Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 23, 1856, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 23, 1856 Page 2
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TIms Beavnr Island Morponi. VOMfl or NBW??LOCATION AND POPULATION ON THB ISLANDS? THICKS ON Till MORMONS?KINO ?PIANO AND HIS WIVES. We have received a lUo of the 9t. James Islander, Strang's paper, to the Sth ia?t., from which we extract Hm following paragraph*. Those items wilt be found the More interesting at the pre-cut time in consequence ot We news recenjly received of the assassination of Mr. Strung, the leader and prophet of the Mormons?? The Islander contains the following appeal from Strang and his apostles to the faithful, to assist in the building of I temple at St. James:? Cbme, all ve saints of these last days, and help rear a Moure unu> the God ol" Abraham, the God of Isaac. and the God of Jacob, our fathers, that be may dwell with us and be our God. Come, ye carpenters, and set up the lunbors. pine, fir and cvdar: put on the covering; lay down the Hours; set up the ptUurs, and made fast the sratnecottmg. Ye merchants, send us nails, and glass and putty; we have got the paint. Ye lumbermen, make us plank and ahinglo*. for we have not a quarter enough. Ye laborers, get out a few more sticks of timber in place of those Gen (Mm have stolen and fires consumed. Ye teamsters, Cher all in as we rear ths building to the name of the d God of our lathers. And there we will riug and dance, and shout his praises there from Sabbath to Sabbath, and from year to year. There will we make our oderiugs to his great name for ever, and rejoice in his glorious goodness. There will we offer prayers unto him for the peace, perpetual prosperi ty, and universal dominion of his Kingdom. JAMtei J. 8TKAN6, l*res. of the Chnrch. Bienecer Page, Ptuneas"Wright, L. D. Mickey, Warren Poet. Isaac Pierce, James Hutchins, I.. D. Tub be, A. W. Frlpdle, Edward Chidester, of the twelve. Am wc have news that Strang, the prophet, was assassi nated by two of his followers, the following from the Mdemder will strengthen the evidooce that he was not Without his enemies. Is it not a little surprising how every man who is dis affected towards the church charges all his imagined grievances to the ifrophet? Just now we heard a great row made because J. M. Wait brought a suit for a Stua.ll demand due him, in which Mr. Wait and the constable were stoutly belaboured for being Strang's tools, for such meanness; and tTll the Uiae he had never heard of the esieG ncc of the suit. Utoder the head of '-Memorials of Wickedness" the Marnier contain? the following announcement which we, as Gentiles and outside barbarians, have failed to com prehend, but presume it to be the performance of some work for the good of mankind:? The 7th of June the Saints at Beaver Island, who love righteousness und hate the workers of iniquity, and lite 13th of July those of lake Mormon, will pile "rough atones as a vs linens against the day of the ressurectiou of the ungodly. As will be seen by the following, there are to be two oonfercuces held in July, at the first of which "solemn sa crifices are to be ottered f* what these sacrifices consist of ts not made public. The General Conference of the Church of Jesus Christ of Latter Day buints will be held at Saint James, com mencing Pabbath the otb July next. The Sth. -ademn sacrifices will he ollered as tliaakotferings to God fiir giv ing us the Kingdom, and the 9Ui, praise to God will bo reudcret. in music und dancing. A special Conference will he held at Holy Island, Lake Mormon. Sabbath, the 12th Sulv. Information is wanted of Edward Jones, a Welchman by birth, who speaks English but indifferently, he started Irom Syracuse, Meigs county, Ohio, for Heaver Island, Lake Michigan, in April last. "At Lafayette, Indiaua. lie missed the right car. and cither was left or took the wrong train, since which his friends have heard nothing teem him. On the Sth of June there was yet r?maiuiug on the ?bores of the islands a great quantity of ice. which was piled up ou the breaking up of the lake in April. The Islander of the 5th inst. contains the following teems:? The pre?ent season has witnessed a remarkable change in the course of trade ut this island. Tlie bout- at Galilee amount to nearly two a day. and at Suiut James about one in two days; and a similar change is going ou in mer cantile operations. We do not regret the unusual prosperity of Galilee, nor anticipate any permanent falling oil' of trade ut this place, fialilee has tlie facilities for a greatly increased trade, and the season itself will bring back to Saint James her full proportion. The fishing this season opens slow. As yet no judg ment can be formed ol the prospects. Seven large vessels are now lying in tlie harbor, de tained by adverse winds and dense fogs. The contract for the construction of tlie lighthouse at this place is let to our old friend, the Hon. lAi\ id Shook, ?f Mount Clemens. Plentiful show its for three days have given a fine start to all kinds of vegetation. The following article from the Cincinnati Gazette gives a description of strung and Ins followers, which is not very flattering: Few of our reader?, we presume, are aware of the fiict that liornmnism, in its worst form, with all its attendant evils, exists in the state ol' Michigan?where the adher ents of that odious system, which demoralizes and utterly degrades every human being who becomes ^connected With it. is practised openly and with impunity under the eye almost ol' the state authorities. Beaver Island, situa ted near the north end of the lake, about twenty miles from the Michigan coast, is populated by thus degraded and immoral people, who are governed by en Individual who lias taken to himself the " high Bounding title of King, and is kuuwn hy his wicked or de luded followers as Kiug Strang. This King Straug has Biz wives, and he gives directions to a party of banditti who murder and rob, dedicating tbeir booty to the ser Tiees of the church. We had a conversation yesterday with Pr. J. Atkyn. who spent the w inter on Bouver Island, and to give our readers an idea of the character of that people, and the outrages that are permitted by the government of Michi gan, publish the following statement. furnished by gentleman:? ' ''James J. Strang, under whose jurisdiction the people Of Beaver Island live, was a repesentative iu the last Le gislature of Michigan. Hie population of the Island re presented to he 6.000. when it Is n?>t 700. A vote of f>00 Was givD 6* Governor Bingham. when, iu fact, thero are net sikty legnl voters lit the place. I'eorio ioWhs'ulp return':-! l oot children between the ages of 4 and Is -wears, a* a basis for Uie distribution of the -school fund. This return was proven to the satisfaction of'CWl. J M. Kin ney. Secretary of state; ira Maytiew . Superintendent of Public Instruction: and (lovernor BitigAuim. to ho fraudu lent. and the apportionment of the -uhvoi Ituid was oou fletjdfntlv. withheld. Polygamy ;? j>raeU<t<d io an alarming extent on Inke Michigan. Ivihg S'.Tang has six wives, viz.: Mary. Betsey, Phcrby. Mary, Anna iuid Julia.?the whole six living with - TltTa at the present umo. Tim people live by Sundering the ''Gentiles," hs tin y term those who do not belong to tbeir church, and thi "they call consecrating property to God. There arc nineteen span of horses on the island, exghu^n of which were stolen, or ''consecruted." Every yoke of oxen on the island wuls stolen. Two fishermen from Macitiack w ere robbed by strung. W. Porter, An Bom l*renrtlc and Alexander Scott. A council wrus ln/ld to deCV]e w hat di^s.siuoii to miike ot tiic m-m. The two flrst^erc for putting them to deulh, but the bettor fool ing W the two la.-t savod tlicir livtfi. 