Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 1, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 1, 1847 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. >cir v?rk, Mondax, March 1, 1817. Tbti Knd of Hie Srxaloii?The ImpniUnt 0tl?atil-TlM Ileiuld llrpoita. The last session of the twenty-tenth Congress is drawing to a close. Iaiu* Deo There remain ^^B only lour days, and during those lour days there will be, as usually is the ease at the close of each session, n gteat deal ol business transacted in a burned and imperfect manner. H This session will be charac'ensed as the most disgracetul in the history of tlie country. Mem bera wased their time, which, in the present case is so precious, iu squabbling and debating upon sectional and silly matters, whilst the interests of the eouatry were allowed to suffer. Money and men should have been placed at the command of H the administration immediately, and then ConH gress cou'd have legislated on Secretary Buchanan's able consular system, the pilot law of 1887, and other subject* of great importance to the welfare of the country. Of course, the attention of the people will be largely directed to the proceedings of the few diys that remain of the session. Our arrangements are perfect to give a daguerreotype picture of thein from day to day, and to detail particularly the incidents, speeches, fcc., to the last hour of the last day. We do not suppose that any action will be taken on the consular bill this session. We expect that it and o her things of importance must lie over till the thir'ieth Congress Bhall meet in December next. MR. BENNETTS LETTERS FROM EUROPE. I'akis, January 29, 1847 The itlcilrHii War In an European Military Point or View?The N eutrullty of England und Prance?Ocean Steam Navigation? '1 ha Fiench Line of Steamers, dfcr. 1 had a conversation, a lew evenings ago, about the war w:th Mexico, with some British and French officers, during a ttoirit at one of the fashionable talons, where some new musical debutants from Italy were showing olf their talents. In private society, the sentiments entertained by military and diplomatic character, are somewhat different from those outbursts of passion which circulate in the press. Privately, these personages express their wonder, their astonishment, their dread, th-'ir loudest admiration at the tnigh'y growth, progruss, and energy of tl... If.,Stall.. Tl..?, Ilia araat 1_" fS'?? republic as a movement an l developement in moral and political power, equal and similar to that of steam and electricity in the physical world. The conversation, to which I allude, was very curious, and very critical. Setting aside the mirale of the war, they censured Mr Polk's ad* , linis ration, for the weak and inefficient plan o i whic h it was carried on One ol? the French nllicers, who spoke very good English, alftrmed chat the best, and most elhcient plan of operaons appeared to be that conceived by General Gaines, at New Orleans, on the first breach of hostilities. " The United States," said he, "never should engage in a little, or a cheap war. Ifit is dee ned necessary to go to war at all, it ought to be crushing, powerful, and profoundly energetic. Such a war is the cheapest in the end?such were the wars of Napoleon, and of every great military genius." 1 could not help concurring in these ideas. If the energetic measures, set on foot by General Gaines, had been followed out by the government, a peace might have been effected, or the ci'y of Mexico occupied long since This would have told well in Europe, and prevented those torrents of abuse, sarcasm, and reproach, which the pressed Paris and London ha e poured on the h>-Bd of Mr. Polk, and the republic of the West. On the contrary, it is much to be feared that the war department, at Washington, imagined they could conquer a peace on the cheap, or Canal street plan?on something like the same principle which a distinguished judicial functionary of New York once saved to that rich State about nine dollars fifty cents, in a certain year, by hav ing a rent in his pantaloons repaired by a Ro. ches'er tailor, at seventy five cents the hole, instead of getting a new pair at once. What a pity that military genius, talent, and energy, wat not allowed to have a proper influence on the military department, instead of censuring its design*, and ordering court* martial upon its acts ! Be this as it may, the United States must prosecute the Mexican war to an honorable conclusion ; and I have no doubt the great body of the people are in their right mind on these points. The eyes of all Europe are upon them?the eyes of the governments, and the eyes of the several people equally. There will be no interference, and no intervention from this side of the Atlantic. Ten years ngo, France and England would have united in such a project; but there is no danger of that now. Each country is too much occupied with its own domestic difficulties?each is too unxious for peace and commerce with the United States?each depends too much on being fed by our corn, and clothed by our cotlou?and, above nil, each of the two governments hate each other cordially, in consequence of the quarrel about the Spanish marriages, ever to return again to tne entente cordiale during the life time of Louis Philippe and Queen Victoria. Indeed, the quarrel on this paltry point, is more a personal quarrel between the sovereigns, than a real national division. Louis Philippe is charged with duping and deceiving Victoria at the Chateau d' Eu?Victoria, in fact, feels that she has been duped; just as if she had been a little forward grisette, wearing a crown; and, hence, she is in a terrible rage with the French king, and the whole Orleans family, declaring that she will uncrown them, and drive them from France one of these day*. While this state of estrangement continues, the power of England and France will be neutralized ; and, accordingly, Ku?s;a iathe East, and the United States in the far West, will have opportunity to t xercise their influence, and extend t'.ieir empire without let or hindrance. 1 had a long interview with the Minister of Commerce, the other day, at which I was assured that the line of four steamers from H ivre to New York will certainly bo carried into operation in the spring, or early in the ensuing summer. Of this determination, I was assured there could be little or no doubt. Tnose ships are to bo hired or let to a company of merchants at Havre. The only point not yet concluded upon is, whether the captains of the vessels shall, during the contract, be under tbe an hority of the government or of the company. I fancy, however, that the latter point will be determined upon. Asamaucrof form, the projeet will be placed bi f jre tbe Chambers to receive tbeir sane, tion, ol which no doubt is entertained. My the time that the line commences, the railroad from Pans to Havre will be complete It is calculat. d that this desirable result will take place in April, if not sooner. As soon as these events shall have been completed, it is calculated that a fresh and remaikable impulse will be given to the intercourse between Pan* and New York, not alone in commercial affairs, but in literary, philosophical, social, and political. The great highway between tbe continent of Europe and the United State* will then be by the lire of Pa<i?, Havre and New York. Vast crowds of travellers wd| go and oame, and a great accession of trade will bo the result. It will be taken into account, hew ever, tliat the French steamers are not so last as the