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New England Farmer from Boston, Massachusetts • 2

Boston, Massachusetts
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tide shoots welt filled with pods, which will ripen before frost whereas, when not shortened in, the beans on the upper ends of the vine cannot perfect themselves in time to be saved. It is unfair to expect gill of sap to travel through forty feet of vine wrapped around a pole, and make a perfect bean at the extreme end of it. Thb Prophets and Kino of the Old Testament. A se- 1 ditional number. And the 1850 census is taken urines of Ker.nnn, preached in lbs Chapel of Lincoln's Inn.

by 1 tj a ew one mare ft proposes to district the Fredeilc. Ilenuon Maurice. Boa.oa: Cro.1,,. Mchola cWes but ,0 n0 0B, dji Jct to elert more ttoo three representatives. These sermons are twenty-seven numoer.and The Comention 8narp debate decided that embrace in their scope all the prominen men and the pay of the members should he three dollars a day, events mentioned in Jewish history, from the set-! without regard to the length of the session, tin? un of the monavAhv to Ezekiel's vision of the Weinesiau.

June 29. The Convention was en- new temnle. The writer is evidently a man of learn-! representation. An enort was made to have tne mg, and his interpretations of the sacred text are BuhjMt together with the proposed amend-fair and candid, while his sentiments are evangelical, meets, recommitted to a Select Committee, consist-so far as we can judge fro a perusal of several of I ing of one from each county but the proposition twelve thousand four representatives, nd those over twelve thousand, as many additional representatives as the number five thousand is contained the td- 8f5 in the uhj th.e basis.of dred speeches have been made on this Bubject, but as yet there appears to be no unanimity as to what system will best fit Massachusetts. Rhode Island, The citizens of Rhode Island voted on Tuesday, upon the question of calling Convention to reform the Constitution of the State, and to elect delegates to that Convention, if the people should see fit to call it.

Returns from 25 towns show a decided majority of Conservative delegates elected to the Convention and a major ity of over 1300 against the Convention. Six towns to be heard from, which will probably increase the majority. Case of De. The alleged heretical sentiments put forth hy Rev. Dr.

Bushnell, of Hartford, in Home of his recent publications, were brought before the General Association of Con necticut (Congregational,) at its recent meeting in Waterbury. After an animated discussion, a resolution was adopted, almost unanimously, con demning the sentiments which the complainants understood to be set forth in his publications. The resolution adopted, was moved hy one of his per sonal friends, Rev. Dr. Bacon of New Haven.

It is so worded as to condemn the sentiments im puted to Dr. Bushnell, by the complainants, with out asserting, or even admitting, that they are rightfully imputed to him. It hits the errors, but misses the man. N. Y.

Journalof Commerce. f3T Rev. Dr. Dewey has dissolved his connection with the Unitarian church in Washington, having preached his farewell sermon on Sunday laBt. He will visit several of the western cities, and deliver his celebrated Lowell lectures.

53 The King's Chapel, Boston, will be closed through the summer months. Nearly all the families in the congregation reside in the country dur ing the warm season, and the pastor is making a tour through Europe during his vacation. GT Contracts are now being made for the erection of a very large Catholic church between Ad ams and Fenwick Streets in Lowell. The church is to be 141 feet long, and otherwise in proportion It will be the fourth Catholic church in Lowell. The Rev.

Henry D. Moore, formerly of Philadelphia, was recently installed pastor of the old North church in Portsmouth, formerly under the charge of Rev. Rufus W. Clark, of East Boston. Rev.

Willliam Thompson has resigned the pastoral charge of the 1st Independent Baptist church in this city. His labors, which commenced about three years since, close on the 1st of Au gust. Rev. Z. Cook, late of Marblehead, has ac cepted an invitation to take the pastoral charge of the Universalist church and society in Marlbo ro', Mass.

15" A Trinitarian Congregational church was organized at Squawhotty, (East Taunton,) on the 10th Rev. N. Richardson is the pastor. A meeting-house is to be erected at once. Daniel II.

Babcock was installed over the second Congregational church and society in Plymouth, June 16. 3T The Baptist church in Peterborough, N. has invited Rev. S. R.

Herrick, of Peppcrell to become their pastor. Rev. C. II. Fay, of New York, has received an invitation to take the pastoral charge of the tniversalist society in Nashua, N.

II. Rev. P. R. Russell has resigned the pasto ral charge of tho Baptist church Georgetown, Mass.

Jt" The Universalist church, in the city of Law rence, was dedicated to the worship of Almighty bod, on Thursday, June 30th. 5 Rev. N. Medbery, late of Newburyport, has accepted the pastoral charge of the Baptist church in Ashland. Mr.

F. D. Austin, has received and accept ed a call, to become pastor of the Orthodox church in Tolland, and was ordained on the 28th ult. Rev. C.

Cravens was installed as pastor of the First Universalist society in North Attleboro', the 29th ult. Rev. Mr. Miller, of the Universalist church in North Adams, has received a call from the So ciety in Chicopee to become their pastor. inanrtal Sfiattira.

SALES OP STOCKS. Wfdncsdny, Junt 29, J653. 100 shares Vermont (jentrat unman, 2 do. 10 do. 10 do.

12ft do. Jl do. 20 do. 6 do. 10 do.

30 dn. oston A Maine Railroxd. 105 Boston and Providence Railroad, 88. Fitchburg Railroad, 99.. Offdenxhurg Rr.Hrnnd.2l Western Railroad, 99.

BoRlon, Concord A Montreal Railroad, 42j. Vermont Man. Railrnnd, 17. Boston Water Power 64. Wavetly Company, 4.

Conner Falls Company, 60. 20 do. 5 100 do. Portland, Snco and Portsmouth Railroad, 99. no, wn.

nait. naiiroaa, a. 6 do. Son do. 10 do.

do. 36 do. Eastern Railroad, SI. Vermont Central Railroad, 18. Forest Mltifiiff Company, 13.

fMste Bank, 62. North Bank, 104. ThvrBdny June 80, 1898. 10 shares Vermont Central Railroad, 17. 110 do.

Ogdensbnrg Railroad, Kty. 5 do. Concord Railroad, 54 j. 7 do. Boston ft Mtine Railroad, 1041.

5 do. Boston and Providence Railroad, 88. 4 do. Old Colony Railroad, 87. 29 do.

Phil. Wj. A Unit. Railroad, 67. 15 do.

Rutland Railroad (old.) 33. 14 do. Western Railroad, 9B. 6 do. EaBtern Railroad, 90.

4 do. East Boston Company, 20. 225 do. Waverly Land 4j. 15 dn.

Northern Rai'road, t8. 5 do. It Milk of Commerce, 1. do. Cochituate Bank, 102.

14 do. Globe Bank, 103. MONET AND BUSINESS. Monty continues easy, at from 6 to 8 percent. In the banks, and from 71 to 9 in the street.

The July dividends, to be paid in this city within ten days, amount to 1, and must favorably "fleet the market. The stock market Is quiet, and prices are hardly maintained. The latest foreign news Is decidedly favorable and should the peace of Europe remain undisturbed, there may be a con-Adence and an abundance to the English at-d French markets that cannot but improve the tone of American feeling, and strengthen the who's current of our borne operations. The imports are now larger than ever at new York. The imports of dry goods were last week 2,257,632, over 9 silks, against $664,893 for the corresponding week in 1852.

Since January lit, an increase of $17,000,000 over the same period Inst year. The Howard Hank, chartered last winter, with a capital of $500,000, was organised on Monday. Daniel C. Baker, of Lynn, la president, and Stephen Barllett, cashier. The bank will commence business in August In the Revere Copper Co.a building in State Street.

T- P. Chandler, haa resigned the presidency of the Ogdensburg road, and it is currently believed that Mr. Lee will soon take his place. The New Jersey Zinc Company haa declared a dividend of 4 per cent. The directors have reported that the Company's operations from 1st November last to 81st May, have yleloVd a net profit of $48,989,26, and that the production has been Increased from an average weekly value of $1,700 to $10,900.

