Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 19, 1856, Page 3

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 19, 1856 Page 3
Text content (automatically generated)

ntx! send them home to you dt-**rodit<?<l. By thiw^wr bit au no discourtesy to you, but to say llial your aer ?\ ants are not tolerable or acceptable to us. Ajtato .oft. Uui subject of our troaty wo say your lnterprei^vWltS wrong, and we will iioltiubrotl to it; and wo recogutMspp b power de facto, to bo treated a* a sovereign, a l'orc^g the Walkor-Rivas government, which bus, in Uio face oT tin- treaty to guarantee non-intervention, interposed on the Mlnnus and assumes its jurisdiction and control." This notice is given whilst Uio servants of the British crown are sent homis?-coteinjioraneously?Groat Britain replies;?"We regret it and recall the act, if your juris ?diction, your neutrality or your sovereignty has been in vaded by our servant*. Nothing was further from our Intentions, ttud we Issued orders immediately to our ser "Vants to dorL-t. Thinking tliein guilty yourselves, you did not, as you might have done, adjudge them so far as to sentence lliem to dismissal from your limits and to send them home. Had you douo so without an apical to us, vo could have taken no ollonce. But you appealed to us to adjudge your complaints against them and to punish them. We could not punish without trying them and at jyour request we examined your complaint and tiieir de fence, and upon trial, according to tlio best of our judg tnent and conscience, we were compelled to find tliem *not guilty,' mid we could not punish without convicting them. You txaro indignantly sunt thoin home, reversed ?ow Judgoutit, and punished tbem by a dismissal from your Court. You gay this Is not mean to be discourteous to her Majesty's government, and yet After calling either Majesty 'a government to Judge her ser grants, liow could you dismiss tliem without contemptuous ly reflecting upon and acting against tlio Judgment of her Majesty's government which yourselves called fort Tho disclaimer ts not ruconcllahle with tlu> fact of the can* ?tor with the respect which Is claimed tbr a solemn de ?Cfsion demanded on your part to be tnado upon our part. -Sending these servants home, dismissing them contrary to our jmtgmciit which you called for and which wo con acicntiousiy gave, you at the sains time notify us-of ?contention almtit our treaty in respect to Nicaragua. W ?Cannot and will not yield our Interpretation of tiiat treaty l>ut whether that interpretation be right or wrong, you toouud, whether we can claim or retain possession or not of any jxut of the Isthmus or Its islands, your selves in alliance with us to guarantee against interven tion or occu|wtkin by any other power; and yet, you liave rocognixod a power defacto, which is notoriously a filibustering power, looking to ultimate annexation to you, In view of tln-eo plain facts, wo end diplomatic relations. Vo send Mr. 1 villas home to you, and v? notify you that *<? will carry out our Interpretation of tho treaty by king open possession Immediately of tho parts we claim, -and that wo will drive from the country tho invading ami filibustering lorees of what you have recognized as a do facta sovereign power, called a Walker-Rivas govern ment." Now, if messages like these should bo sent and deceived, tliero would be some danger of collision. The two issues roue together in conjunction, and most inopportunely do tbey complicate the adjust ment and double the danger. And for us. lie repeated, a war with Great Britain will toe most dangerous, destructive and disastrous. Wo Iinvo fearful issues on the slavery question now, and there Would be a worse oue then. Fifteen years ago, when he (Mr. Wise) offered a resolution in the House of Heprosen tutives declaring that Congress lmd no power whatever over slavery in llio Slates of the X'nion, that "old man ?eloquent," as lie was called, John Quinry Adams, said *' Sir, the proposition 'of the gentleiuau from Ac.comac U not true. If Congress cannot legislate, less than Congress in the federal governinont may interfere with slavery in tlio States. Knglund was compelled to treat with Cudjo In ?tho cockpits of Jamaica, and if ho could compel Kngland ?|o make emancipation a comlition of ]M-ace, much more ?ould a President and Senate, under your treaty making jiower, ?liltmited as it is, maku einancipatiou a condition ?of peace, In case of a war, to be settled with any foreign power." This warning, horrible, revolting as it is to every sense of safety and constitutional and national obli gation, he took to liis remombranco forever. Tho thought ?of a war with Old Kngland at this crisis of black republi -cani-in in New Kngland, made him remember it with a yengcnnco. If wo go to war w? will not havo the power ?of privateering we had in tho last war. Wo are without the nucleus of a navy, save in a merchant marine, whose bottomry and tonnage uxceciis that of Great Britain. With more commerce and shipping than Kngland to be destroyed, wo have not a hundredth part of her navy, and esjKs ially of her steam navy. It is not as In tho last ?war, whcti canvass, when sails were the motors on the ?toigh seas. Now, steam is the substitute, and In thirty days our shipping and sailors would be shut in and shut ?out at every port; and sails could not cruise against Steam. One steamer could protect a tlcot of argo sies, which 110 privateer could touch. The war would havo to last more than 0110, two or ?Itiree years for us to come out of It with lienor. He knew that in the long run, if war trould only continue long enough, we could nght under until the nation had tiino to rise up and shako off its want of preparation, ami exhaust lis adversary ami mako ho Aorqblo terms. But would wu have timer Would time toe allowed usf No, he feared. New Kngland commerce and Southern cotton and tobacco would sutler so much they would cry out for peace like frogs for rain. And this agony for peace would aid black republicanism to propose terms alike dishonorable and destructive to our property and our independence. Aye, if such a man as that pious ixilitician, John McLean of Oliio, who is tho first of the bench of tlio Supremo Court to stain tho er Cnino of the Judiciary by appenLs to fanatical prejudice to make him lYisiidcut. shall succeed in his mall ambition; cuid if a Senate slutll havo a majority of such men as fit-ward, aud Wilson, and Wade, and Huunier?with A Homo coni|swed of black republicans and mu latto* or Know Nothings, headed by a Banks?can We expect anything else, if there should be a war With Kngland, than black republicanism combining With foreign Kliglisli influence to make emancipation a oonditiou of peace? Would not such arch-fluids of na tionitl disturbance, dishonor and disgrace mako a war with CHil Kngbinil in order that the abolitionists of New England might havo the chance of proposing such condi lions of pea cot For James Buchanan ho was nol Authorized to speak; but ho s|ioka his own well as sured convictions, when ho exproMod tlio coufldenc that peace would be his policy; and if wa should come, ho would repel such terms and Oondfevxis of jieaee as he would rtqiel the worst iuva dom of peace. He trusted no such opportunity of tnis Cliief would bo afforded to Internal or external foes I Ho trusted that Joints Buchanan would speedily restore dip lomatic intercourse with Great Britain and guard Uio na tiui from war by abrogating tho Clayton-Bulwer treaty. Betoustaddiatiie would guard our neutrality laws, but would never jr.iold our interpretation of tho treaty and tho Monroe doclriuoos long as there is "a shot in the locker." tflio country will gladly accept any settlement mads wilh in'those luuits of jieace and self protoctiou. He is now Oalbxi -mo ag t^t? right time, for his conservatism, and be fiause es)>eclally lot W safe upoq our foreign relations, his nomination for ths Presidency Is most opportune all'! will toe most heartily ratitled and sustained by the American gxxiple. Tlio danger of foreign war aud of domestic strife Alike call the peaceful sage to preside over the na tion. Ho went for the nomination lastly, because It Wns Uio emphatic voice of Ylrgiuia. It was not the movement of him, Mr. Wise, but it was tho move inert of Virginia. She made it- without hor it would ?ot havo been made; and she lunl the right to mako H. If any State could in justice claim tlio right to havo tier wishes preferred, it wus Virginia, in this uoiuinaUon. Just 000 year age?no, not one one year ago, for that wouldn't bring us to the 24th of May, lXi.T?fourteen mnntli* Ago, how stood the hope* or domoorary 1 Over whelmed iu every Northern Statu, many of its lenders trngan to cower, shuddering iu the gloom of tint dark Lantern in th" South. Tho "dagger ami tho cord," as in I Germany in the time of tho Verne tierirMe, worn stealth- ' tjy ui (ho night stuck upon men's tabli-s, as upon that of Charles the Hold; and tho boldest in Ilia South began to 1 Waver?