Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 5, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 5, 1847 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. \iw Vnrk, Friday, Marcli ft, 1841. <11 i i 11 " The Weekly Herald. This sheet will be ready lor our subscribers and friends to morrow morning at 8 o'clock. It will contain a graphic sketch of the closing s tent s of the 29 h Congress, to the hour of adjournment; full debates in both Houses; particulars of the attack oil Vera Cruz and San Juan deUHoa; Mr. and Mrs. Bsnnett's letters Irom Europe ; late news from the army and navy i Washington correspondence ; proceedings of the Legislature, and our regular summary of political, financial, miscellaneous and commercial intelligence. i: will likewise contain an accurately engraved portrait of the lamented Captain Kaihbone, ol the pocket ship Columbia, taken Irom a daguerreotype. Price cent?, in wrappers, ready lor mailing ; or S3 in advance. Tile iCnrt of the Hen?l.?a ? * lie Cmilag Scene#? Tlie Full of the Curtain. The twenty rrnth Cougre-vi is over. It closed its career yesterday. Our readers w'1 And in '# appropriate place, a telegraphic report of the pr meed! 'gsthe latest mom'-nt. We are iuc'mud to believe, from the indus ry exhibited t>y the ruembt rs, and the great amount of ousiness 'hey transected during the last f.v d. ys, that 'hey endeavored to remove, in som ' (i.-vrc--, the dicgT ce attached to 'hem in co iseqoenc of their pun.ile conduct during the whole of 'he preceding portion of the session. If they h ive succeeded in doing so, they have done more than we think they have. The people, however, are the judges. They certainly labored hard in these two days, ami accomplished probably more good than they did during the previous time, out w? are not disposed to vive them any credit for it. They might as well have taken a vote on the Wilmot proviso two months ago, as on the last day but one of the session, and saved the country from the dishonor they have caused to her. They cannot avoid the responsibility they willingly incurred. We refer ou? readers to the full reports oi Thursday's proceedings, in another part of this paper. MPORTANT WAR INTELLIGENCE. Mm qhu miliary AiiacK on vera iruz ana San Jnan d'llloa. We have the pleasure of presenting to our readers this morning, some important information connected with the contemplated attack on the city ot Vera Cruz and the castle of San Juan d'UUoa Ly the United States army and navy. This information has been in our possession for b 'veral days past; but inasmuch as its publication before to-day would have had a tendency to embarrass the government, or perhaps frustrate to ?. certain extent their plan of operations, we withheld it from the public until a certain contingency should have occurred that would'enable us to divulge it without prejudice to the public interests. That contingency has occurred, and the sailing ol' the United States l>ne of battle ship Ohio, and the sloop of war Decatur, l'rom Norfolk, on the 1st instant, will make the intelligence clear to our readers. It will ho recollected by our readers that the plan of operations of the army and navy were first published in this journal. It may be necessary to recapitulate them here, so that the history of the matter will be complete. Gen. Scott takes command of the army, and will rendezvous at the Island of Lobos. Thither the whole of the army, with the exception of that portion left under the command of Gen. Taylor, for the purpose of garrisoning Saltillo, Monterey, Camargo, &c., &.C., which will he held by him, will be transported from Tampico by the several vessels, nearly one hundred in number, which the government has chartered here and in other cities for the mtrnose. That island affords an excellent harbor, and is only eight miles distant from the main shore, and from its abundance of wa'er, &c., is admirably adapted for a rendezvous. From this island the troops will be conveyed to the shore, and ;t is for this duty that the great number oi launches were ordered by the government. From the point ol landing, Gen. Scott will march immediately to the city of Vera Cruz, and by a preconcerted arrangement between him and Commodore Perry, the city cf Vera Cruz and the Castle ol San Juan de Ulloa will be simultaneously attacked by the army and navy. Thus much we published on a former occasion. Tne details of the great programme have been studiously conceal d by Gen. Scott and the odminis' m'ton, as w- II as by all v. ho weto acquainted W'th them. Our army officers received orders 'ro.n day to day, but their purport was never Jivug d. The line of battle ship Ohio underwent repairsrecen 'y, with the view, ostensibly, ofproceeding to the Pacific, and joining the blockading squadron on that side of M-xico, and sailed with scaled outers from Hampton roads on the 1st instant. These orders are not to be opened untd sri? g ts into a certain latitude; but we will take the liberty of making our readers acquainted with their contents probably before Capt. Stringham himself will know them. This vessel has sailed ostensibly for the Pacific; but before she will have reached there, she will have taken part in the grand demonstration about to be made on the enemy's strongholds. She sailed in company with the rloop-ot-war Decatur, but she will not go in sight of Vera Cruz until the morning of the day when General Scott will attack that city. The appearance of a vessel of her size and armament would reasonably induce the Mexicans to suppose that an attack was contemplated immediately, and it is to prevent this suspicion that she will remain out oi sight until the eventful time shall have arrived.? Tne Decatur will act as an agent to convey from the squadron there to her, and inform her of th< proper time to take her place. Between Genera Scott and Commodore Perry, who will relieve Commodore Conner, signals have been arranger ihnt will enable Com. Conner toknow the precise day or hour that he will commence the attack on the city. Commodore Perry will immediately communicate, by means of the Decatur, or one ol the small steamers, to the Oluo, the commander of which will govern himself accordingly. The moment that General Scott commences to attack the city, the whole fleet will play on the castle, for the purpose of preventing the garrison from a'tirig in concert with the Mexicans in Vera Cruz. In this manner it is supposed that both tiiC city and the castle will be taken in a short time. The time appointed for this demonstration is the 20th of this month, if Gen. Scott be ready by that time; if not, as soon after as possible. At all events, the Ohio and Decatur, which sailed on t lie first, and the Mississippi, which will sail in a day or two, with Commodore Perry, arc directed to be in that neighborhood by that time. The object of secrecy has been to put Santa. Anna off hi< guard, arid prevent him from co-operating with the troops in Vera Cm/. He must remain where he is, for fear that Gen. Taylor might advance towards San Luis. 