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The New York herald. [volume] (New York [N.Y.]) 1840-1920, June 24, 1854, MORNING EDITION, Image 3

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i, And intering the bodice of the vlctimc of this
?Mat appalling catastrophe.
New, mor? than ever, do I tmppli Ate of yon not
tfe forget, in your pravers to iheThrone of Grac?, to
beg of onr rfavioar that he will giant me and my
lock resignation, obedience and patience in thece
?u afflictions and (offerings.''
Since writing the foregoing, I have seen and con
versed with a gentleman from the rains of San Hal
r. He informs me that seventeen persons had
taken oat of rained houses alive, and it was be
d that others might yet be saved. He describes
the sufferings of its late inhabitants as very great.
WKhont means of purchasing the necessaries of life,
Without homes?in a word they are houseless fand
?krrving. Here is a case for American sympathy.
I ill not my countrymen at home give their mite to
e warm nearted and generous Salvadoreans, and
thus aid in relieving their sufferings under this most
heart-rending and appalling affliction ? I know, I
feel, they will. Let wuat is done be done quickly,
far the hongry want food and t'ue houseless a home.
Funds may be remitted through Mr. Molina, the
?Aaiaterfor Salvador as well as for this republic, or
tteT can be forwarded, (and which I believe tyould
he the most effectual and speedy maimer), via Belize,
{Honduras), to Messrs. Baily k Castillol at Isaba),
for this go vernment to send down to the President
?f San Salvador.
The town of Ysaloo, eighteen leagues from Han
Balvador, has been the scene 01 a great confiagra
ften. Three hundred houses have been destroyed,
and principally those of the poorer classes. Great
Oetress prevails there also, in consequence.
The State of San Salvador has indeed been strick
tn. For two jears past It has been overran by the
fecosts, destroying the crops, rendering its rich land
barren, and making a dearth and scarcity of pro
visions, which alone has caused much suffering and
akknees too. Then follows this destructive fire, in
me of its principal towns, and, to close the scene,
Ibis terrible earthquake, destroying over one thou
sand lives, annihilating itecapital, and thus leaving
aigkteen to twenty thoim::iid of our fellow-beings
hoaseless wanderers, suffering all the horrors of want
and misery, and even at this moment, with a pros
pect of momentarily being engulpbed in the yawn
fag abyss of some newly forming volcano.
Our Honduras Camtpoitdenef^
Belize, May 30,18o4.
Jkfoft About the Earth'juake?Hostilities between
Honduras and Guatemala on the JVane?General
Oarrera out of Funds?The Pacific Railroad?A
Practicable Route Dis.ovacd?The Cholera ?'
Belize?The Weather?An Indian Hung for Mur
der?Public Meeting in Belize?Colony of the
May Islands-Speech of the Superintendent? Policy
pf Great Biitain?Americans Called upon to take
At Oath, of Allegiance to that Country?Death of
Cdptain Reed, of Philadelphia, $c.
J embrace the earliest opportunity to Inform
you that the city of Ban Salvador, the capital
of that Btate, was destroyed by an eaitliqu&ke,
Which commcnced with great violence on the
night of the loth of April, alt. So sudden and
Violent was the first shock that many of the inhabi
tants were buried under the trails and rnins of their
own houses. Over one hundred and fifty bodies
have already been dug out, and more than that
Uomber are still missing; and when my informant
left, although several days had passed, the shocks
Of the earth were still felt. The entire city has been
destroyed, and in all probability will be entirely
abandoned. This was the most populous and weal
thy city in that State, and its destruction will prove
ft great loss to it, and will, no doubt, seriously em
barrass its financial aflairs. I omit any further par
Honiara, as I am in hopes they may have reached
you through some other channel before this.
The war of Guatemala with Honduras 'has appa
lently died out, as the former has made no further
efforts during the last two months, and probably
will not, as Gen. Correra is out of funds. The proa
MCt of the railroad from Port Cabcllo to the Paci
fic, through the State of Honduras, has excited
strange feelings among various interests at Guate
mala, and, in fact, throughout all Central America.
Here it is considered a Yankee take in, and our stur
*y John Bulls will not believe the thing possible, I
but as the evidence thickens, and the plans begin to
develope themselves, and doubt gives way to cer
tainty, they exclaim, "Can it be possible that a
track for a railroad can be found in the very
mountainous State of Honduras?" I am assnred by a
gentleman from the interior of the State, that he has
ravelled throngh the entire line of the proposed
road, and that it is not only practicable but that it
can be built at a trifling expense in comparison with
any other road contemplated at present. My in
formant is an American, who has travelled both ways
over the Panama and Nicaragua routes, and also
over the inland route from St. Ix>uis to California.
The people at Omao and its vicinity are in raptures,
and cry from their "heart's deep core," "The Amer
icans ore our greatest and best friends.1' The Gua
temalans arc as much depressed, and the feelings of
their dissatisfaction and discontent are very great,
and manifest themselves on every occasion.
The cholera has nearly disappeared from this set
tlement, and as we now ore enjoying very fine
weather, with a strong sea breeze, wo are in hopes
It will not again visit us. The weather is quite warm,
and water very scarce. The public have all the pri
soners engaged in bringing water from a large pond
sixteen to twenty miles up the river, for the use of
fee poor.
On the 20th *n Indian was hung in this town for
mnrder. He had murdered his wife by eating her
bead off with an axe.
On the same day a public meeting was held by
her Majesty's superintendent, in the Court House,in
regard to the colony of the Bay Islands. A no
tice of this meeting had been posted up for several
days; and although it was announced that the supcr
fctendent (who is the Lieutenant-Governor of the
oniony,) would take the chair, and that the Chief
Justice, Matthew Newport, D. D., the rural dean of
tills settlement; Mr. Cuyler, the chief magistrate of
the new colony; the Rev. Mr. Arthur and Joseph
degg, and several other gentlemen, would address
the meeting, yet all was of no effect, as at the time
of meeting only its officers, speakers, and their
families, were in attendance. This rather threw a
damper on the afTair, and the superintendent felt
thpt he had been led into an affair which the people
cared bat little about. In this emergency the pub
Is officers had the large court house bell rung loud
and long; and, as this would not bring the people, it
was again rung louder and longer. But all would not
jo; the inhabitants did not and would not come, and
the meeting was then organized with less than fifty
persons in attendance?and at no time were there ,
over fifty-nine persons present?among whom were
forty public officers, and members of their families.
1 wish time and space would allow me to give you a
report of each of the speech^, which were great
novelties in their way; and as one remark from Mr.
J. W. Travis, a member of our Legislature, was of
great importance to the wealthy, 1 will venture to ,
five it for the benefit of all great, rich rascals
throughout the world. At the cloae of his speech
he said " When you die, your money is the first
thing that leaves you?your fricuds the next; they j
follow you to your grave, and there they leavo you. i
Bat if yon will give your money to this good pur- I
pose?i. e., to establish a Church of England, clcr- .
Snan and school, at Rnatan?it will be a good act, |
ich will not leave, but go with you, and open a
passage for jou into heaven." " Enough sed!
The superintendent, after all the speakers had
had their Fay, and the meeting had adopted their
rcsolstions," made a most excellent .and practical
spcech, ana as it was his first speechas well as Ids
first appearance in public flace his arrival, I am
happy to say that, although evidently unprepared
tod unpremeditated, it gave evidences of a strong
mind, deep thought, and intimate knowledge of the
pest and present history of this continent. He '
spoke highly of the institutions and man of your
country, and then gave a history of the Bay islands; !
and aH this will be Interesting news to many of your 1
readers, I will give you that part of his speech :?
