Tk? T??W Xtthln^ Dt DtMOMtralloa la the A fonioriD *btort, hade bt jtmi BJfum. ?r ALABAMA, Or TBB UHtUI HB artVIlTBD O.* VI 18re INSTANT, TO OILS OBBAT M448 UABTlNe WHICH AMKMBlJP IM TUB PaKB. He l told* iwi rugretted, he said, the* hia voice *u ?o? feeble w ill by a majority of this rait ?u'. tiled*, tut he kS Um few remark* b? intended to m??e ?tuli be > spun tar < iWUM 4 by many of his feliow-citiseno. I. was the ab ject of tie American party, of which ha wa* a wah'i IB aoforea a tula which waa recognised by all '.he etbsr notions of tha earth. With tho exception of its Uii' tod Metes all other leads ware rated by their native in habitant*. Soma of the most sagtcloos, a* we.'l nt pa ' i citizens of this country, se.d lasg since tint ;b* of oar foreign bora citizens wsjtogrost :? Jar akcUooa, that they, hasting aa taey d.<l, _ _ ieo of power, often de-ermined them?ins.ad of Um one for a rreeidoat or the Ue'ted Sfatoo?agaiaat tho wfli of the aaajority of tho citizoaa born aad teed on tho oott. To oonoet thia evil waa one of the objeits for the Mao aooampllHhmont of which tho American party wo aid straggle. It waa mot their cbjoit to deprive foeeigners of aay right thoy have aoqu.red under tho lnwo of tho country aa they boo exist, bat It woe their purpose not to vole berooftor for any neturehred oMixon. whether each foregnor Miy be a Hoxtn BblhsBc, or a Protestant, a Jaw, or a UenUie. ob a Maheaoedan- The exoeution of thia parpooa will not impair the constitutional r.gtte of any eitizen of fo aeiga htrth. Tha constitution ma Lee suca cttizena aa ai> to effice aa It daM tha eitlzoma bora upan our o wa but it doee ant aneure tha election to oIB so of aay which igeneraJy (evened both the whig aad demoiraUc parties. Demi ?rate have not been in tha habit of voting for whig*, no have whig* boon in tho habit of voting for demoiraie. Tree, thin principle has never been expreeetc* in aay platform which either of the old partiee haa adoptee, owl tho memhera of each have generally rosed aa if tbey ?alt they won under an obligation to aupport tho bcac - ne eo of their parties respectively?to observe it effect "i a principle. In districts where the nemo irate i tho dominant party wo have seldom hear l of tbo i by them of a whig; in tho whig districts n do called to i - - * " - it haa rarely been called to etfice. These facta, ilk hia judgment, were a jurtidcation of the principle which tho American party had adopted. Ho was apposed to tho repeal dl the naturalization laws. The power to eoief each laws belonged exclusively to Controls, and it waa rested by the constitution in Cingree that tha rule ef naturalization might be naiferm he every part of tho whole country. If Googrcs* should espial these laws, aad enact no ethers on the same sub ject, It would bo an abandonment of Its power over this ?abject ; the States would then paso nnturalizatkon'laws severalty for themselves, and these might establish half no many different rules, or more, as there are States, and anoh laws would oontinue in fOToe till Congress resusoed the exercise of tho power it had abandons 1, by the esact meat of another law upon tho subject. He desired the sea tin ua tit a ef tho naturalization itm, with a mtterul msdHcatlom?a requirement made byw change in the lows?that a fereirnei must resids in the United States ?meaty-one years before he eould acquire the right to astoiall11tliii When naturalized, he would be entitled be vote, a priviltge of whlon ho eould no', alter war la be deprived, and to bold office as other citizens are, if a ma jority of tho electors whoee right it was to confer the of Beo he songht would rote for him. He cad no doubt that Mm footing of opposition to foreign influence and the els wntton of nnturalivod citizens to office which now psrvad od the whole land, from one extreme to the other, had Been greatly strengthened and mom w.deiy diffused by Mm policy and practloo of the present administration. Several citizens of foreign birth had been appointed bo high diplomatic stations?ambassadors and ministers to represent our country abroad. The administration, it to nam and believed, has given a preference to fore.guers, by tho employment of tham to do the work of tbo pub ?Liand to the exclusion of satire citizens, who were vUKag and ready to do it as wall and as cheap. Against thin policy tho American party has protested, and it will continue to protest un'il the power of the govern ment shall hare been rested in other men. who will %sotost also against and abandon this aatr-Amerl -to He saic he had seen, since his arrival in Phiia JSSi i?, platforms which had been adopted_by such lift ?hero of the American party as Senator Milton, in whtsh they declared their devot on to the Union ant their purpose to aid in carrying into effect all the pro wlslona of the constitution v.-hien created the Union, bat ?hoy added to their platforms, as if they bsliered it was perfectly oomeUttnt with their pltdg? of fldeli'y to the MBrtttntioD, th*j txprtsiion O' tlieir ceUrmia*;1 on, wfcea they may acquire the power to do to, to repesi the low for the recovery of fugitive slsves, to aboliih eltve ww is the District of Columbis, prohibit !t in ail our rer mtorics, and keep out of the I'nion any State which nay hereafter apply for admission with a coarctation re cognizing the institution of slavery. Such platforms assd declarations publicly mads in tbs National Cjun-il by seme of tbe delegates from Mew England, brccgbt Ins to the conclosioa that all Amer.can cit.zsns did not employ the same words in ths same sens. Be was convinced that such words as he had mentioned?"J am devoted to the I'nion and the constitution"?are not used by them in the sense i which they would be employed by h'mself. They are " 'on i ~ "words which all can use." Call upon them to avow and ?ossify principles of the conetitution, whish all he id while all understood the constitution ae tbs framers of Itdid, and it will be teen that while a ntn m?y profess Mehiy to tbe constitution end the Unioa, he mty de clare. also, bis intention to destroy the prineijiss of that instrument, without the declaration of whifh the eanatitntion and the Union could not have been fo.-mid; and. as he confidently believed, tbey could no*, lug en dure after the destruotlon of these principles. Heme the necessity for the specification of tbe principles con tained in the platform of the trae American party, which relatas to tbe want of power in Oong:e*s over the sahjoct of slavery. It will exclude political Jesu't* ten the American party, who, while tbey express tilth to the constitution, feel nothiog but hoitdity.to M as it la, in their hearts. Wilaou, the leader of those whe seceded irom the late Natianai Council at Pni'.adel uhla, becnnse that body would not adopt his unconsti Tnliiinsl and most ultra opinions, would not hssitate to enpreea his fidelity to tbs constitution; but whsnpressed be disclose what he would be willing to do to un'n'a n H, he wonld declare, as he did in that Council, that it if Iff* purpose of himself and of those with wtom he see!, as seen as thsy acquire tbe power to do so, to abolish slavery in the District of Columbia, prok bit it *- all the Territories, reject any Stat# wh'c i may apply fer admission into the Union with a cons: henna recognizing slavery, and to repeal ths law for the iry of fogitfv* slaves. Wilson denied that slavery recognized by the ctnstitut'on, although it prohi ferelgu effect, 1 elans of Congress from abolishing what ail knew was ths slave trade is before the year 1808. He deoiet, in that slaves were intended to be included in tbe of persons wbo may be reclaimed in one dtste after bad fled fro ? i from another, as persons Mfen.l to service, "deals! was founded upon tbe ground that the words e' "persona," sad not ' slaver.'' 