'I he Castle of San Juan d'Ulloa will be lor a time occupied by our troops after its capture, lor the purpose of testing the effect of the climate or them. If it prove unhealthy, it will probably h? iivzed to iho water, so tha' the enemy will not b< able to avail himself of it hereafter. This oughl to be done, it the Mexican! refuse to treat foi peace alter its capture. If the attack be made on the 20th, an express will, we understand, be immediately sent to Washington, or to the nearest point to that city, and the news wi'l reach us about the first ol April. In the meantime, however, it is not improbable that a grand battle will be lought between the troops under Ssnta Anna and those under General Taylor. Two great battles at the same time would be a serious blow to Mexico. The above particulars may be relied upon for accuracy. It will be seen, therefore, that we may very soon expect to hear important news ! from the seat of war. The Funeral Procession to Kicert tlse He. mains of Captains Morris. Williams and Fields. The ship Auburn has arrived from New Orleans, having on board the remains of the gallunt officers who?e names appear above, and who fell at the battle of Monterey. The mournful privilege of paying honor to their bravery, by a proper escort of t eir remains from the ship, occurs to the military ol our city. Thi* following order has neen issued for the assembling of the Governor's Guard OOVRRNOR'S OUAHD. id Rrgimtnt l?r brigade N Y. State Artillery. ' 'KOCH* No. 4. Hicad Qi'AnVKM, 2d Res't Artillery, > Nr.w Yohk, vtsren 6th. 1847. This regi.TPDt is hereby ordered,to parade this day, for the funeral rieort to the remains of Captains Morris, Williams and Fields pursuant to division and brigade ordel a The legimeninl line will be formed at Centre Market Drill Rooms, at 1 o'clock P. M . precisely. Bj order of Col WILLI \M D DOE, KIMBALL. Adjutant. Nwrtcs. The Whitehall Guards will meet at 11 o'clock this day, at 59 Whit*hall Punctual attendanc is required. R MLVEY. Comd The procession will move from Castle Garden at 1 o'clock precisely, this day The procession will move up Broadway to Chatham stiett. through Chaharn to Chamheri, through (.hamhern to Bronlwny, down Broadway to St Paul's Church, where the luneral service will be performed by the Rev. Dr. Betrien. nctor ol Trinity Church. The military ceremonies appropriate to the occasion will he under the direction ol Major General 8andford. All public licensed carriages and vehicles are directed I to bo withdrawn irom the streets through which the procession ia to pass. The superintendents of hackney coaches, stages and corts are directed to enforce this order. The owners ot private vehiclos are respectfully requested to withdraw them also from the line of procession. The Superintendent of Streets ia directed to cause the line of procession to be cleared. The following is the okdck of- thk procession. Military Escort. , Officers of Artillery and Infantry of the city of New York, in full uniform Guard of Honor. City Guards, Capt. McArdle. Clergy. The remains of Captain Morris. Pall Bearkbs. Colonels Benson, Warner, Tate, Yates, Ewen, Bremner, Mumford and Jesup. The remains of Captain Field. Pall Bearers ! Captains Shumway, Hayward, Tompkins, Kutzmeyer, Biowne. Olnnv. knrnvtli. Mumford. . 'J he remains of Captain William*. Fill Ueirkki. j Captains ltaynor, Clark, Vincent, Wilaon, Frudhomme, Room;, Mayer, Helms. Relative*. Mr. J. H. Howard, from the city of Albany, in charge o the body of Captain Morris. Mr. Charles G. Miller, of the city of Buffalo, in charge of (he bodie* of Captain* Field and William*. Officers of the U. S. Army, a* mourner*. Officers of the Navy. The Mayor of New York. The Board of Aldermen of the city of New York, beaded by their Tresident, and preceded by their Sergeant-at-Arms. The Board of As?istaut Aldermen, headed by their Freiident, and preceded by their Sergeant at-Arm* Heads of Department* of the City Government. Foreign Minister* and Comul*. Members of Congress and the State LegislatureJudges of the United State*, State and City Court*. United State* Marshal, Sheriff of the County, hi* Deputies and Assistants. Citizens of Albany and Buffalo. Citizens generally. Col. It. C. Wetmore will act a* Marshal of the Day, assisted by the officers of the staff of the 1st Division |of Artillery as bis Aids. 1'he galleries of iSt. Petil's Church will be open for ladies snly, having tickets, at 1 o'clock, F M. The Chief of Police will direct a suitable police force to be in attendance at the church. The various persons and bodies included in the procession will assemble at Custle Garden at one o'clock, when they will be arranged in suitable divisions, under the direction of the marshal of the day, and bi* aids. These brave men, who were called at an early day, to offer up their lives in their country'8 cause, were highly esteemed, not only in their profession, but in private life. Captain Williams, who belonged to the corps of Topographical En* gineers, was better known to the public than the others. He was a man whose place it will be 1 difficult to fill; his amiability was such as to cha1 racterire him wherever he was known ; his love ' ol the fine arts led him to devote much of his lei' sure time to drawing and coloring, in which he ! j was eminently successful, and his pursuit of let ters nau siorra ins mum wan a iuna 01 useim ami 1 agreeable information, which, though modestly 1 introduced (for he was never pretending) always ! had the effect to enchain the attention of those who listened to him. Of his bravery, Monterey, the time when he received bis death wound, the military despatches and the journals throughout 1 ihecountry, have already spoken. He was a Virginian, of a good family; nut this was never allud: e<i to I y himself with anyrhii<g like an air ol vanij ty. Cept. Williams w*s beloved for bis own sake, j Captain ' "ieids is highly spokeaof by his brother ! officers, and ail who knew liim. He, too, was kind hearted and engaging in his manners, and i had drawn towards himself the esteem of a long I list of friends. The families of both these officers reside at Buffalo, whither the remains of the i fallen are to be taken for burial. Of Captain i Morris we have not heard so much said; he is, ! however, highly spoken of by his fellow citizens . of Albany, who deplore his los?, and have taken every pains to rescue his remains from the field i of his death. No one will be found to deny, with truthfulness, that each one of this trio won for himself, before death, the laurels due to bravery. It is to be hoped that as many citizens as can spare the time, will joiu the funeral procession; show themselves, in this way, sympathizers with j the relatives, who have thus lost such estimable ; friends, no less than for the purpose of showing, at this small expense, a sympathy with our pa triotic fellow citizens who are still periling theii ' lives in the country whence these relics have just | come. > Sebioijs Accidents on the Eastern Railroads 1 ?Three accidents occurred on the Worcestei road, in about half an hour, on Wednesday after I noon. Two persons were killed, two dreadfullj > injured, and several others, including one or twe > ladies, slightly injured. A laborer, named Flint , and a braketnan, were the two killed. Anothei I brakenian, named Kennedy, had both legs bro ken, and a man named Pa#6 was so seriously in jured that he is not expected to live. Two 01 three