the late whig party. ??" JfS,'X^^SrtJ!SSL? "? **?* ' LociKW, August S, IMS. Dm Sir-I fcwe received your WUr, and wn^oo Other ?mre?e entitled to wwpaet askiy ^expr^^of jy-g^'^^'Br^rsrsaa^ to party on i Nortwrn MCtiooil binii. YouC^iwsw tlut I h*?? withdraws from Um ??*!* ?f peliUas, intending to pass my days ^ *? ???*?} occuaatfons of rural life. Vet it seem* due to you, ud to Hlf-tMpMl, that I should not reAise to comply with your request. To withhold my o pinion in the pre eeat conjuncture would argue an indifference to the na tional welfare which I do not feel, and which would be incompatible with the allegiance which every citiaenowes to bin country. Sincerely coinciding in the views you bare advanced, honor and propriety demand that I sheuld s rtBure pv of my approval of your coarse. Whoever may abandon the principles of the whig party, in mtr estimation they are as valuable and important as ever. They are endeared to me by cherished recollec tions, sad by rears of honest e#ort ?n their defence ; they j. till have the sanction of my deliberate judgment. History will attest that the objects of the whig party rere eminently national, conservative and patriotic. To cesieat the hoods of union by a just regard for the rights of every section ; to maintain tne national character by the observance of justice In our foreign relations; to Ruard against executive abuses and encroachments, and to promote the moral, intellectual and material advance ment of the country by a wise exercise of the legislative power, were among its prominent aims. These are no ephemeral views, to be advocated to-day and renounced to-morrow; they involve great and cardinal principle*, which will be of continual recurrence and application in the administration of government, in every phase of our national progress. Regarding the elevation and prosperity ot the people as the only legitimate objects of political ef fort, and convinced by experience that the conservative doctrines and liberal measures for which we contended hitherto are really conducive to the public welfare, I pur pose to adhere to them. I am opposed to the dissolution of the whig party, aod come what may I will not disown its principles. If the whigs generally are prepared to disperse under a sentence of self condemnation; if a great and patriotic party Is about to commit suicide. Its own representatives acting as executioners, you most per mit me to wash my hands of the/cfotfe ??. I choose to tave no part or lot in the matter. A novel spectacle will be presented when the dele gates assemble in State Convention to perform the en viable office of pronouncing that the whig party is no mere. M has been suggested that they should speak for themselves, as some of their old associates, still loyal to principle and true to their antecedents, may question the validity of the funereal formalities. It will probably be urged in answer to our objections, that if we are de prived of our own party organization, another stands ready wttfc open arms to receive us, and that nothing more is Intended than a Protean change of shape. Hi other words, it is an exhillrating metamorphosis, and not political annihilation, to whicn we are summoned. This view of the case deserves serious attention. It brings us at once to the question whether the formation of a Northern party on grounds relating to negro slavery ex clusively, and ignoring the real objects for which our fe deral system was designed, is likely to prove salntary or useful. Will a party so constituted, confined as it must be to the free States, confer any practical good upon the country f Will its efforts advance the interests of liberty and civilisation f Can it emancipate a single (?lave or improve the condition of the African race? Will its struggles for supremacy strengthen the foun dations of American freedom and independence f Will ft de anything for commerce, (for Internal im provements, for domestic industry, or for the promo tion ef the general weliare? Is It consistent with the ex ample and teachings of our republican fibbers, or with the idea of a federal system, that the people on one side of (he Potomac should combine themselves Into a party to take possession of the government of the United States? On sober reflection, my honest judgment an swers me in the negative. Believing that a sectional combination of this kind is fraught with danger and mischief, it does not accord with my views of duty to enlist under its banner. In fe deral politics, I am not prepared to serve in any party which does not identify itself with the whole country by presenting broad national principles and a system of measures upon which good men in both sections, and in ?11 the State*, from Maine to California, cau unite in friendly oo-operation. If a Northern anti-slavery party is desirable, it must be desired that all the people of the free States Bhould enter into it. The very proposition implies that we are to be met by the people of the Southern States in solid array. We fcanuot close our eyes to the practical tendencies of such a conflict. Its effect must be to exasperate one part of the nation to ward the other part, and to weaken if not to banish those sentiments of friendship and brotherhood which gave birth to the constitution. In such a warfare, both tactions will be roused to fierce resentment by mutual insult and denunciation, until either cide will see on the other aliens and enemies instead ot friends and follow Cititeos; and in a word, we shall cease to be one people. it is contended that the Union is too strong, if not too sacred, to be endangered by angry contention between the North and the South. This may be true whHe the con test is oonfined to a band of sectional gladiators; but how long the federal compact would survive a partizan strug gle between the people of the free States and the people of the slave States, or to what degree mutual wrath and vengeance may be indulged with safety, are problem* upon which I choose not to speculate. But I will not hesitate to express my conviction, that if the time ever cornea when fraternal kindness and sympathy between the Slates shall be extinguished in the popular breast, and when the sectional animosity which is avowed in some quarters shall become the common sentiment of the Ame rican people, the Union will no longer be worth preserv ing. It will no longer be the union established hy Wash sigton and bin compatriot*, on the liroart founda tion of common interests, friendly ties and national pa you must not Uufr that my sentiments concerning n'.urrrj have undergone any change. My opposition to the introduction of slavery Into free territory is unalterable. As a representative I resisted it to the best of ay ability: as a citizen I will sustain all juat nn<l reasonable action calculated to confine tbe insti tution to its present limits. On this subject the posi tion of tbe Northern whiffs has been uniform and consistent; and why shall we leave the high ground we liar* occupied to rush into an unnatural alliance with reckless, unreasoning fanaticism? If I am not disposed to reduce the negro to a political stalking horse for party purposes, yon must not conclude that I am indifferent to his true wellhre. I would gladly co-operate in every ra tional plan for ameliorating his condition. But we are hardly called upon to forego all other considerations and ui;<ke fcia the exclusive object of our zeal and solicitude. in the first place, our power over the subject Is cod fined