British?ths former will require from on? to thro days more on the voyage across the Atlantic I am nf/aid that the American line, between New | York and Bremen, will, from the competition of the French and English lines, prove not so profitable as its projectors believe. Time, however, which turns a Newton into a handful ol dust and ashes, will tell whether this surmise be true or I not. Tlie Hrofrau of tlse Relief for Ireland and (See tl and. Our readers are aware that the inhabitants of our little sister Jersey City, generously contributed the handsome sum ol' one thousand dollars for the relief of the tarnishing people ol Ireland, which sum they remitted in two dralts; through Horatio N. Fryatt, Esq , and others. We are glad to hear that the first remittance has been received, as will appear from the following > letter from Gen. Armstrong, onr eonsul at Liveri pool:? . I Consulate, Liverpool, 4th Fib. , osntlsukn ? I received bv the Patrick Hanry, your favor of 6th .January, covering draft on Meesrs. Brown, Bhiplsy k 1 Co., at flu days sight for JK189 9s Td, one hundred eighty nine pounds nino and seven pence, which la accepted. This amount you remark " is a contribution made by tha citizens of Jersoy City for the reliof oi the famishing poor of Ireland " 1 assure you I will take pleasure in carrying out your vary humaue and hanevolent intentions, and those of the generous donors of Jersey City, towards the famishing poor oi Irelun i, by di?tributinir or investing this fund in 1 a way that it may do " most good to the moat needy and inform you by next steamer of the manner, fee I thank you for the kind manner in which you have been pleased to notice me. I remain with great respect, Youroh't servant, R ARMSTRONG To Messrs H. N. Fryett, M. Creckford, F. R. Betts, Committee ; P C. Dummel, Mayor ; John F. Kills, Treasurer. The following is the amount subscribed in the several States as far as ascertained :? Sibicriftions in the United States for the Relief of Ireland and Scotland. N*v York *69 794 New Jersey $3,038 Massachusetts 34 908 District of Columbia 9.800 roDiiay lvaiiia 18 693 Virginia 3.631 Louisiana 13,981 Georgia 3 400 Maryland 7.000 Michigan l.Ooo Rhode Island 8 686 Maine 419 Connecticut 3 316 South Carolina 101 Missouri 3 370 ' $19,879 j $146,456 146 466 Total as tar as heard from $167,834 | Wo learn that in addition to the above there ! was a general contribution yesterday in the Catho- j lie churches in this city. Over one thousand | dollars were collected in St. Peter's alone. It ap- i pears also that large and small sums are constantly K?<ng forward for the relief of the starving and destitute, all knowledge ol which is kept from the public on this side of the Atlantic, as the following ! from the Belfast (Ireland) Chronicle of the 23d of ; January shows :? j | The Rtv Doctor Kdgar has received jC338 19a 9,1 from Messrs. Thomas Sudani, James M'Biide, Edward H. Oillilan, William Shaw, ami John Nicholson, subscribed by a lew friends in New York, in consemience of their neru sal of his pamphlet, entitled "Famine in Connaugbt." This sum has heen lodged in the Bat.k of Ireland, to be appropriated, as directed, to the relief of the poor in Connaught. The amount would have heen much larger, had not a public meeting heen convened for the samo object, and it was teemed inexpedient to proceed farther in raising private subscriptions. Several of the gentlemen named ia this extract have also each subscribed five hundred dollars to the general relief fund in this city. We frequently hear of poor persons, poor in i purse hut rich in heart, giving five and ten dollars to be sent to the cabins in Ireland or to the Highlands in Scotland, a mention of which is hardly seen; indeed the donors desire their names to he kept from the sight of the public. There arc thousands of this class of sympathisers for the fauvshed, and their contributions swell?the aggregate to a very large sum. Although the list we have given shows a sub- i scription thus far of #167,834, yet we sincerely ! believe that, without the aid of Congress or any State legislation, the amount that will be sent from this country to Ireland and Scotland before the next harvest will, in food and funds, reach- over halfa million of dollars?a free-will offering from the American heart to the suffering and starving cf Europe. Congress may increase this sum to over a million! t Affairs in Yucatan.?We have received by the Adelaide, lrom Havana, the Diario and the Faro Induttrial to the 14th ult. They cnntain intelligence from Yucatan to the , 6th ult. It appears that the Americans have abandoned , Carmen; that Com Conner treats the Yucatacoes as demi semi-neutrals; that the revolution in Yucatan is complete; that D. Domingo Bar l ret is named as governor in the place of B&rba1 chan ; and that Campeachy is herealter to be the ' > capital city. The papers are filled with the usual numbeis of decrees, Jtc. From China Direct.?The magnificent clipper ship Rainbow, Capt Hayes, arrived yesterday from Canton, in the short passage of 86 days, bringing accounts nine days later than have been received by the overland mail. We received large files of the China Mail and the friend of China, but can find none among them later than the 2G;h of November, the date of our last news. Capt. Hayes makes no verbal report. The Eastern Mail.?The mail from Boston, due yesterday morning, had net arrived last night, in consequence of the storm. The Norwich boat, however, came in, and reached here yesterday afternoon, with Adams vfc Co's. Express. To their gentlemanly messengers we are indebted for Boston papers of Saturday evening. Singular Cause or a Duel between a Professor and a Nobleman ?A letter received from Vilna, in Russia, stated that a professor had been commissioned to go to Munich to purchase a telescope, which he paid $6,(XX) for, hut requested Mr. Fratinhofier, the maker, to give liirn a receipt for #!) (XX), which he did. Sometime after the profes-or returned to Vilne, a nobleman proceeded to Munich,and purchased one of the same dimensions as the professor's, for which he paid #'6,000. The Astronomical Society finding themselves swindled out of #3,000, told the proles *or that the nobleman was informed by Mr Fraunhoffer that he only paid #6,000. The result was a duel between the professor and the nobleman. in which the former was severely wounded, besides being compelled to refund the #3 (XX) and be imprisoned lor three years, by order of the emperor. fitjr Intelligence. Thk Wkathkr.? In the early p*rt of yesterday, the street* still continued to flow over from the heavy rain of RaturdHv We had at 4 o'clock, a cold N. N. K wiud, iju n.i./xr icii in iuo - ?? iiiiin, uiB in in unpiie ro luing intensely cold It began to freere about 6 o'clock, the thermometer standing .it 'i9 degree* Dkath ar Fiag--On Friday evening last, a colore.1 woman, about 30 year* of age. named Sarah Brnadhead, who occil|iied a room in the building rear nt-JlO West Sixteenth atreet, accidentally set lire to her bed with a lighted candle. The flames noon communicated to her clothing ax well aa the building After the tire wax extinguished, her body wax found, literally routed The coroner wax called yesterday to hold an inqueat on the case, and a verdict rendered accordingly. Hinswtr xi ?The neglect of the authorities?or rather the neglect of the inhabitant! themxelvex?in not repre settling ax nuisance, lie., the ownera ol mcli lionaex ax refuse to clear away the snow, froxt, &3.t lie , that even xti.l they allow to remain opposite their