locomotives, and a great many cars, wcrt smashed, and the probability is, that the damage sustained will amount to between #30,000 anc 900)000. About the time these accidents occur red, one happened on the Western road, nea Worcester. One man was injured, and the can considerably damaged. The Norwegian Corvette Norpstiernan which made a friendly national visit to this por | last autumn, wo learn by advices recentl; j received, arrived at Chriatiania, the capital o Norway, on Christmas day, having made the pas sage from New York in the short spaoc of 38 days j The gentlemanly officers of this fine vessel madi 1 many warm friends during their stay among us who will learn of their well being with pleasure Nf.we from Boston?Wo are ngain indebtci i to Mr. Dennis, of the New Haven route, for Bos ton papers of yesterday morning This line i the most punctual and regular in its movement 1 I of any line between here and Boston. It almos ' I invariably reaches lutre at nine o'clock in tin 5 | evening I I Thirtieth CwtgrMi. ' ' The Twenty-ninth Congress, much to the gra1 titication of the whole country, ceased to exist yesterday, when the Thirtieth Congress commenced its existanee. The extension of the " area of freedom" has increased the numoer of members in Congress, and the Senate will now embrace fifty-eight or sixty members, and the House two hundred and j twenty-eight or thirty. The following is a list of the new members of both houses of the new Congress, so far as : known:? Sk nate. Whigs in Italics; Democrats in Roman. Membert 1 trm expiret. Member e. Term expiree. maine. alabama. 1 John Fair 11-I I 1861 Arthur P. Bagby 1640 | J. W. Bradbury 1863 Democrat 1863 eiw HeMHisiKK. Misnssirri. > Cbas O. Atberton. . ..1849 Jesse Speight 1861 { Jthn V. Hale 1863 Henry Stuart Koote.. .1863 vkhmont. louisiana. William Upbam 1849 Henry Jobntan 1849 Samuel S fhelpt 1861 S. U. Downs 1863 u4ib4c ml'setts. tennessee. Daniel Weketer. . ....1861 Hopkins L. Turney.. .1861 John Davit 1863 Doubtful 1863 shook island- eentucev. Jllbett C Greene. . .. .1861 Jobn J Crittenden. . .1849 Jthn H Clarke 1863 Jottpb R. Undrrwoad. 1863 connecticut. ohio. John M. Nils William Allen 1849 J. W Huntington.. . ..1861 Tkomat Corwin. . ,. ..1861 new tore. indiana. John A Die 1849 F.dw. A Hsnuegan . ..1849 Daniel S. Dickinson. ...1861 Jesse D Blight 1961 hew jeNSET. illinois. William L liayton. . .1861 SilneyB'ease 1849 1 Jacob W Milter 1863 Stephen A Douglass. . 1963 PERntYLYARIA. MISSOURI Simon Cameron 1840 David R. Atchison. . ,.1849 Daniel Sturgeon. . ... .1881 Thomas H Benton.. . .1841 DlLAMllH. IRIiNltl. J. M Clayton 1851 Ambrose H. Sevier. . ,1810 Presley Spruanct 1853 Cheater Aahley 1853 mtkvusd. michigan. Jamtt A Ptarce 1849 Lewia Ceia 1851 i Reverdy Johnton 1851 Alpheue Felch 1853 virginia- florida. I James M. Mason 1851 J. D Wei cott, Jr. . ..18(9 I Robert M. T Hunter. .1853 David Yulee 1861 r0rt4 carolina texas. , Otorgt E Badger . . .1849 Thomas J Rush 1851 ! Willie P. Mangum. . ..1853 Democrat . .1863 south carolina iowa. | A. r llutler 1840 Dou'tful ? ; John C. Calhoun 1853 Doubtful ? Georgia Wisconsin. Walter 8. Colquitt. . .1849 Doubtful ? 1 Doubtful 1853 Doubtful ? recapitulat ion. Democrats 34 Whigs 30 Democratic majority thus far 14 Doubtful 6 Democratic sure majority 8 House of Representatives. Whigs in Italios. Natives in 8man Caps. Democrats in Roman. maire. pennsylvania. 1 David Hammons. 16 Henry Set3 No choice. 16 Janet L. Brady. 3 Hiram Belcher. 17 Janet Blanchard. 4 No choioe. 18 Andrew Steward. 6 No choice. 19 Job Mann. 8 No choice. 30 John Dickey. 7 Hezekiah Williams. 31 Motet Hampton. Vermont. 33 John W. Farrelly. 1 William Her.ry. 33 Jamas Thompson. I 3 Jacob Collamer. 36 Alexander Irvin. 3 Oeorgt P. Marth Delaware. 4 Lucius B Peck. 1 John W. Houiton. massachusetts. south carolira. 1 Robert C. Winthrop. 1 James A. Black. 3 Daniel P. King. 3 Robt. F. Simpson. I 3 Amos Abbott. 3 Joseph A. Woodward, j 4 John G. Palfrey. 4 Alex. D. Sims. 6 Charlet Hudson. 6 Armistead Burt. 1 6 George Athmun. 6 Isaac E. Holmes, j 7 Julius Rockwell. 7 R. Barnwell Rhett. 8 John Quincy Adams. oeoroia. 9 Art emus Hale. 1 Thot. B.King. 10 Joseph Grinnell. 3 Alfred Ivison. rkw yore. 3 John W. Jonet. 1 Frederick W. Lord. 4 Hugh A. Harralson. 3 Henry C. Murphy. 5 lohn H. Lumpkins. 8 Henry Nicoll. 6 Howell Cobb! I 4 Wm. B.Maclay. 7 Alex H. Stevens. | 6 Fred'k. A. Tallmadge. 8 Robert To ami i. 6 Daniel 8. Jackson. ohio. 7 William Nelson. 1 J. J.Farrun. 8 Cornelius Warren U David Fisher. 9 Daniel B. St John. 3 Robert C. Sehenck. 10 Etiakim Sherrill. 4 Richard S. Candy 11 Peter H. Sylvester. 5 Wm. Sawyer. 13 Gideon O Reynolds. 6 Rodolphus Dickinson. 13 John I. Slingerland. 7 Vacant. 14 Orlando D Kellogg. g John L Taylor. 16 Sidney Lawrence. 9 Thos O Edwards. 16 Hugh White. 10 Danl. Duncan. 17 George Petrie. 11 John K.Miller. 18 William Collim. 12 Saml. F. Vinton19 Joseph Mullin. 13 Thoi. Ritchey. I 20 Timothy Jenkina. 14 Nathan Evans. 21 Goo A. Starkweather. ]6 William Kennon, | 23 Ausburn Birdsall. 16 John D. Cummings. i 23 William Duer. 17 George Fries. 24 Daniel Gott 18 Saml. Lahm. j 26 Harmon S Conger. 19 John Crowell. : 26 Wm. P. Lawrence. 20 Joshua R. Giddings. 27 John it- Holley. 21 Joseph M. Root. I 28 Elias B. Holmes Illinois. 29 Robert L Ross. 1 Robert Smith, i 30 David Rumsey. 2 John A. McClernand 31 Dudley Marvin. 8 Orlando B. Kicklin. : 32 Nathan K Hall. 4 John Wentworth. i 33 Harvey Putnam. 6 Vacant. 1 34 Washington Hunt. 6 Turner. new jehsot. 7 Lincoln. | 1 James Q. Hampton. stiasouai. | 3 Wm A. Newell. 1 Jamea B. Bowlin. i 3 John Van Dyke. 3 John Jameson. 1 4 Joseph Kdsall. 8 James 8. Greene. 6 Dudley 8 Gregory. 4 John S. Phelps. Pennsylvania. 6 Willard P. Hall. 1 Lew 11C. Levin. a*eansas. 3 Joseph R lngersolL 1 Robert W.Johnson. 3 Charles Brown. MieHiOAN. 4 Charles J lngeraoll. 1 Robert McClelland. 6 John Freed. 3 Edward Bradley. 6 John W.Hornbeck. 3 Kingsley 8. Bingham. 7 Ab'm R Mcltvain. ri.obida. ' tf John Sir ohm. 1 jg. c Uateil. 0 William Strong. texas. 10 Richard Broadhead, Jr. i David Kauflman. 11 Ckeeter Butler. 3 T. PiUabury. : 13 David Wilmot. iowa. 13 Jomei Pollock 1 8 C. Hastings i 14 Oetrge N Kckhart. 2 Shepherd Leffler. RECAPITULATION. Annexed is a recapitulation of the above, compared with a list of ihe members of the TwentyNinth Congress:? .?301A C?ngrr-| ?. *-19 h Ctngrtii ?> State. Dim. Whig. Natv. Vein Whig. Nate. Maine 1 1 0 S 1 0 Vermont 1 S 9 1 3 0 . Mass*' huseiu.., . 0 10 0 i 10 0 : New York. ....?. 11 33 0 21 0 4 New Jersey 1 4 0 14 0 Pennsylvania 7 16 1 10 12 3 , Delaware 0 1 0 0 1 0 South Carolina... 7 0 0 7 0 0 Georgia 4 4 o 4 4 0 Ohio * 13 0 13 0 0 I Illinois 0 1 0 0 I 0 Missouri J 0 0 5 0 0 I Arkansas 10 0 10 0 Michigan 3 0 0 3 0 0 1 Florida 0 1 0 1 0 0 Texas 3 0 0 3 0 0 Iowa 3 0 0 Now State. 60 76 1 76 S3 1 1 60 S3 Whif mej 16 33 Don. maj. 33 Whi( gain 39 THE ELECTIONS TO TAKE PLACE. The following States are yet to elect members to the new Congress. They slood in the last Congress thus:? S ate. Dtm. It'hig. Native t Maine, (vacancies)., 4 0 0 New Hampshire 4 0 0 ! Rhode Islaed 0 3 0 Connecticut. 0 4 0 , ! Maryland 4 3 0 Virginia... 14 1 0 r 1 MneOh I'oealins ? f Q Alabama 6 I 0 | Mississippi 4 I 0 Ohio, (vacancy) 1 0 0 ! Louisiana 3 1 0 Ken tacky 3 7 0 I Tennessee ( 3 0 | Indiana t 3 0 | Already elected. 