Newspaper of The New York Herald, January 28, 1855, Page 6

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated January 28, 1855 Page 6
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AFFAIRS IN JAMAICA. Ou Kingston Cwmpwdmn. Kingston, J a., Jan. 4, 1855. WMtrital Sketch of the Island? fit Appearance from the Ska? Arrival of the Steamer?If Pat tengtrt ? The "Mayor"? Kingtton? It* Housu ?md Street*? Concert in Aid of the Patriotic Fund ? Sir Henry Barkly?Hu La*t Mt**age?The Mine * ? The Race*? Exploit* of Lady Barkl V? The Opera ? Christmas and New fear'* Day ? Journey Through the hlemd ? Bath Botanical Gardens? The Medicinal Baths ? Scene* and In cident*, 4rc. I im Wilfred out here by my physician for the benefit of my health, and having made a three DOBths tour in this island for the first time, for mt of something better to do, I have now come to the desperate determination of giving yon my im pressions of this beautiful country. Jamaica, or Kaymaca, signifying ' the land of springs," was, as we all know, discovered by Columbus in the year 1494, on hiti tecond voyage of discovery; and n?t being successful in landing at the town now known u Pert Maria, owing to the fie ceaess of the waters, he pushed fuither northward, and landed at the little town cf Ora Cabessa. Tte Indians numbered, on the first disoovery cf the island, some 80,000 or 100,000, but owing to the barbarous cruelty of the Spaniards, they soon became entirely extinct. In 1656 the island was eubjuga'ed by Cromwell, and sinoe that period has belonged to England. A few years alter this it was that Morgan, the great bueoaneer, was made Lieutenant-Governor of Ja maica, in honor of his fllibuntering exploits, and shortly after knighted and made full Governor. Port Royal, which had for a long time been the resort of these buccaneers, and become very wealthy in oonsequence, was, in 1692 , with 3 ,000 of its inhabi tants, suddenly immerged by a terrible earthquake, and entirely destroyed, together with all the public documents relating to the island. It is said that the sunken houses are to this day discernible beneath the waters ot the ocean. Fran these frequent earthquakes the island has assumed fiat bold appear anoe in its lofty moun tains, deep everglades, abrupt precipices, smiling valleys, and rushing cataraots, that often reaches to the highest pointing cf grant eur. In 1792 L?rd Rodney defeated Count De Grasse in an attempt on the part of Franee and Spain to retake the island, and to commemorate the event, a splendid marble statue oi Rodney now stands in the puUio square of Spanish Town. So mu :h for the early history of Jamaica. The traveller as he approaches by sea is first struck with the fine appearance of the blue mountains, rising in the distance from the sea, tbeir tops covered with beahttfal white fleecy clouds, and clothed from the base to their summits with the most luxuriant vege tatiea. As he reaches nearer he beholds the sea shore lined with immense number of coooanut trees, whose tall and graceful appearance when beading to the sea breese has the most pleasing effect. But we are now nearing the whar f upon which we an te land, and which take* considerable time to aeooaaplish. In the meantime the steamer is boarded by myriads of natives, who have come off in their cgyaop, fiJed with all kinds of fruits, their mer chandise moving tff mnch quicker than I should suppose to be the case at the present time in New Yoik? no such thing b:ing known hen as a tight money market or bunk defalcation. While this profitable traffic has been carried on, numberless little copper colored boys, as naked as die day they were burn, hate swam to the vessel, ind the passer gers have fouad a new source of tmusement ifl throwing silver change to them. The {rotetquentrs a&d singular gestures of the boys as about twentv ol tt em aive tor a alnirl* uvnnnr* ? I waUr for the money, and tne successful one at engtk coming up with the prize, shooting out in ? is glee, in his ouilaudun gibberish? all tuis, 1 gay, eemed to me very str?nge, and in my mind I could ompare them to nothing but imps of the evil one ivug in the liver Styx. Tne steamer has now got loofeside of hex whaii, and tne passenger^ are hur ying on shore and swarming tne streets; they are met on all aides by the lemales of the city, who, re seed in their handsomest, stand in long clone ma from the steamers wharf up along many a treet. gome of them are pretty, and use all their nsoinating powers tj attention. The ar lival ot a steamer is looked upon by them as a great event, and they turn it to full account. A gcod many of tne passengers have dabbed to Ber and hind om&lDusei for the afternoon? fjr . are bouid for Calif jrnia, and the steamer will fca coaled and ell' in tne evening? and are driving through the st eets, ezchangiog, do* aad taen, a word with some pietty girl they meat. Tt-e storekeepers here, althoagh glad to see them come, because they spend a good deal oT money, are, 1 think, a little jealous ot them; for they nave eout caricatuns representing theui over crowded the omnibuses, with their legs elevated at an angle of many degiets above t ieir heads, and huge moustaches and oeaids, and long nines stuck in their mouths, puffing from tbem large volumes of segar emoke, line one ases issuing from the pipe of a tolerable tized