Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 20, 1855, Page 7

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 20, 1855 Page 7
Text content (automatically generated)

? 1^0 Cuban |b MUnilpyl. I [TM the Nititnl l?utll|?aMt, Jim It.] ? We ebeerve by the Miapipiri that On. Qaitan vat at Jackson Mississippi, tMit tha beginning of this month, tad addreaoel the people en the eubjeot e( Ca bas indrpendrDoo Proa the oesaripttea of bit apaooh la tha Flag cf the Unton wo laara that ha argned that tha tnltataa of ropablicaaltm tad tha groat prlnciplei of self ' rwpubi at, ilka tha miutoa oi tha Christian i tha dnty of all vetarios government, Ilka tha miasten oi la aggressive; and that It is tb fnM?B to disseminate ita ooc* redgiea, tariaa of ooo'riM to tha aai ghtment aad elevation of tha Caaaaalaa roea. Tha ahaaiottioa of Caha ha hiaad a at m>ai Motiaaat. Of tha three modes suggested to obUia it?vu.: by porehaaa, by pub lic conquea:, or .by private eoouueet?ha said that tha first had failad hopeivasly; that tha abroad would ba bar r?o of goad, aa tha blacks would bo oaasaoipatad bafora tha Vol tad State# oouid got posaeaeien; aad, consequent ly, Out tho third aiothod vaa tha oaly faaaibia oaa for ita aoooaapliahakaat. Upoa this po ut ha dvolt energeti cally, awl arcing hla ova rhwi b? reforriag to th? suo ?conafnl revelotien aad subsequent *anotation of Texas, which ho add had bona accomplished by tha one Uriel aid of Amarlcaa ciUxrnt, ia dosoito of tha proclamation of Goa. Jackson warning than ngaiaat Interfereaoe Such, anbataatiaily, according to tha Flag of Uis Union, vaa tha argument of Gen. Qoltaaaa, concerning which a Mobile contemporary properly remarks that it eaatama matter "that might coma back to piaguo tho orator, abould ha be found again within tha jurisdiction of hla learned aad able friend, Hob Jftba A. Campbell, of tho Doited States Supreme Court " The democratic journal published at Jackioa also has an article describing tha ? alt of General Quitman to thn capital of hia Slate, which ia worthy of notice We copy it entire:? [Prom tho Jackson M'ssissipplan, of Jane 1] Gen. Quitman reoohod the capital oa Monday. Tha announcement of his arrival drew to the depot a largo concourse of oil.tens, eager to testily their reaped for him aa a sol ier who has perilled his life ia defence of his country, as an ardent and unoora promising advocate of tho rights of tho South, and as ana wbe in various civil trusts has been fdthful ia tha disoharga of his dutiss. la behalf of tho citii-ns present he was wei cornea with appioprlata remarks by Capt. Wat. leteile, to which ba responded, referring chiefly to hla connexion with tho well known movements ia tho United States having for tboir object tho liberation of Cuba. Agreeably to previous notice Gaa. Quitman delivered aa address upoc tha Cuban question to a largo assem blage of ladies aad gentleman at the Repreaeatatlre hall on Wednesday evening. Ho recapitulated with much force aad clearaeaa the Importaece of the establishment of tha ladependenoe Of Cuba to tha iatoreeta of tha United States, treating It flrat at a national question, aad secondly, as a question a (he ting toe destiny of tho slave Slates. Ha adverted to his coooeotioa with tha famed Cuban expedition, and censured the notion of the federal administration touching the enterprise. We will remark that, while s strong current of sympa thy pervades this part of tha oountry towards that expe dition, there am few uninfluenced ny pirsoaal or partisan considerations who are prepared to find fault with tho notion of President Pierce. An ar- ent friend of tha as qnisitton of Cuba, ha selected as Minister to Spain Mr. Soule, with reference to that meaaura. While tha war like expedition was in tha process of formation?whlls circulars masked "confidential" were strang-ly enough flooding tha oountry with elaborate details of the plans of tho campaign?white tho whole land almost literally resounded with tho notes of preparation for the expedi tion; while all these things were in progress, a friend of tho administration aad of Cuban Independence, Mr. Sli dsll, moved in the United States Senate the repeal of the neutrality law, with the express purpose of relieving the President from hia sworn oo'lgatlon to enforce it against the expedition. Tho msaaoro was warmly adva oa ted by tha Union newspaper, aad was known to meet the favor of the administration. Tha attempt failed. By a large majority the Senate refused to saaotion tho repeal of the law, and left the President no other alter native but to enforce it. Tho following section of the law ef 1818 bears direotly ?n the point, and le quoted, that no misapprehension of Its meaning may exist :? Sec. 8. And be it farther enacted That if any person shall, within the territory or jurisdiction of the United fltates, begin or eet on foot, or provide or prepare the means for, any military expedition or euterprUe, to be earried en from thenee again*! the teiritory or dominions ef any foreign Prlnes or State, or of any oolony, distrlot,tor people -with whom the United States are at peaoe. every person so offending shall be deemed guilty ef high misdemeanor, Ae. A second attempt was male by Senator Brawn, of this State, to effect the repeal of thle law, near the olea* of the seoomd session of the last Congress; bat it met with nven tens enoouragement than the move meat of Mr. SUdell Therefore, If blama attaches to any branch of the government for the failure of tho Cuban expedition, (which we think la far horn probable,) it belongs to the legislative or law making branch, not to the nxeantive. The President is as much bound to execute the neu trality law as the fugitive slave law. He has no au thority to consult his personal views In regard to tha .justice or propiiety of laws which are spread baton him for hu guidance en tho statute books. Gon. Quitman, in the ooorse of his remarks, declared himself a democrat of tho school of Jefferson, and an nounced his intention, however widely differing front the administrate* oa the point aboro meationed, to stand by and support the democratic party in the ap poaching and future con teats Hie address was listened to with marked attention, aad its deltrery was frequently interrupted by tend and prolonged applause. 5.