64 76 1 133 10 1 J 05 I Democratic majority II ' This, according to these returns, will be the democratic majority ; bnt it is, of course, iuipossii ble to tell how parties will stand in the House. We have not added Wisconsin to the above lint. She will probably send two members. The Thirtieth Congress will be a very impor ; tantone, and all parties will, therefore, strive hard, for the ascendency. , ! What edect will the measures of the Congress t just closed have upon the elections ? Y f SUPRE.MK Cot'RT OF THE UNITED STATES, F?H 25. , ? Exparte: On the petition ot Nicholas Lucien Metrger, for a suit of hahtan corpus. Mr. Justice McLoan delivered the opinion of this court, denying the B writ and overruling the motion. No. 44 Commercial Bank of Cincinnati, plaintiff in error, vs Kunice Buck? inghnm's executors. The argument of thl* cauae was i. continued by Mr. Conmrs for the defendant in error, and by Mr. Gilpin for the plaintiff in error. | MsacH 1 ?No. 1H1 David K. Wheeler vs. Asa Francia, lu error to the Circuit Court of the II States for Vermont. On the motion of Mr rhelps this writ of error a wns docketed and dismissed with coete under the 43rd rule ol court. No. 46. Commercial Bank of Cincinnati, 8 plaintiff in error, vs. K. Buckingham's executors The it argument of this cause was concluded by Mr. Gilpin for the plaintiff In error. No 60. L. Curtis ft nl, appellants, vs. J and J. Iuerarity The argument of ibis cause was commenced by Mr. Wabator for the appellant*. Intklliqknck from Porto Rico.?The baik Condor, Captain Tikiob, which arrived last night, brought us an interesting commercial letter from our correspondent at Mayaguez. It is not, however, as late, by a few days, as accounts previously published; but it contains a few facts relative to the sugar crop on that island which are important to many of our mercantile houses. j Mtviiiuti, P. R, Fab 11, 1S47. Accompanying this, I send you a full list of shipping ! left in this port by the Condor. The sugar crop is in full operation, and all the planters are doing their utmost ! We are making but about 300 hhds per day, which is far short of the requirements Prime grades are taken j readily at 6 to 6%' for United states, and 4 to s>? is readily paid for an iofaiior quality for England, for which there is s heavy demand. Yet the ordars from France, which have heretofore assisted us very mueh in disposing of this quality, are limited to 3>? a 3)f; consequently at this moment cannot be acted upon. Much a state or things cannot maintain itselt long, and prices for Europe mast approximate more, later in the season. Molasses, from ' the great influx of vessels, is getting absolutely mad. $18 per 110 gs has been paid to-day ,cask $i, lighterage$l, I and uhmit <1 other exnensea. This rate far exceeds anv thing that your market advicea warrant, and with sugars must eventually recede Coffee in good demand at 7^c, , and heavy cargoes rapidly going forward, all to Europe, i The introduction of American produce haa been unusually heavy during the laat three inontha, and you will see by note annexed, that proapecta lor pitch pine, atavea, llour and codfiih, for the next thirty to aixty days, | muat continue bad. When you aend papera to other porta in the Ialand, . plcaae put them all in one package; it makea much dif- ; ference to the overland poatage. Freights to the Statea scarce, and veaaola plenty at 4 0 for sugar Note of imports of the following articles at Mayaguez, P. H , during January, 1647:-Pitcb pine lumber,301 000; I white pine do 76,00 ; atavaa 88,000, hoopa 94 000; ahingl< a 100,000; ahooks 3 1?0 000; codfish 2 996 i|uiutais; rice 342 doe hour 1 836 bble ; mackerel 861 do; herring 63 do; : poikltOdo; heef 16 do; meal S3 puncheons; do 09 bbla; { butter 190 kega; lard 677 do; candles, tallow, 347 boxes; do aperin, 61 do; soap, American, 230 do; tobacco, menu- j factured, 96 do; pilot bread, 72 do; cheese 383 do; bam* 693 do; potatoes 55 bbla; onion- 50 do. Thtatrltialai Park Theatre.?Another very large and fashionable audience attended the Park last evening, to witneaa the little Viennoiae children in three of their grand divertisementa. Every individual of the vast assemblage was j pleased and delighted. They will perform again this evening, which is the laat but one of thair engagement The house will, ol course, be filled. The petite comedy a " Nabob for an Hour," wbich was capitally played laat evening by all concerned in it, will be repeated, as well as the drama of " 1 wo Friends," for the second time. Bowkbt Thiatre.?"Ethan Allen" is still the rsge hare, and draws immense houses since its first introduc' tion. Clerk, Hadaway, Vache, Neafie, Chapman, Mnj Sergeant and Mrs. Booth, together with the entire cast'

improve as they proceed. There waa again a "jam' house laat evening, and the whole performance passed off in a highly creditable manner. An additional feature ol attraction haa been added, by the engagement of the celebrated Thos D. Rice, hotter known aa the popular and veritable Jim Crow, whose acknowledged talents aa an able delineator of negro character,have gained him so high a reputation. As Ginger Blue, iu the comedy of the "Mummy," Rico cannot be surpassed; and this evening be will perform "Jumbo Jum," the principal part in this celebrated comedy. Wo would remind the friends of this truly popular delineator of negro character, that his benefit is fixed for to-morrow (Saturday) evening. The liberality of the enterprising and popu lar manager, Mr. Jackson, in catering for the numerou* I patrons and friends of Old Bowery, cannot be too highly appreciated, and we take pleasure to announce that 1 the popular and distinguished danseuse, Mile Dimier, | from the Opera|House, Paris, has been engaged here, and will make her first appearance on Monday evening next. Her engagement will add another laurel to the high reputation of Old Bowery. Greenwich Theathe.?The extraordinary dancing of two iavorite artistes, has drawn good houses since the opening of this popular theatre, and each appearance has met with the most enthusiastic plaudits from the entire house. The introduction of such accomplished opera dancers as Signora Ciocca and Signor Morra, has been attended with entire success, and their " Grand Pas de Deux," " La Polka," and other performances last evening, drew forth repeated applause. Their style of dancing surpasses any thing of the kind we have seen for some time?and nothing like it is at present to be seen on the boards oi any of our public theatres. " Charles the Second," together with other popular pieces,was presented, and the immense attractions of the evening were received with unbounded applause. The Italian dancers will again appear this evening. The Bowery Circus maintains its ascendancy among the places of fashionable amusement, and the house is crowded nightly with all the beauty, gaiety, fashion and' respectability of the metropolis. Strangers from all parts of the Union make this place their evening resortThe Amphitheatre, from its spacious accommodations, and admirably disposed interior, is thoroughly ventilated throughout, which is au important consideration in places of public amusement. The