to very narrow limits. Each State must regulate and control the political status of its colored population. It is the undoubted right of every State to decide the question for itself, independent of external interference, li ell the people of the free States should join the aboli tionist*, Cher would not have the power to liberate a ??lave. In all it* essential proportions slavery as it exists would remain untouched. In our own State we have conferred a certain degree of freedom upon the colored race. But when shall they be permitted to vote, to hold office, and to participate in the blessings of social and political equality? Until this auestion is solved, it becomes us to exercise some charity toward tbe ci tineas of other States where the "African ele ment constitutes one-fourth or more of the whole population. It appears to me that our political action ehould be, directed to subjects over which we hare *ome eflaetlve control, instead of wasting our energies on question* which the constitution of the country has placed beyond our reach. We mar skirmish near the '?i4?o?t<j. but when slavery is abolished it must be (lone by t lie people in tbe slavcholding States. Whether they will. he converted to juster views of duty and humanity by perffean clamor, harsh reproaches, and constant of fury from the North, is an inquiry which appeal* to the candor of every honest philanthropist. It la contended, however, that the repeal of the Mis f o iri compromise not only justifies bnt demands .1 disso Intion ef national parties, and the formation of a North e-a party. We must admit that this feeling is natural, for the provocation was great. But in discharging our public responsibilities, ?< Id the personal and social rela tions of life, moderation is a virtue, and reason is wiser than renenge. The violation of the Missouri compact ? a? a great wrong, and an unmitigated calamity. \f it liad been the deliberate act of the whole Southern people, t-eparation would have become unavoidable But It wgi the Measure of a party, and not of a section, it wa* tbe wo;k of politicians and demagogues Irom both sections alA'ed bj a faithless administration. It was forced through Congress by party discipline and executive Influence, against tbe general sentiment of the whole country. It was not called for by the people of the South. On the contrary, thousands of conservative men in the slave buld.ng states condemned the measure as dangerous, un just and aggressive. Instead of proclaiming a sectional war against the South, let us first appeal to that portion of 1 be Mouthers people who are still loyal to country and faithful <0 time-honored covenants, invoking them in the ?ame of patriotism and justice to come forward and aid in undoing tbe wrong of which we complain, and in restor ing that mutual confidence and good Will which impart to the national compact its true strength and its only value. The Kebraska Mil, based upon the absurd theory of territorial sovereignty, wa* an invitation to the friends and Ceea of slavery to rush in and struggle for the mastery. Serious strife in the Territory was thus made inevitable. Tha has been aggravated by an armed invasion from Mis souri, Mrouraged by the apparent connivance of the ad ra a straUon. Every friend Of republican Institutions the violence by which the actual residents J****** have been deprived of the free exercise <f the right of suSraae No reasonable man anywhere f*" tW" high-handed interference from a neigh N>Haf dtaM. I will not dishonor the 9outh by assuming I . .a. *?J?rlty of her people intend to uphold the law . 7. ?h* borderers. it hrt di&rfVklf <* ln*?dff*, toverrunent t? repress their 'r^Ii^?ih^PraT^^\l"thK'MI'*" mu,t ** /-ettlere must prevail in organizi^'tho' ne** ^ftate "and c,o .iAiag Its const, tutlon. *We .J? as.orJdIUtt?'ra U now aa actual majority in favor of a fmstatT ths.r steals steadily iacreasing ?**? rit* ot*ni*tto?; itrs ^orth. I'M proposed sectional movement is n?t in m? "???aioa a lagtttmate or edW-tual remedy for the evtlSthlt bv? beea let loo*e npon tbe country hy an infatuate! ? 0-1 grew aad a desperate executive. It is not necessarr 1 ** ?&???, Now Tork has sent sn entire dele' rf ?ot? to Caagross In favor of restoring the Missouri com. n>\sei aad fi edged to hold the administration to a t . "* delloquencle*. The adtocatas of mtiit assume either that the , , and uSa^, 0r thmt the - th?^> ^ 01 r0Btlnu*1 duration. Id vWe^ild jftSl "f* ^'euUted to attract a **? have Bel from the the partnership v "** the free 9U *4 and *ates r,^t terminated. It in aet the least of the evils retailing frnt the repeal of the Missouri compromise that it kw given Mt Ufa to agitators tad dlsonloaiste. TmHihiB la one extreme itimuUte* treason In the other, Mi both ooa ?pire to keep the ff res of discord la M angry blue. But who oa doubt that a majority of the American people, oa both side* of the Potomac, dealt* domestic peace aad tranquillity; or, that they will continue to cherish those national tie* which are essential to their hapjAneta, security and independence? A difference of sentiment between the section! in regard to slavery is natural and unavoidable, it existed origi nally; but this was not snfflelent to keep the colome* asuader in the great struggle for American independence. It embarrassed, but did not defeat the efforts of wiae men and patriots tn the formation of the Union Nor ought it now to prevent the Statea from acting together in a spirit of friendly moderation and with a due regard to conflict ing interests and feelings, in carrying out the beneficent purpose* of the compact. It becomes necessary to this end that parties should be baited upon principles which have some connection with tbe real objects of the consti tution, and with the exercise of those general powers which were intended to secure the national prosperity. A looal party or coalition of parties, united on a single Idea, and differing In respect to mo* measures of federal concern, present* no guarantee for Ita policy, foreign or domestic, In conducting the administration of the coun try. It contemplates but a meagre performance of politi cal responsibilities. In my opinion no substantial good can come of such a moWment. It can achieve nothing but to keep one half of tlie United States Incensed against the other. Neither tbe plan of the crusade, nor it* probable con sequences, accord with my convictions of duty. Many Valued friends, with whom my view* agree oa most quetttion* ot' public policy, have come to a different con clusion. Itmuatboao. Many are going to the orusades, and we will wish them all a safe return. For myself, in stead of forming new political association*, let me adhere to those cherished principle* which hav.e the approval of my beat judgment, and waich find a response in the sen timent* of my heart. Wo are invited to wander after strange god*, but some of us must adhere to the ancient faitb. lam still a whig, and do not intend to desert the ship, even if 1 am left alone. Other* must decide for themselves: but " be our firm answer this? we seek no change, and least of all *uck change as they would bring us." I remains with sincere regard, yours truly. WASHINGTON HrST. To the Editor of the Commercial Advertiser, New York. SieloieM at the South. PROORE88 OF TBS YKLLOW FKVRK IN NORFOLK AMD PORTSMOUTH. (From the Baltimore Sun, August 13.] The steamer Louisiana, Captain Russell, ar rived here on Saturday morning from Nanaemond Bay, about thirty miles from