** A great many years have passed," said he, "since
atoy of the wealthiest and most intelligent of the
inhabitants of this settlement called the attention of
the crown of Great Britain tothe importance of sc
ouring to the crown of England the island of Koatun
and its sister islands- This step was urged with
great force by all of our eminent men in this settle
ment, down to the time that her Majesty granted to
those islands the charter by which they now are a
colony of Great Britain. Although often thus
nrgedto take possession of the*c islands, and fully
aware of their importance, with their fine harbors,
coves and inlets, as a key to the bay of Honduras,
uiJ as of vital importance to this settlement,
it was not until recently, and when fully
satisfied that onr near and enterpiizing neighbors
vron'd, if we did not, her Majesty's government,
yielding to the request of her most loyal subjects
here, and the prayer of the inhabitants of tliosc
Islands, took possession and bronght them un
der the protection of the Britidi crown. Recent
events, and a thorough acquaintance with their
coast and excellent harbors, capable of affording se
csre and good anchorage to large fleets of mer
chant and naval vessels?their being to windward;
the only good harbors on the whole bay, and their
beautiful supply of sweet water?have fully proved
the nest wisdom and ntillty to the English nation
Of that ^ct of her Majesty's government."
Thus It will be perceived that the right of Great
Britain to these islands rests so'elv on the grounds
of their advantages as a naval station, ajid their
commanding position in the bay of Honduras; thus
at last huvc the facts in regard to this -top on the
part of tireat Britain come to li^ht: and thns va
nishes into " thin air " the long and much talked
about dependences to Belize, as they havo been
There are tcveral Americans living ca
Wto notified by Mr. Cuyier, bm
M?je?tj'8 itipendi&ry magistrate to that cokny,
that they mot come forward and take the oath of
anegiance to the crown of England, or forfeit their
plantation*; but one baa as yet done ao. The
o the re refuge, and have taken steps to lay the matter
before the American government.
Captain Edwin Reed, a native of the United
States, formerly a resident of Philadelphia, died last
P?? v1 ?' f holer a. on the island of Ronacco. He
had, by energy, industry and perseverance, amassed a
email property besides nis plantation?a very large
and good one; he owned two vessels, and Besides
had a good sum in round dollars by him when he
died. This property will all be lost, as he died
without a will, and left no one to take care of it or
his children bat the family of a Creole woman whom
be married some time after the death of his former
wife. It is to be hoped that some of his or her
frit nds in the United States will see this, and attend
to his affhirs.
Provisions remain scarce and high; owing to the
bark Cadet having been sent to (Ongland, her cargo
?" '000 bbls. is now causing a scarcity, which
ut ? n-??e mor? ^8n her consignees here, and
which is giving quite a harvest to the owners of the
small schooners trading to New Orleans.
As we have had a very long dry season, we ought
to have out a great quantity of mahogany Yet this
is not the case, as in all the gangs great mortality
has prevailed among the cattle, one man having lost
over two hundred head; and tliia mortality has been
general. Mahogany, logwood, coehiaeal, indigo,
and sarsaparilla, still remain very high?too high
to answer even as a remittance to your city. I have
many other matters for your notice, but will not ex
tend the length of this letter.
There are no American vessels here or in the bay.
The Latest Revolution \?wi from New
|From the Afrpinw&U Courieribne 15.]
General Posada is ordered to laxe command of
the Province of Carthagena and the department of
He is now raising recruits in runama, ond will
leave this for Carthagena in the first English stea
mer with such force as he may collect*
It is understood that all laborers employed on the
railroad are exempted from military service.
The Pananunosays, by a letter received from
Carthagena, June ?. we are informed that on tho
24th of last month General Melo attacked the con
stitutional forces assembled iu Capiquira under
General Franco, and routed them with considerable
loss. The defeated party had fallen on Aiubalema,
Honda and I^Mesa; that Meio's agents iu Bogota,
Berinas, Obregon, Ac., committed all kinds of cruel
ties and excesses, in order to effect the payment of
the tax which was levied on every person. A person
of the name of Don Raimundo Santamuria had been
imprisoned and kept in prison twenty.six hours
without food, light or water, who Unally had to ran
som himself with $0,000.
The Panameno gives tbe following:
"General Franco, with his troops, was occupying
Chocanta, and Melo, Capiquira.'' The former being
greatly moles ted.by the gueriUa parties of the latter,
in his advance on Capiquira, determined on attack
ing and taking that city, although General Herrera
and himself had agreed not to attack the enemy.
The rebels had fortified themselves Htrongly in their
houses, and by these means caused serions injuries
to the constitutional party; bnt even with all this,
fighting desperately, they managed to cut their way
through and reached the ?' plaza Mayor," but Gen.
Franco was killed by a discharge from the church
steeple. Discouraged by this unhappy event, the
troops began retiring in good order, but Melo in per
son pursued and completely routed them. The loss
sustained is estimated at 500. In consequence of
this, the forces of Gen. Lopez, stationed in the town
of La Mesa, formed with the troops that marched
from Popayan, Antiooula and Cauca. Gen. Herrera
had escaped uninjured from the defeat of Capiquira,
and eflected his march to Ambalema, after separa
ting in San Juan del Rio 8eco from Senor Jose de
Dios Ucroe, who had arrived at Honda.
Gen. Juan Jose Reyes Patria was in Tunja with
15,000 men, awaiting 400 44 llaneros."
The Diario de Avisos de Caracas says:-?
"It gives us much pain to read in the Pamaneno
that the citizens of the American Union positively
refuse to pay the provincial contributions, and treat
the authorities with contempt, causing them a thou
sand difficulties, which cannot in the end fail to pro
duce most disastrous results. We can conceive how
the members of a strong Union, governed by ambi
tious tyrants, who do not respect any principle or
any law, would bring to the countries where tbey es
tablish themselves the immoral customs of their gov
ernments; but we cannot possibly conceive that men
born and reared under the most beautiful political
institutions in the world, who have contracted habits
of order,and who kuow theoretically and practically
the value of the authority of the law for fostering iu
du.otry, can comport themselves, hi a regulated so
ciety, like people who for the first time come out of
the forest, and know no other limit to their actions
than that which material force imposes."
44 Tbe citizens of the American Union," where
ever they are found, refuse to suffer imposition and
insulting exactions from 44 ambitious" and tyran
nical officials, " who do not respect any principles
or any laws," whether weak or strong; they treat
with contempt any authority which is merely nomi
nal, wholly inefficient; 44 they know theoretically
and practically (the misery of) the authority of
the law,' (and) the officials that foster laziness
and every appearance of fraud iu themselves and
others, and they comport themselves with the inde
pendence and freedom of the denizens of the forest,
recognizing not the 44 limit " of 44 material force."
The Panama Star of the 10th, has the following:
General Joaquin Posada Gutierrez has been or
dered into active service, likewise to organize a
body of troopa to be called to 44 Division del Iatmo."
The Commandant General of the department, the
fourth column, stationed here, and the National
Guards, arc to place themselves under the above
mentioned General's orders. j
News from the 9outli Pacific.
[From the Aspiuwall Courier, Juno 15.]