doors, ra highly culpable The public have the "hall at their own foot." ami those who neglect to protect themxelvas deserve the many slips, tails, slides, and fractured limb* which result from neglect in this respect. CoMMosr Council.?Both Boards will meet this evening I at their usual hour. Fiaa Alarm -There wax a false alarm of fire in tho first district yesterday et bait past 3 o'clock. Sirr for thr Uv rows Post Orrica.?The necessity for r distributing post nfHoe for the upper pait of the city bein t admitted hy evety one, and as our fellow cili/.ens residing there, nre now making an effort to obtain such mi oflloe fiem tho generii government, wo would suggest the i.imhaae, piovidedit can he obtained, of the splendid building known xa the Mtuy vesmt Institute, for that purpose. This building wnx purchased some j eaix ago hy the medical fai ulty ot the Univaisitv for a college, hut, as their classes have become so large ns to oven iow.i their theuties, they might probably be iuilace.i to dispose o it, and erect another college edifice II <he guvei um. iit could obtain ibis building it won Id not only miiiver the purpose ol an up town post nftli o, but,could likewne be admirably calculated for e United Slates mint We merely call public attention to this subject .feeling assured that by doing so we promote the public interest Naval<) of Navel Kngmeeta lh? exammeiion of canduletas for the Kngineer Corps is | now in session in this city. Members-Charles H litis I well engineer In chief, Wm R. Williamson and A.exander Birkbeck, Jr., rblel engineers.-Jftt,6i.r|A paper Theatricals. P*ii TMCtimi ? The charming littl?VI?DDoiM Juneer* have been re engaged for a few night* by Mr. Simpsou, and will appear this evening in three grand divertisements?the Pa* de Pleura, Pea Hongroie, and urand Pas Oriental It is needle** for ua to say any thing commendatory of them, for their triumphant success here and in .Boston renders it unnecessary. They armed hsre yesterday from Boston Bowkss Theatre ? Novelty after norelty is the order of the day in this theatre. No sooner has one pieoe been introduced at great expense, than Mr. Jackson seeks out another; and haring selected it, produces it on a scale of magnificence, that does credit to his judgment and taste He produce* to-night a grund national drama, entitled "E than * lien, or the Green Mountain Boys of 177*," ! with new scenery, costume*, machinery and properties. I This piece was written by Mr. N H. Bannister, author of "Putnam." which has delighted the cations of this house so much Previous to the drama, the comedy of | "Paul Pry," will be performed. Mr. Haduway taking the part of Paul. New Yoke Or as a House ?This theatre re-opens this evening under the most brilliant auspices. Themauu" ger has succeeded in engaging for a short period, the celebrated Signora Ciocca, and Signer Morra, who recently created such an exri ement ut the Park Theatre. Signor Morra in bis peculiar hoe ia one of tho moat extraordinary dancera wi ever taw. Hi* Jumps or bound- i ing ieats amaze all who behold them, Signora Ciecca ia a beautiful woman and a moat graceful and elegant dan- ] ituit She probably is unrivalled for grace, beauty, and ' high artiatical skill. A drama entitled the "Rebel Chief," i the farce of the " Dumb belle," and tho farce of the " Devil to fay," will form a part of the evening s amuse < meuts. Between the pieces tho Italian dancers will dance a grand Tas da Deux and tho Pas Sty rion. 1 Bowser Ciacwa?Nxw Cuxrisr at the Amthithea- J tee ?This evening Tryon introducea hi* new troupe at the Bowery Amphitheatre, being by far the moat varied in the naturo of their performances of any hitherto or- ' ganized (Jossin, who i* peihaps the moat popular j clown ef his day, takes the lead in the entertainment*! ] assisted by the English clown, Bob William*, on* of the drollest geniuses in hia line. Beside* thoie oomic features, the "Joe Miles" band of Negro Minstrels are to play there every evening .giving a great variety of origi- j nal and grotesque Imitations ot the happy plantation ne- ! groes of the South. Mr. Hobbs, the somerset rider, u* ' he is called, will perform hia great act of horsemanship, 1 executing feats (particularly the four somersets In sue J cession, upon his horse's back, in making a single.circuit . of tho ring) never uccoinpli?lied by any other rider. * Tho " Wisconsin Uiant," and the Yankee dwarf Major 1 Stevens, will appoar together in the turrilic nursery legend of >' Jack the Oiout Killer," got up with great 1 pains and effect Also; six lady equestrians are to appear J in different acts, besides the horsemanship of Mr Ser- : j geaDt, the only true delineator of Shaksperian charac- ' ters on horseback, together with the giaceful riders, j Mr. Madigau, bis interesting child, and MissMadigan. 1 There will be given to-night a tegular old fashioned c circus performance, such as has not been witnessed at f the Amphitheatre this many a day. t Hekh Aleiaudkr gave his entertainmont on Saturday j evening, for the reliefof Scotland, at the American Hotel, t Although it continued to storm during the whole f evening, there were about two hundred persons prosent. . J There was an excellent display of beauty and fashion , ' a and the Herr appeared in extraordinary good humor, K but how could he be otherwise 1 His experiments were ' very select lor this occasion ; every body was surprised and delighted, and we have no doabt the greater part of * his audience will again be present at his fast and fare- ? well entertainment this evening. Ticket* 60 cents each. We will mention one experiment, which, ud.leJ greatly ? to the evening's e ijoyinent Mr. Cozzent had defied Herr A. to play a tiick upon him ; he was requested by ' the magi -ian to come upon the stage a moment, but he ? relused, saving that he would not he caught there. Im- ' mediately Herr A took a lout of bread, cut it in two pieces, and presented them to Mr. C to select one, saytug as you will not come upon the stage, I will play a ' trick upon you any how. Me thou requested Mr. C. to , break opeD the piece which w <s chosen Mr. C. did , so, end to his greatest astonishment, he found inside j the key of his iron safe. Words cannot describe the ' effect of the experiment upon the audience, when Mr. ] Cozzrns left the room to inquire if Alexander " had re- j moved the deposites" out of his safe. To night Herr A. ' gives his farewell and positively last entertainment at ( the American Hotel, before he leuves for Havana, end j this will be tbe lust chance to witness the amusing and : skilful experiments of the great mugician. J Thkatricai.s at Tamtico.? Loenard, the Iris come- ] dian, has started, or is about to start for Tampico, to play an engagement with Hurt; and we learn that the Yankee comedian, bilsbee, also talks of visiting the same place ] on a professional trip The drama is following tolerably close upon the heels of conquest. j ] j Musical. Italian Opera.?In consequence of the illness of ^ 8ig. Bcnedetti, there will be no performances this eve" ning in Palmo's. Verdi's new opera " 1 'Lombard!," will v be produced on Wednesday evening. T Police Intelligence. Krb. 29 ? Burglary ?Officer Brown, one of the attaches at the Chief'* office, arrested on Saturday, a man named ' Henry Murray, on a charge of burglariously entering . the law office occupied by Messrs French and Shephard, in the building Ns. 119 Nassau stre< t, by forcing off the nosing ol the lock, thus obtaining an en'rap.ce to the R room, evidently with intent to steal. The rascal was