Newspaper of The New York Herald, 21 Haziran 1855, Page 4

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 21 Haziran 1855 Page 4
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*-w DtmonftraHon la tht A ?OWOriD BSTORT. MADE It JVNI HOTtcmfi, tr ALABAMA, OF TBI llMtUI HE ITItlRID O.t ?U 18th DiETAMT, TO VI1B GREAT MAT'S MUTING WHICH ASAKMBUB) IM THE TaJRE. He regretted, he said, the* hie voit* t.? ???> foohls xa he he*re by a majority of this rut multitude., bat he tirmstod the few rem Ark* he intended to m.k* weald he heard by euji of hie fet;ow-;'.UzeD>;. It wee the 3> el of the American party, of wh.ch be ? aw inter, inferos e rule which wee recogmixed by ell -.he otbsr ?otiose of the eerth. With the exception o.' the t'u tod Motee ell ether land* were re'ed by their tati?? :n habitants. Some of the most logicians, w- we'l o? p* " I citizen* e? this country, so-d loeg since taat ;'ce influence ef our foreign born citizens we* so greet the qui lor elections, thnl they, haiding u *-3,y did, the totem ce ef power, of tea de'ermined them?intruding the ene fer o President or the Ut ted States? egsiost the wtt ef the mjority ef the citizen* born nod teed oo ''die eoil. TO correct thie evil woe one of the ebjezte for the the aooempliahmont of which the American petty wonld straggle. it was not 'their object to deprive feeeipnere of amy right they have noou.red under the lewa of tho country as they now exist, bat It was thsir fwrpote not to vote hereafter {or ony notaro)i7sd cMsea. whether sech fore gn#r m?y he o Box in Rhthehc, or o Protestant, o Jew, or o Gentile. OS o Mehomidan. The execution of this parpooe will not impair the constitutional r.gnts of ony citizen of to ?dsn birth. The constitution rnskss susn citizens as eti |Me to office as It dno the citizens born upen our o wo well, hut it dose not secure the election to offlte of any one ef either description of citizens. Appointmint u office depende upon the will of the majority ct the ele: tors, whose rotes ore sought. The principle upon which tho Imortcon party will act in this leepeet, has gecers'-ty fevtned both the whig and democratic part ei. Dem i crate hare not bees in the habit of voting for whig*, no ? here wbigs been in the habit of voting for democrat*. Die, thie principle has neTer been express*? In asy ^Iform which either ef the old parties ho* adoptee, i the members ef each have generally voted a* if ihs.v felt they were under an obligation to support me ncml -|?ee of their portico respectively?to observe ir effect a principle. In districts where tb# ?.emorrat* the I em is ant party w# bare ae.dom hear t of tbe on by them ef a whig; in the whig districts n de *t ha* rarsly been called to office. These facts, ill Mo judgment, were a justification of tha principle which the American party had adopted. He was opposed to the repeal d( tns naturalization laws. The power to onset each laws belonged exclusively to Coiaarsis, anl it was vested by the constitution m Ctngree that the rule ef naturalization might be uaiferm Re every port of the whole country. It Coagress she aid eepea) these lews, and enact ne ether* on the same sub ject, it wonld be an abandonment of it* power ever this ?object : the States would then pass naturelizetion'laers severalty for themeilves, and these might establish half no saamy different roles, or more, as there are States, and snah laws would continue in torse till Congress resumed He exercise of the power ithad tbandonei, by the asset ?eat of another law upon the subject. H? desired the esatinuaUsn ef the naturalization iss% with a material modification?a requirement mt.de bjrm change in _the lews?that a foreigner must reside in the United States Sweaty-one years before he could acquire tlis right to neteisli i itisn 'When natumlized, he would be entitled be vote, a privilege of which he could not aiterwirl* he Repel ved, and to held office ns other citizens are, if a ma jority ef the electors whose right it was to confer the cf Ree he eonght wonld vote for him. He cad no doubt that ?n footing ef epposl tlon to foreign lafluence and the ele vation ef naturalised citizens to offlo* which now psrvad ad the whole load, from one extreme to the other, had keen greatly strengthened and more w.deiy diffused by tbe policy and practice of the prssent administration. Several citizens of foreign birth had been appointed fib high diplomatic stations?am tanadars and ministers tojrcjjrese't onrcountry abroad. The administration, it nad believed, lias glrenapreferenea to forc.gners, by the employment of them to do the work of tbe ptrb aand to the exclusion of native citizens, who were isg and ready to do It as wall and as cheap. Against fikle policy the American party has protested, and It will ecntioaa to protest until toe power of the govern ment shall have been vested in other men. who will 'fastest also against and abandon this anti-Ameri hi ?? hey. He sale be had seen, sine* his arriral in Phi'a oalphia, platforms which had been adopted by such amber* ef the American party as Senator Wilson, in which they dsclared thsir devotion to the Union and their purpose to eld In carrying into effect nil the pro vMone or the constitution wlu'cn created the Union; but they added to their platforms, as if they bslieved it' was perfectly ocnel*tint with their pitdge o: fidelity to the ooastftntion, the expression of their determination, when may acquire the power to do so, to repeal the lew fer the recovery of fugitive slaves, to abolish slave Kin the District of Columbia, prohibit !t in all our Ter nries, and keep ont of tbe Union any State which may hereafter apply for admission with a constitution re cognizing the institution of slavery, such platforms nad declarations publicly mad* in the National Council by seme ef the delegates trem New England, brought urn to tbe conclusion that all Auaer.can cit.zene did not employ the same words in the same ho f. Be was convinced that such words as he hoi mentioned?"1 am devoted to tbe Union and the constitution"?are net used by them in the sense i which they would be employed by h'mself. They are " i which i "aside which all eanuse." Call upon them to avow and specify principles of the constitution, wbi:h a!) held while all understood tbe constitution as the fraraer* of II did, and it will be teen that whil* a nui so ay profess fidelity to the constitution end the Unioi, he miy de clare, also, his intention to destroy the principle" of that instrument, without the declaration of which the constitution and the Union could not have been formic); nad, as be confidently believed, they coulc no*. 1c zg en Rare after the destruction of these principles. Heme the Boeoeslty for the specification of the principles son lalsed in the platform of the true American party, which relstss to tbe went of power in Don press over tha subject of slavery. It will exclude political J**trt? fhom tho American party, who, while they exp.-evs Rdeltty to the constitution, feel nothog but aoittl-.ty.to II as tt Is. in their hearts. Wileou, the leader of those who seesoed irom the late Natimal Council nt P nil vie 1 ihh, because that body would not adopt his unronsti Wtisnsl and most ultra opinions, would not hesitate to express hie IdMtty to tbe constitution', but when preyed Is disclose what he would be will ng to do to maintain fit, ho would declare, as be did in that Council, that it it fifes purpose of himrelf and of those witb wtnm he uc'-ed, as Been as they acquire tbe power to do so, to oinllsB slavery 1s the District of Columbia, proh bit it ' nil tbe Territories, reject any State wh'ci may apply fer admission into tbe Union with a cons: nation recognizing slavery, and to repeat the law for the >ry ef fngitive slaves. Wilson denied that slavery recognized by tb* ccnstitut'on, although it prohi hMs CoBgros* from abolishieg what all kn*w was th? ?i slave trade before tbe year 1809. He den let, in that slaves were intended to be included in tbe shli of persons who may be reclaimed in oas State after fihsy had fled from another, as ptrnon* tiffin, I to mi vice. Mi denial wss founded upon the ground that the words ased were' "persons," nad not - Haves." ' Per-on*" certaisly tbe most appropriate word, because it id other freemen bound to *sr faclndea white persons on sloe fer a term of years, a* well ns slaves bound to ser wise while they live in this world. The word ' slaves" weald net have included persons bound to service f a ton ef year*. All the constitution spesifios as the ro? tseial* for the basis of representation-all suite per* ""1* M effect, and three-fifths of all other person*, excluding Indians not taxed?the Senatorial nullitier aid ilis anionist of Massachusetts sitbtr denied, or meant si tting by what he said on tfa's subject, that slave* were not Included in the three- fifths of other psrsons. H? 