I Ah we go to press wc have time to glance at the
southern summary of the Panama Star and Herald,
frsm which we learn that an agent of Castllla, the
aspirant for the Presidency of Pern, who has been
endeavoring to oust Kcheni'ine, the inenmhent, had
proposed to some of the returned Australians to aid
in upsetting the government: that in consequence
a rumor had been circulated that one or two hun
dred foreigners were to assault the palace and rob
the national treasury; that El Heruldo contains a
long article npon tlie danger of allowing the A tneri
ean emigrants to remain in Lima; that Americana
and Australians arc frequently attacked in the vi
cinity of Lima; and that when the Americans suc
ceed in captnring the villains, the authorities, in
stead of aiding them, throw them into prison; that
the Americans who have come there are geneially
in considerable distress from want; that several
small parties are going, and have gone to Cbancha
mayo, about fifty leagues from Lima; that it was
thought they had taken a good route for explora
tion, and that the balance of emigration from Aus
tralia in bound for the Isthmus.
[From tbe Valparaiso Eclio, May 14.)
, We have it from good authority that in the
prospect of an open war between England and
France and Russia, the two former powers, with a
I view to the protection of the commercial interests
of their citizens on the shores and waters of the Pa
cific, have ordered to this coast two vessels of tvar,
viz., H. B. M.'slfrigatc Pique, of 44 guns, and. the
French frigate Alceate, of 32 guns, These vessels
left England in the beginning of March, and may be
now almost, dailv expected in this port. With this
reintorcement tnere i? little fear of either British or
French shipping being molested cither by the Rus
sian men of war, privateers or corsairs, as we think
the Pacific ocean will be in a very short space of
time completely swept of anything like Rosm* ship
Isi.ai, April 12,1954.
The most important news at ]>rc-cnt here, is the
arrival of the Gumarra, If! gun Peruvian brig, hold
ing herself ready to blockade the port it is supposed.
On the morning of the loth. arrived the Cockatrice,
' 4 gun schooner, ('apt. Dillon, from Arica, to see
what is going on. Iu the nij(ht of the lutb, also ar
, rived the Rimac steamer, searching for the Gamar
rn, which, after communicating with the Cockatrice
I held on her voyage for Arica.
I On the 18th, arrived the Gamom^nd on the morn
I ing of the ISth the Rimac returned, and after stay
; ing the whole day, went away in a northerly direc
tion. No communication is allowed either by the
; authorities on shore, or by those on hoard the Oa
! marra. On the evening of the 20th, a boat from
i that vespcl came up to the mole and took away the
, "CaptainV boat, leaving in its place their own?
? merely an old battery of a thing; they returned
! again shortly after, wnen some smart tii ing took
| place, which ended in the retiring of the brig's peo
ple with one man killed. In this port is stationed a
| large force, headed by first rate officers, who know
! their duty and doit. (!en. Castilla is at Cnzco, re
I crniting largely, ?nd has received from den. Belzn,
i the Bolivian President, 600 horses arid 4,000 nms
i kcts. and oflers to any amount of arms, men,
or money. Gen. Yivanco and San Roman are still
i in Tacna, and will proceed to Areqnipa in a day or
t H Oi
By private advices wc have learned that the rc*
1 ports we have previously had of the arrival of Gen.
Mosqr.era in the vicinity of Bogota, and the union of
his forces with those of Ilerrerii, under ??en. l'i,;iico.
, were incorrect.
On. Mosqnera, up to the 1st, had not Wt B?rran
qtiilla, with the small force he had cjIU ?!. H
was to leave, however, in a few days. A |>ortiou of
( his men had been taken fron; Hie force at ( artha
gera, and a national guard Iuki twenialncU by the
( Governor.
A rumor wa? in circulation in oufciiy, on Sunday,
that a small party in the province of fiuenaventurs
had deelaitd for Melo, and that Ten. Posada wan
; raising a force to go to the suppression of the move
m?nt. But letters under q! th? ?th tost,, jrn?
G?b. P., make no mention of um aflhir?hence we
doubt the credibility of the story,
The general impression now seems to be, that
the task of putting down Melo will be very diffknlt,
If at all practicable?and the second battle early
expected will be more severe than the first. At the
first, we learn that several hundreds were killed on
both sides.
The Walker Divorce Case.
cathkrini k. t. walker, by her hkxt ruirsn.
christian S. sloanb, VS. WILDES p. waxjuth.
Before lion. Judge Ingraham.
Juni 23 The courtroom wad as crowded asu'-ual
this morning, at ihe opening of the Walker divorce
case. Among those present were a large somber of
ladies, who had either teen summoned as witnesses,
or were interested in the suit.
Mr. Churchill, for the defence, as soon as the jnry
had answered to their names, moved to strike on;
the evidence of Amasa llagar, on the ground that it
was not pertinent to any of the plaint ill 's allegations
in her complaint.
Mr. Blunt, after reading the allegations in the
complaint, which charged the defendant with visit
ing houses of ill fame in Mercer street, cited the evi
dence of Hagar andWark, (see report in TImuu>
of Thursday,) and contended that the facts there
sworn to were sufficient to go to the jury, whose
province it was to settle the question of the perti
neney of the evidence to the charge.
The Court said that the jury would be instructed
to disregard this evidence, if the defence could show
that it was not pertinent.
Mr. Busteed then renewed the motion, of
which he had given notice yesterday, to dismiss
the action, on the gronnd that at the time of the
filing of this complaint Mrs. Walker was nob
a resident of this State, and that during the
time of the commission of these alleged acts
of adalterv, neither Mr. nor Airs. Walker were resi
dents of this State, and that iho court had no juris
diction over the oase at all. lie said that all actions
of divorce were governed by statutory regulation.
Where the question of jurisdiction was made an
issue in the case by the pleadings it must be clearly
proven. If the issn?was taken in the answer of the
defendant that at tne time of the tiling of the com
plaint the parties were not residents of this State,
affirmative proof of the existence of this court's
jurisdiction must appear. In order to give the
court jurisdiction one of three things must affirma
tively appear?tirst, the parties or one of thorn must
have been inhabitants of this State at the time of
the commission of the ofTcnce. It could not be con
tended here that at the time of the commission of
the first offence Mr. Walker was an inhabitant of
this State. Yale, the first witness for the plaintiff,
swears that Mrs. Walker came to Brooklyn on the
2l)th September, 1833. Up to this time she had
been living in Maine. Certainly at the time of the
alleged commission of these offences Mrs. Walker
was not an inhabitant of the St ite, and therefore
she can take nothing by her writ and complaint.
Secondly, it is within the authority of this court to
grant a divorce when the marriage has been
solemnized within the State, but no proof has been
adduced where this marriage was solemnized.
If the powers of the court have been properly
invoked, that jurisdiction must be l'ouudcd
on one of the three subdivisions of the section of
the statute. The Court here will remark the care
fulness of the language employed by the legislature.
For injured parties to obtain relief, by divorce, in
our courts, tney must be inhabitants ot the State at
the time the acts complained of were committed.
In the first subdivision, where both husband and
wife are inhabitants of the State, the word "actual"
does not occur. In the second subdivision, which
speaks of the solemnization of the marriage, the
injured party must be an "actual" inhabitant of the
State; and so in the third subdivision. lie con
tended that the word "actual'' was used here tr in
du stria, that there was a difference between inhab
itants and "actual" inhabitants. The question then
was, whether Mrs. Walker was an actual inhabitant
of the State of New York. Now, it appeared in
evidence that, on the 30th September, 1853, she
went to the Mansion House, in Brooklyn; that her
name was inserted in the books as a resident of
Maine,and as a transient hoarder; ..bp was a married
woman, and her domicil was the same as that or her
husband. No proof has been brought forward to
show that the parties were living separate. If the
other side has failed in proving that they were then
living apait by agreement, or that Wildes P.