detected leaving the premises by Mr. Alexander Sander- * ion, who caused bis arrest. Committed for trial by his v Honor the Mayor Bobbed on the Five Points?Officers Rsfferty and J Feeny, of the 6ih ward, arrested on Saturday night Tbo- ' f1 mas McGowan and Jane Kobinaon, on a charge of stealing from tho person of Thomas Kennan $30 while in a " thieving "crib" on tho Five Points. Committed by Jus- J tice Osborne lor examiuation. f Stubbing ?Officers Watson and McKeon, of tbe 8th i ward, arrested on .Saturday night, in the rear of 143 An- ' thony street, Peter Carson, Win Foster, Frank Vail aud c Patrick Dermott, whom the officers found all engaged in 1 a rough and tumble fight, in the course of which, a man by the name of Wm. Scott was stabbed with a knife so- { veiely in the left cheek. Locked up lor examination by Justice Osborne, Petit Larcenies.?Officer Eldridge, o' the 6th Ward, ! arrested on Saturday night, a fellow called Henry Har I denbuig, on a charge ol stealing a coat valued at $10, the propeity ef John Kipp, No 116 West street. Locked ' up lor tiial. Daniel Oriswold was arrested on Saturday, by a po- [ licemun, on a charge of stealing two gold finge rings, : belonging to George Tufiner, residing at No. 33 Eliza- ! beth street. Locked up tor examination. c direst of a Burglar ?Captain McGrath, and Officer , Gaugheu, of the 8th ward, arrosted on Saturday night r ! man called Henry Curlow, on a charge of burglatiously ' ebterimc the store of G A. Sanham. corner of 7th Ave. nue and Slit street, stealing tberetrom a quantity of dry goods, in company with John Moran and Daniel Kennedy, who were previously arreited and committed for I . the above burglary. Locked up for examination by Justice Osborne. _ Movements of Traveller*. | The subjoined name* are all that we could find regis- I tried yesterday at tho following hotels American?L M Powell, U. 8 N; A. Dell, Ala ; C. I Horsey, Md.;L. Walker, Va ; J. Pellott. do I Asroa?W. Dedd, Cincinnati; M Haydn, Oswego; N. I Carvert. Boston; T. Meredith, Baltimore; J. Hodges, do; Mr. Detnold, Lansingburgh; 8 Lee, Baltimore; George ( Dawson, Albany; M. Hatch, Oswego; L B. Croker, do. ] Citt?Mr Murry, Altiany; L McKenestry, Hudson; j Judge IVn.iss, Cattskill; W. Manly, Altiany; Mr. Tbom|>- ( son, Norfolk; C. Ueckscll, New York; W McClun, | Tennessee; hit Whitney. New Haven. t Franklin.?H. Mills, Buffalo; A. Thompson, Aurora; t O tir.-gg, New York; J. C Brown. Yale College; Benj. , < 1'ioctor, Louisville; J Brny, Philadelphia; A. McGaugU- , leu N O; J Reidell, Long IsIjm.1 Howshd ? II Thompson, Charleston; E. Clarke, Albany ; D. Matt, N. Y.; 8 Stone, do; W. Houston, Ala; H. . Tuiiemach, do; O. Patterson, Phils.; W. Bradley, Hud son; J. Baker, Ohio j Jiinos-J. htarr, Hartford; O. W. Stanton, Mexico; J. i Streely, Alabama; 11. Woods, Massachusetts; W. Hart, i Troy < Kathsun ? S. Coope, Litchfield; A. Bulkley, Conn.; H. Alvord, Natchez; C.Colt, Genesee; U. Alien, Baltimore; W. Cleveland, Georgia;C. Brown, Poughkeepsie. New Bo >ka. 1 Wealthy Men or Bbooklvn ?Messrs. Lomas A J Peace have published a list ol all the wealthy men and j women of Brooklyn and Williarasbtirgh. It is neatly , got up, and as accurate probably as suck a work can be. i An Author's Mino, ni 311 books in one, by M T. Tup- ' per, M. A . is received and consists of a serins of novels, tales, Ac At It is published by Carey A Hart, Phils ; and is lor sale at Wiley A Putnam's, Bieauway. bill! House.-Klwunl, N> I A! Fulton stieet. has published an inteie.ting li:tle woik en'itled "The Eldens House, or the Three Converts," which <le- , serves an extensive circulation. t The Nosth American Stalling Boos,Ac ,by L. W. Leonard, and published by George Tildcn, Koene, N H ' very good work loi school purposes The same gentleman has published Exercises and Illustrations on the c Black Hoard lor the use of reboots Manual or Commercial Terms, in F.nglish and t French, by A. JSpiars, Professor of English?L P. Smith, < Philadelphia ? This is a work that we think our mer- ? clients will find to ha of great use to theui. We recom men i it to (hern a* such OiAHtx'i Miiur mr., for March, U received. N poi ' ib'e, it increases in interest witii every month. Chamkai' Ct clowcis.--Burgess & Stringer and H ? Long .v Brother, have issued No. ft of Chambers' Cyclo|ie<ua of Imikli'h Litfersturo, which ia one of the very best work* that we know of. rayvr.'e Ii.lustratsd Lordo* Nrwa, No 4, it receiv- 1 ed by R. T Shannon, 138 Nassau street It contains se- . vera! beautiful engravings of the principal place* in that city, and is well worthy a placo in every library Thikhs' Hiitohv of thir K.wrmt ?Carey and Hart, aro republishing Thiers'History of the Consulate and Empire under Napoleon tVe have received from the ' samo house a translation of Ilingelhergtiis's Kssny on StuJy. It is for sale at Wiley tt Putnam's, in Broadway. j Tar t HHisriAsi's Phaykr. Published by lleury M. | j. Ooderdonk, No 111 John street. This ia a very good , book for the young I'ln nroll s of the work are ?Jotli* cateil to the huildmg of a chinch in Wisconsin. | > Twr statismka or Amisica is 184ft, by Sarah M. ' Maury, Gary and Hart, Philadelphia This is one of c the most interesting works, lor a sil y one, that have ( been issued in a iung tune. Ii ii foraule at Wiley fc Pot- t nam's, Bioadway t i sisdssiirk Masriauk ?Ta>lor, Astor House, has ( published tiio "< landestioe Mam:.go," tiy ( olninn, the 1 elder. > 1 BisHOr llt'SHki' rsst0n.ii. Lvtii.r, is issued by Mr. Dunnlfan, im Fultonatfett, * Tmk i OLUMaiais Maoaiirk, publishrdby Israel Post, for March, is before ua. It is a capital number, as good as any yet issue I (ioiirv's Lady's Book, fer Msrch, ia aqual to any pre- ' ceding inimh?r, and that ia saying something. r Jongs' PisrsTUAi. Almanac, is a useful and very in- a geaious little affair. It stands neat to perpetual motion, f Educational. FaanauM UoLint, Is.?We have received a cats* j logue of the officer* and students af Franklin Collage, j at Franklin, Johnson county, Indiana. Tha boildlnga of i the college aro not yet completed, although 100a of tLe I roomi have been used. during the pait year, even before they were finished There are three department! in the inititution. known as the Repository, Scientific, and Col- ; legists departments The catalogue shows that there i are T5 etudente in the inatitutioo The remarks at the eloea of the catalegue wind up with tho following deli cate hint to whom it may concern:?"We went no loungara bare; therefore it ie hoped the indolent, careless and dissipsted will not seek admittance." Taiairr Collkuc, HsaTroau.?The corporation of Trinity College, at Hartford, has issued the (list number of a calendar which is to be published annually, exhibiting at a view the actual condition of the Academical Society. A series of these calendars will become a complete history of the progrese of the society, and will enabla all its frienda to understand minutaly ita wants and circumstances The catalogue containi the names of 74 students, of which It belong to the senior class, 10 to the junior. 23 to the sophomore, and 19 to the freshman Thare ii also a partial court# in this institution, intended lor the benefit of students who are designed for pursuits in which a knowledge of the classics is not ef to much impoitance as it is to those who are preparing for the learned prolesiious. Trinity College, or rather the in 'itution on whole foundations the college has been built,