entertainments, which are varied and beautiful, are generally over about ten o'clock, so that those who would indulge their little ones by bringing thorn to see the performances of the horses, and the elegant gymnastics of the arena, may do so without inconvenience, or risk of taking cold. This evening Mr. llobbs will ride his great act oi horsemanship, turning a succession of somersets on his horse's back while in rapid motion. Gossin is the clown. Mr. Geo. Sergeant, Mr. Madigan, and Mrs. Aymar will also appear in their several acts of horsemanship. Here Alexander.?This great wizard will go to Havana in the U. 8. steamer Scourge, it is rumored that his destination is Vera Cruz, where he will assist Com. Conner in reducing San Juan d'Ulloa ; but he does not wish it made public. John Sefton is drawing crowded houses at WashingtonMr. Forrest is playing a round of characters lrom Shakspenre, at the Savannah theatre. Miss Julia Turnbull is the star of attraction at the Odeon, Albany. Winchell, the celebrated drolleriat, is giving exhibitions at Bleecker Hall, Albany. A number of the friends of the drama at New Orleans, kave tendered Mr Murdoch a complimentary dinner. The performances at the Orleans theatre, on the night ol the 10th ult, were tor the benefit of the suffering Irish. nusleah Italian Orr.r a ?" I Lombardl" was again presented to a well filled house and fashionable audience, last even 'ng. The spectacle is well worth an attendance, if there were no music. The starlight scene, at the openmR, gain* tho admiration of all who behold it, and the several tahleaua, which are formed at different periods of the op?ia. are presented with an efTect rarely ai-complikhe i in scenic representations. The chorus.* are decidedly pr, f.rable to those in any ol the operas before brought out by the present company. There is considerable acting necessary to a proper performance of '* I Lombardi." and this part of the piece is creditably ac cumplished by Beneventano, Benedetti, Sanquiiico and Paiti. Of the music, it would ce.lamly be unjust to say it is not pleasing; sod yet it certainly does require the accompaniment of tho "stage business." and yet there are some pretty aiis and a duo or two which, with geod execution, are well worth listening to. The most popular piece in the opera, however, is the trio between Pagano, (Beneventano.) Oionte, (Beoedatti.) and Gisehia, (Signs. Barili.) This is truly a beautiful piece and full Justice is done to it by the tbreo performers named Beneventano has a better opportunity lor display of talent in the part allotted to him, than any of the others. Heavy drafts are made upon the orchestra and are promptly met; the instrumental part ot the opera is exceedingly heavy. Taken all in all, " The Lombards" ia attractive, and will, without doubt, have a good run; it will be re peated to night. Aid to Scoti.akd?A grand musical entertainment will be given at the Tabernacle on Monday evening next, for this truly laudable object. The committee appointed to make arrangements, announce the kind, liberal, gratuitous services of several amateur and professional ladies and gentlemen, including that sweet band of vocalists, tho Alleghanisns, and Professor Whitney, the celebrated lecturer on oratory. Another feature of novelty, Mr. M'Kerrachar, piper to the New York Scottish Guard, will play several celebrated Highland ai's, and elan nibrochs. Scotland, the IsdJ of Burns and Sir Walter Scott, from whose pens many rich gems of literature have come to us, and now udorn our libraries, will surely meet with that benevolent response which has already characterised a sympathising and charitable American community. We hope to see the Tabernacle crowded. Christt's Mimstrcls.?This popular band of Ethiopian vocalists, musicians, and burlesque Cachucha dan| cers, will perform at the Brooklyn Institute, corner ot Washington and Concord streets, this evening. Their performances being unique and original, are received nightly with great approbation ; they announce the introduction of many new songe, glees and choruies. City Intelligence^ Th* wrsthks.?Yesterday, in tha early part of tha day, was soft and spring-like. Towards evening it began to freeze rapidly. Fiax?A fire took place at one o'clock on Wednesday afternoon, at the piano factory, No. 261 East Broadway. It waa promptly put out, damage trifling. I Thk Littl* Strxxt Swseexas.?These useful little ; crenturea were actively engaged during the laat few ' davs. in sweeping some of the sidewalk* and crosa-waya, earning an occaiional cent. The Corporation owe them full cempenaatioD for their aerricea. Pao rutait Halk OapHAif Arvlum ? A lecture ia to be delivered thia evening, at the Unireraity, on Washington Square, for the benefit of thia noble charity, by Dr. J. Auguatine 8mith, on "Moral Senie." We learn with great pleaaure that a large number of ticketa have been aold, and that the benevolent wiahea of thoae having charge of thia inatitution will be fully realized. Dkad Body Fopod.?On Sunday laat the dead body of an unknown mat waa found by a boy on the hank of the North River, near Bull'a Ferry. Information being,given ta Juatice Mitchell, of Hudion county, that gentlunian proceeded to hold an inqueat upon the body; on the examination of which it waa impoaaible todiaceverthat any marka of violence had been inflicted, or cauae of deatn appertained, in oonaeqnence of being in aneh an advanced atate of decompoaition. The deceased appeared to be from thirty to forty yeara of age ; the head entirely bald, except a few locka on the baok part, near the neck; had on, when found, a fine dress coat of dark brown i cloth, with velvet collar, black Ratio veat, pantaloona of dark blue cloth, with a fancy stripe, and hoota. On hia peraon were fonnd a pair of gold ahirt aleeve buttona, marked J. OH.: alao two aeala of atone, one market : with the aamo initial*, in Herman text; alao a geld pen1 ell rate, and aome email notes ice , dated New BrunaI wick, in tavor of Jamas Trice Kuither information 1 may ba obtained by applying to Juatice Mitchell Further Returns ot BubserlpUona for the ftetlef of the KaArliig Irish* New York, (additional,) $8,170 00 New London, " 490 (8 New Orleans, " 370 00 Charleston, 8. C 1,007 (XI Charleston, Ve 100 70 Catasauqua, Pa 113 17 i Philadelphia. 