} Aflhltt In Kanw. [From tbo Washington Union, J una 10.1 Wo publish below a aeries of papers in relation to th affairs in the Territory of Kangas The letter of Gorer nor Boeder to Commuaioner Hanypenny, and the reply to it. hare already been made public by Governor Reed er; the other document* belong to the same question but are new published for the drat time, copies having been obtaineo by us for this pnrpoao from the prope departments, and tbo publioation of which seems requi ait* in order to prevent any misapprehension in regard to the Woe state of facts, whtsh are of general interest aod importance to the whole country We take occa sion to aay that we see no cauae to apprehend interrup tion of the public peace in Kansas unless its actual re ?identa should be Interfered with In the conduct of the public affairs of the Territory. If any persona have heretofore interfered, (which, in oar mind, does not ad mit of doubt.) either to eontrol the votes oy mean* of organised societies in other States, or actually to veto in the Territory without the lawful queU&oatios of resi dence, or to overawe the qnehfl'd voters, such persona have perpetrated a gross wrong as against the rights and. the interests of the bona fld* settlers of Kansas, which deserves, and will reoeive, the reprobation of all right minded men Governor Reeder, prior to hie late visit to his former home in Penney lvania, bad officially canvassed the re turaa of the electors, and had given certificates of elec tion to some two-tbirds of the members elsjt of the Territorial Council snd House of Representatives, and bad Issued his proclamation for convening ths Legisla tive Assembly at Pawnee City In July next, which will complete the organization of the Territorial govern meat. W. L. MA ROT, ESQ., TO GOVERNOR RKETKR. Dkpartmknt or State, Washington, June 11, 1855. _ Sir?I am directed by the Piesident to inform you that with the developments before him in reference to pur chases *f Kansas half-breed reservations male by you in the Territory of Kansas, and In which, as you state, Judaea Johnston and Elmore, of the Supreme Court of the Territory, and Mr Isaacs, the District Attorney, par ticipated, and in reference also to other speculations by yon in lands of the Territory, apparently in violation of acts of Congress and of regulations of the department, he feels embarrassed to see how, conalatently with his convictions or duty, he can allow tba present official relation ta ths Territory of yourself or of either of the other gentlemen named to continue, unless the impres sions which now rest upon his mind shall be removed by satisfactory explanation*. The President will, however, be glad to reoeiva and consider any expleations which you may desire to make in regard t* the character end extent of the transac tions above referred to, and particularly the matters spoken of In the letter of G. W Clarke, Indian agent, dated May 8, 1856, and addressed to the Superintendent of Indian affairs for Kansas, a copy of which was for warded to you at Baeton on the 5th Instant. 1 am. air, very respectfully, your obedient servant, W. L. MARC?. Hon. A. H. Renter, care of John Cochrane, Surveyor, Ac., city of New York. GOV. REBDKR TOW. L MaROT, ESQ. Niw York, June 13.1156. Sir?Tour letter ef the 11th, postmarked the Pith, was handed me between ten and eleven o'clock last night, alter I had mad* ell my arrangements to leave far Kansas at aix o'clock this morning. I could not remain at home to reply fully to the com mnnleaticn without groea neglect of my efflc'al duties, and it I* equally olear that l.cannot give to tbo grave matters it contains the deliberate reply which they re quire while 1 am en route day and night. Nothing 1* left me, therefore, but to proceed to the Territory, and reply to your communication there. I wrote to tn* Pre aidant yesterday from Easton, and must express my re gret that your communication was not made at an ear lier day. very respectfully, your obedient servant. A. H. READER. Hon. W. L. Marct, Secretary of State, Washington. ATTOXNXT GUraUAL OTSBINO TO TBI ATTORNEY AND ASSO CIATE JUSTICES OF KANSAS TERRITORY. Attorney General's Ornca, June 14, 1868. PiR- I am directed by tbe President to inform you that in a letter from Governor Reeder, of the Territory ef Kansas, to the Cow missions r of Ind'an Affairs to which his attention has been called by a letter of G W Clarke, Indian Agent, addressed to the Superintendent of Indian Aflhlin for Kansas, of the 8th nit., Governor Reeder makes tbe following obaervatlon regarding certaia coa treots fer the purchase of lands of Kansas naif-breed re serves These contracts were, for convenience sake, made in the rame of Judge Johnston, although It wna well un derstood that Judge Elmore, Coloael Isaacs and myself were equally interested." Theie transaction* being anperently In violatien of acts cf Oonsreee and of regulations of the dsperlm-nU, the President feels embarrassed to see bow. consistently with hi* convictions of duty, be can allow tbe present of ficial relations to tbe Territory of yourself, or of either of the ether gentlemen named, to coo Hone, mnleee the impressions which new rest upon hie mind shall be re moved by satisfactory explseatiou*. He will, however, 6* glad te receive aad consider any explanation which you may desire to make in regard to the char* tec aad extent of the trans actios* in qasstton. 3 have tbe honor to be, reapectfully, C. CUdHING A Lrgirlatiti Coachman?A geut'emaa of this city, a week or two since, was inquiring for a private coachman One wh* heard of the inquiry and offered bid services in that capacity, mentioned as a recom mendation that be "was a member ef the late General Court " W* we?? aware that that distinguished body had gained much reputation by riding melds of ve hicles, (for instance: in two omnibuses t* Roxbury,) but w* bad not suppose! that any ana of it* ?timber* had been in ths habit of oocuprinw an outside seat Aa it wan notorious that th* car of state had of late bean managed somewhat recklessly, It wan thought hardly eafe to trust one of its drivers with Ms* guidance of a privaf* carriage. Th* offcr was therefor* oourte tvi/ trirr off TwMiyflTt 1%Htui T?.ii BuMnw [Fro* Diekene' HmnmM WerAe, May ?6.) ..J bugs fabr.c ssvctug ?t tie l.tc of l>oga, (Ma* London,) us yet beun 10 miablftt to as* iun kind of craft At ? <iu ance to* eyo to una bis to dotoot u; particular proportion* about it A Mm (umiUm, hewrv-r, lk*n ? Id- af up> utile at each ?a 1 ?lri ?ark tto ikMrltf proportion! a' stem and atara, ant thra oa# can perceive that tha object before u? i* raailj iatooced for a ihif Standing aa tha Snake af tha rtrar Thames, wito a raat opaa apaoa aa oaa aid* aad fir son with Hospital aa toa other, it to not aaay to form a just oonoaptlon at toia aaarlaa monster, a hi eh. lor waak of a he t tar aaaae. wa call Leviathan. It to being built by dmtt, Kuaaeii k Company, from design* by Mr. Brunei, iba engineer, whose conceptloa the entire fabric la. whs# ar# remind oar readers that tha Royal Alb -rt line of battle ship, of oaa hundred aad twenty guns. ia something under (our thousand teas, sad about two hum rod and treaty foot in length, and that toa 81mla aad Himalaya, at preeeat to# largest ateamera afloat, are oaly tare# hun Irod aad tweaty feat to Uogth, 01 thereabouts, they may farm aoaa Idea of tho proportion# of torn Eastern stsam Nari Iatiea Company'* able, when Vhey are teid that It will a aix hundred and eighty feat in length and of twenty Bra thousand tons burden : in other words, of mare than six times tha capacity of oar targo.it men of war. and abora double the length of the largest steamship afloat. Our Naders will hare frequently heard discussions aa to toa role tire merits of peddles aad screws la tha Larlathaa the screw will be combined with tha paddle, walked by eaglnee nominally of two tbousanl ale hun dred horse power, but ia reality capable of being work-d np to ton thousand boras power To guard against ac cidents at tea to maohiaary, aad to pre rest say dates tiou from such a causa, toa paddle wheels will not oaly be perfectly distinct from each other ia their working, but each will be sot la motion by eoreral eats of ma cblncry of superabundant power, so that at all times derangements or cleaning of one