Norfolk, with about 150 passengers, some of whom were from the far South, while a goodly number were from Nor folk and Portsmouth? fleeing thence on account of the prevalence of that human scourge, the yellow fever. Dr. Maund, on the part of the Baltimore Board of Health, was on board, and permitted the residents to take passage for Baltimore, upon their exhibiting a certificate from the health physicians of those porta, ce; tifying that the holder did not live in or near the infected places, and was also in the enjoyment of good health. Dr. Mannd states that he received intelligence from a surgeon of the United States Navy, to the effect that two cases of yellow fever had oct arred on Thursday on board the big ship Pennsylvania, and that both patients had been removed to a ves sel at anchor below Cr&ney Island, where it was tbe Intention >f the commanding officer to send all others, should any more occur. Dr. Maund did not receive any additional intelligence from Ports mouth, except that the fever was still making progress. The steamer Georgia, Capt. Pearson, arrived here yesterday morning, bringing over 200 passengers, a large number of whom were permitted to come up in the steamer by Dr. John Powell, one of the acting officers of oar Board of Health, subject to the restrictions already named. Most of these passengers are business men of the two cities, who did not feel safe in remaining there any longer. Reliable intelligence received by the Geor gia, states that eleven deaths and seventeen new canes bad occurred in Norfolk for the twenty-four hours preceding Saturday noon. Some of the pas sengers of the Georgia left their homes four or five days ago iu the hopes of finding good temporary fuarters, but were forced to proceed to this city, hey are now quartered at the principal hotels. As for the Baltimore Board of Health, they held a spe cial meeting on Friday afternoon, and again on Sa turday morning, but in the language of one of the memben, "did not transact any business of impor tance." Dr. Kemp* the city pnysician, states offi cially that the plan which has been adopted, appoint ing a competent physician to remain on each boat, works admirably. Thus far Baltimore has escaped a visitation of the scourge in the form of an epide mic, and the only mortality in the city worth speak ing of is the unusual prevalence of cholera infan tum, which is confined to little children under five years of age. [From the Richmond Dispatch, AuRii.it 14.] Fiom the Norfolk papers of yesterday we have the following reports of the Board of Health:? Thursday, 7 new cases and 2 deaths in city, 4 new cases and 1 death in hospital. Friday, 17 new cases and 4 deaths in city, ana 2 new cases and 7 deaths in hospital. Saturday, 7 new cases and 3 deaths in citv, and no new cane and l death iu buspltai. Since the 16th of July up to Saturday there had been 60 canes in Norfolk, of which 20 died. The editor of the Norfolk RuIUtin, in his issue of Saturday announces that in consequence of his hands leaving, the paper would be temporarily sus pended. The Howard Association had organized, with a sum of $3,000, for tha relief of the sick. Capt. W. B. Ferguson was elected President, James A. Saun ders Secretary, and Captain R. W. Bowdea, Trea surer. The Board of Health has determined hereafter to publish only the deaths that occur, and not the new cases. On Thursday there were two cases of yellow fever on board the Pennsylvania, and the patients were removed to a vessel at anchor below Craney Island, where all other cases occurring on tbe Pennyslvania would be carried. Two hundred persons, mostly prominent men of Norfolk "and Portsmouth, and their families, left Sunday in the steamer Georgia, for Baltimore. We find the following names published under the obituary head: ? Miss Susan Kemp, aged 16; Mrs. Elizabeth Camp; Mrs. Emma Tolan, aged 2a, and Mrs. Mary R. Webb, ago! 26. In Portsmouth, as we learn from the Sanitary Committee in the Transcript, which has again com menced publication, the deaths have been an follows: Tuesday, 9; Wednesday, 8; Thursday, 7; Friday, 7, Total, 31. The number of new cases had not been so great, and the disease had assumed a milder form. Much indignation prevailed in consequence of a number of citizens, who had escaped to the Magno lia Springs, organizing themselves into a Board of Health to prevent others from stopping there. Also, against the Commandant at Old Point, for denying the citizens permission to land there with their fami lies. Destruction of the government property was threatened. It is now with the greatest difficulty that a citizen could leave the town. The Naval Hos gital is now attended by Dr. Minor and Assistant urgeons Harrison anu Steele of the United States Navy. Three Sisters of Charity from .St Joseph's, Md., are also there. In the town of Suffolk, 450 had been raised and forwarded to Portsmouth for the relief of the suffer ers. We have the following information by way of telegraph from Petersburg : ? There were a large number of new cams in Nor folk on Sunday. Drs. Selden and Sylvester, and Samuel R.|Borum ? all prominent [citizens ? were down with the fever, as was also Mr. T. H. Brough ton, a son of the editor of the Herald. Gen. Millson and four others, with their families, chartered the steamer Coffee, and left Sunday for City Point. They arrived at Petersburg, and left yesterday morning on the Southern cars. Ia Portsmouth, on Sunday, one physician had six new cases of fever, and several others had occurred. A correspondent of the Petersburg Expmt. who in an acting member of the sanitary committee in Portsmouth, writes to that paper that the deaths per diem for the two days before Thursday were twelve. On Thursday he wrote ten permits for the aaval hos pitals. Dr. K. 11. Parker died on Friday. Charles Fisk, (son of the Mayor,) Dr. B.C.8pr?tfey, and Dr. J. N. KcboolHeld, were all convalescent. Fifteen new ewes occurred In Portsmouth on Thursday. Speaking of the disease and its effects, he says I " It is confined to no locality, bat In my opinion extends to cveiy part of Portsmouth. When taken into connection with the mortality, the infreqoeacy of the disease, oar bad state of preparation to meet It, the alarm it baa created, add the Immense num bers who have fled, I question whether any commu nity haa been as badly scourged and afflicted- The whole surrounding country is overrun? private houses, bans, kitchens, schoolhouses, churches, tents, cabins (and the Lord ooly knows what other kinds of shelter,) are all crammed. " I greatly apprehend that when the mortality of those who have led and those remaining shall be correctly summed up, it will be found far greater among toe former man the latter. The emigration has left us a deserted town? entire streets have only one or two families remaining, districts depopulated, hotels snd stores closed, business suspended, and society disrupted. Poor Portsmouth! Hhe presents a sad and desolate appearance, and some time must elapse before she can recover from the severe shock that has prostrated her." In Norfolk the fever prevailed to an alarming ex tent. One or two tents had been erected at the Pest Hob**, and other enlargements bad been made to accommodate the patients. The committee has secured the Race Field building. t?k ncrooKEs r*on po*tsmoct? an? NOBFOLX. [Curre>jM..n<l?ae<- of the Baltimore Sua, J _ ffuaww, August 14, 1IW. TV f xiatinj spidnnio ?t I'orUaoutfc ui Norfolk ha* h?. ttif HJK t to wptrat t funiU* loaf oalt*?, ui rtm Mlled ih,m U wk tMur U nrftu plans* Maa? Onnll>- si i l?rt h+rr m.l araioe n/ >?