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Man H VOL. IX. NO. 140. PHILADELPHIA, TUESDAY, JUNE 22, 18G9. DOUBLE SHEET THREE CENTS. TEVMNI Infill i FIRST EDITION CUB .A.. The City of Havana to be Burned Remarkable Confidence of the Spaniards in Secretary Fish Their Dread of Ad miral Porter. To-day we have another budget of correspon dence from the "Queen of the Antilles." Forelun Consul. Writes a correspondent from Havana, June 13: The English, French, and American Consuls sre somewhat annoyed at the present situation. They are constantly expecting to be treated to an entertainment given with tiu-pnns, old Irons, a little music, and a few vulgar expressions. This sort of a thing we are expecting to see every night, as the fueling against these three ofliclals is very bitter. The Spaniards arc much incensed at the thought of having to give up the Lowell, and at the representations constantly made at the palace by the Consul of the United States, Mr. Plumb, with reference to American citizens, who, on some pretext or o.her, are con stantly being arrested. Hrcretnrv Fish. The news circulated freely yesterday that the Captain-General was about to publish a procla mation, In which it would be announced that the Insurrection was ended. He received some unpleasant news from the Spanish Miuistcr accredited to the American Government re cently, and fearing action on the part of your Government, he is ready to put forth proclama tions by the dozen, If need be. An extraordi nary confidence Is reposed In your Secretary of State by the Spaniards. Whenever Koberts sends down something good from Washington, the name of the American Premier is on all lips. The intelligence is communicated to the whole ISSV in a few minutes. But there is a dread of , Admiral Porter. That gentleman had the honor once of passing a short time in the Moro Castle, and were hefcnade Secretary of the Navy, loud lamentatlonbjwould be forthwith raised. "If the United (States Keens Hands Off.' The city newspapers contained a few days ago f HO announcement tlllifc tt lliltiM noum iiiu X in the Tacon Theatre to form a Casino Peninsu lar, but the whole matter tell tnrougu. ine volunteers were afraid of some trap to catch Uhem, and kept away. The Spaniurds, who feci that these ioiks carried tilings witn too nign a hand in the Dulce affair, are trying now to get the volunteers to agree to some plan which will check the prevalent anarchical tendencies. But it Is too late. 80 lonir as the United States keeps hands off. the Spaniards will cherish a hope for "some- Bing to turn up anu uetter meir anairs. urn, Jet recognition of belligerent rights be pro claimed at Washington, then there will "enter here" such chaos, disorder, and anarchy as "will leave hope behind." In this last contingency many of the volun teers have solemnly sworn that they would put fire to the town at dittereut points ana at one and the same instant. That day is not far off, yea. It is nigh unto our doors, and a worse than St. Bartholomew's day will then be upon us. The American Government should see that a etroDg squadron is near at band to protect its citizens in caso of serious emergency. Two Expeditions Safely Landed. A despatch dated yesterday, from Washing ton, states: Authentic and very interesting communica tions have been received here from the govern ment of the republic of Cuba, dated 29th and 80th of May, and 1st Inst. They not only con firm the safe arrival of the Nuevas Grandes ex pedition, but also contain a minute account of the important expedition which landed in the bay of Nipe with arms and munitions of war. The latter joined the forces of the liberating army after having twice defeated the enemy who opposed their march. The Cuban patriots were never so hopeful as they are at the present, and are eager to make good use of the arms and ammunition which they have received. The American ofllcers who have gone in the last expeditions to share the fatigues and glories of the liberating army have been received by the Cuban Government, and by the rmtrlots. with open arms aud with demon strations of the greatest enthusiasm. Advanta geous Bosltions have been assigned to alL The recognition of Cuban belligerent rights by Mexico has occasioned a fcenug 01 intense satis faction among the patriots. Mutiny Amontptt the Volunteer Forces. Writes another correspondent on the 12th instant: A committee of eleven is now to be appointed ly the Casino Kspanol to see well into the management of the affairs of the Government, and to decide whether it will be convenient to allow Caballcro de Kodas to take the command of the island. To relieve the volunteers of the heavy duty at the Moro Castle, Cabanas, and Castle No. 4, Espinar proposed to send the ma- rines of the fleet; but the former have decided not to surrender these fortifications before they soe clear into the future action of the Provisional Government at Madrid. The veteran ofllcers who disobeyed Dulce's orders fear to be shot by Kodas should be make nimseit strong in Havana, and are usinir all their iutluence with the vol unteers to prevent his admittance. Lersundi and other generals faithful to Queen Isabella are also in combination with the leaders here, and correspond with them by every mail. Some uneasiness prevailed with the conspirators to day, owing to the rumored intention of Dulce to meet Caballero de Rodas at Porto Rico before proceeding to Cadiz. While this is going on, there is much anxiety in ofhclal circles respecting the course Generals Buceta and Letona may pursue when they get Informed of the treatment ot Peine, and tue state of affairs hero and in Spain. The volun teers declare they have no confidence in them A oereon of energy has secretly been sent to Puerto Principe to see into their management, with orders to operate as circumstances will f admit. It is rumored Letoua has disarmed all the volunteers in his neighborhood, and declared ho would recognizo no authority but that of taballcro de Kodas. OucsHda's Aildri-HH. On the occasion of saving the lives of 200 Spanish prisoners, ten of whom were ofllcers high in rank, General Quceada is reported to have said: Th savnern conduct of vour Government com' ncls ma to make rem ials and to retaliate. To iLHsiLFHlnut the ntrud and even infants and women is of easy execution to your generals. That con duct I condemn in you; but as at this moment I am representing the Cuban Republic and her mairiianlmitv. 