368 6s Seekonk, Mats 068 00 Lawrence, do 1,300 00 Total $13 446 66 The whole amount of private remittances sent from Boston, it is said is certainly $316 ooo Large auoun's hare also been sent from tho other cities in some way This, it should be recollected, is distinct and separate from the amounts noted as subscriptions The commit- ; tee in this city hlone, reported on Wednesday night $64, 390 07, exclusive of e bill of exchange of ?100 sterling , Police Intelligence. Mists 4.?Arreit of fugitive Burg tare?About the 36th of Kebrunry last, the dry goods store occupied by Messrs. Mraitb It Robinson, Nos. 00 and 9J Middle street, I Portland, in the State of Maine, was burglariously enter ed by sotno persons unknown, and a large quantity ot dry goods stolen therefrom, consisting of ladies' linen cambric handkerchiefs, cashmore shawls, silk pocket handkerchiefs, cravats, and various other valuable arti- : clea of dry goods, amounting in value to upwards of u $1000. Handbills were immediately circulated by Smith 1i Robinson, giviag a description of the goods, and offering one thousand dollars for the detection of tho thieves^ and $100 for the recovery of the property. soma 01 these handbills were dispatched at once to New York, and placed in the hands of the police. Yesterday (Wednesday) a Jew by the name of Meyer LleckensrifT, keeping a small clothing shop at No. 04 Orange street, was applied to by two country looking young men, to fiurcha<e a lot of dry goods, which they would sell cheap or cash, staling that they were from Charleston, Snuth Carolina Upon these statements, Liechensrifl accom panied them to a house located at No 1 Hague street, kept by Mrs Mariner, on the corner of Pearl street, and there exhibited two trunks full of dry goods, which they stated they would sell for $'130. The Jew offered them $80 by way of a feeler, which tbey refussed to take. However, upon consideration, and from their suspicious actions, the dealer felt certain that the property must Le stolen, left tha premises under a promise to call again. Hs gave information to officer, Captain McGrath, of the flih ward, who with one of his men, together with the Jew, posted oft to the above premises, where tbey found three men seated in the ro< m smoking sngars, apparently in a high state of jollification.? They were ull taken into custody, together with the trunks containing the stolen property, and conveyed to the office of the Chief of Police, wheiu they gave the names of Samuel Jackson Barns, Nathaniel Johnson, and Bill Jackson. The litter, however, is one of our Five Point boys, whom they btcime acquainted with by visiting that neighborhood. On examining the contents of the truuks, they were found to conteiu a large proportion of the stolen property belonging to Messrs. Smith anil Robinson, the most valuable portion ot which hat been pawned, and rolJ at various places in this city; but as one of the party has " squealed," acknowledged his guili, no deuDt the whole of the property will be recoverd. Barns and Johnson are two country looking chaps, with a strong Yankee accent. The Chief of Police committed all three for examination. Robbing a Policeman.?The premises occupied by by Quiucy Stowls, one of the policemen of the Kourth ward, situated at No 5 Roosevelt street, was entered on Wednesday afternoon, by some sneaking thief, who forced open a trunk and bureau drawers, stealing therefrom Swatches, $8 or $10 in money, and various other articles of jewelry, valued in all at $150. A tell fellow, weaiuik a giu&ou woo boou iu tviuc uvui ?mb p?bmuses, who is supposed to be tho thief. Stealing a Pocket Book.?Otiicer Behr'e, of the :2nd ward, arrested yesterday a Dutchman by the name oi Michael Keoberlin, on a charge of stealing a pocket book containing a lot of pawn tickets, belonging to Jacob XJrunner, residing at No 31 Ludlow street. Committed for trial by Justice Osborno. Jlrrtot of an Escaped Convict.? Officer Boyle and Deputy Keeper Bischly arrested last night,Jack Honnessee, an escaped convict from Blackwell's Island. He was conveyed back to his old quarters to finish his term of imprisonment. Jlrrest of Burglars.?Constables Joseph and Rue arrested, yesterday, two black fellows called I'ete Vantz and Ben Anderson, also a black woman by the name of Hanah Miller, on a charge of burglariously entering the dwelling house of Mr. John Quinn, residing at BO Kaat Broadway, on Monday night last, by opening the street door with a falsefckey, and stealing therefrom a quantity of female wearing apparel and jewelery and silver spoons. A portion of the stolen property was purchased by a Frenchman, by the name of Joseph Rame, residing at 9d Reede street. This man was likewise arrested by the above efficers?on a charge of buying stolen property. Justice Osborne committed them all lor examination. Two gold lever watches and a gold chain have been recovered by the above officers, for which an owner is wanted. Conspiracy to Defraud.?Assistant Captain Schenck and officers Mansfield, Hartell and Crozier, of the 17th ward, arrested, yesterday, on a/warrant issued by Justice Drinker, three men by the names of John W. Moore, Isaac Biggs, and Thomas Biggs, wherein they stand charged with defrauding various merchants in this city of many thousands of dollars. A man by the name of Jesse W Conklin, who was formerly one of their partners, now makes an affidavit against his former associates, oxposing all their financiering transactions, which induced the magistrate to issue the process against the accused parties. They were detained for examine tion. Burglary?Officer Reed, of the 10th ward, and Vaughen.of the ti.h ward, arrested, yesterday, a man called Samuel Mcknight, on n charge of burglariously enteiing the store of G. A. Hanham, corner of 7th avenue and 31st street. Committed for trial by Justice Osborne Jlorcmints of Traveller*. From the pressure of congressional and other matter, we had to suspend the list of Wednesday's arrivals, and even, in giving an outline of yesterday's, we are compelled to abridge the number at the undermentioned hotels: ? Amkhican ?John Hager, New Jersey; W. Davis, do; M Siiigeifleld, Ga.; J. Anderson, Maine; J. Grenough, Washing'on;B Adams, Galena; F. Thompson, Bosiod; H . Hammond, do; J. Koeenberg, New Jersey; Captain McMichael, ship Montauk. Astos.?Mr. Woodward, Baltimore; Dr. Wing, Albany; H. Nierles, Bridgeport; L. Morrison,Conn; T Greene, K. Browne, Albany; C Pond, Hartford; W. Evans, Philadelphia; T.Williamson, l'hila; P. Peabody, Baltimore; L. Plontz, 8. Spoiling, Boston} C. Fisher, Phila; 8. Goddard, Worcester; Mr Holbrook.N. York; G. Davis, A. 1; L Dowly, Boston; Capt Hackstaff aud family, Phila; A. Hanson, do; T Hall, H. Tolbetts, Boston; R. Harrison, Richmond; R. Lee, Thila; J. Wolfe. Boston; L Swan, Rochester; T. Hall, Baltimore; M. Chapiu, Hartford; M. Carter. Manchester; A Churchman, Phila; G. McClel land, Nashville; J Scruggs, H- Carr, HuntsvilleCitt.?J. L. O'Neal, Baltimore; M. H. Morris, Miss.; J. Hollands, do ; T. Newbeld, Phila; J. Wendell, do; D. Bancroft, Bergen; F. Heard, Ala.; 8. Haydn, Bordentown; J. Raymond, do ;E Wright, N.Jersey; W. Mullens, l'hila ; R Buel, Detroit; N. Thompson, Georgia; E. Bowey, U 8. Navy; W. Funnyman, Mass.; P Diikinson. Tennessee; W. Billings, Boston; A O digelow, do ; W. Port, N J ; J. Bliss, U. 8. N ; Mr. Thompson, Norlolk; Com Kearney, U 8 N ; J. Carter, Puila.; T. duelling. Boston; C Fist er, Puila; J Whiten, Jo ; J. Drew, Baltimore; H. .Salmon, do; J Lttz -run, Charleston; J. Jermin, Ct ; J. SpahJiug K.cl'mond; J. Thompson, do ; B Wilson. Ala : T. Poiun ?, do ; E Alli-on, Tunnes-oe; J. How, Va ; Ganeial Carpenter, Prov.; W. Muir, Peter-burgh, R Keff, Phila ; G. .vlcCrea do ; E Hat per, do ; J. Bishey, Ouio Fmikklis.