( ?M\laalr> be It ree?r4?4 Uiat is e*e>7 U/MX ?t*W WiphilMrt eoitt Waive* tha worthy workmen H Norfolk, PNOKotU aad Ooeport h?n bMs promptly ?tm< upon Ik* roiU. As ao?? u tMfctteklr located here, the Inquiry of we branch or Member of a family U naturally " What has been the fata of these other* we bold deer V la Home UiUbcm I kin witnessed the quick recognition aad ibooit fraaatte map of (Headship between friends who tuppeeed they were parted for ever. To atford all the Information accessible, end to relieve la &o email tereethe prevailing aaxiety, I have obtained from the ottclal record of the National Gallery ia the Patent Offlce the timet of ell the Virginian* who hare viaited aad eubeeribed themselves since the l?t Inat. ; and it U respectfully suggested to all other* that if they would there call aad rater their name* on that register, many anxietie* may be relieved, and friend* generally would be gratified. F. H Hill, Va.; Rev. R. D. Duyer, Va.: Charles A. Schwajale, Va.; Wa L. Dean, Portsmouth, Va.: M. Fle ming, do. ; Charles A. Young. Winchester, Va. : Mr*. Mary F. Na*h, Powhatan, Va.; Settle J. Naah, do.: Marv F. IKshman, King George'* county; Robert P. Cutherell, l'ortemouth, Va. ; BXlca A. E. Simmon*, do. ; Andrew 91m moaa, Portsmouth; Mary F. Cutherell, do.; William H. Face, Norfolk: Sarah K. Face, do.: Joseph and lira. Wall, Petersburg-, William H. Holsapple, Falrfcx, Va. ; A. L. Nye, Morgantown, Va. ; Walter Bowie, Va.: Gillie A. Bowie, Westmoreland, Va.; 8. A. Bowie, do.: If. L. law rence, do. ; James H. Daniel, Charlottesville; John J. Bo* cock, Westmoreland ; B. R. Kiordan, Norfolk: Urn. Virginia .Smith, Williamsburg; Mr*. Mary A. and Mis* Sallerhite, Richmond, Va ; W. H. Barclay, Lexington, Va. ; Thomas T. Cropper, Accomack ; Mary Burnett Bas se tt, Hanover; Wm. F. Atkisson, Richmond; G. B. Da vids, Norfolk; Bettie P. Dreary, do. ; T. V. Moss, do. ; Azula Moss, do.; Kate Lorant, do.; Pete Lorant, do.; I.ucy Jones, do.; Joan A. Young, Leesburg, do. ; S. R. Gibson, Va.; 8. 8. Mas*ie, do.; Miss M. M. Weeks, do.: P. L. Loury tc Son, Stafford county; G. L. Denison, Rich mond; Mis* M. A. Deniaon, do. ; Thomas J. fifford, Heath-> Tille: N. M, M. "Jacobs, Front Hoval; Lizzie D. Holm?s, I.oudoun county; Dr. Wm. Helm, Warrenton, Va. ; Miss Smith aad brother, Hampton, Va. : Geotgn E. Jackson, Backson, Big Falls, Va.; Henry F. Reardon ft Sons, Nor folk; Meaur*. Owens aad Collin*, from Portsmouth; Mr. Grtce and fcmily, who are Of the refugees, are at the Springs. CHOLERA AT PERBTT1LLB, YD. We mentioned the fearful ravages made by the cholera at Perryrille, Maryland, in the family of Joseph Kaisin, stating that he was then down with the disease. He has since died. The fa mily consisted of husband, wife and six children. In a week's time all of them died except a small lad, who has recovered. Three of the children were un wisely sent to the almshouse, where two of them died; and, what is most unfortunate, they have in fected the premises there, two of the inmates having since died of a similar disease?one on Wednesday, and one on Friday. Charles Badger, who died on Friday, gorged himself with green corn and cucum ber against the positive orders of the overseer, and in a few hours wm a corpse. In Perrvville, a colored man died on Wednesday, in the house adjoining where Raisin lived. Supreme Court? -Special Term. Before Hon. Judge E. H. Cowle.s. TBS NINTH AVBNCE RAILROAD INJUNCTION. Wei-more and Other* vi. Story anW Othert. ? Atatrwt of Ojiinion. ? This case having been brought to a hearing liefore me at a special term of this court, I find the fol lowing facts ? First. Ihe permission to lay down a railroad track wan granted to the defendants, under certain resolutions set forth in the complaint passed by the Common Council of this city. Second. That such resolutions were accepted by the defendants, wlio executed the instrument provided there for in such resolutions. Third. That the defendants commenced the construc tion of such railway track within the time apeclfied in such resolutions. Fourth. That It ia not proved that any offer more fa vorable than the permiasion granted to the tax payer* of the city, or to passenger* in the cars to be run on such track, waa made in goodbith to such Common Council. Fifth. That the construction of such railroad along the line of either Washington or Greenwich street intermediate to the intersect ion of the northerly line ofReade street, and the southerly line of Cortlandt street, on the said Wash ington and Greenwich streets, would inflict serious pri vate injury upon the plaintiffs, in unduly obstructing them in approaching their respective places of business adjoining upon such streets, amounting, in it* effects and consequences, to a private nuisance to the plaintiffs; but on the other parts of the line would oc neither a pub lic nor a private nuisance. t'pon these facts I hold, first, as a matter of law. that all proper legal formalities have been complied with in the passage of such resolutions, requisite to render them valid. Second, that the construction of such road on the line of Washington and Greenwich streets, intermediate to the northerly line of Reade street and the southerly line of Cortlandt street, should be restrained; and for that purpose, and to that extent, the injunction is made perpetual, and as to all other parts thereof the same is to be dissolved. Superior ConrtVSpeelat Term. THE HARLEM RAILROAD FRAUDS? MOTION FOR DIS CHARGE FROM ORDER OF ARREST FOR $100,000. Before Hon. Judge Hoffman. Arc. ir?. ? Thr New York and Harlem Railroad Compel' ?)/, apniml Alerander Kyi*, hue mrretary of the Plain' tiffi- ? The defendant, Kyle, was arrested in July, 1854, by nn order of the Superior Court, In the sum of one hun dred thousand dollars, for fraudulently selling and trans ferring upward* of thirteen hundred shares of the stock of the pliiintiffs, and has been ever since held in custody by the ?hprlff in of wi> juogmeui wm wu* tAinoj kj tbe said plaintiff* against the defendant for $206,624 60, on the 11th April, 1856, and Anthony Bye It, Esq., the counsel on behalf of the defendant, Kyle, now mores the court for his discharge from imprisonment and custody of the Sheriff, on the ground that the defendant had not been charged In execution. Benjamin I.. Bil linge, Esq. appeared as counsel for the plaintiffs, the New York and Harlem Railroad Company, and opposed the motion to discharge the defendant, on the ground that the plaintiffs, by statute and law In such case* made and provided, have three months from the expiration ?f the term of the court next following that in which Judg ment was obtained within which to charge the defend ant in execution, and that time had not yet expired. The court held that the judgment having been ob tained on the 11th April. 