steamer. Not being a smoker, and having neither moust ?ches cr beard to boas, of, I prcceedtd qu etly to Mrs. BlundelTs, onp of the best houses beie you m*> sa,po<e, for I would not even be euspected of going to any other. I Lad been recommended to gt to ihn Dtte Tree, another good house, but a " fa", friend" of mine who came out ovaenger wi',h me, in sisted on my going to the aforesaid Mrs. Blundell's; jou may very naturally, as did the Pricce to IWu Brumneil, a,k "Who Is our fat fitond?" He nhall Be nameies*; bat I will Ml you that on board ne went by tie name of " Mwjtr," although I mast d > mm the ere tit to on fess (bat be afterwards csme <o me, w i.h aa la credible amouitt of magcanimity. and in.ormed me that he was not entitled to it. He was ?ery eccen tric on board, and arrived here jast in time to learn of his dtfeat as candidate (or Assembly; upon wmel intelligence he sguin most magianunouMy assert ed that be would ou no account have nerved, watch, at cows* as a gentleman, I was b >und no believe. He was a very large man, with a nose alt >*eth?r dUproportioneo to his size, being mere like the proboscis of a young ? hp ant; within Gonads, it was fol'y equal to tlx of mine, (aheii 1 hive not a very large one. bu< it is not to be queetl >ued on the score of respectability.) This large ezcr^soen e, (I wish I could call it a nealthy me, but I would not ba telling the truth if I did,) be nwd to irrigate many times durirg the day, not seemingly with any intention of extending the area of its 'rsedon, bat >ratber, aal thought, with a resigned hope of re during its size acd inflammatory tend nicies. Deter mined to do him strlc. jastlse. ( waited naiiently until the end of the voyage, at which time I made many critical examinations, bat could detect, I am aorxy to say, no diminution in either. On the contrary, as if conscious or its majesty, the no* seemed to have defied all effirta towages the slightest degree of conciliation. and seemed to be literally ba rating from its fetters. I was often highly amused on the passage, when tusking down up<m him from my orow neat, to dnd that owing to his great dimensions, (or, as he tanned it, the extreme smillne* of tue berth,) he was unable to stow his whole body in; that was ceitahly entirely out of the question and admitted of not the slightest dispute. But he seemed to be thankful even to get his legs La, and to sapply the wants of the carcass part, be would ingeniously smngf'e several stools from the dmlng table every night, acd upon them lay the a did part or hi* body ? miens the limbs - then resigning himself Into the a. ma of Morpheus, would shortly after; wa*? me in groat fright with bis trombone snoring*. It was on ibese occasions that, sta-tlaa from my sleep with a dread idea that one of the bulk-re had exploded, I would look down fron the lofty summit on which I was perched, nod heboid that wondrous being, with bis face upturned, and tbat nnao, glaring at me not cm tike a fiery meteor. Bat I have been digress! 14, and mo it return t Kiagstor. I shall not soon forget the sensations I experienced on the first dty of my laadlag. It eoemedtome that I bad left a ooantry teeming with prosperity, and been dropped in a plaos that had been visited with the pbgne for a loaf perl >4, m> deathly still were the streets, and so few the people to be seen in them. A pall of gloom a ipear ed to have been thrown over the plaoo, aad stagfla tion was In the atmoepuera? the streets, oapaved and (U thy (there being no system of sewaraga to cany on the latter"), tbe xhahby and dilapidated ap V ear arice of the hf uses, pitch darkness at aight, not n street Ismp being >-i*ib!e,and n it a respectable parson to be soon? all these had upoa my reelings, . ?h aa Aaaortoao, a moat depressing effect. fa ths sabwbs the residsn es of the bettor oltss nca SWT aaal, aad in maayinstaaaeo elegant. There to no emit ol room, as la the crowed cities of the 6m. The hoasee are large, conmodion* aad sub ?taottallf bnDt- ma'y ot there with solid mthogsny doors sad window caseatonts, and snr.caadod gbo *?*??? ?wta?s, filled With flower* .ad shrub P*?P'*i however, in iuMmt Tho? whTSie ? WMthem to their native countrr SSmISP* Sfttta I ^r ' wou^^ he continued the waole length sate wbrss* aaSSaSl^^s a tary band* an <T ?mat? ra, for the benefl t of tae w4dom war wlb0 h*Te f*"?n la the all blacks iu*trumental performers were s^&arsK as s-.tsgxs S2Sf' tffiteffg *?i ^ Si'Wj, with Major *sg3LSS? sn^rtas? man. apparently about 40 year? of a^eand eltJ 1p*PP?,u*nJ;a 'be newly elected Mayor of roar ? H? wan ia his earlier career a larire We*t f a<iu Commit ^?^?'iand ?ettln& ^to the Hoase of Commons, he showed so much ability there th*t ?wW" W^d Governor of Demarara id ?nbeequenUy be published some clever "ttera? 25.' oL"^T^.n:^ ^ thai in order to owt *iJ 5 uf^ i. ey contained, S##m5s SS?3S? sssss *v?c?t& i? ? "ie c?PPer miuo?. and they would resuscitate th^k5gP?? eTtfji i SSVS MM* the pl? ?' 55S-ft w^r.'_ difficult for me to understanl bow tiir atourditj^Prulutl ?Pir^*nt' cJn perpetrate such snS?^1?