3.jf Strang. in l*.r>3. hooded in person a gang if seven Mormons, to break the prisonjat l'erry-huig, fthio. to Kberate Jonathan Pie#e. convicted of horse stealing. Puch is a brief sk-tch of Mormon ism. a-' priKtised in tho State of Michigan. I know tiic whole history of the peo ple, hut am d -,-uadod from attefui-Ung to write it, know to* the inadequacy of tlie English language to portray the infamy of ttr> proceedings w! :ch arc tolerated by one of tho Ptatcsi ofIh i s Oonfedcr y. The fact that the Mor BBons < .u<t six or f-.cven wiunlrod vote, acoounts. iier Maps. iu part, f ?" lit" bl .dnet-s of the Hate authorities wttb refen noe to tie utragos Unit are practised on Bou ?er Island." There it a tl.'s' .ft house on the Island, 10 by 100 feet, ?nd sitrang o ? x. a printing press and publishes a weekly Moper. lie is. of rottrso. a preaclior as well as editor; and he uses his "sacred" as well as hi* secular office tbr BUDsv making purposed. I*r. Atkyn handed us u bill tirade twit against him hv Strang, and awxogiH the ehkrg< >s we find the follow ing:? To one first rate puff in newspaper $14 Zo one vocal nult? notice from pulfdt 4 Fe trust thiw those outrages will obtain sutH- t<>nt noto riety to make the lawless proceedings of the Mormons of Beaver Island to stink in tiic nostrils of the authorities of wistiigan. and force tla m to disperse tho banditti and lewd w "tnen who disgrace and curse that jiortion of our iwsgtibormg rotate and bring disgrace upou our pgople aud die govcrnm- iit of our country. Mr Atkjn, wh >?e Btatmctit is given above, wa-'a da goer r. otype arti-t among tlie B-aver bland Mormons, awl a(t"r lie bft, IV ft. Jame- Itland-r stra: piper, ?poke rather disparagingly of u. a ts aul ni ti . ? w idle -Tie wn- with them. The Utandito ci<x*a its article about Atkyf as follows > Bach n tiuir ought to MtiVB the country f >r n new ? rusade against the Mormons. We wish every one wlio lakes him in joy of In n> 'piaihinreo. and h"i>o that i rmg as the spirit move.- him u> -lay, they will n.s-p him Aa for all who have t.iki n h>s word -iginn-t u- our prayer that they may never bo judged on his testimony. Ijttte* OF a Bcicin*?The following letter, says the Portland, Me . Arpri* of the 'gist tact, we give Uter.l I y. It was left bv Miss Mary Ann MebiUre, whose t>o ly eras found in the harbor a few days since. It will be re membered that she di-appoarod U?e day after her intend . d was buried. For die oopy of tho letter we are iu i.fcbted to Coroner Danielson:? Portland main Mav the 4. my dear mis Olicarn I am wrtUng tliese few lines to teil you that 1 tvuinot live after my dear Mike Mwiden and I am going to drow nd myself %n Light and do not blame ine for it fr>r 1 ranm/t live after Mini that is dead I hope that 1 will be with him to-night Ulaven it the great grsl will Lave mercy on me and when you shall hear mv fate ! hope you will pray for the ford Bo forgive me for what I have done. I am going to fhr boat a little way from the shore and I am going to Jui| in ilin it iff Tf ohisirn 1 hope that you will for m,. fir,r the money that I owe yon but you in iv have wnv clothes In place give my la t love U> all my iVhtids nnd tell all to pray me Oh god have on me go.al ??> an *m> 'I all j'ray for my soule to have rest h? g?sad by mrs CMturn. Lv Cociit or ArpEAt-", -Tunc 30, I^Sft.?No. 11 ijendar tor' Juuu ill?oi, 00, 02, to. WoA 40. THE PARISH WILL CASE. Tfce Surrogate'* Court. Before A. W. Bradford, Ksq. TKSTnfOSY OP THOP. WIXOROT* OONTTNTID. Q. Did Mr. Parish ever leave or attempt to leave the bonse in Uie night tunc? A. He has oftentimes went as far as the door, and on one occasion went for ther?that is, one evening he hud one of those spasmodic attacks, and he was sitting in Uie library with the Messrs. Belatield and Mrs. Perish; he seemed to be very uneasy and unhappy in his mind, and I was sent for, and I took him by tbe arm and went out into the front hall; ho was determined, apparently, to go oat. and I told Mrs. Parish; he came out to the hall with his hat, and put it on his head, and said if he was going out he had bettor have his hat on; he raised his left hand and threw the hat right off his head in the hall, and we went out at the rrout door, and Mrs. Parish closed bofh doors after ns. and hut ua out, as it was a very cold winter's night, nd the did not wish to have the door open: there I ad been some men working in front of the house uring the daytime, and there wus a Urge hole, about tour feet and a half deep, or thereabouts, to the right hand side of the front <i?or, and that is the very plare to wliieh Mr. Parish wanted to go; 1 caught hold of Mr. Parish by the collar of his rout, and told him 1 would not let him go one foot further; he held very much aguilM me; I told liira of the danger that we were both iu?falling into this bole; it was covered over with boards, and I was standing ujion two of thnn at the time; I got Mr. Parish turned back to the front door and rang the bell, and got Mr. Parwh into the library; I then told Mrs. Purk-h, In the presence of the Messrs. I tela ileitis, what hud occurred; I don't know tlut there was1 any answer; I was very much agitated myself. Q. You have spoken of sinismndk^frutncks: state what kind of attacks these wdVe which Mr. Parish had. and about bow often tiny occurred. A. I should say from ones-to three times a month, generally sjienking; I re member one going as far as six months; I remember liM going as long as six months without them; Mr. Parish took them unawares; as he was sitting in his chair once, w hen I wus in llie act of sharing liiin. and the razor upon his lace, be went off" wiUi a little tw itter of the tongue, and got quite black iu the fare, and stiff; lu* had one oti me, hi my urnis. in the dining room, on roe carpet, on the lltsir^ that lasted from lifteen to twenty minutes; generally "shaking, tlmt was about tbe length; he closed his mouth tight sometimes, and caught his tongue or lip; he used to cut himself occasionally; I had a small piece of wood, which the doctors ordered to be put between his teeth before they closed, if possible; he worked con vulsively w ith his feet, up and down, and with his hands und whole body: he was perfectly straight and stiff", and foamed a good deal out of the mouth; that is as near ns 1 run describe it. Q. llad you any orders from Mrs. Parish us to leaving Mr. Parish, or staying with him, when strangers or others came to the house? A. On some occasions I had?nearly all when Mrs. Parish was absent from the bmue, ami that was very seldom; mi one occasion 1 received orders from Mrs. l'ari.-li on mo very morning Iliat Mr. lintiiel Parish came to tbo house; that morning slie was making auotlior attempt to go down t<? Knot's, in Broadway. to have her. likeness taken, to give to her mint Payne, Mrs. Parish gave rao instructions that morning that si any |n>rson should conic to the house in her absence that I was not to leave the room from Mr. I'arisli. even if Mr. Keniochan came; that I was to stay in the risim until she returned; and it happened to be, that be fore she was down from dressing. Mr. Daniel I'arisli came there, ami two ladies with hint; I oiiened the door when he rung the bell, and let him in: lie asked me if bis brother was in. and I said yes; I went into the dining room. and I told Mr. Henry I'ari.sh. and he Jumped imme diately as: w<H as he good with my assistance, uud got his cruti h, and catne in the front ball, and there met this brother and shook him by the hand, the saw- as he no t all others, and a?o the two ladies; Mr. linulel tfayjsU said to his brother Henry, "Henry, 1 am glad lo have this opportunity of seeing the house before your (ii, or 1 should have no chance afterwards ;" these were the exaot words: Mr. Parish, as usual, mud* all the cttorts ho could to show Mr. Daniel l'an.-h uh stairs, and the (?'