1866, the time ha* not elapsed within which the plaintiffs have the right to charge the defendant in execution, and for that reason the motion must be denied with cost';. For plalntifTs Messrs. C. W. Sand ford and B. L. Billing", For defendant, Mr. Dyett. Theatres and BxJxlbitlona. Broadwat Theatbs.? This theatre i* crowded every evening; and the light and pleasing amusement* of Ga briel Havel, the Martlnettl Family, and the Corps de Ballet, give the audience the utmo*t delight. To-night the grand pantomime of the " Green Kysd Moaitre," witk Gabriel as the White Knight, will be presented. Also, the fancy ballet of "Punch in Good Humor." Niblo's Garden,? Burton appears to-night in the cha racter of James Megrim, K?q., Itt'the smusing sketch of the '-Blue Devils. " Th# farce of " Poor Pilli'-oddy" will follo?? Burton in hi* inimitable repreientatinn of ?6ter Piliicoddy. The fsree of "Turning the Tables," will conclude the amunemeats? Burton as Jsck Hum phries. Bowkrt Theatre. ? The new piece mil*! the " Invasion of Britain," will he played again to-night. It ha* been so successful that the management intend to continue its representation till a II haw- seen it. The popular play of ?? Damno and; Pythias." will also be played ? Mr. K Johnston as Damon, and Mr. Fitzgerald as Pythias. MCTROPOTiTAjf Theatre. ? i'enorita Soto, Mile. VIctorInc Franck, Mile. Tflraan and M. Tilman are nightly cheered by the audience, and deservedly so, as their dancing is exquisite. To-night the dramatic p'ece of " Le I'hiltre (Jliampenois," and the ballets of Ia ?' Metamorphose." and ?' 1,'Ule des Nymphes." Wood's Mimhui#. ? Still this company are drawing immense audience*. Wood's great attention and good management has doae all this. To night the Masquerade Ball anil other entertainments. Hope Chapel. ? The concert announced for this evening will not take place till Tuesday next, iu consequence of the sudden illne a of the prima donna. United State* Com?In toner'* Court. Arc. 1ft. ? Charge of Enlitting for Ihe Crimea. ? A per son named Wagner was arrested on a warrant issued by Mr. Commissioner Morton, charging him with enlisting a party of eighteen men for the Crimea. Held tor exami nation. Charge of Larcmy .Tolin Jones was arrested on a , charge' of petty larceny on board the American ?lilp West Toint, while lying at IJverpooi. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. MOlfBY MARKET. Wednesday, Aug. 15 ? 6 P. M. The tendency of prices at the board thin morning was upward, with increased activity in the leading railroad stocks. New York Central, Heading pm<J Erie were operated in largely; Reading at better prices, and the other two at prices current at the clooe yesterday. Cumberland waa a Traction higher to-day, with Mies to aome extent. Michigan Cen tal still attract* the attention of (peculator*, but the bear* do not make much progress in depressing its market value. Other Western Railroad stocks were neglected to-day. Those sold realized lower prices. There wm more doing in State stocks, but the 49 mand for thia class of securities has nearly ceased. Prices have advanced to aboot the maximum points and speculation has therefore about run out for the sea son. l*rge purchases of Western Railroad stocks hare undoubtedly been made in anticipation of increased market value before the expiration of the fail months, from the large receipts of that period. The large earning* derived from the active movements of pro duce. will, withoat doubt, exert a favorable influence npon the next dividend, and give large return? oa the investment. From earnings realized during the prwt six months rery hsndaoae dividends have been declared, and the calculation that larger dividend* will be paid from larger re ceipts is a safe one. The purchase of certain rail road stock upon such data, is not a strictly specula tive transaction, but ia based cpon such strong pro babUtie*, that tie cfcanees of failure are very re. m*e. Productive aUcks are v?ry safe things to sptcaUtr ia, ar to bay to * Has, eithsr ou time or for r*h, (Ml ns*ro4f*4-s stocks fM>?nuJy absorb a the capital placed in them, either for direct torn* or to pt; accumulated interest. The market now is quite free from the wont cUm of fancy stocks, end speculators have been obliged to take hold of s bet ter kind of security. We here, therefore, been free from those disastrous panics which heretofore here so frequently end so suddenly appeared in Well street No targe fortunes are now nude end lost in Well street inside of a calendar month. The business of baying and selling stocks is now more legitimately carried on, and we trust It will be a long time before the Stock Exchange becomes again filled with the worthless trash which a few years ago absorbed so much capital and ruined so many speculators. After the adjournment of the board, the follow ing sales of bonds and stocks were made at auction by Simeon Draper: ? $6,000 Chicago and M iss. RR lflt mort., Int. added.. 66 7,000 Ohio and Miss. R. lit m. Ka?t'n dir. do 46 ?1,000 Cin. and Chicago R. 1st mort do 76 40 shares Beekman Kite Insurance Co 85 6 do Pacific Mail Steamship Co 3ft 20 do Pacific Mail Steamship Co 40 700 do ?helden Mining Co. (per to paid in) 6c.
After the stocks were disposed of, the Pacific Mail Steamship Company's steamer St Louis, of 2,000 tons carpenter's measurement, was sold for $245,000. According to the terms of the sale, Paci fic Mail Steamship stock would be taken in pay ment, sales of which were mode to-day at 33 a 10 per cent. Sixteen-twentieths of the steamer Francis Skiddy, as she lies at Newburg, with all her furniture, tackle and apparel, were sold at $30,000. The following sales of bonds and stocks were also made at auction: ? $3,000 Evansville and 111. R. 1st mort., int added.. . 87 20 shares Farmers' and Citizens' Bank of L. Island 55 UO do Leather Manufacturers' Bank 141 7 do Morrris and Essex Railroad 105 Albert H. Nicolay's regular semi-weekly auction sale of stocks and bonds will take place to-motrow, (Thursday) at 12} o'clock, at the Merchants' Ex change. At the second board to-day an improvement in prices was realized, with quite an active business Nicaragua Transit advanced } per cent; Cumber land, 4; N. T. Central, Reading, Harlem, 4 The market closed firm. The streamship Asia, from Boston for Liverpool, to-day, carried out $826,000 in specie. The transactions at the Assistant Treasurer's of fice today, were as follows: ? I'aid on Treasury account $16,016 02 Received do. 184,243 46 Balance do. 5? Paid for Assay Office Paid on disbut sing checks..... 30,291 77 The receipts today included $50,000 from Chi cago. The arrival of the propeller Lebanon at this port from Liverpool, gives us three days later intelligence from all parts of Europe. The advices are not at all interesting or important. The commercial and financial accounts do not vary materially from those received by the previous steamer. Money was in more active demand. Consols closed at 91 J, which is no change. Quotations for cotton and breadstuff* were the same. The weather had not been favor able for the harvests, but no danger was apprehend ed. There bad been heavy arrivals of specie in London, the bulk of which was from this country. The warrants entered at the Treasuiy Department, Washington, on the 13th inst., were as follows :? For the Treasury Department $26,600 00 War warrants received and entered 23,761 28 War repay warrants received and entered 11,010 18 Prawn on account of the Navy 30,000 00 Covered In from miscellaneous sources 23,647 32 The receipts of the Dlinois Central road in July were $133,987 69. The suspension of traffic on the Ohio and Mississippi road had an unfavorable effect on the earnings of the Illinois Central. The directors of the New Haven Railroad have called a meeting of the stockholders, to be held at New Haven, on the 4th September, to pass resolu tions on the subject of the new laws which have passed the Connecticut Legislature, giving the com pany authority either to issue bonds, or compromise in itny way f)t? l?