'Person-" csrtaialy" the most appropriate word, lecturs it id otber freemon bound to Mr inctudea white persons an ?tee fer a term of years, as well as slaves bound to ser vice, while they live in this world. The word "slaves" would net have included persons hound to service f a ferae of years. All tbs constitution specifies .it the rea tosisls for the basis of representation?all suite pers^vs hs offset, and three-fifths of all other persons, sx-'.-idog tudisns not taxed?the Senatorial nollitier aid dis nniemst of Msstschusetts sithsr denied, or meant no ffias by what he said on tfa's subject, that ?.are- wers net Included in the three-fifths of other psrsons. Hs de fended, else, the cool, premeditated act of nullification which Massachusetts bad just perpetrate!. The Massachusetts delegates denitd that ths repeal ia effect of the Fngitire Slavs law was nullification, and thsy attempted to maintain the truth of ffw denial, upon the absurd ground that every inhabitant of a State, and, therefore, if this be true, 1 foreigner if he be an inhabitant, as well as a satire and naturalized citizen, and ths State hsrae.f, I a right to refuse to obey a law of Congress 11! after Supreme Court of the United States r.hall have de 1 it to be constitutional, if in the judgment of the Slate, or of these numerous jurists, ths law be uncon stitutional. Shis is a claim of power la ths State. iJS" amy of her laffabltants, which tbe constitution has not dorred upon the President of the Unite! State*. Ac ; to the constitution, the President of the United may veto any bill Congrei? bad passed, wbiih ay think was not authorized by the eoaiti ? yet, if n two third* vote can be after wards had in Congress in favor of ths vstiel bill, H becomes as much the law of the land a* if the veto had not been applied, and tne President woull ha bound byes solemn an obl'gat on to have it executed and obeyed as if he himself bad re commanded it; ci? and approved it. This tre-nse loc> power, withhel * , the Masiacha by tbs constitution from the President oeMo delegates, or the most of them, claimed for ffifi State. There is no power in the President of tbe United States, or elsewhere, to nspent an act of Oongreas. Tbe only ela to to such power has been asserted by the Massachusetts null.tier* Mkey, and others who thought as they did, seceded from the National Council, and the speaker said be re Meed they did so. Tbey no longer distract us. The Oiuatsrial agitator of Massachusetts asserted, with as confidence as tf he believed he was und-r the guldens# of a spirit of prophesy in what he uttered, ?hoi wo would be defeated and ruined. He i i said the time was wear at hand when he, and eu ih as be, would ba re tbs power to pasa tbe Iniquitous measure* which he threatened. Greater and heavier cones never can fall ?pen ua than would be caused by the execution of tike foresees he avowed. The speaker said he hal bo mere nhk In the predictions of wi'.eon, if he pretended ts the ?feerneter of a prophet, than he had ia the infallibility of the Pope, or the morality sad purity of Mormon ism The report of the minority of the oommlttoe proposed Mm restoration of the Missouri compromise line, with a naoetotion that if the restoration should be refessd, ?aithsr Nebraska nor Kansas ebon Id, if thsy desire! to have slavery, ba admitted as a slaveholdtag Stats. This tffooat to dony o constitutional right of these Territories ' unjust All knew that neither Territory had the Nebraska-Kansas b-D; vet smy sgoosy ia passing t ffnr wore thrsewned, as i dewt ruction of oss of the! i a consequence of it. with the their rights, should they enerciiH) M according to their will in the adoption of a constitu tion authorizing slavery. The repeal of the Missouri . I revive the French law authorising slavery to theoo Territories, when tbe prohibition saw tallied to that a?promise was eooeed. It to apart of the Nebraska and Kansas law that the French law to favor of slavery there shall nit be raster. od by the repeal of the prohibition. These Territories an, therefore, to the an? oowdltlon now ae If they bad been ceded to as by France without inhabitants?vscaut, without say law of tbe French govern meet there au thorizing slavery. Most of the people of tbe tiavehold tog Plate* hold the opinion that wo hove as clear an Individual right to settle in tbeee Thrritories, held in trust by tbeu sited Rtates for the in of all, sad take wtth us and employ there our laborers, wbo are slaves, as people of the free States hero to rmnovs there an ?Jejr^juopertj and free labor* re hired to go there. If jm ?"'V "V? toUU* waapvan a vswanm ow ??ts to ua, the queotleu can be raised upon the remo val there of a slave by thcee who tbtok differently, and the Supreme Court of the United States has authority to dMHo the disputed point. All knew that the propo n?J to repeal the pre),titles was ssado by a?short of ?"ilk? fiat State*, and So-i'here asembors eeald i tha^peeept it All of the latter thought the fMttV.lOB and there i? ?x> ?|$r of .lmruUwn f ptltW sue* alee. Ooagrewe, in hie judgment, Ltd no pmr te l-gialeta ?a tM ef olevery in ?h* Terr'torW*. fh? ?ro?v:u^o? J r-ghte ef t?* jwe; i* < f all the Terr tories ar* the iwi. la vkuatien cf an:* just u4 ci>w petaa<ple, the Htasoun coapMtM, while it iBbm the light of the picple of rnr.'4t.H ljM| Ulth of ibe lino <?* t<3.3", to authorise aluvery, ?.?#? t?cr. -.lit right >e ;h-> people fa the Terr-tcnee ceded by France, *td lying south of the mom Leo of latitude, to bote end establish slavery, if a majerity preferred to ft so. boa ntervwuVjD ot? the part of OoBgreee wta, h* thought, toe true principle. The people of the Ter riterlre had the right, who* they formed eoartitutieni, to fettle the question of slavery ftr '.hemselrsa. He had frtquentiy heard the question ashed, why, a tor eo taeg se aeqeiseoeace id the Missouri compromise, did the South cor.cont to the repeal? He wou'-d aoseor that C'ttuc by asking another. Why, after admitting el ire ta after slave State?Kentucky In 1792, Tennessee shortly afterwards atcep-^ng a tension ef territory from Giorgio on ceaditien th-.t mo very shea id act be infsr ferrea with?tho admission without objection of the slave holding Stat* s of Mississippi, I/iuLsiana aol Alike me--wby,eitereetabitahing Territorialgsveinments with out objection ever the alavehosling IVrntories of Louisia na, Arkansas, Fieri.'a and Uiipau.it herself -why, l ask, after all these acts of f"osg-e??, during a period of nearly thirty years, proving thul Jongrees understood the toa ctttotion in relation to surer/, at we now under-.: end it. wee that interpretation of toe earlier Congresses denied hv snjV No cue ever supposed tbaT the ordinance of 1787, patseC under the confederation, which prohibi ea slavery iu ".be Northwestern territory, wis a precedent in favor of the power cf Ceagrese under tne constitution to proh fclt starery in any Territory of the Unite] Ststas All the property, math of which eensstedin sieves, in ihe territory cecoi V, s? by France, wseoniitled esder the treaty to the protection of the United States It was protected by the lerritorial governments which Congress established over Ismieiana, Arksm tt and Mis ssnn. It is liretected now t>y tbo States of uuisiina, irkessoe ana Missouri, which were admit ed into the I'nioa with constitution* recognising slavery ae one ef the ine'.tations of *e:h M"it<uri encounter jJ oppoel tlen el a kind made for the first time to admission as a State. The Missouri restriction* to opposed her ndm'i sien unless el e woula destroy by her constitution the property ef her people in staves; a species of property authorized by the laws of both France and 3feln, and by the territorial government which Congress had given her. l"h?y oea.ed a right to her, which had been con ceded to Louisiana wb*n she vii admitted. To secure the right efMiteeuri, the unconstitutional compromise was adopted, and a'arory was prohibited in the remsia lag Tirrtoiy ceded by France the right of a Territory to reeeiT# slaves at well us their m*?'