was established as an Episcopal academy, with limited privileges, in 17*2. In 1923 the charter of Washington Collage was granted by tha Connecticut Legislature, and ou the following year the Institution was opened at Hartford, lu 1946 the Legislature granted permission to the corporation to change the name to that of Trinity College, under which name itnow exists There aie ibout 30 scholarship* endowed in this institution, dengue.! for the benefit of indigent young man who are preparing for the miuiatry la tha Episcopal churoh. Tho olaasei that graduated at Nassau Hall, in the years 1835 and 18:<d, propose reviving their early triend mips, Dv commemorating ui? uenienuiai anniversary ui ibeir Alms Mstsr, at Prinaeton, (N. J.,) on Tuesday, ha 36th day of June, 1647?the Jay preceding the an mal commencement of the College. New York setisl ICrle Railroad. 1 have rrisd with oare the reports both of the majority uad minority of the commissioners te lecate certain porions of the Erie Railroad. The reports, as made to the 1 Legislature, are published together, making No 36 of mh.'Je documents. I cbserve that the company have minted end are circulating the majority report only.? The newspapers teo, of this oity, have made public only he Pennsylvania view of the oase, and speak of tha re>ort of the commissioners as if only one had been made. The report of the majority was made by fourcommislieners, ono of whom is an officer of the company, the ninority report by three commissioners, hy the act oi he Legislature, passed in 1644 appointing commissioners, I hey are required to survey the line between the summit >f Sawanguiik ridge and Deposit, and betweenDepositand liighampton, to ascertain whether a practicable route J lists on which the road can be constructed without treat prejudice to the publio interest of this State, and he interest of the citixons of this State. That a practi able route exists between these points within this State, he seven commissioners are unanimous. It was not inended that anothar route out of the State, should be roferred, simply because it might be eomewhat or even lonsjderably more profitable to the stockholder!. If uch lied been the intention it would have been better t the commencement to have located the road, or a reater portion of it through New Jereey and 'ennsylvania, without any regard to the interest f the citizens of the eouthern tier of counties, for rhese benefit, to a great extent, the charter was ranted to the company. The miuority report saya, It is apparent toua, the Legislature, at tbe time of our ppointment, kept eteadily in view the iuterest of the itizens residing in the vicinity of the interior route.? f tbe intereet of tho company were to be principally retarded. the appointment of the commissioners was a useess enactment. The company, without our interiormen, could, and probably would, have located the road ither inor out of the State, so as to derive the greatest <ossible advantage from the construction." The company in their application to the Legislature or permission to locate their rond in Pike county, in tha Hate ol Pennsylvania, represented the grales through he couutv of Sullivan to be 00 feet per mile. Tho sur reys of the commissioners show that the highest grade d that county i> but 40 feet per mile, which is 16 feet ess than the road now runs ever in Orange, aud 16 and 10 less thau several grades west of it. The expenso of the iulliran county, or interior route, as compared with he Pennsylvania route, (according to the report of the najority of the commissioners, supposing us they do, the -oad to carry 200 000 tons) will stand thus :? '.xtra cost of transportation on the interior rnate, estimated at 4I)? cents per ton.ond-iO, 000 ton $83,000 Oxtra cost for construction on the Pennsylvania route 400 000 nterest on that amount (29,000 tnnual bonus to Pennsylvania 10,000 " extra cost o( repairs 16,000 63,000 ixtra annual cost of the Sullivan county route, $30,000 But the report of the minority of the commissioners, rhoso opinion is entitled to as much weight as the maority, makes the amount stand thus : ? "he above expenses for the Pennsylvania route 63,000 :xtra cost of transportation on Sullivan route 21>i cents per ton on 200,000 ton 43,000 ixtra annual cost of the Pennsylvania route.. $18,000 If the freight exceeds 200,000 tons per annum, the exens? will be proportionally increased, but in such case, le profits of the company will be also increased to that xtent that it can well afl'ord to retain the whole road ritbin the limits of our own State. It ii a matter of great consequence to retain the whole f the route, even at some pecuniary loss, which I ave thown not to be involved. As the report of be rr inority of the commissionsts observes?"it is e eriotts objection to the construction of any part f the road in Pennsylvania, inasmuch as that Hate although confessedly benefitted by the conruction, exacts a tribute from the company, of ill) 000 per annum, besides subjecting the stock of the :ompeny (to the amount expended in that State) to the lame taxation it imposes upon its own works: requiring dso, that the company should permit a connectien with ts road, of any railroad company then chartered or hereafter to he chartered by the State of Pennsylvania, it any point in that State ; requiring the company so to 'cgulate its tolls and charges that they should be at no imn greater per passenger or per ton on the road in this itate west of Elmira than ou an equal distance east of Clraira , requiring that the charge lor transportation of :oal should lie limited to one and a half cents a ten per riile; requiring the said company, under oath, annually o make a statement to the legislature of that State, of its iffairs and business done upon SAid road, and an account >f the number of passengeis, produco, lie., transported in tho whole line ol' said road, and finally icserving the to repeal this act, for violation of any of the irivileges purported to be granted to the company." A STOCKHOLDER. Law Intelligence. Cot* st or Uknkrai. H,>sio>* ? l'he March term of this :ourt commences to d ) , ut tho usual hour, 11 o'clock. Court Calkrdau ? Circuit Court ?100, 32, 41,46,47, U. t(0 fl? 67. 86. 107. 108.109. Suncrior Court?The Iret 20 cauees not art down. Common Pleat ?Viret fart-36, 39, 11,49, 63, 01, 63, 67, 69, 71, 73, 3, 6, 19, 83 ? Id part?161, 171, 176. 180, 182, Id, 186, 188, 190, 26. 196, 198, 200, 202, 206, 208, 210, 62, 44. 78, 112, 4,18, 21, 34, 60, >6, 110, 118, 144, 312. Affairs in Hayti ? By tlie arrival here, yesterday, of the brig Seaman, Capt. Ulackman, from *ort an-Trinco, which place ahe latt on tlio lit inst , ua earn from a passenger, that President Kiahe left Portiii-Prince on the 16:h January, with 16.000 troopa lor Hayti. It wn? intended to raian 6000 men more, in order 0 increase the army to 36,000. The remainder of the irmy were at Port-au-Prince. Kvcry thing remained ]uiet, and the lawa were well administered. Markets lull when the Seaman lelt ?AT. O Bulletin, JW.20. Htmoval to 30.7 Broadway.?Miiii'i, late lloussel's Perfumery. Toilet Roxp, Cosmetic, and Toilet Arti' le Depot ? Ladies and gentlemen are respectfully inrited to call aud exauiuie the rxteusive assortment ol the lubscnber. This at ire has heietufore been uoted tor xupelority of a'ticles, yd reasonable prices?it shall coutiuue to leserve sues noronety. Labia's, Ouerlain's, Pirer'a Perfumes, lie. Itc. A. A. MOS?, 306 Broadway. Metallic Tablet Kazor Strop?Merchants aid others about purchasing an article of this kind would do veil to call a .d examine at the iriauu< iciory the virion > patents offered, each being made of the best materials, hut varyng only in outside finish. Cerfiflrates, in proof of tlieir itility, are in possession of the inventor, from some of the nost scientilir Kentleinen in the country. A liberal discount liade to wholesale purchasers. O. SAUNDKRB It SON. 177 Broadway, opposite Howard Hotel. Portable Shaving Ca?e The underalgnesl live devi ted heir unceaaine attention to improving and pereciing these useful and neceaaary articles, and have on band 1 large variety, of consti action most suitable to the wants of he travelling commnnity. O. SAIJNDKRB It RON, 177 Broadway. The Plumbe National Ungusrrlan Gallery, in the upper corner of Broadway and Murray street, is one of he most at'rective sights is the city; d ty and evening, being :ou.itry or in kurope tu equal tim gallery in eflect, ak-11 or utent. Hudson River Railroad Instalments. ? 