<rt hush and bo still. Kltvh was mado V> creep etponone's bones?political assassinations near froze tho fclood of vucu, and many turned pale and skulked to tho Culvert for safety?soma went fbr suoeor. Many wlio are among those now Hire most In denouncing Sam, sinoo Sam is down and nono so poor as to do him reverence, woro whispering tstgerly the Inquiry whether it was not best to yield to the Or eat Unknown?tho Invisible Inviiu iblo I But Sam met h?re iu Virginia tho visiblo invincible?the indoniitabie democracy of tho Old Domlniou. If tliero is anything on earth which Is invincible, it is that glorious democracy?over unmoved, unshakeu, unterri tlod! It was net him?ho was but a trumpet. a horn, to witkn the knights and steeds of Hurselduiin. li t but made the State tour to tell tho men of Out lowland and tho mountains the danger which lurked in the citadel of their faith, and tlicy awoke in their might. Sum was not smart ?ho hallooed before he was out of tho woods?he boast ed of Ills numbers?said be had seventy-throe thou sand enrolled?and be bad ; it was about tho only (rath be told during tho canvass. That was all that was wanting. It was like a strong athletic man seeing how far tin* antagonist jumped, the democracy only wanted to know tlio required elfort to bo made to secure victory. Thu full atreugth of Virginia democracy is never put wholly fortli?it is never required, ller majority is no Ltwl of her jsiwer. She only wants to know the mark of Uio adversary Just cleanly to leap over It. Sain told ua bis?ho dldn'1 keep that Secret, ami its P-iliug was fatal to him Ho said 73,000, And it was beaten more than 10,000. Tlie Legislature did not count and correct tbo poll. It was moro than 10,000. If ho had said 83,000 it would have been all tho same? ? ,0>K) would luivo been beaten. Never, until ho teualied tin* mark of 103,000 voters, would ho have brought Vir ginia democracy to a tie. VThyr Because there are 'AHl, CV0 voters in Virgiuia, and thorelbre lie said 103,000. It is tho half of !KJ#,UUtt, and anywliero within that margin anything known to lie opposed to democracy will bo t>ealen iu Virginia. If Mam had'nt been known to bo beaten on the '24th of May, IMA, from A.OO0 to ?it mattered not winch here?tho Tenth legion would not liavi) been done voting until the election was sure by soma certain majority. indomitable, so sura, so true to themselves and their country are our Virginia demo cracy. It is hero no politioal pastime, it is a principle and n passion with tho people. Tho bailors may wander olf, but the macs hero are their own leaders. It is not so much, so gloriously ?o any whoro else on earth. This in clomitalite democracy of Virginia, here nud nuwhoro else, turned lmck tlis tide of revolution?rolled defeat hack <U|siu victory, and plucked our drowning hopes up by the Locks. Hope was sunk. Tliore was no liopo befbro tli-* Virginia election. Yarn's secrwy hail surprised oven old feiiusylviuiia?and there is no hope now. Hope is inado ep of " desire and okpoctatiun." lkifore the Ttrgliiia eduction there was the desire, but no exportation of suo cces for ilelnocrary. Now, since Uie Virginia oloctiou ?and this glorious nomination, (bore is still thu desire, b u wtiii no "oxjiectation"?Tor expectation, doubt, uncertain ty. is turned into a certainty, and Is swallowed up in a glorious duinis rati* victory and triumph. Virginia re Wived hope, restored strengtli aud certainty of success: iSlid sho liftd the right to say who abotilJ ho hor standard binrer?wb? should wear tlie honors and wield the gsiwcr she had won. (Jrtttofully site turned Ui her Bister stale ?f Pennsylvania. Tlio " sour kroul" ?democracy of Simon ttiyder had always slienl true to tho "red waistcoat" democracy of Titos. Jelfer Aon n* North Carolina, with Iter Macon Integrity, had Always beou the "left bower," so Psiuuy Iv.uiLi had al ways been tlie "right bower" ef Virginia, uni neither of Iter sisters had ever had a sou promoted to the Prcsideu cy. Pennsylvania now had tho representative man, and North Carolina and Virginia both needed strengtli in tint North. New York was still divided?Ohio w.n hopeless ?tho only Hut? left to us was Pennsylvania. In "4-1 Virginia bad voted in hur. delegation in convention for Jnmes Burhannn; In '48 elm lutd voted for lilm, in '62 she had voted thirty-four titties in succession for hint and sineu then there was no change ? In him, and no change in events, except that tlio reasons for his nomination multiplied?factious iu lus ?wu Suta had died ?ut Case was no longer his oouipctilor?the !^:11.. HI! hnroll ,an ever needed t<> preserve all lior f AKM'tefltSkn? in the Northern nnd nori slavehoMIng i ? Ipyvjiiir ? lVijjisylv.iui.i wan our fortren and I non was the tnan And here, therefore, 1 grutclully thanked the delegation tyon^vuspnin at f'iui ituintj, for their eontinuou., iwraist <n41#M*l'Tor sixteen ballot* more. Virginia, In the two lLg.tUyivciitious, luui give,, him fifty ballot* romhiiiotl, it i j tree is now the noniinee of the democracy, with a r rtaJnty of election. If it l>e ii-.k"d, .as it was in Raleigh, 1 Why did Virginia se|?irato herself from North Caro lina, .woutli Carolina, Georgia, Alabama ami Mississippi?" l>.o reply U that they sc|mratc-d tlu-mselvos from Vir ginia. Virginia stood vrliero t>he was in 1852. She re no mbered that in 1K62 T'eiinsylvanlathen separated her m 11 in in the North lo join witli Virginia, North t'uroli iiii, Georgia, Alahauia atol Mississippi to make a nomina tion, and they?these six Statist?-did make it, and did w ell to make it. Virginia did well to stand still by l'enn sylvnnia, and site will not stop to ask why did not the southern Hntcs remain witli Iter In the nomination, for they will all lx> with her in the election. She will prove to the South how wise and how well it was, and ever will he lor tlio whole country llutl Virginia and Pennsylvania shall for ever be united hi democratic ami patriotic tri uiupli*. What is to prevent Ills election} Mr. Fillmore ha? in eeptcd?accepted without reference to the clianceu of success or defeat. Hut ho wanted ono tliiug marked he accepts expressly not the platform of Juno 1905, with a 12th section, but the platform of February, 1B56, which ex punged mid Ignored the 12th section, and In a letter which gi.ee expressly fur restoring the Missouri compromise, 'the Mulengeons ot Richmond t-udorsed the 'Mate Conven tion" at l'hiladnlplila, too; but will any Southern man?a Stuart or an lmhodin even?endorse this letter for the re Munition of the Missouri compromise} They may re-en dorse returning to the purity of the times of the Gal 1 Inns and tho Gardners, and to the wisdom of a Clayton hulwor treaty by a Washington-like adnuuU t ration throughout; but will they go for re storing the odious Missouri compromise ? Thera was but one excuse now made for supporting a Fillmore ticket. It luui been whispered to Mr Wise that d was politic and patriotic to let Southern men in minori ties. and Northern men in majorities in sotuo States, if llioy could Ixt got, to go for it, as it would tend to divide the black republican forces. This was a monstrous patriot ism, and more monstrous admission. Not lio|>iug for sue ? ess, just to run to hoodwink parties. They are to allow llieir names to lie used to prevent their purttzans in tbo North from voting tlio black republican tk-kot. Then their partisans there have, ills admitted, black republican alhni ties. If so, how caino their partisans in our midst to liave nihilities with their partisans in the North having black republican nlllnitiewf This is a juggle no more respect ablo tluui tluU of Know Nothiugisui. No !?Tlio effect of running a Fillmore ticket is to keep tho Ninth fioni being united to a man?that ticket will get hut few men North. This proves that tho tick et is a mongrel tiekcl?that the offspring of it is, as ho had said, a mulatto, or as ho hail better said?a Mr.hingeonl Itut tho South will unite on tin* Cincinnati nomination. It addresses itself t<x> strong ly to tho resjK-ctablo old lino whig* for good men not to or mbine for good, when bad men are combined for evil ?it is too conservative for them not to rally with us to conserve tho moral principles which preserve society? the fundamental political principles which conserve the rtati?the hallowed rights of religion which protect tbo purity of churches, our altars and religion themselvoa against the infidelity and anti-Christ of fanaticism?our constitution and Union, the palladium of our