?re the speaker Mud, was demonstrated by the fact that three-flubs of the starts were included in the ban* of representation in the House ef Repreientv.ives Ipn the admission ?' a new State, the first apportionment ef the represen tatives allowed to her must bs made accord ng to this hes.s. Every Territory Lid the c one tit ational rixht, while Bbe exist* 1 as a Territory, to rer.e'vo as restlents both theh? classes of population. Wuy, he asked, had a basis been prescribed for every State?* new sue as well as the elo States, for the first sppor .ionment to a new State, as well as every subsequent <v?% -f any pirt of the mater.tie for the formation of the b*eis could be constitutionally exacted f.'om the Territory ? All the old thirteen States, with the exception perhaps of one, had slaves wken ft# constitution was formal, and if all had prestrved the institution of (slavery till new, the agitation of the question which distructa the country would not have aruen. If the United States had acquired territory iwaw 1 ate'y after the .oagttn tiontook effect, no one could bars doubted the italt -if any inhabitant ef any State to r-move his staves, oa well as his ether property, inio tn-.h te.-ntoiy. The abol Jan cf slavery by seme cf the old States did net change the const tutien What was the true interpretation of it when it w*e first adopted, is the true interpretation of it now. A change in an institution by one or all of the thirteen States, each acting for herself, ccald not and did rot alter the constitution of the United States. That can be changed in ons of the two modes authorized by that instrument, as each of the thirteen States had the tumeequal lights and the sane equal power as States after the adoption oF the coustltut'os, each new State is, upon her admission, entitled te exercise all the rights and powers which belonged to the old States under the constitution they established. As each of the thirteen States entered the Union with the insti tution of slavery, and retained the right, under the consiitut-'on. to continue er abolish it, and to restore it alter it had be?n abolished, the new States hove the raroe rigbtjit i* four.de 1 upon the equali ty which tie cocctitut'cn established among all tat fates which was intended hy the framers of that in strument to be secured, ?s well for the n?wStates as the old. Tu admit a new State, on the cond tion that bsr constitutor, shou'd not recognize slavery, would be to dsey to be.* tte right which'each of the thirteen States had. and.has now, nodar the constitution of the United States; such an admission would degrade a new Stale and vesi in her inferior powers, it would soon be maintain ed by the advocates of suck a limitation upon the powers of a aew State, tbat accented admission upon such terms, that she could not afterwards exercise any power prohibited 1 j tho limitation. that she had no right there fore, as eves cf the thirteeu states hi*, to change h?r consMut'on wi'bont is?'ng the permission cf Cojgf.ss to rrake the chat je. or the ajr-ovnl of that Loiy after tte alteratiea had been rrcd?. by which the institution <u* slavery was r?-eogni -ed in fcer am<-nled corstltation. It wou'o rot te Icng after tho tstablishoosnt. by a ma jority In Congreiss, cf tho doctrine that Congress can place such a Imitation upon the powers of new States. b?ior? the advo ater of the restriction wo lid raise a new question fcr sgiMtioz, and claim power for ('jngrets U> prot;hit and pterrnt any of th? old thirteen that had abolished slavery, from restoring it by ano'.hor change in bsr constitu'ion. The nexi. step which thee* agita tors would take woul 1 bo to abohsa slavery in the aiaTC holding States, upon the pretext that lv. was n?-ts-'.ry to that equality among all the Stitee, whiih thsy tnem ssItbs bod destrovel by the diminish* 1 pswer allow# 1 to the new States by the torms of their admission He hoped and believed that by action upon the platform of yrtn-lplet which had bun established and pre claimed by the great and growing Averioan party, th-xt this vexations acd iawlest ngiut on would be forever stayed, it- that the future of our Un.cu, gov*rasd by the on ititn'iou as it is. .ind laws made in pursuance of it.would be a* glorious and as nrodnit'.ve ef a* much individual happiness and nations! prosperity as tue past had bsen. The Storm atid Freshet* In Western Pennsylvania. [From the Pittsburg Tost, Jure IS ] im .Saturday t ght last this city and cooutry a J joit.rg was iiei;e<l bf cue of the most deetract.ve rain stoma which has occurred hers for many years. Tbe "windows of heaven" eeciuod to *e op?ned to their widest extent, end for about three hours the water came down in * regular Niagara torrent. Quite a number of accidents an<- incidents occurred. A bouse on Pennsyl v.teia averue. acar the tunnel, was sw?pt away and completely destroyed by the water, the inhabitants bare ly escaping with t htir bras. The paper mill of Mr. Jems* Shidle, en the Mine avenue, was ovrrllawrd by the 1or tents whith came down Elm rtrett, and a 'arge quantity of paper destroyed. Other hoaset were aleo invaded by the water, and furailure and property destroyed. The Allegheny river rose suddenly several feat, and started adrift ahctt two hnnd'eu rafts, whi"h were mot ly wrecked cn the piers of the different br <lges. Pears are alaa entertained that great oamagc baa be?n dona to the crops, as the r. n eppeanlto hare b??n as heavy all oTtr the country. fFrom tha P.ttiburg Test, June 10.] The tb-rm of rain, which came down so vigorously en ?aturJay night, seemt to have spread over a greater gar.'ace, and caused nrcra destruction of property, thin w*? at flrat suppcMd. It Keern? to have cosop fr.j'm the northwest, and that portion of the coanty vtuated north and west of the Ailtgheny river autiVred more than any other part. Forturately. tha rain was not accompanied by much wind, and the dan-age is consequently nut so feat as it otherwise would nave been; but, as it is, the lass from high water la ufllirsntly serious to be felt. Along the Ohio and Pennsylvania Railroad, the rain poured down in danae torr/ntg; the ereeke, runs, fc:., were unable to earry away the immense body of water thus precipitated into thtm, and thoy all overflowed their ranks : rnnuing li. o the delda, houses, ki. The large atone bridge across the Higfte vickly, about fifteen miiea from Allegheny, al.ho.wh one ot the moat sub stantia'. on the road, was waabsd away; while tha cridga at Courtney's Run wis pa-ti illy destroy ?d. Tna track, .a many places between this and Rochsster, was covered with dirt washed down from the kills several fee: deep, and caused a eoeptneion of travel yeaterday; bat through the ere.yy of theoffrers it was c'.earel off snough to allow the' trains to run aa uav.a> In the after noon. bp the Alleghany the rfarm also appears to have been pilileas. Every little rill and r.valet was converted al most inataetly into a faaai'rg torrent, and poured down the hi'.la with realstlaas force. Farms en hill aidei and in valleys ware deiugoU, the fenose swept away, aai everything move* .le