1 uardon vou In her name, cumi, in fighting for her liberty, wants to do so as be her aud is duo to morality, to civilian Hon, and, although she is making war against a rnvuno-e.ful and ferocious enemy, it is not less frnft that she fulfils her duty to morality and hu inanity. Your generals aud mo have a judge terrible, yes, but just. Thut judge is history nnd I urn sure that in irlvlng its flat with respec to our respective conduct will say: Vahnaseda aud Dulce acquitted themselves with the Spanish civilization Quesada did so wun tue American A duke, an eari, and a lord are freely spokon of at the London Clubs as being "dune up" by Kaaiuliug on me turf. A Sootch gentleman has an old sword made of oak, about two iott iouk, wuu-u under seven feet et moss. A Londoner is serving the llffht sentence of four nouilii for the enormous crime 01 bwivub GONE UITOEIt. Another Font TrltUh Peer Financially Dead Ills Disgraceful Career. Another British peer has come to grief, form ing, with those exemplary young noblemen, the Duke of Hamilton, the Marquis of Hastings, and the Earl of Jersey, a quartette of hereditary legislators of whom even the House of Lords might be ashamed. The individual in question is the most Noble Henry Pelham Alexander Pclham-Cllnton, sixth Duke of Newcastle, and son of that Duke of Newcastle who was known as a liberal statesman, and as one of the com panions of the Prince of Wales on his visit to this country nine years ago. He is thirty-five years of age, and inherited ample estates from his father, to which he added largely by his marriage with a lady of the wealthy family of Hope. The turf has been his ruling passion and his ruin. Ho owned a large and costly stud, always backed his own horses, and almost always lost. To pay his turf debts he had recourse to the money-leuders, and nota bly to one Padwick, called the "spider" from his success in luring unwary young spendthrifts Into Ms clutches. Hie manipulations of this man, and those of the pimps, parasites, and jockeys who were the Duke's choscu companions, to gether with his own lack of judgment as a sport ing man, combined to clean him out; and now, having spent his patrimony aud made away with all the family estates he could lay hold of, he stands before the world a beggared and dis graced man. He is perhaps worse than beggared, for be owes Padwick upwards of !)5,000, with no visible means of paying him. The latter is endeavoring to indemnify himself by levying upon the Newcastle estates, aud Mr. Gladstone, a personal friend of the Into Duke, and one of the trustees named in his will, is now striving to save something from the wreck of the family property for the present Duke's successor. The spectacle is a sad and humiliating one, but is simply a repetition of what has happened over and over again within the last two or three years, and will doubtless prove ineffectual to warn the gilded youth of England from ruin. two brothers ot tne unite ot .Newcastle, L.orus Albert and Arthur Pclham-Cllnton, are com panions with him in disgrace. Both inherited the slender portions or younger brothers, ana both have contracted debts, which they can never pay, equal to three or four times their fortunes. In most societies this would be called swindling, but In the aristocratic circles in which these young gentlemen move, a different view seems to bo taken of their conduct, for wc read that they are received with no diminution the allectionate regard nestoweu in .uglaud upon the possessor of a title. A. II. STEPHENS. IIIh Opinion of the Pollticnl Nltiintlon-Tke oru to v ii ion no m now to icvoie iiiuiscii. A. H. Stephens writes this letter to a New Yorker: Liberty Hall, Ciuwronmvii.LE, Ga., June 13. My Dear Sir: Your very kind and highly- appreciated lavor ot tne HQ instant was re ceived yesterday. Allow me to return my thanks lor it. l am improving siowiy, very siowiy, however, from my hurt some four months or more ago. I can now sit up part of the day. but can neither stand nor waiK yet without aid of some sort. I have, notwithstanding this ollliction, resumed work on the second volume of the "Constitutional View of the Late War Between the States." I agree with you In styl ing it the worst and most cuipaoie that ever tooK place on eartn. i greatly iear, too, mat it wfll. In its ultimate consequences, prove to be the most disastrous one that ever occurred to the principles of constitutional liberty. Our Constiution, as made oy tne tamers, was one ot the most woudertui political achieve' ments ever attained by genius and patriotism Had its principles been adhered to, this late ter rible war never would have occurred, and the only hope now for the present and the future of the country Is to bring back the Federal ad ministration to the true principles of the Consti tution. This can only be done by a virtuous, intelligent, and patriotic people. When bad men conspire to Impose their usurpations "out side the constitution, gooa men everywnerc must combine to keep all such men out of power. This can only be done by the publication of truths and by awaking in