liberty and strength, against tho higher law and lowor morals of sectionalism. He said that when a tmy, shooting "geese, ducks and plover," along the Atlantic coast, ho had al ways found "double B's "?B. B. shot?to bo most effec tive. This is a B. B. ticket! I.et it be called tlio "dou ble 11" ticket. H lias not only B. for Buchanan, but B. I'>r a son of tho chief State of Virginia?Kentucky joined lo l'ennsylvnnin?Virginia's nephew and grandchild! Now, with these double B's we bad only to load tho demo cratic big gun, take aim at the butts of the wings of tlio leaders or watch geese, let lly into tlio flock and at every tiro we would bring down more gamo tlutn wo could bag 1 Mr. Wise was warmly cheered throughout. Mr. 1'. H. Aylett was next called upon, but declined to speak because of the lateness of the hour. Mr. A. is grandson of tho Illustrious I'atrick Henry. Ho is a young lawyer of great promise. '1 lie meeting then adjourned after a session of nearly tour hours. Affatri In Kansas. Tho following border news, ways the St. IwuU Republi can of tlin Kith Inst., was furnished by tho officers ol tho steamer Volar Star:? .. , All accounts from Kansas, as wo passo.l down, unite in representing the ailairs of tho Territory as baring reached tlmt extreme crisis which must soon result in tho suproin *cy of one narty and extermination of the other by a I general light, unices tho presence of the United States | trcKiiM should bo sufficient to quell so desporato an out break. It is reported that four hundred men, on either siilo, wero in tho vicinity of Hickory Point, and that ructf day Mtnli) was fixed upon. by common consent, for a light One hundred and thirty men?our informant at Kansas stated?marched through West port on Monday, with fifes, drums, banners and other small "dags ot war " to join tho pro-slavery force at Hickory Point. The Territorial lnTesUgnting Committee?Olirer, How ard Sherman A Co.?came down with us, en route for their homes and Washington. Two or three witnesses wore examined on board, and their testimony added to lliu huge mass which has cost Uncle Sam so much money, and which proves a great inauy men to be Tory great villains?a tact which, in the present desporato social and moral condition of Kansas, did not need to be illustrated by such a Territorial inquisition, at such a cost. Whitfield's friend* think that if tho undeniable tost! ?>our he b** introduced \>u not traflkclent fc> overturn the blind faaattcwm mid i*ri\nnc\oua mtscbiof-raaking of tlio black reiiublk aDH, bo bus at least ahown them tho tail or !U) elephant, which will proyo a rather tough customer to manage, Hie " minority report'' wdl be a very strong Shannon was at Kansas City on Tuoaday, but would start Immediately for fort Lcaveu worth, and Inau curate the most positive measures for the restoration or quid, or tho approach to it, without delay. Major Olirer. wluisn information came directly from the Governor, told us that (lov. Shannon would Issue a proclamation on We.lnes.lay, the 11th, which would require tho United Mates soldiers to both disband and disarm all companies of ai mod men, wherever found; and in case of refusal, giving the officers discretionary power to ttro upou them, l ight companies of United States troops are dow (? duty in the Territory, and we learned that Gov. Shannon would order out those stiU left at Fort Ieareuwortli ami lort 1UU.T and giyo his jicrsonal and untiring attention. with the aid of the troops, to bringing order out of " every pre ,VWo sawTapt. H. C. rato, who was ft>r noma time in tho '?bunds of tho Philistines," at Kansas City, looking as lna.tv us any "border ruffian." 1'iobably two thirds of tbe stories which find the.r way into the papers concernlug tho atrocities committed iu gall-as are entitled to hut little credence; though nu merous enough are tho outrages but too well and pain a ii* confirmed, which beggar description not has than .uuLer belief. Of such a character is that committed by e abolitionists, some time since, and which, Irom its ?Tioindty was so earnestly doubted, where eight men wore ..tagged from their bods and mutilated and mur "r.wiupp-seiico or their w.v.w. Might not Hie causs of Immunity bo advanoed measurably if some Yankee plU si tluZst would send for a few tribes of Sioux and Oo BiMU'luw first, to " Cbrlstlanlro with the comparative holy hupirstitiuns of aboriginal i?leinlcs. tho nigger wor , uipool * of the Fast; and, that good work accotnplUhod, V, t lit.lsh ?n "Aid Society" Kmigratlon to Kansas, which *., i M occasionally desist from thought and practice of A mm iter and strife, and "smoko tho pipe of peace." CONVENTION OF THH KANSAS AID SOCIETIES. !m mJowing is tho cail tor a Convention of delegates n the dilf.yent Kansas Aid societies initho ^tlr? 1!1U committees which liavo been appointed In ? < i.t Mates, tho Kmigrant Aid Societies, and all othor or ,i iretii.ua formed lor the purpose of affording rolief to ^i n. nd. of fns'dom iu Koasaa, aro Invited to appoint , 1, number* of delegates as they may choose to attend , t oiiveutjon to bo held at Cleveland, in tho uia on the 26lh .lay ?1 June instant, to dovUs measures . nll?fd that relief iu the most prompt and effi-ctual tnam ,.. 'ils. uiiparidloied and alarmuig state of tlimgs In .ai a* iho extraordinary events which aro dally oecur . ih.iio tho privations and sufierings to which tlio peo tiu,i unftirtunatB Territory aro subjected. createan !ii |... uuvo ueeessity tor apsody, efficient and concerted " Van Jiyck, rres't, C. P. Williams, Troa-T. ' x w!ider7i: p D-^ri g KcUow.n, J 0*y??lrri' W. lv.rl.es, Sec'y, C. B. U^liran, s. lilolo, J. I.. Wilder, r. II. Itaniniond, D. I li 'i 1 t'Hi I Vf I'l I bright-, J* ?* How York State Kausas Committoo. Aiju.vT, Juno 19. 1SW. TiKfWHCtrriYii Fines in Cincinnati.?About tie yi,i, n'clock on Saturday night, lho shop of Win. *on 11 son, on east sine ?f Main street, belwe.-o fourth u Ulth was di.sceviu*ed to bo on tiro, and In a few roo urn, ti-tbe hau.es spr. ad to tho adjoining stores occupied *Vt m H ttl siuidler, and Josiah Paul, leatlwr dealer, i , .i.rtsvii with great rapidity, and burned ko ?'..n uiy Uiat lot a long lime every effort to combat them "w . iiuatirsesslul, and fears were etiterta nod that no fins would communicate to Powell h gun uuo a<hoiuil.g, in which was a quantity of gunpowder. M tunateiy, howover. through tlis exertions of tlis flro !u this event did not Uke place, anil tho tiro was con t< tl.u building" above mentioned. Tho biuldiiigs weri oWM-l by Mwsrs. J. A J. Mori*, and were fully ffi " lUa Messrs. StophetisoQ were insured lor $.1,000, ' ?' i. ?*iil probably about cover their ksai Tlio entire r. \ U . iW rt/dltroyed will not exceed $20,000 , t ? learn that while the abovo tiro was rag ng . ilsTJu'of Flrel Company No 7 Ml from one of the n iiuiidiiigs to the ground, a distanco of two storioa, ws? l adly brills.*! and worohe.1. No bmifw wer? ' ken, however, and he la not considered as belug daa ' hiT Poilartment Imd soaredy got Uio (lames under , I, .n When the bell tolled Ibrth another alarm and J,i u.ius t" th" ground that tho largo tour story block 1 uP.ungs on the northwest corner of Wostern row and . Js wi re in flames. Ibe engines were rapid y wn to Uio st ?t and tho men went to work with a will s?uil?ii tl.o new daiig.T. The fire was first dwoverod \*>> t cud shoo muuufactory of Mr. Rogeiw, fronting w"J.mrn row, and sprea.llng rapidly, mion envehq^I u , i, L'liriint.r'i Voiitiiw likuns tbo lock nwuu* 'r'r/u: M TidboU, (ffirmerly I.I-o A MaBregor.) ? l and cap 'nianufactory. Kach of th.se. " destroywl with almost Incredible rapidity, U l"!l^*lrv short" sisao of lime tiro entiro block was ? ?ti oyisi, the blackened and tottering wall* alone ro U'k- rX .-.-rs Us.w about $3,000 abovn bis_ tnji'iranoo. ? -1. i h i? Mi 0ts>. lbs damage to Mr. Fllcbner s stock and i at ooo coverinl by Insurance. Morris A T iboUaalock tJolsand marblnorv, were valued at about SwSVSWIrU-n of the Ua cat. ho used again by > .?ti Lt lhcir U nbuul $*? 000. uh ot the stores fronting on Ceorgo atr.^t, WM j* n ail drug More, owned by l>r. Carter which was m ich si by water, l.oss Hlnah. Tho Union Cotfoe Ho ho, f,i .iting on VTe-.t,>rn Bow, w.? dai.u.ge.1 to >K?o '111?$ buiklii?K? owned by l^o * MUtregor, and originallv cost *P,two. having been built for a very 1< w prtco. i hey were insured, under an aoswiimcnt t hivrles Kellogg, t" a Iwudou office for $1,000.?<? irtCtnTKft (t,tnmir< u>i, Jt'?K 10 C'om-t of General Stsslon*. APPIIEBROF JimOKCAPliON TO THE OHANO jury? w"l.yNC,'EASt OF CHIilE~TI1E UALKK AND TIIK KB The Grand Jurj finished their labors far tli ? June terra on Monday, and asked to be discharged. Uetoro granting ' rrV,'Kht- J,,d?? G?P?n Addressed the jury in *?lu0 general remarks upon the subject or crime in our city and the means which should he Adopted to prevent it! He eimke substantially as follows:? GrAli.KMK.N_I congratulate you on the early termin i Hon of your res,smsible dull.?, as Grand j w 1 am M our th'^inwhich'the0"r,"nu ,mv"'K ?"'