on', door-1 tar ted off in tha freshet R ue crock r ise higher than it had ever been known be fore, and spread over all the adjacent country. Four . coal railroad bridges, belonging to Messrs. Spang k Go., crouing thii atrnam, waia torn from their pUaee, te g'tbar with a large portion of the railroad track. Two bridges of the Allegheny and Butler Plank read, on the same creek, were likewtee washed down. The water also rushed into the coal ptU of Messrs dp nag & Co s'tait ed three milea up the run, and great trouble will ba ex perienced in clearing them out, so that work can be re lumed again. Many of the market gardens at the mouth ef the creek, when we via ted them yesterday, ware et 11 underwater, and those from which the water partially i hnl been bet been drained were covered with brocen faneae, bruehwood, t nr.tar, Ac. We understand that the leae of Rpang k Co. will be $2,000 or $3,0(0. and wo feel oertaia that tbree time* that amennt will hardly oover the da mage done te ethers. Ten acres of wheat balengiag t> 'Squire Shaw, four voltes up the creeh (Shaw's mills), were so prostrated by the rain that no hepe la entertained the crop will amiaot to anything. The townehfp bridge serosa Deer sreek waa swept away: the bridge acroae Squaw Run the same, so that travel alocg that way was entirely stopped yesterday. A bridge belonging to the Allegheny Valley Railroad, at Plnm creek, apposite Pa.rport, waa deetreyed, as wa? alee the towaehip bridge. In Birmingham, the coal slack from the frout of Kee land k Co.'a coal p.t. poured down the railway, and filled up the street at the bottom, several feat. Ia Tern peraaoeville. the garden and yard of Mr. Fraak Lapis ware covered w.th the same kind of stuff, and several days will be required to remove it. The sto-m expended ite force before reaeh'ng to the east and south of the efty, and tha only damage we hear of In that direction ie to the erepe, which are aaid te bave eoffv-ed considerably. We aleo hear that in the extreme" northern p\rt ef the county the rain wae pre ceded by a tremendous hail storm. haw IsleUlatnce. Coint or Ariasin, June It.?Present, all the Judge*, except Judge Boggles. Nan. 20. Od, 30, 43, 81 nod 21, struck off. No 219. ei-hinged with No. 1. No. 104, exchanged with Ne. 28. Nee. 15 and IT, reserved for June $2. No. 14, reaarved for June $0. Noo. 13, 22, 71, 8ft and $8. reserved for Jane 29. Hon. 8, 12, 19 and 82, reserved for June 2?. Me. 27. reeer rad far Jnly 2. Nee. 11 and 2ft, reserved for July $. Noe. $8, 77, W and 24, reeerred for Jnly $. U.L_ The Uqw OntitlM. muting of th? rBiKimrru vus nkfniNCi mum ui ?? *??** ?* bt ?? ia# Baptist ekvrtk im Cuioo stmt, iht Orud. m# ehureh ?m well filted with ladies and r...^w y^ WM piteent perhaps ?rw It* hundred. Mr Edward Falconer, the PwMnt of the Allteeoe Ui this Wart ?eonpted the chair, aad W I'teyd efflnated a. Secret?ry. Ih* tiirciNi ?m (MtBMMd with t nnr by tho Keveread Mr. Locum, after which a taartra^ ^ war sang by Mr. William U. 0*kley. Tho ?iMiaf moch praised. Reverend C. F. Hattiko war then introduced to tfe* audience, who spoke in soke trace a* f*0*w* ?? When I war invited to h* pr**rat tu. T cdwatood the object of to* meettaTwaiij aortal* how the ministry or this ward ite? tew' 7" * Hiaiart tho miniatry, ari* oUL ft?te a fork Of tho R,?or ABd t)r Spring, u? tho Metropolitan l'hoatro, Ch? te rZ ssa - r'tr^jsEtess st. j'jiiift- -a advoeatro for civil tew; hat wh? tho Vo^tL-'lr ?T} -,** tho J*resby toriaa dtouMatita no could plecg. the, would Dot thi pxobi#itory mcasoco. lor himself, ho had aot taatod II*. i*1"?.' ? he commence! hit rorrieoi aa mlalrter twenty years ago. fir had united evar oteron hua dred eouplr. in matrimony, and not even m.n7oh" tertod win*, even waen pressed upon him by tho Upi of beauty and lowliness. Yoaro ago, who" In ceReim ho KiSss rMj ?r ,ta*m -*** TiM t be prohibitory mimt ur#, and this wan At & tiJavkun ?otbiDg but th# old fashioned ?Mf# opoosed int*m teraneo. This war what ho had tem$fSffiitf Zte kiVi7M!p0n ?ubjeot.of intemperance Mayor Wood had laid tho community under obligations toMna tw J^tknterr Flret, ho had provta that tk2 tew could ho onforeed on tho Habbath. and thna r?.? thTV/iT J'c taow that if it e inld bo enforoed upon tho Sabbath it could bo oaforeod orory day ia tho wook fearwnd kr had la>d tho public under ebllga ioni, bemuse ho'had 42W utterly fatil* it warte r aly'Zrll.^ !?'upureer in temper uioo. Ho had provon that no thing hut the rtrong arm of tho Jaw ??li te^TiwOt 4l"etf,0D #f hia eonatitu &WS: awe** uomtthZt ST ^2 1 to th* oouauauniiy, by their a? ha* been tho order of tho day anil liebAn iH?Iv.2 wher. trailed. Thtee?h.^TOU?l??7; calling upon the community to ore that the Maine l?w wao properly enforced. teainoiaw I Another ede war then rung by Mr. Oaklor wi*h a. a. fin accompaniment, after wbieh the Rot. jooonli Baa card Mdier.od tho an.lUnco. Following thi* geJtlenmT J. E, -Carles too Mr. Luo cpoko. after which the intetirg adjourned. ' ?*?cn the PEC IS ION OF THI SCTKFME COtlBT OF MaflSACHOSMrTS 0* A SXCFIOW OF TH* MAWS LIQUOR LAW. va* u L ? Booton TraroUor, Juno 10 ] ^ J- Sullivan ~L!tlief Jut i <5 14 oourt this morning, acdnuDuited by JwrttearDoway. Metca'f and Merr'ek, and uJTc^Td to dphyer bis opisioa io tho case of B^tsor J Snllivan I llcemo. anc from tho oontonoo of tiie Folico Court aho append. Sho war then orderod to rccogni? topnST an/ mMdV^ n"xt Co,lrt of Comm n Plear, and abide the final sentence of that oourL Sho i? brourht bero on a writ of haboaa cortms on the tbat by the 32d section of tho now liquorlaw, she should harobeon ooumPted differently, t.z.; "to ao do tho son tonco of the Court appealed ftoi." 1 * i#B this is a penal statute and must bo construed Jn foruC?d trom lia obrioue moaning "" ",M ? p": !iam less than oac hundred do'lars with ? *o ;B0J sureties, with eorditicn to a*D?ar at th2 ,u??.ie,t -k* o1a?4? of this section, a right to annetl U fn n? iini.V distinct termr. and this is necessary pUiniy given by tho first par t of the ' M wc/-n PP5?,l ! fs urgec that it i. trame^i and doggery the latter clause of the section, and that tho ap?.l dote not UkS BUC*l%llli^ th# furaifihint uf r?ouir#i i *i?? and the difficulty ar.ees ins ih? construction of that dame. 7 m"a the thst the appoilant shall be committed to i i 1, sentence of said Justicoor court. If the wnnl? la^nCe0r rW*">ft on,f th*? woul t be no tr^bte court appeaWd toUrt" ml*bt b* coo.truod to mean thi it SliLTy X^'s ^co'ur t'sppealod from."' S? "i fhlU,(1 ' Mt ft W,< th# iuteutlon of tho Legislature' that e?*-?J'?,nffbllmU<S ,hou,J be committeJ to ab.de the ^ir'ntf ^^ '. b.00 'jpP**1*^ from, in order tHat, until gif jog Doiu.i, he maj be working cat the ?f granted it means fthat there shall be a full tr&Tteth! S'.ff 10 'k uovo' ?nd thui th? ?bj?ct of giving ?.s.vs^.t'ar^aLTri'^^ ??cttonwaoinmrulblomtd voidthat.fthis cliB1? w? holdingthVaVpelhnts,1 and lethal wa*ent?red by^the*cornmoniTea^h ^ the petiticmer's'eouassl^that th"?^ dluteSf ?f The question then arise* what is to be tsa mini? is ?d iKh'Xh 'It te'cottended'tUtilV StboTklw the by the lut section reason tbat ctB'.ot ,b# "?tainod, for the r ot^Tfn tu r? naal ?tTttii"? TOld. ??as no force visits u',el>??1 statutes inconsistent w.th it* pro i ItV1 tbe Revised Statutes, chapter 138, recti in wilh iUh?? *'.