'le gended, nlsc, the cool, premeditated act of nullification which Massachusetts bad just perpetrated. The ?eseschnsett* delegates denizd that the repeal in ef the Fngitive Slave law was nullification, and they attempted to maintain the tr^.n of fie denial, upon the aboard ground that every inhabitant of a Stale, and, therefore, if tbie be true, ?very foreigner if he be an inhabitant, a* wrllaa a native ham and naturalized citizen, and tie State herie.f, Hi a right to refnee to obey a law of Congress t U after fie Supreme Court of the United State* .-.hall have de cided it to be constitutional, if in tbe JuJgmeut of the Slate, or of these numerous jurists, the law be union etttutioaal. fills la a claim of power in the State, or in nay ef her inhabitants, which the constitution has not eenferred upon the President of the United States. Ac seeding to the constitution, the President of the United Btsrlee may veto any bUl Congre>s had passed, wh?:h he may think waa not authorized by the eoniti llntiaa: yet. If a two thirls vote can be after wards had in Congress in faTor of the veteel bill, tt become# as much tbe law of the lend as if the vets had net been applied, and the President woull be bound byns solemn an obl'gat on to hare it executed and obeyed as if he himself bad recommended it: ess ence and approved it. Tbie tremen lor., power, withnel 1 by the constitution from the President, the Measacha entte delegates, or the most of them, claimed for their State. There is no power In the President ?< the United 8tates, or elsewhere, to enspenl an aot of Congress. The only ela m to inch poser ban been asserted by the Massachusetts noil.tier* fiwy, and nthere who thought as they did, seceded from the National Council, and the speaker said be re Meed they did so. They no longer distract us. The Senatorial agitator of Massachusetts asserted, w!th as mash confidence a* if he believed he was unc-r the gmidenee of a spirit of prophecy in what he uttered, that we would be defeated and ruined. He seid the time wee near et hand when he, and euth ae he, would barn the pewer to paea the iniquitous measure* which he fere*toned. Greater and heavier 'arses never can fall upon us than would be canned by the execution of the perneeee he avowed. The sneaker said he bad no mere tettb in the predictions of Wl'.son. If he pretended to the ?J*"*ter ef a projfhet, than he had in the Infallibility ?f the Peps, or the morality and purity of Mormon ism Tne report of tha minority of the committee proposed me jocteratton of the Mlsaouri compromise line, with a ,f th# "??teration should he reftaed, ejvrTi.r"?* nor Kanaaa should, if they desired to SHi tJiZ'. admitted a* a elaveholding State. This . . I * cmettUtionai right or these territories nLT^mnev to --net'h*r rerritory had !?_t.hth* Nebraska Kansas b-D; yet ?JV*'ln*??* of it. with the deotraevoa of one of their rights ihontd tlm nMi? M aecording to their trill in the adoption of a oU^t^n Hon authorising slavery. The rvXl ofth. 12^!?! nompismien did not revive the Freneh law au'horSlwi slavery in these Territories when it. ^biwl 25 ?enrtained in that eompromie. wee J5?edn in a part of the Nebraska and Kansaa law that the Fren&law in favor of slavery there shell not bewito? Od by tho repeal of the prohibition. Them Territories are, therefore, la the same condition now n if ther had boon ceded to us by France without inhabitants?vacant, without any law of tho French government there an thorfeteg etovery. Most of the people of tbe slav.hold ?if States bold tho opinion that wo bare ae clear an tadtvidnal right to settle in thee# Territories, held to traot by tho United Rtatee for tho see of all, and take with as and employ there our laborers. who are sieves. So# tho free mates have to remove there aH *rty and free labours hired to go there, if m hove not thfi right, which I think be r, the quest ten can be retted upon tbe rem# mi them of a eieve by those who tbink diflbssntly, sod tho ftupremo Court of tho United states has authority go deem# the disputed point, AU knew that the prepo ?O 1# repeal (ho prohibition was made by member* ef ?engrMi fMns frne Iftatos, aad float born members Mold ds eo lean tls^nu>t it. All of the latter thought the fTOhlV.rr, w*s inrOBVtltut'enaV tiw 1* M H? tnW of limitation to protect rueh a **. OoagroM. to b? judgment, had no to I'gialato on tnoso?)oit bn lodgment, hart no *?**(!? . ?I ntn;; In tho Torrttorins. The oonetltut^onU ef ta? p*o,i* tf all th? T?rr tc:?*J are the isa;. la ? io^uoj it %&:? ja?t and tutu prim..pis. the Missouri violation it in.* j ait and efcw prlm.pl*. tiie Missouri c tea prore.se. vail* it kuM the right of the pet pie el thee* rtTr.Mx.ee lyiag north of the line of itfi.W, to autberiio eUvory, exn ceded '.hi right m ;h* pccple In the Ttrrtcrif* ceded by Fran re end lying south ?! the him Lee ef latitude, te bete eed establish slavery, if e majority preferred to fc as. too mtervnuVjn en the pert of Oon frees win. be thought, tne true pr.ncipie. The people of toe Ttr riterire bed the right, when they farmed eoaititatmns, te let tie the ciueetieii of alsvrej fir themselves. He bad frequently heard tbe notation aired, why, a'tareo iaag en ecqoreeoence m the Missouri compromise, did the South eor.Den' to the repeal? He wou-4 nneaer that quest.? s by acting anotaer. Why, after admitting elire State after alare State?Kentucky la 1792, Fannateea abortiy afterwards a; ceptjig a cession af territory from Georgia on conditien th?t slavery abcnid net be inter ferred with?the admission without objection of tbe slavtholdicg State? of Mississippi, Iioulsieaa an 1 Alaba ma-why,alter oatnbliahing Territorielgeveiujieaii with out objection ever the slav shoaling Territories of Loauie ?*, AiiADfiu, r icr?* aaa uu^aii w*"-1 w"j> * after efl these acta of Coagr**.., ouriag a period of nearly thirty yoara. proving thai Congress understood the tea slitotion in relation to suvery. as we now under-.: an 1 it, wea that .nt?i pit .alien oi toe eailitr Goagresas* den.ro bv any? No ore ever supposed that the ordinance of 1787, pat m< undar the confederation, winch prohlbi ed slavery in the Northwei-tern Terr.tory, wea a precedent in favor of the power of (oagrrse enter the eoasutation to prohibit slavery in any Territory of the Unite! ?:e'*i All the property, much of which eons atod in alevee, ix the territory cecvd bo ue by Franco, wee en titled nader the Iraatv to Ihe prelection of tho United States. It we* protected by the Iwritori&l gorernmente which Congress established ever Louieiena. Arkansas end Mia euri. It i? ^retected bow by tbo His tea of Louisiana, irbsaaae and Missouri, which were admit ed into the Union with constitutions recognising slavery as one of tbe institution* of each H- ietur. eneounterid opposi tion oi n kind sonde for the first time to admission as n State. The Missouri rexcrictioniste apposed her adm'a ?ion unless etc would destroy by her constitution the property af her peop'e in slaves, e species of property authorized by tho laws of both Franco end Spain, and by tho t?ri!*o.