the minds of the peo ple the sense ef the dangers which threaten them, and arousing them to future action before it is too late. The only proper remedy for all existing evils and the greater ones which appear in the luture is at the uaiiot-uox. , The great object with me in the remnant of my days is to do all in my power towards the inculcation 01 sucn irums ana principles as are essential for the maintenance of our institutions as handed down from the fathers. To this course the future of my life is devoted. And notwithstanding all that is said and has been said about the Kcbellion and the disloyalty of the Rebels, etc., I know of but one test of true loyalty in this country, and thut is loyalty to the principles of the Constitution of the United States. In this, and in unswerving devotion to them, I yield to no man thut ever breathed the vital air of heaven. I can say no more now, but repeat my thanks for your letter, and send you my kindest regard and" best wishes. Yours truly, Alexander II. Stei-uens. Political. William C. Sherrod, formerly of the Rebel army, is the Democratic candidate tor congress in the Sixth district of Alabama. Mr. Sherrod's disabilities have been removed by act of Con gress. The Democracy of the Third district of Ala bama have nominated J. C. Parkinson for Con gress. Mr. Purkinson is a Northern man by birth, who has resided in Alabama since 185, and is not known as a politician. A despatch from Springfield, HI., June 10, says: Abstracts of the vote for Congress in the Third district (.to fill the place of E. B. Wash burne), from the following counties, wore re ceived here to-day: Stephen county gives Bur chard, Republican, 54J votes, aud Eustace, Democrat, aitJ; scattering, 74. Whiteside county gives Burchard 1005; Eustace, 587; scattering, 22. Ogle couuty gives Burchard 1H1; Eustace, 376; scattering, 6. A State Convention of the Democracy of Vermont went through the melancholy motions of making nominations for Governor, etc., at the State Capitol ou the 17th instant. The empty honors were conferred upon the following gentlemen: Governor Homer W. Hcaton, of Montpeller. Lieutenant-Governor Morrill Noyes, of Bur lington. Treasurer John M. Weeks, of Lyndon. The following was among the mild resolutions adopted by the convention: lieMrtoed, That we prefer a system of govern ment in accordance witli the principles of the Democratic party rather than the present system of radical rule. BEQVE8T8 BY JVDGE ALLYN. The will of the lulu Judge Joseph P. Ally n, executed In lstlT, was admitted to probate to-duy. Among the bequests are the following: "To ni v life-long friend, Gideon Welles," IVNil); to William Faxon, "as a slight token of remembrance," f'iftoo; to the llartiord Orphan Asylum, IMioo: Hartford Hospital, Jftool); Hartford Young Men's Institute, fooo: Hartford Charitable Warner, and Marshall Jewell, "for the purpose of nrocur lis a piece or statuary to be placed in tne park at Hartford," t&m; "should others be willing to add to tills sum, with tlic'destgn or securing more valuable specimen of art, that would more adorn our city, these trustees are at liberty to uulte uith ilii.m In ni'-rnninllHlilnii- this Obiect" The residue of the estate is to be divided equally l..t..n hlii brothers. Alexander n., AJTiitir w., Thnuiua and Hobert Allvn. Timothy M. Allvn Is named as executor. Mt tin llv.itvrd Timet, Juht 18. . "SUNSET" COX. He Hpeak to the Ttrpnbllenn of JranaIa, rain v nat no paiu. From a Malaga (Spanish) paper: After the review by the Mayor of Granada and the march of the volunteers, on Sabbath afternoon last (May 23). tho soldiers, numbering 150 republicans, belonging to tho company of Captain Mariano, proprietor of the "Washing tou Irving Kondit, were Invited by an American t.Mr. Cox) to partaKC ot tne nospiuumes tumor the roof of their captain and within the walls of the Alhambra. It was near 0 o'clock before the company assembled. After many expressions for the republic, their captain, the American Minister, Mr. Hale who arrived while they were assembling the wine wos passed and the hilarity began. After the company had enjoyed the hospitalities, Captain Mariano introduced to them tho gentlcmau who had invited them to the entertainment as the Hon. 8. 8. Cox,'prescnt Member of tho Congress of the United States for New York city. Ho was received by the company with many vivas. In his speech he said: I have seen to-day, under arms, in front of the unfinished palace of Charles V, and under tho shadow of tho old dismantled tower of tho Alhambra, three thou sand volunteer soldiers of a federal Spanish government. (Great vivas! bravos!) While, ly the policy of the American Repub lic, the American people do not in tervene with arms in the affairs of foreign na tions; while tho American Minister cannot, with propriety, answer the partisan salutation you have tendered, yet I say to you, speaking, cou sciously,the unanimous voice of my country,that there are forty millions of republicans of my country, of all sects and parties, extend ing their hands, as they have extended their examplo, to welcome the birth of a new Spanish republic! (Vivas.) More than that, there are twelve other republics of tho New World which would lift up their voice in your own grand language for a new order in their mother country. (Vivas.) You have cried, utu but; iki;tiuiii despair of the republic. (Cries of "No.") You lm 'Long live the Republic-! " (Vivas.) Do not iou nave no king. have no queen. (Loud cries of "No! no!" and vivas.) You are now a jepublic! Yon may have heard of the man who was astonished when told that he spoke prose. You may be astonished when I tell j'ou that you are now living tinder a republic (vivas), and you live! You get your livings. Your young eenoritas are