The total value of India rubber goods mannncturrd In the Dnited Slates Is estimated al ten minions annualiy, and Mar ly the whole trade has spra i'P since 1844. Tbe States ihat manufacture lo any great anient are New York, New Jersey, Maaftch ostitis, Rhooj) Ulaud and Cwtnilcot. Tkurntay, urC luro. as a punfjing, civilizing and "happilving lnnu DEATH OP DR. SHARP.

"Rev. Daniel Sharp, D. the Tenerable and universally respected pastor of the Charles St Baptist church in this city, whose illness has been mentioned in our columns, departed this life on the evening of June 23d, at Stroncly, a village about six miles from Baltimore. His remains were brought on to this city, and were buried on Tues day, from the church of which he was the beloved pastor. We find the following account of the funeral services in the Post The services at the Charles Street church, on Tuesday afternoon, were of the most impressive character, and beautifully illustrative of the af fectionate regard in which the reverend aeceaseu was held bv his associates in the ministry of all denominations.

The church was densely crowded from an early hour, and the feelings of the immense multitude seemed typified in the sombre drapery which darkened the walls. The sermon was by Dr. Wayland, of Providence, from Acts viii. 2 "And devout men carried Stephen to his burial, and made a great lamentation over him." It was an eloquent and impressive tribute to the departed. The opening prayer was by Dr.

Gannett, and was a fervent and feeling offering over the manes of his deceased friend. The coffin in which the body was enclosed was of black walnut, ornamented with silver headed nails and sil ver handles, and lined with white satin. Rev. Messrs Lothrop, Waterbury, Bartol, Adams. Worcester, Miner, Mason, Gannett, Caldicott, Phillips, Cummings and Blagden officiated as pall bearers, representing the Baptist, Unitarian, Orthodox, Universalist, Methodist, Episcopalian and Swedenboreian denominations; this, it is under stood, was in accordance with the wish of the family.

The body was carried to Mount Auburn tor interment. During the funeral services the bells of Bcveral of the churches, of different denominations, were tolled. The lot in which Dr. Sharp was buried was presented to him by his friend, the late Amos Lawrence. Dr.

Sharp was 69 years of age on the 25th of last December. He was a native of Yorkshire England, and coming to this country at the age of 19, engaged in mercantile pursuits in New York which he subsequently relinquished for the minis try. He was settled over the Charles Street Baptist Society April 29, 1812, and was the oldest settled pastor in Boston, with the exception of Dr. Lowell. His catholic spirit, his humble, unostentatious piety, his sound wisdom, and his long and faithful services in the Christian ministry, had given him a strong hold on the affections of many without the pale of his own ecclesiastical order and his death has called forth an amount of sym pathy and respect seldom witnessed even at a pastor's grave.

STATE TEMPERANCE CONVENTION. This Convention, held at Springfield last week, was very respectably attended, and its proceedings were harmonious and important. A new State Committee was appointed, which numbers some of our ablest and best men. The following are among the resolutions adopted Resolved, That the difficulties in executing this law have been mainly such as we had reason to expect, the timidity of its friends, errors in the forms of indictment, incident to any new law want of interest on the part of municipal author ities a nrg ect to secure good legal counsel wnicn our opponents seldom fail to do the watchful vig or of men moved by selfishness and appetite and such dimculties as will always attend the execu tion of a law against which so extensive a pecunia ry interest is ot necessity arrayed. Resolved, That the preservation and judicious amendment of this law are of higher moment than any considerations of party that this is to be the issue at the next State election that it is forced upon us as such by by our opponents, and accent ed by ouselves that we exhort every voter to see that he is not misled in respect to this issue, and the bearina: of his vote and that we recommend to our friends to attend the primary meetings of their several parties, ascertain forthwith the position of every nominee, and secure, if possible, tho nomination of candidates who will be true to the best interests of the Commonwealth.

Murder of a Noble Cuild of the Forest. The California papers mention a tree 300 feet high, and 98 feet in circumference at the ground, which is being literally flayed alive by a gang of vandals who are taking off the bark, for 50 feet in height, in sections, so that it can be put together again. It is about one foot in thickness, and will be sent to the world's fair, where it will be put up, and have the California specimens exhibited in it. The Courier justly remarks concerning this barbarous deed "Can any one rend this story without indignation at such a stupid act of vandalism A tree which, from its description, must have been one of the nohlest works ot nature the wonder ot the vegetable world the pride and glory of the American- forest murdered we can find no other appropriate word that a basket-full of its chips may be sent to a show-shop Any man who could have a hand in so wanton an act of barbarism de- serves to have ins shin-bones made into button- mU'd8 and 8'd fr thre CCnt8 8 gr88' The Maine Liquor Law. The vote in Michigan, last week, on the Maine Law question, resulted in an overwhelming triumph of the temperance party.

Nearly every city and town voted in fa vor of the law, and the majority throughout the State will be at least 20,000. In New Hampshire, the Legislature on Thurs day refused to take the Liquor bill from the table, hy a vote of 114 yens to 131 nays. This settles the question in that State, for the present session. In the Connecticut House of Representatives, last week, the proposed Muine Liquor Law was rejected by the casting vote of the speaker. In the afternoon a license bill was passed by a vote of 108 yeas to 98 nays.

Deaths from The hot weather of last week was very destructive to life in several of our large cities. In New York, no less than tvxnty- nine cases of sun-stroke, or sudden and dangerous illness from the effects of the heat, occurred on Tuesday and Wednesday, of which tacnly-four resulted fatally. Thevictimsweroprincipallylabor-ers. Such a fatality from cholera would have spread consternation throughout the city. There were some dozen or more deaths in Philadelphia from the effects of the heat, on Tuesday and Wednesday, and about the same number in Baltimore.

Gleason's Pictorial. This universal favorite, and weekly illumined paper, for the present week, appears in an entire new dress, with new type, new designs, and fresh and original throughout. The Pictorial is full of beautiful and artistic illus trations, many of them referring to the Fourth of July, and other national subjects, and is printed on superb satin-surfaced paper. The present number is a credit to American art and literature, being rich in original and entertaining articles, as well as illustrations. The Pictorial with this number commences Volume Fifth.

Terms, t300 per annum, or six cents per single number. Caricatures of Clerothen. The charge has been brought against Scott, Dickens, and some others of the least exceptionable writers of popu lar fiction, that the clerical characters who appear in their pages are always knaves, fools, or hypo crites. This charge, bo far db it relates to Mr. Dickens, has been recently reiterated by the Presbyterian Quarterly Review, which expresses the wish "that Mr.

Dickens could be persuaded for once, if only for the sake of variety and truth to nature, to become acquainted with one decent minister of any denomination, and give us his por trait as an offset to the disgusting hypocrites he delights to paint. Is there no such thing as an honest man id England preaching the Gospel!" Strike Abandoned. The JVcu Bedford Mercu ry states that the riggers of that city have abandoned their strike, and gone to work at their Old VrogW, $2 pbf day. July 2, PftrtViAinWif. 1B53 FRUIT.

Apiu, dried, A pies, bbl 1 50 .8 00 Apple, per peck. .25 87 SheiibBriM, bo-6 bO Cluincea, 7 bush.O (4 0 00 Chestnuts, 000 Figs, 4f 12.. t0 SEEDS. Clover, north, ft. J4 0..

15 Do. 12.. JSfc Canary, 0 .0 00 Flaxseed, 2 50 .0 00 Herds Grass, on. 3 0 8 25 Red Top, 1 25 Do.

do. south 1 00 1 15 coal and Wood. 00 .006 Cermel, eh. .12 50 Ml 00 Newcastle 06 GO 00 00 Svdney do 8 5 .9 00 Dry Hast. Wood.