^ i rng toe planters hanosomely? and so enconratr to/r has this been, that /know m,s9?f ?v? ral of them who are this crop turning all their ?n Is' lnt0 ram ? therefore, if the present high value wi.nn^r^^ 'or 11 r? or ' wo , t h o p lauters lost th?lreTf? not y Kain ba k wha? ^ey bare Stones in th2eKUgar- cro>!' bat mate handsom e ??.!??! a 2* bu,r?tua- A small estate makioir three hundred puncheons should net now over *nf stfe^^asKs-safi: sKJLfHS te.SM? &???? aawiaSi's z on ^ P"4 ?r thB aabjeot. so I "oppose that be may poanblybSan advocate of the Maine Liquor law, and avoided it from conscientious scruples. avoided it raiS8 SS3L?" ^ considered here! has been the S&gft siara^s-ta fctsaMsr^twsa&S of great symmetry and beauty Cy do not how it ?JI^t'<a8 oar coantl7i but canter and Milan Itwascurions to see well dressed ladies uom thii hustings looking on the scene before thS^ with tne neatest admiration. Now and then I oould hear a taws1*?*?, KVcomJS wim'the^ ?f r?agh bntd* as *? up wj tne noisy rabble ? all this uas^inir h?f?r^ ... ? eyes, made me hesitate for a moment as to waethar U before me was in iealiiy Lad? B*rk l y , the wife of an Euffiish knitrnt Rut i am ?^i,a see is verj masculine la her baMU. id Ll% ds* i!n!i iSJ? 1? quoltB and Shooting with the bow VhZ?Z' M,d 8U0h taW?o?t amusements. 0P?- Compa. tw. They have produ ed.tbus lar,"Lu ? ""iI'p!*" v' I.Prral0'"<UMJ 8everal more ftre Pr 'ml?d S^M^SA'SJaas&'BJiss; ?wu'si%uh%tx!$rts sstfs- 1 eb<-Dy \ eraises; t/ie sioffinxr was Drpttv fair it..t 110 ^oru^ "d the"rott JS'bS* ! and tho prima donna, Madame Viti, ciu^d mfm?oa fd, ^ 0< n?^i"'y opening and closing ner eye lids so taergetioaiiy, as though she JL using them lor lemon squeezers; and her evebiila constantly rolled like a wax doli^ whi! to ^ rbS'? b".?sJ thl ?.d?hear?d a ??^ deal of Christmas day and StTv^^illi8 ke?''-0 1 -alH.d ou^oa I? wdat WM golog on. B?riy in the r?r*lhe"> wa? exhibited in the market ,not ^ large as the Franklin, in Old s:ip,) what thev call^? ??sa r3S a - a wis J.?.?, ?" b~'; "" 1 *- K'" ? ?? s 4,1 1 00111(1 distinguish were the disaor ?^n ? ? P1?.0 aced ,he bltcks thumping their w lid music on their old kettl as and tambourines and thus endtd Christmas, as 1 1 nought; but the next HOu'tH'?1!' f U?K to mjr *8t?aiehment, I read a long editorial in tbe prin> ip%l paper aoom tao trior? ??V 111 ''bfch the day was celebrate!! I Koked for detai s, but all I oanld dnd was w?ein k?L ref,ereDce ma<}e to tie nurry Zhn t?,whlch tlw cow boya (i. e., two or tiree, who drove as m*ny cattle through the strest > cracktd taeir whips and laughed ; verily " 'tis disunce lends enchantment to toe view." A more !a^?t?PW<iay than New Year's I never p?^d. timr^ ^ . York' thlt 1 might joil in tao tlmr honored festivities. So, enough of Klnestoa through the' 1slami.and 1 Pn>C86d wlth ^J^rney -5 VS. Y*SUh'* r^v?r, and stopping ovw night at the bousA ot a planter having a betuliful e?ate near Pott Morsnt There is ami mSnifl. TilL 1* 'hls b00* 'he sea for nundre ls of ed Bithi ?n tbf ncxt ?nrnln?. we reach SiSel Th?ri,u r? "u to refresh our Dortts. Tne ride, for miles bei jt$ yju come to thin evtrt'.?H??? mo#t '?mauUc scenery. On evtry side are sparkling streams dashing from the mountains and meandering through smiling valleys thV? WKd UP tee mountain, at a srndL tn^ni For . *5 npo^ you in 4,1 lU niagaiflcence. r or miles artmnd? and beneath you ' feet are manv ?>ch as GolScn Grove, Herd.?/ c?ne th^^"Kay"0fUw,ua Siding the sugir fik? o!i breeza sweeps over tbe. vas: fluids ?r uJh".?5rito? of the ??? ^nni one of the flneet panoramic views I ever h h?iH his'-'jonTS")111?1 ^pDk Le"ri? ?wned er.ates, and in his Journal of a West India Proprietor" his fa* cl nat j: g descriptions are not at all exairgfrataiL h? m'od 1 B,?, ?ho wioJm'KS. E I wauM *!?<? innny a ?unar cad* W?r? Monk Leiria aiivo again. At Bath are the celebrated BoUnl > (Ur Jem, which I had much pleasure ia vuitin:* They are eupport ed bv government, and contain the m*rt rare and valuaole plaits from all parse of the world, and to enumerate which w;uld take up a good sized eta : lofcue. Among the many I noticed the majestic palm tree and century plant. The people of Jamai ca a>e much indebted to Mr. WlUtn, tne xnn?rin tendent; aid lately he hM place! them tinder aeep*r obligatmm by the i al who whic'i he ban devalopod and exhibited the great variety of flbraua pant*, wtto wblch the bland abounds. Toe fineat fl .\ aid hemp can be produced fiom tbcm, and the value ?Ince the preaent war with Ruaala having advau sod mo mnch, there la now a wide deli for tuelr onl'iva tlon. lu E igland, partlea .have written out here of fering ?100 per ton fur any quaality of the fibre pre pared from the plant known aa the ' Jemwlem <W gtr," and ?50 to ?70 ior other deaeripttona. All , tae different fari-tlee can be nroduced in Urga | quantities, at a very low cost. If in tie htnta 1 of Ameilcana, this would be a aonroe of great I value. Mr. Wilson ha* prepared rainy ?paci mens which have been forwarded to the Parla ex hibition. Tboee that I have seen would make the finest paper, domestic fabrics, hemp, flax, Ac. It deed, I have been atom the mort beautiful ladle*' collar*, cnfTri, \c., made, which would a*t uisb you 40 While at Bath I visited the Medicinal Bath*, atta ated oa tha ton of a mountain, many hun lreds ol feet above the Vrel of the towa. Toe ride up oa bonebaek is foil of interest. The rider, aa it winds ap, ap. np the ateep m mntain, taming and tarn lag at almost every step, huga Hose to the ?id? of the mountain, for the road it nar ow, and aa the , Otter