Walker had abandoned his tamily; if they have
not shown this, they have failed to show a
jurisdiction. The learned counsel produced a
great number of authorities to show the nature
of a domicil, and that if a right in a domicil
is once fixed it will contiuue, notwithstanding the
absence of the party, until a new one is taken.
The counsel referred, among other authorities on
these points, to the cases of Jenningson and others
vs. At'.wood, and Greene vs.Greene, 10 and 11 Picker
ing R., 3 Grcenleaf R. 4t>o and o ib. 3'JO, 1 Biadford
K. 09.
Mr. Blunt said that the following section of the
law was an answer to the whole tirade of the conn
Mi (see Revised Statutes, p. 3jO):?"If a married
woman, at the time of exhibiting a b 11 against bcr
husband under the provisions of either of the 'wo
last articles, shall reside in this State, she hall be
deemed an inhabitant thereof, although her lituband
may reside elsewhere."
The Court said that whether the defendant was
or was not an inhabitant of the State of New York
was a question of fact, which, like all other facta,
would have to be submitted to the jury.
The ease for the defence wa.s then opened.
Mr. Busteed rose and said:?May it please the
Court, and you, gentlemen of the jury, on the 15th
day of July, 1840, at the toivn of Bath, in Maine,
Wildes F. Walker, the defendant in this action, was
joined together in the holy bands of matrimony with
Catherine F. 1'. Patten. The nuptial ritcj were at
tended with circumstances of more than common
intciest. The father of the fair one not only re
[rated to be, but in fact was, the wealthiest burgher
n the whole State. The sails of hiB shipi, freighted
with rich merchandise, whitened every sea. (A
laugh.) The lands in his nGighl>orbood were called
after bis name; the great men of the city and State
gladly received bint into their companionship and
council. This magic wand converted into shilling
gold all tlie baser substances which his genius for
money-making subjected to his will. Ho was clothed
in purple and tine linen, and fared sumptuously
everyday; his magnificent equipage, with the gay
'emblazonments of heraldry, and the gaudy trap
ping of outriders and footmen, proclaimed daily tho
power and wealth of this peer of the realm, and be
was the ?nvy and wonder of the parvenu w/'-o,
starting in life with (Icorgc F. Patten, lnd been left
immeasurably behind in the race. lie was rich,
and he was proud. In bis lordly mansion in Maine
he kept his best jewels; several daughters were at
once tne pride and solace of his heart, and attracted
to his board all of the other sex who, per
force of good fortune, possessed the magic sesame.
One of those girls, then in her nineteenth year, was
the bride of the occasion to which T have adverted.
Blusbingly beautiful, highly accomplished, and
liberally educated, she was to all human ker good
enough to be the wife of an European autocrat, yet
none too good (looking at the defendant) to be the
wife of a son of New Kngland, a mothei of Ameri
con freemen. She had been wooed an.l she ha 1
bees won by the man into whose keeping, for weal
or woe, she placed her destinies. Scorning tho
opposition of the millioniarc father to her alliance
with a man whose little all counted but some beg
garly five thousand dollars, she willed to be his wife,
e'en though sl.e cea:ed to be her father's daughter.
Tlie pride of the citizen ltnd to bow before the
majesty of parental love, and Wildes P. Walker was
condescendingly allowed to enter the fmnily. The
Lappy groom, then hi his twenty-sixth year, was the
possessor of that kind of character which lath- birth
right of an American boy. Industrious, capable,
honest and fearless, he lived in the future, and
made the present but the entering wedqetothe
glory that was to come. He had dared to beard
"the lion in liis den. the Douglas in his bulb"
He had entered the list of competitors, and )vd
borne off in triumph the rich prize for which
all had contended. Eren his rivals ad
mitted his worth, and worshipped his prowess.
Pardon me, gentlemen, if I love to linger in eontcm
! plntion of such a scene. The atmosphere of such a
world is a holy one. There stood the man of God,
and at his aide, the man on the right hand, t&c wo
man on bis left?those who Were to share together
this honorable estate. Clothed with the plenipoten
tiary power of his holy calling, he calls upon all
present to show any just cause w liy those two loving
hcaits should not be joined together. The rich fa
ther dare not in that hour even suggest that the r.an
who aspired to his daughter's hand was poor. No
other cause of embarrassmr nt exist' d. The father,
thus invoked, was silent. Let him see to it that he
forever after holds his peace. \nd now the minis
ter of the altar addresses himKolfto the twain, and.
liftiug up his voice, charges them both, M they will
1 answer at the dreadfal day of judgment, when the
i ceretsof all hearts shall m disclosed, that if either'
of th< m know any impediment why th.ey may not bo
Iawfi.; v joined in matrimony, they then confess it.
1 No such cause is in the way. And now, a low,
| t weet voice, musical as tho spheres, tremulously is
a fluttering dove, and yet confidently as a loving
^hild, is heard distinctly, and with r.ubdued, but
marked intonation:?"I, Catharine Patten, take
thee, Wildes p. Walker, to be my wedded husband,
to have and to hold from this day forward, for.,bet
ter, for worse, for richer, for poorer, in siciucps and
in health, to lov.e, cherish, and to obey, and, forsak
ing all others, to keep only unto th?c as long as we
both do live. An t thereto I give thee my faith."
I'bc pytficaj ufifyn to wmplcts, iSnrwtn ct ttif
1 S? t? tr* to?e
mSflBM m]LJVf??m waw' %t tbc tira?of *<>
IS R^itnn ^ 4 P?6*P*1C0* groceij business
wJteiat?M* i!rh <"bw ??*
jf" &???&?sftssssftsa
Sg* ^SAV'J^Jsr m,m
SPiSfe raging ?vefy
He settled tli&t house on his wito anii %un-i__
?o that they, at ieoHt, miJhtt'taTn^of
Prom that tunc until July, lwo, Wrau^Nf?
Walker hvrd continuously and happily toother*
' Sfl?^d0,: ?,f BUTcion over enffl hif ?art
^ fi %! J??? thatshe was hound to Kive
were ii tZ hmh't and thc ohUdren
i ii of visiting a waterin" nlaoe
ktfn th'T i T!iey wenfc "*<re? &nd' though in
llobton, the husband would havw venture J his soul
1i? HartT h W48 trne 10 him< Among other visiters
dURft *V ??nt,?ma? who^pireJtotK
HeartweK n? 'Io gentleman's name waa Dr.
neartweii. He was an acquaintance of Mrs. Walkpr
10 her huflb?nd; Te hKVertn
introduced to Walker by his wife KverTsumTer
the annual visit to Hartwell was renewed One
Hr!?g<ii n W?,S that Whenever Mrs. Walker was at
Hartwell, Dr. Heartwell was there also. Th^o^
tinued from 1846 to 184C or '9. lu 1WJ Mr. Walter
left Boston as a place of residence. He wm nn'
exactlysatiKflcd with the female associates of his
*^e- He removed from Boston to New Brunnwi. k
and wm about to hire and furnish a house when the
r, * piace. walker became oonnocted with th?
Farmers and Mechanics' Bank of New Brunswick,
iri.i i -,w"'eh he was made a dlr?"?tnr
fhis was in May, 1*49. Up t0 j,,]y jg^o, Mr "at)(j
Mis. Walker an.l the three children lived in J$S?