still winsome, winning, and being won. (Laughter.) Your seuoras will embrace you and present you chil dren. (Laiightcr.) And yet all this under a republic ! Tills can be continued. Select your system; and then your chief; not alone because he Is a general, but because he Is a civilian honest, patriotic, and intelligent. Call him what you please; but make him not supreme; only the executive of your supreme will, ex- nrpuanri tlivrmo-li vnnr nrivlncitil m-nrnit.itnia public opinion, und a constituted federal ord3r. Thus you will make the republic, now provisional aud national at Madrid, in your Cortes, federal throughout each province of your historic laud ! x0u saluted me with the cry, "Long live the Federal Republic." A federal republic is rational for every land and ior eacn hemisphere, a republic not iederai would lead, as the French republic led, to tho lantern and the guillotine! Liberty herself might be the first victim ! A federal republic implies personal liberty, consisting with social order and public spirit. In a federal repub lic there is a fcodus, a league, a band of States, each State sovereign over its own homo concerns, having its provincial Legislature, its aucient customs and fran chises, unimpaired by central power, whether mat central power tie consolidated in an execu tive tyiaut of on: head, or a legislative tyrant of many heads. To attain such a republic re quires moderation with freedom. You have already made progress in commercial and indus trial freedom. You have already freedom of discussion and ot opinion, in speech and press, and freedom of soul and body. You can only perpetuate these by self-imposed restraints. Your vegas, which lie below us, are warmed by the sun, but they are tempered by the snows of tLe sierras above them. lour Harvests come as well from the warm breath as from the melted snows. Heaven gives you enthusiasm, it is in your warm hearts. Reason gives you the coolness of moder ation, by which to temper cuthuslasm. .Thus. your plains will bo green and golden with fruit- lul industry, your homes happy, and your re public a realization of vour most splendid hones ! To restrain freedom by moderation, avoid the excesses incident to revolutions, frown upon in- ndei and rasu counsels among yourselves; re serve the ballot and keep it pure; reserve the freedom of the press, aud keep It rational and fair; the right to worship God with out secular hindrance; the right of life, liberty,. and tne pursuit oi happiness; ana to conserve these, constitute your republic, not as a tyran nical, consolidated unity, but as a democratic, decentralized diversity in unity, E pluributt Umnn in flue, a Federal republic! (Vivas) Your mountains are rich in every kind ot precious material, especially its mar bles. Build your temple out of the various marbles of different colors. hewn by different hands, and of different sizes; but let tlicm be all fitly joined together, and the toundations so firm and the arches so keyed, that no convulsions of the passionate populace, and no reaction of klng-cratt, shall shake tlicm from their proper places. You have It in your power thus to create out of dissimilar materials and Interests a federate unity. If, however, your elected rulers prefer a monarch v (murmuraj bide your time and struggle rather with rational than with violent methods. Civil war, Spaniards I is the grave of liberty ! If they give you the federal republic which God help ! guard it with vestal vigilance, for it is a more prec ious legacy than all those monu ments of Moorish luxury or Spanish regality tvivasj w inch nil this atmosphere with enchant ment. Such a republic was tho United States, under its written Constitution. May your Cortes make for you such an organic law. (Vivas.) JIBECKINKIDGE. lie Salute the Old Flag. From the St, i'awl ( Vi'mi.) Pioneer, June IS. Geueral John C. Breckinridge and ex-Gov ernor Beriuh Magodin, of Kentucky, left this city yesterday moruiiiif on the Superior Railroad, proposing to go by stage from the terminus to Superior City. Arrivlmr ut W vomlng, they found the staire broken down, the weather wet and dieairreeable. the roads bad. etc.. and they re turned to this citv. lcavlntr for tho same destina tion via the river und railroads to Green Bay and Marquette, nnd so up tho lake. They will return by staire aud railroad to St. l'aul. The excursion party of tho Minnesota 1st was on board t'io same train, returning from White Beur. the scene of their festivities yesterday General Breckinridge descended from the plat form as the reiriincnt was fonuin exchanged commonplace salutations with a few acquaint ances, aud then turned to look at tho veterans. They unfurled their old Mag, and the baud struck up the lnspirlnsr strains of "Hail Colum bia." The ex-Confederate chieftain listened a moment to the glorious music, watched the banner as its fold spread out to the breeze, then reverently raised his hat from his head, waved it towards the Stars and Stripes, and exclaimed, "That is tho old Hag, after all; thank God for that!' This was In a quiet corner, away from the crowd, without ostentation, or attracting tie notice of more than one or two observers, and ho seemed to be unconscious of their presence. The London shopmen have sent 4KH) fo the Paris diapers' clerks, who are striking for a (miu lay nenouy. SECOND EDITION LATEST BY TELEGRAPH. The Gettysburg Memorial Association- Annual Meeting Death of a Pro minent Baltimore Lawyer Affairs in the West The European Markets. Financial and Commercial FROM EASTOX. The New Jcraey Editor on their Annunl Kx rurHlon. Special Despatch to The Evening TeUffrapK, Easton, Pa., June 22. At noon to-day the members of tho Hew Jersey Editorial Associa tion assembled hero to take their annual excur sion. A