Ml of w* m fctrfol fteap rtriaea, ku dreda of fee* below him, from the bottom of which grow bnge, tall bamboo and voooaaut tree*. The scene ww bmM giftftd, and k?o?M doubly to wfaM tbe ran eet aa* the skades of evening closed upon oa M we reached the top. The baths theuaieWae ere ? greet omioalty, fro? their extreme height, mad the warmth of the water, which it ?r?ag|y lmpreg aated with effloftdoas minerals. They ere deserving of tbe admiration of every traveller, being kept at tbe expense of the government, in admirable order, and in consequence mnoh reanrted to by the inva lid!. While going up I diaoovered that ft black woman, pnttv well aavanoed in years, had, with ft email black girl, followed ua on foot all the way up. My companion du voyage, aoan entered into oonversatlon with the oldeet, who, it ftp peered , bad oome with us from Hndneee, thinking we were strangets and unacquainted with the roads. My friend addressed her aa follosra:? "How do yon do, good woman," to whioh ihe replied: " Berry wall, good maaaa backra? me hope yon berry well, too." Mv friend continued hla conversation, and after a wnile pointing ti me, aaid: ."Ton know that buokra gentleman," to which ahe aaid, no. He tbdn con tinued, "dat bnckra gentleman, oae berry greit man, him berry rich? him President of the (Jolted States- him to oome to bay all the blaik people, niggers and plccanniniea in Jamaica; when blaot alg ger aek you who him am, j on tell ttiem one berry great man ? ard me him great friend. Nor you remember all I told you?" ne inquired, to whioh ahe responded in the affirmative, bat having his doubts on that point, be made her repeat what ne had sai'l. Her blundering attempts were ao extremely ludi crous, and so replete with go>d humor, that we ahoated with laughter, which came back to aa in many an echo. li was pomethlng like the following : "When nig Eer ask me who wite buckra gentleman are, me say im berry great big maa, him prealden ob de magls tracy? him tnuci rich, and him buy all the black women for himself, and give plcanninlea plenty of money." It waB quite in vain to endeavor to correct her. My friend told her repeatedly that it was not tbe president of tbe magistracy I was, but the President of the United States, laying a great emphasis on the latter in scorn of toe former, bat it was of no use ? good, innocent old soul? ahe had never heard of such a person, and she could not appear to compre hend that ticbes were for any other purpose than to buy up all the black women in the island, and taea take care of their plccaninies. We slept overnight, and prooeeded along next morning, meeting on our way the Plantain 6 irdsn river, a pretty stream, with enohanting views about it. Reaching a small place at night, caTlei Hanchio neal, we rested from our labors, and stopped at the only house in the place, most romanti '-ally situated on tbe sea shore, and so close to the aea that you might almost step from the doorway into it. The house waH,a s U. keep would say, ft very " 'amble one," and 1 was obliged to make the principal room serve as a dining room by day and bedroom by night; bat I enjoyed it, and was lolled to sleep by the musia of the waves, washing almost at ay feet. Inthia little house I noticed many old fashioned utensils of Bolid sliver, with the initials of some family name engraven upon them, giving tokens of better days. Had Byron seen Manrhioneal he woald doubtless have writteu some beautiful lines in msmory of this solitary pla e. , Leaving next morning we travelled through a fine country, generally oloee upon tue sea, often meating with swollen streams, whioh we were obliged to drive throng d, sometimes almost over carriage top. The same evening reached Port Antonio, an important town, but no business place. There is a handsome government church here, wnich I attended, aad wis much amused to bear the minister, an Eaglishman, ndminster a scorching lecture to his black brethren for having voted toi a black man for the Assembly, instead of a white one. I doubt, however, if any impression was made on their thick skulls. 1 stopped a lew days at a mountain residence, called Provi dence, a few miles froln Port Antonio, where ( found the puie air so exhiliarating that my appetite Boon gained upon me to a feariul extent, ana there was likely to be ft famine in tbe place. It was my goal tortune to visit tbe oopper district, a short distance from here, which was done however at the risk of mv neck. The roftdB we were obliged to go over on horseback, were frightful, being in many places not over a foot wide, and the least ?lip would have in stantly dashed both horse and rider to toe bottom of tha pledgee below. They were tbe moat danger ous roads I encountered in all toe island, aad abould not like to go over them ag*in. Bat I was fully compensated by the gran dear of tbe soenery. I lave seen nothing finer in all the island; some times noised high up in the air, with nothing ou tne narrow road to depend on for safety but the sure fcited horse, the e>e win d gaze down beneath and arouni for miles uoon tbe most bsautiful land i- cape that can be imagined, to those who have witnessed Jamaica scenery, any description would fall far snort of the reality. Oould Cole, or a mas ter genius like bim, hsve come ontbeiemt painted these views, they would have surpassed uo>tbing they ever undertook. Oh know ye the land where the ptamtain and eoco Beam, pines and potatoes grow ail in a group, V lien- tomato** flourish? where grows the greeu olero So lmcioui in gravies, in sauces and soup ? W here the rivers are rapid, and mountains are steep, With their summits so lofty and ravines so deep; Where it always is runuing by night or l>y day ? Where sugar plantations have long ceased to pay; Where lodes of auriferous ores may be found Not merely deposits on the top of the ground, But permanent lodes with good walls are seen Of suiphurets, oxides and carbonates green, W here strife worse than that 'twixt tUeOapulets raged ? Where Qnashie leads one side and white man the otlier; Where 'tis man agaiust man, and brother against bro ther. 