-J Seymour. Staten Island; G Clinton, Buffalo; G Carmichael, Georgia; B. Martin, Philadelphia; J Rice, do; J. Ames, St. Louis; Dr Graham, do; W. Carnes, Boston; H Seymour, Richmond; J Smith, Michigan; R. Armea, I'hilad; G. Craig, I'riucetou; G Pine. FishUill ; J. Poole, Clarksonvillo ; W Stoddart, 1 Princeton; Q Toney, W. Ridgell, Albany ; H Faruor, i Montgomery; T. Butler, N orwalk ; H Cooke Prince ton; Ti Wolcott, Springfield ; D. Russell, W Wenfield, Georgia; G. Summer, Richmond; N. Folger, N. O; W. Chisiiolm, Canada Howssd ? W. Rowland, Phila.; J. Stamler, do ; M. Clarke, Vermont ; H Harlan, Wilmington; J. Molaw, Ptiila ; D. Childs Troy; P. Thulston, do; W. Wheeler, Vs.; J. Lattersall, Texns; H. Chase, Norfolk; H. Williams, Baltimore; M field, do ; R. Wilson, Tennessee; C. Coffin, do; J. Newhold, Phila ; A. Ferguson, Frankfort; Captain Jewett, Bangor; T. Huntingdon, Washington; W. Murray, do; H. Harris, do; Captain Hoppiss, Texas; E. Low, Piermont; T. Sbadtord, D. Hechtnan. R Monon, B. Thomas, Ky; Hon H.Hamlin, Maine; J. Hyde, Franklin Co; Hon. Charles Goodyear, Hcrkiater; G. Elliott, Ala; J. Wallace, Tennessee; J. Baily, Miss; N.Cooke, Ky; 8 Jones, Philadelphia. Jl'dson.?Charles Crane, Boston; E. Chappoli, Nor wich; W. Converse, do.; J. St.Louis, Conn.; Joel White, Norwich; M McNight, Bordentown; D. Packer,Conn. T. Dougan, New Haven; H. Purde, do ; E. Armour, Va M. Haisted, New York; C. Dwoyer, West Point; W Tlierwall,Boston; DavidiKraser, do ; J Robinson, Mass Rev > Dr Jarvis, Middletown; C. Willi mi, Stoniugj ton; Lt. Slocum, U. 8. A ; M. Froat, Philadelphia; A ! Wilcox, New Haven; J, Butler, Hartford; H. Cart, do Dr. Tyler, Kentucky; W. Tyler, Va.; H B. Meyers Okio. Rsthiun.?E. Cromwell, H. Bradshaw, J. P. Jones Fishkill; H Van Buren, Auburn ; F. Reese, Phila. Geo Shields, Nashville; W Lyman, Massachusetts; 8 anc I P. Fowler, Boston; W Hutchins, New York; J. P.Macy Washington, 8. Hammond, Albany; K. Mason, New Ur | lows. Kxtinordlnary Kxcltement?The National Police Gnrette of ilus week will contain a report oi the Tin of' Lovell va. (iasnrr," n report of I lie ninu.Miig trial i n tht ' Hornbags of Mesmerism" in the Common l less; the K? 1 citement of the Lottery ano,Policy vjen hi relation to the falae drawing of the Jeraey Lotteries ttcc Ike. single c jpiei 4 centa. filorrls and Willie's Home Journal, for the present week, preaenia one of the mos- remaikab e iiuinben of tins popular aheet yet publirh.. d. Under the nuapinea ol Morris and Wilua. the " Home Journal " tins obtdii.ed a rerutuion auperior to any pub ic ttiou of the day, and >a rapidv obiaimng an immense circulation, from one end ol [he Uui n to theoiher?tie haudi wneat compliment thai.can he j paid to ita mariu. ha lypography is unexceptionable, a id il a printed upon paper of the finest tenure and quality Term, X2 a vslr? three rntuea for gV lltTiee nl DUhllCl.lol; I 107 Fulton atieet *i< gle copir. 'aold by BCROES9, aTMNOEftlc CO., JJ2 Broadway. Portahl* ShavliiK Cuara?Tha moat portable and at the time lime the moat complete and elegant ar'i cle now manufactured, having rverv rrquiaite for a gentle man'a toilet, and as a travelling companion invaluable. Koraaleby O HAUNDKKB it HON, 177 Broadway, a few doora abore Couitlandt at. fftetnllc Tablet Kaior Strop*.?The ntten I tion ol dealere ia invited to ihia article, being made ol thi neat material, city mannfacture, and under the anbacrihera Immediate auperviaiou. Thee have in all c.aes rendered ti purchaiera the moat perfect aatiafaclion. For tale by O. 9AUNDEKH Ii SON, IT* Brondway. opposite Howard's llotel. .101 Broadway The only Pei turnery, Tol let So p. (gametic and Toilet Art rle Depot >n the City, i at Mo a'a, late Koueaell'a wli-re every am. le in thia line i both of foreign and domea ie inanuhc.ure. ia to be obtained. 1 All goods sold st reasonable prices, end warranted to fci?< I satisfaction. , . . A splendid assortment of *.on?lon and rant hair brains and comha, juat received per la?t picket. Lubm'a cnoiceat peilumea, aoai .j.orauuma kc ^ A. A. MO&, 105 Broadway, Saw York. \ ;TI IgnotlnuC. Bar Ill's Hrxtllt will Uk( plairOB 1 ueaday nait, March 9th, at Palmo'e Opera Vouae. We suderataud that there is ? great n it- urent auitmi tlia faahiouable circlet to receive her iu the uioet intcreiiug maauer, kc. Itc. The Pltunbe national Uagnerrcan Gallery, on the tipper eorner of Brnadway|end Murray ?tr?e'a, ta the moat attractive ptare thitcan he found in thu city. 0|ien day and even ug, Ires of charge. Stringer a and r then c-niot eicute thami'lvea fioin viu tug thia juit'y celebrated gallery of picturei. the proprietor h.ivtug gone to coatiderable eipenae to light up brilliantly during the evening. Hair Cutting and Dresaliii(.?It la wall known that the e are t me'thude (if self-styled Hair D-eateia, whose only claim ou pu"l'c pitmuiige la to act a raior, a"d ihave tolerably we I Toe t'ue 'air dretaer aervea >i long an apprentice hip to learn hit art aa any other of the mechanic nrta Pe tout wishing their hair cot and dreaaed in *l,<1 moat approved atyle. would do well to call at GIUBKHT k dLt 1 Chkill'il, Practical Hair Caltera and Wig Makera, 179 Brogdw y, up ataira. Bee bo dl I'oaUr, If utters, 1M Broadway, New Voik, will introduce Spring Fashion for Geutlenieu'a Hala, Marcli 6, Ui7. utl ti Down Town Classes In Krcasch, under I the tuatrucrioii of Professor A. S. Villrplait, at Zt)5 Broadway, two doora south of Fttlton afreet?New t Masses iu French are now bnng formed, to meet aa above, every Wedueaday sad Saturday evening Persons wishing in join are requested to leave their address, during the prettut week, either with t'e Profeaaur. at JP-9 Greene street, or with Mr. t.lirehugh at the rootna. or at the bookstore o! Measra. Clark k Austin. lua'ruciion of the tiret order. Teiras, $ 10 per quarter, payable hi advance ST" The other French CUssei of the Profeaaor, at 2J9 Greene atreet. New Yo'k, and at 106 Pie'poul street, corner of Clinton, Brooklyn, are ?i successful as ever, being patronized by the lirat families of the two citiee. 2 ttkvlgutton of the O'tfu lllver, [ Pioceg. 7\nsr. Slalt of Hitter f Wheeling Keu an, . . n>% leei Pittsburg. Keb 37 .8 (eat Cincinnati Keb 36 .. 16 feat Louisville Cab 34.. .9 foet 9 Inches. ?IO!VBV I'lAltKKT. Thursday, i'larch 4?0 P. M. The intelligence from Washington wai considered very favorable in (he it eat, aid prices went up in consequence. The sales waie large. Morris Canal im proved Jai -Heading, Canton Company, lit; Stonington Railroad, Ift; Illinois Bonds, 1; Norwich and Worcester, Harlem, ?ii Karmers' Trust Company, X The receipts for the payment of duties at the Cuttom House, yesterday, ware $184,000. This is the largest sum received on any ona d iy since the revenue system has been established. The annexed extract is from a letter received ia this city from a gentleman in Illinois, connected with one of the departments of the government of that State, whose position enables him to fortn a pretty correct opinion of the condition of the public finances. It gives rather a gloomy account of the resources of the State Chicago, Keb 1, 1947. dka* Si* : ? * * As to the contemplated rise in the value of Illinois indebtedness, it is all illusory. The s'ock jobbers may, for speculation, run it up lor a few days, but it will amount to nothing. I know very well upon what your impressions are based, but 1 know equally well, that nothing can be done by the Statu at prose nt to place her creditors upon a tooting that will render their debts really more valuable. No one now kDows how much we owe. The present legislature will, 1 think, puss a bill providing tor the funding of all our debt, at. least tho Governor bus a project of this kind