<< ladies; Mr. Henry lVri^h, on lie- other side the stairs, w ent up also; be had his crutch under his left arm. and 1 was sqp js.rting his right side; 1 believe, as well u.s I remember, we entered the green house i*irlor tirst, and just about I that time Mrs. I'arisli was coming downstairs dressed; she entered the same room where Mr. Itaniel Parish and Mr. Henry I'arisli and the two ladies were, but did not say I anything at that time; Mr. Daniel walked around admiring the rooms, and said that they were very handsome indeed, that he did not see anything in Europe to go ah?ad of them, or sonic words to that effect. ami then Mrs. Parish spoke fertile tlrst time, or ut least laughed; she com menced it with a laugh, a derisive laugh, and said to Mr. Iiauicl Parish it showed how little he must have seen in Eurojie, and from that time words be came louder uud louder still, and I heard Mrs. Parish order Mr. Daniel Parish to leave her house; that was when lie was going down the front stairs; and Mr. Daniel, in reply, turned round and said. "Pray, Madam, wlio gave you a house? it is tnv brother's house; an 1 that is the "hi-1 word I heard, hut there was a great deal said afterwards; Mr. llcury Parish got unite outrageous in my hands; 1 had charge of him at the time, and 1 had every exjKjctatiou we should tumble down the stairs; however, w e got down pretty close to the last step or two, and Mrs. Parish was standing about the centre of the front hall speaking, or. as 1 understood her. abusing Mr. Daniel Parish, who was at tho door just going out; when we got t<> the foot of the stairs Mr. Henry l'tiri-di I 1.ad his crutch; he raised it with tlie intention of hitting Mr.-. 1 arisli, wlio stood in the front hall; just as he raised he crutch 1 swung him aroiiud frotn the right s: le ami ? got liini into the dining room; Mrs. Parish went into the : briny, utid -he threw herself on the couch anil screamed : t the'top of her voice until two or three of the servants tame down to her assistance; Mr. lleury Deluliehl, here present, laid ju.-t come in from IJell (late nt the time, and h< -aw Uiat hist nnrt; that is exactly as things occurred, to the best ot my Judgment, froni the time tint Mr. lkini'd < a me into tuy house until tho time ho left. Q. (in the other ocoa-i ins when Mrs. Pari, h was going out ami leuviup Mr. Parish in th? house, wliat directions had you as to leaving Mr. Pari-h or staying with him in ease'strangers or others came to the house? A. Mrs. Parish had very little to say to me on going out evening* at any time, h<*-au-e her brothers, Mr. Henry or Mr. William Delaffeld always remained in the house at any time she wits absent, at other uuies she was very seldom out: it was only that one occurrence of going down Hroad wny that she was out and at some evening puties; I menu it was only that one occasion she gave me any in structions aboui leaving him. Q. When slie went to parting Y'as Jinv 9! her family of jvldlWlM KU iu Hie nousc? a. Alw.yli'iiry Is-hiflelH. generally speaking; Mr. William Heiafleld was more in the habit ?H going out to accompany Mrs. I'arisli. (J. Hid you overbear Mr. 1'orl-h utter nuy word? A. 1 cannot say that I did. (i- lluvc you heard him utter any other sound b. -ides the one you have mentioned* A. I liave. Q (Jive the best imitation iu your pow er of anv Mher ?mind you ever heard from him? A. When I went there to Mr-. Parwh s to live, she toid rre that Mr. Parish could say ye? and no; 1 saiil if so it would smt be very difllcult to gj:t along with Mr. l'arl-h; this rfrund has been often used. imitating y,-? tLu.t Mrs. l'urtsh told mc that Mr Parish meant yes; is a general thing by being told by Mrs. Parish I attend ed to as vts. whatever it was at that time; but it was through her order?; in a very Bhort time after my own cxpTieucc b"l lire to believe to the wmtrary, as 1 olV.n bad Own fbrclvcd by the word yos; for in.mnee, if 1 u*Avd Mr l'aru-h to come and have a little walk, iuid he Pv-av "yes," I could tlion know exact what to do; but Mr. Parish, when I a-ked Uim to cm" and liavn a little w alk, lie shook his head and ugide a kind of sound which \0U fvuJ'i not tell what it was; hi- did not seem satisfli'd lor mv K'4;:ng him; on this occa-don 1 told Mrs. Parish that Mr. I an.41 d.d net seen anxious to go oukfor a walk; she told me. "Thomas you had better gogu-Ut u|.tn him " 1 went hack second v t" insist upoo Mr. Parish to ramie out for a walk tf possible: it wi' then when I press ed iiiuiti bun that he used tin w ord (hat 1 understood to !?? v. - according to thad I went ami got hi? coal and lint, but' w lien I brought the coat and hat for him lo put on. he ?ho"k hi- head, yiiiinc, yanne valine and soomod qiltlte angry and rti-sfiU-tted tluit 1 should In-i-t upon him; from that time afterwards 1 never ptaeed any cmti donee in yos. fHther told by Mrs. Pari-h or expross ed I v Mr. Parish, because it was of no u-o to mo. Cy ln'vour dnillnc? with and attendance upon Mr Parish, w hat use. if nny. did y<ai make of tliese sounds that were obllid by Mrs. l'ari-h' ?? yor no." A. I have ro ver made any use of them; tliey have never been ol any bent lit tome in mv atteti lance m Mr. Parish: not once, to my know ledge.' *i IH I you ever hear Mrs. Parish fir either of the brothers D?Infield, *iy anything about Mr. Phrb-JiV understanding Pi his obsonce ? A. 1 hitVc once; Mr and Mrs. Parish and the two Mr. Pfdulbdds were a? tun uweUier; Mr Parish was helped to fine sweetmeats, mid la U?'k uinn that oxodon a steel knife to out lti- pr.? serves wtth, and Mrs. l'arl-h toid him thrue <m- f'.ur time* iu tmorr.-.-ioQ to us; bis apoon. dour; and Mr Henry Deli licai. to the best of my opinion ht re j.r.?nt >? spf';;""1. "(Hi he does not understandit might lie Mr William, 1 .ut Of... of the brothers: th it wa- Uie only mention 1 ever hoard 01 tin kind. Q. Describe how tie partios there ,,ri -out n t. .1 immediately upon this remark being m ale? A. Tli'v all hung down th.irh^ada an?l commotio*! ;vt ti.i and did n?t siicnk anotliw word till '.1 J'ari-li got lhiou.il Ml Pae.-u finished lit* pre-erv " with hi- steel l i f After Mr. Imiiiol Pur.sh l"ft tho hnu.se on t u; , , 1 1 . .1 by von, .'id j? 1 h- r any dir. 1 on b\ Mrs parish, or*by Mr. DelalWd. tu any of the , 1 I,, t'- r. ' .t '.n t Mr. Inniel Parish? A I u? 1 t ,, ,1\ 1. 111. tot., r win tho r 1 wots an oar witness to il "but I h. V? been toll. (Mr. Cutting objvt.s to I,, . q What were Mr. lh-nry lMri li s habit in re 1.. t to the 1 ?'<*aties of tmtui ' PI aJo to de cribo l,tll , I w..id '.?? t" de? ri ? what lo- ii. ! ;ui t wh.i \ iu" did. ai d in what respect, if anv his habits in the-io tl ihg- ditl'ered Irotn ordinary hahlWt of other peoplo? A Mr. I "nr. h had no way of ii-i-tuig him-'df iu any Way tlial 1 going from the room to his water clo et. witlwi n \ 11 -i-t.ii.ee mid sometime# it (s-nnrr'-d that I luHre bis n t ?. la. t* llinl partMdilirbu-ine-a- Mr. Parish d.d not have coMrol over ids urine lo hold ii long enough Hii>' iiiiu-i. to get to lliu water closet; and 111 the -.iny.': inisc-ure W illi other ;air|*.ssi al ometiuM-s. uoi ?"> ./b n us lils urine. |s*it..ips rt oonurred tlir??t or four tlimrs in his lie-ii.earing himself in my time; tliat is all I ?ui say mi that critical Msnt?1 m'?m hi- evaluations, tj. From m <jr oteervation H Mr Parish during the time you ? .%? in . it. ndano u;s.n hiru. wlut w.?- the condition <d" liis 111l1.il? A I coii j.lcred Mr. Parish very much aHriiy in hi mind and sometimes much more tlun at others; 1 p ,d -.ni rally from hi-conduct and leti-.n- with my II .1 fart- licit apI*Mired t.e' . e mo from day to flay 1 est'1 111. .I t<> Mr William DelattrM Vearly us the third day oi in\ ! ill til . rvice. thai if I tliouglit ll.it lie was h gii' ur; 1. .