'Ti? the parish of Portland, whose virtues must shine To the end of the world ? tne end of all time. Oh ! no man the beauties and wonders may tell Of tbe parish of Portland, the place where I dwell. If I go on much longer I will take up all your pater; so must wind up briefly. I should like to te'l you of my adventures la passing through Buff Bay, Amatto Bay, Port Maria, Ooho Bio, St. Ann's Bay, Dty Harbor, Rio Bueno, Falmouth, Hontey'a Bay. Savanna la Mar, Ac. I will say tbai tae scenerv round abont St. Ann's is equal to any in tae Island, and woith a vleit to enjoy. 1 must close with one observation: When I came here first, 1 wan at once struck with the graceful carriage if even the commonest black girls. My mind was taxed for a long time to learn tne c rase, wnen I suddenly discovered it. They carry from their earliest years everything en the tops of their heads without holding on with their hands. I have seen tbrm walking in the roaia with aa orange balarced on the top of their head, and sometimes a bottle, empty. They cannot be induced to carr? tbem in their hands. Now the gracefulness I speak of, any New Yoik lady might well be proud of; and what 1 suggest It , that the ladies there make u? of my bint, and at once commence pra jtlsiug privately in their parlors tbe balancing of < ranges and bottles and "sich" like on tbeir beads, and if they do not soon find themselves growing undulatlngly graceful, why, then, my name Is not Jack Robinson. Affairs In Venezuela. OCR CARACAS CORRKSPONDKNCK. Caracas, Das. 28, 18.54. Banquit for the 20 th of January? Field for Ameri can Diplomacy ? HI Treatment of American Citi zen*. We are destitute of local news, for pease prevail* with as. The cholera haa preyed upon its victim* to the Oriental provinces until it ia satiated, and gone to parta unknown. The President has ordered a banquet, with ooe hundred cubiertos, t> be prepared for the 20 ;h of .1 nonary, on the occasion of th > grand entrance of hia illustrious ptedecesaor and successor to the capi ta?General Joae Tadeo llonagis; and it is to be feartd that the United States wilt not be nepre rented in tbe person oi i*s resident minhtsr, Mr. Charles Eames, now abaent a'. Washington. Wnen he returns he will have a grand Held of operation, and an ooportunity of distinguishing himself as a diplomatist, for the e is material enough to operate upon in tie shape of long staid ing claims for spo liation. illegal seizures, Infractions of tie lavs, vio latiois of contracts, conspiracy and falsa imprison m<nt, decisions of tbe courts of juitioe contrary to law and evidmee, and divers other wrongs commit ted in violation of tbe rights and privileges of Ame rican citizens, which reunite* talent, shrewdness, c.erpy of character, perseverance aid untiring in dustry to accom linh. American Interests and Aniericin cH'/ens have long been trod<len under the feet of the executive, ministerial and judicial i.ntho. itiea of Venezuela, without any reilrese or protertion from their own 1 government, while the subjects of Great Britain and France have their wrongs speedily redressed, and i'f mand that tbe most atiple justice be meted out to 'hem, with prompt indemnity for every loss or damage they may sustain from unjustifiable acts of 'heir r.fflii us. Thus the subsets of Kogltnd and France are rcapccted in a much higher degree by the go vera h* at and people of Venezuela than are American citizens- tusking the old saying good : I romot * child for its faults to make it love yon; and a government, when made to answer for ita acta, will be cautioua not t j g ve of f. nee. There never was a eountry that merited the ted more than Venezuela; for truth la not within 1 er, and justice and honesty she knoweth not. General Joee Tadeo Monetae, the President elect, baa the power, if he had the win, to extricate hia wsthi Im her presswt degraded state, aad eaase hnWWQMI|Mk?mi9M- Fuum* Ivpwtaat from ko Dtilf, OOKBI?rOKDB(OI OF THI HBALD. 