<'? trn^iV.q.ting jbu ely', indeed, Uu^UUeSl^TruMdutl^ nn!!le^i I lie (lose of tliu terms or thU court This sL:Ui of the business to which 1 have rererr.nl, so uwumuuu"Ihi! et>L??triShUtLT!e'r,''Mt U,,V'" ,rt,l'llc ?"tcrests or thw it} , is Attributable, principally, to the energy and tact wl Iel. Is prosecutor and Ins oilier*. Tho suhjeet <flh ' inZ?"r Pr?"ntmciit, U brought to the attention ? on ,?riVi srs U m"ch 'mportan. e to tho repuU a'nd it wm il.M?i IV" * CalWW humanity, ' 11 J1,1" 'wuhtlosa receive prompt and effectual niton 11 would allord tno pleasure, gentlemen if 1 could assure you that tho favorable condition or our criminal < itv "hlit ? ir"W ,ndt'*1of tlM> prevalence of crime iu our V ' , candorcompels me to acknowledge tliat tlieclr ? i nw-tance aflorda no rellnhlo criterion on tho subject , r ,'rlrr'lUT" ?"l'ar,h 8UCC??Uin? day. a 11.1 tho columiu " very daily journal, servo hut to conllrm the oninioa ci'tV A^heck IZfV"* .. i , . a-' Kivoit to open or Dublin sill cr"5ii [ gambling, ill a covert way, is as I ? in credibly Informed, Mill pursued several i signaledlocalities. Healers in lottery policies are as pi uty in this city .is pigeons in the toreMs. Hurglara thieves, Incendiaries, perjurers, rubbers, assassins' usurers, cheats, mock auctioneers, extortioners aati keepers oT disorderly house* nn.l or brothels, are eontin i ah) busy w ith their deeds or fraud, violence, darkness an.l ihath. Intoxicating liquors are now Illegally sold in as nrnny as Urn thousand placw in thU oity wd in n^ a w of those places these sales are made on all days of Iho week, Gentlemen, can you inform me why these t l" 7 r 14 |,rt'Vi("U U'r"? ?'f this court, 1 yen t .1 .si to lay behire a brand Jury my owui reply p, t. rrogatory, and with your permission I will hero repeat in n ? ll"r am 1 niw, iuduced to introduce llils subject bcoau.-o I deemed it to be peculiarly aniiro priatn to the occasion, but because it is one of very groat uui-irtanco, and I desired to bring it before our fellow Citizens, In the hope that they would carefully examine it a lid be enabled to Impute hla.no to tho proper parUes Tbe idea which I H.en and which I now would coinbat u one very prevalent in this city, but, as I think very dU " verd fr Xl'irr, 1,,r"'W,!? V'0 u"iQ'u? advJncxVby . mix 1 of the r. sie table public Journals of the city that the courts and officers of the law aro alone to loaVafter and punish offenders against the criminal laws. No idoa (an bo more unsound. I say this res|iectftiliy. Usesiu Juu? . y those who entertain this sentiment that under our system tlie jieoplo govern, practically asi well as theoretically; that the criminal courts the Judges, restrict Attorney, jKilico justices hiavor ant policemen are but instruments to bo put in motion |>y the iK-oplo lor their protection by tho punish ment of crime. lhiblic ofllcers liavo, it is true, some ox ei Utivo duties with the performance of whicil they are charged by law, and which they should execute without bt ing moved by the pooplo. Such dutiw, in regard to -. icemen, are enumerated in the statute relating to the 1 olico. liepartineiit ol this city, passed April 13, 1853, sec. 7. Hat cren tins statute only enjaius the duty of giving j!r?(iJ'08 U,f th0 llvwr- tho proper auUiontuls ;Ji!... ! breaches corno un.ler the observaUon of I .htemen, und it is not reasonable to expect that those otllcers can jkisscss knowledge of every infraction ol the criminal laws which may bo perjietrated in a nomilation o. 750,000 inhabitants. The truth is, thl ota s? but un-iruments in tho liand3 or citixeiLS, nnd must bo put in motion by citizens. It a citizen knows or Ls informed or the perpetration of a crime, it is tho duty or that edizeu to make complaint before tho proper tribunal and thus to set tlK. machinery of government in muion "aT.!n*, dono ,hat Ju'y, il the olhci-rs of the law jail in tho prompt and faithful execution of their iiowers then but nut until then, has tho citizen just caTuo of <oni|ibimt. Hio true reason, therefore, why crime is increasing In frequency is, that tho citizens aro iif ? / i , Bul,i,'rl- The courU aro o|icn, tho ofllcers of tho law are ready, and almost ever* citizen Is cognizant of violations of criminal law oflsr r.'m,>lrll,,U !4r:J yt'rf infrequently lodged agaimst rteudcrs. 1 erhaps 1 may say, complaiuts are uever inado by private citizens, excepting iu citses in which tho or f. nco u jicrpetrated against thoiascdves or their propcrtr Owing principally to this Inaction, very little check U given to tho commission of crime, offenders aro seldom punished, and tliua crime, and offenders aro encouraged and multiplied. When our fellow citizens shall take dif ferent views of duty on tliis subject, when they shall re gard money making less and public order nforo-whw tliey shall discover that their truo interest, morally so ciaHy, pecuniarily and politically, will be promoted in exact proportion tq tho diminution of crime and tluit enmo will decrease in tho ratio or their own personal at tention to violations or law of which they shall be cogni zant, then and only then, will they fully enjoy the legiu mate results of just government, security of person cha racter and estate. Tho city of San Francisco has julst ex troiKilu Jim" w Hh0llI,d bo H warning to tills mo s.wm 'v Uw 111111 order in tl?o Pacific Stat j L TT ro,*ro n>an>' "Wb?have, for the seconl time, b.s-n driven to rise en ma.tse, and come to the do leiico of the law agaiust tho machinations aud the oisj , defl/inco of swarms or gamblers, assassins and otho desjaTudoes. Hut how did this feorfui necessity arise f having been ones in that couiitry, I find coiiido tent to answer this question. Tho law abidinr I-.rtion of tho psvjple wero wholly Intent on their mer ihandise, and wholly negl.vtful of government. Not ia , ?mlt0 thlifornia their permanent fiome, the t attended only to matters of money. The goverumen w ak abandoned to tho management of tho worthless an I vile As a natural eonsequenco of this inattention of th hum l h ?.f,th? l*,mm,,nily. the public oltlres wor > filled by unworthy incumbents, and offenders a 'aiast th. laws were permitted to go '?unwhlpped uf Justice " j rinie increased, and transgressors waxtsl bold and recic Alu'r a bmo neitiier prop?*rty nor hutnan life were rare even at noonday !imi tho jn-ople were driven by ue.j-.ration to riaa above tho forms of law fur their own 1 robction against tho consequences of their own criminal r.eglw t of plain political duties. What other result could have own reasonably oxpectedfrom such a caiucf I have nuMlo this allusion to tho recent demonstration in San b ranrisco, because it affords practical proor of tho truth of my |>ro|iosition, namely, tliat tho only effectual guarantee of public order and ot tho security or |>er.-oual rights is the prcinjA and certain punishment of erimo, and that to eu suro such prompt and certain action, citizens should , lHr? ll?:h every serious infractiou of tho laws is brought to Urn m.Uco or tho proper authorities, ami not ouly brought to notico but prosecuted il will not be pretended that tho citizen* of San Francisco might not havo avoided tho crisis which lias occurred ihoy iwssesasxl tbo physical us well as tho moral power o have dono so. This is proved by tho fact that when limy did ri.-o in thrir might, the) prevailed. Now, sup uioj IliJ, in times bestowed prop<T nttentioo to public allntru, and bad frowned upon rriino whenever it w o. brought to tlu?ir knowledgo, and employed but a fraction oftuno in tho commendable business ofuuttlmr in uvtlmu the courts of law against offenders, is it not clear hat no such necessity as tliat which leu happened need to have lollowedv These considerations, gentlemen have ?iqsvirivl to tno to bo not unworthy of your conslderaUon nftor we shall liavo separate,! and you shall liar* gone hence to mingle with your fellow citizens. If these fei leiiiarks sliall tend iu any degree to direct your attention to tho causes of crime and tho remedy, r shall bo ainolr reworded tor my effort, and In any event I shall lee! iho consciousness of having, in this thing en uisavortsl to do my duty, and that reflection U to me ?r more valuothan your approbation, tfiih thethanks of tho tourt, gentlemeu, for your respoctful attention ou tins iceasiun, and for your sivvices iu griuul jurors' ) ou are discharged from further attendance at llus court' The State of Htw York Military Convention. [From tho Rochester Advertiser, Juno 17.] In accordance with tin announcement made sntno time pun*. tlu? officers composing tho military organization of the Hate, met in respeotablo number*, inCorinthian Hall, in llio city of Rochester, at 11 o'clock A. M , June 17, lK&tl. llio object* of tlio Convention will be readily appro hi'Ddial?the bringing together of those to whom luu been o-nigecd tint duty el keeping up the military organization of the >tato, lor the puriswo of conaultation a* to tho beet mode of reaching flit* end sought, and the detail* essential to the iiri-omplishnient of the objects luul in view. 1 ho i.ttlcer* of the association are tho following:? / *.