6 00 Nova Scotia 6 50 .7 Oy Country, Oak, .7 60 flooth Shore 70- FLOUR AND GRAIN. Flour, Ohio, bbl. GOO .6 Sff Do. Geo. .5 50 .5 1)6.

do. extrs. ...525 :6 7 i Do. Howard .6 25 .8 50 CorXj west, yi, fit. 00 Q'J I Do.

do. wa. 08 7 Rye, north 00 1 09 Beef, whole animal, of by the 6 9 Do. fresh, 10 4. 14 lo.

corned Do me, 00 navy, 00 10 00 Hogs, whole 60 Ml Pork, fresh, 9 10 Do. salt or corned. .9 II Do. Clear 19 09 ti20 00 Do. weet.crear..9 00 tffilS 50 Do.

mesa. 16 00 SI7 00 Do. .15 00 16(Ki Pigs, roast, easa 9 (8 2 50 Do. feet 4.. 8 Turkeys, 50 2 00 Chickens, pair 75 fd 1 5t Geese, 0 1 50 Dtfcks, 1 00 flj) I 25 Roacuing deb 00 Partridges, 00 Pigeons, 50 Quails, 00 (9 0 00 Calves, Mutton, Jh 1 11 Venison, ft Lamb, each 3 09 5 09 Tripe, ft 8 9 liairis, fronton 14 Do Western 14 Butter, lump.

2a 25 Do. firkin, 1st qual.2i 23 De. do 2d do iff 20 Cheese, new milk. ..8 It) Do. prime sage.

...10 Do. four meal 7 Lard, North, 11 Oats, do 00 5a Barley, north 95 VEGETABLES. Beans, wh. 00 2 5( Cranberries, bu. .8 5t 4 0 Asparagus, 6 8-Radishes, 6 Lettuce, .2 Pieklea, gal.

...33 ST Peppers, 874.. 00 Squashtf'ft Do. marrow, 0 0 Carrots, bosh ..62 Onions, peck. ..33 00 Beets, pek 00 Potatoes, If bbl. I 25 1 7S Potatoes, 18 25 Sweet Pot atoeB, 3 Trrnips, .8 10 Cabbages, 0 0 Cauliflower 60 (O Tomatoes, 3 00 to.

western Egfftf, fresh, dot. 16 00 FISH. Cod, fresh 4 Halibut, fresh 0 Do. smoked 00 Haddock, ft. 4 Eels.

ft 6 8 Lobster, ft .0 0 Salmon Trout 00 00 Salmon, fresh, ft (8..00 Io. smoked, 4f 20 SB Mackerel, fresh. ...00 Peich, doz 00 HAY. Country. 1 OS fl) US Eastern hale 95 1 00 Straw, lOOffca 90 109 B03T0N BOOT AUD SHOE MARKET.

Saturday, June 25. 1853. The Boot and Shoe market hss hnwn more activity the-pat week. Several Western and Son hern buyers are making their purchases, and we look for an active trade for some time. Our stock is not so large as in previous yean at in itniwiii, pnrncninriy oi mp won.

nui mere is a goort assortment of all kinds to wlect front, and fresh goods are daily arriving from the mantifciorers. Prices are firm, and will no doubt continue firm throughout the season. mm? CAMBEIDGE CATTLE MARKET. BEFORTID TOR THE REW KK9L1ITD FlEMEI. Wdnfday, Jtmr 29, 1853.

At market S2. Cattle, About Ibl 137 Stores, consisting of working oxen, cows and caWeB, vearlings, two ami three years old. Prices Marktt Rtrf Extra S8 pet cwtj first quality, 7t; second quality $7i7j third quality iH; ordinary. Hides cwt. Tallow 77J.

Pelts SI? 1,5 Calf Skins, ft Veal Calves a8. 461 at market. Storm Workine Ken 83. 94. 97.

Wl. 116, I25153. Cowa and Calves Si20 24, 2. 31, 4552. Yearlings $10.

I1IH. Two years old $24. 26. 30, Three years old $37. 40, 42, Shrtp and Lamfrn 203 at market.

Prices Extra, 4i. hy lot, 92. 2i. 2J. 2.

Si 3'i 34. SteintW hrce still ft, at Fc lb- REMARKS. The market if well supplied very largely attended, am opened unusiialK htik; for Calve aim Lambs it waa'atmnpi a grab game, until ihey were ail disposed of. tleevfs and Sheen sold freely until they were all disposed nf. Ileeves and Sheep sold freely tiniil immediate wants and then the holders were oMiged in give way lake Jem than lant week's ijumations.

No rain in the interior on Monday cars came over the Fitchburg Railroad, and 9 over tha BoHton mid Li.well Railroad, loaded with Cattle, Sheep, Hones, Swine and Fowls. Number from eiwh State. Cattlt. Sheep La .27 41... ....134 811..

HT8t. ....00 ....00 15 000 54 16 0 27 00 69 112 Maine New Hampshire. Vermont Mn-SHHChiiHfrUs. New York Canada Michigan Total BRIGHTON CATTLE Iff ARRET. REPORTED FOR THE ItEW ENGLAND i 1.

Thursday, June 30, 1853 At market, 850 Beef Cattle, nn Stores. 4 pairs Working Cows and Calves, 2000 Sheep and Lambs, and 9 Swine. PnrcER Beef Cattle Extra 8.2; 1st nmtn'tv (C8.nn- 2d 3d $fi ordinary $5,505,75. Pforkim Oxen Dull, and no sulci noticed. Cou and Calwn 28, 31.

35SJ40 Sharp and Lambs-. '2 2i 2.75ii?S.( extra $4, 4,25, 56. Swine fi7ie; retail 7if i(. Small Pigs 9c. HEW YOSX CATTLE MARKET.

Mmtiay. Junr 27, 1P53. At Prove Market Al niarkft 2n0n R.ef (ill Snuihern ami Western.) Market tinn at 9 to 10c lb. Ationt 4 0 head left tiver IllisrOi). At Browning's fi market 2ft0 Sheep ami T.amhs; nil soiri.

nritea Taurine from ftin. 47 for Bheep, and S.75?6 for l.nrnhs. Cows antl Calves loft offered, ami sold al from lo Sfii50. At tlhamhertain's 30 Beef Cattle; prires rnns-ina' ftorn effSle th Cows and Calves 70 offered, all sold al 822.oTi. lo S'ffi'ft Sheep and l.arolw 3500 were offered, and sold at 92 lo for Sheep.

Dd for l.amh. MINIATURE ALMANAC. JULY. 2. Saturday, 3.

Snndav, 1 4. Monday, 5. Tuesday. fi Wednesday, 7. Thursday, 8.

Friday, 4 .11 4 92 4 33 4 31 4 34 4 35 7 40 7 40 7 39 7 39 7 7 39 2 0 29 3 6 rets. 7 57 8 41 9 19 15 14 15 13 15 19 15 II 15 10 15 a Harm? intflligrntt. ARRIVALS AND CLEARANCES AT BOSTON. Friday, June 21. Arrived Bark Velorrtv, Ryder Chailestnn; wh.

D. Lom-birri, Snow, Aux Ctyes May 31 Cla red Ship Meridian, Manson, St. John, N. bark Ithona, Leckie, Antwerp. Saturday, June 25 Arrived Bark Brunette, Mr (i rath, stanzas 11th sett, esarnh Burton.

Rogers, Oonaivcs 10th inst. Cleared rhipn Robert Patten. Pnrrinzton. Mntanzas; Jo-sephiiA. Paine, rtt John, N.

Hartford. Burke. NewOrleana; bark Silver Cloud, (new, 552 tons.) LewU, Uape Town. O. Mimosa, King, 8niy mi; Murillo, Wn.dide- Sium; Lizzie Loud, Cann, Havana; Island City, Hinckley, Torks Ittatid briz L.

W. Mawell, Burt, lania Cruz, schr. Fauna Maria, iklund, Port au Prince. Sunday, June 26. Arrived Phi Whistler, (new clipper.) Brown.