<? to attend "f wilt u;sm a gonthniMin hku Mr I .1 I would not undertake the -itn.itim J.,,' j,', ?' con-id. ration- I s?H nty belief 1 ,.,1 |i ?t Mi. Pari h was much 11-tr.ay; tuft was th. V. J dinner, to m?ko htm straight: what do you mean by the expression '? make bun straight." A. Generally speakiUff, I got a whisk. brushed off his roat, hie hair a little bruisli ed up. and set him straight in his chair, in readiness to co out for a little walk U he wished ; that is what I call making him straight. Q. You stuto that you took him up stairs at led o'clock or thereabouts, every ni|(hi; by tho expression "taking him," do you mean assisting bun. or wliat else do you moan f A. I should say both; I think the tubing liim up was a pretty heavy task ; the assisting linn w as pretty heavv work for auy man to take to tho third story. Q. Besides supporting the right side, ad ho went up stairs what oho did you? A. I should say I earned the right sUe to a very grout extent; that was all I did in reference to his going up stairs, y. Were his clothes brought from the wardrobe entirely u|hti your own suggestion, and w ithout any intimatiou of ary kind from Mr. Parish that he wanted them? A. 9om< times I had them out before Mr. Parish was out of bed some times two fairs, sometimes three. Q. Have you any other answer to make to the last question? A. I have no other answer. Q. Did you not bring out scvera. pair or ?miits because it api<eurod to you he was in aeanh of hid clothes? A. The i>?ntd were out before Mr. Parish went in search of his clothes. Q. You have stated thai at mar ket sometimes you would bo able to get Mr. I'url-h to do as you wanted, and at other times he had all hid own way; state the occasions w hen he would do ad yon wanted. ?A. It depcudcd entirely ni>on the stuto of Mr. Parish's mind w hen lie w ould allow me to say or do any thing, lrareforc ho acted according to his own Judgment right or wrong; it does not appear to mc that 1 fan stale aty occa sions save w hat I liuvc said. Q. Can you not give a single instance or example when Mr. Parish at market would do s you wanted? A. I dou't believe I can. Q. You have ta'ted tlait at other times he had all hid own way : stale he occasions on which tliat occurred. A. When llr. Pa fc-li was at certain times, when he was passionate, tliero was no man or woman either, that ap|>eured to have any outrol tliat might last Ave, ton. Ilfteen or twenty minute*, half an hour. Ac., but when recovered from hat you could lead him about like a child; tliat was my cusou for urting at market sometimes and not at others. A. That I cun'l say; 1 am no Judge of tliat. y. Did you make anv observation upon tliat point? A. Not to the bertotoiy recollection; to the best of my rcoollecUon I hu\ e not y Ihd it frequently hap|>cn that lie h id all his own way? A. Very seldom. y. How many times did it occur aeoordilK to your present reeollocUou whilst ? you w/c iu liirf jmtvhv. A. It Klitfht be two or three trnic- at the market: it is the only phiee whore 1 remark ed it. y. When Mr Parish would take the game and put it to bis mouth, you say that you thought it was to smell It why did you think ao? A. Kor the aunio reason as I gave for the |?ntaloons, putting it so cliwe to his nose. Q.'"You shite tliat Mrs. Parish several times returned vegetables and marketing tliat sho did nm need?hmv many times, to your present recoUcctian, did that ocour ? A. That I can't say. sir, how many times; I have taken them back myself twico or three times. Q. Have you any knowledge of any other instances than the two or Oircc instances you have just mentioned? A. 1 liuve. hut the number I don't exactly know. Q. You have stated '..tliat Mrs. Parish came afterwards ami countermanded tho brcakoist ? how olVu did that occur? A. I believe it was a general thing Q. When Mrs. Parish told you that the carriage must re main at Boot's, give the words she used? A. Those are, as near as I can express them or well recollect ilic n; I believe on that day we wt re going on our way to tho store, upon second consideration; Mrs. l'ari-h s;u?i, " riio nuis. den t let Mr. Parish go down to the store without me. ami if lie should commence to he impatient, come up for me immediately;" she then biki som 'thing similar to the roaetitnan?words many tne same; these arc as neai as 1 can recollect, y. 1" suiting her orders, do you give tlie exact words or the substance, according to your best recollection? A. 1 have given Mrs. Pari- h's words and instructions in full, as much as 1 could possibly say, with this addition, that 1 believe our orders were to go to the store on our first .-Uirting from Union square. 0 When Mr. Parish became impatient, did you go Into Hoofs ami rail Mrs. Parish? A. Not immediately y. How long did you wait? A. 1 tried to pucily him first, and remonstrated a good deal with him in the earring", hut seeing that it was to no effect, I told tho coaelun.ni I had bettor go up stairs and fetch Mrs. Parish dowu; that might be from five to ten minutes after sho went up. y. Wliat occurred after Mrs. l*arish returned to the car riage? A. I believe Mrs. Parish said to Mr. Parish, 'so you wanted to go without me," or "you wouldn't wait forme." or something to tliat effect; he seeimni \ cry ir ritable and impatient at tlie time; Mis. Parish gut into the carriage, and we drove oil', y. What effect did Mis. Parixhs return to tho carriage have upon linn? A. it secmod to have C'siled him down in his |Wshr>u very little ni the time of her entering into tho carriage, but at the next stopping place hu was just as usual. 0 When you speak oi the attic, do you mean tho space under the*roor? A. 1 do. y. Is it divided into rooms? A. On one .-ide the wine Cellar is; it is higher on tliat side than on the other: you could stand up straight at the wine cellar, but on the first entrance in the attic we could not stand up straight without our heads touching the rafters. 11. You state that Mr. Parish apparently looked to see if the cellar was all safe; state what he did which gave vou that impression? A. h was more deeply impressed uiion mo by Mrs. Parish than bv Mr. Parish, but mv own impression was at the time, i thought that Mr. Parish wanted to get in u?erei ? didn't know it was a wine cellar, but we liad no key w ith us. and tlie lock was sealed on the cellar door; and that morning Mrs. Parish told mc that it was most likely Mr. Parish went up there for the purpose of seeing n an was safe; that gave me the impression. Q. r tote what he did to see if the cellar was all safe? A. He took the lock in his hand. lis iked around at the windows, one win dow at least, und that wis all. with a few "yamio. ynnne, vannes;" 1 remarked to Mr. Parish at the tune Uiat there was no danger of anv person coming up there, or getting in' lie said ??valine" two. three, or lour times. perlia|H more, ami wo tried to get down, y. Tw wh it roadua did vou make tliat last remark to Mr. 1 nrtxli. A. I nose's! by his looking around at tlie win?ow and cellar, that he came up to see if all was secure; that was my npin Ion. y. Whilst you were In the attic were either you or Mr. Parish in immediate danger? A. I think so. Q. W hat danger? A. I don't believe that 1 have ever been anywhere that I bud more fear over tne of danger; it struck meat the time coming dowu those narrow stairs, and Mr. lan.-h ckwe upon me. thut if lie was to bike one of those spasmo dic attacks, what should be the consequence; kc should decidedlv he u;>oii me. and very likely break my neck in consequence; Unit is w hat I cull immediate danger, y. Were vou in any immediate danger iu the attic alter you had got up tho stair?. and before you laid begun to go down? A. Not inimedinte there; but 1 expected to get a knock on the hecul. or at least Mr. Parish; 1 bad one liaud on his head and one hand to his arm. trying nil that was iu my iKiwer to keep liim from danger, wherein if I had not done fn. be must decidedly Lutc out his head, or if not cut it. bit it. Kxuuiination to be continued. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. MONEY MARKET. Bcxdat, Juno 22?6 P. M. Wo have received during the jci-t week more impor twit financial nnd commercial intelligence from Kurnpe. The long suspense is partially over, and tlie public mind ie partially relieved. This week will give us something more definite; something that will, we tflEt, nemovo all apprehensions and completely roe tore public confidence. Hie rcceiid of the news iu England of the actual di.