8am Domimoo, D*o. 19, 1854. French and English Interference with the Dominican Government ? The Cazneau Treaty? Action of the Consuii ? Another Letter to the President ? Present Attitude of the United Statee, fre., tfc. If you will concede thla grace to a poor Domini can, I would desire to present to the American pub lic the last example of toe itupendous wisdom and unheard-of modesty of the moat exoelleut consuls of Franoe and England. Ton mast be well informed of the fact that taeae gentlemen have taken possea ?ion of the Dominican government in tha name of their august Majesties the Emperors Napoleoa and Fanstin and Queen Victoria (Q. D. G.), and that at the preeent moment it is as dangerous for a Do. mininan to call himself the friend of the United States as it is for a Gnban. The French and English hare a force of one han dled guns in oar roadstead, and for more than one month we have lived in daily terror of seeing tie revengeful negro chief, Buenaventura Baez, landed from the ships and put in possession of the capital. In October the Dominicans were crazy with joy at the conclusion of a treaty with the United States, tor we thought the friendship of our great and pow erful neighbor would impose restraint upon the Haytiens, ani bring American emigrants to ocoupy our rich and cheap lands; but unhappily for us, it was not the will of England or Frane to permit the citizens of the United States to render as and

themselves this at r vioe. The British and French consuls put on their gold lace coats and went in severe state to tell President Santana that their Majesties Napoleon, Faustin and Victoria would not permit the Domini oan govern ment to make treaties with the United States. Pre sident Santana is a silent, stubborn man, and made no reply, when he was informed by these omnipo tent gentlemen that Faustin would bring an army of fortt thousand negroes to ravage the republic!, while their navy would put the negro Baez m his place in this capital; bat, mark me, the insult will never be forgotten by Pedro Santana, or any other true Dominical. Presently the American plenipotentiary enters the palace, in his plain black suit, and passes quite calmly into the President's private cabinet, where he remained so late that an officer had to be sent to the St. Carlos, or Gonde gate, to order it kept open for General Caznean (who lives In the country), to pass ou?*after the interview. The morning after this conference, their consular majesties were notified that " their objections to the American treaty mast be pat in writing." The French consul, Duresse, had already sent an express to Hayti for 0 lver le Dain Raybaud, and declined doing anything more until be came; but the British consul was aBS enough to fall into the snare and ex pose all the plans of his government to the preju dice of the United States, in a fUmiug protest. He plainly tells President Santana that the French and English governments must give their consent be fore he can make any treaty whatever, and partloa larly with such a dangerous power as the United States, which, he says, Lord Clarendon and the British Cab' net are convinced has some susoloious design on the Dominican people. When Raybaud came he thought this let or a magnificent piece of diplomacy, never observing tnat this insult to the United States? made so explicitly and offi cially in the name of the British Cabinet? might compromise beyond remedy the commeroitl interests of that country in America. Bnt there is no limit to the blind arroganoe of this pompous Frenchman. He is vain to insanity, and thinks nothing of talking, at the curious banquets he makes for tne anti American blacks here, of "the lesson France and England are preparing to give the Yankees," when they have finished the chastise ment of Russia. This boasting, and the solid fact of the French fleet before bis eves, had a moral force on San tana, and he did whatever M. Raybaud commanded him to do against the United States, however bitter to tbe Dominican palate. Nevertheless the last act of the consuls hai fr aud reset v? on account of the childishness with which the President allowed the Congress to adjourn with out submitting the treaty for ratification, as he had positively promised, and afterwards permitting M. Raybaud to force him to submit it to tne Constituent Assembly that had been convened to revise the con stitution, which body hid no pover to entertain any subject but the revision of the constitution; yet at M. Ray baud's com mind it acted upon the treaty, and pretended to ratify it, (with mtny in sulting amendments prepared by M. Raybaud,) af'er Gen. Cszueau had withdrawn the treaty. Of uxura, ??n of senne knows that the action of that body is null ano vuia. To keep matters from becoming altogether des perate witu the Americans, this government accept ed the advice of Gen. Cazoeau about making tne cor sols commit this interference with tbe United States to writing, which at that time they no doubt con> idere<l of minor liaportanoe, but which haa now a different aepect. It is only to-day they have disoovereJ these " objections in writing" are placing the interference of Frauce and Eogland in each a conspicuous light tbat it will be impossible for those governments to deny it, or to make an honorable explanation why their agents were severally instructed to attack the American treaty, and pnsh the weak and friendless Dominican republic to insult the United States in a manner which neither of taoee great nations would dare offer in lta own name. I heard Senator B? a speak yesterday ef a new letter from the oonsuls still more foolish and com promising than Lord Clarendon's assault on the American treaty. This letter, which was tilgned by the French and English consuls, dictate* toe con ditions on which France and England will mediate a long trn -e with Hayti. All these conditions are levelled at the United Statts, and Hayti is equally to be mediated into