*Uoto vf uvcrlusucd StOClC* The laws in question require the legal acceptance of them by the stockholders before the directors can act on them. The St. Louis R rpubUcan of the 11th instant, says: ? Yesterday, at the Court Bouse door, a large amount of stock in the Ohio and Mississippi Railroad Company was sold at auction. It was not, until the sale was over, that the fact became generally known that such a transaction occurred, for there waa no notice of It, and as between the parties directly interested there was probably no oc casion for a competition in the way of bias. At this sale 20,453 shares of the "Eastern Division" of the road were knocked down in a lump at $10,000, to Mr. Louis B. Parsons. Subsequently, 1,876 shares of the "Western Division" were bought by the same gen tleman, at the rate of two dollars per share ? $50 a share. This, we understand, was an assignee's sale made by order of Mr. Samuel L. M. Barlow, assignee of Page a Bacon and B. D. Bacon, and was made made in confor mity with an order previously served upon O. M. Mitchell k Co., of Cinclnnatti, who are represented as assignors. The Lake Superior Journal says: ? We understand that the Cliff Mine has shown a mats of ure copper which has been computed to contain five undred tons. Two hundred tons have already been taken off the ma*". There are about five hundred tons of masse* In sight beside this. The company are about cutting a shaft through to another vein which has been discovered, and said to be much richer than .the one which they have been working. The effect of this upon the stock cannot but act favorably, and we hear that holders are confident that prices will reach three hun dred dollars per share, and no sellers at that. This is the company that has just declared a semi-annual divi dend of $8. Stock Exchange* Wkdnbrtmt. Aug 11 It 15, 1866. ?10*100 Ind St 6'? b60 86 X 1766 NY. Cen UK. opg 103 - ? w ? 3000 Tonn 6's, '00.. 10000 Missouri ?V... P5>., &000 Virginia 6'b x90 08 10000 .lo b30 98 yt 0000 Califor 7'? '70. . 87 2000 City 6'?, '70.. 100 8000 Erie 2d m bs #3 100 4(100 Erie bds of '75. 91 U 1000 Hud con bd? ?3 7?>* 98 100 100 16 100 do.. ,,p & c 103 do 90 102)* do hGO 102* do .... p k c 103 do h80 103 100 Panama RR. b60 110 200 do -00 109 \i 40 lit. Cen. RU 97 ' ^ 20 Sixth Avenue RR. 76 1000 Roth I,inc bd? . 91 K 100 M. S & N I RR. b60 106 K 13000 Pan ltd* lot l*u 109 >? 100 Erie Railroad. . .c 62Ji 600 Ul Cen RR M* 87 \ 250 100 100 200 do b3 53 do x00 52?? do ?60 52Ji do b3 52 % do b80 53% do *10 52 % v>l5 \0000 ^ ' b80 M '? 5.?* 5 Cx>m??" K ir Co * f, oblo l*1' ro ... lOB aTtu*1 do 62 % do WW 58?,' ~ * 29* 28 2050 100 200 160 Canton Co 200 Nic Trans Co. . 400 COO do b?0 20 100 100 do ?60 19 V 200 100 do b3 19% 200 14 Penn. Ctal Co. . . 107% 300 do. do . do . do. do. do do do. 97% 97% b60 #7% . bOO 99 .... 97% ..?8 97% ? blO 97% . h00 97 97 % do o3 107 % 100 Hud Rlv RR... 41 do..? ..bflO 107 X 100 do bOO 41% 200 Cum. Coal Co. *3 2#H 160 Midi tVn RR ... 101', 53 ;oo 500 50 60 do h3 29?, 100 do c 29% 100 800 100 209 GO do bao 102 1, do b60 102 do bOO 29% do i>10 29% do b8 28% do c 20% do 80 29% 15 Mah. k S. Coal. Co 46 l&N.Y.Cs. RR.opg 192% 100 8*COV? totnv. ?10000 la State 5'* ?3 80 M?sta HampCoal Co 6 16000 Wasourl ???.. . 96% 42 V Y Can RR pfco. 103% 18000 do bS 96', 100 d>i blft 103% 4?,....b30 101% Jo 1! !<?* tfo b4d i02 ' do (60 101% 60 Galena k Chi RR. 110% 100 do U0% 165 Chi A Rk I.I RR. 98 do MO 98 V 6004 RR bd?. 88 mff bd? 100 500 60 bir. *?' 0Pf do.... ..on* 108% ;?H 103', mo Hd Ritr 3d m b? 77.Vf 200 Krle Railrrud. ... 63 2000 Ha? 2d mtf bdn 80 ISO do iav 26 8ba CI k Pitta RR 74 200 ' 40 do 74% 100 *o be 53 do [hXJ mi/ 60 Galen k Chic RR. 110%' 260 Harlem RR 29 ? 200 Nic Tran? Co. bOO JO 100 do hSO 29 3 ?*" *60 19% 100 Reading RR.afl# 08 98% <io W?, do b3 98 ?, do ??0 9d> d- blj 98% d? s?0 98 100 do 100 do bl;( 20 200 do M0 20 lOO do b7 20 100 Climb Coal Co *15 29% 100 do. blO 29 V. 100 do alS 2ft v. 100 <lt> ^3 ?S 200 100 000 200 100 .00 C1T1 TR&JDE REPORT. vtmir mu>. Auf l.?l r?. M Arttw ? Thr MlM a tout HH>li iaclu-lin# poM, at 94 12, and paarli. at 94 2* a $6 87 BRiui?rrv*i.?Tli* market waawttbaut ma! ,val , id quotation*, with rath?r ??'?? 4*<af Th* t? ??Vni br*r?x1 about 9,000 a (>,000 bVli. in4iuitl?t to ffxxl toner nod ?itra Hut* itM? ??, W?t.*ra -otr.mon to rhoio*, UK I H 12 S ( wmLm ac>4?raU aaiM w *r* maJ* At 90 2J> a >10 M fnr ?c> " ? . .. ... , _ to Astra. Xoutfcam ?m mar* artt**, and Ovj aalaa r?aiM a Wat 1,400 a l.iCC bo*. at M *1 a tt tO fto w*rt?rto^*Z, Mil l?el# IW W f?t ?M<r Mt Wn lonutii Hm' At sales Of M* (southern rfmehM about 10.000 ? 16,000 bushels, including red, at $1 90 * $1 02 W, awl 02 16 a ?2 26 for whits ? the Utter figure for prune quality. Cora.-? The itlM embraced from 46,000 1 60,000 wutol' Western mixed, at 88c. a We., with seme sales early in the day at 87c. Rye was out m market, and nominal, at 130o. ; oats were in some better demand, at 60e, a 66c. for State and Western. Corner. ? Sales of 600 mats of Java were made at 14 v^c. ; 60 do. Maracaibo at ll^c. a 12c.; 100 do. Cape at 10c. and 60 do. skimncd Rio at 10c. Cotton.? The sales included about 1,600 bags, the mar ket closing Arm. Kkmuwth.? Rates were dull, aa parties were disposed to await the receipt of later foreign news than that receired bj the l?banon. The advance in corn and wheat also tended to check shipments, which were nominal at 4%'d. A a 4vjd. in bulk. Cotton was at 6.32d. a 3-10d., and 1,000^ bbls. rosin at Is. To London 300 tons wood were enrag ea st 17k. 6d., and 100 tierces of beef at 2s. 6d. To Ant werp 2,000 bag* coffee were engaged at X; 1,200 botei sugar at 22k. 6d.; 60 tons logwood at IT*. 6d., and 1,600 bbw. rosin at la. Ud- To Rotterdam about 260 bbls. rosin ware engaged at 2s. 6d. A vessel was taken up to load with deals at Escoumaine, fur London, at ?6. To Harro there was no change to notice, while engagements were moderate. _ Hat.? New was selling at tl a $112; old was pretty much out of market and quotation* nominal. MOUUBH. ? The market wait quiet but firm. Navai Storw. ? Spirit* were unchanged; about 1,000 bbls. rosin were sold at $1 75. Oil* Unseed sold from store at 04c. ; in large lots it was at about 92c. a 93c. asked. inovwio.w ? Pork? The market was firmer; the sales embraced about 600 a 700 bbls., including new mess at $10 81 a $18 87, and 60 a 60 bbls. heavy Chicago do. at 920; new prime at $16 87 a $17, and thin mesa at $18 62 a $18 62. Beef continued firm , the sales footed about 360 bbla. at old prices for country prime and mess; rfc pack- i ed Western waa at $16 60 a $16, and extra do. at $17. Bacon nominal at 10^ s. a 10 %c. A sale of a small lot of | hams was made at 10&c. Lard ? Prime was firm; sales < 600 bMs. were made at 11c. a lltfc-, ?nd 300 kegs prime at 12c. Butter and cheesc in fair demand, without change of moment in prices. , Tea. ? The sale drew a good company, and went off with spirit at about previous rates. Terms, 6 months; Hyson ?60 chests 60c. ; 66 do. 38>?c.j 20 do. 38c.; 40 double half do 80Xc. ; half do. 40c. ; 100 do, 39c. ; 28 do, 35tfc. Young Hyson ? 20 double halt' chests 61)?c.; 09 half do. 43c. ; 270 do. 41c.; 306 do. 40c.; 60 do. 39Kc.; 80 do. 34 Mc.; 37 do. 32c.; 80 do. 31}?c.( 220 do. 31c.; 185 do. ? :>76 do. 28>jC. ; 128 do. 27c. ; 670 do. 26)?c.: 243 do. 26c.; 142 do. 23c.; 86 do, 22>?e.; 7 do. 22c. ; 382 do. 15c. Hyson Skin? 156 chests 18)?c. ; 80 do. 17 J?c. ; 08 do. lOkc. ; 43 half do. 13. Gunpowder ? 