1c ip draft* Tor (10 par ahnre (winch i* 10 par cant of tha mount eubarrihed) n ill aiibaciiptiont for $.0t or up* rda, ra dap >si led a cording to tha initial letters of tha luruamea if aubacribart in the following bank* : ? A. and B.. in tie Mechanic*' Bank, No. 33 Wall atreet. C and Ll , in tha American baching* II ink. No 30 Will at. K k.and o., id the Bank of the rttaie of New York, No. 30 iVall a tract H.I.J . K aod L., in tha Bank of New York, comer Willaw and Will atreeta M , N and O , in the Bark of America No 10 Wall atreat. P., Q. aod t , in the ( it* Bank, No 52 Wall atrert H. and T , in the B ,nk of Commerce No 32 Wall ttveer. U , V , & , X , Y k / , in tha Pheiiia Bank, No 43 Wall treat. Bubacril era for laaa auni than (300 will And aerip racaipu irernred for ihem ef the oflne ?f tha Company, No. 54 Wall treat (Prime', build ng). and if any oiniaai na or arrora hare, icen made in drawing the larger drafta, they will be correctid. on application at tt a t disc. The hank* will deliver notice* a* far aa prrct eab<a ; but it a hoped no i ne will wait for noire, but promptly pay up u'ereat wi'l accrue from tha d y of p yment, which the releieina tell r will a doraa oa the dr?lt i he Ciinmiaiioutr* nut that >he apirit evinced in fi ll"g ip the aubaorip ion will not be antlere I to flag t ll the iu*:a nent i aie all paid lip Ml m at he pal I an or before th* lit diyif March, totemre ihe charter Only three loume >* da- a rein on to do t n (.at none wait ll I Monuay ilut can roanhiy do ir toia veek. J NO D JcKVId, P.ea't. Host S?c't NotaBtnt ? 1 ha -ibera w o hare g can rbei reaid-ncea a in Brooklyn, will find their dralta at tin Long l.'a.ol Rank 3t* Philadelphia Agents Tnr tha Herald .-wU. I 7.\ KBICIl k CO., 3 Ledger Guiding, Third atreet.beowl.haannt. Thoaa wiahing to hava the Herald eeread egnlarly at then coraaand dwellinge, will plaaaa leave their lame* na above Tarma, 75 canU par moatV Single eopiaa or tale daily Priae I canca ill la A Inr Om BarfiiiwUonm <k Havchwrat Ml Broadway. bat to call th? ?tt r.tiou nfthe puMie to a now ad beautiful Gas burner, ju?t received from rlie mauufaclory of Masars. Cornoliui ?c Co., of Philadelphia Thia boruer liu been tried by several learned and aeieutifi: gentlemen. who have had ranch experience in measuring light, and the leanlt ia, that the improved border givea three timea aa uiuch light aa the ordinary batwiug burner, without co'ilumiug auy more |a>; or, iu other worda, one dollat'i worth of (aa burned through the uew burner, will yield aa much light at three dollars' worth bu ned through the rommou batwiug butrier These aatartioaa miy be relied upon, and we invi'e the public to call at our warerooma, Ml Broad way; at Meatra J'.hua >i. ?. Lanphier and Naacy'a, 203 Broad* wry, and at the office of thia paper, where the burner may be aeeu in uae every evening. ft} 6 Notlee?Uenln, Ilatter, Did Broadivay, oppoaite 8t Paul's, ia now prepared to offer hit Spring Style, surpassing in beautv any atyle aa yet offeied by him, with an entire new atyle of lining. f22 6c Navigation of ttae Otilo tUvar. Placti. Tint- Stole of fHv.r. Wheeling Feb 90. . .17* feet. PIttabnrg Feb 90 . . II feet Cincinnati ..Feb 90. . .10 feet. Louleville Feb 19.. .6 feet 9 inches. ~ MONEY IIURKKT. Smnday, Feb. 91?fl P. M. It appeara to be the general impreaaion in financial circlea that the money market will ateadily tighten, and that there will toon be a greater demand for money, and a more limited aupply, than haa been experienced for a longtime. Should theae anticipationa be realized, quo. tationa for atocka, particularly for those of a lancy nature, must tend downwarda. During the paat week the atock market hai been quiet, and pricea rather feverish, indicating a change of aomo sort; and the chancea are that thia change will he in favor of the bear*. The large importations of apecie into thia country, within the paat twomontha, have not had auch a favorable influ' ence upon the money markot as anticipated, and of courae not auch an effect upon pricea of fancy atocka aa holders looked for. Two or three of the fancies have risen ra pidly; the result of cornering operations; but the toe of the market generally kt* n?l beet klalthy, t td ths.'e appears!i Iccetstderuble difficulty in sustaining prices. Holders o I ir.ost of the stocks used in Wall stroet for speculation aie stranger than usual, as may be seonby the slight II uctuations from day to day, and the bears find it difficult to press down prices; but there are so many little daik spots in the political, commercial, and ilnaucial horizon, likely to increase and spread their evil iofluences, that those operating for a decline in prices certainly have every thing in their favor. The annexed table exhibits the quotations for stocks in this market for each day of the past week, and at the close of the week previous. It will be perceived that prices have been exceedingly uniform. Quotations roa thx Principal Stocks in thb Nkw York Market. Sat'y. Mo'v. Tu*y. We'y. TK'y Fr'y R<?k Ohio Sixes... . 95,k ? ? ? 94k ? 94k Kentucky Sixes. 9?k 99k 99k ? ? ? ? feniuyl'a Kires. 70ji ? 7lk ? 70k ? 78k Illinois 41 ? ? ? 40 k ? ? Indian* Sixes... 13 ? ? ? 40k ? ? Head ins Bonds.. 73 ? 7Sk 72k 73 k 72 ? Hd'g Mr'ge Bds.. 73 ? ? ? 73k 72 ? Heading Kail'd ..61k 61 6tk 61 0k 4<>k '<9k Nor fc Worces'r 43* 43k 43k Ilk 43k 03 43% Krie KR.,old.... 58* ? 46 ? ? ? ? Erie RK., new.. 83 82^ ? ? ? ? ? Harlem RH 49 42k: 49k 48k 48k 48k 48k Lour 1 land.... 26k 27,'a 27 26k 26* 27 27 Mjbiwk 64k ? ? 6J 65 ? 64 atonington 44k ? ? ? ? ? ? Farmers'Loan... SOk 3'k 3'k 30k 30 29k 29 Canton Co 37k 3?k 37k 37k 3*k 36k 36k Moms Canal.... Ilk 13 13 14 14 13k I'k Vicksbnrg 9 ? ? 8k ? ? ? Uni'd Slates Bk.. 4k ? ? ? ? ? ? East Boston 12k ? 12k ? ? ? 12k N. Am. Trust.... ?k 8k ? ? Bk ? 