subscribing to tnem. These consuls demand, on tbe part ot England and France, that no land in the Dtminican territory shall be sold, given, rented, or lent for any period what ever to any foreign power, and tut no mari time or other establishments be permitted, nor fsctories, nor coal depots allowed to any nation ; nor any treaty he ever made with one which shall contain any s ipulatloos new or different from those no* existing in the treaties made with Fiance ard England. This refers to the article in tbe treaty of Septem ber, which these co'ii-als induoed the Executive f/>y threats and Her Britannic Majesty's war steamer De vastation in frr nt of the city), to break, whi h opened the superb and central bay of Kamanato American commerce, and made its abund*nt coal mines available to your steamers. Franoe and Eag land command your country and mine sir, to resign foiever tLeoe 'oan Ulna of commercial wealth. But will you obey ? The next condition is intended to prevent the Ameaicus coming here to develope tne stagnant riches of our country. It ? tip nates "that 10 ries of adventurers, armed or anarmed, shall sllowf d to land in the Dominican Territory." This would empower the consuls to forbid any paity, though composed but of one family of " un arm* d'' settlers, from setting foot on our a >11. Tbe last article is only a silly flourish to excite the colored c I a* see, by pretending to a superlative csie and evangelical anxiety for their interests. It stipulates that -'the Dominican republic shall never make any treaty which does not guarantee to all its citizens in the territories of this other power, the same treatment, the same lights, the aamo ad vsntrgea and the same privi eges, without distinc tion ot >aoe or oolor." It thla article has any real meaning in favor of persons of otlor, why is it that France and England has Lever introduced it or even proposed to intro duce it, in any of their own treaties for the benefit of tbeir own colored ?objects ? More, how can they pretend they will compel Fanstin to mske " no distinction of race and colo-," ainca all the laws and institutions or his empire rigidly exclude white men from " eqaal rights, pri vileges and treatment?" " Tei) me," eaid Senator B? ?, after giving this synopsis of tbe ultimatum of Franoe and England " tell me. if the American Plenipotentiary ought not to be satisfied with his work? He has placed the executive so completely in the wrong tha*. be can have no cbf lce but to acoept whatever conditions tbe United States may please *o impose. He allosred M. Raybaud to push our Congress into a ridiculous aid nnoc natilutlonal action on the treaty, to order to excuse himself from having recourse to it in future; an) finally be has provoked the stm>id oonsuls into making this ridiculous display of the maiiMont in tentions of their governments towards the United States." What will the proud and powerful repubis of the North say to the Insulting Interference of tbe medi ating Power* t Will tee United States no* sustain, In the face of these rations, the Monroe doctrine and the Ameri can system, of which they have made such haughty proclamation to the world. Santiago. Affairs In Hssdsnu. Of* BKLIZI OOKRSSrONDINl'B., Dec. 16, 1854. Wrtckt ?Dftituti and Sktjnnrtckrd Awurican St a mm at B*lizi--Cool W'rathtr? VtlitJi frrr Ma. keg amy Pr tight*? Hard Tim* i Anticipated? /ran of Fihbu?ttri*m, +e. Tt>e loss of the American schooner Empire, of which I have previously s4?ired yon, makes six vessels cast away in this vicinity within a tew ?ontha, and M* (Mr *? ? **1 < on ear ?oast Thneoftheeeveseela wen American, two wen hat by their cnwi being eieh with the Chtgtee fever. They were eO brought la hen, and all of them wen entirely destitute, without olathiag or money, end with no penon to take care of, or provide for them a passage to the United Btatee. This ought not to be, and your government should do something to remedy this evil, ea the poor fellows an to be men wandering about the atraeta bare' footed, bareheaded, and with empty stomachs, or what is still worse, they meet friends in the grog shops, who give them the very worst kinda of bid liquor, which soon carries them to the grave. This, to jour readers, will seem very hard; bat when they take into consideration the way we an situated, and the fact that these men seldom come onder the ob servation of the wealthy and liberal, and the still more important fact that all French, English and other foreign seamen, when cut away on ttiis coast, an sent home by the R. M. steam packet vessels, free of charge to them, and that the impression is very generally entertained that jour government ought to make some provision for these men, they will not woader that they an left to die unrelieved, implied and destitute. We have bad the most delightful cool weather imaginable for over two months ? such we*ther has never been known to have laited so long at a time before. It is clear weather, with a cool north breeze every day. Occasionally a gale ot wind from the same quarter will bow with great fury for a few hours, then it lulls and Ve have fair weather again. F" The French brig Ossian, from hen, with a cargo of logwood and mahogany, was lost on the northern Ti iangles ; her officen and crew wen brought in here by a wrecking vessel, with a portion of materia'*, which