or two cylinders or boilers will not IntortoN with the progress of tha ship. Steam will be tha sola propelling power, no canvas* being contemplated In this reasel In fixing the great size of toe Leviathan, its projector belie res that ha has obtained toa elements of a speed hitherto unknown la aceaa-golac ateamera. It ia confidently predicted that by the great length of the Larlathaa aha will to aaaolad to pass through the water at an arerage speed, in all weathers, of fiitoen knots an heur, with a smaller power in proportion to tonnage than ordinary vessels new re quire to make ton knots The contracting apaad of mast ocean asail carrying ateamera ia eignt knots. Wa believe that the Eastern Steam Navigation Com pear intend making their first voyage to Australia, lbs actual distance from Milford Haven, tha company's starting point, to Port Philip to less than 111,000 miles, if no porta be touched at. A speed of fifteen knots ar ?ilea an hour averaged from land to lead would take the Larlathaa to the golden colony in about thirty two days. This can only be accomplished, even at that high apead, by avoiding all stoppages for ooal, which, besides detaining a ahtp many days In tha different parte, car ries her a great dtotaaee out of the direct atoaaiag course Bare wc find another novelty brought to bear by lir. Brunei A chip of fthto huge oapasity can carry 12,000 tons of coala-quite sufficient, it to elated, for her consumption on the outward and homeward voyages. Space will still be le't for t.OOO tons of cargo, too massive machinery, and 4,000 passengers, with their luggage, aad all necessary stores far n*a. The advantage of tola arrangement is tws-fold. Be sides the avo'danc* of stoppages for ooaling oa the voy age, the ship earns all tha freight which must otherwise have been paid to sailing vessels far tha conrsyamoe of fuel to tha oealing depots, wnich, on three-fourths af the quantity consumed on one voyage, would amount to a sum sufficient to built and equip a steamer of two or three hundred tone. In order to eompenaete for the great loss of weight caused by all this enormous eoneuuptton el' fuel, aad to maintain an eqnal immersion of the paddles, tha coal will, to a eertan extant, be Teplaoed by water pumped lata tha water-tight eompnrtmeato forming the skla of the ship, and oi which we shall presently have oceasioa to speak. In addition to thin arrangement, toe paddles have been so adjusted on tho wheels as to bo as effloient st oca dranght of water as at anotner It is impossible to judge *of the future finish or ac commodation of such a gigantic ship as the Leviathan from the present state of tho Iron null. Immense di visions of metal plates, reaching to an lneredible height, with sub compartments at right angles, appear to divide the monster fabrio into a number of square and oblong spaces, each of which would contain an eight-roomed house of Camden Town build, or a semi detached villa bom Stock well at forty poaads par IP mi pi. Wo inspected n model of this ship in wood, and could scarcely believe that the unsightly mass of Iron plates, rivets and joints, just beheld, conld by eny possible Ingenuity, bo wrought into anything so beautifully symmetrical aa the long arrow like little craft before us, tapering off forward as sharply as a woodman's hatchet or a Thames wherry. From that modal wo were en abled to understand when the engines, coals, stores aad cargo would be placed, and moreover whore toe two thousand first class passenger* would bs berthed in their five hundred state cabins, and where the two thou sand second class and steerage passengers ??*? bo placed, without nearly aa much crowding as ia aa ordinary passenger or emigrant ?hip. Largo iadeod must that steamer bs which can provide a main deek saloon sixty foot ia length, nod forty In width, and fifteen feet in height, with a second class saloon only twosty foot shorter, and n foot or two less in height. The leviathan ha* these, and they appear but small compartments of the huge interior. It weuld prove a fortunate olroumatanoe for our mili tary authorities, who aro so much in want of steam transports to the seat of war. if this monster skip wera read* for sea at tha present moment. There are j ust now two division# of the Freneh army of tea thousand men each, ready to bo conveyed to the scenes of their future operations, the Leviathan, with jnst sufficient fuel for so short a voyage, could take on board one of those divisions entire, with horses, fodder, artillery and ammunition; it ooold land those ton thousand men, with proper arrangements, in the Crimes; could return and carry the second of those small armies; and could arrive back at Marseilles for the second time within one month from her first startle g. It has been deemed an achievement worthy of men tion to convoy an entire regiment of light cavalry from Bombay to too Cklmea, by way of tho Red Sea aad Egypt, ia abent two months If the calculation* as to the speed of the Leviathan are correct?which more learned bends than ours declare them to be?then tbe iron ship could have conveyed at least half a ooxen regiments of cavalry bom Bombay to Bnlaklava, by way of Capo of Good Hope and the Straits of Gibraltar, in two-thirds of tho time, and not much greater ooat than was required for the one regiaaent conveyed through Egypt. Had the old system of ship building still prevailed with regard to sea going steamers?had our shipwrights worked on toe wooden wall principle,instead of the plate aad rivet method?wo would never have possessed such noble steamships as are ownod by Our large commercial companies. Certain it to that the Leviathan could not have been built on tho wooden system The mightiest giants of Indian forests, of fabulous age, in countless numbers, would not have sufficed to produce a sh-pof half ber size. Strength enough could not have been ob tained with the most ponderous masses of timber-wort, braced as tboy might nave been with Iron and oopper, to have floated to mighty a load of cargo, machinery and living beings. Yet the monster of which ws are now speaking?so now in its various appliances of power, so wonceriulia its unhoerd-of capacity?is eompssed of plates of iron less than one inch In thickness. lhv secret of the great strength attained by this com paratively small amount of metal to in the peculiar structure of the hull. It la built throughout in distinct compartments, on the principle of the Britannia Tabular Bridge, end when finished will be in fact a buge tubu lar ship, lbe principle of that structure need not here be dwelt upon. It will suffice to explain that the whole of tble vessel will bs divided into ton hage wster-tlgbt compartments, by means of iron plate bulkheads carried up to the upper dee*, thereby extending far above tbe water line. In addition to this great safeguard aga'ast accident, the whole length of ths ship, except where she toper* off at oitbsr end, ts protected by a doable skin of metal plating, the outer on* being distant three feet from the interior. Theee double tubular vidas are car ried too far above the deepest water mark, and inas much as the traverse bulkheads extend to the outer of tbes* skins, they ere divided into many water-tight sub divisions, any one or two of which, though torn or frac tured, and tilled