8k A comparison of urice* current at tho close of the market yesterday, with those ruling at the close of the previous week, exhibits a decline in Pennsylvaniaft's o< K per cent; Heading Railroad Norwich and Worcester Jf; Harlem K; Mohawk IK; Farmers Loan 1 *?; Can'on Co. 1; and an improvement in Long Island of }( percent; Morris Canal K ; Fast Boston },' ; North American Trust KFrom the annual report of the Ilailem Railroad Company, which has been made to the Seoretary of State, we make the annexed extracts : ? Harlem Railroad. The number of miles of road in operation is about 43 ? Cost of construction fiom the City Hall to Putnam county, 61 83-100 miles $1,701077 68 Total income from passengers 170.013 44 " " freight 11,883 37 $183 806 17 Expense of running and repairing road for 1846 88,737 47 Net income, 1846 $94,067 70 This is equal to an interest of five and a half per cent on the cost of construction for nearly Afty three miles, only twenty-seven miles of which have been used, frem which the abovo income was derived It is estimated that the nit income from the extension, for 1847, will be about one hundred thousand dollars, which, with the increase in the income from the lower part of the read, will swell the net income for the year, to about two hundred thouiand dollari, equal to an interest of ten per Cent on two millions of dollars. With these prospects, the stock of this company is selling in Wall street, at less than fifty cents on the dollar. Those who are shrewd enough to purchase this stock at present prices, and re tire with it from the market, will, at no very distant day, find it a very valuable and productive investment. At the present moment, we flud the domestic exchange s against us in every direction ; the natural consequence* of an inflated market; and had not this favorable check taken place, every description of public security would have centred hote. We have made ourselves the principal holJers of the most doubtful obligations, and we as. sume to be the proprietors of every worthless conctrn on this side of the Atlantic. To this mania for speculative expansion we are indebted lor the success of the Hudson River Railroad Company, whence the completion of a railroad to Albany has the promise of being indefinitely postponed It is, however, stated that there is yet a chance for relief; the subscriptions having do legal foroe; many ot the subscribers being unwilling to be made the dupes of artificial movement* of thi* nature, will, no doubt, give conditional acceptance* for the fir*t initaluient, to be binding only when the full amount o' tho first payment* tfiall bo collected; or in other word* mukj the payment conditional, and express theio con ifctiona upon the face of the check* given. It i* impossible to tell how far thi* meaiure of precaution may be necei ary to thoie not behind the acene*, who have no advance* or expense* to be liquidated, but by the publio uch an axerciae of discrotion may prove of the higheit importance, viz: the arrest of a moat in*ane project. The abaorption of money by thi* iclieme to defeat the comple' tion of a rout* partially eomtructed, will, without doubt' be extremely alow, and ihould the expenditure* be pread over an extended *erie* of year*, the lo*ae* it will occaiion, will prove more personal than public tacri' flees, except so far as its deleterious influence* may retard the progresa of the interior route. If the maintenance of this mammo'h scheme was all we had to endure, we might bear the burden more easily, but when the resource* of the banks, composed of the aggregate capitals of individuals, and those principally men 0| business, are employed in bolstering up stocks of compa nies foreign to our State, the burden becomes so onerous 'hat more than ordinary forbearance is necessary to induce us to submit willingly. The policy of the banks is to make no loan* on fancy stocks, as it woulJ neither be legal or pruden', but they will loan on other stocks, and giant facilities to lavorite directors and particular customers, for the purpose o purchasing stock securities. As a specimen of the many peculations in which NewYoik funds are constantly engaged, it is only necessary to present for examination the affiirs of tho Norwich and Worcester Railroad Company, from which some estimate msy be formed ol the probable fate of the Hudson River Railroad Compa u/, uuu me v 111Mo ui me investment, arrout which 10 much haa bean nni 1, to tho itockholdera. The capitalist* ol thii city are interested In tliia com panytothe amount of thirteen thousand out of sixtren hoiuan 1 dee hundred and fifty tlrares. and of the debta, about five hundred thousanJ dollara, heing about fourfiftha ol the whole concern. The balance of the Hock haa bean hypothecated, for the aecurity of the 'xrge loana, four thousand shares to the Stato of Masaachu ?."s, one thousand to the city of Norwich, and four hundred and fifty to Jacob Little 4c Company to protect n short loan, made under pecu'iar and pressing circumstances The amounts of this company on the Uth of December, 1848, exhibited the following condl tion ol the concern. he cos* of tho road, exclusive of honits for steamers, was $3,170 490, tho proceeds o: 16 ?>3A shares of the capital stock, and loans upon bonds of $9;0,fi,57; the outlay exctusiro of $60,000 for the extent nn, a locomotivo and twenty freight cars nut yet pel I for. To this sum is to be added $iOfl 0(H) for the purchase of the Cleopatra and Worcester, and the con atrucionof the Atlantic, payable n bond* of the oomperry, at two three and five jeora, from July, 1846 nra king n gross indebtedness of $1 160,367, or which the lier.s of tha State of Massachusetts and the city cf Norwich coyer $000 000 It is very easy to see, train this state nent, the rxtin of our present interest in this company, sir I what must be the posi'ion of those interested, should thero ' ? any danger of insolvency. Should tho company fail to honor its obligations at maturity, tho stockholders must either submit to total loss, or make further ad vancos, to retain possession of tha road. In the a rent of tha claims of the preferred creditor* ?ot being Idischarged. th* claims of our capitalists vill become worthUas, end tha itockbol lin will bo dapr * d of their interact in the work with as little cars m toy ae in the Morria Canal, the Htate of Massachusetts aweoping the whole away. In the construction of the roal, the policy of that Bute ha( been cone'immated The citizene of Button, with their usual fuidtight und intelligence, own very little ef the clock. an J have none of the debt(; ahould a bankruptcy, therefore, take place, the entire concern would be trauaferied, without injury or embarrassment, to ita proper ownen In order to aicertain more conclusively if there if any probability of auch an unfortunate disposal of thia road, it it proper to place before tboee intereated.both at atock holdera and bondholdera, extracts from the statements of the company, for the purpose of thawing whether It has the ability to sustain itself or not We feat, however, that the exposition will have no other effect than to prove to the capitalists and to the business men oi this city, that speculations in tine, and similar enterprises, do not afford the slightest possible inducement for ouch investments of their means. If the mania for speculation cannot be controlled, and we cannot coutlne ourselves to the legitimate channels of trade, we ahould at least make an effort to exercise seme judgment and discrimination in the choice of such investments. We should avoid all stocks of a fancy chataoter, and turn our attention more to those which are really productive. ( The reported gross income of the Norwich 8c Worcester Railroad Company, in ltUl, from road and boat*, was $JJ 1,641, and the estimated groae receipts for 184#, $144,000, which estimate, it it stated, proved to hare been overrated several thousand* of dollar* in consequence of the loss of the Atlantic ; but for the purpose of showing the probablo business of 1847, and through it the future prespecte of th* company, we have put down the receipts at the eitimtte, for tt is year Hnwica tits WoioHSTii Riicaosa. Estimated rceipts $s*?,00t> Expense of ruuning road same as in 1X40 $*tl,000 To net loss by running steamers 60,000 Intereaton dsbt of $1,188,367 60 *00 300.600 Balance in favor of company 1047 $37,*00 In order to meet several vary urgent demands this has not nnlv alriiadv haan emended, but the , , r . company ii making groat effort* to rai?e a further turn of $100,000, ami hare succeeded in making temporary loans on a deposit of their bend*, at fifty cents on the dollar, and in some instances have sold their bonds at ten por cent discount, by which operation they odd so much to the aggregate indebtedness. By taking this as data in making estimates of tho annual business of the company up to tho year 1050, there does not appear to us any possibi sty of making a single dividend, unless the credit of the company materially improves, and it is able te extend its debts, a result abso lutely necessary for the safety of the company, leaving individuals entirely out of the question Without taking into tho account the necessity of replacing the Atlantic, at an expense ot about $150,000, to keep up the income for 1648, to our estimate, we will put down tho gross recoipts of that year at an amount exceeding that of 1847 NORWICH AND WORCESTER RAILROAD. 