30 half chests 60c. ; 31 do. 47c. ; 40 do. 46c. : 32 do. 44c. ; 31 do. 36?c. ; 116 do. 33^c. ; 16 do. 32c. ; 32 do. 31)ic. ; 4 do. 29c. ; 16 boxes do. 69 c. ; 47 do. 49c. ; 200 do. 25c. ; 32 case* do. 36c. Impe rial ? 25 double half chests 55}?e. ; 28 half do. 56c. ; 13 ao. 60c. ; 19 do. 43 ?c. ; 39 do. 38c. ; 42 do. 33>?c. ; 27 do. 33c. ; 130 do. 32)?c. ; 17 ao. 26c.: 16 cases do. 38>?c. Oolong ? 41 half chests 30J?c.; 442 do. 30c.; 49 do, 29)?c.; 701 do. 29c.; 67 do. 28Kc.j 1,586 do 28c.; 182 boxes do 32*c. Souchong ? 60 hair chests 45 Wc.; 94 do. 37>ic. Bui. ? Small sales were made at 6c. a fl^c. Sw?. ? About 200 mats of cassia were sold at 40c., and 30 bags of ginger at 6 cents. SroAiut. ? The sales embraced 400 a 600 hlids. Cuba muscovado at 6c. a 6 J^c., 100 do. in bond at 5%c., and 1,080 boxes brown Havana at Otic. Wrasmrr. ? The sales embraced about 150 bbls. State prison at 41)?c. New York Cattle Market. Wkdnkhdat, August 15, 1854. At Allerton's, the demand has been good, and with cool weather and a moderate supply sellers nave bean enabled to realize full previous prices. The number of cattle in market to-day was 1,924, and for the week 1,964: of the receipts during the week 790 were from Ohio, 867 from Illinois, 250 from Kentucky, 223 from New York, 199 from Indiana, and the remainder left over from last week. The quality here was rather better than last week, and very few cattle sold below 9c. : the extreme prices being lie. a ll>ic. ? average about 10c to 10^. We notice some poor stock in the yards, bntas the prospect of the supply being about all sold waa good, sellers were firm with their de mands at the close. The number of cows and calves waa small and with a good demand full previous prices were sustained. Some very choice milch cows brought $70, and few If any sold below $46. Veal calves sold readily at previous prices. Swine are in limited supply, and the cool weather facilitated the demand, and the supply was all disposed of at 6c. a 7KC-. live weights, the higher rate for corn fed. Pricrt. Beef cattle, extra quality, per 100 lbs $10 60 a 11 26 Do. good quality 10 00 a ? - Do. common 8 60 a 9 00 Do. interior 8 00a ? Cows and calves, extra 60 00 a 70 00 Do. good...,. 40 00 a 66 00 Do. common 28 00 a 35 00 Veals 6 a 7 Do. extra 6 60 a 7 Sheep and lambs..,,. 1 60 a 6 60 The following table shows from what part of the coun try and by what conveyances the supplies came By the Hudson Kiver railroad head 301 Do. do. boats 246 Do. Erie railroad L053 Co. Harlem railroad Other Stock, By the Harlem railroad? Cows and calves ...... 17 Do. do. Veal calves 35 Do. do. Sheep and lambs 1,325 Do. Erie railroad ? Swine 306 Do. Hudson River boats? Swine 146 Do. rtn 1 Mill veU? SWUltf . 296 At Browning's the receipts have been 642 beeves, 70 cows aud calves. 01 veals and 7,447 sheep and lamb*. The market for beeves was scarcely so good as at Aller ton's. Prices ranged from OJic. to 9J?c. for inferior to ???d- They were mostly grass fed, and averaged about 8c. This 8tate and Ohio furnished most of the supply; Illinois and Wisconsin only a few. The demand has been lively, and few or none wore left over. Milch cows firmer, prices ranging from $28 to $36. Veals sold from 6c. to 6)ic., and extras 7c. Sheep and lambs were about as plenty as last week. The following is a memorandum of sales by Mcflraw k Smith, at Browning's. The average run ot sheep and lambs was of a better quality than last week 100 sheep and lambs $363 00 104she?p and lambs $529 36 118 " " 406 00 202 " " 646 77 76 " " 228 24 63 " ? 191 63 95 " ? 423 60 50 " " 172 68 111 " " 362 26 19 " " 106 00 61 " ?' 347 66 146 ?? <? 436 00 Total 1,218 *4,090 06 Average i*r head $3 36 Tbe folio wing U a memordandum of sales by James McCarty, at Browning'*. More poor sheep and lambs than good ones? stock rather thin 246 sheep and lambe.$839 75 108 shetp and lambs. $8fll 00 84 do. .. ? " ISrt do. 112 do. 84 do. 0t do. 176 do. .. 107 do. .. 40 do. .. 09 do 328 00 2.438 118 do 326 26 Average per head. 456 do 1,123 62 The following la a memorandum of sale-t by Thomas C. 1 arkins. at Browning's. Fair run of sheep and lambs 100 sheep and lambs. $404 60 71 sheep and lambs. $257 12 238 do 766 80 70 do 253 00 93 do 406 25 82 do 276 00 930 $3,210 67 1P8 675 37 Avcrsge per heud,. $3 42 87 do 272 53 Memorandum of sales by Baldwin k flume*, at Brown ing's. Mostly all lambs ? about 100 sheep, which run only middling:? 156 -beep and lambs.$476 75 15 "beep and lambs. $A1 25 2?3 do 678 67 36 do 107 41 100 do 309 76 153 do 441 72 50 do 164 60 47 do 158 60 60 do 267 40 70 do 237 12 1,000 $3, 260 71 116 do 337 76 Average per bead . . $3 13 At Chamberlain's ? The market for beeves Is without change, and the supplies were all din posed of at about tbe pricea current la?t week. Cows and calves sold very readily to milkmen at full prices, and there were none left over unsold. Veal calves have slightly advanced, and were firmly held at the close. The following are the sales, as reported by Messrs. Chamberlain 493 beef cattle $8 00 a 910 AO 6.421 sheep and lamb* 2 00 a 6 50 164 cowa and calvea 26 00a 0000 291 veal calves (lire weight) 6 a 7 cents The aalesofaheepand lambs by Rood k Kogle, at Cham berlain's Bull's Head, for the week ending Aug. 15. were as follows:? The market to-day is extremely dull, and price# have declined from 2s. to 4s. per hoad, from last week 'a report. The majority of stock thrown upon the market during the week haa been of an ordinary quality, some of which was too poor to And a buyer for slaughter log. and aold to countrymen, to return, we stacercly hop*, in better condition:? . AmMml. Ar*t<& -*isl?wP $936 00 $3 7! ,f? ' 293 00 154 449 62 $3 78 4 88 40 ? 7..-.T.. 13 ?r MM .j M jj. 2 W 3 27 85 1-10 99 08 180 368 3 08 3 25 J 01 1 66 2 66 3 26 3 14 iT? ti 422 7$ 2 88 1^5 $6,007 24 Average prlee $3 02 v? Amount. Atrrcuy. St Iambs ; WT6 6? 07 #0 1 50 49 " 1M 00 a 88 95 " 270 #0 8 00 60 " 118 75 2 38 If* ?? 32* 00 8 2ft 86 ? 301 00 8 60 f>2 '? 134 00 2 00 66 ? 154 00 3 5<i? *1.620 ? Artragt price $2 ?4 At 0'Bri?n'? tbe market for be?vea ws? about the ?mc ?< la?t ink. notwtth'-Uii'ilajr the increawd auppl/, and for mii!t cow> and real cairn full predion* price* were rtaliaed. 45 Hf-t* ?7 50 n WOO 108 t'?w# ?ad r*lrn> "i'? 00 a ?/. 00 70 Vcai- ('iflit weifht) 6c. a #<?>. RK( APITFLAT10N. Cj?? 0fUl t'alrrt. A:. ?-v.a> 1/.W4 It Mrwirn nf> 6*2 70 UiuiWU'D'h 008 IX O-Brim* ?13 100 i**,.,,,,,. ?wi "5? I'-vfJ .^VrftC Calm. t r.-jj ti :.**r sm t-i 70 ? THREE DAYS LATER FROM EUROPE. ARRIVAL IP TUB PROPELLER LHBAJHM. IflUn is MM Crime* Uhehaafii Dangerovt Position of the Turt ieb Army in Asia. MARCH OF THE RUSSIAN TROOPS ON ERZCROUM. ft|ipi eauM^r BeatgiuUlon of General Bim, Quarrels Amongst the French Command ers before Sobastopol. ISrOUIKNUlf STB1TMI8 IH ITALY. How the EngKfth Carry on thf Slave Trade. *n Manas bouxvd bum. My *n American Fleer in fetau STATE OF THE MARKETS, Ac., Ac., &c. The screw steamer lebanon, belonging to the Cuuard Company, toft liverpool about 10 o'clock on the morning of Tuesday, the 31st ult., with goods and passengers, and arrived at Quarantine at half-past sis o'clock yesterday morning. She bringK three ds?