with water, would not affeot the buoy ancy or safety of the ship. Derides the great transverse divisions before alluded to, there are two enormously strong longitudinal bulk beads of iron running from stem to stern, each forty feet from the inner skin, and carried to tbe upper deck, adding greatly to the saUdlty and safety of the vessel. The main ocmpartmento thus formed by the bulk heeds have a means of communication by iron sliding doors near the top, easily and effectually closed in time of need. In this way not only are all tbe most exposed portions of tho sbtp double skinne i. but the body ia cut up into a great number of vsry large but perfectly distinct fin and waterproof compartments, terming, lideed, so msay colossal iron safe# If we can imagine a rock to penetrate the douois skin, and make its sharp way Into eny of thee# compartment!, it might fill with water without any detriment to the rest of the fbip. One of tbe most terrible ealamltto* that can befri a vessel at sea to undoubtedly a fir*. The Iron water tight bulkheads would teem to defy that destructive element sufficiently: but. In order to make assurance doubly sura, tho builders are experimenting with a view to employing only prepared uninflammable wood for the in'etlor fitting*. Such to tbe Leviathan Sha to to be launched, unlike any other uhlp.broedsldefen t iths water by m-ansof ny draulc powvr, sad early next spring to expected to n?.fco a tr-a) trip to to* United State* and been ia les* tbsna fortnight la contemplating this Brnbdlngnag vessel cur small noqu*> ntauo-i with things nautical, dwarfs down to Lilliputian insignificance. Before ranch ing tbe Isle ?f Doge we had imagined we had possessed some acquaintance with ship building aad man as engi neering. One of the leviathan's cylinders was suffioieat to extinguish our pretensions. Marine Court. Before Hon Judge McCarthy. A REWARD HOT BOCflHT FOR. Jrira 17.? David R Quick te. John T. Hinting ? Tble tu as action for Mailt and battery committed na de fendant la plaintiffe ebop lait March. Defend vnt ia * carver Lent winter a robbery wee committed oa hie premleee. and a large quantity of toole taken from him. Re enWquentty offered a reward for their recovery. The platntifl'e brother, whole a mectatnl*', wae in a reread bead etc re lathe Bowery aed there ear the good*. He gave the Information to hie brother, fplin tiff,) aed told him to go and get the reward and taey would divide It. PUIntlff aeoordlagly called oa the de fendant at hie ehop, and while there aa altercation oc curred. during which plaintiff got a pair of hiaek eyei and other tnjoH?e. The defendant ineitte that plaintiff wae the aggreaeor, and got no more than he dogervel, and that he (the defendant! wai the iejared party Tha jury . hoe ever, thought dlffrreat, and gava a verdict for ?TtO to cover the plain tiff'a eye*. Jadge Pirarn Warner haa ree-lved the democratic rm-n'Tii fo' Cent roe* in t?e Fourth dlitrvnt of tiinr. f*, WU ttV%i tt> Lu?i>k,ni la the Ftft^. Tfc? Hw> Mr. ItMtWI, Of fNUMMM. I to ill klitok or run kexali>. Nktr You, Juae 10, 186ft. i la jour w>?rt af th# speech** atla lul evening at tbe ' Km* Nettle* dim imtU| " la tbe Park, 1 fiat tt? rtai ar tba Um If. P ritaatea, a' TiuoaM, la trwduoed aa one ef tba speaker* upsa that eooaeiea. 1 lag U state that U? Boa. F. P. itautea waa aot present at tha 'fatherim* ia tba Part" lait evewlag, aad osseaqseutljr old aot sacks tha "Km* Nothing" speech unjustly attributed ta Uiia is four report, *? 1 fufthar, I take tba liberty ta express my Arid belief that tba po litical prinriuio* at Mr Btrattsa ara as remote from '?Kauw/?oitois^t.m. " aa was ba kuaull from Ma* York elty at thetfane of tba afore-aid ?'gathering," m I -an state, caa'ideally, that sir. 'itaatee was oh trituio t*s hundred sad ftfty aallaa at New Yore at tba time tha "Know Nothing maaa otaUs;" waa being bald la tha Park. New, Blr, as Mr. Staataa's personal aau political frlsad, 1 fcnsu-o to cerrect lb* error ia your resort, which asight etherwiaa Inflict upon hi a groat political tnjustUo. I'leaae publi.ih tba a bare, and oblige, respectfully, vtRIfA3 Tbratrca ud KxhlblUons. Academy or Motac.?-Thursday treeing, th.s Lagrange Opara traupe will give, far tha tail time. Betliai's grind opera of "Nerme"?Madame La Cringe (.who m admired for bar gram*, vocal science) aa Norma, Sisruure Gortiai aa Analgias, Poll la by dignor Mirate, and Orsraso by Ma rini. If tbis raat caneet call together tba lovers of ??plsndid vocal ability, wa knavr not whit earn Tioss who love melody m its re tnad character, should ga to the Academy during tba fa* aigbti the La Grange company will appo.r. Nunu's Gahdsn.- The third representation of Haifa's beautiful opera, eaMtied th* 111 laughter ef 81 Mark," will ba givta thia evening. Ta thoaa who have been pro aeat at ita drat production, It is scarcely necataary to aay tbey bare been wall pleased. Misa (xtuUa Pyna, who ia evideatly one af tha mast finished vocalists, bis shown that wherever she ia placed, even in tba moat difficult rfi/e, aha ia perfectly at homs. Niblo haa spared nothing to produce this opera affectively, lot the levers of mu sic testify the fact by extensive patronage. Bowxky Twkatex ?At the east side af the city, wa know of no place where an evening oan ba w hi led away with more pleasure. Mr. Waidron is untiring In hie exertions to place the old Bowery withent oompctit en. It ia tha beat and aaaat properly regulated theatre at tha eastern side of the oily. He baa had th* Pranch and Bpaaiah dangers performing there for ibe last fortnight, endeavoring to afford everything af refinement for his patrons at a groat expense, aad he should receive hie re ward. To-night, R. Johnston's benefit takes place. Lst Lint have a bumper. Bfkton'b Theatre ?The benefit of an actor who is cue of the greatest favor.tea in New York, takes place tonight?Mr. O. Holland. Those who remember the old Olympic wil> not forget him. The nl'oos selected ars the drama of "AU That (.litters is Nut Oold," Messrs. body, htl.aad Rlaad and Mrs. Frost in tha leading cha racters; <*Nipped In tha Cud" wiU follow, and the smm-ements will close with the "Widow's Viitim " Chanfrau and Miss Aibartlne ia the principal parts Waixaok'd Thxatrx ?The Ceruisa Opera company will appear on Friday evening in Dooisetti'a celebrated cpera of "The Child of the Rrgiroent," when Mad D'Or my. aaaiatad by several artists of groat vocal <. clear it y, wiU appear aad giva, as tbay have already dona in ano ther place af amu ement ia 'h'a city, a proof of thalr splendid vocal science. No doubt the German commu nity will sustain them by a patronage commensurate with the r talent. Wood's Uinhtrxlh are Or* wing fnll house* every night ?a proof that negro minstrels? Is still in tha ascendant. '"Black Blunders" Is announced for this evening, Bccklry's Bkrxxadmui.?This company wi l leave for a abort time after this week, la order to gain health ia the province*. They aanoun-e for this avenlag * bill of great attraction. The burleaqu* opera ef "Soauam bula," with a great variety ot vocal and instrumental performance*. Fiuham'h Mi.