largo nunibor of ladies will bo com prised in tho excursion party. At half-past 12 o clock they proceed as far as Bethlehem in a special train, remaining there until the follow ing morning, passing the afternoon In visiting the different objects of interest in the town and neighborhood, and in tho evening by a hop. On cdnesday morning the excursion party will proceed to Mauch Chunk, stopping to inspect certain industrial works by the way, and, after arriving there, taking a trip over the famous "Switch-Back" Railroad. On Wednesday after noon they will proceed to Scranton, remaining until Thursday morning, when the next stago in the journey, ending at tho Pclawaro Wato Gap, will be taken, the excursion party leaving that place at 4 o'clock in tho afternoon on their homeward journey. FX OM THE WEST. .Medina of Ainerlcnu I'rotCHtant AMiocintion. Chicago, June 22. At the annual session of the American Protestant Association, recently held in this city, the reports showed that the order is rapidly spreading, there being now 100 lodges in eighteen States of the Uuion. The following ollicersvcrc elected for the ensuing year: R. W. G. M. James E. Campbell, of Missouri. R. W. V. G. M. John Gardiner, of New York. R. W. G. Sec John Craig, Philadelphia, Pa. R. W. G. A. Sec Joseph Maxwell, Philadel phia, Pa. R. W. G. Trcas. Thomas Caswell, of Massa chusetts. R. W. G. Chap. Wm. Sharkey, of New York. R. W. G. Con. Albert C. Smith, of Massachu setts. R. W. G. A. Con. David Downs, of Delaware. R. W. G. Tyler Philip Langcl, of Iu diana. FROM THE STATE. The GettynburK Memorial AnHOclation. Gettysburg, June 23. At tho annual elec tion for ofllcers, General Geary was elected Presi dent of the Gettysburg Battle-field Memorial Association, and the following gentlemen Di rectors: Henry C. Carey and Edmund A. 8ou der, of Philadelphia; General J. Watts De Peystcr, of New York; William M. Ilersch, of Pittsburg; Hon. O. A. Heister, of Harrlsburg; II. N. McAllister, of Bcllefonte; J. B. Danncr, D. McConaughy, R. G. McCreary, George Ar nold, A. D. Buchler, Professor M. L. Stocver, and Charles Horner, of Gettysburg. The Board was organized by the election of R. G. McCleary as Vice-President; D. McConaughy, Secretary; George Arnold, Treasurer. Tho Board hold over 140 acres of tho battle-field. FROM BALTIMORE. Knc-niiiiuitcnt or Maryland (Sunrdu The Vir ginia v aney itaiiroati. Special Despatch to The Evening Telegraph. Baltimore, June 22. Governor Bowie and staff will visit the encampment of the 5th Regi ment MarylandJGuards this afternoon, to inspect the regiment. The bill giving a million dollars to aid the building of the Virginia Valley Railroad has now passed both branches of City Councils, and will be 6igncd by Mayor Banks. Death or J. JIason Campbell. J. Mason Campbell, one of Baltimore's most prominent lawyers, and son-in-law of the late Chief Justice Taney, died last evening of linger ing chronic dysentery, in the sixtieth year of his age. All the Courts adjourned to-day on the announcement of his death, and will hold meeting this afternoon in the Supreme Court room to pay a tribute to his memory. FROM RHODE ISLAND. Attempted Murder Postponed ItacsN. Providence, R. I., June 22. A man named Irons, supposed to be insane, shot his wife at Pascog yesterday, and immediately fled. The Narragansett Park races have been post poned until to-morrow because of a storm. THE EUROPEAN MARKETS. This Morning' Quotation. By Atlantic Cable, London. June 22 A. 51. Consols for money, 92.' for uecount, 92';'; United States Five-twenties, hti'.'. Erie. Mi.' : Illinois Central, 94'i'. LivEitrooL, June 22 A. M. Cotton active; mid- dling uttlunds, I2',(rfi2'.,d. ; liiKiuiing urirans, vi'.vv, 12V(d. The sales to-dav are estimated at 15,000 bales. The shlDinents of Cotton from Houibay to tho lHlli Instant, according to Neuter's telegram, have been 2.VK30 bales; but tip to the lsth lustaut, oy private advices, do.ouu buies. Thin Afternoon's Quotations. l.ovnoN. June 221. M Consols for money. Oii'd: for uecount. US: Hallways urm: Illinois, 4rf LiVKKroot.. June 221'. M. Yarns and fabrics at Manchester firmer at better prices, llreadstuil's active, corn. xus. ou. ior oki ami 2s. mi. ior new, Wheat, 1 os. for California white, and 9H.oi 9s.ld. for No. 1 red Western, Lard dull at 7is. oil. cotton at Havre opened quiet ami steady. Itlnrlcets by Xelesrrnph. Nw Yoke. June 22. StocltB firm. Gold, 138, Exchange. 9 '4. 6-20s. 1962, 122; do. 1864, 117; do. lsw, 1164; new, 119',; do. 1607, 119W ; lo-fis, ioh virm- ma es, 01 : Missouri es, ni.'i xiew iurK uiurui. 188V: Keadlnir. 97V: Hudson River. 167; Michlirai Central. 184: Michigan Southern, lOBvf; Illinois Central. 14BV: Cleveland and Plttsburir, 96 cmcbro and kock miauu iiu; rubauuig am Fort Wavna. 16.VA Nbw Yoke. Juue 22 Cotton dull and lower; S00 bales sold atSBVc. Flour active and advanced 10t 2(ie. : sales of 82,000 barrels ; superfine, i6-60 ; extra, irt-ini0: choice. ltl-3Ni;60: fancy. t6-76t7SO: California, 0-40t9: Southern, -60(ll-78. Wheat buoyant and excited at au advance of 8ia6oc ; sales of 219,000 I.UBhelNo.l at f 1 "6Cn 1 -68 ; No. 8 at $ 1 -48 wit, and white California at (1-70. Corn active and advanced 12s.: sales of 64,000 bushels mixed Western at 02(a,b8c. by canal, and 84w;lo by railroad yellow Western, 91c. Oats quiet; sales of 16,000 biishels.rueer quiet. I'om sieauy anu uuctiaiiKcd. I ard steady. Whisky dull aud oivtaUons are nuiui- UJ. THE ATONEMENT. Kxeentlon of C'yrnn Conrhmnn, the Negro Murderer, in Honih Cnrolinn. On the 18th lnt., at 4 o'clock In tho afternoon, Cyrus Coachman, a negro, was hung in Flo rence, South Carolina, for the murder of Robert r. fMiggs, being the first execution In that State under its new government. Dunn it the niirht and carlv in th2 