1848?Estimated income $360,000 Running expenses ot road, Interest and loss, on running steamers $300 500 Sinking fund, tor extension road '30,000 Sinking fund, to pay bonds for boats.. *30,000 1'riucinnl of rieht unnuallv to ri'v of Norwich, lie 60,000 ?390,600 Balance against the company $43,600 It muit he admitted that tue situation of tho company, under such circumstances, is extremely critical. If the place of the*-Atlantic is not filled, and the Cleopatra rebuilt, this road cannot compete successfully with rival routes, and its inceme will be materially reduced, tending to an increase of the financial embarrassment of the company, and a more rapid approach to bankruptcy, The history, position and embarrassments of this company, are sufficient to induce every one not to connect themselves, as stockholders, with any of the fancy securities of the day, and to avoid all projects they do not perfectly understand, or which have any evidence of the foroed results, such for instance as paying interest on instalments out of the capital; a mo lern way of filling up subscriptions, where the prospective profits of the work contemplated are not a |snlficient inducement |for such investments. Old Stuck Exclungs. $1000 Tress No:es, 5 2-5 101 JO shs Nor Am Trust Oik 10000 do Is, 102 60 do b*. 91100 U 8 6'?. >66, 10IX 24 Hiuiatonic RR 3n 2500 Penn'a 6'( 70>? 225 Canto i Co 30X 2000 Ci y 7's 57 26 do slO 36X 100 shs Mechanics'Bk 106 V 50 do bsu . 2U0 Farmers' 2?V 60 do 3s ^ 100 do 4th March 28V 26 do s90 3.6V MO do 21 J, .60 do 36?, 60 do b30 29 50 Mohawk RU 64 50 do alO 20V 40 Canton hcrip 3'4 200 do 29 300 Hi/lam KU is?, 360 do 29 300 no b!0 48X 210 Mortis Caual 11 360 Nor Ik Wor JlV 100 do ?60 11 26 do blO 62V 100 do 1<V 200 do 5K 100 do bnw 11M 100 do b30 53 200 do s60 11V 60 do s20 6>X 2u0 do IIV 50 Manhattan Oas 9IX 160 Readiug liH 69 50 L Island KK 27 300 do 69V 350 do sCO 20V 160 do OOds 60 200 do UM 27 60 do 90ds 60 160 do MV 50 do 69V 100 New Jersey 102V Second Board. 100 aha Reading RR sty 69 626 Morrie Canal Ilk 60 do i6ms J9X 60 do llS 100 do 69V 60 do IIV IliO do Olds Kills 10 dn III? 50 do 59% to Nor k. Wor A3 500 Farmers' Loan 16O :i? 50 L Islmd KH bt>0 87 100 do 39% M do ibw 38% 33 Canton Co 36% 30 do bow 36% 33 do b3 36% 1M do 30% Now Stock Kxohang*. 30 shs Canton Co b3 36% 100 aha Nor It Wor b4 33% 30 do |b4 36% 30 do >30 5JV ? dn inw 3tU Jo do Toesday J'K 30 Farms Trait ?15 38% 30 do Thnrsday 53% i.0 do Cash 39 30 do a3 52'i SO do alO 38% 30 do Wednesday 33% 50 Nor It Wor casli 53 30 do Monday 53 30 do cash 33% CITY l ltlDB HKPOKT. Naw York, Saturdat ArTsanoo*, Feb. 27. A heavy rain storm prevailed through the entire day, melting the snow and ice In its descent, and deluging the streets with water, which rendered all out door business in a measure imprabticable. This also being packet day for the Cambria, 'Change was thinly attended, and transactions were very limited, without any material ohange in prices since last report. Owing to the report1 ed arrival of a large number of vessels, freights were leas Arm ; which had the effect of imparting greater Armnrss to the grain end flour market*. SaUis of (Jenexee were made on the spot, at $7, but holders grew stiff, and refused to moot buyers in a large way, at that price. Southern was also sorao firmer. A sale of country re J wheat was made at 140c. The corn market, in the prospect of cheaper freights, was also Armer at yesterday's rates. Provisions exhibited no change sinco yesterday ' ; If any thing, pork closed rather heavy, and without i ' sales of consequence being reported. Other descripi tions were steady. There was no change in f groceries, while prices remained Arm. Upon the whole, the week's business closed with favorable prospects for the coming week. If the rain storm reached rtiutHi/, noma/ U1B apueuy reiUmpilOn OI UBCIg ition on the Hndaon River. But thii morning, the telegraph announced that it vu mowing in that city. Aihki?The market fur pearls w*? m. end SO bbls eold at ! H7>. which wbi an advance; JO bbl* pott (old at $4 h7'i The ntock in the warehouse of Meaar* K. Drigg* St Co, together with tlint of Meoasre. Freeborn, Jewptt St Co, coniiited of? Pot* 1810 bbl* 1.13 Pearl*.., .1410 bbl* 117 Total of both aoria, 3840 birred* Binwii-There wa* no change in price*, and no idea reporteil Bur*r>*Trrr??FWr-The market waa aome (Inner, an l we report tale* oi J a 3000 hhla Oenenee on tho apot, at F7 Toward* the cloie of 'changn holder* appeared unwilling to meetbuyeiaat that price. A amali lot (a ilt'lo i xirn) Ohio "oi l at f 7 I1H; 300 do Philadelphia aold at ?6 til!* and 3<>0 do Baltimore told at $0 71 IVhrat ? The mui get waa firm, and we report aalne of 3000 buahell red at >1 40, Oeneaen pure white wa* held at $1 71; ordinary white and mixed at 11 10 a $1 fiO Corn? The ailea reported reached about in a 10 0(10 hiiahela, inclilding 3000 of Southern white at 91 cent*; 1090 J -r??y vellow at $1; the remainder conai'ted of vnriou* iota at lid a ?|. Corn Mtal The market waa ateady, and we quote I. ..... ?t c* net/ u <* i.u/ .w .. 1 , ? ? 1 .% V- . .,i.v,.uio.p n. Duunrwine was l>el<l at * '> ir> >lV WH* ut 94 cents on tbe toot Tim Dock in market wh liRht and holders firm Bv? Flour -Tho last sales were made at $5 a $A IjS ' Hurl'ii win measurably out of market T'lie list sues were rondo at Ml a M centi The export! oi flow from the United Slate* from the 1st September, have been as follow*: ? ^^B Flour 1 5'OOOS bbl*. 1 016,000 ef which was shipped to Great Britain. tirosTi raoM 1?t to 03d rs ihcist ^^b Wheat Flour 134 773 bhls. Corn about 4,500 COO bu?h ^^B VM i oooriuo " Of which there were to Great Britain? Corn about 4 W0 000 bush Wheat 1,100 i 00 " ^^B < rrr.r.-In the expectation t>f the imposition ol a duty Iicii.r levied an tbe article, holders were flrrn. ua.hclia' T*i a He with small sales of some pri ne at ^^^B Kc ft ties ol sum itia have t een made siuco the sailing ^^^B ot the ft ..Is et T)%z ar.'l o' Java at he a lOr, on time. Trie -'nek in rear ki t a'as .'strnaV l in liist h inds at annul j i nno 'ngs and at 10 000 ha d on speculation. r oTro- T h reel. i 0) of l|* Wttdilf lw* PQQtrtol I operstl 'Us in this article to day Prices aro Deedf. D>> W..ODS?Tha mmket was insctive, and without sales ot importance. ^^^B Unuk*?American srilphate quinine sold at Jt'l 40 ; ^^^B Turkey opium, at Jft IIS i English ssl ammoniac, 10S , red I'russiate potash, at 8*c, and 10 000 lbs F.nglish sal ^^^B soda liana been aold at 3Sc. since the departuro of the i Sarah Hands ' Fish?Dry cod was firm at 80 >3 ais. while 4