\st**t.?.?Ptill the numbers wiU g* to see the great burleaque "Baby Show," which will excite more intrinsic amusement than the reality Besides, there will be a performance of great variety, both vocal and Instrumental. Metropolitan Titratm.?The benefit of Miss Mary Agnes comes off to-night. She is n young American act ress, and it in hoped her friends will rally on ta* ocea sioa> Tbe pieces selected are "Much Ado About No thing," in which Dyett, Howard. Norton", Miss Mary Agnes. Mrs. 8ylveiter and Miss E Mornat will appear. "The love Chare" will follow, with Dyofct, Miss Mary Agnes and Mrs. Vernon will fill th* principal characters. Mrs J. C. Frost aaneunoss her benefit far Thursday evening, at Burton's. Mrs. Froit is a young American actreia of marked ability, aad this is har first appeal to tbe public ia her native city. Tbi Optra in Bohtox ?The LaO range company gave "Norma," and th* last not of ? "Luc-a" at the Boston thsaOs os MoaSftf. Bvotj soat WA-? uKSD. The con certs during tbe week were aot pecuniarily saoeeoef il. Johnston's Testimonial.?K#m?mbar this aii*ir takes place to morrow vk-nipg, and 1 -oin the dramatic arrangements it will he a splvu iir Isadora Clabkk, tbe American nua douna, will make a flying visit to Yoakcr where if will slug this avsn lng, by invitation of a committee of lad'es and gentle men. She i be assisted by artiste of vocal celebrity. Continkntai Hall, Cornrb or Eighth Avrnor.?Sedg wick aad comptny give their an'ertaiumeut called "Crotchets aad Qua vera," every evening this week. The Filibustering llAGNOi.xa.-The vessel, recently carried into Mobile by the cutter McClellAod, for being concerned in filibustering, is a forfeit, under th* revenue laws ef the United states, wita all her cargo?8,000rifles, 1,800Colt's rovo v?rs, 1,000 pound* fixed ammunition, n brass field battery, aad a larg < quantity ef ether military store*. The 3d seitlon o." the act of April 20,1818, provides that a vessel leaving a port of the United States, as sb* left New York, with a fraudulent clearance as to her cargo, and on such an errand as hers, shall, with her oargo, be forfeited, one half to go to the Informer; and these concerned with her are liable also to e fine of $10,000. In this case w* presume that tbe Aaaistaat Secretary of the Treasury is the party causing her te betaken Into the custody of tbe revenue officers in the district ef Mobile. It is not believed in thia city that she was ia tbe service of the Cuba Junta, as alleged; Nicaragua is thought, on very

reasonable grounds, indeed, to have been her destina tion. notwithstanding the protestations to the contrary. ? H athiogum paper, June 19. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. MONEY MARKET. Tuesday, June 19?6 P. N. The stock maiket opened exceedingly buoyant this morning. A very heavy amount of business was transacted, and the upward movement appears to gain strength as prices become inflated. At the first board Missouri 6's advanced ? per cent; Oali' fcrnla 7's, |; Erie bonds, 1876, 4; Illinois Central Coistruction, New York Central 7's, 4; Ohio Life and Trust, 4; Cumberland Coal, ?; New York Cen tral Railroad, Harlem, Erie Railroad, i; Reading Railroad. 1; Hudson Railroad 2&; Michigan South" em, 2; Cleveland and Pittaburg, 4|; Cleveland and Toledo, 4; Chisago and Rook Island, 2, There was quite an excitement to-day in New York Central itock. The large aales at auction gave an impetus to the market, and prioee we-e up above par. At tbe board there w*s considerable activity, at an ad vance. Erie and Reading were in demand to-day at belter prices. Of the latter cash stock was plenty. Hudson Railroad baa advanced rapidry within the past day or two. On Saturday there we.e sales at 39 per cent, and it acid to-day at 43 per oeat. This rise has cot brought out much stock. Western rail road stocks do not seem to make any pause In their expansion. Cleveland and Pittsburg sold a few days since at forty-five per cent Bales to-day were made at fifty-five. Even this enormous advanos has not induced many holders to realize- Railroad bonds were freely taken to day at better prices. Il linois Central construction and free land, amount ing to $160,000, sold at the first board at an advance of shout three-quarters p?r cent, all round. Moot of the purchases were for oash. Brie, Hudson River and New York Central bouds oompo*ed other par chases to-day, all at an advance. Toe speculative excitement existing at the Btock Exchange has brought out soms aew stroke We notice to-day a email csleof Brunswick City Laad Company. T&era is, pert a pa, no railroad stock on the Hat uosaessing so wide a margin for an improvement as Erie, and we believe that a good portion ef that margin wil be covered before many months. In vlav ?f its po utioo atd prospects it is unwarrantably depressed It is at this moment selliog for only about ooe-hal as mnch as Central, and if there is In reality that difference la their value we have cot yet been able to discover it. Alter the adjournment of the board this morn ing, the following bonds sod stocks were sold at auction, by 8-meon Draper, on assouat of the trustees of the late Utica and Schenectady R abroad Company:? $'.108,000 N.Y.Oa. RR subee'o 6's, Int. added 8?X a87* 14,800 do. do. rokvert'e 7's, do. ?a 101^4 1,848 shares N. Y fee RR stock W% a 100 3-10 The following sales were made on account of whom it may conoern, and to clove ai e?tate $17,000 lake Frio, Wabash and St. Louts Railroad 1st Borttrags tat. added.75M 10,000 N.Y. On K R. real estats . do R.CtO Memphis rtty 6's do. S9 1.000 share* N Y. On RR int. added 10S 8 13 e 100^ Mr. NUolay seH a. audit*, thle morning, 29,933 shatte of the ca: Hal atoek t f the Q ?)d Hill Mining Compai y, Ir-itrlt* I l.r u'D-paymsnt of an aseeen n.eo173 cents per sbwe lev! d thcoe. They h-wigb 74 eette *o II p" ??>?'*, subject to said KSCMuecL At the n>oad boudtttMtkMvu bo)7tM,v,t no* active. Uliaais Central bonds airsu *d 1 per MBt; New York Centra! bead* |; Erie bonds, 1876,4 ; New York Central B R., Cicage end Bosk Isliai, 11; FTariem, Hauling closed nt prices earrent 1b the morning. The upward move men* is many stocks hat been too rapid, sad a re* actios will be the result before many days elapse. The transactions at the Assistant Treasurer's of' floe to-Say, were as follows:? Paid on treasury aeooant 9211,043 19 RsxwIvhI da *0,196 00 Balance da 2,324,198 64 Paid frr assay office 1,271 SO Paid os disbursing cheeks 23,934 60 The warrants entered at the Treasury Depart ment, Washington, on the lGth Last., were as fol lows:? Fer the redemption of star* $14,016 67 Far the Treasury Department 916 33 Far the Interior Department 6,920 48 For tha customs 10,913 74 War warrant* received aad eatered 83,439 26 War rapay warrants recaiead aad entered.... 4,335 07 Covered Into tee tr*asnry from customs 4,064 71 Covering iato trea.ury from misc. sources... 