\uUiit?Brigadier ticuoral Charles 1). fctploer, First l)i hell)*, New York. J'irti rtec I'Tfmdrnt?Brigadier General Henry A. Sam *< ii, Flghtli Brigade, Sumac* tivilln. Aiurul Vice J'rtriilml?Brigadier General Raasora II. Tyler, Twenty-second Brigade, Rulton. Third I've 1'rnAdml?Brigadier General Thomas S. Gray, Fourteenth Brigade, Warreusburg. ftvrih Tift 1'rrridftil?Brigadier General A. H. Pros eott, Seventeenth Brigade, Mohawk. Trtn+tirrr?t'olonel H. H. FairchilJ, Fifty fourth Ragl tnt ul, Rochester. Utcorihng Sfirtiary?Colonel Georgo W. lTatt, Twenty eighth Rcgi intuit, PrsUsvllIo. Corrmjp/nduig Xecrrtary?Brigadier General Gustavo* A. H-rcgg*. 'lhirty-tlrst Brigade, Buffalo. The (,'ouTeution wa* called to order by the President, who introduced Her. M. Gray, chaplain, who offered up a prayer fbr the prosperity of tho a**ociatinu and the ad Twi.i ament of the ohm Ibr which they were as*einhlnd. The IHKbinMuT thou addressed the as* oc latum briefly w ith respect to the objects Ibr which tho association wa* formed The following 1* the address:? Gentlemen of the New York state Military Aaaoclatlon ?1 thank you briefly, but most sincerely, for the honor able po?itinn to which your kind confidence has elevate 1 uin. With a thorough consciousness of tlio duties an 1 reepon*lbilitins which devolve upon mo a* the presen. exponent of the view* of till* associate bisly, I could wUh that 1 were bettor ablo to enumerate it* requirement* an advocate its intentions of Improvement. But w hatsoeve I may lark in power, I can assure you that there can b < no more dnvoti-d friend in heart. In spirit and in Incline turn to the honorable, and, to our country, indispensable institution, of which this association i* a component latrt. With tlio organ lo deeign of tho associa tion you are already conversant, as my prede cessors have eloquently recordist Us Intent and progress from session to session. We liavo now to return our lieertlVlt gratitude to tho Almighty Idspmer of hum in events, not only that we meet with undiminished rank*, hut thai proaporlty unexampled lia*, In the Interim, abun dantly blessed our beloved country. Tlio Council of Ad ministration will present Ibr your consldoraMon ami ao tien tlielr annnal report. In conclusion, gentlemen, 1 n * * t cordially congratulate* you ii|*on the full success of thfei pioneer organization, nnd I sincerely trust Uiat tue example i.f tin* unison of thought nuil action, for the p ir I <??<?* of Iniproveniclit and the ambition to excel, may he i mulated by llio entire arm of the service, to the self in tainiug repute nnd acknowledged usefulness of nn ius itu tii n of such vital importance to tho conservation of our louutry's | men, liberty and honor. The rehires* was received with warm marks of appro Viiiloti. Tho numbers then proceeded to the tramjatjUouofgwuo routine bio-ua- s, including an ex imiuatiorl 4>< some r? jiortx wle !i won- to lit? u! initted to the Conv? 'Uo:' by 4he Council ol Administration. 4)n inotoe n| Jir ir'in in- t? ucr.'il Kwa.x, tJi - CouVoUtioll adjourned till li.ilf jHrit two o'clock this aftcrno? ??. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. MONEY MARKET. WtiriNBtfUV, Jtini' 18?G I*. M. Tbera wits rather it buoyant stock market tin- morning, at the ojH iitujj. The bears Wore active purchasers, ami took nearly all the cash stock offered. Tbey took hold v ery sharp. At tin- first board Illinois Central bonds ad vanced % per tent; Delaware and Hudson, 1; Cumber land, Si', Krie, Hudson Kiver Kailroad, Si', liarlcin, Si; Michigan Central, Sii Michigan Southern, Si', Taua nut, Si 1 Cleveland and Toledo, 1. Erie, Ib-adiug and Cleveland and Toledo were in demand, and sales wore principally for rash. A small lot of Nicaragua Transit was made this morning, at V% per cent, showing a de cline of Si since yesterday. ThLs is the lowest |x>inl this

stock ever touched, aud it is dearer now at that price than a few years since, when it sold at 60 per cent. Heading Kailroad fell ell at the board from the o|>ouing price, and closed heavy. Tire returns of gross and net earnings for May do not mako a very satisfactory show. Alter the adjournment of the board, the following sales of bonds and stocks were made at auction by A. H. Muller:? $26,087 50 Indiana State 1% per ceut, interest added 54\ 2,000 Cleveland City 7'?, 1870, do 78 3,000 Imiisville City 6's, 1883 do 73 1,000 Milwauido City 7's, 1873, do 6a 500 do. do. do., do 60 1,000 Chicago City 7'a, 1874, do 89 1,000 New York Central KK. O's, 1883, do 87Si 17,000 New York aud llarlem KK. 2d mort., do 74>, 100 shares Na'JiMial llauk l'JM a 130 20 *<4. Nirlioias Hank 99 If 25 New York Central Katlrnad 90 v4 50 l*attersob and Hudson Kiver Railroad 86 fi? l atterson and Katnafio ltuilroud 76 20 Manluillau life Insurance Co 98 12 North American Kirn Insurance Co 126Si 4 Commonwealth lire Insurance Co 97 At Uie second board the market was slightly better. There was not much activity, And the transactions were principally on time, but p: ;;'cs were a fraction higher. Illinois Central bonds advanced Si per cent; Pennsylvania Coal Company, Si', Trie, J,'; Michigan Southern, Si', Tana ma, Si- After the board prices wero steady. The steamship America, at Halifax, from Liverpool, brings three days later news. The advices do not differ materially from those received yesterday by the Arago. Iu the absence of later intelligence from the United States the Knglish papers wero silent on American affairs. The Atlantic will bring us the effect of Mr. Cramptou's dis missal. The impression luul become general that he would bo dismissed, but the fact thai the Minister and the three Consuls had been scut homo cannot but create an excitement more intense than we have had any account ol yet. It will be ? bitter pill to swallow. Quota lions tor cotton show u decline. In breadstuff* there hod been no change.. The steamship Niagarn, from Boston, for Liverpool, to-day, carried out nearly a million of dollars in specio. 'lhu is a much larger amount than nntiuipnted. 7he Albany Aryus of the 17th iust. says:? The Court of Appeals yesterday reversed the judgment of tho Hujicrlor Court of New York in the case of the New llnven ltailroad Comjamy. We learn on reliable authority ti.at tho decision goes the full length of holding that tho <'(iiii|uiny is not liable iu any form for the spurious stock issued by t-chuyler. Hi this respect tho decisions accords with views which we have heretofore fully expressed on this subject, and we think will bo generally regarded as rigbt in itself and conservative iu its bearings?tuudiug to protect investments in corporate property from forgery nnd fraud. Tho amouut involved is nearly two millions ol dollars. Tbero is still another chanoo for holders or the spurious stock. They can carry this or any other case up to the Supremo Court of the United Status. Tho Assistant Treasurer rejsjrts to-day as follows: I'aid on Treasury account $182 481 14 Received 109,120 00 balance 6 *'21 280 it l aid for Assay offlco ' 44'oiin (U 1'aid on disbursing checks 79,789 60 Tho Mechanios' Bank of this city has declared a semi annual diridend of four per cent. Tho Tradesmen's Dank, a semi-annual dividend of livo per cent. Tho Bos om and Providence Railroad, a dividend of two and a liulf per cent. It is stated that within tho last six mouths tho road has earned within n fraction of three and a ha! I 1st cent, alter making a fair aliowanco for depreciation. I Tho Appleton (Mass.) Manufacturing Company, a semi annual diridend of four per cent. Hie safes of land by the Illinois Central Railroad Com pery, in May, amounted to $2911,360, at an averago of shout $15 63 1st aero. The gross and net incomes of tho Reading Rail road Com pony fbr May and for tho previous livo montlw ol the pre en t and pad llscal year, were as follows:? ITllLAPKIllUA AMI KkaDWO RaIIROAD. t, . 1865 1S60 luewvod from real $387,897 33. 289,194 48 " from merchandise 28,488 13 31,600 61 " from travel 33,208 55 27,717 18 Totel $449,694 03 349,512 27 Transportation, roadway, dump ago, renewal fund, aud all charge* 184,424 90 172,479 64 Not profit for tho month $265,269 13 176 032 63 " " lor previous 5 months. 