-*i. isal of Mr. Cratnpton. and the effect both in and out of l'arli .-ncnt will be known on this side ofthe Atl:??'lc before many y.-. ( If Mr. Dallas should be retained *= iho representative of this government, we nuiy look tbr a '>?-dy and kdi-fic tory adjustment of ali the questions at is suo, 1 a re establishment of tlie political relations of the two ex. . ? ? ie, on a basis more sulntantial than has existed for y? ..; From the tone of the British press, at the Lah^t dates, it does not npps ?r so certain that Mr. Dallas' dismissal will follow that of Mr. Cftintpton; but even in the event eg such a i?>tie.y being pursued by the British Ministry^lt docs .not foffWv that our relations wift become mdbe complicated. It may lead to the appoint meat on the l*irt of wtrb government of special Com mis ?'loners or tlio ftccoptnhoo of an arbitrator, Witii full powers to adjust all questions. We have already seen enough of th * feel, ing existing in Great Britain to confirm Uto impr<?-.i?n (pitertnlned on Mils side, Uiat war between the two countries Is almost an impossibility. The removal of these little difficulties would give a wonderful impetu.1 to speculation in the stock market. It is now kept in (twvk by apprehension of something?no one can Oil what?hut the public require some guaranty that actual hontihtias w ill not take place and Involve them ta serious losses. Tlie money maiket lew not been for yours s? well sap plied with capital as at this iiiom'Sit. Tlie 1>anks arc gradually extending their loans, in the absence of any demand of consequence from the commercial classos. The supply of sjk < ie on hand is at this moment larger than ever before known, and its accumulation is becom ing a great burden ui>on the banks. Tiiey have on hand j* t about twice as much as is required or wanted. It is beyond, about ten millions, a dead weight, and the banks arc compelled to extend their loans to make up for so much unproductive means. This plethora of money must gradually bring down the rate of interest. Our rules must correspond more nearly with those of Euroi?o. Tlie enormous addition to the nietallio currency mu't change the value of money in all parts of the world and equalize it with countries intimately connected in their commercial relations. Tlic outward movement or spooii rr>m this port last week vim limited, as will lie aeon by the annexed table:? tbmtnanw <* Sio.ni nu>m no? Port ok Skw York. Ship (iirrinpum. Hong Kong. Mexican dollars #26.947 71 lingC. W. Ku-stdl, Rio Grande, sport* 3,299 83 btriuncf Empire City, Havana, Aan (told.... 132.200 00 fio. do. do. doubloons ... 82.000 00 Im. do. do. Mex. dollar*.. 70,835 00 Ship Antelope, Hurts m Ayro*. Mix. dollar-?.. 3,000 00 Span tor Kricsmn, Liverpool, U. 8. gold bars 201,652 00 Sttfhur Tonnwot'O, St. Thomas 166,000 00 TMnl for the wr' V... $691,934 04 I n viotVly np.Kod ? 13,220,229 50 Total, 1W0 *913,918,103 61 The largest shipment Inst week wu- fron Hi.-ton. Tho sh am-hip Arabia from Oils port for Llverp'iol on Wcd tr<? lay next, will take out upward* of ft million in sp-.dc. Sotni" tune pi vt week we shall Via'. ? an h"r .. ml-rn sillily California fnnlttanw. Our ?Oppltes fiir som.7 timi put i i;. nt.d houis w"i tiA-i. p . , ,,y( at id;; 'flock, nttti" Men ! mU Kxcdc i ? Tin; n j or ted tutui i''. |.y tie. several cOul carrying com panics the past week Is very large, being, by the three ' principal lines, nearly ten thousand tons greater tluui last week, and decidedly a larger tonnage than ever before by the tame lines in any one week. The Reading Rail road brought down, for the week ending on Thursday, 53.044 tons, and for the season, 940,274 tons?against 1,052.435 tons to the same time last year. The Schuylkill Navigation is doing a larger business, comparatively, than for several years past. The tonnago last week, up to Thursday, was 41,105 tons, and for the season, 308,344 tons?against 301,791 tons to tho snmo time last year. The shipments of coal ujion the Iicliigh Navigation, for tho week ending with Saturday last, amounted to 49,540 tons; for tho season, 395.8C0 1011-1?against 347,273 tons to the same lime last year. On the I.chigli Valley Railroad, for the week, 3,283 tons; for the year, 40,057 tons. Ad ling together tho shipments by canal ami by ruilroad, and de ducting that sum from the shipments on tho Lehigh to same timo lust year, there remains a doficteucy 011 tho present year's business of that region of over 5,000 tons. In the shipments from tho Fchuylkill region, and by the Delaware and Iludson and the Pennsylvania Cool Compi nies, the aggregate deficiency foots up 200,000 tons. Not withstanding this falling ofT, and tho certainty that many weeks will bo required to make up the deficiency, with out any provision for increased consumption, the trade remains dull, and rates are k>w, with tho exception of Lehigh lump, for which the prices are well maintained, the supply being short of the demand. The returns from the New Orleans banks fir tho work ending June 7, compared with those of the previous week, present the annexed results New Oriea.ns Bamkk. May 31. June 7. Air. Specie *8.004.286 *7.904.560 *150.672 Circulation 8.983.094 K,8fil.049 148.445 I?e posits 13.977.W5 13,640,011 42*. 014 Short kuins 16.5.54.359 16.433.239 160,820 Exchange 4,393,090 6,091,986 38aoo5 Due distant banks... 1,061.18)6 994,290 lt.7,376 Iaior and .-hnrt loans May 31 V 923.483,304 Long and short loans Jinn; 7 23,433,337 Actual decrease of loans for the week *49,907

The actual amount of specie in the vaults of the banks is us follows:? Coin in the vau'ts of Rank of Ixmislana $2,092,895 " " Louisiana State Bank 1.612,802 " " Canal llauk ?59,2()7 44 41 Citizens' Rank 2,493,347 " " Mechanics' & Traders' B'k. 268,617 " 41 Union Hank 395,524 44 41 tkmthcrn Hauk 136,473 44 41 Bunk of New Orlouns 228,632 Total $7,778,497 Amount on han i May 31 7,909,072 Actual decrease for the week *190,575 Tlio ninth annual report of the Galena and Chicago Union Railroad Company has been prepared for publica tion. Wc givo liberal extracts from it, that those interest ed may be better able to judge of tho value of their in vestment :? Gaieva avd CmcAfiO F.vtox Raii.ro.vd. ?kThe total length of road and branches is as follows:? Run hnc?From Chicago to Freeport, includ ing the FlastJMgin branch, to connect with tho Fox River vutley Railroad 122,*? miles Beloit branch?From Belvidere to Rolr.it, con necting with the lk'loit and Madisou Railroad 21 41 Chicago, Fulton and Iowa line?From the junc tion, 30 miles west of Chicago, to Fulton City 105 44 Chicago, St. Charles and Mississippi Air Line Railroad?No# controlled by this comjxuiy, from Oak Ridge to the south branch of tho Chicago river, connecting witli tho joint track of the Illinois Central and Michigan Central Railroad Companies 10% 44 Total 'io0)i miles The amount expended in construction to tho first of the last fiscal year (May 1, 1855). was *6,866,203 06 Rxlanded during the last year, including tho amount expended on account of the Chi cago, St. diaries and Mississippi Air Line Railroad 1,876,380 52 Total expended $7,742,613 53 The funded debt of tho company is as follows :? Second Division Bauds, outstanding *3.500 00 First Mortgage Bonds, maturing 1863 1.937.000 00 Second do. do., 1875 700,000 00 Lttchtlo 1 Bonds (St. Charles Air Line), ma turing 1S57 and 1859 133.830 55 Total *2.834.330 65 The 11 Ailing debt is *438.237 63, 11 |sirlion of which may be fundeii |.