1,149 77 Tha Bank of America has declared a teoal an nnal dividend of four per cent; Tne Peoples' Bank, three and-a-hhlf per cent; Michigan South9rn Rail road, five per cent. The Michigan Southern Rai'roe 1C m iany earned la May $270,970 74. against $228,377 80 for the same month last year, showing an increase of $43 692 94 in the month this year. The New York Central Railroad Company earned $020,912 73 in May, this year,.against $510,820 88 fur the corresponding month la it, showing an in crease at $110,091 85. A larger per cent of the re ceipts in May, this year, were from passengers,than last. The rates for the transportation of freight oa the New York Central Railroad hare lately been greatly reduoed.to prevent its going over rival routes, wh^ch have now be30me numerous and on oontrol'able, but not enough to comply with the jaw limiting the dividends to ten per eent an nually on tha amount of capital actually expended la the construction of the same?which dose not exceed fifteen millions of dollars- or to justify the authority given to the company to "take private property for the purposes of the road upon the payment of a fair compensation." "The eminent do main remains in the government, or In the aggre gate body of the people in their sovereign capacity, and they can resume the possession of private pro' petty not only where the Bafeiy but also where the Interest or convenience of the State is concerned, as where the land is wanted for a road, canal, or other public improvement." In consideration of ihe exercise of this right by railroad companies, and the grant of the franchise or privilege of making the road aad taking tolls thereon, the pub lic become entitled to the use ef it in transporting persons and property at equally reasonable and cheap rates, such as would keep the road in repair and pay the stockholders seven per oent dividends annnaDy 00 the money aotnatly invested by the a, and it is the duty 0' the Legislature to maintain and enforce this right. There can be no m ire equi table principle established than that wnich require* railroad companies to do their business on sub cheap and accommodating terms that the benefit to the public, from the nse of them, may bs of sufficient importance to justify the resumption of the possession of private property, and granting the privilege of making the road and taking tolls thereon. Ve?fiiB now convey large quantities of freight through the WelUnd canal, to and from the porta nf BcebMlar, Omrtgo, BeekeU'e Harbor and Ojp* Vit cent, on Lake Ontario, and Ogdensburg and other place* on the river St. Lawrence, where there are railroads running to Boston, by way of the Ogdenabnrg and Northern, and the tfoatre&l and Piattaborg Railroad*, and New York by the Roohea ter and Genesee Valley, and Syraouae and Bingham ton railroads, and Philadelphia and Baltimore by the Elmtra and Williamnrort Railroad; and from Lake Erie it is tiken by the New York city, Buffalo, Corning and New York, and New York and Erie railroads, to the city of New York. No compro mile or satisfactory or equitable arrangement of all those conflicting interests can possibly be per manently made, as the trade and commerce of the four most populous and wealthy oities in the Union aie involved in the competition. The whole oast of all these railroads will sooner be sacrificed than no reasonable charges t iterated. Baltimore, Philadel phia, New York and Boston, the respective railroad ocmpanies, and the places where they terminate, as well as the people inhabiting the intermediate, and, in fact, the whole country traversed by or having occasion to use them, are vitally interested. The Erie canal can a: ways, however, be made to regulate the rates on inch freight as does not require speedy transportation, by lelacing the tolls daring about eight months of the year, which the Legislature will >n future be compelled to do, from time to time, by the competition of the above named railroads. Reductions of canal tolls have heretofore repeatedly been made on account of the competition of the Baltimore and Ohio railr oad, which has eight tun nels, altogether two miles in length, and many high grades, and the Pennsylvania canals aad railroads, which pass over the Alleghany mountains on hign gradps, where until recently there were foar Inclin ed planes, three half a mile each, and one three quarters of a mile in length, on the eart side, and three on the west side, each half a mile in length, over which the railroad cars and cana! boats In sections on tracks, have until lately been hauled by stationary pojrer, when a oircflltona railroad, passing through tunnelling on which locomotive en gines are used, was substituted, the expense of which Is little, If any, less than the inclined planes. The range of the Allegheny mountains extends thrcngh the Northern aad Middle States,from fifty to two hundred miles in breadth, nearly parallel with tLe Atlantic, and horn fifty to one hundred and thirty miles distant from it, affording no passage through it between Canada and the Tennessee river* as level as the Mohawk valley. Previous to the completion of the Brie canal in 1825, a vast trade was carried on between Baltimore and Philadelphia and the West through Ohio on torn pike roads con necting with the National road, which afforded to tie* facilities the New Yorkers dli not possess, and the citizens of those pla ce entertained great hopes frcm the extension of the National road beyond Cumberland until they were ocnvtnoed that they could not compete with the low rates of freight on the Erie canal. And the reduced amennt of the imports and exports and bofineca of those oities snbfeqnent to the above year, furnish unmistakable evidence of the diversion of the business of the West to the city ot New York through the Erie canal, whloh has oontinoed up to the present time. And the State of Pennsylvania baa ever since been endeavoiiog to open commu nications by railroads and canals over the moun tains to transport freight and passengers at the rates < barged on the canals and railroads In the State of Now York; bat many millions of dollars have been sacrificed In the business, and pnblic works which coat the Bta's over thirty millkras of dollars, are now offered for sale at toven and whalf million*, with no prospect of getting a bayer, as tbe State has sank many millions in the nse of tbe same, aad higher charges would materially lessen the trade now car ried on throogh thorn channels, which la dountieas of sufficient benefit to the inhabitants individually to compensate for tbe Incredible expense tad lorn of tbe State in oonstmcting and manegtag the same. And now when the rivalry of that State no longer materielly inter feree with the business of the Con iral Ballrosd. tbe above mentioned roads, recently constructed within our own State, at mnoh lees ooet ir as the Central, whloh was originally so frail that the track* were relaid after the pis* rail and flat bar bad been used about six years, will each take away a portion of its freight and passengers, at still more nduitd rates Tb? ffyuth Bay Swam Navigation Company,char tared by tie Legislature at IU Ute seeiloa, have ?pwt thair books in the villa** upon tkt Math side of Buffolk cout/, Loa| Island, and about one-third of the captu] stock has already beea taksa* Th* hookn will close about Ute four b of Ja'y. It Is the l*-n<ion ef the coapany to ran alias of steam ?rs f?on Huff .Ik c maty, through the 0?uti Bsy aad the to N#w Yo-k It is th night the hee wbl pay well, tV)#p# Kr0 f#rty bUm ?f thickly populated CMiaUy w ?,pi>crt lt> If My oititensof Nsw York wlsu to snbsi.-^ ^ tt,e tta.fc it cso be d >ne within the specified time. -?