711,817 37 489,867 6* Total net profit for 6 moutlw...$977,086 50 665,899 68 Tho receipts from travel aad coal havo fallen oil'largely while tho receipts from merchandise have increased' Tho lot* in cosh for May, as compared with May last > oar, is over 0110 hundred thousand dollars. The not profits for six months on corresponding time last year shows a loss of $311,186. Tho friends ol tho road, how ever, tluiik tlial this loss may bo made up within tho ywtr. Tlio last annual report of tho Camden and Atnboy Rail rend imd DeLawaro and Riritan Canal Cou>l<anles givw the huuozoO exhibit of receipts aud disbursements during tho year 1866:? I AMI>1? A.VD AMIIOT RAILROAD A51) DW-AWARH AM) RaRITA.V Ca.vap?1865. From thorailrond $1,501 787 67 Front tho canal ' 515,939 58 J'**1 $2,017,727 16 Tho disbursements for tho same year were: Kx|*sises of railroad * $870,557 89 bX|?>lihUri of canal 138,638 29 Tniiudt duty, railroad 54.798 17 Transit duly, rniial 45 990 60 Dividend on stoek of joint oompanh*...... ' 36o!i)00 oo Interest oil companies' bonds 453,738 38 Toln' 33 TTius. oiler paying a dividend equal to twelve |s-r reut 011 three millions of ea|>ital, and other expenses, tlixru still remains a surplus of $94,003 83. or six per cent on over a million and a half or dollars. Thu expenses of the railroad ore about 58 js-r emit of the receipts, and or tlui canal less lhau 27?thus leaving 15 per cent clour piotlt. Tint rovenuo of tlie State, in 1855, from those works, was $182,688 75. T1u> distance from Camden to Atnbov by railroad is 61.28 miles, of which only 6.68 miles of o'rigi rati mils is remaining, the balance having been replaced ? ith heavier rail. The straight lino between Dean's Pond and Trenton is niyirly completed. One thousand tons of i rails ?ill he required during the present year to replace Ilia original rails, and live hundred Puis of rails for the second track of tfio branch road from iiordciifown to .Vow Brunswick. On tho canal, tho new system or steam tow ing introduced by tho company has removed all coin plaints by tho boatmen, and tho banks, woo.lwork, ma s.ury, and tlio works generally, wero In complete repair ufoD the opening of navigation. Tha canal ap[iears to b? ill a highly prosperous rondltloa, iu receipts being $513 - 93? 59 the i<ast year, and its expense is only $138,638 29. No lor than 1,356,000 Pins of coal passisl through tlio canal in 1865. Tho railroad in 1835 only tr,ins|><>rte.l 1.451 tons of way freight; in 1840, 3,366 puis; in 1Mb. 7,489; 1846, 13,198; 1847, 16,892; 1848, 15 095 1849, 11,815; I860, 20,505; 1851, 21,474; 1852. 21,305?? 1853, 47,4241,; 1854, 43,134);; 1855, f 1,764. The in rnvvso has not only been enormous, hut steady, aver aging in evtTy tortu of five years 230 jter rout, and at tha -auiH ratio of inrreaso it will be, iu i860, 166,067 tons ia in 6, 379,630 tons; in 1870, 873,151 puis, aud m 1875 ?.,066,247 tons. ' IU increase of 185* over 1844 is nearly 100 per cent mused by tha opening of tho Helvtderu and Klomingpin rise la, the real etrecl of whose completion is only visible in the last year. Tlio Virginia aad Tcnnoaaoe Railroad has been completed to w.il.in twenty-seven miles of tlie termlniu of the road on the Tennessee line, to which point, a disPinoo of ouo hundred and twenty eoveu miles from I.yuohburg, thu onrs are now running. Stack Exchange. Wri)?tkhi?at, June 18, 18*6. $1000IndSt5's.ex Int 82t; 800 shs Erie RR.. bOO 66 V 8000 N 0 St-ito 6?s.. 97 100 do b4 56V 86000 Missouri Ml6's. R6 1368 do 6?K 12000 NTCR7's.ox In. 100); 100 do .. .'.'.'bii 5?? MJOOKrieRR Con.'71 MX 100 do blO 66* 18)0011 R R lstliil.. 1)3100 90 Hudson Riv RR 82 1006IIRR2dtn eiln, 86 10 Mil k Miss RR... 83 1000N la 1st m U 1... 86 150 llarlem RR.. ,g$ tfltg $00 UJ Cen RKbds. 86 CM) ilo .. le v lw1?0 do 86X 100 do.... bflO 17 ItWiOO do s.TO 86), 2268 ReadiDg RR ... 90* -TbO do 1)30 86,X' 1200 do , . 0()Q 3008 la Rank IkIs. ,, B2X 200 do....'b0O 90* 76*hs Manhattan Bk 13* 200 do b30 90* 70 Kink Commerce. 109 400 do 901? 20 Morh Bunk tog Asa 102 *00 do sio 90* * Imp ^Traders Itk 102X *00 do..,"b30 90'^ 7 1. rk llank 97 300 do ' s3 90'w 12 I S Trust Co 104 760 Mich Ceu RR Mm 96 ; f.o Nic Transit Co... 9X 700 do. . ?3 9* 160 ( aiiton Co 21X 100 do .'.".'.7.1)80 0S Id? do 1,90 21X SO do.... b30 96 V 8 Pel A 11 Canal Co, 128 60 Ml So A N la RK 96 < no 1'cuu Coal Vv 11 ? ? 109X 10 do .,,,,bab U0jJ 2C0 Jo M10 100X 5 Jo.. - 60 Jo lioO 10- \ 60 I'.tiiania Kit p. ft'.'. 10! >, 200 CunibCoiUVi.l.flO 2! 120 flov 5- I'ltf 02 60 Jo, Ml 21', 120 11 1 v f: Tol Hi:.. 75 ?.'CO Ji ??; 2! 600 do ..-10 75 MI do 1.3 21 \ 100 do... . .1.15 75 1KOON y C'WI 1CK 91 ?4 100 41" .10 74 'g 020 do 91}, 100 <]? .4.1 75 : ioo Frio lilt 6" 100 do ?... . llrtO 4 KO Jo slH) 60 ij ::oo do.?. . . 1.10 T5 KKCO.NI> B0AKI). SvfOTO Va M 6'*.. .k!> 96}, !.?? ?Im trio BR. ,4.'30 KJf 60?-0 do '-JiO 06' j 60 Jo >JkJ 50}C ? Ml City U's,'??!?.. 680 do sit 5d}^ 2000 (Jo !Wi? 1(M> do 1.10 4'N'O III CVulUtliJa feii'j VOO do bU 60}, ]<?0U do K< %' 100 Readiux ltU..?30 90^ J 000 <to tCJ glUj 400 do sw? f>ooF.ric Hi: k-c'76 01'.'oo do bw) oo1-, lOOshf Canton Co.t.60 21V 26 Cm! 6 Clilc KB ... 110 607 IVnn Coal Co.... ltX'V 175 Jo 1104$ 260 Climb CmU Co.... 213, lofhi&UocklKH.. 01 2oo N V cvn Kit oi <4' h do ?t cr lOOhrii'KK .-15 60}, 100 MirliSfcNJaltR. 90}$ 100 Jo s3t) 60}, 60 1'mi.mm UK KM :!00 Jo s3 60t, 200MicUCeuKU..bd0 90l{ 100 do SCO 60?i CITY COMMERCIAL, REPORT. Whuomut, Jun# 18?6 1*. M. Ashkb.?TV tali's wero confined to small lots of pots, at 90 12}i a $6 25. llKKAiiMi'TOi.?Hour?TV market before the America' new s catne lu liaml was flrmer, and clorisi with an ad vance of 5c. a 10c. per bbl for common to good brands 'IV sales embraced about 8,000 a 10,000 bbU., including the various descriptions, at about tbu following quota tions:? Common to good Plate $5 00 a 95 2 Common to good Micliiguu 5 60 a 6 0 Ixtra Nate 5 55 a 6 0) Couimon to good Ohio 6 20 a 6 0) Extra Ohio 6 25 a 6 9) Extra Genesee 0 75 a 0 90 Smlhcru mixed logins! brands 6 00 a 0 75 lwt. fum y and extra ,*.,. C 60 a 8 60 Cnnadian mipcrflncYnd extra 6 10 a 8 00 Choice extra Uoorgctowu, Richmond City Mills and St. Louis 6 75 a * 87 Gullcgos and llaxall 10 00 a 10 25 Included in the hhUh were gome 500 a 600 bbls. Cana dian at jirircN given above. Southern was unchanged, with sales <8 about 600 a 800 bills. Wheat?l*nin? lots were scarce and lu good demand, at full prices, while inferior parrels were without rliango. The Bales footed up about 40,000 a 50.000 bushels in cluded in Uio sales were 14,000 bushels Milwuukie club, to Hrrivo ami on the sistt, at 91 37 a $1 88K; 25,000 a 30,000 Southern red at SI 50, and about 4.000 do. Cana dian cluli at 91 42 rj? Chicago spring at 91 23 a 91 28. Southern white was tlrtu, for primo lots. Inferior was dull. A lot of fair white Southern wits reported at 91 60. Corn was quiet. Little or none of prime yellow Southern or white was offered. The sales consisted of some 15,000 bushels ]ss,r to good Western mixed, at 44c. a 4Ho. a Ms. Rye?Sole* of 12,000 a 15,000 bushels were made at 80c. a 82c. a 83c., closing at the latter figure for prime qtality Northern. Oats continued without change. Sales of State and Western were making at 34c. a 36c. Con-Kit.?The market was quiet, witli sales of 400 hags Jagmiyra at ll;?e. Rio was linn, Willi limited t r ansae lions. Cotton.?The market was quiet, being confined to about 500 a 000 bales. Holders continued tlrm in their views, while buyers were inclined to await tlio receipt of the America's letters before doing much. Kkkiuiits.?llates contained lirin for breadstuff* to Liver )vk)1 and Intnlon, with a fair inquiry for the Continent. To the llrst about 50,000 bushels of grain were engaged, in bulk and bags, at (id. a 7d., and 4,000 a 5,000 bbls. Hour, at 2s. 3d. a 2s. 4 >pl.. and 2,000 bbls. were reported at 2s. lid. To London, 3.500 bbls. Hour were engaged, at 2s. 9d; grain was Dd. a 9>?d. To llretnen, 4,000 husbeU e( rye were engaged, at 12c. To Havre, fair engagements were being made, at P2/','c. for flour, 12>?e. for grain, and },(?. for cotton. Rates to California were at 26c. a 30c. per loot measurement. Gvnnt Clotii.?200 bales were sold at privato tortus. Hay was dull,{at 55c. a 65c., according to quality. Hon Kir.?isaleii of 11 bbls. Cuba were made, in bond, at 60c. 1 jmk.?In the absence of arrivals the market was dull. 7V last sales were made at 80c. lor cominou and 91 12 tj for lump. Mm assk.s,?ftdes of 360 bbls. prime quality New Or leans were mailo at 52c.; 20 do. Cuba do. at 42c., and 75 do. l'orto Rico at 45c. Navai. i^reKrs?Tlio market was .steady without clwngo ol imisirtance in prices. Vovisions.?Pork was Hrmer, with sales of 700 a 800 bbls., including mess, at 919 25, and for 1,000 to arrive 911) was offered and refused. Prime brought $16 37 a 916 60, nnil primi) mess 516 50 a $10 75. Reef continued In good demand and Hrr.i, with Bales of 200 a 300 bbls., ln rluding country mess, at 98 50 a 99 50; do. prime at 97 a 9s. and repacked Western at $8 50. Cut meats continued Urm,shoulders were at 7 l4c faT jt?c.; 120 ldid-i. hams, sold at 9,'jC. llaeoti w ils linn, and lODhhds. short middles, rib in, at lU)<c., and 200 boxes leng do., at 10l^c. lard oontinued fii m, with sales of 260 bbls., oil the doek, at 11}?C. But ter was in good demand at 16c. a 19c. for Ohio, and 18c. a 21c. fur Mate. (lnvsu was in good demaud at 8>4c. a 9c. lor gissl to prime qualities. 