Newburyport; I'Hrk Carrier Pigeon, Eaton, Mnusanilia 12ih brig Leghorn, Warren, Cardenas 6th inst. Jtfonday, June 27. Arrived Ships Chasca, Howes. New Orleans 4th Marion, Flimer, do. 11 baik Manchester, Guptil.

Man-sanilla 2d A. H. Kim brill. Simper, New Orients 2d hrigtt Caroline, Cook, San Juan, Cuba, 16th inst Gen. Boyd, Giipntrirk llavnnn irM Munaoni.

Ames, Mmsiishs 1ih mat si hs. Wm. W. Wyer, Stoddard. Cape Its) lien lith Elliot, Thomas, Jarmel31at Haiiuah i Abigail, Fitzgerald, Tohascn 17th ult.

Cleared Ship Champion, Drew, St. John, N. btk rum pun, Rogers, St. Jago. Tveday June 28.

Arrivkd Bark Kate Hustings, Hatch, Calcutta Feb. 22; hrigi Condnva, Arthur, MKiaiusa lbth Poronockett. 14th inst Gzelle, Krmier, Havana 3d 1 mi I Queen, Varnev, Fortune Islxnii loth inst sen. Ruean-Itah Rote, Unomhs, MHtRnins Unit inst. Cleared Bium Croton.

UI.e. Port au Prince; Sarah. Grif fin. Si Thorn us; rh. John Elliott, Tbacher, AuxCajes; 11.

Atkins, KemJell, Cardenas. Wednesday, June 29. ARRiVRDSrh. WniierK. Tilson.

North Atlantic Ocean. 85 til, up. nnd 20 do. blnrktlsh oil. Ships John Bertram, Lendholm, San Francisco; Joshua Mnuriin, Kranceville, NewOrleans; bark LoreltoFith, Clcse, MaunzHs; brig Choctaw, Burton, St.

Jago. Thursday, June 80. Clbarid Bark Weyhosset, Carter, River Plate. DISASTERS AT SEA. ffch.

Mnrv Snow. Hatch, of and from Rockland for which was sshore on the Gritvrs, his been got off and taken near Hull, where she lies upon tbe beach. She is not much injurnit. Urn. Vlctnrr.

Mown, from Bucksport Oct 30. for San Frn- cfcn. put into Talcxhuana about March 20, in distress, having lost of foreman. Sch. Dancing Fes i her, at Bsn Francisco May 25, from Boa-ton, experienced severe weather during lha past-age.

Feb. Kith, in Int. 44 S. in a heavy gale carried away her bowst-rll, put Into Montevideo to repair damnies. After leaviue Mon tevideo, in a gale, carried away the jib stay bolt, and put Into Rio Negro fur repairs.

rif Gen. Marshall. Colrord, from Wilmington, for Boston, not into Holmes's Hole 25 ill inst with loss of bowsprit and jihhnom, having been run into night of S2d, in a thick fog olT Lone in iid, by a large ship, name unknown. Sen. Hnier, of aalixhurv, laden wiih lumber, was rnn into night of 25th fT Chut hum, nnd tilled with water.

Phe hm heen hnarded by bonis from Chatham, end will nrobablT be taken Into Monument hatbnr. INTELLIGENCE FROM WHALERS. Ar at New London 24lh. shin Corinthian. Rogers, Desola tion I I mid vin 8t Helena, wjih 2500 bbls wh.

oil. Ar. New Bedford 24th. bark Edward. Lncr, from Fa Cilia Ocean, Tslcihiiann March 2, with 1000 hfcla.

oil at at new iieuiord xmi nam iterner, AM.itir.un.o inrj who rem nlt.ed al Talcahusn Pacific Ocean, Talcahaano March 18, with 600 bhs sp. 200 humpback oil 'Ar. at Rdgartnwn 24th. sch. Monterey, Fisher.

Allan He Ocean, ith tio bbls. b'ckfifh oil. Ar. at Nnninrket 25th, sch- Hamilton, NcGnire, Shoals, with hhls. black fish oil Ar.

al Mflttapnfseii 2 tb, brtf Excellent, Smith, Atlantic Ocean, with hbla 2fl do. hNeMVh oil. Ar. a) New London 8'th, ship Mogul, Filch, North Pacific via Pernambuco, viih 2500 bbls. oil.

Sold on the voyage 400 btila. A letter from hark On pray, scorn her, of N. report her at Augustine Bay Feb i7, wiih 500 hlti. sp. oil.

A letter from Capt. ship Bnrcly, af New Bedford, repm-tsher at St. Helen Aprl 4, wit uparij. nil bit board, to sail in a few dayi far the Satiih ithotic Ocean. In this city, Jane 25.

bv Rev. Mr. Porter, Mr. Oitbrt K. Dearborn lo Mi Krziah Kibtitc.

bmb of Ucircheaier. hy Kr.v. Mr. fUnauf, Mr Gforg Lwea, of New York, In Mi Elizabeth Liwet, of K'uroii. Jnne2, hT RVv.

Or 3tnw. Mr. f-baile Harding to Mi Margaret Ripley, both of Bottnn. Jane 26. by Rp.

Mr. Clark, of Springfield, Mr. John W. Allison to Miss Priwitln C. Alien.

Jni.e 27, by Rev Mr. Minrr, Mr Caleb Congdon, of Providence, lo Miss Sarah p. Richardson, nf Bnctnn. June 27, by Rev. E.

Edmunds, Mr George W. Lyon toMtu Caroline C. both of Boston June 27, bv Rev. Mr. Hmitbeii, Mr William R.

Wiggins to Mis Chapman. June 28. by Rev Mr. Smithett, Mr. Tristram C.

Stlloway to Miss Hunan Maria Hampson. In touih Boston, 2ih bv Rev Mr. Mr. Jtr-senh usnn to MissStrih W. acorn her In Roxhurv.

'6th tntt Mr. 1. JncksoD Bigelow, of Boston, to Mis L. Helen Bniley. of R.

In Cambridge. June 12. by Rev. Mr. Pflge, Mr.

Joel Pht-Ington, of Brighton, to Miss Martha C. Mnynnrd, tf Cam-bri'ee. The parlies will pletse accept our thanks for a ilice of the weddins lonf In New Bedford, 2fith Mr. John R. Lewis to Miss Mary L.

Hammond, all ol B. lo Aoditver. June 26, Mr. Aa Bailey to Mrs- Tamer Aunt on. DEATHS.

In this city, June 21, Miss Harsh art let daughter of the late Hon. Israel Barilett, of Haverhill, Mass. June 24, Capl. Lyman Hunt. 59.

Jormerlv of fhoreham Vt. June 2S, Mr. fieorge II. Pnrtriiije. of Philadelphia, 25.

June 21, Elizabeth, wife of Ebenezer Francif, 75; June 26, Mr. Prince L. Hmcklry. of Hyunnis, 24. June 2, Allen Crocker Sponner Esq 39.

June 29, Mrs. Sopan wife of Daniel flutman, 20 yrr In East Boston. 24ih Mr Alexander Campbell, 22- In Charlestown, 26h Mr. Jonas Tler. en.

In Winchenter. 24th inst Mr. James Chare, S9. In West Roxbury, Sth Francis Mortimer, only son of Leister M. Clark, 3 vrs.

3 mos In Cambridge. Adeline second daughter of nr. wm. w. uenmu.

In Millbury, Mays', Mjfo eldest son of I.awson and Martha Pumatn, aged 3 yrs. 5 mos. and 1 1 days. The circumstances in which the parents of this beloved child were called to part with their first born, were very trying to their ftiib and feelings. In the morning he was well bright and active.