\ the issue of Second Mortgage Bonds, as op portunity offers, at desirable rate-". *03,00) of the First Mortgage Bonds?which arc now held as collateral to *50.000?of this debt will be sold within tho next three months, thereby diminishing tie debt to *388.237 63. and completing the issue of *'2.000,Oh" First Mortgage Bonds. During the year the negotiation pending with the Chi rngo, St. Charles and Mississippi Air IJnc Railroad Com l?ny lias been closed, anil the depot grounds of that 1 ompany, on the south branch of the Chicago river, tho rack to the Pes Plains river, and other property, have been placed within the control of this company. Tho amount expended for that purisxe. which is embraced in the general construction expenditures of the past year, is as follows :? Amount paid and liabilities assumed to acquire possession, Including interest *548,384 11 Amount expended on the grounds, track. Ac., since acquired 18,496 43 Total *566,880 54 Up to the present time that property has been used almost exclusively for the benefit of tho construction de partment, but the steady increase of business on your roads demands thai it should be placed In a condition to accommodate general business, but more particularly to faeiliuite tlio large lumber truffle, the magnitude of which can be seen by u glance at the tables presented herewith. In view of the fact that all previous estimates for addi tional expenditures have fallen fur short of the require ments of Uic increased business and demands of the coun try. tlie directors do not present any further estimates for future wants; but it is proper to state Unit Uie rapid growth of so large an agricultural country as must be tri butary to your roods wiH, no doubt, render additional double tracks and other improvements desirable at no distant day, in addition to Uie nece-'-ary expenditures al luded to in Uie ivport of the engineer. By reference to the re|>ort of tho Secretary it will be seen thai tlie gross (virnings of your roads for Uie pa-* fiscal year lutvc been *2,316,786 Us !nter<*t r wived on deposits, Ae 8.86182 Surplus, May 1, 1656 315.754 48 Total *2,640,403 26 And the expenses as follows:? Operating expenses *1.063.744 85 Salaries a id interest 174,505 90 Dividends during Uie year, 22 per cent 986,524 00 Sinking fun I. cost of 40 second mortgage bonds, at 87.. .? 35,000 00?8.259,744 81 Net surphw *380,628 45 This result shows an increased surplus of *65,000, after paying 22 per cent in dividends and all expenses and iu tcrcste properly chargeable to income account. The gross earnings for Uie pastyear exceed tho estimate made in June, 1855, by over *300,000. This increase may be accounted lor, in a griut measure, by tho high prices paid for produce during Uie year, and U10 great emigration to new Western States and Territories. The cost of operating the road hits been atrilie lessUian 4G per cent, although tho .severity of U10 winter, and the great Mling off of business in January. February and March, (cade it probable that the j>cr ventage would l>o rnnrh greater. Tliat account includes about *53,000 ex pended for new Iron. Uos. ?ixiirs, spike, Ac. for renewing the track. About *7,726 havo been credited track re pairs, for refuge iron on hand for sale, tlio remainder of Uic iron taken ?p has been repaired, and rotnid in repairs and in side tracks, Ac., except such isirtiou as is now on hand to be used for IMt purpose. A new and much more permanent and expensive bridge has been cccrtrnoted across thg north branch of the Cliicago river, a} a cost of *11,(KM), and several suledan tail stuns culverts have btsn substituted for tlig wood culverts. crtgi?jUlr constructs! on part uf tlie line. Thcso> have all been charged to to tho curreut ojwrauug ox-' pensoe. Tlie iooome MMVt Was charged, on tho 1st of May, with tho purchase ?f *t<),i)00 of the seivmd mortgage bonds of this company, at 871, cents on the dollar, and the sinking fund 1 refilled Ibr the same at par. The 40 bends have been ??cut and cancelled,' ' iu accordance with the terms of the mor' age, and lodg'sl witii tho trustee. The amount of bonds registered by tho trustee on tho first of May last, was *800.006. Tlie directors la g leave to call your attention to the re cent passage by Congress of the "Iowa 121ml bill." This appropriation being ill part li* roods terminating at - uch points on the Mississippi river as to lie feeders to your roads, will, it is bolievud, tend to increase tho value of your Stock We do not deem it necessary to recapitulate UiO many advantage. iliis road w,ll deriv from its MIMNM con mictions ami arrangements with <<ber roads aud com {?oiniy, tuit resjiectluliy refor you to the report published a year since. in.view of the depreciated value of agricultural pro du?s since tlie termination of the Kiwopean war, and the probable (-diet upon tli<: freight trafiie. of your roads, we do not propose to estimuto tlio revenue lor the current fiscal ><Tr over tluitid'tlie past your?say. *2,315,000 00 Is-ss tor operating expenses, and renewal, say *J.157.600 00 Interest eu bonds, Ac ^220,000 00?1,377,600 00 ?t. ?ny 9937,600 00 Add iircacnt wnrjdiic 380,023 45 !-'ho ? mpr ?"> net r?. Mny 1, 18.',7, nf... $1,318,1 J! 46 17ic iiiidcm d Hiitfn.cnt fltows tfjo proKraM of ita road bun no* Ac., truui Muy 1. I860, u> May 1, I860;? P * 4 ?C ~3 : : i HJ ! 2 f? :? -4 ~ y ? 21 ? : 5 f'.-'l.ro ftfr? 93) $ T.2 4"'7 !IV "*'7 !!?.? err 17 >Wft <?:: . M93 ? ? 1.5 r.."> it.. 1 ?> *> f.1'2 2*7 4 ? -It 1 .0 Ui -,J' 9 I .V, n 78!* Hi t 187 4 i 8?l 2,4." SJ2 1 i4,7 It) 5.411 ???> :i 27&MM 2,815 - ?; I i ? 2 '? -ft. ?! 1J 21 " 175? 17 33 '* 387, >34 i . nine oi guiorui iiiorclmL Kie .wj>ut<.d uiiu port during tbo week ending and including Friday, June 20. was $2,549,255 Foreign dry goods 1,449,801 Total importatione ; $0,909,148 The value of export* in the sntne time, win an follows:?General merchandise $1,020,407 (rjiecie 091,034 2.318,341 Excess of imports over exports $1,680,805 The following is a comparative statement of the value of exports lrom tlie commencement of the year to Juno 19:? 1865.. 1850. htcrtant. Haoreate. Cotton $5,000,508 6.018.300 1,013,741 ? Flour 2,034.246 6,701.05$ 4,666,813 ? Corn meal.. 176,946 130,661 ? 46,385 1\ heat 67,938 2,560.371 2,501,433 Corn 1,653,431 1.656,737 3,306 Beef 868.344 793.952 ? 64.392 Fork 1,773,126 1,691,909 ? 81,157 Total... $12,168,699 20.161.958 8,186,293 191,934 Net lnceeu.se to Juno 19, 1856 $7,999,359 The quantity and value of certain articles imported during the past week, were as follows:? CoMMUtCK OX TIIK POHT OF N'KW YolUi?VaLC K Of IMPORTS. Quant. Value. Quant. Value. Rarvtes..;... 125 $1,388 Hats, goods.. IK! $40,833 Bristles 5 2,447 1. R. goods... ? 71,812 Books 71 10,296 Funry goods. 87 24,761 Boskets 12 666 Musical last's 39 6,827 Brushes 11 2,318 Optical 9 1,122 Buttons 140 18,621 Ivory 5 1,180 Choose 61 1.744 Jewelry 12 9,246 Codec, bogs.10,900 159.163 Mustard 197 757 ftopars ? 38.895 liquors? China 569 15,176 Ale 324 6.663 Civil, tons....1.298 4,438 Brandy 924 166.726 (Wrk 326 7,060 Gin 166 %?08 Drugs? Rum 360 217326 Areola 34 7,984 Lauthnr 23 6.726 Arrowroot. .. 45 1.237 Patent lonth'r 11 4.686 Borax 130 4,747 1tressed skins 123 46.478 Buy water... 30 2.090 Vndretwed... ? 82,864 Bleu, lviwder. 115 1,544 Metal goods.. 53 8.7.r>0 Hk-nrb soda.1,043 3.<M2 Pcrcus e?j*.. 5 1,670 Cream tartar. 17 2,436 Sheathing.... 123 16,607 Chiokory 614 2,968 Cutlery7..... 36 12.423 Cochineid ... 66 9,618 Hardware... 209 25,863 Ess. oils 8 602 Guns 49 4,570 Gum arable.. 70 1,913 Irga, tous....2,026 107.258 Gumcopul... 604 11,187 (3iiUns 92 6.862 Gambler 440 M486 Hoop 4,361 6 852 hucac 8 1,213 Pig 1,918 3H.023 Kreosote 4 uOO Railroad.... 19.998 147.618 IJc. paste.... 609 21,231 Shoot 2,469 12.503 Magnesia.... 24 1,459 Tubes 218 737 Phosphorus. . 10 708 Wire 2:1 2.591 Quinine 34 6,482 I/>ad 2.175 13,987 Kcg.untiinony 5 442 Noils 220 1,474 Podaash 653 16,086 Spelter 829 2.827 Sal soda 100 3,175 Steel 2,517 62.255 Succory 100 430 Saddlery 12 2.8:10 Peru. bark.. 1,728 42,403 Silverware... 2 3.000 Dvcwoods, &C? Tin plates. .14.631 122.322 Fustic ? 1.180 IV). slabs.... 750 15,735 Logwood ? 9,163 Marble ? 4,532 Iiuligo 22 3.826 Burr stones .. ? 2,344 Paints 484 5.063 Molasses .... 1,170 20.786 Madder 172 17.896 Pupck 10 1.809 Cocoa... 19 1.402 IV). hang's. 20 2.288 Ochre 300 1.202 Pipes ? 1.458 Oils 40 1.522 Potatoes ? 4,903 Linseed 144 13,386 Rags 1,511 28,995 Olive 070 13.366 Spices. 