mortdmr of tho day of the execution the prisoner told seve ral different stories in rcirard to tho murder, but at 11 o'clock Captain E. K. Dargan, who was ap pointed by the court to defend tho prisoner, called upon him, when he made a confession, implicating negroes who had not heretofore been nown in connection with tho crime. Promi nent among them is an intelligent mulatto rascal named Howe, who was formerly deputy sheriff, and who was one of the principal witnesses for the State in the case. Ihe confession was taken down by a magistrate, and warrants for the rrcst of the parties Implicated havo been made out. The confession is as follows: Charles Howe organized tho tartv that killed Sucgs about ten days before the murder. Moses Williams, Perry Green. Tom Green. Jim Evans. John liarllcc and myself .were tho party. Howe ana r.vans uiu not go to tno store; all tne rest did and had guns, excepting mc and liarllcc. The plan was to hold Suggs and then rob the store. When wc got io the store, Williams limped on tho counter to seize him, but they uddenly abandoned this plan, and determined to kill him. Williams then handed me his gun, and asked me to go outside and shoot Suggs. I rciuscd, and so did another lellow, who was also asked, lie then told Tom Green to Bhoot Suggs. I did not see Green .go out, but suddenly a gun was fired through the window from out side and Suggs fell dead. Green came instdc, and liarllcc and mc ran out and hid in the bushes near a fence corner. The goods thrown out of the store were put in bags, and carried to the house of a negro named Merhity, aud were equally divided. Alter this each ono gave a portion to Howe. Andrew Jackson was not with us. A few days afterwards Howe came to my house nnd said that some one had told upon me, and advised my wife to hide the goods in the bed and under the house, which she did. Howe went off, but came back shortly after with Evans, who said ho came to arrest me, and Howe then pointed out where tho goods were hid. Li 12 GAL IMTHLLKiOCE. Court of Quarter Sessions J ndo Ludlow. A greater portion of tills mornlnir's session was taken up with the trial of Moses Way for assault and battery upon A. H. and F. W. Rosewig, and the two latter for the same oll'ense alleged to have been com mitted upon Mr. May. The parties were all shop keepers in N. l.iglith street, aud Mrs. llosewig went Into May's place to buy a pair of sliocs, and '"ecanse she chose to examine several pairs, it was alleged he Insulted her by savin she was a Jewess, and would buy nothing, and violently pushed her into the street; and when her husband and son went to demand an explana tion, he attacked them both. On the other hand, it was denied that the lady was 111 treated, and It was alleged that Mr. Rosewlg and his son returned, usad abusive language, and Dually struck him in the eye anu cnoKeu mm to suanguiauon. i ne jury con victed the ltosewigs and acquitted May. P. V. Rosewlgwas lined 11 and A. II. Hose wig 15 and the costs. Charles Smith was convicted of entering a hotel with intent to steal. Without having engaged lodging, he sneak Into one of the rooms of the Ited uon Hotel, ro. 4i2 n. second street, where he was found and arrested, and upon examination a number of burglars' tools were found upon htm. b Mury A. Clark and Mary Sprlggs, two colored dam sels, were convicted of a charge of entering a gen tleman's store and stealing a bolt of lawn. FranKim u. wondeny, a young Notary rnonc. pleaded guilty to a charge of forgery. He forgjet the signature of a Mr. Kellogg, a real estate agent, in whose employ he had been, to a check for IS7-60, which he gave In settlement of a claim against him, receiving in change 118-60. He had served In the army with General Geary, receiving a se rious wound, from which he still sutlers, and it Is supposed that his services were acknow ledged by the Governor giving him a commission as notary public, which expires ou the 1st of February, 1871, wherefore the Judge sentenced him to two years and six months in the County Prison, so that his imprisonment will extend beyond the term of his com mission. John Thompson, a boy, was convicted of the lar ceny of a pair of boots. John lilank, a miserable-looking specimen of his race, was convicted of the larceuy of a razor, which tie took rrom tne nouse oi an oki uerman ana sold to a barber at Manayunk for twenty-five cents. Mary A. Clark was convicted of an attempt to commit a larceny. She was seen to put her hand Into the pocket of a lady standing at Hecond aud Mouth streets, but the lady's puree was not In that pocket, and as she was Immediately arrested, she failed to get anything. FIN A IX CIS ANU t'OJIMEKCE. Ono or tbk Kmrais Tklkoraph,) Taendaj, J ana ti, lHo9. The aspect of our Money market, though not so good as a week ago, Is still favorable to continued ease. The usual bank return for the past week shows an Increase in the loans of 1716,293, whilst there Is a decrease In deposits of 1444,081. and or legal-tenders (200,209. Notwithstanding these fig ures, however, there is a decidedly better feeling in money circles, and less apprehensions than a week ago of a se vere stringency. It Is rumored ihat Secretary Boutwell will either suspend his gold sales for the present, or else buy up bonds to the full extent of such sales. The latter will undoubtedly be the best course to pursue, though it would be far better to lock up gold than currency, as heretofore. Our con- lutence m nis wisaom anu integrity of purpose leads us to the belief that ho will continue his gold sales aud the purchase of bonds to the whole amount. Demand loans are easy at ow.o per cenc. ami dis counts, at bank and In the open market, range be tween t(n8 per cent., according to credit. Governments are quiet but nrm. Hold