While engaged in his innocnt sport, gay as a lark, he fell into a vessel of scalding water and ere the sun went down, the little sufferer was released from the agonies of the day, and slept sweetly In the arms of the Saviour, who hath said, "Gutter little children, and forl-m them not, to come un to me, for of such is the kingdom of heaven. Amid the flowers of early Ppring 1 saw one sweet and ir; Bm ere the Spring had passed away That flower was not there. It drooped and withered in one day, Twaa carried lo the tomb; But it wil flourish et again Where rhntte never come. Concerning children Jesus said, "Of such is heaven above;" Then smile, ye parents, through your tears, Rejoice, for "God is love." BOSTON MARKET WHOLESALE PRICES. CORHECTED FOR THE HEW ElfOLAXD PARHR1, July 2, 1853.

ASHES 100 ft. Pot 4 87 4 94 Pearl 5 31 (ffi 5 50 ANCHORS tf ft. Shingles 2 00 (8) 5 00 Ulapt.oards,ex..32 00 50 Do. clear 25 00 30 CO Do. No.

1 15 00 ffl7 00 Laths 1 62 St 2 25 Spruce 11 00 t12 0Q Ton Tb'r .6 00 St 6 00 Do. ord 4 00 iffi 5 00 S. B. Shooks 53 56 MAHOGANY? foot. Ancnors 4 i 6 BARILLA ton.

Teneiiffe 30 00 t32 00 BEESWAX ft. While 42 50 Yellow 2 30 BRISTLES ft. Russia (1st b5 90 Russia (2d 35 Snkoy 50 65 American 20 40 CANDLES lb. Mould 13 Sperm 30 00 Sperm, (XewBedford and 31 COCOA lb- St. Domingo 41..

5 COFFEE ft. Java Jl Hi St. Domingo 9 Manila 00 00 Porto Rico 0 0 Sumatra Si COPPER ft Sheathing 28 Vel. rih'th'g. Meial-24 22 Copper Bolts 00 Ou Yei.

Metal 00 00 Pig 00 00 St. Domingo 10 16 Honduras in i Cuba 00 i MOLASSES gallon. Hav. 4 Mat. tart.

1-i 19 Do. sweet 21 Trinidad 23 23 t-orto kico Surinam 21 21j lenmegos a ifb New Orleans 24 28 Sugar Mouse, fl.00 00 NAILS ft. Assorl(! St. NAVAL STORES Rosin, 75 1 80 Rosin, No. 1 3 50 Rosin, 4 00 4 25 Turp.

Wil. soft. .4 00 St 4 25 do. spirits, oo Pitch, bbl 2 00 2 25 Tar 3 00 Varnish, tf gal. ...16 17 OAKUM ft Machine 5 6 Hand picked 7 6 OILS.

Old Copper 24 24 Borax, refined 28 30 Brimmone, ton. 35 00 ff36 50 Florence, 30 (Iks. 0 00 4 25 Olive, gn! I 20 St 1 25 Do. (roll) 8 ft 2iSt Flor. Sulphur 3 Cream Tarter 24 25 Gum 13 Gum 75 Gum Slielac 11 15 Isinglass .4 00 St 4 50 Isinglass ..30 60 Potash, Hich 00 15j I'otash, 33 tal Soda 11..

2 Sago, Pearl 5 5j FEATHERS ft. Live Geese, Amer.3b St. 43 Live Geeae, white. 00 00 Russia. 1,2,3 17 30 FISH quintal.

Bank 2 50 fffl 0 r0 Bay 2 37 2 62 Shore 0 00 St 0 00 Hake 1 75 St 00 Haddock 1 37 i 1 50 Mackerel, No.l. 12 75 00 00 11 50 Mackerel, No.3. .7 50 St 7 b2 Herring, Magdalen.25 30 Herring, Lut-ec SO 55 Palm, lb 7 I. 62 63 Do. English 64 65 Do.

Dutch an 00 Whule, crude 51 Whale, refined. ...60 61 Sperm, 1 24 1 20 Sperm, Winter. .1 35 St 1 40 KB 1 5 Sperm, Fall 0 00 0 Oil und, Dtii fio mm 00 Lard, extra 90 95 PAINTS ft. Chrome .17 20 Litharge 6 Lead, Bed, Am 5 6 Lead, White, Eng. .6 6 Lead, do.

Am. dry. .6 6 Lead, Am. Extra. ..54 0 Lead, Am.

No.l. .4.. 6 Prussian 62 55 Ven. Red, 7 2 00 Vermillion, 20 165 erdlgns s-7 it Whiting, 1 00 Whiting, com ....50 b2 Salmon, 1, 00 tffiOO 00 Salmon, 2, hbl. .00 00 i00 00 Shad, Mess.

1 0 00 00 00 Alewives, No.l..3 5u St 3 75 FLOUR MEAL bbl. Philadelphia 0 00 Si 0 10 Baltimore, 25 0 00 Do. City Mills. .0 00 St 0 00 Fredericksburg. .5 25 St 0 00 Alexandria 5 25 0 00 Georgetown 5 25 0 00 Richmond 5 2) 0 00 Genesee, ex.

br. .5 75 6 37 Genesee, fan. 12 5 25 Genesee com. br.O 00 0 00 Ohio, .4 75 "00 St. Louis, com.

.4 75 0 00 St. Louis, fan 5 00 0 00 Ohio, extra 5 25 5 50 Michigan, com. ..4 75 St 00U Michigan, fan 5 0 5 12 Rye 4 00 0 00 Meal 3)2 3 25 FRUIT box. Raisins, Mai. 8 25 Raisins, black.

...7 50 7 7S Raisins, bx 80 0 HQ Prunes, ft 10 12 Fr. yellow 1 POTATOES bbl. Coin nion 1 25 Chenango 1 t.2 1 75 PROVISIONS 4 hh. Ileef, W. Mess.

15 00 0i. 00 Beef, E. Mess ..13 00 Sim 00 Beef, No. 1 ....9 50 .0 10 Beef, Prime 7 00 0 1.0 Pork, ex. 19 00 19 0 Pork, Clear 19 00 19 5u Pork, Mess 16 00 17 00 Pork, .15 00 15 50 Hoys, dressed 8 Lard, ft 11 Mama, North II 12 Hams, West 11 114 Hams, pickled 9 9j It utter, 15 lej 14 19 Cheese 7 9 RAGS.

Sicily 5 5 7 Trieste 4 7J RICE- ft. Rice 41.. SALT. Cadiz 2 121 2 371 Turks 2 25 2 37j Raisins, Suit. lOJ Currants, '2i tigs, TnrRey a 9 Figs, Malaga 0 0 Figs, Eleine 10 14 Walnuts, English.

..64.. Filberts, Sicih 6.. 7 Lemons, Sic. 250 3 00 Lemons, Mai 0 0" 0 00 Oranges, 2 50 3 50 ..27 St. Martins 0 00 0 00 L'pool 2 12 0H Do.

fine sack 1 25 1 31 SAL41RATUS ft. Salrratiis 43 SALTPETRE Crude 7J Kenned SOAP-tr ft. Almonds.soft shell 15 Castile 9 9 Almonds, shelled. .20 Do. Uandia.

9 Do. American 7 St. 8 GLUE, Russia 16 8 13 GRAIN bushel. Corn, Northern. ..00 Corn, West.

00 Corn, do. to Rve 95 98 Wheat, Western.OuO 0 00 Oats, ..46 47 Oats, Southern 00 00 Oats, Eastern 00 00 White Beans 1 25 1 75 Oil ton. 26 00 0u 00 Shorts, ton 0') 00 00 GRINDSTONES. Finished, ton. 20 00 30 00 GUNPOWDER ft.

Dupont, common. .18 20 Dupont, Eagle. ...35 44 Boston, 10 11 Caunister, 40 50 HIDES AND SKINS ft. Buenos Ayrea 17 18 ttio Grande 17 17 Western, dry 12.. If Western, wet 5 5i 10 1 35 Do.

green salt 90 1 10 Montevideo 17 17J HONEY gallon. Havana, 55 00 HOPS ft. First sort, 1852. ...18 19 Second sort 00 00 HORNS. Rio Grande.

