hotel. Fine Cutlery_The Subscriber*' assortment tmbraces every poaaible variety pattern of Pen, Pocket, Deak, md Sporting Knife, with a large variety of choice Razora, which will be warranted to the purchaser. Alao, Sciaaora, Nail Files, Tweezera, See. O. SAUNDERS k SON. 177 Broadway, a few doora above Courtlandt at. From the 5, Y. Globe, June I*?Wigs and Hair Work.?Barker aeema dete mued not only to bring the rice of dreaaiug and ahampooing ladies' hair to a proper itaudard, but he has alao made eztenaive arrangements for mauifacturing wiga and all kinda of hair work, either for ladiea or tentlemen, at 33><i per cent lower than any other establishment nthiacity. We advise all such as may require ai:y article in is line, to give him a call, aa they will fiuu it greatly to their iiecuniary advantage to do so. His place of business la at 319 Yt Broadway, opposite the Carlton House Who Cuts your Hair 7?This Is a question so ften asked of geutlemen whose h<ir presents that exquisite snd recherche appearance, only to be obtaiued at the Innds of ?n artiste, that we take the liberty of informing those gentlemen who are not acquainted with the fart, aa nt?o strangers rioting the city, that the only establishment we know of is nt Kidgway's, corner of Broadway and Maiden Lane (up srairs) Do uot forget tne number?170 Broadway, corner of Maiden Laue (upatairs). jeSteod '< H.lchelleu" Diamond Point Pens, |li only.? rhe public will nlease to notice that the " Richelieu" Diamond Pointed Gold Pens cau he had only of J. V. Savage, 93 fulton atreet. We understand that the success of these Pens las excited the cupidity ol a set of sharpers, and that they lust week succeed, d in palming oil' a large number ol their trashy dings for the genuine " Richelieu ' Pens. The imposition will be readily detected, <f the public will luotice this adrer. i.ement. Other Gold Pens, with silver Holders and Pencils, from 79 cenuto $1 90. The Wigs and Scalps manufactured by Batchelor, are certainly the greatest iu\entioir *>( the age ? l'hey are so perfectly natural in appearance, th <t it ia impossible to detect them. We would recommend all persons wishing the best w igs or toupees, to call al Batrhelnr's, No. 3 Wall treet, near Broadway. where they can always be suretofiid a large assortment; anu also B achelor's instantaneous liquid Hair Dye, for changiug red or grey hair, without injury to the liairorskiu. _ Every Mother's Book?The great Interest manifested by married ladies in the subject trented of in this work has oearly exhausted the firit edition. The author is not allowed to state in detail the character ol the work, but he can assnre his female readers that it ia universally approved of t>y those for whose benefit ir is designed. For sale at 222 Broadway, uuder the American Museum, and Zeiber It Co., corner nfChesiiul and Third strerts. Philadelphia, and of the publisher, No. 2 Ami street. Letters enclosing $1 will ensure sendiug the book, post paid, to order. 