*xrr?j w. Yell, of Mip, Kuffolk oouaty, aid Auitin of Patcbogne, are the commi wloaera having charge m the b oks. The capital will be divided into shares of iwtnt y-flve dollars each. lhe annexed statement exhibits the gnus aad aet earaings of the Philadelphia aad Reading Ralroad Company for the month of if ay. this year, compared with the corresponding month last year Phuudkltuu AND Rxadisq KaILSOAD. A/ay, 1H44. 1H5&. I Received from ooal $273,270 77 $387,997 33 Reoetved from merchandise.... 19,087 48 28.AM 13 Reoeivad from travel, kc 20.173 30 sa 303 55 Total f*rnii|l $319,361 6$ $549,891 03 i Tr'sportatioa, roadvay, dump MWK W Ket income fer the mo?Ufc,.$150 7V* 67 $M?.3?9 18 Do. previoaa five muotksTT. 436,641 6$ 711,117 87 Net Income six months $586,449 27 $977,686 56 Aocrrdinx to this, the inoreaw in net inoome dutirg the first six months oft be present fiscal year amounts to $390,637 23?equal to about aixty-rix per oeut. The gross earnings of the Morris and Esaex Rail road Company for the fiscal year ending May 31> 18.15, amounted to $231,115 93, and the cxoeadituree in the same time to $125,172 98, showing n aet In come at the close of the year of $105,942 95. Oat of this, too semi-annual dividends, amounting to $57,876 69. and iatereet on debt, $18,735 10, have been paid, leaving a balance ef $29,331 16, whioh has been added to the contingent fund. The financial condition of the oompany, on Ute 1st iaBt., was as follows:? Dr. Cr. Constructioa ..9G18,H6 69 Capital stock.$1,047,964 00 Real estate 66,680 66 laa. cap. stk. 108,804 00 Building* 87.666 27 Bead trust's Farms 91.602 93 school fund 80,009 00 Cars 83,759 78 Beads (1864). 28t,0O0 00 Incidentals.... 3,901 79 Bills parable. 7,009 00 Machinery 4,294 28 Unclaimed di Eaten, to Hack- vtdssds.... 268 08 ettatow* 569,707 98 Profit kiss*.. 158,468 61 Extens'a vest of Backe'tstswn 24,721 16 Coatection with N.J. Railroad 81,404 76 Wood & timber 16,462 26 N. York freight l> siloing aad wharf 463 96 Bills receivable and caih 44,936 14 Total $1,684,489 67 Total ?$1,654,489 67 Subscription! to mw stock to tbo amount of $108, 000 have been taken to raise funds for the comple tion of the Hackottstown extension. No further steps have been taken to extend the road west of Hsckettstown, and the directors think It inexpe dient to do so at present. A resolution wss adopted by the stockholders, requesting the directors, if they deem it expedient, to survey a route for a railroad from some point on the Morris road, between Hackettstown aad Dover, to the Delaware river, at or near Phlllipebu'g, and estimate the cost, Ac. The total recslptaof the Cleveland,Columbus and Cincinnati Railroad Company for the first five months of the pie*ent year, amounted to $480,626 24, against $456,859 08 for the same time last yesr. The expenses this year in the same Ume were $205,652 67, being tbe net income of the oompany applicable to a dividend, at the dose of the five months, $275, 073 57. Amount required to pay July dividend, about $226,000. The Canton Conypany of Baltimore received last year from sales of lands, rents, A?., $48,574 81, which with the balance on hand June 1,1854. make 1 a total of $69,810 62. The expenditures for ths year ending May 31, 1855, were $59,697 89, whioh left in the treasury June 1,1865, $10,112 73. During the year there has been added to the wharf property 2,142 front feet. The Wabash Yalley road will be opened ninety three miles from Toledo to Fort Wayne on the 1st of July, and twenty-five miles further in about ten dtys afterwards. The Lake Superior Journal speaks in strong terms of condemnation of the trioka to whioh Wall street and State street speculat >rs have resorted to fleece the publi: by the sale of stocks of an imaginary value only, by means of false and exaggerated re ports, newspaper puffing, sham dividends, aad the inflation of the stock market by the arts best known to "operators,"on 'Cl ange. Though mining operar lions have thus been brought into disefhdit, It is yet insisted that there is a solid basis for confldeaoe in well mat aged mining companies; that there is no place in the known world where snoh rich and abun dant deposits of oopper and iron ore can be found as in the Lake Superior country; and that the suc cess of several companies is even now Mtonishlng, considering through wbat Difficulties they have had to work their way. In the future everything la en eenraging. Tbe receipts of tbe Susquehanna and Tidewater Canal from tbe opening of navigation to the 10th Lost, amount to $74,170 67, against $59,970 50 in tbe corresponding period last year, showing an in crease of $14 200 17?near 25 per cent. We learn from tbe Pittsburg GazttU that tbe committee appointed to investigate the affairs and accounts of tbe Ohio and Pennsylvania Railroad Company, by tbe stockholders, at the meeting in January, have completed their labors, and pub lished tbe result In pamphlet form. After spending about two months, and examining all the transac Hods of the officers from the inoeption of tbe enter prise, the committee report that there is nothing affecting the bonor integrity and fidelity of any r.ffieer of the company, excepting the defalcation of the late treasurer. Tbe Park Fire Insurance Company have declared a sfmi annual dividend of five per oent. Tbe return* of tbe banks of New Orleans for the week ending June 9th, compared with those for the week previous, present the annexed result :? Banks of Nrw Orleans. June 2. June 9. Docretw. p-A-i- 7,886,601 6,949,896 ...437,206 donation 6,920,424 0,810,449....110,015 rrooslU Il|si4.723 11,089,621....726,101 Short Ixans 14,192,024 13,888.401....309,683 Fx oh* ass 3,4*9,0.10 8,038,619....420,431 Due Distant Banks .... 1,561.00$ 1,268,870....282,831 Long and Short Loans, Juns 2 $21 100,337 B? ?< Jans 9 20,864,923 Total decreaaa for the week 236,414 The New Orleeaa Crtietnl of the 12th Inst, says: Th? Bank report for tba la*t week exhibit* a great decrease In noma I'eme It will b? obeerrrd In epacia there iaa daartara of $447,206;In circulationof $110,014: In depoaite of $726 HI: la exchange of $420,431: in ?bort loan a of $309,023; in distant balance* of $283,884. Tba great dacreaaa in dapoetta, nearl*- ' ?** - n??tara of a million of dollars, la in *?m? mat anxiety canaod by many trannient their buxlneM for tba eeaaon. beaten**1 waa, by tba annonnaeaaent of tba Bo apidrmia exiating t? oar eity. Of financial movement#of eur city, being a depot of tba W??t, are more or laaa con good or bad aanitary condition In tba aggregate the banka are cor the requirement* of tba law, $1,860 $764,468 la with the Bank of Ijoumtar with tha State Bank, and $140,000 wit' If wa include tba exebange balance* would exhibit a balanea w $<91,000, r $660,000. Senator Rtuk, of Texas, hat Adt the State Gazette, At An at to, or> ceptlng or rejecting tha bill pan aion of Cosgreas, on the anbje-1 < He la decidedly In flATor of ac ?> be are hie opinion leaa up;m tha tie bill Uum upon Ita effect tn nddi tta ddkt, Aid in disponing finally of hitherto interminable oontrovemy. 