*ad tb# eP?m tul being in acsor.lauos wo^id kf h'fi ' T* ^ though the commi'men* mw'liquor tew ^ the 32d section of the n?o prisoner waa therefore remanded iot) cttstely. I M1S3SLL1XK0VS. Om the 13th loft., as we learn fro as the Lowell Or>uri>.r % two horse Boston wagon, laden with five casks oll qnor, and arivsn by Mr. Jeremiah Dtmpsey, a liquor dealer, 82 Congress etioet, Boston, was eiezed by tbe police of Lo v ell, in Central eireet, near the American Home, rhe driver, mad alio Mr. John Johnson, wbo tw on the wa eon, were taken to the watcbhonee, and yesterday mirn Dg the liquor waa stored at the City Agency. The horeea and wagon are in possession of tbe eity authorities. IberaFe comet up for exairination on the 23d inat., until which tine Demp'ey and Johnecn recognized for their appearance. The 1 quor ia understood to hare been on ite way to New Hampshire. On the 14th inet., Levi Jacbeon, Assistant Marshal in Woroetter, Mass , aeized in the premise* of Lewis Gun ther. F tua ted in theoourt off Main street behind Sargent'* block, 14 half bole, of beer, labelled "temperance anal: b?er. " and t7 botUie of wino. The liquors were placed >n eafe keeping, to await the laeue of further exam nation In Fitchburg, Mas* , a few dayi eince, a constable wae convinced that the breath of n atranger whom be net et the depot melt of liqnor, and enticing him to the Jock np under the pretence of procuring a Urine, he shovel him in and kept bin there all day. At tbe enbeequeet examination before a juetioe, it appeared that theetran ger wae perfectly aober, and tbe HtveHle aeye tbe costs'* ble will probebly be required to pey danagee for f alee inprlaonnent. The Portland ieqiieat waa continued on Friday with testimony stm.lar to that wa have published. The ettv marataal, Worthy Barrowe. teatlflod that be had no Intel licence of n mob org aeized to break into the City Agency tiu 1'ow told him in the evening at pxet 8. Four er Ave of the piliee Bred revolvers from tue room. Wor.ay Barrows ear e that, to the beet of hie knowledge, be fired
hie pistol high ever the head of the leader of the riot. The cry then was from the outside. ' The eery la dead: rath forward." "We dropped our pistole and fired three rennda immediately.'' Re bought Mi reve'ver that evening nt 0 o'clock, owing to a combination ef cireumetantee, ona of which waa that, n day or two before, e atone hod been thrown at hie head. A resolution bee been adopted by the Common Oouncl of Fall Btver, surtgtnlng the Mayor ia any lawful meana which be may daem expedient to oaforce the liqnor law, and authoriiing bim to Increase tbe day aid night pobee, as be may think advisable for the execution of it. In Worcester, on Friday, tho liqnor aelaed on the pre mleea of Bridget Boyle, Central street, a fortnight age, was condemned. Kvidence wee addeeed in relation to the qoellty ef the staff; end it being testiAed by n competent wttneee that It waa neither At for meehaaieel, medicinal, nor chemical purposes, it wae ordered to be split. The Auid wee carried to the common aeeer. end destroyed. It has been decided in Hartford, Oena , that tho liquet kept in tho City Hotel, In that plaoe, was not kept for r of sale, hut for the eonveaieace of the guests Imwrr to Ram a Chain Usid in Rsyouj notunv Timkr ?Mr. Bishop, owner of Bishop's Floating Derrick, y enter lay, at Weat Peint, com ru eased tho an derteking of railing the massive chain which, under or der* from Washington, ia 1771, we think, wag. made? its weight being Ave hundred tons?and strong acres* the Hudson at West Po nt to intercept the passage ef Brit ieb veeeels about that place. The chain wae broken at each side a few yeare after it waa put up, and has re mained undietarbed since, though one er two of ite snae aivo link* were for years en exhibition at the late Alba ny tfuaeum. Tlie depth ef tbe river at tbe point where it ilea is 124 feet. Mr. Biehop haa ooeeded It; and eatle Ced himself that be can raise It.?/Wxioy A rgut June JO. lb* fallowing laotruet oae to the Ceasaa Ihritlli kw bH? iMsit from Ik* ode* of the Adjutant Onml it Alb* a j ;? Tbe Aim?en of thi imrtl eountlea of the State on rerouted m l enjoln-d to take pertioular eon la ankkag o perfect eaieleaent of oil persons HeWe to do military duty. I ho low of 18*4 lessens and itmuhSM Tory much IMr labors, oo tbo addition of o oeloma to the ooaol ooMMMoat roll U oil tho preparation thot li neiooiory to eorry oat tto pro ri rows. By oppHootioa to tho Oeaaty Clerk* of tho mTirol eiaatts* noli of tho Mammon 11 bora act been imppUod coa proean or ho to oeeooo to tbo low of 18*4. ill o (Beers of tho militia on latonotod in lending tholr aid to Assessors and urging them to tho performance of thoir daty, oo tho qaoto of ormi whloh this 8toto oaanolly roooieoa from tho goatral goTern - meat to Materially Isosoaod-by aa Imperfect enrolment, aad tho ability of this department to faraUh anas aad acooatnaiooto to tho different rogtnoato la thereby se rioaely affected. OMtaaiy. DM at hlo roeldeaeo oa tho Oettarangus Ronreatloa, Job* 17, Hnir Two Run (Ho ja-ea-gueh), hee<l?chiif of tho Boaeee Nation of Indians, ogoa 76 yean. Too Game .was a stop-eon of tho'famona orator Bod Jacket, aaifwae bora within tho llmlte of tho now city of Buffi kr Ho wao engaged la tho war of 1812, eaposting tho eaonof bio groat father, tbo Pnoideat; panielpatol la tho bottles of Bridgowatar aad Chippewa, aad for a long nriea of year* oxerolaod a cotrolling Uflaeoeo orer hie nation. Ho wao distinguished for bis commanding pre sence, probity of oondnct, wise and moderate counsel*, oalightoaod Ttowa of national policy, aad aa earnest adrooaoy of religion aad of orery enterprise whloh had for Its object tho amelioration oad improvement of hlo people. A bright star has falioa, aad gloom aad dark aoeo brood la its place I Tbo old chief* are passing away, aad with them tho aacient rlrtuei, traditions, aad nationality of tho Soaeeao. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL ? OUT ?AftKITi WXDNBSDAT, JuOO 20?6 P. M. The epeculutire excitement in Wall street has already reached fever heat. The trans* sti ma at the first board to day were Bote extern!re and at better prices than hare heretofore been realised this season. The advance is at a rate alt ogether on warranted by the position of the stocks, or by their prospects. The operations on time compose tbe balk of basts eas at the board; a more mode rate improvement might have been more permanent. Fancy stocks begin to reel tbo inflnenoo of specula tion, and as they have not been mash inflated yet, they may attract more attention and draw speculators from more substantial eesnrttiss. Nearly evsrthing on the list advanced this morning. Bayers seem to lose sight of the extent of the in nation already realized, and pnrchaae on time with apparent impunity. The bears do aot appear to be at all dismayed by the rapid advance In market values, but pat oat contracts f/eely, in any way to euit. State stocks, railroad boids, canal stocks, coal stocks, railroad stooke, are all sold on time, at curj ent rates, by the bean, who have an abiding faith in reactions and relapses. At present prices they have a strong tide in their favor, in the shape of interest. More money la absorbed in etock spec ulations, at rates now ruling, and the demand for capital is likely to be more ac tive from this as well as numerous other causes. At the first board to-day, Louisiana 6's advanced 4 per cent; California 7's, 4; Tennessee 6's, ft; Erie Bonds, 1876, &; Hudson River third mortgage Bonds, 14; Illinois Central Bonds, f; do. Free land, 14; New York Central Bonds, |; dr. 7's, 4; Nicaragua Transit, 4; Canton Company, 4; Har lem, 4; New York Central Railroad, J; Erie Rail road, 1J; Reading Railroad, 4; Michigan Central Railroad, J; Michigan Southern, 3; Pantmi, 3; Chi cago and Rock Island, J; Cleveland and Pittsburg, 5; Galena and Chicago, 2; Cleveland and Toledo, 3. Stonington Railroad fell off } per oent; Hudson Railroad,J. The