3 The Man-led Woman's Private Medical Companion?By Dr. A M.M iuriceau, Professor of Diseases oi Women. Hecoud edition. Price (I. The great demand for this most important work (of which thousands are sold) has compelled the issue of a new editiou. Ev. ry female is getting a copy, whether married or unmarried. Eor sale at BURGESS, STRINGER k Co, 222 Broadway, under the America.) Museum; 209 Broadway, and by Dr A M. Mauriceau. at Ins Medical Office, 129 Liberty street. New Fork: Zeiber k Co, corner of Chesuut and Third streets, Pliila.; C. K. Fisher, Richmond, Vs.; Geo. Redfield, Troy Little k Co, Albany. Ou the receipt nffl, a copy will be transmitted bv mail (free of postage) to all parts of the United States. j21 211 exS Dr. Wood's Sarsapuxllla and Wild Cherry Bitters ?At certain seas ns ol the year, and particularly in th< rummer, many persons are subject to a depression of th< spirits, accompanied by a debilitated stomach, loss of appetite nervous irritation, general languor, and a variety of symptoms which it is impossible to describe. The only way to removt this di e ise is, to streugtheu the stomach by tne use of propel tonic remedies, to brace up the muscles, secure ail appetite foi food, and allay nervous irritatisn,and by putting the body in a iiign 9 m c tii iirnmi iu |>ruuucf rase anu air iikui hi iiiiiim. x i do I hi 4 uothing ia mora effective than the Sa'aaparilln anc Wild Cherry Bitters. They are rniilidently recommended ai the brat lUtnmer medicine ever offered to the public. Bold wholesale and retail by Wyattlt Ketcnum, 121 Fnltor street, 1<?2 Broadway, 311 Bleecker atreet, N. Y. Price $1 it large bottles. jell 3t eod MONEY MARKET. Tuesday, June Pi M. There waa a fair buslnena at the stock hoard thin morn ing. There waa a general decline. Treaaury Notea fel off Reading Bonds K; Indiana X; N. A. Trust }i Reading Railroad X; Farmers' Trust 1; Illinois Bank }i Canton >?; Long Island 1X; Harlem IX; Norwich am Worcester X; Stonington IX; and Pennsylvania ft'* X Kentucky 6,s Improved X; and Morris Canal XAt the second board Long Island went up Harlen X; and Reading Railroad Xi Canton deelined ani Norwich and Worcester XThere is nothing doing in foreign exchange. According to the Custom House books, the steamsblp Cambria brought but $116,66ft in specie. Ones ot the Massachusetts, and Shoe and Lealhei Dealers'Banks of Boston, altered to $.)0's and $100'! have appeared. Counterfeit $5's on the Andover Bnnk are becoming quite common. The F.astern. Boston and Maine, and Providence railroads, hare each declared semi-annual dividends of foui per cent. The Fastern is payable on the 6th July, the Boston and Maine on the 6th. The New York and New Haven Railroad have given notice that interest at the rate of six per cent per annum will be paid to the stockholders on the 1st of July next. The Tonawanda Railroad Company has declared a dividend of A per cent upon the capital, parable on the let of July. The Buffalo and Niagara Fall* Railroad hare declared a eeml-annual dividend of four per cent, payable on the let July, at the Rank of the State of New Vork. It ie etated in one or two paper* lately received from Mauaohueette, that the manufacture* In thin countrj ere in a very depreeeed etate. and that eeveral have do olured " only"' five per cent half yearly dividend*, and eomn a* low a* throe per cent. The reaeon for throwing out theee etatemente la not given. It la clear tlief whether the manufacturer* declare higher dividend* 01 not,the manufacturee.of the United State* are proepernu* and on the increaee. Throughout the Union, and par tieularly at the 8onth, mill* have atarted into ei!