Brunswick \. J. One of the little ones teS
Mtk, and the mother suggested taking hordowuto
Bath, in Maine. I p to that hour Wildes I' Walker
never indulged the most distant suspicion that his
wife was not what she ought to oe. While thp
mother and children were down a* the u
Placo, WIIJc r. Walker X u"*'K'
| Messrs. Crookers, merchants of Bath? K v!
leged that Walker owed them $40,000, and a- nich*
cei-H sued out of the Superior Court of our .-itv Mr
present District Attorney. up w D^Sm^i^
he was confined in the lildridge Kt S bS^
only occasionally allowed to go down to Wall
street to transact his business. He dra4^l out
Ins existence there, the dupe of lawvere who
if? him 01 llifl money on the plea I
to S glnH0nt ,of jai1' aDd then left Km
to rot. In December, l,So3, ho made an
uil 'ir thn ? i discLar-c- and was discharged
un ler the insolvent act. During all th.it time
amid all that sorrow, in sicklies*, in poverty and'
m confinement, he hoped against hope; but no'wife
KiZrimS' ft fc" ">">? Ll"?.
. k ' ^alker was never visited by the
wile ol his bosom. In December, 1830, Mrs. Walker
came to New lork and stayed in the i.iilors apart
ments with her husband for ten days n comwanv
with a gentleman who will have to figure? th?
stap ol action. He is another proud citi/en of
Maine, and glories in the name of Senator Evans
1 complain that Walkers wife never artcnvanls
went to see him for the three years be was * pr!
he,uext heard from her it was in the
hape of a complaint lor a divorce, alleging that he
had ravished tie virtue of every woman in New
? next come to the complaint itself." It
consists of sixteen articles, in all of which we are
charged with adnltcries. The persons whose names
arc given are married women" Our Sfi
all the allegations of the complaint. Home busv
prying lying knave, got into the ear ol
Walker's wife and made her believe we
nhiL* f0??nitt<d these adulteries. We were
obliged to answer the complaint under oath
and we swear that we haw not been cuiltv
of a. siugle act of adultery. This constitutes one
part.of our defence. Would to God, gentleman of
the juiy, that, consistent with my duty, 1 could oa-w
WildM P w vf the, de<'euee. Prom lirst to fust,
?lldes P. Walker has charged me not to use the dp
Z??1 recrim'nati?p if it was possible t<i avoid it.
against us? wui ?g^1UD^ i?,.thi9 cl"?rge brought
jf red Z X-& S&IS?.y28?$?*S
that she believes it? You were told that although
recrimination, we never opened our lS
about it till the commencement of thin nuit Th ?t
t on ?iti.Tif h" l>osom has had lasci\ious?onnec
S Dr d,"et0VTd wh?the viHa' u
? ? ' r- fieartwell had been in th" neitfhbor?K.nrl nf
l?:LWrlf^had ,,er VriVatC C*r; ?pX ovi
n her confldeuce, and, as we most rtghteoiisfv b^
?uPPl'ed our place in her bed. I r. K, u-^voll
h the key to this divorce suit. We r> |?ci t to Drove
that during the summers of M ? \7 Ja
while our wife was at Hartwell, Dr. HeartwS was
there in the same hotel. Their bedrooms wereon
P.'- {l.n(] tl'oy were always seated side by side.
Wc sl.all prove that on one occasion, as laie as thr?
or six o'clock, while Mr. Walker wts in Boston
si? rt'tnt L ,,Vtwel: entered a phaeton and as
wfll'thnw thi? il ?|0U1D.y 01 twenty-ab miles. We
wd! howtha. on another occa?ion Mrs. Walker and
Dr. Heartwell were ncen alooe in a grove in the
apUtl in a Positictl V.hid, indi< ated
tf fm nfKe.^[-a vcrjr ?reat familiarity between
them. He had his ana round her wawt, and their
haiiils were clasped together. We wil' show ti u an
Br^Wtlk?? S fa"lili"ritJ' between them 'that
u . ' r *nfl refused admittance to the hotel,
the book*?? l enteied a fictitious nume on
Harla n ' f f ioa? Pr#ve that if she yanuj to
Hartwell one day the doctor was sure to arrive the
? ,^nd, ve prove thai Mrs. Walker w w in
sex-Sd wl. '^n;rp0"(Jing ?ith a Person of her own
nrn'nlw 5 produce her lectern, which boar
unon their face the stamp ot her guilt. As t<, the
third branch of otir defence, two adulteries are
charged against us?one at the honac at th'<- a rnei
White " ^ifr"PW aDd lhe ri0y)nd at Mrs.
fomh r i^ n^?? ha^c occ,iXTei1 helore I)e
hrr ift'-n V Ur,Jcfcnce, then i9) that in Dccem
bei , Do? when Mrs. Walker visited us in the
iSrlfiW Ji1;'' "be cohabited with us as oar
wile, and that, with a knowledge of tho-e auultv
nes ?he forgave us for them. If no act of ,dwHerv
her h????rr^n 8incc then,the plaintiff .-annot take
J; Ihc" ?* ^ ???
Henry J. flroith, examined by Mr. Husteed?T am
the keeper of Eidridge street jail, and commenced
my term of office in 1853; I have known Wilde* P.
Walker, who, with Henry Sturla, were prisoner*
there; Walker wan there eleven months and some
days under me; he was discharge'! on the 14th of
December, 1S53; 1 knew Colonel Bobo; I know Wm.
P. Birch: the latter wan in my employ irom 3d Jim.,
1853, to2.1d of April of the same year; lie did not re
turn to my employ; he was the turnkey; he lout a
prisoner, and 1 di?cbarged him as I hud t" pay $112
19; Walker occupied the second cell on the right
hand -ide; it had a large window in it ; a prisoner
num?<l Tinner occupied the cell al?o; ir< n bar* tire
the only fastening!* in the windows of the hall and
of the cell; there arc four inches between the bar*;
the crossbars are about eighteen inches from the
??ash of the window; there are no shutters or blinds
to any of the rear windows: the shed <omcst,p to
tlie bottom of the sill of the w indow of wliai .wan
Walker';) cell; there is a aky light nix feet long by
three broad on the shed, about two feet nn-' a half
from the windows; there is an inside hook, I think,
on the door of the cell; it is not much bigger t'uan a
ftinw; I know of both men and wome i who visited
Walker at the time I was taller : one of the women
w. lit by the najnt- of Mrs. Malcolm, and anoth* r by
the i>ame of M'ihs l.iman; I vee Mrs. \friicolra in
conrt now; I don't think 1 ever saw Mr^. Warnei;
1 prohibited females coining to the j.\il at'tei
th<' I 'tli of May. 185.1. and that prohibition
eontinw d in force all the time that Walker remained
here; the reason of this order was that other priso
ners complained of my giving Walker a preference
over them in letting him see his frieuds ; 1 did not
?ee Mrs.Malcolm there more t.hnn two or three time-;
I never refused a request of Walker') to i ermit him
to ko to a candy shop In Dirisiou street; f nevei said
to Birch that 1 considered Walker a dippe ry customer,
or made u*e of langcaga to tliateflect: I don't believe
that Walker would have run away if he had the
chance; he had opportunities of running away if he
had desired it; Walker generally kept his door
locked when he we* alone; he would hook it if f
went in to i it with him; I took Walker duwn town
about a hundred times?over sixty times, for his ex
amination: I went once with Walker to the Hippo
drome; on which occasion he was not out o: my i
rpach during the entire time; we returned hom<\ ;
afterwards, direct; I never took him to a ho ise of
ill-tame in this city he never csked me to tab' him
to one; or. the occasion of our visit to the Hip to- ,
| drcin-?, Walker did not meet any female acquaint
V. During the time of his confinement, have yon i
ev? r heard Walker speak of his wife and children? j
Objected to, and objection maintained by the
I never ?aw anything unbecoming a '.ady in Mr-). j
.Malcolm: chc sometimes came In compiuy with
Hobo, and Kometimei with otlier wonvn; there was
nothing suspicions In her manner of goine: out or
coming in; Mr. Walker's health Id tuo jai was j
rather poor; it was because ho was poor and shut -
up a long time that t allowed those ladies to visit,
Walker: Mr. Walker was rather wild it h't manner '
when I came tVere; ( have sce.i him blow out froth ,
.?t the mouth a Mttlo about the lawyers, an I cry at
the Fame IncBth; I was present when Birch signed i
an affidavit for Walker; I s*w it at the jaiJ.