is variable. The market opened at 137, reached 138)4, aud was quoted at 12 M. at 187. The Btoc.K marKei is active ana prices stronger. State bonds "were quiet, with sales of sixes, third series, at 1U9, and coupon war loan at 103. City sixes ure steady at 94 for the old aud par for the new issues. ltailroad stocks were more active. Sales of Read ing at 4'J(a4J, closing about 49. Pennsylvania Hail road sold ut 67 ; Philadelphia and Erie, 82', b. o. ; Camden and Amboy, 129 ; Minehlll, 64 ' ; Oil Creek and Allegheny, 44. Canal stockB were quiet but firmer. Sales of Lehigh Navigation at 37, b. o. ; 20 was bid for Sctfuylklll Navigation preferred. Bank aud Passenger Railway shares were steady at previous quotations. PHILADELPHIA STOCK EXCHANGE SALES. Reported by De Haven A I5ro., No. 40 S. Third Street FIRST BOARD. flOOOPaes, 1 se....l06X lOOsh Read... s5 1. 48 04 200 do. ..8 Ser.109 100 do blO. 49 4000 City 68,N.cAp.l00 100 do 48 94 200 dO....C&.100 100 do blO. 49 13000 do.. opgA 1.100 100 do 1)8. 49 1100 Ta 6s W L Cp.108 100 do t8. 49 8sll PeniiaR..ls. 67 100 do....h6Al. 49 23 do receipts. 6fl 400 lo.ls.s30wn 49 8 do o. 60 200 do Is. 49 6 no. 18. 67.' 100 do....b8AL 49 SOOBhrilil i K II.. 100 do BOO. 49 stCwn.. 81 loo do... .town. 49',' 100 Sh Oil C. & A R. 44 200 dO.rgAl.ls. 49 69 sh Cain t Am.ls.129 7oo do. I6A1. Is. 49 8 sh Mluehill li,., 64 loo do b30. 49'.' 200 sh Leh Val.ls.86. 6fi; 100 do 48 94 400 SU Read. ..lB.86.48-94' Messrs. Jay Cooki A Co. quote Government sectt. rules, etc., as follows: U.S. 6s, '81, 121111 v ; n-9Ci Of 1S68,122'C4122V, do., 1864, 117(117 V ! do., Nov. 1866, 118XC4118V, da, July, 1866, ilVHS'; do- 1867, 119Jf(4119; do., 1868, 119(41191. i 10-40t , 108 108V. Pacifies. 10106 V. "old. 138 V. Messrs. William Paiktkh A Co.. No. 86 8. Third street, report the following quotations: v. B. 6s of 1881, 12l'121,V i &- ot 1862, MA4122V ! do, 1864, U0;'.117'; do. 1866, ii8SCH8ii i do. July, 1866, mi', da July, 1867, ni(4ii9.s; do. July, 18"ll9iMV;6s,10.&I'il08'- old 187 ( Messrs. D nATKH A BROTHER, No. 40 8. Third tiiet I'hlladelphla, report the following quotations: MMl,llll!i 0. 1224122 V, 1aisM,liK4ll7.v:do. 1805, liallSHldo. 1865, new. 1MM41MS: do. 1867, new, il9.il9 ; do. lbfio, lM.lM;d. 68, 10-408, 101(4108.','! U.S. 80 Year per cent. Cy., lOSXflHOfl'w.Dne comn. Notes, MV. Gold, 13754'41.Wi; Sliver, 181(418?. Naur a Ladnrh, Hankers, report Una morning's Gold quotations as follows: 10-00 A. M 137T 10 KVA. M lanu- 1006 10 07 1009 10-10 10 17 10-18 10-19 10?0 1S7V 10 30 ' 187, 10M " WJf llt " lT?i " IBS jll-SS 1H 18H 18S 137 " liV 11-40 187 V .IBM 119-05 P. M 137 .138 VJ The New York Money Market. From the Herald. "There Is as yet no intimation that there will be a change In the policy which Hecretary Hoiitwell is at present pursuing with reference to his sales of gold and purchase of Five-twenties. It Ih true a rumor was started this morning that he Intended modifying that policy after the first of July; but it eviileutly originated with one of the cliques; conspicuous to-lay in the operations of the tlold Room. Nothing oili clnl or definite is known of auy change. Mr. Boutwcll Is expected In the city to-morrow, when probably something may transpire of hit views. H Is almost certain, however, that he has made up his mind to see out his pre sent plan to the end of the Itscal year, which is only nine days off. This, the last week, will hardly be the worst In the money market, for the reason that In purchasing 1 1,620,000 bonds on Wednesday next he will enlarge his currency balance by about 1060,000 only, Instead of $1, 600,000, as heretofore. The street, at the opening this morning, was In some doubt as to the manner in which to accept tho bank statement of tanirda.y. The large fulling off In de posits and the comparatively small decrease in legal tenders, by strengthening the relative reserve of the banks, were. In some Quarters, particularly bv the iHilllsh and hopeful side of the street, regarded as. favorahlo to a relaxation In the interest rate. , "The earliest business was doue at seven per cent gold, equivalent to 9 per cent., which the rumor above referred to, that the Hecretary of the Treasury would lessen the amount of his weekly gold sales, was the occasion of rendering quit general In trans actions up to 1 or 2 o'clock. The rumor then being' denied, and the natural demand for money being, quite active toward 8 o'clock, there was a sudden hardening of rates to a thirty-second and Interest, aud in some very rare Instances to a sixteenth 'flat.' The 'bulls' are again talking ofl laying traps for those who exact extra legal rotes, but . they have repeated the threat so often that it has be come the cry of 'wolf and has almost lost lta power of intimidation. The worst feature of the stringency is the virtual stop which it puts to dis counts. The last paper is now hawked about the street at nine and ten per cent. The market has be- eome lnae.tlve. nmknrH lw.itifr ut.11hl.nrn in r.fnatnT ti stand large shaves, and buyers being rather disposed to employ their funds On call. The former offer their paper at 8tf to 10 per cent, ; the latter will not purchase less than 9 to 12. Foreign exchange has been steady for several davs on the basis of 109 if for prime oanKers' sixty uay sterling, and 110? for the same grade of sight bills; but drawers are not en tirely certain as to the character of the demand which will arise in paying the July coupons held abroad, and hence are somewhat Indifferent about making large bills. "The Government market was weak In the earlier portion of the day In response to the lower quota tion for gold In the forenoon, which opened on the Street at 13'. The change later In the day corres ponded almost precisely with that In gold also, and great buoyancy was communicated at the close by a slight improvement In London, where, of course, a. decline in gold produces the very reverse of the. effect It docs here. The market was very steady In. the 67s, which have come to be a truer index, for the reason that they constitute the bulk of the bonds moved in the home market. The scarcity of the 629 renders them exceedingly sensitive to other wise unimportant influences. The following. were the closing street prices this afternoon: t. uii.u obaico ud, 1001, iinu;icUf iiuviii, uut do., coupon, 120(at2l ; da, Five-twenties, registered, 116,&116)4; da do., coupon, 1862, I224122lij do. do., coupon, 1864, 116117; do. do., coupon, 1866, 118,Ji(4118i ; do. do., coupon, 1865, new, 119(4119)4 ; do. do., ceupon, 1867, H9iC(41l9tf ; do. do., coupon. 