*',al government which Congress had given her. They aen.td a right te her, which had t-aen con ceded to Louisiana wb?n she was admitted. To secure the right of lliieouri, tho uneonatitufional eompromiie was adopted, and a'avery was prohibited in the romaia iag Territory ceded by franca The right of a Territory to receive ?lave* ae well aa their rev'era the speaker said, was demonstrated by the fact that three-firths of ihe slaves were included in the baa s of representation in the Hc-js* of Bepreientv-ives tp'B tbe admission *' n new State, the first apportionment of tho represen tatives allowed to her mcs*. be mate accord ng to thia bas;a. Every Territory bid the couctitatiooalright, while she exist* 1 as a lVrritcry, to receive as resident* both these claitee of population. Why, he aeked, had a basis been prescribed for every State?a now one ae wall as the aid States, for tbe first appor .ioumeot to a new State, us wen as every subsequent onqp-if any pvrt of the * " of Hie materials for the formation of Hie b?s'.s could be constitutionally exacted from the Territory Y All the old thirteen States, with the exception perhaps of one, had slaves when t to constitution true formel, and if all iatd preserved the l-istitution of slavery till now, the agitation of the question which dietmeta the country would not have aruien. If ihe United SH'ii bad acquired territory immediate'y after the -oapku tion took effect, no one could have doubted the tjplt of any inhabitant of any State to remove h.sg'.ave?, no well as his other property, Into en ;h territoiy. The abut .ion ef siaTery by eeree of the old States did net change the const tntion Whst wis tbe true interpretation of it whonit was first adopted, is tbe true interpretation of it now. A. change in an institution by cue or nil of the thirteen ntates, each acting for heraeif, could not and did not alter the constitution of the United States. That can he changed in ens of the two modes authorized by that instrument, as each of the thirteen States had til s&moeqnal nikts and tha sane equal power aa States after tbe adoption of the cous'.tiuVos, each ne sr State is, upon her admission, entitled to exercise all the rights and powers which belonged to tho o'.d State* undar the conciliation they eK'-abhuhel. As each of the thirteen States entered the Union wilh the insti tution of slavery, and retained the right, under the constitut'oa. to continue er abolish it. and to reatore it aitor It had been abolished, the new ?tat?e hove the rarae right;it is fonr.de:! upoo tbe equali ty which tho confti'iiVcn established among all ea? 8late? which was infen 'ed by tbe framers of that in strument to be eeenred, as well for the nswStates as the old. Tv admit a new 8ute, on the cond.tion that her ccostltut'on shou'd not recognize slavsry, would be to deny to ber the right wh eh each of tbe thirteen States had. and-b?t now, aodsr tbe constitution of the Unitod States; such ar admUsion would derride a new State nud vest in her inferior powers. ?t would scon be maintain ed by the vdvocateso' such a limitation open the powe.-s of a new State, that acoe>ted ad entasis n upon such terms, that she could not after wards exerciae any power prohibited ly tho limitation; that she had no right there fore, s.s e\cb ef the thirteen states his, to cbvnge her constitut on wPbout tiY'ng the psraaiaMon ef Coigrvsa to rrvke the chucje. or tho aja-ovnl ef that Y^idy after tte alieratisa had been rcd?. by which the invitation of slavery wm r?cogni.'e-l in fcer ainsnded corsiitution. 1* won'a not ee long after the ?.*tabUsh:n#n?. by n ma jority in CoDgresss, of tbe doctrins that Congress can Elzce eoth a 1 znltat'on upon the powers of new States, eiore the adTO ater of the restriction wo ill raise a new qnestion fcr rgiiation, and c.a.m povr for Congress to prot^it and prevent any of thk old thirteen that had abcliehsd ibwrv, from restoring it by aaothor ehang* in lior constitu'ion. The nexi stop which there agita tors would take would be to abol'so slurry in the auiTe VoMmg States, upon tbe pretext that U was n-eea?ary to that, equality among all the St ites, which thoy tttem stlvss had dsstrovei by the diminish* 1 power allowed to the new States by the terms of their admission lie hoyed and believed that by action upon the platfcrm of yrin -'plse ?hlch had be in established ?ni proclaims! by the great an! growing American party, that this vexations and lawless agitation woulJ be forever steyoi, at- that the futuro of our Vn.on, govrrnsd by the cin stltntieu as it is. und la as made in pursnxoceof it, would be as gloriour and as orodujt'.ve o: as much individual happiness and national proepexily ae tie past had been. The Storm iuid Freshet* In Weittra PrniKylTwita. [From the Pittsburg Po?t, Jure IS ] On Saturday B'gbt last this city coontry ad joining wtf visited bi cue of tlie saoet destract.ve rain ?icuns which ha- ??-?curred here for many yeirs, fn* "wiRilowi of heavin" seem*-) t? ve opened to their widest extent, and for about three hours the water came done in a regular Niagara torrent. Quite a number of accident* ant. incidents oeturret. A h >ute on Pennsyl ?ania *'?-??. sear the tunnel, we* ewpt away and eenipletely destroyed by the water, the inhabitant* bare ly cscap-'ng with t hair l.vee. The paper mill of lir. Jamee Shiile, cn the time avenue, wait overflowed by the tor rente which came down Elm rtre<t, and a large quantity of paper destroyed. Other hoatee were aleo Invaded by the water, and furniture and property deitroyed. The Allegheny riyer roee rnddenly several feet, and etarted adrift about two hnr.d'ed raft*, whi-h were mot ly wrecked cn the pier* of the different bridges. Pear* are alee entertained vba. great, namagt bin been dene to tbe crop*, m the ra.n appear, P. o hare b*en as heavy all 0T#r the country. f From the P.ttsburg Pd**, June 10.] The storm of rain, which came down so vigoroae'y en caturJay night, seems to h.'.vo spread over a greater tai.'ace, and caused sere destruction of property, thm wae at firet fnppceed. It -eera* to hare oan* frc'tn tbe northe est., and that portion of tbe cosncy equated north and west of the Allegheny river suffered mere than any other part. Fortunately. ths rain was not accompanied by much wind, and the dan-age is consequently not eo g-?at it otherwise would have been; but, a* it ie, the l?ee from high water la ? i.fiic.entiy serious to bo felt. Along the Ohio and P.'uoKjlvinia Railroad, the rain poured down in dense torr/nts: tbe ereeke, runs, fc;., were usable to oerry away the immense body of water thus precipitated into tbcin. and thsy all overflowed iheir ranks : running In'o the Solde, bouse, As. The l?rgn stone bri-'ge arrets tae HigHevlokly, a boat fifteen mi.es from Allegheny, ehhoxeh one ot the most sub stantia' on tbe road, was washed away; whiletbt rridge at Courtney'? Run wis ptrtlUly des'rjjed. Toe track, in many place* between thie and Rochester, wat covered with dirt washed down from the bills several fee: deep, ? nd caused a suspension of travel yecterday; bat through the energy of the officers it w as clears! off enough to allow the train' to run as ner.a> !n the after noon. bp the Allegheny tbe sterm also appears to have been pitiless. Every lltMe rill and r valet was convertad al most instantly 'ntr a feam'rg torrent, and poured down the bill* with resistless force. Farms on hill aidei and in valley a were deicgeJ, the fences swept away, aad every thing moveable on', door- started off m the f.