Tic lovrt tcrc A^euxstd. *
Fuday, June M?C P. M.
There was a alight let op to day in the stock market.
At the Unit board there ?w considerable activity, but
mo*t of the tranaactiona were on time. Caab ?tock ap
peer* to be scaroe. Canton Company advanced to day
per cut; Nic*r?fua. Transit, 3^; Cumberland Co*!,
New York Central Railroad, 2; Erie Railroad, 1, B?rleui, 1;
Reading Railroad, New York Central Bonds declined
*4 per cent; Michigan Southern Railroad, lj Northern
Indiana Conatructlon, }i, New Ilaven Railroad, \; Cleve
land and Toledo Railroad, At the opening thla m"rn
ing the market wee weak, and prices did not vary ma'.eri
ally from tho?e current at the close yesterday, but for
some unexplained cause,an improvement s?jon after coin
menced, and at the close there waa quite an upward ten
dency. We have no faith in the advance. Nothing hat
occurred to ranterixlly change the condition ot ?l.in:.* I
allaire, and bo fur as the internal affairs of the princ.pal
railroad companies are concerned, th' y are daily ?lmo? t
hourly, getting worse. Many of the manager* of th"
railroads occupying a jirominent place in the booi-e of the
stock exchange, are active speculators in the st< .!?-? of the
different companies, sometimes for a rise And sometimes
for a fall. Many others who do not openly appeur u specu
lators in the stock, avail themeelves of their pom.ion to
make money out of the company. We can point out dozens I
of instances where the stockholders have teen awfully |
swindled upon sales made by tho director* to the com
pany. l*roperty has frequently been bought by directors,
after it was known only to themselves that the road re j
quired it, and sold to the company at an advance of t^o, |
three, and live hundred per cent. This U tha only way ,
the directors of our railroad companies can ge'. any pay
for their services, and the stockholders cancot expect
them to work for nothing. Unfortunately th?y ge
much more tlian the best of them arc worth, .*nd they
are rather expensive employes. Rich men do not line to
work for nothing, and the time and service <levGted to
railroad management are no trifling matters.andm be
paid for. It would lie much better for any con.MDy if
they wore paid directly so much per annum, incteac of
leaving them to fleece the stockholders by making tlicin
pay lour or Ave prices for everything required. A rail
road president who is willing to work without ray is
the deareet officer any company can employ. Tin re are
too miny of these unpaid president*, and the fooncr a i
change is made in such a system, the better for j
tbe interests of the stockholders. It !s full
time something was done to do away with the nests oi ;
?peculators which now infest tho office of all our lead ug
railroad companies. The Eric Railroad Coiupauy s office*
have swarmed with stock speculators. The old brood
has been pretty well scattered, but ?e shalihave another,
perhaps equally destructive to the best interests of
stockholders. There probably never has been a railroad
company in this country so deliberately used for the pur- t
pose of filling the pockets of its management as tiie j
Erie. From the very commencement it has been in the
hands of speculators, and every movement mule in thu j
administration of its affairs has been for the aggran
dizement of. some clique of financiers. Wc hare come 1
in for our share of their abuse for evposlng fiom time j
to time their financial operations, but that did not trou
ble us much. It convincod us more of the truth of our ;
strictures, and induced us to make more tho- j
rough investigations. The plank which has for j
some time past hold the wreck together, is about i
being torn away, when the whole concern will j
probably go to pieces. All the old rats have been j
leaving the ship, and before many weeks elapse not a
?vestige will be left of this once grand enterprise. It is a
pity that such a great work should have falien into such I
hands. The New York Central is likely to go in the same
way. Its managers are fast followiug in the footfteps j
of their illustrious competitors, and the result ie likely
to be the saino. Cumberland was in demand to day at '
the improvement. The appreciation in the market value |
of this stock may bo attributed to more important causes ,
than appear at first glance to the casual observer. The
depreciation in railway shares la not owing to any decline (
in the traffic, but to the enormous increase cf expense".
One item alone on some railways is alarming, and the
saving of one-half the cost of fuel maybe made by the
u?e of eoaland coke, in some instances equal to a divi
denil. It Is difficult to overcome tho prejudices and
habits of firemen and agents of roads; but there is no al
ternative. The Maryland railroads use Cumberland ronl.
I with great economy, and the firemen could not be induced
to go hack to wood, so much is the labor lessened. 1 lie
New Haven and Springfield Railroad Company arc also
I using Cumberland coal on their l'reigbt engine*, and tbe
Norwich company have it on a passenger train.
The I'nion Ferry Compnny bavo just made a contract
with the Cumberland Coal Company for thirty thousand
tons of coal. It ie a greet saving in expense ard the
effect on boilers. By an experiment recently made, it
was proved that 100 tons of anthracite coal lasted two
tow boats eight days, while 100 tons of Cumberland coal
lasted the same two boats twelve days. Here l? ? fact
which cannot be controverted, and tucU facts will
rapidly increase and exteud tho conaumi tion of the
Cumberland coal into the remote-t eectious of the
After the adjournment of the Board, the f< llcw.n:;
tales of stocks were made at auction by Simeon Dripei ?
94.0C0 Columbus, Piqua and Ind. Rlt 1st mort. int.
added 7o>i
0,000 Sandusky, Mansfield and Newark do. do.. i>0,.j
CO rlis. Kast River Fire Ins. Co
50 Manhattan Fire Ins. Co Jl?
110 North Uiver Fire Iub. Co il '
25 Atlantic Bank, city of New York 77
46 W'lllamsport and Elmira R.R.Co
107 Empire 8tono Dressing Co *0
The above on the usual terms?ten percent to day, re
mainder to morrow. The followiug were sold, payable
ten per cent day of sale, the remainder, with interest at
bix per cent per annum, on delivery of ?i'ock, 1st of
125 ?1 arei Cleveland and Tolfdo Ttailroad Co 87
70 do. New York Central Railroad Oo
ltiO do. N? w York and Erie Railroad Co
100 do. Michigan Southern Railroad 104 L
4no do. Vanama Railroad Co
]80 do- Little Miami Railroad Co lw
At the second board the market was quite buoyant,
and there were large sales of all tho leading f.mck?. at
an advance. Cumberland went up 1 '4 P?r cent; Reading
Railroad, Hi Erie Railroad, ?; N. Y. Central Railroad,
2; Harlem, M; Nicaragua Transit, ; McCuUoch, V
The Metropolitan Bank has declared four per cent di
vidend, the Market Bank, 4 percent, the Tradesmen's
B*mk, three dollars pfr share.