eales were very large of all the leading stocks. The sales of railroad bonds at tbo first board to-day amount to about 6260,030, more than one-half of which wm cf the two classes of Illinois Central; Erie Bonds, Hudson Railroad, Ne v York Central, Harlem, Terrs Haute aud Alton mule up the balance, all at better prices. The differences existing between the Erie end New York Central Railroad Companies, in regard to rates and runniog regulations, 'are entirely neutralized, so far as any strict on the market value sf their stocks is con earned, by the speoolatire movements in the street Reading was not oo active or buoyant to day a? other prominent railroad stocks. All the stooks of Western railroad companies are moving up too fast to be firm. An advance of two, three and five per cent a day cannot be continued long. That all those railroads favorably located for the transportation of produce from the Western States to the aeabcard markets, will do a large freighting bo. sinese when the new crops corns forward, cannot for a moment be donbted; bat whether it will be pro fitable or not depends entirely upon the extent or competition existing at the time. Capitalists and other men of means must not be again deceived by the declaration of large dividends by any of oar railroad companies. Railroads for the present mart depend entirely upon their net earnings far divi dends. The time for borrowing money for such purposes hue gone by, never, we hope, to oome again. Five per eent semi-annually is as much as any railroad in the country can pay ani keep clear of debt. At the second board tbe market was a little un settled. Harlem feD off 4 per oent; Galena and Chicago, 1. Missouri 6's advanced 4; I.liuois Geo. tral Railroad, 1; Erie Railroad, i; Panama, Cleveland and Toledo, i; Michigan Central, 2. The high prices ruiing for Western railroad etooke is bringing tbem cat, and we may look for a great change In tbe olass of holders. There .were large sales of Galena and Chicago and Cleveland and To ledo this afternoon. It iealways best to realize a good profit, particularly after an upward movement of great rapidity. IS The steamship 1 fries, from Boston for Liverpool to day, carried ont 6811,000 in epecie. Albert H. Nicolay's regular semi weekly and >n sale of stocks and bonds will take plaoeto-morrow, (Thursday), at 12& o'clock, at the Merchants' Ex change. Simeon Draper will sell at auction tomorrow, at half-past 12 o'clock, at the Merchants' Exchange, 6600,000 bonds of the Delaware, La-kawanna and Western Railroad Company, being the remainder et the issue of 61,500,000 by that ompany for tbe extension of its road from the Lackawanna ooal region toward New York. At the Miaing Board the following eales wars made:? 500 Ourdiner Gold.... 61 56 160R1vmm 375 7C0 do b30 1 00 60 Isabella Copper... SO 500 do slO 1 56 The transactions at the Aseletant Treasurer's office, to-day, were as follows:? Paid oa Treasury acoooat $54,083 60 Received de 81,100 00 Bslaaee de 2 351,414 81 Paid fer Asaay office 23,300 54 Paid en disbursing cheeks 30,016 73 The warrants entered at the Treasury Department, Washington, en the 18th inst, were as follows:? For ths Treasury Department $075 17 Fer the Interior Department 32,074 14 Fer tbe Customs 12,672 20 War warrants received and entered 04,381 00 Covering into Treasury from miee. mrw,.,, 11,688 14 For covering Into tbo Treasury from lauds.... 104 60 Drawn an aeoount of tha Navy 67,003 37 For repaying on account of tbo Navy 10,838 88 The directors of the Western ReUaoed Company have desisted a dividend of 3| per cent The semi annual Interest on the Albany bonds, and en tbe Pittefield and North Adams Railroad stock, will be paid on the 2d proximo; the Hamilton and Apple tan Manufacturing companies of Lowell, eaih i per coat; Boston and Worcester, 3 per cent. The Choehiie Railroad Compaay has declared a divi dend of 62 per share (in bonds). The State Treasurer of Illinois gives notieo that the January and Jnly instalments of tatereet upon the stocks of that State will be paid at tbe agency, American Recharge Beak, on and after Monday, the 2d of Jnly proximo. Each Instalment will be at the rate of 616 per 61,000. The amonat received fer tolle est all the New York State Canals daring tbe eoeoetf week m June wee $88,902 98 During Mate ported in. 1064 102,788 00 Decrease in 1868 $14,486 1$ The aggregate assraet received for Idle firms tk? ? auMMMMBt of Mvigation to toe nth of Joes, laclasivn, m..o 8688,171 M Bum period to 186#. 711,546 23 Decrease to 1866 9128,373 to The Newark Basking and Insurance Company hare Sectored the anal aeml-aaaaal dividend of fire par eeat, besides a dividend of tan per eeat from the surplus funds?hath payable on to* first of Joly. The whole amount of tote dividend it 976,297 60. This substantial old Institution will thus pay its stockholders for the year the handsome torn of twenty per cent on their Invest neat. The Emigrants' Indoitrial Barings Bank has de clared a semi-annual dividend, at the rata of six par cent par annum, on all seam of 9600 and under, and lie* per oeut oa all sums over 9600, which shall lav* been deposited at least three months on the first day of July next, will be paid to depositors oa and after Monday, July 16tb. The receivers of to* People's Bank of Patersaa, New Jersey, have declared a farther dividend of twenty-two per cent on the outstanding certificates, payable on the 26th last. The Boston Gwrier of the 20ih lost says:? A remarkably cheerful feeling pervaded and animated both stock ana money markets throughout yceterday. The transactions nt the board, ho waver, wore not vary large, bat more inclination was evinced to buy than to aelL After the board, there were aaiee of Maine at 96; Western at 93#, and Worceeter at 92, with the divi dends off; ana of Old Colony at 87#, and Cheshire at 29, with their dividends en. The Western divides 3#; the Maine 3; the Wor:estsr 3, and the Old Colony 3, in money; and the Cheshire 2, in boa da. The Western is decidedly the cheapest rail road stock in the New England States, and le intrinsi cally worth 8130 per shure, including, of eoume, its large reserves. It ought surely to command par in the market, and yet it waa sold yesterday at 0# par cent discount, dividend off Boston and Lowell was hold at 78; Fitch burg at 78; Previdanse at 67#, and Eastern at 63. Michigan Central scrip waa in demand at par, which price waa also offered for the stock. By the arrival of tot steamship Asia at Halifax, we have, through the medium of the telegraph, three days later intelligence thai that received ye? tar day by the St. Louis at this port. The commer cial and financial accounts are of the most favora ble character. The cotton market remalaed at toe doee the eame as previously quoted. A day or two before the departure of the Asia a slight de cime was realized, but prices recovered, and after an active speculation closed firm. Indian corn had advanced during the week previous to the 9U? in si. Consols bad advanced 4 per cents and it is reported that the bullion in the Bank of Eiglani had largely increased. The political advices are important and interesting. The Bt. Louis Republican of the 16th hut., states that it is announced officiary that Mr. Alexander, trustee and holder of the notes of toe Ohio and Mis sissippi Railroad Company, for 91,158,000, has taken post est ion of the road^tud is now operating it for the benefit of Page A Bacon, or of those wao claim under them, by virtue of the deed of assign ment. It is in the power of the trustee at any time to ofier the road for sale, flrjt giving twenty days notice thereof, and this, it is