-eshet Pine ereek r.ree fcigherthan it had ever been known be fore, and spread over all the adjacent country. Four coai railroad bridges, belonging to Meacrs. Sptag & Co., crossing this atresia, weie tern from their places, to g?tbrr with a large portion of the railroad track. Two bridges of the Allegheny and Butler Plank road, on the same creek, were likewise washed dawn. The water also ruined into the coal pits of Messrs Spang h Co , aftait ed three m'.lee up the rnn, and great trouhie will ha ex perienced la clearing them ?it, ?o that work can be re sumed again. If any at ths market garden* at the mouth ?f tb? creek, when -e via ted them yesterday, ware vt 11 narttal'y under water, and those from which the wafer d? I been drained were covered with brosen fence*, brushwood, t'.mtor, he. We understand that the lose or rg h Co. will be $2,000 or $1,0(0. and wo fool certain three times that amvun: will hardly cover the la mage done to ethers. Ten acre* of wheat belonging to 'Squire ''haw, four mites up the creek (Shaw's mill*), were eoproetratod by the rain that no tcpe la entertained the crop will amount to anything The townebfp bridge acros* Deer creek wee swept away; the bridge across Sqnew Run ths earn*, so that travel along that way was entirely stopped yesterday. A bridge belonging to the Allegheny Valley Rail.-oad, at Plum creek, opposite Fa.rport, was destroyed, as wa? alee tbe township bridge. In Birmingham, the coal alack from the front of Kee land A Oo.'e coal p.t, poured down the railway, and filled np the street at the bottom, several feet la Tern peranceville. tbe garden and yard of Mr. Frank Lay fa were covered w.th the same kind of etuff, and several days will 1* required to remove it. The ato-m expended lte force before retch'ng to tbe *5"? ?ou?h of the efty, and the only damage we hear of In that direction ie to tbo trope, which are aald to cave .off.-?d considerably. We aleo hear that tn tbo tlilT'v ^Thern ?art of the -cua'y the rain was pro ceeec dt a tremendous hall storm. tsoww hUUigcacc. Coi m os Anaiia, June ]|._Tt T?,i * ?. ,' reseat, all tbe Judge' liJZfk t?1 ar* "v 43, II and 21, sWnak off. No. 21$, en-At aged with No. 1. No. 164, i ls aud IT, roeevvad for ? i Hi '**? r\+* for June 2C. Roe. 13, 21, 71, 85 lid 98. rutrred fcr Jum 29 No*. a 12 10 and 32. mmvwd ?r June 2*. No. 27. rJ^dVVw 2. Wee. 1! and M. reeenwd for Jaty g No*. 8$, 77, ? and 24, referred far July $. The tlmw MUTJNO or TBS TBIKTSSKTU VU9 1MHFBRANCB ALLIANCB. A BNttif ef this ilttuct was held Monday a>gbt la the hftlit cktrtk is Cumb rtmt, imt Orand. The church tu well AIM with ladies Bad gentlemen, tksra being fiBMat park Bp* *w tea kutni Mr. Edward Falewaar, 11? FrwsMent of tka AIHanae is thia Ward ?eenpied tka chair, aad W k"Wyd officiated a* Secret*ry. The exercises vara eaacaaaud with a prayer kj the Reverend lfr. Iwcuaa, after which a taaaparaaea ada waa sung by Mr. William H. Oakley. Tha singing waa much praiaad. Reverend C F. Hattikd waa thaa is traduced te tha audiente, who spoke is rahataaca aa fallows When I waa Invited te ha praatat ayes thia occasion, I naderttoad tha object of tea otaauag waa te aaaartaia haw tha miniatry er thia ward ateaa apes tha Malee law. There waa a suspicion Bgais*t tha ministry. aris ing paxh*pa from a raauurk of tha River sac Dr. Spring, is tha Metropolitan Theatre, who, is re fariag ta gentlemen eminent is the ministry, askid " where are they f" aad echo answered " where are they Y" The epeaker thought they woald all pre re themselves ene is heart ia far or of tho Main# law. the in nietry waa burdened with tahore, which oft* j prevented them Irem tab lag the etaad aa public advocate* for ciril law: hat whoa the epportiunlty offered. os behalf of the Presbyterian deneminatioa, ne could plecge they weald act be feuad recreant to the prohibitory measure. tor h'mself, he had set taated eren wiae Biuce he commence! hie services as mlateter, over twenty year* ago. fie bail united ever eleven has drtd couples Is matrimony, aad net eves ee much aa tailed wise, area waen pressed upon htm by the tips of beauty and loveliness. Years age. when Is college, be presided over a body of fellan student# who supported tba prohibitory measure, and this was at a time whan nothing but tha old fashioned pledge opposed intern Lersnee. This was what he had ta say far Aimeelf a* to his view* upon tho suhjeet.of intemperance Mayer Wood had laid tha community under obligation* to hiimji two particulars. First, he hed proves that the liquor law could he enforced n the Sabbath, and thus gives ths pub lic to kaow that if it oiuld he enforced upon the Sabbath it could bo enforced every day is the week. ttocond, he had la<d the public under oblige'ions, because he had shewn how uttorly futile it waa to rely upon moral sua sion to supprees intemperance. Bo had proves that no thing hut the strong arm of the law could roash the drunkard's heart. Under lb* dknotion of his eonetitu tioual advisers, he gave the rumsellers the heuedt of fret trade till the loorth of July, at the earns Usee ep pealing to thsm to show to tho community, by their ac tions, that ths taw waa accessary te restrain theca. What has been the effect of thia appealf Drunkeaaes* has been the ?rdcr of the day, and debausbery has every where prevailed. This speaker ended hie discourse by calling upon the community to sse that the Maine l*w waa properly entered. Another ode was then sung by Mr. Oakley, with an er gtn accompaniment, after which the Rev. Jeeepli Ban vard addressed the audience. Fallowing thia gentleman, Mr. J. E, dearies una Mr. Lee spoke, after which the meeting adjourned. DECISION OF TBS SFTRBME COUBT OP MASSACHUSBIT9 ON A SECTION OF THB MAINS LIQUOR LAW. [From the Boston Traveller, June 10 ] Ytc Habeas Corpusof tie's- v J. Sullivan?thief Jul tic# Shaw came into oourt this aborning, nee iniptnied by Justices Dewey. Metca'f and Mcrr'ek, and pr-icee 'ed to deliver his opinion io the earn of Betsey J. Sullivan petitioner for a writ of haboaa corpus, which was argued on Saturday last. He stated that the prisoner was committed under the 16:a section of the new Liquor law, for selling witboat license: anc from ths asntenes of the Police Oourt she appealed. She waa then ordered to recognize to prone cute her appeal to the next Court of Common Pleas, and abide the dual sentence of that eoarL She is brought here on a writ of habeas carpus, en the ground that by the 32d section of the new Liquor law. she should hare t??n commuted differontty, v.*.: "to abide the sen tence of the Court appealod fiom." Now thia is a penal siatntc and must be construed strictly. It cannot bo forced from its obvious meaning on merely technical oi other g.oands. We ounuot know what the Legislature meant, except so far as we ascer. tain from the language of tne Statute itself. The pro vision ia thus:? Sect 32. Every psrion convicted under tbe I art section, or et any offence under this act, by any poliee court, or Jnsties ?f tbe Peace, may appeal from tbs ventenea to ths Court 01 Common Pitas, or to tbo Municipal Court, then noxt to to brlden in the tamo county: and sue"! appellant shall be com mitted to abido the sentence of the eaid Jnetlee or court nn til he shall rt ropnize to tho Commoawoalth in tho sum of not lees than one hundred do'lars, with ?*o good and inffioieat sureties, with condition to aspear at tho court appealed te, sad there to proeeeute hie appeal, and to abide tho seatonoo of the emit thereon, and in the meantime to keop tbs peace and be et good behaviour. By '.he first clause of this section, a right to appeal Is giTtn in clear and distinct terms, and this is necessary in order to satisfy that articts of the Bill of Rights which secures to every one charged with a crime the right o! trial by jury; Justices of the Peace and Police Court* do not furnish a trial. But >t has alwaya been held that if there Is an unib strutted and uDclogged right of appeal to a court in which such trial can be obtained, that article of the Bit of Rights is not infringed upon. This right of appeal is plaiu'-y given by the first part of tbe 32d seotisn. But It is urged that it is tramellet and clogged by the Utter clause of the section, and that the appeal doe* not take effect as such until the tarnishing of sureties require! by the aame clause, and the difficulty ar.se* upon the construction of that clause. It provides that ike appellant shall he-committed to abide the sentence of said Jnaticaor court. If the words - Justice or' w?ie.left out, there woull be no trouble, and the word '-court" might be construed to mean the court appealed to. But we cannot thua strike out those words. We think it plainly refers to ths court appealed from. Now, it 1s argusd that It was the intention of the Legislature that the party committed should be committed to abide tbe sentence of the court ippealed from, in order that, until giving bonds, he may be working out the eenteno* of the court, and at. all times have a choice either to work out ike sentence cr to find sureties; and that the por tion of the sentence thus worked oat should not be un dergone again; bnt we think that when an appeal is granted it means tthat there shall b# a fall trial in ths court appealed to <?