.......7 15 and Cal 6 13 Muranhnm 5 14 American Brown. ..4 7 SPICES. Cassia 85 86 Cloves 18 l8j Ginger Root 4 4 Mace 0 vi Nutmegs 100 103 Pepper 11 Ill Pimento 15 15j bUfflAU-tr ton, Sicily 900 100 00 fitiur id. American 5 5J SIIUAK- ID. Havana white 74.

7) Havana brown 64.. 7j ortoRico New Orleans 0 Cuba Manila. Uratil oa ton Do. l)o. Do.

Muscovado ,...7 St. i SEED ft. Clover, 13 Clover, W. A 13 Herdi Grass, 75 St 00 Top 87 1 00 Northern Do 1 12JiJ.l 25 Do. Calcutta 1 70 iffl 1 B0 Do.

Sicily Do.Ruai.ia... (.. Canary 1 60 1 63 Mustard, a JALLU American 10 American, rough. 7t IRON ton. Old Sable, PS1 .67 50 88 00 New Sable B0 00 d2 00 Swedes, com.

.77 50 Hi 00 Do. ex. ..82 50 5 00 00 60 00 Eng. refined .62 50 65 00 EntrHsti st.eet.ih.... 3..

4 TIN lb. Strait 2- (9.. 00 Banea 27 28 Plates, bx 9 00 St 9 25 TEA lb-Gunpowder 30 75 Imperial 30 75 Hyson 6 0.. 75 Young Hyson 83 85 Hyson Skiu 20 35 Tonkny 20 35 Souchong 2 50 Do. Ningytmg 28 75 Pouch on 20 85 Pecco 00 00 WOOL Domkstio lb.

Sax. Mer. fleece. t0 70 Full blood 55 60 i audi blood 47 55 Common i blood. .40 45 Pulled, extra 55 0 do .50 65 do No.

1 45 50 do No. 87 87 FOHBIOX. Smyrna, washed. ..20 tb. 25 UitetKw Avres 28 80 Russia sheet 12 12 Pig, Scotch '11 00 ftzm 50 Do.

36 00 17 00 Penn. Boiler 34.. 5 Brandywine 6J LEAD. 100 lbs. Pig, Soft 6 50 0 00 Sheet and Pipe.

.7 50 0 00 LEATHER. Philadelphia city. .25 26 Do. country 22 24 Baltimore city. ...25 26 Do.

dry hide 20 24 New York, 19 19j Do. heavy 15 16 Boston .17 18 East. Dry Hide. ..15 18 Calfskins, ft. Heavy, 60 65 Light.

50 55 LIME cask. Rockland 54..88 LUMBER. Boards, No. 1 00 00 00 Boards, No. 3 00 00 00 Boards, No.

8. ,30 00 u0 00 Boards. No. 4 15 00 00 00 Cordova do 24 25 Meitixodo 20 26 Peruvian do 27 80 ZINC. Pigs Mid heel 8 0..

9 NEW BEDFORD OIL MARKET. Monday, June 27, 1853. Sperm As ts usual at this season of the year, we have lo report a very quiet market for perm. The only minuet (on which his come to our knowledge Isa sale of Ittlbbls. at 1,13.

VV b'tle The demand continue good, and prices have farther advanced. We notice sales of 270 bnla. dark and interim at 200 bbU. at 51jct 188 bbls. good Polar as it inn, at h'ih hbl.

do. at 6.jc, 6uu ten is. do. at roc WV htm. nl 681c.

280 hhl. at 54 and 700 hols htndome at 544. I he market closing firmly si these raica Whalrbone 1 ha mar. kel is (jutet. but the holders rem in Arm We tince our lil of IbaJoiar at HHW ft-t iWrM hi PhiiaoYpW, whloh sa tdfsntft.

SATURDAY, JULY 2, 1853 NATIONAL HOLIDAYS. The differences which exist between the various branches of the human family, are perhaps no where more strikingly displayed than in their national holidays. Each nation has its own pecu liar way of testifying its joy, and making itself hap py. The Englishman celebrates every thing with a glorious dinner: Huge Joints of smoking beef, and vast aldermanio, puddings crammed with plums, are the savory and substantial tokens of his re joicing. His demon strations of joy all tend to the stomach.

The Frenchman, on tho other hand, will live on air for a week, for the sake of partici-1 pating in the "grand fete" with which Us holiday is always made memorable. His joyfinds vent in gorgeous pageants, and military displays, and tinsel decorations. His demonstrations are for the eye alone, and are as empty and hollow as the Englishman '8 are substantial. The quiet German keeps his festival in the public garden, making himself happy with sweet music, and sour beer, and theeverlasting pipe. The Irishman celebrates his great days with the shillalah and whiskey bottle the one serving to prostrate his brother patriots, and the other performing the same friendly service for himself.

A SpaniBh holiday would be nothing without a bull-fight. The proud and courtly Don does not condescend, like Patrick, to wield the cudgel himself, but calmly looks on while others conquer or die for his amusement. In Ttaly, the holidays are signalized by a queer medley of pious observances and silly masquerades of practical jokes and impracticable prayers of frolic and formulary, grimace and genuflection. The holiday of the African, on the other hand, is a dayof dancing. Naturally careless and light-hearted, his happiness extends clear down to his toes, and finds expression in the rollicking reel and the merry leap.

And thus, in the popular festivals of every people, do we find a distinct character, a nationality, corresponding with the leading traits of the nation itself. Each has its own peculiar ideas of what constitutes a "good time," and its own particular notion of "the fitness of things. How is it, now, with brother Jonathan His great national festival is at hand, and it will be the fault of our readers' ears, we opine, if they do not discover, in the course of the next forty-eight hours, that the grand element in Jonathan's patriotic rejoicing is noise. His demonstrations are not addressed to the stomach or to the eye, but mainly to the ear. His great days are literally "stunners.

A Fourth of July morning is a lively image of pandemonium in full blast, or bedlam broke loose and the day usually continues and ends as it commenced. It is a day consecrated to a most unearthly din and clatter. The earth-shaking cannon and the brazen-mouthed church bell lead the chorus, and are joined by the whole tribe of lesser sounds, tin-pans, gongs and popguns, squibs, torpedoes and cow bells, drums, horns and conch-shells, shoutings, yellings, and Indian whoops. Every body seems to rejoice in the liberty to make as much noise as everybody pleases, and the general effect of the grand hubbub upon sensitive cars und shattered nerves is nothing less than pro-dig-i-ous. Even the "orations" which used to form a more prominent part of the proceedings than, happily, they do now, were of the "sound and fury" order, and might be as appropriately disposed of under the head of noise as under any other.

In short, all the appointments and fixings of our only real national holiday are of the ear-piercing, tympanum-splitting, head-crazing, nerve- torturing kind. Some well-meaning people have thoughtlessly complained that we have too few na tional holidays hut in the name of mercy we ask, what would become of us were we obliged to go through this horrible racket more than once a year 1 For a year or two past, we have thought we perceived indications that the era of uproarous holidays is soon to give place to a more quiet but infinitely more silly and vavid species of demonstration. In some places, the "glorious Fourth" is degraded (we write it with becoming indignation) into a sort of Yankeeized Italian carnival a day over which the ludicrous, the odd, the fantastic, the clownish, the stupid and the asinine preside. "Stcbbings Light Infantries," and "Spunkville In-vinciblcs," and "Antique and Horrible Artilleries," desecrate the day hy their foolish parades, and consume in the form of weak laughter that patriotic feeling which was wont to make the welkin ring with deafening explosions and hearty shouts. This, to our mind, is no improvement on the old order of things.

To confess the truth, we are half inclined to believe that we do like a jolly good noise, once in a while. At any rate, we have no charity for the fantastic geniuses who are trying to substitute their childish. MnpnnJ I buffoonery, for theold-fashioncd observances of our i national holiday. Nobody but a fool would act the harlequin in honor of his own birth-day, and we know no reason why that of the nation should be disgraced by these merry-andrews. These fantas tical displays maybe well enough, in their proper time (which should be us near the first of April as possible,) but as demonstrations of public joy over the most important event in our national history, they are contemptible enough.