presumed, will soon be done. There is no doubt but that coal will ultimately b9 universally used by locomotives on our railroais tar geneiatlng steam. The high price of wood mikes lis consumption an important Item In the eperating expenditures of our railroads, particularly those of the New England States, and the result of any ef fort made to displace sudi an expensive article by oi e not only cheaper, but more compact in bulk, should be made knosru far and wide throughout the land. The Boston Traveller of the 19th instant gives the following account of experiments made with two locomotive engines, in tie consumption ef Cumberland coal, on several railroads in that vicinity:? It will be remembered that seme time since we gave an account of the locomotive "Anthracite," built after Limppel's patent, at Teuton, Mae a., and designed to burn coal instead of wood. Of bo much importance did we deem the matter that one of our reporters visited the New Bedford and Taunton Railroad, where the en gine waa running, to give an account of ite operation. We mentioned at that time that another?combning some lurther improvements?was being built at the Taunton shop. This has just boon completed, and has l>een running by way ef experiment for about a week. It It called the "Cumberland," and to appearance ex actly resembles a common wood engine, with the excep tion of the smoke stack. The interior of the holler, however, as Is well known, is different to oonstrastlon from those used on wood machines- l'he coal used now ?both on the ''Anthracite" and the "Cumberland"? is Cumberland eoal. The Cumberland ran one day on the Old Colony and Fall River Railroad, working admirably, and making, It la said, four and a half miles to a little over three mi nutes' time. For three days put it has been run en the Boston and Worcester Rail read, and has worked finely in drawing heavy freight trains. A careful noeouut of its expenses has been kept, and it is estimated that it costs nearly or quite double to ran a freight train with wood that it does with coal. The fact that coal most be adopted as the fuel on our tea-heard railroads is now generally admitted, and it only remains to be seen what kind of n machine is best adapted to the work required. The two engines built at Taunton have given general satisfaction, and another one, to be called the Taunton, and designed for the Reeding and Pottaville Railroad, Is to be finished next week, while three more are in various stages of con struction. The Cumberland will probably be used en the Worcester road. In the meantime, A. 8. Adams, the master machinist of the Worceeter road, and a man of great skill and ingenuity, Is engaged in building over the wood freight engine Heels, to be used for coal. I he pro minent features to be Introduced Into this engine are not yet settled. Other eminsnt locomotive builders are also turning thfir attention to the same subject, and we (hall probably barn n variety of experiments tried to obtain a coal machine every way adapted to our roads. Stock BichMgc. Wbdnksday, Jane 20,18*6. $6(00 Virfinla 0>e.. 100k 100 aba N. Y. On... 100;; 4CG0 do I00>i 660 b3 100?,' 1000 I.ouiilana 6'b . 04 26 e 100'; 4(00 K?ntnckj6>e.. 104k 800 100?; 30C0 Catifor 7>e >70. 91k 60 Erie Railroad... e 60J; 6000 Tens 6'a >90... 08k 460 610 61 l(0C0lilaaouri#>B b0O 98 660 e3 61 120C0 do 07 k 400 b30 61k 1000 Her let M Bde. 92 100 b?0 61'; 30000 trie bda >83 a3 04% 100 alO 61 7000 Erie bonda >76 91k 100 a60 507; 12000 do.. ,b30 91 100 a3 61V 1000 do... a3 91 % 800 61M 6000 HndRiv 3dM Ba 78 160 51?; 60(0 do.. b60 78k 600 MO 61k 1000 N In latM Oof L 06 200 b30 61?; 12600 mCen RR bda. 84); 100 M0 61k 16C0O do ...M0 84); 100 1# 61); 30600 do S?K 160 Read'g R'road s.3 91?; 6000 do ...?60 84?; 000 a3 Oil; 1000 do....*00 84); 700 9??; 20(00 do ...b60 86 100 b?0 92 10000 do .. .b30 84); 300 b30 02 16000 DlOnRRFr'ld b 81 100 b60 02); iOOO do 81); 100 a90 91); 10000 do...b60 82 16 Nor. &Wor. RR.. 3d 10600 NY OenRRbda 91 160 M0 38); 48C0 NYOen 7>a .. 102,*; 160 e 38); 4000T Hft A1 latmb 00 60 Stooington RR.. 68); 100(0 do 90?; 220 Hud Kit RR..a3 43 2COO do 91 260 d? b90 43 ? r60(0TH&A12dmb? 84 100 do MO 43); 1000 CIvTel IXT Bda 86 200 do a60 42?; 100 aha NT On..b30 16?; 6B? do a3 42); 60 do bl6 10k 70 HlobOenRR.... 101 100 do 10?; 20 Mioh9oftN la RR 110 66D1 ftHnCI Oo... 136 148 do 110); 6 Bart Htato N Y. 108); 68 Panama RR . .a? 106 40 do 108 200 do ?3 106); 100 Canton Co ?3 27 26 do aOO 105<; 60 do a30 27 60 do aOO 106); 10O do 830 27); 26 do 106X 100 do e 27); 76 do a3 100 160 Cna CI Co.. .t>30 20); 6 m Central RR-.. 96); 60 do bl6 29); 20 CIoto ft Pitta RR 00 50 do b3 29), 67 Qaknaft Cbie RR 111 400 do 20); 90 CIoto ft Tol RR.. 91); 260 do b30 29); 260 do 92 760 do 29); 60 do aOO 92 10O do b80 29H 100 do <3 93 700 Carina? Old Mine Ik 100 do M0 93); 100 Harlona Railroad 30); M do b30 98); 100 do 30* 200 do eSu 93 C09N Y Can RR.bl6 100k 103 CUo ft RkIal RR 100 100 do bid 100?; 80 Clare,C ft CKn RR 112k 300 do eflO 100 180 Pomn Coal...bOO 113 nOOND BOABB. $8000 I/onlaiana 6>a. 94 060 aha bio RR.. .*8 62 10000MiaeoariS'e... 97k 100 do b30 62>; 600 ill CenRR bda. 84?; 100 Bonding RR 9-4 1600 do 84H 60Panama RR..a$0 100 6000 do.... M $4k 1*0 do 100); lOOONYCon 7>e... l?k 100 Had Rlr RR. blO 48 20400 TerH?oftAlt2dmb86 100 Gal ft CKle RR.. Ill 300 aba 111 Oon RR.. 40 do 110k 2CO Hailoaa RR 90k 100 do 110 160NIcTranaCO..M If?; 60 do b80 111 60 Canto* Oo a 27k 100 CI ft Tol RR.. .*8 93 100 do MO 27k 100 do MO 94 60 do eSO 27 k 100 do aOO 98k 60 do. MO 27k 100 do bU 94 36 NYOen RR 100H MO do o3 98k 188 Brio BR 61k 10 MIobBoftNo URR 110k 160 do b$ 61k 40 Mich Can RR ... 108 100 do M 62 26 Mob BoftN InOon 193 800 do M0 82k CITY TRADB RBPORT. WnDirnanaT, Jano 90?0 P. M. Aimn?About 60 bbld. fota aold at $k? , and email ""ftaiLwrrcrri^FVmr-Tbo mortal vao frmor. wHh o?t aojr adraaoo of ?I !? F4**4- Tbo aalaa em honeod nboV 7|$$$ Hk<> Including eomoa U m ?? W ? ft ?: ?lud to rood fMtm, ?t 87 n tt 7ft, tad wx'rn fleamae at til a $12 ML with l parte- ntn do. bald it $18. Southern with doll, wti I*1?I of MO a 900 bbte at Irregular prt :##, hot thill ?t old quotations. fhwedlen (600 c 1.000 bbla.) cold i ?10 o $11, bat chiefly at $10 26 a $10 62)4. M*l ?ad rye floor were unchanged. Wheat? Bate* of 2,7? buahve Inferior Missouri, or Western rod, cold at I 86; 4,800 do. Upper Lake cold at p. t, and 500 do. whlf Canadian at 62 46 Oora?The sales embraced aboi 60.0C0 bacbola Westers mined atlOle. a 102e. a lOSel aad 1.9004o white Boat hern do. at ldc. No aaloo ?* yellow were reported By*?Sale* of 1,000 bach* North riror, were mad* at $1 78, aad 300 do Jonoy ?1 "0. Oat? woro dull with ral?* of Chicago at &5c a 57J Oorvxn.?Sake of 300 bag* Maraeaibo at 10)4c. a 12)4*] 100 to. Lacuajra at lie.; aad 200 do. Rio at 10^e. 1 Cottox ?la tbo foroooon, after tbo ro.-eipt of tho Loti1*'o*w?, aboat 2,000 bale* woto Mil at full pric After tho Asia's now* became public, no Mloa woro foriM. Fmiairm ?To Liverpool, aboat 30,000 bushels of m woro engaged at 6d. a $ted., |B bag* aad bate; and - ?J cotton at 316d ; 160 do., to. fill up. at 6-32d.J and 100 boxec baeon at 16a To tonden, 1,000 bags ol eako woro tahon at 16a.; and 80 tona at 17a. fld. RatrJ to tho Ooatteoat woro dull anl aagagomontc light. Fan*.?There wo* a beti?r demand for dry fruit, an J iacraoaod traaiaction* in M. R. renins. About ?I boxoo woro roperted Mid at a. t There woro aaid to ao layer ralaina in ftrat hard*. Her. ?Solo* about 600 bale* at $1. Hon nam?40 hhda. diatlUing, Cuba, were cold ij 26c. 1 Natal storps?Small ?