1!h a was quiet, and prloes unchanged. .sfiiAKS,?(iwing in some degris* lo th? inclemency of tlio weather, the market was souiowliat less active, but continued quite Hi nt. Tlio sales embraced about 800 a 900 hhds. Cuba muscoviido, chiefly at 7?ic. a 8>,c. SEW YORK CATTLE MARKET. Wkdmshut, June 18, 1866. Of beef rattlo tho number on rale at AI lor ton'a today was '.'.000 lioad, making tiio week's supply 2,511, a slight decrease on lust week's offerings. Tlio quality of the stock whs a decided iiupruvement upon lliat of last mar ket day, and despito tho unpropitlous weather?a drench ing rain having preralied nil day?the sub-tantial ml vnnco of lc. a l>^c. iM>r pound was established beforo th > close. Oiiio and Illinois continue to bo tlio principal oon tributors, though the other stock producing States arc fairly represented. The top figure wits 12c., the lowest 8>3c., and the average 10i,e a lie. p-r pound. A Tory limited number, If Biiy, would bo left over. Cows anil calves continue steady, with n modcrnto demand. VeaU are firm :uid in goiai request, at 4e. to 7e., as in quality. Mtcop and lambs worn in imxIeraU' supply at those yards, (though plenty at the downtown entrepots,) and prices were a sluuln fiinter, ranging from $2 to $9 per head, with a good demand. Swino in lair demand and steady iu l.riee. Privet. I>of cattle, oxtra quality, per lOOUis $11 50 a 12 00 do. gixsl quality 10 50 ft 11 00 do. common it 50 n lo 00 do. inferior 8 60 a 9 00 Cows and calves, extra 75 00 a 100 00 do. good 50 00 a 60 00 do. common 20 oo a 40 oo YkhIs 4*? a ? do. extra (>', a T Sheep and lambs 2 00 a 9 00 fcwiuo, gross ti a 6>6 do. net 7'j'a 8 'Jhe following tablo shows l'rnm wiiat |>urt of the coun iir.and by what conrovauces, the supplies came:? < lue?Beeves 782 K. II. lilt.?Ik-eves.... 1,354 Indiana 156 Mwino 283 Illinois 1,127 Phcep 230 Kentucky 153 Harlem l'.K.?lleeves.. 61 NewYork 191 ('owes and calves.. .".0 V It. ImihI.-?Beeves., 808 Veal ealv -s 407 f Wllie 260 Sheep and lambs... 796 1! K. lt.lt.?Beeves.. 200 C It A. KR lleeves.. fill The yards at Browning's were well supplied with all kinds of stock, and a guod demand prevailed. Sheep and .nibs are morn plumy, but with a good demand previous prices wero sustained. Tho receipts and prices wero as lollows:?300 heef cattle $19 a $11 50; 62r?iws and calves, v 2 a $70; 145 sheep and Iambs, $5 60 a $7; 4,167 veal i aives, 62 50 a $7. Males by Mntnuel MeCarty, at Browning's, for tlio week eliding Juno 13, I860:? 6 Limbs $27 50 10 Iambi $56 O) is uo 66 25 17 il i K4 75 21 75 25 61 sheep 244 00 12) do 162 00 68 do '225 00 10 do 55 oo 87 do 372 75 17 do 80 74 15 do 76 (9) 20 do 126 00 1 do 8 00 Sales by Samuel McGraw, at Browning's, for tho week ending Juno is, 1856;? 26sboepand Lambs.$127 00 72shocpand lambs.$325 50 47 do 249(H) " 96 do 454 25 102 do 462 24 37 do 160 25 28 do 123 60 26 (lo 117 75 48 do 170 00 42 (In 17000 '.St do 400 75 86 . do 396 25 76$ do 1004 47 Average per head. 46 do... 177 50 81 do... 343 75 m do... 066 00 47 do... 71 do... 313 50 37 do... 36 do... 262 72 124 do... 77 do... 1,741 $3,036 36 $4 62 Ibomas C. larkiu sold the first lot of good State Lambs, ft' in Ureenii county, brought by Opt. l'urdy. They com prl.-ed 140 head, nnd sold at from 92 50 to $5 50. K. 11. Hume sold about 668sheep ami lambs, at from $3 60 to $7. At Chamberlain's, the yards wero pretty well supplied with nil kinds OT stock, and prices for beef cattle have ad vances! about Sc. per lb. Yeal calves uro about So. lower. The rates are as follows :?101 beef cattlo, $9 a $11; 67 rows and calves, $26 a $60; 2,974 sheep and lambs, $3 a $8; 110 veal calves, (live weight,) 4c. a 6o. There was only h small supply of stock at O'Brien's, and prices wore without material change. The receipts and sales were as billows ;?136 beeves, $8 50 a $10 50-, 119 rows and calves, $36, $6* a $100; 76 veal calves, 6)*a. a 6>?c.; 2 cows, ft years old. Hold for $100 each. aacaJTrntam h* . I Ytal Shf^p and Lamht. 796 4.167 2,974 CiAit and FW?1 Caiiw. Oalvet. Allerton's 2,511 30 T9T Browning's . iw 62 143 Chamberlain's.. . 101 67 110 O'Brien's 136 119 76 Total . 3,047 208 1,128 7,92. Philadelphia Cattle Market. lTauhnKirnu, June 18, 1866. The markets wero quite active yesterday, and the qua lity of the stock offered generally very flno. Bwv Carnal.?The Pales of beevos amounted lo 1,894 bead, which came in lots, as follows :?240 from Illinois, 126 from Kentucky, 343 ft-om Ohio. 608 from various parts of Pennsylvania, nnd 108 from Virginia. Tho prices ob tained ranged from $9 75 to $10 76 per 100 lbs. A fine lot from York county, I'a., fed by John Reel linger, brought from $10 76 to $11. S.-rvrr arm I^mw.?1Tlio supply of sheep continue* good. 600 head having been sold at from $3 to $5 pec head for sheep, nnd from $2>? to $4 per head for lambs. Hons ?Tho sab s of hogs amoiuitod to 2,000 head at prices varying from $7 to $7>f per 100 lis. Cows asn CALTIB.?The supply of this kind of at ?-k w w something bettor, 176 having been sold at from *36 to $56 for frccn cows; $25 U> $36 for bpriocors, ami from |18 ta $30 for drjr WW*. AJifEfiTISEMESTS KEKEtTED ETERT DAT. HOHXE#, CAXUUAOIW, *C. AGRA V MA KB, EIGHT YEARS OLD, FITTER* llAS 1)0 high kuul klilllur&en, suitable fur it physician or fa mil), w ill to Milil lor (lie want of use. Inquire cf Mr. UDKLI* ?t lli'- stable, 333 fourth arena*, corner of Twenty-fifth streoL or at the olllri-, el Kaat Twenty tlflftl street. (1A RRIACK HORNER?YUK ADYKftTlSRR, ABOUT J leaving the eiiy, wishes to dispose at bin borne* and bar - hum. 'I hey are large, young, gentle, fast traveller*, War ranted Miinid, anil nan of the most at) hah featnd In the Mr. Address It. tt. GHerald office. OR SALE?A PAIR OP FRKSCH POMES, ABOTW fourieen h.uul* high, aevnn and eight year* old, souaA Hud kind In harneaa or saddle, auAgood travellrr* CaoA? Hard tt itli perfect safety by ladies or cliiiiireu. Inquire aCat 1'tkr .Up, or at GUderaieeve A Baylee' .table*, foot of Bridge atii-et, Brooklyn. F For sale-a pair op matched carriage horsr*, buy color, tbe property of a gentleman; warrantee In every reapert. (tan be aeen at OATWKLL'8 marble yarA rurtier of Thirty lifih street aud Broadway, between Id pad* iSOR SALT.?MADAME OTTO'S PULL BI.OODK* mare Idly, by Henry not of PnUy Hopkins, Polly Hep htns aired by Priam Inquire at No* IS River terrace, or ad tliu otllee of A. I. HOVI), No. 72 Washington street, llatl keu. The luara caa be seen al the Hubokea ruling ae&ost. FOR SALK.-A PAIR OP OKAY HORSES, 16*. HAND* high, unsurpassed hi ulyle and beaoty; warranted psr? feetly lutiud and kind. Alan, a splendid carnage nod Isr tiese. Can lie seen at Hatbiim'a stables, Twenty-Uani atmsh. Apply at H Wall street, room 37. For sale?a jii.ack horse. seven years out ?Ixtuon lutmL high, warranted perfectly aound nod klal In single or double harneM; Is a stylish driver and good Crayr*. er; weuid Milt a doctor, ur any one wanting a nice horse. Qaa be i-eeu al 24b Ilauston street. For sale?cheap. a vkry handsome stylish bay mare, lull blooded liuroo; can trst to wsgsm green, if. 2M; warranted sound and very kind in all harness N>j to 13 hands high, all year* old; also, a splendid ttve yea* old Cray Ragle roll, long and natural tail, full 1S}? hands; oaa trot faai, and very promising, sound and very kind; alas, m line bay mare, suitable for doctor or faintly, six years aid. The above horse* ran lie seen by apply!) j at White's M ymid. foot of South Tenth street, Williamsburg, uear Peek slip r.-rry. For sai.k?a i.ioht waoon, with iHiuktinm top, also a set of light harness, all in good order. inquire at 2U0 Mmil.sun street, corner of Kutgrr*. For sai.k?a city built solid cart, with ty* inch Iron axle, for heavy down town work, newly p-'-|*g Price J7U. Apply to .Messrs. O. W. B. TOMPKINS A OOZ No. 67 Pearl Mr FOR SAI.K?HOBS*, CART HAKNK.AH, AND WORK of a good store. Apply at No. 6 Prbnt strict Vpply i SUKKMAN A OR. FOR SALS.?