Undoubtedly an improvement can be made in our manner of celebrating public days, but it will not be by substituting the foolish for the noisy. Rather let us cultivate a love of the pure and beautiful. Let childhood, and woman, and flowers, and music, grace our festivals, and let the floral display and the social picnic take the place of the more boisterous demonstrations of former days. In a word, let us learn to be happy, to make others happy, and to manifest our happiness, in a quiet and rational manner. THE SUNDAY MAIL.

We see it stated that tho Sunday mail between this city and New York will shortly be discontinued, the President of the New York and New Haven Railroad having positively declined to renew the contract for further service. Some of the newspapers of this city, which apparently recognize no higher good than a good bargain, have worked themselves into a very uncomfortable state, over this announcement but we are much mistaken if the withdrawal of this Sunday train is not regarded as a blessing by a large majority of the people on tho line of the route. That the Sunday mail sometimes proves convenient to our merchants, we have no doubt but that it is a necessity, no reasonable person will pretend, since the telegraph affords facilities for instantaneous communication between the cities at all hours. The plea on which the advocates of Sunday mails mainly rely, if good for anything, would justify the opening of shops, counting-rooms, insurance offices, banks, the Exchange, and other places of business, on the Sabbath. Doubtless many a good bargain might be driven on that day, and many a commercial advantage secured, which now pass unheeded, because our merchants and capitalists are not at their posts.

If money-making is the grand aim of life, and our own convenience the only law to which that aim is to be subject, then let us abolish the Sabbath, as an unnecessary and troublesome blank between every six pages of our day-books. But if there is a sanctity to the day, let us be careful how we infringe upon it, merely to advance a selfish interest. If the great city of London can get along without Sunday mails, we do not believe that either New York or Boston can plead their necessity. Evinino Music Out-door evening concerts by military bands, sustained by private subscriptions, and nf course open to are just now all the rage in this vicinity. The device is a good one, to promote sobriety, virtue, a neighborly feeling, and a musical fasta.amBnglher!!).

Wehtfcfe For tkt Nttt England Farmtr. A NEW INSECT. Mr. Brown I have noticed in some of the ae- ricultoral papers, accounts of the depredations of the canker worm but in our vicinity an enemy has appeared upon our fruit trees, the apple and cherry, which threatens to destroy our entire crop, bo tar as 1 can learn, the toe is a stranger to our fruit-growers, and forsomedayswas thought to be the canker worm ol former days but on ex amination it appears very different. It is similar to our former foe in some points it is spread upon all parts of the tree, upon every branch, and when the limb is shaken, it drops from it, suspended by a web, then winds up its web and again gains its position on the tree.

The trees, when Daaiy eat en, present a dry and sere appearance. In all these points it is like the canker worm, as it is al so in size, and to a casual observer, in passing by an orchard, it would be pronounced their work. In many respects it is dissimilar, and evidently belongs to another class of insects. The canker worm is brown, this is nearly white, with two Ion gitudinal stripes running its whole length the canker worm is slow of motion, this is very quick and moves rapidly trom place to place in all di rections to escape an enemy the canker worm moves forward by doubling or opening and throwing forward its head and forepart; this is pro vided with 16 legs 6 near the head, 8 near the middle, and 2 at the tail, and ubcs them with ereat celerity in running. The canker worm has no shelter upon the tree, but lies out upon the leaf or branch this tonus itself a house by webbing the corner ot a leaf, into which it retreats on the Brat appearand of dinger tho canker worm rare ly eats the fruit, it it can get leaves this is now eating into and spoiling and disfiguring the fruit.

Of the insect which produces them, I know nothing. My neighbors say about 3 or 4 weeks since, uiey noticed an aounaanceoi smau miners oi an ash color, and they may have proceeded from them. It this insect, with its habits, are unknown we have before us a work of careful 'observation as the first descent of these depredators threatens more injury to our fruit than any other insect which has attacked our trees. If there is noti enough to spoil my trees and fruit entirely now, I am sure that double the present number on those of my trees which are most eaten would not leave me an apple or a leaf remaining, wish lor in formation on this subject arc they in other pla ces? Or is Sherburne exclusively lavored with their presence? Have they been known before? if so, can they be prevented or driven off R. C.

Stone. Sherburne, June 21, 1853. Remarks. We Tegret that this article came a few hours too late for last week's paper. The insects spoken of have been numerous in this State, in New Hampshire, Vermont, Connecticut and New York, and probably in other States but we have heard only from those mentioned above.

Your description of the insect generally agrees with our observation but we can find only si legs instead of sixteen, as you say. The head is shaped like that of an otter, and near the back extremity of the under jaw there are two legs, one on each side, a short space intervenes, and then there are four legs, two on each side. Half way along the body, there are two protuberances which strongly resemble the spinneret of the house-spider, and two more of nearly the same shape at the tail or termination of the body. These do not ter mint ae with claws as do the legs, but are blunt and have the appearance of being soft and spongy, and if used in walking, operate as does the flies foot on the pane of glass. We are inclined to think that these instruments are used both for walking and spinning its web, though in our examination of the insect under a pretty good glass, we did not see it spin as we have the spider.

We have received several short communications relating to the insect which we shall publish, but look, with some impatience, as we know many others do, to Professor Harris for a better knowledge of this new invader. For tlie Hew England Farmer. HORTICULTURAL EXHIBITION AT CONCORD. The first exhibition of fruits, flowers and vegetables, under the auspices of the Concord Farmers' Club, was held in the Court House in this town, on Saturday, June 18. The contributions were abundant, and the flowers choice, rare, and various beyond expectation.

The season was too early for a great display of vegetables, but the turnip-rooted beets, and summer squashes, exhibited by Judge Eloar, were very large and fine, and the strawberries superb. The contributions of wild flowers were abundant. Among them we noticed the superb Laurel, the delicate and fragrant Linnaea, the charming Eglantine, the spotted Geranium, Irises, the graceful verticillate Lupin, and many others. Among the roses, we noticed that finest of all yellow roses, the yellow Persian, the yellow Harrison, with its sweet-briar odor, the White English tree rose, one of the finest and most vigorous roses, and, after a long season of neglect, coming rapidly into favor again theBlaitk Tuscany, very dark that finest of all white roses, Madame Hardy, Red Moss, White do of which latter, Mr. Wheildon Bhowed one cluster containing thirteen buds; that finest of all perpetuals.

La Reine, Louis Philippe, Rivers, Madame LaflUy, Lady Ford-wick, Charles Duval, Marquis Bocella, Paul Per-ras, very large. Among the climbers, we noticed the suncrb Prai rie Queen, Baltimore Belle, EvaCorinne.and oth ers. Of the tender roses, the Multiflora, Laura Pa-voust, very beautiful; Madame Plantice, White China, and the Yellow Noisette. The weather had been hot and dry for several days, so as to injure considerably tho beauty of me roses, oui tne aisplay Dy airs. ft.

w. Jimer-son, was very fine, in great variety and the finest in me room, a nne rittosporam trom Mavid Lor-ing, and a superb Cactus Speciocissiraa, from Miss Thoreau, added much to the beauty of the show. Magnificent bouquets were contributed by Mrs. E. R.

Hoar, Mrs. F. R. Gourgas, Mrs. Frost, Miss F.

J. Pritchard, Miss E. Hoar, and others and a beautitul Rhododendron, and the delicate Linnaea by Mrs. Pratt. A wreath of Euphorbia and scar let Honeysuckle, by Miss Reynolds, was very hand some, and tne fuchsia and Cactus hy Mr.

John Brown, were rare and beautiful. William Mun- roe shewed a dish of superb Pansies and cut flowers, C. W. Davis, a dish of fine cherries, and W. W.