*<*! of anirita wee* mad* at 41e., and 10,000 bble. roeln at $1 86 per 310 lbs., do1 leered. Pxoymo.vs ?Port?The market vie Armor, with ami dofna. Tbo onlae embraoa about 1,600 a 1,700 bbte., 1,U_ of which waa o d, at $17 76, and part nt the remainder] new mess, at $18 26; and 300 a 609 bble. now prince al $16 26. Beof??aloe Included 300 a 400 bble. at $9 60 a $10 for eountiy prime, and $10 60 a $12 60 for mo? J-' Beof bama wore unchanged. Cut meat*?200 pa: Mid at 7S? a 7\o. for ehoaldare, and fl'.c. a I0)fe bam*. Bacon w?a qu et Lord?300 a 400 bbte. - mM at lOtfo. a lojfe. Ricx.?2?,0 cask* were aold it 5\c a Salt ?10,000 buahol* 8t Uboa aold ar. 20e , and 3,4 buihela Aahton'a. te orrlro, at 45e. Jeffrey k D'Oraey' woa at $1 '? 0. ' Suoae,?The market waa very aetiro and eloaod atj Irmor rate*. Tha aa'oa footed up about 2,600 hhdeJ Cuba muscovado, at 6\a a 6?., with a fanty lot of 20q hhda at 0)4*., a ad 5 Of' boxes a t ?,'c. WmsKxr.?About 200 bbla. Stat* and Ohio wom ibid at 36e. a 36)?o. Bales of Real Kstate. The following property was aold yastorday by order < tbo Superior Oeurt, at tbo Merchants' dxebango. It war bought about oightetn mouths since by a gentleman who was lost la the ill-fated steamship Arctic, for 6fty thou sand dollars, and has now, as will be no in. only brought! an aggregate of $41,726?being a Ions, if wo Include] taxM and interest, of upwards of tea taousaad dol-> lars:? 1 lot on Broadway, H. W. corner 48tU st., 23-10 , wo $8,ooo 1 lot on Broadway, adjoining the above, 23-10 by 04 4,260 1 do. do. do. 23-10 by 88 4,100 1 do. da. do. 2310 by 83 3,300 1 do. do. do. 23-10 by 77 3,250 1 email triangular lot oa Broadway 800 1 lot north aide of 46th street 23 by 100 2,30Q 1 do. do 23 by 100 2.000 8 do. same also,with buildings, each $2,760 8,250 1 do. north aid* 4flth street 26 by 100 1,800 fl gor* lota in the rear of tho above, cash $700, $500, $660, $676, ?760, $400 ! 3,675 Hew York Cattle Bsrktt. Wxdiobdat, Juno 20, 1856. At Allcrton's Washington Drove Yard, tho aapply of hoof cattle waa pretty good for the weak, aad the mar ket la, parhaps, a shade aaaler, though pricaa shew au material abatement. Tha supplies cama chiefly from Okie, llllnoi* ana Indiana, and tha quality an the whole, waa rather common. Good beeves were scarce, aad these brought relatively higher prices. Tho demand has bean quit* as good as last week, and tbo probability U that they will bo nearly, If not quite, all Mid. Tn* supply durirg the week was 2,184, and to-day 2,128. Tho range of prices la iron $8 to $10 60, with a few ex tra at $11. No cows or calves ar* reported at Allorton's; the de mand la alack, and price# quite nominal. Veal calve* dull, end no aalea reported. Swine continue in good de mand, but prices have slightly destined. The sales are 646, et from 6)4*. to 7>40.; average about 7c. 8heep ana lamb* have fold pretty freely, without much change la price*. Whole number Mid, 1,010, at on average of about 4)4 cento. The following are Mm* of tho principal drovps, where from, and by whom sold. Prices run from 8c. te lOtec. ? .. ? <Ai WW*. n? n xinwi inn r m; ray 6 roller At weaver n,e a. sum _ Barney Bertram 80, WllUama 76, from Ohio; We. fl. Hoffman 62, from Now York, llornoy Bertram sold a let of foarOblo cattle for nr. Jacob! for $130 per hood, and two for $150 per hood?all bought by Mr. Use. Haooa. Tho following table shows from what part of the coun try and by what conveyance tho supplies came Hudson River Railroad 712 " " Boats 400 Brio Railroad 802 Barkrn Railroad Ill Illinois, on ears (2J Ohio, on ears Kentucky Indiana ' Now York State 8X Other Stock. Harlem Railroad? Cows and ealve a 9 " ?' ?Veal calves figy " " ??Sheep and lambe 725 Erl* Ballrcad?Swine 21# ? Hudson River Railroad?Sheep and lambs 281 ?' Boats?Serine 435 Prictt. Beef cattle, ext. quality, per 100 lbs.811 00 a Do. good quality 10 CO a 10 60 Da common 9 60 a 9 60 Do. inferior 8 60 a ? ? Cowes and calves, good 40 00 a Do. ordinary 25 00 a Veal#, good grass fed ? 4 a ? 6 Bo. extra ? 7 n Swine, gross ? e>4a ? 7)f At Browsing'# the receipts for tho Uat week have been 271 beeves; 27 oowes and ealves; 61 veal ealves and 4,678 theep and lambs. The beeves are mostly from In d.ana and Ohio, and arc in good condition?markat brisk et from $8 60 te $10 'per 100 Ibe. Port of the beeves Mid hero, were lrom Allorten'e, being left unsold on Wednesday last. Cows end ealvea were scarce, and only n few were Mid, end those almost exclusively for pri vate use. Demand l<gbt, aad prloss about the earns a* test week. Veal calves ere acarce and in good demand. 1 at 6 te to 6X cents per lb. and 7o. for extra. ?ales war* mostly at 6)4 cent#. Tha markat for ehtop has mate rially Improved, oompared with the Brit of the week. The stock is mostly from Ohio. Kentucky and this State. The receipts woro large, being 2,163 hood more than teat , week, and prices are n little lower. Lamba are steady. I and prices about ne usual. Total number received dur ing the week. are?Beeves. 271; cowa and calves, 27: veal calves, 61; sheep end lambe, 4,578. The following ia n memorandum of sates by Samuel McOraw k Son, et Browning's:? 223 sheep $967 76 38 sheep $142 CO 80 <0 448 25 28 do 162 0d 167 do 647 60 67 do 232 OOI 71 do 271 26 26 do 56 15 31 do 106 26 30 lambs 128 00 109 do 346 99 105 do 397 36 129 do 491 25 10 do 43 50 18 de 73 60 18 do 83 76 6 do 27 00 8 do 63 Od 37 do 109 00 19 do 84 50 1,214 sheep and Iambi, at ,..$4,846 40 Average per hsad 93 92 ?? The following ta a memorandum of Bales by James lie Cart* , at Browning's:? 26 lamb 76 207 sheep $605 60 24 do 106 60 92 do 346 8T 76 sheep 273 46 160 do 692 10 267 do, 879 60 109 do. (ptor).... 430 OQ 63 lambs and sheep 229 00 62 do 172 50 28 lambs 98 26 10 lambs. 46 00 43 lambs and sheep 263 37 6 lambs and sheep 27 00 86 do 294 00 36 sheep (poor)... 72 00 89 do 328 CO 60 do. . . 226 OO 60 sheep 176 00 40 do 180 OO 39 lambs and sheep 161 75 17 lambs 72 20 1, 601 sheep and lambs, at $9,058 70 Average per head $3 79 At Chamberlain's there is a plentiful supply of beeves, for which there is only a moderate demand, and sell slowly at from $8 to $11 per 100 lbs., and oaly a few soldi at the latter rate. All sold. 201 beef cattle $8 00 a $11 0O 98 cows and ealvee 28 00 a 60 OO 6,039 sheep and Inmhe 2 00 n 8 $9 94 veal ealvee (live weight) 4a a 9a The following is a memoranda of sales by Messrs. Beach A Smith, at Chamberlain's:?62 cattle, from Ohle, $8 a ? 9*1, average $10 38; 309 sheep, from Ohio, average $4 38; S94 do. do., Inferior, average, 92 64. At O'Briea'a the market wae good, and the beef eatUe were all sold at from $9 to $10 00. Oowa and ealvee are not much eal ed far; sales have been made at frvm $9fi ? to $49. AD sold. 196 beeves $? 09 a $10 60 114 csws and ealves 26 00 a 40 00 6$ vaals (Jiva weight) 8s a 7s At Bergea Hill ihere have been salee of about 100head of cattla, per W# Railroad, 81 of which wore from the Philadelphia marks*. Prises raagsd about tbs earns av in the city. nunrnunos. Ones and real Shew and Bene*. Oalvt*. Oalm. Allerton'a 2,184 9 983 Ml? Browsing' 271 27 61 Ghamberiain'e 201 08 94 8,039 O'Brien' 199 114. 69 ? Total 2,802 246 899 8,371 M?w Bnromn On Msnnrr, June 18?Sperm?We I have no now feature to present In sperm, which yet re- I mains Arm. The transactions include aulas of 885 bbls. at 180 cents, in Fairhavee sales of 108 bbls. at 199a. Whale?The market far whale U quiet, betters evteci*? en Indiifereacs to operate. The only transactions we knew of nrs 819 bbls. at a prias sot traeeplroA. In Falr hnvan wo bear of a sals e< 1,009 bbla. upon privets,* terms. Whalskses Transastlees for the week toeladsfl sales of 67,800 lbs. Ochotek at 46e., awl 12,NO4*. at aW price not trasuplrsd. Aho 9,800 lbs. SeatMaa at M % Nets.