1868, H94(a!il9 ; United States 6s, Ten-forties, re gistered, lu7.V4U)T ; do. do., coupon, 107108; currency bonds, 106.'t(4ioo.'. "The monotony of the gold market was disturbed by a very decided 'bull' movement to-day, which) carried the price up about one per cent viz., to 187 v. based upon the report that the Secretary of the Treasury would reduce his gold sales to 11,000,000 weekly after July 1. From this figure it reacted 10 i.u. but rained again to 137Vf. and fell off later to 137 ', upon the statement that the Trea sury officials had received no Intlmatlve of any chaDge In Mr. Boutweil's policy, at which figure it was very speculative in its appearance. A broker who, deservedly or not. has the reputation of being the agent of a powerful clique, first started the pre mium by a bid for the UoTerameut gold a large fraction hi advance of the market. This fact becom ing known, there was a geueral rush for the gold room, where the broker again appeared and by freely buying ran the price up still higher. It was noticeable, however, that the market required the ' constant spurring of his purchases to make it stick at high figures, on the cessation of his bids its Im mediate tendepey was downward. It the clique In tend a genuine 'bull' movement it is odd that they should show their hand, unless they calculate that the street will infer the reverse of their apparent plans. Their strategy may therefore be all the deeper for its simplicity. Allowing the clique a re nutation for ordinary sagacltv. It is difficult to h- iieve that they are buying gold In expectation of a higher premium when the Treasury is on the point of giving the market a golden deluge by disbursing nearly forty millions nine days hence in payment of the July Interest on the national debt." Philadelphia Trade Report. Tuesday, June 22 There is no change in Cotton, and sales are reported at 88Xc, for middling upland, and 34;c for Gulf. . No. 1 Quercitron Bark Is offered at t48 V ton, bnt there are no buyers at this quotation. In the Flour market, after a period of severe de pression, there is a reaction, and for desirable brands of both winter and spring families holders ask an advance of 26c. y barrel. Alxiut 2200 bbls. changed! hands at $5-76i6-60 for Northwest, and $tko.6'76 for Pennsylvania, including 100 barrels choice Ohio da Alo. at 19-26, and fancy brands at 19-50X410-60. There is out tittle inquiry ror nye t iour, and it sells slowly at 16-25. In Corn Meal nothing doing. There is more inquiry for W'heat, more firmness in prices, with sales of 60,000 bushels at 11-43(41-43 bushel for red, and $1 -60 for amber. Rye Is dull at tl'BO. The demand for Corn has fallen off. Sales of yellow at 94c, high mixed at 0f tlc, and mixed at 87(i88c. Oats are unchauged. Sales of Western at 76a76c. and Southern and Pennsylvania at 6O470o. as in quality. Whisky is unsettled, and ranges from 95c, to f 1 -05, tax paid. LATEST SIHITIJW IXTELLJGEyCE7 For additional Marine Arte eee lnide Pages. (By Atlantic Cable.) Qcxekhtowh, Jane 22. Armod, atetnuhlp Oitj of BJ. timore, from New York. PORT OF PHILAPELPUIA.. JUNE 23. STATS OF TBEBMOMETKB AT THE IYININQ TZLBOaAJ-a OFtTCB. 7 A. M 76 1 11 A. M 82 1 P. H 81 CLEARED THIS MORNINO. Br. ihlp Tyro, Baker, Antwerp. J. K. Hitzley A Oo. Htenmblilp Brunet te, Brooks, New York, Jolm F. Ohl. Barque Chmca, Crockett, Oroustadt, Workman a t o. Brig Clara P. tiiblia, Parker, B8ton. J. K. Bazte A Co. Sclirll. O. Kly, MoAllulor, Norfolk. Audenned, Norton, A uo. Sclir T. W. Ware, Abdill, Feteraburit, Bclir A. F-. Safford, Powell, Naleiu, do. do. do. do. Bctar Kl te, WoltorJ, nonoia, Scbr J. O. "MoSuain, ('avender, Waa 1 1 njton. !lri!'v ,jo v AO Uiubtn. Norwich- do. KB. No. 43, Kodan, Norwich, do. Cc? UCilm. K.tull. Weymouth. S .h. V Hinni-kon. Wiiwmore, Boston, c Baree Kend. UK, No. M. lleudncka, N.Yoik.i uo. do. do. Barge Keftd. iv- o. in, uumu, . ARRIVED THIS MORNING. Steamship Whirlwind, ftlierman, art home from Provi dence, with mdae. to I). 8. Btetwin 4 Co. Ktoamer Diamond Slate, Plenum, 13 hoars from BalU. more, with ludse. to A. Grovea, Jr. Knit Merriwa, Waterbouse, 10 days from Mataniaa, with, sugar and niolaaaee to John Muaon A Uo. Kclir C F. Vanderyoort, Kelly. 1 daya from New York, with cvmeut to Pennsylvania Railroad Co. be br Tlioiua CI) do, Cain, 10 days from Boston, with ic to8r'K.nR. (iraham. Smith, 8 day from Saco, with ice to Knickertiocker loe Co. ScbrKeacue, Kelly, 8 days from Rockland Lake, WHO ice to Knickerbocker loe Co. Kobr W. W. Naylor, Naylor, from Bostan. . Sclir 8. J. Bright. Sbaw, from Boaton. bebr R, J. Mercer, Kiug, from Portsmouth. Correfxmdfnre qf the Mlaiitlphia Krrhangt, Lkwes, DoL, June 21. Brig Kveliua hebroder, for Cork for orders, and Mariiioaa, for Barbados, went to aea yea. terday, both from Philadelphia. U U LYOWiJ. MEMORANDA. Bteaaiship Cominauder, Howe, hence, at New York fenterday. Brig Richmond, Powers, for Philadelphia, wm loading at Lisbon 3d uiu i( tU t lllfc'UOllB.