*t*nce and arc now In a thriving condition American cottoi fabric* are finding a market In all part* of the world Already the manufacturer* of Fnglatid feel the conipeti tlon that haa made Ita appearance in the United State* On thla point, the Circular to Banktrt of the :28th ult * a ? * The effect' of dlmlnlehed enp plica aud enhanced price* of raw material* mnat b won* In England thnn In o'her countries, because out ant for their manufactured product* is full; it* hat* glutted all market* at tow yrloM; our customor* will not belier* In lha permaaanc* or long duration of ad*enced prion*; and at ail ereuts tbay will gire no oommeusurate aJraaoe till tha la^(a Ktookj offered thaui at the lower range of prlra* ham been sold. Nothing but bare markets and ecant auppllea oan raise th* Talus of British Jt .,dla' Lhlne. and all the principal marts of South Amerioa. Wi bare filled all at the low Crleea. and hare no margin loft on wbiob we eould force igher priced good*. Look on tbe other hand at the tat* of some of our riral* in this particular. Thor hare no glutted market* with large stook* to be run off, b?for? new good* can command purchasers. Their Increasing population* will, on their smaller scale of manufacture, take off the fre?h goods at higher price*. hftrtiiimM all intrusion from HtuU i* n?nklhUn,i tli., ;u the cut In France, in Kuasla, and, ou all but An* fabrics, in tbe United States. It is more or lees so in all thu countries protected by the Xollvereiu The effect . of higher prices of raw materials lu all those countries will be very different front the effect in England, because three years' tether to the low range has imposed a sort of necessity upon her to remain wlthiu that circumscribed circle of prioes ; and sho must remain within It till her accumulated stocks are disposed of. Tbe other countries having no such accumulated stocks will more readily force the higher priced goods into consumption, which in them too is ever being extended. The people of England are fully clothed with .Manchester goods ; tbe people of Russia half olotbed. This again reveals another remarkable difference against England. We expect, therefore, to see Russia and the United States shoot ahead in manufactures, and with a less degree of impetus also France and Oermany. Stock Exchange. $2000 Tress Notes >30 107 ltiO Morris Canal n), 2001 do sfiO 106 V 12j do 20 72000 do 107V 100 do j?V 2000 Kentucky 6's 105.V 20 do blO *0 100U do Bonds 105 125 Cautou Co 40 10000 Penn Bonds 11 50 do >10 46 77000 Indiana Bond) 48 10# do 4tV - 1000 do 48 V 100 do 46V 5000 Readiug Buds b15 77V 50 do 46V 2000 do bl5 77V 25 do Gmos 40 lOoOQ do >12 77% 220 Canton Scrip 4V 1000 do 77V 5 r.ric Kit 61 2000 do sl5 77V 875 Long Island RK 34 25 shs City Bank 109 50 do s30 34 8 State Bank 90V 225 do 3?V 109 North Ain Trust 10* 100 Hailem RR 64V 5J Keadnig Railroad 6IV 300 no . 61V 350 do blO 65 107 do bl5 61V 720 do 65 liO do 61%' 50 do 64V 20 do >60 63V 100 do b30 62 175 Nor 8c Wor RR 5iV 200 Farmers'Trust 37 100 do stmos 5<V 400 do b30 37 20 do 53V 100 do s60 36V 100 <1> 514s 820 do 36V 100 do b60 54V 100 do 36 V 50 do 55 100 VicksburgKH h30 12V 222 do 54 V 22 Illinois Baulr 17V 20 do b30 54V 22 Housatouic Kit 39 50 Stbniugtou Kit 58V Second Board. $1000 Headiug Mort Bds 7G 20 shs Harlem RR b30 62V 50 sirs Long island RR 34.V 20 do 62 100 do 3lV 20 do 65 150 do 31V 20 do 65V 24) do 34 V 220 do 62 100 do bGO 34), 100 do 62V 100 do Ii60 34V 200 Farmers' Loan 36V 120 do 34V 20 do b30 37 20 ? do 31V 20 do , 630 37 50 Canton Co 46V 100 Reading RR 65V 22 do 46V 50 _ do 65>5 55 b t? > 50 N?r 41 W?' <3<1 24 25 Stouington RR 58 50 do >30 54 25 do .28 200 do b60 54 25 do bCO 58 V 100 Illinois State Bank 17 25 do b60 58V New Stock Exchange. $2000 Tresy Notes b30 187\' 150 sirs Harlem RR h3 64V 2000 do Dec 31 107V 50 do b3 64 V 100 sirs U 8 Bank b30 4 V 50 do b3 64 V 50 Farmers' Trust b3 36V 200 do s3 64V 20 do 36V .20 do 64V 20 ? do cash 36V 20 do blO 64jJ 25 Canton Co b3 46* 5# Nor k. Wor b3 54 V 22 do 46?