Whieldon, a fine disnlav of moss and other ro ses, and plants in great variety and beauty, and a pair oi large cucumoers. j. is Moore, contributed a large basket of Strawberries, Verbenas, Pansies and Geraniums, very fine; and Abiel H. Wheeler, shewed the first potatoes of the season. Ool.

Holbrook, sent a magnificent bouquet Mr. Pratt, a monstrous bouquet of Laurel, Mrs. Pratt, Moss Roses, from plants raised from cuttings, which is an achievement in floriculture: Rev.R. Frost, fine strawberries, M. Pritchard, Boston Pine strawberries, and C.

W. Goodenow, Hunt Russett apples in fine preservation E. W. Bull, shewed nrnese peonies, in lour varieties, Roses in fifty varieties, and cut flowers. Charming bouquets were contributed hy Mrs.

C. W. Goodenow, J. M. Dodd, Miss Marv Howe.

Miss Wetherbee, Miss Rebecca Barrett, Misses Brown, tred. Brown, John Uosmer. Mrs. N. Brooks, Miss Mackay, who shewed a fine Gladiolus, Mrs.

S. G. Wheeler, Mrs. J. Heywood, Miss Sophia Ripley, Mr.

Hudson, Miss Bates, and many I .1 -I u.oii uvi. luarnuu witn me name oi me contriDU-tor. Altogether, the show was verv hpAntiflil. nnd indicated both skill in cultivation, and trond tastn in the selection of plants, many of tbem being of; At the next exhibition which will tn1r nlnno on Saturday, the 3d of September, we hone to have a still larger number of contributors, and to show iruiw ana vegetables in aoundanco. For the Committe, E.

TV. Bdli. Laughter. Physiologists and physicians have demonstrated that lnntrhtar in tjUUUblWCB, improves digestion, facilitates circulation, and ree- alates the functions of the whole system. In this way, It promotes health, cheerfulness, and vivacity inspires benevolence, and all the kindly feelings of the heart.

Id itself a pleasure, it adds to that of others by sympathy and drives away the wrin- wmb, niiu bue suiien iruwn ui uitiier mo roseness. Shakspeare, who seemed to know all CienM bv in hi. fWjA tnota. the great captain distrust Cassius, who never Gratitude isa duty none csn 1)9 orip(od uuui, ucuauH) iv is aiways in our own ailaoial. the sermons.

Not only is much light thrown up on the subjects discussed, but many practical lessons of wisdom are drawn from the inspired narrative, showing that "the story of the prophets and kings of the Old Testament is as directly applicable to the modern world as any Covenanter ever dreamed." Memorials of the English Martyrs. By the Rev. E. B-Tayler, M. A.

New York: Harper Brothers. This is a reprint of an English work, in which the leading incidents in the lives of the most prominent Protestant martyrs of that country are briefly sketched, mingled with interesting descriptions of the localities rendered sacred by their blood. These descriptions refer more particularly to the present appearance of the localities, and their value is much increased by the numerous excellent en-gravings which accompany them. The book is full of interest, of the sad and touching sort, and will be highly valued by those who cherish the memories of the men of olden time, whose blood has proved the seed of the church. For sale by B.

B. Mussey Co. The Complete Works of Samvel Taylor Coleridge. Edited hy Piofeaaor Shedd. Vol.

VI. New York: Harper Urolhera. W7e have received, through B. B. Mussey the sixth volume of the Harpers' beautiful edition of Coleridge's works.

This volume includes the treatise on "The Church and State," the "Lay Sermon," and the author's "Table Talk." The latter, edited by H. N. Coleridge, is particularly rich in fragments of thought on a great variety of subjects. Coleridge, it is well known, was a famous talker, and some idea of the charms of his conversation may be gathered from this collection of his remarks. There is a suggestive-ness, and oftentimes a brilliancy, about these des ultory thoughts, that lead us to wish that more of this "table talk" had been preserved.

The Ekolish Humoribts or the Eighteenth Century. A aeries of Lerturea. By W. M. Thackeray.

New Yoik: Harper Biothers. The course of lectures which Mr. Thackeray originally delivered in England, and subsequent ly repeated with so much success in this country, are here collected into a handsome 12 mo. volume. The lectures are seven in number, and the subject saie Swift; Congreve and Addison; Steele Prior, Gay and Pope; Hogarth, Smollct and Fielding Sterne and Goldsmith and Char ity and Humor.

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Armengaud, the elder, M. Armengaud, the young er, and Amouroux, civil engineers, re-written, with new matter and plates, by Win. Johnson, civil engineer. To the mechanic, the engineer and the artist, it cannot fail to prove a most useful textbook, furnishing as it does gradually developed lessons in geometrical drawing, applied directly to the various branches of the industrial arts. The work is to be issued in excellent style, and each number will contain eight full-paged illustrations on steel.

Price 374 cents per number. Blackwood's Magazine. The June number of this monthly has been re ceived by Crosby, Nichols Ill Washington Street, and is full of interesting matter. The first article is entitled "The Paradise in the Paci fic," and is a sprightly narrative of the Mutiny of the Bounty, and the settlement of Pitcairn Island. This is followed by part 6th of "Lady Lee's Wid-dowhood." The next two articles, "Finley's By zantine Empire" and "Six Months with the Ma lays," are valuable for their historical and descriptive information.

The next article is on France, and gives Louis Napoleon the credit of possessing respectable abilities, though it is not very complimentary to his moral character. This is followed by an article on Syria; an essay on "Minor Morals," in which envy, jealousy, hypocricy, false pretences, and other social sins, are severely dealt with and the number concludes with a stern-shot at free trade. The number also contains two poetic articles, one of which is from the pen of our countryman, Bayard Taylor. Harper's Magazine. This popular monthly ably sustains its high rep utation.

The July number is, we think, one of the best yet issued. It opens with an illustrated article on Monticello, the home of Jefferson, from 'the pen and pencil of Lossing, the well-known author of the "Field Book of the American Revolution." The second article is by T. Addison Richards, another artist-author, who wields the pencil and the pen with equal grace. It is devoted to a description of some of the beautiful views on Lake George, and has ten illustrations. This is followed by articles on the "Growth of Cities in the United States," "Monkeys," "Sketches on the Upper Mississippi," and a continuation of Abbott's "Napoleon Bonaparte," all of which are illustrated.

Among the selected matter is an article entitled, "The Battles on the Lakes," from a forthcoming work by J. T. Ueadley. There is the usual amount of tales, poems, book notices, editorials, For sale by B. B.

Mussey Co. CONSTITUTIONAL CONVENTION, Thursday June 23. An order was adopted, limiting the Bpcechea to one hour each. Th( discussion on the basiB of representation was resumed, and two new plans were offered, and referred. Friday June 24.

The whole day was spent in discussing the basis of representation, and several new plans were brought forth. Saturday June 25. An order for making up the pay roll and adjourning till September, was rejected by a vote of 154 to 13. Mr. Wilson, of Natick, expressed the opinion that the Convention could get through its business on or before July 15th, making a session of 72 days.

The debate on the basis of representation was then resumed. Monday June 27. The Convention concurred in the report inexpedient, relative to requiring voters to be able to read and write. The report relative to incorporations under general laws was discussed at length, but not disposed of. The basis of representation question waB then taken np, and an additional plan presented.

Tuetduti June 28. There was an animated debate on the report of a Committee that it is inexpedient to amend the Constitution in relation to "loaning the credit of the State," for the promotion of great objects of public improvement. Several amendments were rejected by a close vote, and the Committee rose without taking the question on the acceptance of the report. In the afternoon the "basis of representation was the subject of discussion, and after some debate the amendment proposed by Mr. Butler was adopted in Committee of the Whole.

This plan proposes that towns of less than one thousand inhabitants may have five representatives in each ten years, i. e. each may elect one representative five times within ten years, with an additional representative each, valuation year, or tny two uch towns may unite in a representative district, and elect each year a representative; towns of one thousand and less than four thousand, one each thot-oof four and less than Ciglrt thtftiBSttt, wb each yoari thtfsc (if eight thbt-.

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