186 11,725 Whale ? 62,330 Soap* 821 2,508 Fruits? Salt ? 3,809 Citron 50 2.716 Seeds 456 3,635 Ijciuons ? 2.400 I.inseed 6,222 22,399 Nuts ? 3.825 Sugar. hdsktc7,784 487,946 llneupplcs... ? 1.753 Do. bxsfcbga.2,770 62,648 plums ? 614 Stationery.... 75 14,409 Engravings... 6 2,218 Tobacco 45 3,903 Cliinawarc.., 568 18.238 Toys 28 1,883 Furs 101 86,286 Watches 42 68,689 Fish ? 6.145 Wines 5.762 27,108 Flax 75 2,181 Cltampagne. .4,910 33,324 Gunny bags... 800 14.272 Mahogany. . ? 2,716 Glass 640 11.763 Bar wood ? 1,408 Glassware.... 80 3.508 Rose ? 1.050 Frames 10 6.852 Wool 93 4,254 Hair 20 3,951 Flocks 214 3,222 Haircloth 6 2,130 , ? Total $2,549,2u5 The quantity and value of certain articles exi>ortcd from this port during the post week, distinguishing the quantity and value sent to each place, were as follows:? Commerce or this Fokt ok New York?Valck ok Exports. LIVERPOOL. Quart. Vol. Quan. Val. rotten, hales.2.264 $137,931 lard oil. gal.2.404 $2,043 Flour, bbls.16,124 113.083 Sperm do. ..1,000 1,700 Wheat, bu. 122.081 196.720 Beeswax, lbs 1,714 490 Torn 10.674 6,161 Chr. ore bbls. 100 1.200 Ileal, bbls.. . 100 339 Clocks, boxes. 31 340 Ruckwt.bush5.077 9.139 Wine, bas.... 200 484 Rncon, lbs..68,834 6.400 Staves 17,615 1.854 tobacco 138 10,800 Total $488,744 LONDON. Flour, bbls.13.081 $88,894 Tobacco, 1b.12.33A Hncoti, lbs.114.988 10.788 Oilcake, tons. 62 I'licesr 33.511 3,913 Roots, bales.. 5 Ten. chests... 613 645 S.tur|ientine.2,443 Tobacco, hhd. 58 7.850 Turpentine,bis 502 lv>. lbs... 12.336 2.360 Jsu clotb, cs . 11 Skins, coses.. 137 62.201 Rosin 4.474 Hats 10 6,786 Staves 14,520 Hardware.... 15 6,400 Total $237,983 GLASGOW, Flour, bbls..3.806 $22,628 Rosin, bbls... 700 $1,058 Wheat, bus.14,289 22.177 Tobacco, lbs.2.642 395 Hotter, lbs.. 19.902 2,412 Cheese 8,257 619 lard 4,548 600 Rice, casks... 10 438 Tobacco, lihd. 75 12,200 ?? Total.! $62,427 HAVRE. Cotton, bales.1,076 $66,943 Rosin, bbls... 600 $1,900 Flour. Mils..4.642 27.933 F|?nrs 26 2,740 Wheat, bus.10,170 17.911 Phells 12 2,837 Pkins. bales.. 17 1,048 Raw silk. pk.. 5 2,600 Potash, bbls.. 76 2.464 Bone*, hhds.. 16 500 Br. imwd's. cs 1 470 Rk:e. casks... 96 1,760 Wh'bonc.lb.12,849 6.560 Feurlush, bbl. 10 290 Clir. ore. bbls. 69 700 Dry goods, cs. 1 1,000 Total $137,636 itAMRrnc. Tobaeco.cs... 17 $1,278 Sp. turp. bbls. 200 $3,193 Machinery... 67.000 I/igwood. tons 150 3,100 Drugs, cs 20 1,26k Rosin, bbls... 500 360 Lea cloth 2 206 ~~ Total ....$76,389 ANTWERP. Rve, bush.. .9.534 $7,722 A?hes 256 $1,920 Flour, libls..1,100 6.712 lloney.es... 68 2,942 Coffee, bags .. .311 3,798 I/>gwood, tons 40 300 Rice, tierces.. 50 1.310 Staves 3,200 366 Tobacco, hhds 142 12.243 Rosin, bbls.. 1,106 1,717 Totul $39,030 BREMEN. Drugs, cs .... 18 $182 Khoepegs,bbls 156 $669 Furs 8 3.182 Wh'bone.lbs.6,615 3,175 Pegars 3 290 Roain, bbls.. 1,900 3,129 Cotton, bales. 254 13.448 Logwood, tons 123 2,356 Rve. bushels 1.980 1.080 Fustic 21 405 Lurd, lb*.. .22,694 2,496 t Total $32,068 KALMOfni. Rye. bfsbels 16,388 $13,109 NAPLES. Cotton, bulo* 375 $17,965 Stockholm. Toltacca. l^tds 17 $1,702 Fustic, teas.. 35 $660 Tobacco,lbs 13,214 2.378 I/igwisid .... l*J 1,905 PtniMltO.bngs, 110 1.044 Cotton, bales. 10 488 Rice, casks... 60 1,432 Fpfct. tpt.,bbls 66 960 Whale of. gls 1,284 1.001 Caudles, bxs. 60 886 Wood, logs... 234 2,141 Total $14,091 ROTTERDAM. Cotton, bales. 271 $11,797 l'nintingR, qs. 1 $600 Flour, bbls... 200 1,166 Dyewoods, bx 225 1,495 Rtee, tierces.. 15 4.'13 Logwood, tons 100 2,000 Rosin, bbls.. 2,259 4,003 Cedar, li%s.. 70 550 Honey, cases. 66 2.436 Staves 9,000 766 Tobacco, lthds 12 1,028 ' ? Total $26,247 MARSEILLES. Rosin, bbls..1,796 $4,230 Staves 13,200 $880 Total. $6,100 CTBA. Soap, bxs.... 300 $380 Hhds iTl $1,302 Rice, t<? 20 580 Hinoka It hds. 100 190 Codtisb. lbs..9.126 366 Hoops 483 694 WUuleoil, gal. 217 191 Boards, ft..178,108 3,032 Total a #(5,724 lmiTTsn NOHTTT AMERICAN O0LOWTK3 Flour. bbK.4.*35 #27,66# Rice, cs 27 #1,018 Meal 100 400 Candles, t>xs.. 76 278 Beef 05 1.175 Sugar, !>*.?.... 5? 1,163 Fork.. r. 306 6.300 Oli vc oil, kega * 224 Butter, lbs ..7,000 2,000 Staves 12,000 630 Hemp, bales.. 120 2,022 Feather, rolls. 6 374 Tea, chests.157 1,691 Malt, kegs... ? 160 650 Tobacco, lis.7,966- 1,570 Total #48^181 HKJXISII WK.-T 1MUKS. Flour, bbls..2.161 #14.328 Soap, bxs.?, 60 $203 Corn, bus .. .2,200 1.618 Hum, bbls.... 41 1.178 Meal, bUs.. .1.013 6,044 Bread 160 650 Peel 250 2.650 01 lineal, r ... loo 1,707 l'nrk 370 7.109 Bar, bales... 200 307 Mutter lbs. 8.410 1,686 Craekcrs, tea. 200 noo Cheese 7.022 774 Hhooks k lt'ds 406 400 lard 0,074 373 IVunosties, ba. 20 650 Cedllrh...7%16,060 (KM) Cordage, coils 38 910 Tobacco, Llids 8 806 Coffee, bags.. 12 180 Rice, tei 26 500 Furniture, cs. 10 274 Wine.cs 30 j 420 Pens, bus.... 70 131 420 Oxou 20 1,600 Cundles, bxe. 326 1,063 Total *45,644 DWll WEFT WHOM. Flour, ldds... 820 #1,521 Pry goods, cs 5 #247 Corn. bus....6.720 4,039 Swiji, b*s.... 366 443 Meal, bbls.... 676 1.890 leather, rolls. 7 868 Beef..,, 22 214 Sugar, In*... 10 205 Butter, lbs. .8,404 732 Riee, bbls.... 12 117 Tubmen 4,629 1,018 OH 6 155 Hi 1 ad. bbls... 62 137 Pepper, bags. 10 113 Brandy, rs... 61 WKJ Pomestio*,ba. 21 803 Cundlee, bxs.. 126 423 Sugars, cs.... 4 1,046 Tobacco, lids. 6 9*1 Boards./,., 1,165 213 Total,....1 x $15,551 CHINA. rent, 1d)l?... 1W #1.2(17 llilters.es.... 197 $902 Be.4 360 #,902 Cordage, coil. 'JkO IVirk 450 2,4?1 P'tl UiMHs,0H, 50 Pried apples ,. ? 343 Coudlca b?. 150 ].<*3 C 0, ( 100 R.4o rresd. Mils.. loo Is# 'Id 1(Via ton .... 9W 1,018 1,270 ? 327 " ? l.'iiv 0.., '..'I 7,6 a 12 (..:i 20 ( 2 1-8 30.1 00 ' U ti-<11 y ,. . 11 1 ?v2 Kl > 50 ??: Ik . loo .|.o 4o 2.179 BraiwF.es... 50 858 3 167 Clothing 2 260 'Jkital ,,,...#104,240 IIAYTI. Flour, bbls... 710 $4,OKI Codfish, lbs.21,250 $850 Betsf 60 456 Rico, bbls.... 86 4.U Pork 288 6,105 Domestics, ba. 12 "88 Lard, lb* 8,383 1,080 Fish, bbls.... 200 805 Btltter 876 135 Tobacco, ba.. 112 1,543 Total 921,30$ draxii.. Flour, bbls. .4,342 $34,993 Tea, chests... 334 94,578 Domestic*, bu 135 7,414 Popper, bag*. 50 002 Batter, lbs... 1,080 243 Hrurdw'e, cs.. 40 300 lard, lbs..,. 1,228 141 IK goods, en. 71 2,386 Cotton, bales. 16 829 Tobaoco. lb9.1,lW 190 Candles, tixs.. 110 8*9 Hoots, cm 5 617 Rice, bbls.... 60 497 Pegars.es.... 8 1,235 Codfish, lbs.11,260 450 Rosin, bbls... 600 775 Furnit'p, bdls 184 1.500 Wood ware, es 280 777 Turpentine, cs 22 253 Tobacco, bo., M 300 Huts, c* 2 1,524 ??? Wax, lbs.... 1,840 381 Total 960,782 ARfrrvnvK nwt-mje. Flour, bbls. 2,648 $17,437 Hardware, W...70 $287 lard, lbs. ,. .8.000 785 Matches, as 20 250 Foap. bis 600 337 Ton, cb 4#i 2,209 Starch, cs. ..1,969 7.737 Twine, cs 777 3,094 Sugar, lib)....660 10.265 Tobueco, lbs.11,870 1,625 Rice, bbls. ..2,106 21,845 Onnvass, bdls....33 1,235 Cigars, cv 4 786 Pepper, bgs 50 694 Drugs, es 52 1,000 Turpentine, bbls.30 464 Dry goods, cs... .1 412 ?? Total, 971,21* Arnica. ' Flour, bbls....100 9800 (7or.ks.bxs .18 9431 Beef, bbls 60 612 Domestics, bte. 150 7,159 Broad, bbls... .160 636 ? Total 90,539 N*W UXA.YADA. Flour, bbls... 166 91,179 Tobaeeo, ths.1,549 $394 Beef 116 1,380 H'dward, es.. 91 4,434 lfirk 115 1.716 Curs 2 1,400' Hums, lbs.. .4,226 618 Dry goods, cs. 42 11,812 Butter 696 174 nothing 4 3,207 lard 10,412 1,214 Books 4 HIT lamps,ee.... 3 122 Wine 21 473 Clothing 4 365 Rope, coils... 8 575 Candles, bx*.. 36 826 Tobaqco, es.. .71 441' Rice, bbls.... 2J17 2,605 Brandy, m... 59 270' Rrejid 160 846 Bonis, ell 1? 600 lard oil, galls 060 698 Domestics, bo 138 4,%3 Sugar, bxs... 80 2,181 Lumber, A.28,760 875 Total .4 $53,600 CHIB. Tobacco, lbs.4,110 $578 Ih-ugs, cs 49 $2,592 Fcgnrs, CS.... 20 6.830 Domestics, bu 75 4,328 Clocks, bxs.,, 9 200 Boots, cs 3 108 Hooka, r*.... 7 833 Oakum, bales. 90 319 I. R. goods, 08. 1 200 (fcirs 600 389 Furniture .... 