-i 50 do btw 54V 50 do casir 46 V 200 do 54)2 25 Stouington RR b30 55V 50 do blO 54 V 25 . do s3 58 V 100 do cash 54 V 100 Long Island RR b! 34 v 100 do cash 54 CITY TRADE REPORT. Nkw York, Tuesday Afternoon, June 33. The flour and grain market beoame more settled today. Sales of fair brands Michigan and Genesee were made at $7 35 a $7 37%, including some lots of Oh!o and Oswego at the latter figure. A lot of straight brands Miohigan, was also sold at $7 37%. Sales of Ohio wheat Jwlth some lots of Genesee, were made varying in price from 170 cents for mixed Ohio to 175o for red, and 185c a 187%o for Genesee. Northern yellow corn sold at 98 a 100c, and western mixed at 90 a 93o. To arrive in July a sale was made at 85c. Rye sold at $1 10. Oats remained at about 64 a 65o. Provisions were dull. A sale of new prime pork was made at $13, whioh exhibited a further decline. Groceries remained at about the same, with very light sales. Ashes?The sales of Pots reached about 350 barrels. 100 of which were reported sold at $4 76 ; and 150 do at . $1 87%. and about 50 do of I'oarls at $0. Bheaustufks?Flour.?We report sal.is of 9 a 10 00J bbls. of fair brands Michigan, Ohio, Oswego, and Oenesee at $7 36a $7 37%; 600 do UencBee Hold at $7 36; 1000 do. straight brands Michigan sold at $7 31%; 600 do. Ohio round hoop sold at $7 13%; and 100 do. at $7 18%, and 160 do. extra at $7 60; 3000 do. Baltimore brands sold on private Lorins, and 137 do. damaged sold by auction, at $5 03% a $6 35, lor cash. I Fit-at?Sales of 7000 bushels Ohio white, were mude at $1 70, and 10 ! a 13,000 do. Ohio red. mixed, and Genesee white, were reported sold at $1 68 a $1 87%. Corn?About 17.000 bushels, chiefly round northern yellow, were sold at $i; -600 do. prime round do. were reported sold at $1 03; 38 jo do. northern yellow sold at 99c.; 3..>00 de. at 98c ; 5 a 6000 do. mixed, sold at 00c. a 91c.; 10 a 13,000 do. were reported sold at 88c. a 93c ; 1600 do. New Orleans mixod, heated,sold at 84c.; 10 a 16,000 western mixed,sold to arr.ve in July, at 8ic., and 10.000 do. were reported sold, to arriTe in the same month, at 90c. Rye?Bales of 5000 bushels were made at $1 10. Oate we quote at 54c. a 65c. Malt?3000 bushels of barley malt sold at $l,?tloat. Canui.es?Sperm remained steady at 31c. Coffee?We report sales of 33 bags Cuba, at 6c, four months, and '009 do Sumatra, at o%o, 4 mouths. Cotton.?The sale* to-day were quite moderate, buyers being deterred from entering the market by the high preteusious of holders The prices of Saturday were maintained, but all further advance appears impracticable at present. Fire Crackers?300 boxes wore sold by auotlon.? Those containing 40 packs at $1 03% a $1 07, and those of 60 do at $1 13%. Fish?We report sales of 160 bbls Massachusetts Mackerel, the No. I s, at $11 50, and No. 3's at $7 60; small sales of Dry Cod were made at $3 87% for old, and at $3 90 for new; 350 half bbls Shad were sold at $8 for No. I's and $7 for No. 3's. jfcFauiT?About 300 boxes Bunch Raisins were sold at t>l 65 a $1 70. Hemp?Sales of 300 bsdes American dew rotted were made on private terms. Lead?Nothing new. Mahogany?The following sales of St. Domingo Mahogany were made at auction:?31 crotches at 103% a 110c per foot; 60 do at 83% a 90c do; 140 do at 00 a 80c do; 706 do at 46 a 66c do; 136 do at 