in his mind?but the (Jo veruor is no great financier, end the people are unable to pay, and Illinois creditors will long be obliged to chew the bitter cud of disappointment. It is indeed humiliating thus to speak of my own State, but when the entiro debt of over $8,(100,000 internal improvement, has been absolutely thrown away, and when you are acquainted with the additional fact that State has nothing with which to pay this debt, augmented by six years interest alroady, excepting about 160,000 acres of land, which if all sold would not much more than pay two years interest, mm wnen you also take into consideration that wo hare all our rouiia, bridges, schools, and other improvements to make, our government to support, atnl na available means but a direct taxation which is tue most odious to the poople of all taxes, you will, 1 think, conclude with me mat our debt can never be liquidated, but by a compromise, and that compromise will not ho as Rood aft 40 cents on the dollar, at 0 per cent iuterest. If 1 am right, then it is hut to keep as clear as possible of our indebtedness. If your hopes should prove well founded, you may do well by purchasing. At present the canal indebtedness is not in so great demand as the internal improvement, but it is really much more valuable, and the registered bond and scrip will all be ultimately paid, aud probably the entire caual debt, which will amount to between six aud seven millions These are my views ol the matter?1 have some opportunities of judging. Others, because they are 1 more sanguine than 1 am, think the whole debt will be paid?but the wish with them is father to the thought; but while iny wishes are equally ardent, my hopes are not a* bright. We give the above for what it is worth, for the benefit of tboso interested In the bonds of that State. We do not agree with thejw:iter in every particular, but must admit that hit conclusions are not far out the way. OI(l Mtuctc ICrchaiigs, $5000 Treasury Nots 6's 102 200 sha Canton blO 35V $1000 ltdg Moit Bails 70V I'D da 3',)? < iiooo U 8?'?, 62 coup 103 25 do b 15 36 I $<000 do do 1U3V 100 do 3<V $2000 Kenry 6's 99 50 do 610 35s $j000 Peuni 5's ICO 7i.V 75 do b:0 3:% $iooo do sCm 70S 2oo Nor Ik Wer SCO 52 I $17,000 do s6m 7liV 225 do 52% $10,000 do 10 V 450 do 52 % $10,009 do 71 175 do 5?X $3000 Ohio 6's, 70 95 100 do a69 52V 1 $1000 do 95 25 do b39 52% $5000 Illinois 8pl 40 25 do t>30 52% 50 shs Illinois Bk s30 ICS 25 do 52*4 25 do 16m 100 do b30 52 400 Faima Lll 29S : 0 do b6<> 5! 100 do baw 29% 100 do b15 52 150 do 29V 50 do slO 51% 50 do >30 29V 50 do s30 51V 100 4lo ?60 29 175 do 5 V 100 do 29 25 Erie l(R Scrip S2S 9?o do 29V 100 Long Island s90 2?s 250 Morris 1/% 200 do 2fi% 100 do b30 IIS 50 do b<5 2oH 500 Heading RR s6m 59S 50 do b'?o i' H 390 do CO PO do a90 26V 50 do s)5 CO 50 Stouingtan blO 44S $50 do SCO 59V 7 d 4 iV 150 do 59V 50 East Boston 13 1110 do slims 50% 350 Harltm 4>% 50 do slO 59V loO do SCO 48% 330 do b60 CO 2i0 do 49V 100 do 59V 2,0 do SID 48V 300 Canton 35s 50 do b o 48 -? 50 do (10 35% 50 do beo 48V 50 do >30 35% 50 N Ami". Trust, t Sm Oull B? aril, $2'00 Ohio 6 * 1860 95 10 shs Reading 1 ?X 10 the Nor * Wer V* 210 do M? 2' do blO Si.% 10 uo 1 'Jri 2i do 51)4 50 Morrn ?S0 |i* 21 do 51)4 150 do sWI 1 >4 2' do b1? ll't l'i C 'to "3 35 y Finni Loan > o 28^ 4>o a,. m g on ?3u 4i 60 Hi Inn (10 <8 50 il . KM I 10 b 0. I V 10 do bJO 44 5' Rending 19)4 Now < >.< . Kd'heime, 25 ?h? Cau'on Co c-h 35)4 W" Nor Si Wor b3 55)4 15 do ch Do 10 do *39 12 25 do 03 3>H *5 do *3 12 25 do bj 35.14 10.1 do e?> 52 50 Herlem RR Sic 4 )5 25 10 Frid*v 53 100 do e?h 48)4 10 do coh 5 \ 10 ISorh Wor c??h 52)? 25 do cash 11)4 CITY TKA.UK REPORT. Nkw Fork, TouRiDir Aptcrvoon, March 4. The market* generally Jwere rather quiet, and ti ansaetioni in moat descriptions of produce rather limited. Mo derate sales of Genesee flour were made at (7 a $7 12)4. j including a small lot atrait brands Michigan. There was no movement in Southern. Wheat remained tin1 ckinged in quotations, and no tale* were made nf cons?j quence. Indian corn continued to aril freely at price* varying from 90 a 95c , for Southern white end yellow; and at 95 a Mo , for good Northern yellow. The market , j waa much better supplied wiih tlie former then the;lattor. ' Provisions continued quiet, with few transactions beyond sales of old prime mess and new city prime mess, 1 the latter nt $16. Groceries were steady, bnt price* ' | were a shade lower than those current last week. Abhis?Pearls were stitf at $ti 3114, and Pots ateaJy at ' $? ?7)4. Uhkakstufss ?Flour?We report sales of 1000 barrel* Genesee at $7; and 500 do Genesee and Michigan, the | 1 latter Htrmt hranda, at )i7 12,'j Southern was quiet at +0 | 50 for Philadelphia, and $6 50a$6 75 for Howard street ( ^ and Georgetown fi-'hrat - -There was 110 chnngo in | I prices, and no sales transpired. Corn -The murket conI tinned well supplied, and sales were Ireely made, which 1 eaebed about 30 i4O,0(10 bushels, embracing about 8.1IO,! ] 000 bushels of mivd at 90c ; about 4600 do Southotn white at tho name pnco ; !?#. 0 j ello w, part Now Jersey, i and the remainder Southern, at WOc ; un I 6000 Jersey ye!I low, deliverable 18th April, ut 9t)c. The reimiiniler, chiefI | ly Southern yellow, sold at 06j96c. Rye ?There were , no sales revolted and we quote it nominal at 96 cent*. 1 \ Barley wan nominal at 7d?80c. Oati? North Rivor and ! Canal were held at 60c ; and New Jersay 46c. i ! CorrK*?The market wag rather Imary, and we rapoit ?#l"e of 100 bugs of St. Domingo at ; llio wat quiet at 7X' Cottok?The iale? to-day amount to about 3,000 | bale* at full price* About <>no half of tho present pur' i ch *e* were by shipper*. The market is at half a cent, I or about threc-i|uarter* full, on tho low sale* of thia day week Ki?h.?We quote dry cod at 8 50aS fid)*, without sale* i of importance. Mackerel were steady at ft I for No I ; and $7 for largo Ne. -J Halifax. ' Kauit.?Raisins were firm at (I85a$l!)0 per box, without much doing ; .'OH boxes Malaga lemons sold at auction aud hrougnt $!37>^i$l ?3>? cash . Hiox*?1600 Matamoi** sold at 13 cent* for dry, and OH tor dry salted, 6 inog. Sonse small lots of Southern at in cents, cash Tho mock continue* very light. Hump?Tha market remained baro, aud quotation* nominal. Ibdioo?The market continued firm, with small sile* at full price* Chad?A* the season approaches for the opening of s navigation on the Uppor Mississippi, combined with the i* prospect ol somfc reduction in freight, thu articie beI rnmna Ianii nrtivn niul unHimio* at <1 >'. | Lk*th?-k?A public Rule, tin* that ol the veasog, took plat yesterday. a' winch about 10 iMM) aide* were sold, ' pruicip .lly ol hemlock tannage; qualities were rather in_ 1 terioi and ?ol?l as lo'lowa : ? I iry hi lev, light ami middling wei'hti hemlock. I4'< a la. heavy weight IV% l.1 ctn; ' good damngeil IV'? a I1%; poor damaged 7% a e% cen'ij slaughtered, hemlock, H>% a 17%, Spanish, ouK, I j'a n a 17%. On hemlock h-a'ltcr thore i* an advance ol lull 3 Caini per pound ainco the last public, vale, which wan on the V4th December The atork In the city in much reduced, and holder* demand higher pticea than thoie of the 'ilo (or good quality leather. .Some aalea were mado Ji A