(INK BLACK 1I0KSK, l&V II AN OS HIGH. seven year* old, warranted Hound and kind in all harnesm wands in Ihu street without tying. One handsome bobtnR gray horse, Ift1, hands high, eight years old. Also, a sow shitting top wagon and harness; wagon city made. To be sold to sellie a dispute. Can be seen at corner of KiAeenth string and Seventh avenue, next to the colored church. For sai.k?two pairs op truck horse* wit* lumber dumping trucks, Ac., with harness; for Hals cheap, l'leasa apply to JAMES LARKY. Nor. Ct and <* Tenth avenue, between fourteenth and fifteenth airesgr^ is llio w oist oillce. For sai.k?a fink whitr horse, six ykabr old. on account of having no use for It. Apply to 11HN KY h AKP, corner of Johnson and Duflii-ld streets, Brooklyn. IjiOR SAI.K?ONH PAIR I.AROK BROWN Ml/LMtk ' weigh twenty two hundred and sixty pounds; are waff matched, unci only live years old. Apply at WILLIAM ?*? lit Hi AllT'S Stable, 103 Kaat Twenty-fourth atreet. For balk?horse, rock away carriauk an* harness; a tlrst rate family establishment: the horsu la *f line appearance, strong and sound, of speed say iLs minute*. Hie owner is shout leaving the city, and will sell at very low price. Apply to WM. KYKRSON, comer University plaee and Kltli street. For sale?a brown horsr, ism hands iiiqh. warranted sound ami kind In all harness: lias been wsM lor the lasl three years as a family horse; suitable for s groosr ur eiirtuiiin. lie ism the best condition; will be sold cheap, lor want of use. Price $150- Inquire in the feed store, Sum avenue, between Thirty second and Thirty third streets. For sale?one span ok superior matchh* carnage horses, bright bay: 16 hands high, of superior style and actum, 6 and 7 years old. sound and kind, wilhont fault: price $600; worth ?1.000. Apply at 99 West Eighteenth street. IPOR SAI.K CHEAP?A ROCKAWAY CAHR1AOK, IN ' good order; rust $350, and wilt be sold for $130, the owner having no further use for It. Apply at No. 11 Perry alreeL uenr Greenwich avenue. FOR SAI.K CHEAP?TEN RAILROAD OR PLATFORM rarts. tlvn wagons, and harness of all kinds. WIU bo sold cheap, al the factory of MICliAKL MULLONK, corner at Warren street, Jersey City. For sale?a vkry superior family iiorsil u hands high, very stout, kind aud gentle; a good traveller In double or single harness; long tail, tine looking; sold Ibr want of use; also, a two aeat roekaway and harness. Oaa be seen al the iron foundry, East Fourteenth street, near ave nue O. F OR SALE?A BAY AUDALLAH COLT. SIX YEARS old, IK lunula high, warranted sound and kind; trota la 2 :f>6, to harm-aa. Also, one gray mare, live years old. war ranted sound and kind, l.V . hands high; trots In 3 mlnuiaaf Messenger stork. Also, a lllark Hawk pacer, nine years old, warranted sound and kind; paces in 2:36, in harness. Alas, one road wagon, Duhci berry A Van Dusau's make, and oat do., built by John A.Bayre. txjlh nearly new. Double ud single harness, sleigh, saddle blaukeU, Ac. The whole to( k< sold cheap, without delay. Apply at 116 West Thirty seootMl street. OK SK FOR KALH.?A DAPi'LH GREY IlOtiUU^ seven years old. sixteen hands high, unsurpassed in style and hesuty, good notion, perfectly sound and kind, suitable Isr a carriage or genteel roadster. < 'an lie seen at the corner #s' Ecuth Ninth and Feventh streets, Williamsburg. IIGHT WAGON FOR SAT-B?WITHOUT TOP, BUT LIT J lift ummJ, iuuI in tfootl running onl^r, with rarnulied ma iling p?rt, nn<l nutd* by one of (h?? host city nukfri. Ou bt beuu .it W. William*', Sinvivftiih street, near Sereuth iroaue, ROAPWACSON FOR SAIsK ? A llANDSOMK BOX WA gon; cnrric* two jmt.wus. is nmrijr new; for ?*I?j tit/ low, lor wont of une. (Jan be seen at the stable of I'NDHK H curries two ant of use. Ill 1.1. A KLKKT, 6H LafayeUe place ROCKAWAYS FOR SALE CHEAP?TWO NEW RQOK aways. one with shafts, the other with polo ami shafts Inathcr trimmed, and finished in tirst rate style. Apply to II. HI U.S. mi Crosby street. SAIim.H PONY FOR SAI.K.?A HANDSOME HOIt lallcd hay puny. It hands high, seven years old, and war ranted perfectly sound and kind in harness: a light wagou aaA hurness to match. Apply lo IIKNUY 111 U.S. 162 Crosby SC SI'I.UNDID BAY HORSE FOR SALE.?HE IS 16tf hands high, six years old. lung tall, and warranlsd por ter! ly sound and kind in harness, or under saddle; la the hand somest horse In the eity; lowest price 4titlt>; $,'UU for a match Apply toilKNKY HILLs. 162 Crosby street. "YTKRMONT III>IU?H6.?JUST RECEIVED, TKN 8UPB V rtor young Morgan horses, of tine sire, stylo and astioog aro very desirable family horses, being well broken. For aaia at very low prices. Alan, two new and elegant city mads tww seat top carriages, much below their value. Apply at No. U Ikieriuu street, Brooklyn. "IXrANTED?A SECOND HAND KOCKAWAY OR CAR f T ruige, for country use, to hold four or six persons; mast be nearly new, and in good order. A purchaser may be luund lis- such by addressing box I,<70 Post uHlce. HOUSES, ROOMS, &?., WANTED. 4 FACTORY WANTED?NEAR THIS CTTT, WITH JU pure water for washing; buildinga csjusl to <i)xl()0 font, threw stories, high, ceilings; steam power used. Address, wkb description, location, Ac., Ac., C. T., Herald olUre. A SMALL. QUIET FAMILY WISHES TO RENT PART of it hot I o up town, in a good neighhorhooil. Refernooan exchanged. Adilress P. Hei rog A Co., 21 Nassau atreet. Business wanted?a house establisiird a number of years, nnd having a large ari|ualntanoe wliolesalo inerch.inis from every section ot the country, i ill sirens of extending their sales. None but parties miumfsa turlng goods that e.in lie sold to wholesale dry goods and AaOfof gtaals Unices need address box 2,971 1'ostolUco. EUTING 1IOUSH FIXTURES.?WANTED, THE NKCHB 4 sarj fixtures to start a dining saloon. Including counter, lal.les, cooking utensils, and oilier articles. Impure at 171 Washington street, near t'orilandt. T OFT WANTED?A I.OPT OR PART OF ONE OH Is Ural, serum! or third Uour, west of Broadway, botwesM i 1 nnib? i* sod Veeey stri eta, tur a fancy goods business. Ad dress V; Hit 1,umbers streeL mo PRINTERS.?WANTED TO PURCHASE, A SECOND I lishil drum cylinder press, Hue's manufacture) si so of bed must ho <6x31. Address Jobn 1*. Williams, Mi Ann street, in tho rear, New York. XtTANTED?TO HUNT OR LEASE. A FURNISHED TT house, lor one or two years, with modern 1?pr mill's lteut 91 .(May to $1.4VU. Would rent a new house. pleasantly Incited, ma abovo Twentieth street, rent ffTdtl to ?1W0; or wi iilif puri liaso thn furniture of a desirable house. Best of reference given. Address II. W. Churchill, 175 Broadway. \\rANTElt-lN BROOKLYN, A NEAT COTTAOE, OR TT part id a respectable house, by a small family of three person*. Kent not to exceed 9160 per annum. Address, with, particulars, SamMl Thompson, box 130 Herald ofllre. \Vr ANTHD?SEVEN IRON LAMP POSTS, OF MODES* TT eonatruotlon. Apply to THOS. W. NEWTON, Bower" theatre. WANTED TO fURCHANH? A STK\M KNOINE, FROM, forty to eighty horso power, with or without boilers., belting: will pay part cash and part real cahtle. Apply. ? llOWF-s A t o,, S4 Nyaau atreet. ' WKRTRRN LANDS WANTED.?WANTED TO. PUP. chaae, In Southern or Weatern Iowa, frwm. UkOW's U.0G0 acrve of good prairie land, In one tract, for I m madia wstlcmeiA Mum be Well Umbered and watered, AjhUj perwmally, or by letter, post paid, to HAH URL C. BARN Ifel, Kent avenue, near Dekalb avenue, Brooklyn. WAT1HHS, .lEWELRT AC. "\Ir ATCI1EH.?FINN OOLD AND RiLYKR TKATCHIK.? T T The largest and most sp lend id Maori mfcnt of wtuhse to (ho city is lo be found at tlie subscriber's. Ho bag been M hiiaii.eae In Wall street for the last eighteen years, and In aell iiigali deacrtptlons of gold and silver waichaa. jewelry aaR silver ware, ai wholesale nnd retsil, at muoh MM Una thn usual prices. Raouillul gold leplne watehns, four holes JeweUM I Fine gold detnehed levers, full Jewelled | Fine gold hunting" Uoid hunting case Fine gold huntin, i .old and enamel Hulendtd gold pooket Uold Imlepeodent atoond watebna, (or timing horsea ...777T. MO 00fo(?? # Gold hunting wainhen, whloh run eight days.$126 00 to tW M Gold magto watches, whinh ahaagn into three different w atohes. 7..... ?130 00tofN$M Gold Knghah patent levern, full jewelled fU 00 lo $18$ I Htfver Euglleh patent lever Silver drtashed levrra. fullJewailed FT?s geld hunting case railway timekeepers. ktjTsr Icplnee, fonr holes Jewelled ....... M J. Tobias, Harrison, R. h G. Beeeelejr, T. 7. Ooopea, ?U other celebrated makers, for eale very low. Ail wntrhes warranted lo keap correct time, waunieani Jewelry evchsnged. Walehes and Jewelry repaired In the beR manner, and at much >esa than the usual prices. Goods seat to all parts on ho United States and Canada, free of charge CEOKGE C Al.LEN, Importer of witches and jewelrfh wholesale aud retail, Mfc H Wall ?tro?t, aeovud Soar, aofo' Bvosdwsy.