42 650 Hpara & masts 238 3.400 Foap, l>xs.... 403 219 Boards, ft.329,973 7,534 Hardware, cs. 339 6.323 Staves 15,000 1,240 Typo 83 3,874 Total $38,458 Total $1,626,40?" Stock Exchange^ Satckpay, June 21,1856. $1700 NYFtnto5'p.'58 100 700 slid Erie KK. ,s60 57 2000 111 Regis'd Its.. 110 1200 do b60 67>?, 10000 Ten F6V90.b60 97 50 do bl5 67 X. 20(8) do 97 100 do blO 57'^ 6000 Va S 6V90.b00 9&X 100 do slO 67 3000 do 96^ 850 do 67 ?0000 do 1)30 96 300 do s30 57 >J * 1000 Mo Slato 6's.. 85if 13 ClU & R I RR.... 91>? 50tK) do b60 85 >{ 300 do b60 92 6000 ni C RR bs.s30 86^ 40 Mil tc Miss RR... 84 10 slis Ilk Commerce 109 60 Hudson Kiv RR.. 33 40 Mech Bk Ass'n., 102 60 de 1)60 3314 13 Metropolitan Bk.. IllX 60 do b60 3344 6 Continental Bk.. 109 650 Reading KK 90 10 Park Bank 97>? 200 do 9044 21K) Nic Trans Co.... 10 200 do bCO $0& 100 do 10)i 100 de s60 9o' 50 Penna Coal Co... 101 300 do s3 9044 200 Gardiner Gold Co X 200 MCRRb60cx div 92 60 Dcl&Hud Cnl.bOO 122>^ 200 do b30 92 79 do 12220 do 91X 600 Cumb Coal Co.slO 21 >4 13 do 9144 200 do b60 21X 250 M 8 ft N I RR.bflO 97 300 Brunsw City L Co 7 190 do. s3 96U4 100 do 6X ,20 do 97 160 N Y Cen ltR. t>39 91X ^80 Illinois Oen KR.. 99X 200 do bCO 91X 200 Clove k P RR.b30 63)4 465 do 91X 20 do 63 100 do 91X 10C1eve,C ft C KR. 106 50 Erie RR b3 57 lOGal fcChiRR.... 112* 100 do suw 67 20 do 11244 300 do ?3 67 600 Oleve & Tol K.s30 75* 600 do s30 67 100 do 76* 350 do b3 67* 100 do b30 7644 300 do 67 X SECOND BOARD. $3000 Mo^Ftnte 6's... $5% 60 sbs Canton Co... 22* 100 File Transit Co... 10 100 do 9* 60 do 10 40 Penna Coul Co... 101 100 NY Cen RR.. b60 91X 100 Reading RR.. 1)10 90* 16 Mich 8 k K la KR 96X 60 do b30 97 X 60 do 97 200 ciere k Tol RR.sS 76* 100sbs Erie RR. ...s3 57 X 200 do 5714 100 do 67 X 369 do...., . s3 67',' 900 do s60 57 100 do.... , bfiO 57 X 100 do .... b30 57 X 100 <W 57',' 200 dO .... ..b7 57* 260 do , SlO 67(4 100 Panama KR..s60 104(4 5 do 105 CITY COMMERCIAL, REPORT. SATtKDAT, Juno 21?a P. If. Asnns.?The market wif unchanged. Sales of 60 bbls. pots were niaile at O.'^c. u C,J,c. Pearls wore scarce, and firm at 7 '40. a 7j,'c. IIkkaiisti iw.?Klour?Tint general tone of the market under the influence of heavy receipts, was hoavy; yet.; there was 11 good demand at low figures for export and domestic use. Tito sales embraced abonl 10,000 a 12,008 bids., including all descriptions, chiefly State and West ern brands, at about the following quotations, closing with , a little lirmer feeling for gorxl to extra brands, white prices for common grades favored purchasers:? Common to good State 95 00 a $5 50 Common to good Michigan 4 70 a 5 10 Ultra State 6 66 a 6 00 Common to good Ohio 6 25 a 8 00 Extra Ohio 6 25 a 7 80 Extra Genesee 6 75 a 6 90 Southern mixed to good brands 6 00 a 676 Do. fancy and extra '.... 6 80 a 8 80 Canadian suiierflnc and extra 8 10 a 8 00 Choice extra Georgetown, Riohmond City Mills and St. Louis 8 79 a 9 75 Gallegos and Hnxall 10 00 a Included in the sales- were about 600 a 700 bbls. Canadian, without change in prices. Southern brands were in fair demand without change in quota tions, with sales of 600 a 800 bbls. Wheat was heavy and irregular for inferior and common qualities, white prime to choice lots were scarce and firm. Tbo sales embraced about 110,000 a 40,000 bushels, among which were 6.600 bushels Indiana red, at 91 40; 6,008 bushels red Southern. at $1 37; 9,000 busltels Chicago spring, at 91 22; white tfhio, sold at 91 56; red Genesee, at $1 46; Canadian prime club, Ht $1 60; fair white Southern, at 91 70; prime white Canadian and Southern white was held at 91 60. at wliirh a .mall sale of tlx: Utter was reported; 60 bushels of new red wheat, grown m-nr Charleston, South Carolina, the present season, was sold at 92 per bushel, to go out of market. Cora was heavy and lowor for Inferior nnd common Western mixed, while prim* qualities of yellow and white were scarce and unchanged;, the sales embraced about 60,000 bushels, chiefly Western heated, for distilling, and cargoes of better quality tor shipment eastward, at 45c. a 63c., good Southern yellow,, at 56c. a 57c., and fair to good white do., at 63c. Oata ranged from 34c. n 36c. for State, a%i at 36c. a 37>?c. fur good heavy Chicago. Coma:.?The market was steady, with moderate trans actions; sules of 300 mats of Java were n^ko at 14c. it. 14,'jC . 4 months, and 300 bags of Rio at 10.'4c. a ll^c., and 160 bugs St. Ilotningo were sold at lOy^c, Cuno.v?Tlie market was very quiet, and the sales limited to about 300 a 500 bales, without change Lit prices. Healers were beginning to look for later foreign news from Europe by the steamer due from Liverpool next Week, which it was supposed would bring accounts of a ?vnrubte reaction in priisf. y Kksim.his.?Katoe to Hritish porir: were Arm. with free phigngemcnts of grain. To Favor pool about 80,000 bushels of grain were engaged, chiefly w V.^at, at 7d., ir. hulk and in ship's bogs, at 6d. 11 6^?d. In 7d., 3,000 tl4,000 bbl-. flour at 2s. 3d. nnd 500 btl>. rosin at 2s tfdq with n 11 reported nt 2s.. probably to (ill up. Chiton was at 3-lf41. To Ixmdou flour win going forward at 2s. 9d. iu foreign ?ecstds. and 2s. 10>?d. % AmeriCtin. Tb Havre WhetU was at 12)xC., flour w;is at 62>?c. and eottou at }j<\ To Antwerp 3,000 bu.- liots uf rye were engaged at Sd. Hay.?Tlie soles embraced from 900 to 1,000 bales, at Kr. a OOe. Lion.?Tin wiles-emiiracod about 100 a 100 tons, in lots; Scotch pig si 931 a 932. six mouths. Hrow?T e market for th" week #lose<l with some less activity, w in receipt were light) which induceit holders to ortk an ad*, us- for Buenos Ay res, with full prices for u'l kinds. The receipts for the week comprise 4.659 ijet nnd row, and 691 for ho hides, from foreign ports, ami hales cqentwiM, making n total o( 8.4TB hiikjs. Among the wiles were 600 Porto QaboUp, 24 lbs., and S<1) Rio Grande horse, at p I ; 1,000, 22>? lbs., a re-sale, ah lie.: 1,900Gamtda and Mawut, to^rrtve, at 20c. Other sales wcro conllncd chiefly to small lots <f domestic, nt steady 1 tin \ Salted hides woro in good tlemitud, and pl iet - Hi luer. 1 1 atiikf. ?Tlere WW a better demand, and prices w?re fumer. Tho sales of hemlock were freely mails. Tho 11 ceijite wete to a fair extent, whil* tho stock wan ro tten!. Rough \v>s scarce. Ouk wus in loir demand, at tendv prices. j.im'i:. Seles of 500 a 000 libls. wcro nxwle. Including; (-mnion at 80c.. and lump at $1 12,'^. Naval Storks.?Spirits of turpontino was in fhir de mand and prices flrm, Willi wiles of 600 a 800 bWs at 39c. rush, nnd 200 a 300 ditto at 88e.; 600 bM*. rrmtc tor entine soW at 92 87 Pnlow of 1.000 to 1,200 libit. ct*u mnn rosim wero reported at 91 65 n 91 00, with usual' tmdHionir Tar and pitch were quiet. (ins.?Unseed was quiet nnd prices unchanged. Prtetw* ranged from 80c. from store, and 82c. a 83e, iu hints. anil t bis. We have no Uuuigu of moment to notice io whale or sperm oils. ItunvMoas.?Pork?The market was firmer. The Bftbvt embractsl 700 a 800 bbto., including mess, at 919 25c., wttl* seme prime lit 916 37c. a 916 50., and prime mew at 916 40 a 910 75. Beof.?Hales of 200 a 300 bbls. country wife made, including )>rime, at 97 26 a |8, and mess, at 88 a 99 60. Oilier descriptions wero unchanged. Cu8 meat.- were firm, with oales of sliouldefs at 73fo., and 30 (?r 40 lihds. dry salted lmms were sold at9Jfc. Bacon waa scarce and Uitn, at 10 We. a 10){c. lard continued ftrta, with selott of 280 bills, primu at ll>4'c., andSOOkotte to arriva. Mid dsMvpred from dock, nt 12<4c. Butter and eliwrtc were in good supply, and hi fair de mand a* Ohio at 17c. a 19c., qml for State butter at 18c. a 2lc. Chet-nc was without oluinge in pricos. ilk*.?The awl otnhruoed about 200 casks, at 3Jfc. a 4 SC. . itctha?150 beg ? pimento were roll for export nt. p. t. sin" ?'1 > in. 11. 1 oontmcid firm, with wiles of nl' m 1 coo hl.d . C'nl a muscovado, nt prices ranging ir. hi i\ 11 si wuli small sales above tho latter 1 lire, in d one lot common at 7 V-, atni about 4,000 kip Be Ida, tski 11 i u relii.iiig, at 7',.' . \\ iisi.i v.?1The sales onihraond 400 bbls, Ohio and pi isoti ut 21c. a 29,!?c , and 160 do. at 309,