The steamship Pacific., from this port for Liverpool,
to morrow, (8aturday,) will not take out a veiy large
amount of specie. The total exports will be under hair
a million of dollars*
The receipts at tho office of the Assistant Treasurer of
this port, to day, were $72,fi34 52; payments, >87.278 40;
balance on band, $9,231,093 35.
The annexed statement exhibits the quantity and value
of foreign dry goods entered at this port for consump
tion. for warehouse, and also the withdrawals from ware
house, during the week ending and including Thursday,
the 22d of June, 1854:?
Movjamrrs i.v Foreign Dry <;<v.r?.
Bnltrri for Contnmp'ion.
PJ.-gt. Valnr.
? 1k> 144 *155,J01
Kibhcn* 83
.Satin* 8
I j'cc 26
Finliroideiies. 13
'Yapp* 3
Velvets 11
l'lufh 4
Venting* 13
('ravels ?
fhewl* \
f . K norntod.
S, k co,'on...
(;]()>*'* K Piiji.
f.'lmr" * frin.
Urdu, h t"Jgi.
lLAMFAcrciw.3 or ? oo?.
I'kttt. \'a'i(K
Woollen* 154 $54,380
Cloths 28 14,155
Worsted*.... 138 38 ,6.">6
Meriooa 58 2~>,0f*J
Cot. k worat'd 88 28.470
lie lainoa 10 8,035
Sbnwl* 10 6,0*7
RLinkut* fil 9,566
Glove* 14 5,924
JIohc 42 14,277
Brda. k lkg?. 1"
Yarn 7 1,095
Carpeting.... 68 12,673
Total (103*230,510
KAjriTiCU'RW or run.
M, 556
4,766 Uncus...
2 202
Total 407 *383,457
tfANUM'TTRM OT oottox.
Cotton* 248 *48,685
162 *37,?21
I>o. k cotton.. 11 7,414
Thread 21 4.558
IMkfa 8 3,585
Colored do , 6
Velvet* 25
riu?h 22
Lacm 3
Muslin* 10
lmlirold. do.. 8
Hone 78
Glove* 25
Spool 16
Total....'.. 202 *47,378
006 Rtrair good*.. 88 *16,951
0,?)44 Kmhroidoric*. 60 40,967
2,000 Keuth. k How. 4 1,308
1,204 Lea. glove*... 40 18,857
10 816 Sti*penler*... 6 1,584
6,370 W. apparel... 4 1,235
Total 201 *81,022
Tital 449 *9J,737
Withdrawals from, n'o reKoutf.
Mm linn
MAitcmcrrni* or wooj.
Woollen* 11 *i,272
Wor*te.l? 5
Cotton and do. 3
Toul 27 *11,127
?umrArrtRtH or an s.
PllV 23 *12,698
Ribbon* 2 1,827
8. and oo,'oil. 7 2,230
Feting* 6 8,?54
21 *9,646
MAMl'yAtiriU.x OF Ft if.
Ltoon? 32 I ',5M
JvUu {30,70*
mjrTiCTT**! of wool.
Woollen*..... 11 W,M8
Wonted*.... 48 17,*22
Bom 16 4,m
Carpeting... 10 2,i?
WtfMrown from WmrtkouH.
tusDFAOirub c? st*.
Total 86 $30,602
Cotton* 1(8 $31,873
Gingham*.... 63 8,636
Kmbroiderie*. 30 18,180
Hone W 2,208
Velvet* .
?e tM.itf
Straw gooor. ? $J,41t
Total 108 863,908
Entered for ComumpUtn.
Pkft. Value.
M&nuf. of Wool. 2,071 863#,046
Cotton 1,261 268,789
811k 439 1?>4,19?
VU? 1,082 931,484
MioCtllanaou* 160 88,031
PkM. fiU.
?9d ?oa*&io
448 88,737
407 888,467
302 41,9m
Total* 4,999 $2,022,146 1,80*
H'tlhdraum from IVarehnuM.
Manuf. of Wool ??4 $o6,972 27
Cottou 27 0,7?8
Silk 62 39,071
Kbx 2 4,107
Miscellaneous 2 021
Totals 821 8100,019
Entered for M'mrehoutc.
Manuf. of Wool 002 $179,600
Cotton........ 17,244
mik 47 3i,28o
Flux 40 0,398
Mikctllaneou* ? ?
113 $48,8171
Total* 784 $236,487 3.16 $130,088
t alu'1 Jiut on markt-t w?ek end June 22. 1862..$1,604,126
>lo. do. do. 18%3 . 2,128,164
do. do. do. 18M.. 883,121
Foreign good* rule dull an ! heavy. The *tooli ou b?a4
is larger than had been anticipated, and much of It tu
not bo Hold, excepting through the auction rcouw, ?a.d ?t
e\tlt'inolv low prices, wt,ifli tortn* are repulsive to hold
era. Vet tlu'he will (>avo to concede al! thai .t uc * a*led
of them, if tliey expect to get ril of their earphea lit*
musou. Thin i* th<- eonvic'ion of purcliaeer*, who, la
L'on?(i|uence. delay their selection*, with the hope of l>?
inj? able to molte thi^e on stiil more favorable Mnu.
tion*. Hence the current requirement* o! jobber*
limited and not urgent, and 'or this rtiton the lrant-ac
tion* In British atidCoiiiimii'al goods are mccueMeral)*,
while prices thcitof are quite irregular.
Stock Exchange.
FRUoT, Jnne 23, IBM.
loo sbs KYCeoKT. *10 96
$2600 Frio C Bd* '12. 8R
6C0 lllCen RR Rds. 74 V
6000 do b30 1ft
13000 do *3 74
it'tiO do 1>3 74 **
500 N V Cen RR 08a 84 'i
500 do 84 V.
1000 do c 84 \i
1000 do ..c H4){
2000 do c 84
10 hIim Am Kx Bauk. 119
20Mi'tropoli'n Buuk 100
18 Con Kx Bank.. .. 06
59 Del k Hud CCaGO lt'CV
|*10 do *3 I0?V
TjOCanton Co.. .bOO 24V
100 do *3 24
300 NJ Zinc Co 6V
100 do bOO
100 do . . 1>90 7
400 Flo & K Joint s.. V
lflONicTrau 27 V
400 do *3 20 V
320 do 27
200 do bCO 27 >4
600 X C Copper
200 l'a & I.eh Zinc i'o
400 McCulloch Gold.
10 Mich Cen RR..b3
100 Culub Coal Co. l>3
do .
100 Hudson RB. b80
100 do W0
130 Nor Indiana Kli..
10 Mich South lti:
lu V Indiana Con . *
. *?
,. ,h3
200 Krie RR.
do ..
. BfiO
96 K
30 V
30 V
i,5 V
85 V
85 V
3"'? 9
HI ? V
do .
do .
do .
. blO
650 Harlem lUi.. .*3
90 H
97 V
m a
100 ;
81 ?