1 ur, be aaya, to wbnt the United 9ta bare ('one, bat it U the beat that could a ifco'd onl| be got After much egertloq. Beak goes ma hrtkv la private understood, than ha drama It prndeat t? himself la hla pnbdi address. It la ripirtti ef ItiM that La plainly tells Texas that If tha State rataM or oeglr la to accept tha provMens af tha pamdlng bOJ, that Congraaa will make direct spprapilnttmi of the mosey; aad aa each a course woald ha Jaat ard proper, we can scarcely question aucb a MriL Seven nea baaka ware chartered by the Legisla ture of Rhode Ialaad, daring the eight da/a' aaaataa jut closed, vz :? T?e Beak of the Republic, in Prevtdeaoe; the Staler Beak, la Not lb Providence; the Sowaaeet Bank, in Wet ren; the Peraeere' llHk, la North Kiogrteve; the SStM wer Beak. In Hepkiatoa; the rirertoa Keek, InTli liken, lie et&!i?rmakU? f" 081,1 Savinge Beck, la Prevttenee. beaks ia ProVL\ angamnUUon ef beak capital. two eTOMUMM-wttr*** keeeetoea Base ea4 the Beak eaouat of their etecklfv?u taereeee Ma eieouai ei uieir eiece .rw milhaee af 44 The re'umr of the banka of Sooth Carolina, ... tha month < f liny, give the following exhibit: ? Capital etock, <14,027.218; biUe ia ciroalalea, <6,707. 287 ; aat pro ate aa head, 81,#86,010; oath deputed' aa<t ether aat eau aerated, <8,200,680; epeote, P,MJ 238 ; no tee dieco anted oa paraenal eaoafMp, <1*\6"0,788; dome?Ue rxchaaga, <8,904,674 ; hen ML 81 W,hhd; etock, IT,842,731; euepended deht and debt lint, 82.248 428. In capital itosk there hae beea aa iaereaee ef <84,600* la cirruutloa thrra baa beea a deo-oeae of <1M,<M0; In eet proht* there haa beea aa iacreaae ef 802,toe, aad ta depoaitk, &o., a t!ecr?e?e of <2t0,000; ia epeele a 0e oreeee of ?\<\v,otiO; la note# Dicounted oa pereeaai ae | eurity aa iDcre?M ?t ?iao,ooo, aad ia demerit exchange a drcreaee ef <506 000 The following table hhows the quality of mm of the ptinoirol nrtiolea of produce left at tidewntar from #e oommee cement of nnvigation to the 1Mb of Joao, inclusive, daring the years 1863, 66 dago, 1864, 45 days, and 1855,45 d*ya Rkohtts er Paoocce at Tidxwvtxe. 1863 1814. 1U6. Canal open April 20. Way 1. if ay l. Hoar, bble 664,017 301 603 110,104 Wheat, buih 8M.486 <81,740 666,600 Corn 363,411 1,308 041 1,284,066 Barley 132 632 208 416 4t,2<t Rye 17,736 21.143 24,724 Other jrreiaa 608,141 600 466 038 OM Beef, bble 21 800 8,044 8,41* Pork 63,600 60,708 84,Off Aobe* 0,134 6,316 4,00< Batter, Ibe 272,586 77,473 02,410 Urd 6,327 643 10,143 790 3,081,724 Cbeeie 121,672 03,684 00,6M Wool 177,181 87,082 101,?0B Becon 0,470,026 8,786,806 2,222,Tig The quantity of floor, wheat, corn and barley talk nt tidewater, daring the second weak In Jena, la the jenra 1854 and 1855, was as follows:? Flour, Ms. Wheal, bu. Corn, bu. Barley, 6u. 1864 87,603 383,144 148,769 10,<J4 1866 40,204 120,034 434,062 i,UC Dec ... 47,302 Dec.262,210 Inc.200,283 Dec . 6.MM The aggregate quantity of the same art idee Ml at tidewater from the oommenoeasent of nnvlgattOM to the 14th of Jane, inolusive, daring the y??rs 1844 end 1866, was as follows:? Flour, Ms. 'Wheal, bu. Corn, bu. Barley, bu. 1864 301,603 881,740 1,360,048 206,414 1866 170,164 666,005 1,284,066 43.2SB Dec.... 122,468 Pec.324,646 Dec 82,883 Dec.l63,lM Tie aggregate quantity of the same articles left at tidewater from the commencement of naviga tion to the 14th of Jane, inolnsive, daring the years 1863 and 1855, was as follows:? Four, Ms. Wheat, bu. Corn, bu. Barley, bu. 1863 664,017 864.485 362,411 ltt,bM 1866 170,194 666,096 1,284,066 48, MB Dec....374,823 Dec.308,300 Inc.031,664 Dee. ..?,?? By reducing the wheat to floor, the quantity ef the latter left at tidewater thin year, compared with the correspmding leriod of lost year, shews B decrease of 187,628 barrels of floor. 3 Stock Exchange. ruvi>AT, Jxm It, 18M. 06000 US6'l, 110* to itu N Y Cm RR. w 10C?0O'o0'?,'60.?xln 106H 200 do h? 0?j. 8000 Toon o'b, '90.. 08 100 do .03 90* 11000 VlrjlnUC'l... 10?k 100 630 00 jf 8C00 Miaeonrt o'? .. 97 k 300 do M0 OOJf 6000 do 91X 300 do , 00* loooo Tjonlxl'o 6'i.s3 93k 100 d# **?., 8000 Onlifor i '7o ob? do OOff 12000 Ind 8UU Flew 84k ltO do iM 00 1000 Barlem lotMBa 91 200 do M0 99X 1P00 Barl'm 2d MBa 80 47 do 09 W 4000 Eii?ConTBflt'71 85.k 30<iH?rl?mRR....?3 20tf 20000 Erie Bd?,'75 *3 91 10 flnrlm Profd .. TO 6000 do....*30 91 6 Stontngton RR.. 60 E0C0 Hud R1t 2dMBi 92 ? 20 R'o Wotor'x RR. T1 6000 HodRlT3dMBo 76k 1030 Krfo RR ?8 M 800(0 111 C?n RR Bdi. 82k 200 d* 0*V 100(0 do. ..b30 83k 200 do .... M0 MX 16000 do.... bOO 83k 60 do ?10 00 16000 do 83 50 do MO 00 7000 IUCRRFdBa wp 77 450 do bit 00k 30000 III Free land Bd? 80 100 do kl Mk 12000 do 80k 200 do ?3 01k 10000 do....b60 80k do MM 28000 do |3 80 200 do 00k 1000 NYCtaRKBa 90k 600 Rexdlng RR.. ?8 94 k 4C00N YCenT's... 102 2(0 do 00k 10 sbs Ootan Dank. 80 100 do ttjf 25 Ohio LATruitCo. 10?k 200 do iS 99 k 60 Broodw*/ Bank. 118k 200 do bit 91 , 10 do 118 100 do 630 91 360 Canton Op 25k 200 do bOO 91k 800 do bSO 27 200 do M 01 60 Nlc TioaoltCo .. 10 160 Hndaoo R. RR.. 40 100 do b30 l?k 100 do o00 40 42 P?aa Cool Co.... 113 18 do 41k 40 do 112k 120 do 43 SCO Com Cool Co.... 29k 9 II. 8 ft N. In. RR 1ST (00 do blO 29k 100 do lOTJC .100 do bOO 29k 140 M. S.fctf.InCnn. 190 '860 do 29k 100 Pumi RR. 615 198 100 do ?39 29k 100 do 100 800 do *3 29k 00 lit. Miuni RR... 100 200 do b30 29k 10 Clnr ftrttU'k RR MX 6C0 do b30 29k 14 do 63 100 do (60 20k 15 do 66 100 do b3 29k 10 Clerft Tolndn RR 00 100 BrunoCttj I.d Co 4k 50 do oM 600 (lard Gold 11.do. Ik 120 do (0 New Creek CI Co. 2k 10 Cln B. ft D. RR. 36 N YOn RR 99 106 Mich Ooo RR.. ?00 do 99 26 Chlc'oftR l.RRbt M SBC ON D BOARD. $80000 Ind jtoteFlrca 86 20 alu Ool ft CbicRR 108k 16000 IllCenRR Bd? 83 20 do 109 (000 do 88k 26 Chieft RlalRR b30 00k 8000 do 83k 50 Uudaon Rlr.r RR 43 26(00 do 84 100 Cum Coal Co. bl9 29k 6(0 NY Con RRBa 90k 1C0 * do iM SOW 6000 do 60k 100 d* **k 1000 THftAllltKBn 87k lOOErleRR bM 00* 10000 Erie Bda of '76 91k 100 do *00 M 200 ,h. (Anton Co ?3 26ft 100 do M0 60k 100N YOnirnl RR. l(0k 260 do Mk 200 do 100 60 do bit 69 k 60 do 99k 400 Harlem RR..610 S$k 160 do *30 9>*k 50 do 3?k 60 do b80 99k 60 Reading RR.. bSO 0oW 69 do b30 99 \ 2<0 do 630 91k 100 do #4m 99 800 do 91 165 do 100 200 do blO 01 60 do ?60 99k ? OO WW Efl CITY TRIOS KttPOftT. Tvbdat, Jnu 10?6 P. M. dsnm.?Small sale# pot* ware made at C^a., and pearls at 6c. 15WEADSTCJT8.?Flour?'The sale* embraced a boat 8,M* a 9,000 bbls , including common to good State, at $8 76 I It 21. and Western do. do., at $9 a $9 76, sad til a $13 lor ?x ra Genesee. Canadian (abeat 1,000 a 1,300 bbls > were sold at $10 a $11. Seutb ern was easier Sates 900 a 1,000 bbls at $10 68 a $11 lb for common to good, and $11 $7 a $12 for fhaeg and extra. Rye flour?200 a 300 bbls. were sold at $S 20 a $9. Cora meal was nominal at $6 00 a $6 12>f fee Jersey. Wheat?There was more doing, and the maibet was rather firmer, 3,000 bushel* prime white Canadian sob) at $2 50, and 8,000 do. Upper Lake at $2 06. Rye wae steady, with email sales at $1 75. Corn was ia re duced supply, aad the market firmer, whioh checked ?ales. The transections embraced a boat 26,000 a 30.6M bushels Western mixed at $1 a $1 02. No sales ef whit* or yellow were reported. Oat* were quiet at 60a. a 68a. fcr itats aad Western. Comm.?The sales smbraoed 100 bags Rio, at 10\e., and 106 to 200 mate Jars, at 14^0., and Jamaica at p. t. Ooitoh.- There wae some better feeling in the market, wish more doing. The sales footed up about 8,00$ a 4,000 betes, at steady prices. Fuxiohtb.?To Llrerpeol, about 20,000 bushels of oerd were mgaeed to ship's bags at 6)<d. a 64. 70 baler sea Island cotton at 6-164. for square bales 3-1' was as ted; aoi 100 bbls oil were engaged at 17? There ?' to London or