< later new*. The Ameriea arrired at Urerpool at 8.45 P. M. oa Sun day the 29th ult. The Hermann arrived at Southampton on Monisy, the 30th ult. Since the sailing of the Baltic nothing has occurred t* alter the position of affairs. Indeed, the continued ab sence of news, and the unsatisfactory condition of the Austro-Prusaian and flermanic relations with the Weet ern Powers gave a dull and henry tone to everything. Another aortie of the Russians, or of Mr. Roebuck, was much wanted to relieve the tedium. Despatches from the Crimea are to the 27th ef July, and announce " no thing new." Gortsohakoff's account of the general posture of affairs at, Sebastopoi to the 10th of July (0. S.), states that the besiegers were opening new trenches, raising the heights and increasing the strength of the parapet* of their batteries, and opening new embrasures; and that, on the other hand, his loss had been moderate, and that the aorties ef the 7th and 8th were very successful. A Hamburg letter of the 24th of July, in the In<Upttl dancf Bflfff, says:? The Russian Admiral N'achimoff, who lately died of hi* wounds at Sebastopoi, was very well known at Hamburg. He repeatedly visited our city on his way from Russia ta England, where he was sent by the Emperor Nicholas, with two naval officers, to study the system of construc tion and armament practised in the government dock yards. That mission lasted nearly five years. Duriiqr tiis residence in England the admirul acquired a perfect knowledge of everything connected with the practical and theoretical administration of the royal navy. On his return from Ixrndon he was appointed by the Empe ror superintendent of the naval constructions at Nlcoo laieff. He belonged to a plebeian family, and bis brother is still at this moment a schoolmaster in the town uf tkaterinoslaw. The Russian government, having ordered an immeMO quantity of gunpowder to be conveyed from WLlna to 1'erekop, has offered very advantageous tends for that purpose to the Poliah owners of horses and cars. It engages to allow seven silver roubles per pood (about 38 lbs), or nearly ?3 3s. per cwt. Tho contractors most engage to deliver the gunpowder in 21 days at Perekop. The Paris Owuiitutimntl has an article considered aa intended to prepare the public mind for raising the siege of Sebastopoi in case tfi? pejt p]wul4 lail- ft**" !i is said, commanded l?y Kamlesch, which hold* it, so to speak, by the throat, cannot bo henceforth of any use to the Czar. An address was presented to Sir George Brown, at Lea mington. on 28th of July. In his reply he deprecated any change in the mode of officering the army, for it was pre. cisely because the officers were gentlemen that the men were so attached to them. He wished that the commit tee of inquiry had examined some French officers, who had associated with the English troops, and they would have found the allies formed a very different estimate of the merit of British troops from that which had been formed by some of their own countrymen. The Scotsman (Glasgow) of July 28th, say*:? Another change in the command in the Crimea has wo hear on good authority, become inevitable. General Simpson's state ofhcalth is such that he feels himself un equal fbr his duties; and the facts are so irresistible that already he holds the command only til! a successor cab be found. Lord Hardinge has gallantly offered to go out ; but he has teen excused, on the ground that there is no call for such a sacrifice after his great services and doubtless, also, because his vigor, which had previously sunk somewhat uudor the weight of years, may be sup posed to have been still further Impaired by the extreme anxieties and labors of the last few months. ? The Cnitnl Servict Gcucttc (London) has the following:? A letter from Edinburgh, from an old officer, says : " Here everyone asks everyone "Who la General Simp son V " and as the same question is probably asked to your part of the world also I send you two answers given to it the other dav by parties perfectly well acquainted with the new military meteor. A gentleman who had formerly served with, or under, Simpson, In India, but who '? now a laird of high degree, lately told a friend of mine that " the General was a first rate man, an officer of the highest talents, a hardheaded Scotsman, and tho very person to bring the campaign to a successful termi nation." On the other hand, an old lady, a neighbor of the General's family in the country, being congratulated on the promotion of her former friend, replied with the greatest naterfV? " Gude sauve us, we maun hae come to an awfu' pass, if we hae nae better help to look for than ony we can get trae Jimmy Simpson." Ihe Liverpool Pott of July 31 has the following items:? The Hansa, steam transport, arrived at Spithead on Saturday afternoon, from the East, with invalids, amongst whom were ten officers wounded in the attack on tko Kedan on the 18th inst. One of these brave soldiers, Lieut. C ol. Lowth, who was in a moribund state when the Hansa arrived, was, In direct opposition to the advice of the most competent authority, removed la a stretcher through the streets to his lodgings, where he died in half an hour afterwards. Omer Pacha's journey to Constantinople created some gossip, and the Paris correspondent of the Pout says that the Austrian telegraph wa? immediately set to work to tell the world that he had given in bis resignation. Al though the intrigues of the Divan are never at an end, it Is difficult to believe that this brave and (aithful cham pion of TurkeyVould quit his post at a moment when hi* valuable services are so much demanded. The (act U Omer Pacha was called to Constantinople to be con sulted on the threatening aspect of affairs in Asia. 1h** report of General Fimpsou's resignation gaias ground. lieut. General .?'iuip-ou has been prtmcted to tli<? *ul? atantlve rank of I.leut. <>eneral, with the local rank ot Central in the Crime* and Turkej. The United firrrie* (iazfttt understands that Central Himpfon telegraphed to the Hon* Guards to the eflfoct that he declined the service* of C?n?ral Knoll/* to ane cecd him aa chief of the staff, and would prefer an offleer of experience from y?c *lre?<^ it tfea*. country. Major General Barnard has been *pf>c!"iej. The 1'iedmontese troopa were in good health in tli# CruntV ftief wool-! be telnforwd by 3,000 mea. In the noun* of t'yramow on Jaiy 30, Mr. Peel, in reply lo Lort Coderlch, stated thai it ?U iatewitd to toaih tute aa Italian legion. lord Palmerston said there were reanon* wTfi-a he should not dweU upon that rendered it rtrj desiraWe that the aessioa should be closed somewhere about the 14th or lftU of Augtut. There were a great many rotes of supply ytX to be taken; and it waa impossible to staU how long the diaensaions upon the motion* now before the Hoope, before going into the aapply, would take, tie, therefore, appealed tu the hon. gentlemen not to presa those motion*, and mor.-d that to-morrow the order of the day should hare precedence of notices of mrtioa, with the Tiew of going into supply. Mr. Redingtnn ei-l'nder-.?eeretary for Ireland, and Mr. Jeremiah Ihuine, br jtlier to the member for the Queen's County, are spoken or as Ukvlj t? eoatasl lb* represent* tion of New Moss rm Mr Ihi^'s r?lii*?ent. A letter Crotn Cracow says the Austrian trc?pe h??* been collected in two m??.<e?, our of wli.rh is a'a*?oo*4 tu Hobemi* sad Mo'STia, and the Mh?r la Hryria Tie aasf-mbling of en Austrian array 1 i Bohsmi* and Mara tla prcT< i tual me re'.?'..aai ??-tw^en Auatria aat Ru*?ia are not yet f.*-tre?ly riser; aad, on the ??her hml, il i? t'n?that the tr?<fa H th< l*r?aelp?Ut>< hl<ob*ea re duced Atij Us ajniyia byi*. It U ?? dsatly o*iy a rtse-te for ta? ami* o I'aiy, ?vh Km la Ve.y been re inforced fn>i ^*ac ha* re* i*d 'otiioj M the totai Ims of iae 6v coiu*Aioa <A asuquitiaa which tha ?g*e* < of f b?r* ????? rwftopd f?r *?*??>