17 a 33%o do; 13 cannon logs at 36 a 36%o. Molasjes?No sales of moment transpired?32 hhds Cuba sold at auction at 18, 30 a 25o. Naval Stores?Spirits Turpentine we quote at 34% a 36c, with light sales. Other kinds stationary Oils?Bales of English Linseed were made at 00 a 01c, and 8 a 900 gallons American city pressed, at 66c cash; some other lots of adultoratrd English were said to have arrived, both in this port and at Boston Nothing new r in Sperm or Whale. r Provisions?We report sales of about 000 bbls new > prime Tork. at $13; Beef was steady?60 bbls city prime j sold at $9 60, and 70 do BeefHams sold at $17; 300 tierces Pork Hams sold at fl.'?c. No ohange in Lard, Buttor or Cheese. i Rice?The market was inactive, without change in i prices. ouuam.?bwiib were umiieu, wuue pncei rcmaineu un! changed. A email lot of 39 hhds. Florida, aold at He , 4 mouth*. Tallow.?Small ealee rendered were mad* at 0 cent*. Tobacco.?The folio* ing ealee were made at anotion? term* 4 month*?198 tale* St.Domingo,at 11 a 13c., 0 do. I tJSio.; 30 bale* Cuba, 15c.. 10 do. llXc. Whalkbodk.?Continued Inactive. > Whuxkv ? Wae dull; buyer* offered 38c., but no ; sale* were reported. i. Wool?Sale* of 300 bale* of Odeaaa were made on private term*. The etock of Amerioan fleece, waa vary I ght. r height*.?Th* rate*, to-day. varied very little from , thoe- current yeaterday. A v?**el wm taken up for l)re?t. in France at 13d. 13d. waa alro paid for aa out 1 port In Ureat Britain. Engagement* were made bv .foreign vraeel* to Liverpool, at 8* 6d. a 3* 9d. for flour. An engagement in a foreign veeeel wae reported to a din ct port In Ireland, at lid. To Liv- a. erpool, American flret olaee veeeel* and packet* demanded 4*. for flour. To Havre, we heard of nothing new. , TELECHAPH1C. market*. I Nrw OaLEAK*. June IS?P. M. Our cotton market continue* dull, at the decline pre- j viouely noticed. The market for flour and grain continued Arm and active?eale* of 10,000 barrel* Ohio and 1 I 111 note brand* were made at *7 a $7 60, including eom* lot* of St. Loui* at $7 76, with email extra lota of do at a 1 higher figure. Wheat wae active, and eale* of 10,000 buehele of w*?tern mixed and red were aold at 100 cent*. Corn also moved freely, and 10,000 buehele western mix. ed and yellow, eold at 66 cent* for th* former, and at 70 ,i 1 cent* for the latter. Sterling Exchange 4)tf a 6X j New j 1 York, 60 day*, 9X a 3'A discount; cheek*, \ a 1,*<C. No engagements in freights to-day. Provision* firm. Whiskey, 33 cent*, no ealee. Sugar, no ohange. Baltimore, June 93?P. M. i Our flour market continued dull to-day, with a further r decline. For Howard fctreot and Susquehanna, buyer* I Jj offered $8 5(1, and seller* demanded $0 75, Sale* were I very limited Wbeat wae low. aud we report sale* of [ 4.000 buehele, mixed and red, Maryland, at % 1 43. Sales 1 of 3,000 bushels of corn wore made at 99 cents, chiefly f yellow. Sale* of about 3.000 burhel* of rye were made at > fl Meal stood at nbout $4 76 Weatber fine. We arc on the look out for new* per French steamer, *up, posed to be due at New York. Al*ai?v, June 93?P M. Flour declined to-day, and we report rale* of 9000 bbl* weaieru uranut. including noma loti fair Michigan ana Oenese*, at $6 OA a $0 60; Wheat waa dull, and sale* eery light. Corn dm In fair demand at tha previous decline; and we note Malta of 10,000 buahel* at DOn for ' mixed, and 00 cent* for yellow. ProvllioM were Inao

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