< novo, and thua the object of giving the appeal. It was claimed in ans vtr to the arguments of the At torney Oeneral, who said that the last clauie of the 32d lection was insensible and void, that if this clause was stricken out aa void, there would he no provision for holding the appellints, and in that case tbe party must go at large, and the remedy would be, when the appeal was enured by tbe commonwealth, to bring the appel lant in by capias for sentence; but it is net probab'e that ibis was the intention of the Legislature. But there is another ground that Is perfectly consili ent with the statute and the ordinary rules of construe tion, we admit to their tuil extent the arguments of the petitioner's counsel, that the last clan** of thi* sec tion ia wholly repugnant, inconsistent, unconstitutional and void. Tte question then arises what is to be the result? If void, tne statute is to be construed as if it was not there, and although it is contended that all other laws for the committal of appeaUnti are repealed by the last section of the new liquor law. We think that argument cannot he sustained, for tha reason that tho clause being entire'y void, ha* no force, rot even to repeal statutes inconsistent w.th its pro visions. This leaves the Revised Stain tee, chapter 138, tectim 1, ia full fores, and the coinm ttal being in a isordauss with that eiction, is valid, though the com mi men' wou.d be wholly unsupported by the 32d section of the new liquor law. The priioner was therefore remanded int) c-.stoly. MISCELLANEOUS. Om tie 13th luet., as "* learn from the Lowell Ouri-.i* a two home Boston wagon, laden with five cioko o'l qaor. tind ar.Ttc by Mr. Jeremiah Oempiey, a Lquor dealer, 82 CoB|reea street, Bo.ton, *?? s.?zel by tb? poli;? of Lo v ?11. In Central street, near the American Ilouie. The driver, aad also Mr. John Job mow, who was on the wa fon, were taken to the watchhonee, and yesterday morn mg the liquor wa* itored at the City Agency. The horses and wagon are in posietsion of the city authorities. lheca?? cornea up for exap ination on the 2Jd rue*., until which time D<mp'*y and Johnecn recognized for their appearance. The 1 quor ie understood to have been on ite way to New Hampihire. On the 14th inet., Levi Jackion, Andstant Marshal in Wcroetisr, Masa , seized in the premise* of Lewie Qan tber. situated lathe oot.rt off Main street behind Sargent's block, 14 half bble. of beer, labelled "temperance email beer." and t" bottle* of wine. The liquors were placed in safe keepiep, to await the leeue of farther exam nation In Fit.hburg, Mas* , a few daye since, a constable wa? convinced that the breath of a stranger whom be met at the depot smelt of liquor, and enticing him to tho lock up under th* pretence of procuring a drink, he shore 1 bim in and kept him there all day. At the subsequent examination before a justice, it appeared that the etran per was perfectly sober, and the ReveilU lays the eon*'a

hie will probably be required to pay damagee for f ilae imprisonment. Th* Portland inquest waa coatlnned en Friday with teeMmony simJar to that we hare published. The eltv mar aba I. Worthy Barrow*, testified that hn had no Intel licence of a mob orgaaizod to break into th* City Agency till Dow told him in the evening at <4 pint 8. Four or five of the pihc.c ft ted revolver* from the room. Wor.ay Barrows eat * that, to tho beat of hi* knowledge, he Bred bla pieiol high over tho head of the leader of the riot. The cry then wee from the outside. ' The eovy in dead: rash forward." "We dropped enr pistole and Bred three reunde Immediately.'' Be bought l is reve'verihet evening >'clock, owing to a eommeaitoa ef c iron me tan tee, at 0 o'clock, owing U . ? ? ? ? , on* of which waa that, a day ot two before, a etame had been thrown at hie head. A resolution bee been adopted by th* Common Co unci ?> Fall River, sustaining th* Mayor la any lawful mean* which he may deem expedient to enforce the liquor law, and authorizing htm to lnereaae the day aad night pehee, as he may think advisable for the execution of it In Worcester, on Friday, the liqner seised on the pro mists of Bridget Boyle, Central street, a fortnight age, was condemned, evidence wee addneed In relation to the quality ef the etnlf; end it being tentlBed by a competent witness that it was neither Bt for mechanical, medicinal nor chemical purposes, it waa ordered to be spilt The fluid wee carried to the common sewer, end destroyed. It has been decided in Hnrtford, Conn , that the Uqner kept in the City Hot*' in that place, wee not kept for purpose! of sale, hut for the eonveaieaee ef the guests of the hoae*. ATTXMPT to RaIBK a 0HAIN USTO ZN RWTOLC nowaa v Tnrisi? Mr. Bisbep. ewneref Bishop's Floe ting Derrick, yerterlay, at Weet I'elmt. eommoaaed th* un dertaking ef raising th* maaalve snatm which, ander or ders frem Washington, in 177?, we think, wag mode ite weight being Ave hundred tons?and strnng acroea the Hudson at West Po nt to Intercept the passage of Brttieb vessels nbent that place. The chain waa broken at each side a few yeare after it waa put np, aad hae re maiaed undisturbed since, though one or two of ite i zhiMt - - - save link* were for yeare en exhibition at the lata Alba ny Museum. The depth of the river at the point where it lies la 12* feet. Mr. Bishop hae eeaaded It, aad sette ' aleelt.?i~" " Bed I'm self that be eaa rail* It.?VThaiy A rpue, J una 20. The following instruct ?u to the Cw? MirtUla ku b#H > unit from Um oAeo of tha Adjutant Qtaml at Albany :? Tba A mmn of tha aovoral counties of the Stat# are re q anted and oajoinrd to take parttoolar tare la ?king a yulkt enrolment of all persona liable to do military doty. I1m lav of 1864Waaeaa and iImMm wry much tbatr labor#, no the addition of a oolomn to the nonal assessment roll la all tbo preparation that It neiaaiary to carry oat Ita prorlrone. By application to the County Clarke of tbo aarazal oiontiee auch of tha Assessors ae bare not boon supplied can procure or bare aesooa to tbo law of 1864. All effleers of tbo militia are iatoreatod In loading their aid to Aaaoaaors and urging tbem to tba Srferaaanoe of their duty, aa tbo quote or arms wbioh la State annually roooiroa from tbo general govern ment la materially laoaoaaAby an imperfect enrolment, and the ability of thia department to furnish arma ana acoontromonta to tba different regimenta la thereby ae rindy affected. OMtnary. Died at hla roaidenoo on tbo Catternugua Reservation, Juno 17, Hmuy Two Don (Ba jaon-gueb), hoad^obier of tbo Seneca Nation of Indiana, agod T6 yearn. Too Guns .was a step-eon of tbo'famona orator Bod Jacket, and. was born wtthin tbo llmtta of tbo now city of Buffs k> Ho waa engaged in tbo war of IS13, eepouting tbo cause of hla great father, tbo President; participated In the buttles of Bridge water and Chippewa, and for n long serlee of yean exercised a cotrolling influence orer hla nation. Ha waa dlatisguiahed for bia oommtnditig pre tence, probity of oonduet, wise and moderate counsels, ??lightened views of national policy, and aa earnest adroeacy of religion and of every enterprise which bad for ita object the amelioration and improvement ef bia people. A bright star baa fallen, ana gloom and dark nets brood In ita place I Tbo old chiefs are passing nwoy, and with tbem tbo ancient virtues, traditions, and nationality of tbo Sonocaa. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL HOBBY MAKKETi Wkdnkbdat, June 20?6 P. M. The speculative excitement la Wall street has already reached tever heat. The transitions at the fbet board to day were more extensire and at better prices than hare heretofore been realised this season. The advenes la at a rate altogether unwarranted by the position of the stocks, or by their prospects. The operations on time compose the balk of business at the hoard; a more mode rate Improvement might have been more permanent. Fancy stocks begin to fool the inflnenoo of specula tion, and as they have not been mach Inflated yet, they may attract more attention and draw ?peculators from more substantial securities. Nearly erst thing on the list advanced this morning. Bayer* seem to lose sight of the extent of the in nation already realized, and purchase on tlms with apparent impunity. The bears do sot appear to bo at all dismayed hy the rapid advance in market values, but pat oat contracta freely, in any way to salt. State stocks, railroad bonis, canal stocks, coal stocks, raLroad stooks, are all sold on time, at current rates, by the bears, 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 is absorb jd In stock spec ulations, nt rates now ruling, and the demand for capital is likely to be more aodve from this as well as numerous other causes. At the first board to-day, Louisiana 6's advanced 4 per cent; California 7'a, 4; Tennessee 6's, 4; Erie Bonds, 1875, 4; Hudson River third mortgage Bosds, 14; Illinois Ceniral Bonds,!; do. Free land, 14; New Yerk Central Bonds, 4; d). 7'a, 4; Nicaragua Transit, 4; Canton Company, 4; Har lem, 4> New York Oentrul Railroad, i; Erie Rail road, 14; Reading Railroad, 4; Michigan Central Railroad, 4; Michigan Southern, 3; Panama, 3; Chi cago and Rock Inland, 4; Cleveland and Pittsburg, 5; Galena and Chicago, 2; Cleveland and Toledo, 3. Stcnington Railroad fell off 4 per cent; Hudson Railroad,4. The tales were very large of aQ the leading stooks. The sales of railroad bonds at the first board to-day amount to nbont $290,030, more than one-half of which was of the two classes of Illinois Central; Erie Bonds, Hudson Railroad, Ne v York Central, Harlem, Terre Saute and Alton mule np the balance, all at better prices. The differences existing between the Erie and New York Central Railroad Companies, in regard to rates and running regulations, 'are entirely neutralized, so far as any efftci on the market value of tbeir stocks is cm earned, by the speculative movements In the street Reading was not so active or buoyant to day a* other prominent railroad stocks. All the stooks of Western railroad companies are moving np 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 seab-ard markets, will do a large freighting bu. siuesa when the new crops corns forward, cannot for a moment be doubted; bat whether it will be pro fitable 01 not depends entirely npon the extent of 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 must depend entirely npon their net earnings for divi dends. The time for borrowing money for aoch purposes has gone hy, never, we hope, to oonse again. Five per cent aemi-aanaaUy is as much as any railroad in the country can pay and keep clear of debt. At the second board the market was a little no settled. Harlem fell off 4 per cent; Galena and Chicago, 1. Missouri 6's advanced 4; I.linole Can. tral Railroad, 1; Erie Railroad, i; Panama, 4; Cleveland and Toledo, 4; Michigan Central, 2. The high prices ruling for Western railroad stooks is bringing tbem out, and we may look for a great change in the olass of holders. There were large sales of Galena and Chicago and Cleveland and To ledo this afternoon. Itisalwsys best to reatiz9 a good profit, particularly after an upward movement of great rapidity. ISThe steamship Africa, from Boston for Liverpool to-day, carried out $811,000 in specie. Albert H. NicoUy's regular esmi weekly auc-I ?n sole of stocks and bonds will take plaoo to-morrow, (Thursday), at 12? o'clock, at the Merohants' Ex change. Bimcon Draper will sell at auction tomorrow, at half-past 12 o'clock, at the Merchants' Exchange, $600 000 bonds of the Delaware, La ha wanna and Western Railroad Company, being the remainder ot the issue of $1,500,000 by that company for the extension of its road from the Lackawanna ooal region toward New York. At the Mining Board the following sales wars made:? 500 Gardiner Gold.... $1 55 160 HIwms* 375 700 do b30 1 60 60 Isabella Copper... 50 500 do tlOl 56 The transaction! at the Assistant Treasurer's office, to-day, were as follows:? Paid on Treasury account $5 Bocolvod do ?M?0 00 BpUbco do 51 Paid for Assay ? 2X X Paid oa disbursing ehocha 30,616 73 The warrants entered at tha Treasury Dapartment, Washington, en the 18th inat., ware as follows:? ?or the Troasary Department ??75 17 For the luterlor Department 33,074 14 Fox the Customs S War warrants resolved and entered X'Xl ?? Cerertaf Into Treasury frnmmlee. seur.-ss.... 11,6M 14 For cowing into the Treasury from lands -... 164 M Drawn ea aeeount of the Nary 11 For repaying on account of the Navy 16,83S #8 The directors of the Western Rallsosd Company have declared a dividend of 34 per cent. The semi annual Interest on the Albany bonds, and en the Pittsfleld and North Adams Railroad stock, will be paid on the 2d proximo; the Hamilton and Apple ton Manufacturing companies of Lowell, eaih 4 per Boston and Worcester, 3 per oeat. The Cheshire Railroad Company ban declared a divi dend of $2 per share (la bonds). The Btate Tressnrer of Illinois gives notfei that the January and July instalments of interest open the stocks of that Btnte will be paid at tha agency, American Rachaige Bank, on and aftsr Monday, tha 2d of July proximo. Each instalment will bs at the rate of $15 per $1,000. The amount received to tolls en aQ the New York Stale Canals during the second week ? M?,?a * During earn* period la. 1?4 103,700 00 Decrees# fa MM $M,W6 10 The aggregate Mint received far tills Brans ths e uMUMMnt of navigation to Mm Hth of June, Inclusive, WUS. 9688,171 M Bam period ta 186C 711,546 23 Dtereeseial866 9138,373 83 The Newark Brut king and Insurance Compuy bare declared tba usual semi-annual dividend of fire par eeat, besides a dividend of tan par oaat from tba eurptat funds?1both pajabla oa the first of July. The whole amount of thta dividend la $70,297 50. This substantial old Institution will tbns pay its rtookholders for the year the handsome tarn of twenty par oaat oa their Invest sank The Emigrants' In dot trial Savings Bank has da olarad a aemi-annnal dividend, at the rata of six par oaat par aanom, oa all asms of $600 and tinder, and five par oaat oa all soma over $500, which shall lave bean dope si tad at least three months oa the first day of July next, win be paid to depositors oa sad after Monday, July 16tb. The receivers of tba People's Bank of Paterae, New Jersey, have declared a farther dividend of twenty-two per oeat on the oatitsndiog certificates, payable on the 25th last. The Boston Cmrier of the 20>h lost, says:? X remarkably cheerful feeling pervaded and animated both rtocfc and n*My markets tbreugbont yeeUrdey. The transactions at the board, however, were not very large, but more Inclination wee evinced to buy than to aelL After tba board, there were sslas of Maine at 99; Western at 93X, and Worcester at 92, with ths divi dends off; ana of Old Colony at 87 K, and Cheshire at 29, with their dividends an. Tba Western divides 3%; ths Maine 8; the Wor:#jt?r 3, and ths Old Colony 3, in money; and the Cheshire 2, in bonds. The Western is decidedly the cheapest rail road stock in tbs Now England States, and is lntrinsi eaJDy worth 8130 per share, Including, of coarse, its largo reserves. It ought surely to commend par in tba market, and yet it was said ysalsrday at 6K per eent discount, dividend off Boston and Lowell was held at 76; Fitch burg at 78; Providence at 67 X, sad Eastern at 63. Michigan