02 V
44 >i
44 V
60 do blO
50 do S3
2to do....... *3
6<j0 do *30
200 do bOO
30<> do *3
50 Stonington U.*30
700 IUa'linK RR.. .*3
60 do......*10
200 dp f 30
500 do ?3
200 do tmO
10 NY & Nil RR...
60 do b8
60 do b3
45 do *3
20 Panama RP 70ft
6 Galona k Chi RR. 12J
140 Clcve it Tol li.btt 87
25u do WW 8H
140 do t3 87
80 V
126 N VCen RR.. .*8 V
100 d-j 96V
60 do *20 95V
100 do b60 95 }?
d do c 90
26 do s30 P6V
$8000 111 Cen UR Rdp. 76 2U0ihsCumt
2OO0 Krlc I uc ... ?7 w
1000 Krie 2d Mi gild* loo
T.COO Krie Bd* of '83. 89
100 Kb* McCulloch Gil ^
100 do bfO
200 Ho & K Joint Stk
60 Reading RR
3ftO do ?3
200 do b<o
60 Cunib Coal Co...
44 V
46 V
76 V
84 V
84 V
76 V
37 V
37 V
87 V
37 V
?7 X
St-' U
37 V
37 V
?BlO y>:
600 Erie RR 0*
60 do... . t>00 63
50 do.
2o0 do
100 North IndRR.b5 311V
100 NV Cen RP... ?10 08
do hit)
do 4I')
do c'.O
do blO
10o Panama RR 106
100 do mo
100 do b60
100 do *30
: CO do *3
C00 do
?1C0 do *3
.'00 do bOO
300 do blO
S00 do.........
100 do *60
300 fhs Am Wh Zinc. V 1600 *b* North Oar
200 Gardiner Gold.... 2 1000 do
09 ??
100 Harlem RI:
120 Nic Trans Co....
100 do elO
200 do
45 V
?27 V
27 V
Friday, Juno 23?4<r. M.
Ashkb.?Pome 75 bbls. brought $6 50 for poarfe, and fj
70 a $6 81 >4 for potB, per 100 lbs.
BRK.?D!jTVtTs.?Hour tended downwards. Tee mler ?au
braccd 0,000 bble.; Inferior Si a to, at $8 87 a $7 12*4, or
dinjry to choice do., at $7 12J? a $7 ST %; mixed to ton?y
Western at almilar price*, and other grades in proportion.
Sales were made of 1,600 bbl*. Canadian, in bond, at 17
#5 a $7 75; and 1,000 bbla. Southern at previous q??U
tiont. Wheat wu on the decline. 10,000 bnehela were
taken, at $1 00 for 8ou>h*rn, and $1 00 for lair tfcnaili in
white, in bond, and 91 CO a (1 87X for inferior to hand
some Western red. per bushel. Rye, oats, and barky
were unchanged. The transaction* in cmtj amounted to
42,COO bushels, at 70c. a 78c. for damaged, and 80c. a
85e. for Western mixed, per buabel.
Corrox.?The sale* were estimated at 400 to 640 bale?,
closing at steady prices
t'nrnE?The sales included 800 bag* common Wo, oa
private terms, and 1,260 bagi St Domingo, for export,
in bond, at 8 81'?1U0 per lb; 100 do., do., on private
teims; and 1,000 mutt* J?\a on private tenon, supposed
to be a fraction under 14c
Coal ?About 100 chalurons Liverpool ea&nel coal eeW
at $12 50 per chaldron.
I'rjochtk? Ra*es to Liverpool were firmer, owing to
diminished nuui'wr of voxels for that port, wit)
more ottering for shipment. About 20,000 a 30,000 basta
els of corn and wh' at were engaged at4J?d. a 6d. to fld.
chiefly in bulk; and 2,000 or 8,OiH) bbls. flour were en
gaged at la. ttd.; while cotton was at ){d. for eona
pressed. To Glasgow, b 000 busbeln wheat at C.'nd.; an|
1,000 bbls. flour at Is. 9d. To I/onuon, 100 tone oil c<U|
were engageu at 17* <>d. To Havre, cotton was goinJ
forward at '^e. j aBhes wt-ro at $7 a$0, and rice tit "W
California, rates varied from 4fte. a 56c , with occasioned
higher and lower rates, in vessels recently on, ar ad
vanced in loading.
lln?r.?The market for all kinds continues anil.
I here are no salt* to report in foreign, and in AiMrir>a>
only 3f?< bales undressed, at $l'.?o a $210. ITtaee^ ?s
gen* rally held at $'26o a $285.
Hat.?1,000 bales river were sold yesterday und to day
at 70c. a 76e. for shipment, per 100 lbs.
?Fnles of 4< 0 tons riootch pig were made, at
$40 60 per ton, fix months.
I.xah.?A email sole ol 8.>unUh coaat reported at
I.iwk?Hoclilniid wis moro Inquired for, at 87 J,c. for
common ard $1 36 lor lump, per bbl.
Navai. Ntorrh.?lie trauHHvUoos included abofit 'MO
Mil". spirits turpentine. at 4we.; 500 bbls. rosin, attl 75
per 300 lb?.; and 200 bbl*. tar, lit $4.
One.?All kind* were inactive, and we have but ta note
Miles of 4,6i 0 gallons liu-ced, ur80c. a 82c. per gaQon.H
? 1 rot ?The movement* in pork reached 8,600
bbls., fit $14 60 for prime mess; $13 for mess, and til 76
for pi imc, i?r bbl. Sales were reported of 270 pstekagea
rn'meiit* at fortnir prices; .100 bbls. lard, att^e. a 10c.
Cer lb : 260 bld?. beef at full <inotation**: and $5 bbla
ref hams, at $20 50 per bbl. 13utter aad sbeese wero
dull and heavy.
Tallow?s^les of 12,000 lbs. Western were atade eo
private terms.
Rtcr?Sales of 400 casks were made, at $3 60 to 14 26
per 100 K>s.
Si gar ?The tales wore moderate, at steady jiriee*.
and included about r>30 lihd*. Cuba, at 4J^' a 6?., and 300
do. New Orleans, at 4c. a 4)?e. Sales of 900 boxes brown
Havana were made at 4o , in bond, for export, aad M0
boxes do froe, at Pc.
Tora<vo.?The s ilex Included 27 hhda. Virginia ea pri
vate terms, and 10O do. Kentucky leaf, at tic. a 7e. s alao,
57 bales Carmen and 32 do. Havana, on private term;
S00 esses Ohio seed leaf, at 6^c. a 7e., aad It cam
Connecticut, at 16c a lfcc.
Wool ?The tiaOe hcte continues extremely light.
Manufacturers ate low, looking to the country for sup
plies, and are huyiug, not heavily, however, at the Wetrt,
at 12c. to 18c. ter lt>. lower than at this period laat Mac
There is a moderate stock of all deHertptiesM MM.
I'rice* ef den e-tic are nominally 27e. ta 41c per % tor
tiee. e, and 24c. a 4,'ie. for pulled. In lerelfa there le
11'tie or no business doing at present.
Wrick ft?Sales of 400 bbls Ohio aad PiieM w tti
elhcfcd, at 2Cc. a 20>tc. per gallon.
Domestic Markets.
FRtflTrro*, June 22.?At mamet 676 beef cattle, 40woih
Ing oxea, 80 c<.ws and culres. 3,100 sheep and lambs, aol
760 - wit.e. Prfcer?Beef cattle?Higher prices wereaakel
in the morning without much success, and we quote t.t
com spend with last week:?Extra, $8 76 a $9, ftral
quality, $8 a $8 60; second do., $7 26 a $7 75; third do ,
$R f.0 a $7. Working oxen?sales at from t$6totl75.
('owes and cnlves?sales at from $26 to $62. Sheen ana
lambu?small lots at from $3 to $6 60. Swine?fathry?,
corn fed, spring pigs, So to A^C.; shoate to
ute, selected, 6\c. ana 6>,o., at tetau, ov. W

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