Central scrip was in demand at par, which price was also offered for the stock. By the snivel ot the steamship Asia at Halifax, we have, through the median of the telegraph, three days later intelligence than that received yew terday by the St. Louie at thii port. The commer cial and financial accounts are of the most favora ble character. The cotton market remained at the close the fame as previously quoted. A day or two before the departure of the A?ia a atfgbt do clue waa realized, but prices recovered, and after an active speculation closed firm. Indian com had advanced daring the week previous to the 9th inst. Consols bad advanced 4 per oeab and ilia reported that the bullion in the Bank of Eigland bad largely increased. The political advices are Important and intei eating. The Bt. Lonia Republican of the 16th inst., atatee that it ie announced officiary that Mr. Alexander, trustee and holder of the notes of the Ohio and Mis sissippi Railroad Company, for $1,168,000, has taken poateselon of the road^nd is now operating it for the benefit of Page A Bacon, or of thorn wno claim under them, by virtue of the deed of assign mcnt. It is in the power of the trustee at any time to efier the road for sale, fir.it giving twenty days notice thereof, and this, it is presumed, will soon be done. There is no donhtbnt that coal will ultimately bs universally need by looomotivee on oar railroels for genemting steam. The high price of wood mikes 1(8 consumption an Important item in the operating expenditures of our railroads, particularly those of the New England Stales, and the result of any ef fort made to displace such en expensive article by one not only cheaper, but more compact in balk, should be made known far and wide throughout the land. The Boston Traveller of the 19th instant gives the folk)wing account of experiments made with two looomotive engines, in tie consumption of Cumberland coal, on several railroads in that vicinity:? It wiD be remembered that mm time since we gave an account of the locomotive "Anthracite," built after Dimppel'n patent, at Taunton, Maee., and designed to burn coal instead of wood. Of so much Importance did we deem the matter that one of our reporters visited the New Bedford and Taunton Railroad, where the en gine was running, to give an account of its operation. We mentioned at that tlaee that another?comb ning some further Improvements?was being built at the Taunton shop. Tbia has just been completed, and has been running bj way of experiment for abont a week. It ie called the "Cumberland," and in appearanoe ex actly resembles a common wood engine, with the excep tion or the smoke stack. The interior of the boiler, however, as is well known, is different in construction from those used on wood machines The coal used now ?both on the "Anthracite" and the "Cumberland"? is Cumberland coal. The Cumberland ran one day on the Old Colony an l Fall River Railroad, working admirably, and making, it Is said, four and a half miles in a little over three mi notes' time. For three days past it has bten run en the Boston and Worcester Railroad, and has worked finely in drawing heavy freight trains. A careful aeeount of its sxpenssa has been kept, and it ie estimated that It costs nearly or quite double to run a freight train with wood that it does with coal. The fact that coal most he adopted as the fuel on our rea-bcard railroads is now generally admitted, and it oily remains to be seen what kind of a machine is best adapted to the work required. The two engines bnilt at Taunton have given general satisfaction, and another one, to be called the Taunton, and designed for the Reading and Pottsvllle Railroad, is to be finished next week, while three more are in various stages of con struction. The Cumberland will probably be used on the Worcester road. In the meantime, A. a. Adams, the master machinist of the Worcester road, and a man of great skill and ingenuity, is engaged in building over the wood freight engine Heels, to be need for coal. Ihe pro minent features to be introduoed into this engine are not jet settled. Other eminent locomotive buffers are also turning their attention to the same subject, and we shall probably have n variety of experiments tried to obtain a coal machine every way adapted to oar roads. ?took Bxcbnge< Wbdxesday, June 20,18*6. 85(00 Virginia fi's.. 100* 100 shs N. Y. Cen... 100j?' toco do 100% 550 b3 100 % 1000 Louisiana 6's . 04 25 e 100% 4(00 KsntnckyO's.. 104% 800 100% ."CCOCahfcr 7's'70. 91% 50 Erie Railroad...e 60% 6000 Tenn 6's '90... 08* 450 blO 51 l(0C0tfissouri6'sb60 98 550 S3 61 120C0 do 97% 400 b30 51% 1000 Har 1st M Bds. 92 100 M9 51% 30000 trie bds '83 s3 04% 100 slO 61 7000 Erie bonds'76 91X 100 s60 50% 12000 do...b30 91 100 s3 61% COOO do... s3 9175 800 61% 6000 HudRiv 3dM Bs 78 160 51 % 60(0 do ...b60 78>4 600 blO 61 % 1G0C N In IstM Got L 96 200 b30 51% 12500 DlCen RR bds. 84% 100 blO 51% 160(0 do ...blO 84% 100 ? 61% 30500 do 8>% 160 Read'g R'road s3 91% 6000 do .. .s60 84% 900 s3 91% LOCO do.... SCO 84% 700 91% 20(00 do..060 86 100 b60 92 10000 do .. .b30 84% 300 b30 92 15000 DlOsnRRFr'ld b 81 100 b60 9*2% tOOO do 81% 100 *90 91% IOCOO do ... b60 82 15Nor.AWor.KR.. 38 10500 NY On RR bds 91 160 b60 38% 48C0 NYOn 7'e .. 102% 160 c 38% 4000T H A A1 lstmb 90 60 Stoaington RR.. 68% 100(0 do 90% 220 HndRtv RR..S3 43 2000 do 91 250 de b30 43 ? rC(K0THAA12dmbs 84 100 do M0 43% 10(10 CUTolBiv Bds 86 200 do s60 42% 100 shs NT Co.. 1>30 16% 69p do s3 42% 60 do bl5 16% 70 MichCsnRR.... 101 160 do 10% 20 UiehSoAN la RR 110 65D1 ABnCI Co... 136 148 do 110% 6 Bank State N Y. 108% 66 Panama RR .. s$ 106 40 de ICS 200 do a3 106% lOo Canton Co s3 27 26 do s90 105% (0 do s30 27 60 do s60 106% 100 do sSO 27% 25 do 106% IOO do c 27% 76 do si 106 166 Cum CI Co...b30 29% 6 m OintralRR-.. 96% 60 do bl6 29% 20 Cleve A Pitts RR 60 60 do b3 29% 67 OalensA Chls RR 111 400 de 29% 90 Cleve A Tol RR.. 260 do W0 29% 750 do 29% 100 do WO 29% 700 Gardner Old Mine 1% 100 Harlem Railroad 30% 190 do........ 30% 600 N Y Cen RR.bl6 100% 103 Chie A Rklsl RR 100 100 do blO 100% 80 Cleve,C AOtn RR 112% 300 do >60 100 160 Penn Coal.. .M0 113 8B0DRS noAnn. 830C0 Louisiana 6's. 94 660 shs Erie RR.. ,s8 62 10000 Missouri 6's... 97% 100 do W0 62% 600 111 CenRR Ms. 84% lOOBeadlugRR 92 1600 de 84% MPunume RR..S40 106 6000 do... W 84% 190 do 106% 1C00 NY Cen 7's... 102% 100 Hud Riv RR. blO 43 20(00 TerHteAAlt2dmb8A 100 Gal A Chle RR.. Ill 800 shs 111 Cen RR.. 96% 40 do 110% 280 Harlem RR 80% 100 do 110 180 NIC Tkune Oe.. M 16% 50 do W0 111 bOOantenCe s8 27% 100 CI A Tol RR... s3 93 100 do MO 27% 100 do W0 94 60 do s30 27% IOO do *60 93% 60 do b30 27% 100 do. bl6 94 36 NYCtn RR 109% 240 do *3 98% 188 Erie RR 61% 10 KlehSoANo IaRR 110% HO do M 61% 40 Mich On RR ... 108 160 do M 62 26 Mieh floAN InOon 198 300 do W0 62% 250 do .. 92 50 do... 92 100 do... 93 100 do... 93% 59 do... 98% 200 do... 93 CITY TRADE RBPORT. VmmnuT, June 80?6 P. M. Asina<?About 60 bble. pete sold at 6%e , and small let* et petrls at 8c. Bsu osrrvra?Flour?The market wee Armor. wHh eut any advance of moment in prices. The sake em Vsaoed aho** T,M0 Hk.. Including eon MM to m 71 * ?? *i ",x#d u r?*t w?tw?, u < 37 a 89 7b, end sx'ra Omw at 111, .. $12 60, with parte- rate do. told ftt $18. Honthern with dull, sale# af 880 a 900 bbla. at irregular prbea, bat a ?t old quotations Canadian (000 a 1,000 bbla.,) said ?10 a $11, but abisfly at $10 96 a $10 *2%. M* a ad rye Hour were unchanged^ Wheat?Batee of ^7 hashes inferior Missouri, or Wootera rod, sold _ 86; 4,800 do. Upper Lake Mid at p. t, and 500 do. whi Canadian at 62 46 Com?The ealee embraced aboi 60,0C0 busbela Western mixed at 101c. a 102e. a 103e aad 1.900 do white Souther* do. atlCic. No talea yellow were reported Rye?Sale* of 1,000 bathoh North river, wore a ado at 81 78, aad 300 do Jaraay $1 *0. Oat* were doll with ealea of Chicago at 65c a 57 Comm.?Sake of 900 bags Maraoaibo at 10>;c. a!3)^t 100 ce. Laguarra at lie.; and 200 do. Rio at Ifhte. Corrox?I* the forenoon, after the receipt ef the Louie' newe, about 3,000 balae were Mil at full pric After the Aeia'a newe became public, no ealM were ported. Fmiohts ?To Liverpool. about 30,000 buebcle of at were engaged at 6d. a 6?d., in baga aad bula; aad 40 balea of cotton at A 16d ; 160 do.. to4 fill up, at 6-38d. and 100 hexes bacon at 16* To Louden, 1,000 baga o! eahe were take* at 16a.; and 80 tona at 17s. 6d. Rat* to the Ooatiaeat were dull a*l engagement* light. Furrr.? There wee a beti?r demand for dry fruit, au increaaed traueaetiooa in II. R. raitima. About boxes wore reported Mid at ?. t. There were raid to ae layer raiaina in first harde. hir. ?Balea about 600 balea at tl. Moi-taaxn.?40 hhda. distilling, Cuba, were aold a' 26c. harai. Broun Small aa'ea of spirits made a 41c., and 10,000 bbli roeln at 81 86 per 310lbs., ivertd. PR0M8I05S ?Perk?The market was firmer, with mow doing. The sales embrace about 1,600 a 1,700 ebla.,l,10( of which was o d, at 817 76, aad part ot the remainder bow mesa, at 818 26; and 300 a 509bcl?. now prime ?' 816 26. Beef?"alee included 300 a 400 bbia. at 89 60 a 810 for country price, aad 810 60 a 812 60 for mesa do. Btof bams ware unchanged. Cut meat*?200 paskagei " Idc foi aold at 7*&c a 7J(e. for she ldera, and P'.c. n lo^c hems. Bacon w?a qu ot Lard?300 a 400 bbia wars Mid at lP^e. a lOJfc. Bic*.?2?'0 easka were aold at 5J?c a f>\?. Silt?10,000 bushels St Ubea eold at 20c , aad 3,000 bushels A nhten's. to arrive, at 45o. Jeffrey k D'Oraey'i was at $1 > 0. Scqxh,?The market was very active and elaeed at firmer rates. The aa'ea footed up about 2,600 hhda. rlth a Cuba muscovado, at 5\c a fie., with a fancy lot of 20Q hhda at 6>?e., and 60?? boxes a t?c. Whkkkt.?About 200 bbla. State and Ohio were acid at 35c a 86 *?o. galea of Real Estate. Ths following property wu sold yesterday by order el the Superior Oonrt, at the Merchant*' lixchange. It was bought about eighteen month* since by a gentleman who waa loot in the Ill-fated eteameblp Arct'c, for fifty thou eanfi dollar*, and )>*? now, aa will be se^n, only bought an aggregate ef $41,125?being a Ioh*, jf we taxes and interest, of upward* of ten taoueand dol l*'ot on Broadway, N. W. corner 48th et., 33-10 v.y 100 mm 1 let on Brojdway, adjoining the j* " 1 do'. d*'. do. 23 }0 by 83 3,300 1 do! do!_ do. 23-10 by 77 3,250 1 small triangular lot on Broadway ...... 800 1 lot northside .1 46th street..........23 by 100 2,300 g do line sine,with buddings, each 87,760 8,KO 1 do. north eld* 4?th itreet.. .25byl00 1,800 0 gere lote in the renr of the abovs, each $700, $600, $660, 8?76, $760, $400 3,615 Hew York Cattle Banket. WsDiraBDAT, June 20, 1856. At Allerton's Washington Drore Yard, the supply eC beef eettle wu jretty good for the week, and the mar ket I*, perhaps, a shade easier, though price* *hew na material abatement The snppUee cam# chiefly from Ohio, Illinois ana Indiana, and the quality en the whole, en rather common. Good besves were scarce, and these brought relatively higher prlcee. The demand has been quite aa good aa last week, and the probability it that they will he nearly, if not quite, all eeld. Tarn annuly during the week was 2,184, and to-day 2,129. The range of prices is from $8 to $10 60, w.th a few ex. ^No^wV or calves are reported at AUsrton's: the do mend is alack, and prices quite nominal. \s*l calree doll, end no salee reported. Swine continue In good de mend, but prices hnve slightly de "lined. Thei sales arw 646. et from 6 hie. to 7>40.; average abont i?. Sheep and tombs have fold pretty freely, without mueh change In prices. Whole number sold, 1,019, at an average oC fc*Xhe fodow^g are some of the principal drovps, where from and bv whom sold. Prices ran from 8c. to lOtfc. So^s f-i~.lt 194, White 138, O. Kuril 100 C. Hoffman 62, from New fork. Barney Bertram sold a let ef fourObio cattle for nr. Jacob! 'or $130 per head, and two for $150 per head?all bought by Mr. t>~fH*eaa. The following Ubl* shows from what par. of the coun try and by what convayance the snppl.ee oem*:? Hudson River Railroad ti ?< Erie Bs Barltm Railroad "1 11 line is, on cars Ohio, on cars Kentucky Indiana New York ? Other Stock. Harlem Railroad?Cows and eelves ? it ?' ?Veal calves J?s ?1 ?? ?Sheep and lambs 728 Erie Ballrcad? Swine V J* * V iS? Hudson River Railrosd?Sheep and lambs 291 ?' Boats?Swine 435 Price*. Beef cattle, ext. quality, per 100 lbs.$11 00 a ? ? Do. good quality 10 CO a 10 50 Do. common 9 60 ? "* ou Do. Inferior 8 60 a Cowes and e&lvee, good 40 00 a Do. ordinary -5 00 a ? ? Veals, good grass fed ? 4 a ? o Bo.'extra - * ? ~ "T., Swine, gross ? 6>?* ? 7X At Browsing's the receipts for the last week have been 271 beeves; 27 oowes and calves; 61 veal calves and 4,678 theep and lambs. The beeve# are mostly from In dian* and Ohio, and are in good condition?market brisk at from $8 60 to $10 -per 100 lbs. Part sf the beeves sold here, were from Allerton's, being left unaaMI ow Wednesday laet Cows and ealves were scares, and 1rid w a law were sold, end tboee almost sxejnslvely for pri vate nse. Demand hgbi, and prices about the same as laat week. Veal ealves ere scarce and 10 good demand, at 6k to cents per lb. and 7c. for extra, -ale# sue mostly at 6>; cents. The market for shtep has mate rially improved, oompared with the first of the week. ?The stock is mostly from Ohio. Kentnoky and this Stele. The receipts ware large, being 2,163 head mow than last wsek. and prices art a little lower. Lambs aw steady, and prices about as usual. Total number received dur ing tb* week, are?Beeves, 271; cows and ea.ves, 27; veal calves, 61; shtep end lambs, 4,578. _ The following is n memorandum of sales by Samuel MeGraw A ton, nt Browning's:? 223 sheep $967 76 38 sheep $142 ?0 90 do.443 25 ? do. moo 167 do! 847 60 67 do 232 00 31 do! 10tt a* 30 lambs 728 0O 109 do 346 99 105 do 397 36 ao! !!!'.!'."!! 27126 26 do eeis 120 do! 491 25 10 do 43 50 18 da 78 60 18 do 83 7S do! !!'.!!!.!.. 2700 3 do moo 37 do. !!'.'. !". 109 00 19 do 84 50 1,214 sheep and lambs, at Average per *3 The following is a memorandum of salee by Jam** Mc Carty, at Browning's:? 25 Iamb 76 207 sheep $69o 60 24 do 106 60 92 do 346 8T 76 eheep.278 46 160 do 592 10 267 do 879 50 109 do. (pcor).... 430 OO 53 lambs andsheep 229 00 62 do. 1*2 50 28 lauihs * 98 26 10lamb*. ......... 46 00 43 tomb# and sheep 253 37 6 lambs and sheep 27 00 85 do 294 00 36 sheep (poor)... 72 OO an a* R9R fO 60 do 2x0 09 g0 do 328 CO 60 do 50 sheep 175 00 40 do. 180 00 30 lsmbe and sheen 181 76 17 tomb. 2 25 39 lambs and sheep 181 75 1,801 sheep and lambs, at ?8,?38 7$ At (fbarnberlaln's thew Is a plentiful supply sf for which there is only a moderate demrni, and Mil stowly at from $8 to $11 per 100 lbs., and enlyaf.w eoU at the totter wte. All sold. 201 beef cattle.. *8 ?? *98 eows and ^ ool *6 60 6,030 sheepand tombi. ?.. 2 00 * 8 M 04 vealealvea (live weight)... ....... 4o a ?o The following Is a memoranda of eatoe by i A Smith, at Chamberlain's:?62 cattto. from Ohio, $8 a $'1, average $10 88; 800 eheep, from Okie, averagw $4 88; 294 do. do., inferior, average. $2 64. At i)'Brian'a ths market was good, and theboef catUs were all told at from $8 U $10 60. (tows and eahree arw inch eal *d far; solas have been mad* at from $26 lMto'tnr11 *""" $8 0$a$10 50 i5 SEI* ?? ? 68 veals (llvs weight) . At Bergen Hill iher# hava been sales ef about 100 heaJ Fhilndelnhla market Prieee ranged about the msm as in the city MCArtTTlATlOn. i Cbw* and Veal Sheep sum Serve*. (Mm*. Caim. Allerton's 2,114 $ 683 Allerton's 2,114 $ Browning's *71 ? " ??? "Samberuin's 201 08 ?4 1 Brian's 190 Total *,802 246 MM $.373 Wo DosaesO* Mm**** ? N?w Bwronn Ort Manxw, JnJ? wh^h ret w ) cents, in Fairhavea_ mtos _of 166 hbto at 180cents. In Fairnavea T,T.i7torsevUebw Whale?The market fee whale Uqntot, be^vnjJ^W an indifference U operate. The ^ ZXZ1ST saa terms, whalekens Tiensnetlims in sales of 87,800 tbwOehrtsk "t a* 88 % price not traosp Ire*. Also 8,608 lbs. senkwssv atsts.