have been sold hen daring the week. A fall in the price of mahogany freights has again filled car harbor with veesels for mahogany. We an now very busy shipping last year's cuttings, which were unusually large. Toe great quantity of small wood cut his brought down the arias of small wood bo low hi both Englani and America, that it is almost valueless here now! Those who sold to honorable and solvent houses when the price was op, are "all right;" that is, if the houses are able and willing to stick to their bargains, which is not alwajB the case. We ex ject hard times, and plenty of it, next year, as the price of logwood and mahogany being very low, nearly one third of the gangs will be broken np, and wagee will also be reduced from 20 to 40 per cent. Reports are in circulation very generally hen tbat the Yankees are aboat making a descent on this town a la Qriytown, and this absurd report causes some trouble and no lmle anxiety among oar sable and colored population, who fear the object is to make them slaves. Previsions still rule very high hen, owing to their being so high in New Orleans, from whence we get moat of ours. Tbavsller. Santa Anna Turned Blare Dealer. Port or Sisal, Cami'xchb, 21 Dao, 1854. TO THB EDITOR OF THE NEW YORK HERALD. Being in delicate health, I thought I would try a tea voyage, and arrived here a day or two since in my schooner the with a general cargo. I shall leave this for New York in the coarse of a few days; bat in the meantime 1 avail myself of the brigantine , departing for the States, to Inform yoa o' a very carious a tiki r at present goiag on at tills place. There are here now upwards of forty Yucatan Indians, which are, I understand, to be shipped ia a day or two, on board the Mexican sohooner Ja. cinto, and sent to the Havana, to be sold as slaves. I am also informed that there are upwards of 160 more of these poor wretches in the prison at Meiida, who are expected to arrive here in the coarse of a day or two, and will be shipped to the same destination, Cuba, by the brig Antonita, no * fitting oat a little way down the coait for that pur pot*. I have been fortunate enough to obtaia au thentic copies of the solemn protest entered by the unfortunate Indians against their being torn from tbeir homes to be made slaves of in a strange oouu try, as veil as Santa Anna's decree authoriz ng this barbarous proceeding, which you will find Uerewi h in jloeed at your service. Yours, truly, Frederick Voorhibs. [Translation] SOLEMN PROTEST. To His Excellency the Governor of Yucatan; We, Raymondo Pun, Juan Cahinch, Diego Puc, Fernando Chan, Victorian? Ghlm, Enteblo Bsmil, Desiderio Uc, Juan de la Crnz Han, Viceute Fun, Jose Maria Pun, Pascual F6, Eletario Tsmay, Pas cual Tamav, Antonio Xul, Augustln Nahuat, Lu ciano Xib, Leandro H?n, Juan Mercel, Diego Cal, Pedro Han, Joee H. Chan, Juan Nod, Juan i'io Tuz, l^aureano Carnal, Vlctoriano Chuc, Esteban Cab, Jose Day, Jose Cbim and Andres Uc, now in the i>mbiin ? rison of tbis city, accused of being taken in the camp oi the enemy, represent to your Excel ltnry with the most profound resjwut - Tnat we have been told and assured as a thing certain, that in accordance with an order of the su pieme government in relation to prisoners of war taken in this department, we shall be sent into sla very in a foreign oountry. This information has caured us the greatest grief, and we have decided on llaciog onmlves under the paternal care of j oar Excellency, in order to escape, if possible, such a terrible misfortune. We would represent tbat curs is not a case which comes under the order above mentioned, as we are not prisoners of war; we were not taken with arms in our hands, nor do we beltng to the ranks of the rebellions Indian*. We remain* d in the woods in which we were found concesled, to prevent the government troops (if we were discovered) confounding as with the rebel Indians, and to escape at ine same time the revenge of these latter if we encountered them; but we neltner belonged to tbeir party nor did we partici pate in their revolutionary ideas. If, for this mis rcrtniie which has befallen us, we deserve to be ban ished from our homes, we pray your Excellency tbat we may be not sent to a foreign land, but to some place witbin the republic, as it woald ba grkvous to us to be altogether banished from the country .without hring knowingly guilty of any crima. In tbis behalf we have the honor to peiMm your Ex cellency. Ignaoio Mbnchcuti, on berialf of the petitioners wno are usable to write. Merida, Dec. 14, 1854 Office of the Sbc'y of Foheion Relations, ) Mexico, June 22, 1854. ( Most Excellent Sir:? His Sarene Highness the Preslcent of the Republic, having taken Into consideration tne communication of your Excellen cy In which the Colonel Don Manuel Jimenez, re presenting the house ofthe brothers Goicoana, msr chaita of Havana, asks permission to export from th:s department psnper Indians taken io the war now goiig on, in order to bring them to the island of Cuba, and employ them tbere as servants, &c., according o the permissi< n conceded by the suoreme government on the 23d of January last, ha* been pleased to decree:? 1. Instead of the proposals made by the Senor Jimenez to take two nundied of the rebellious In dians captn ed in tha war, and give for them $15 per head, the Be aor Jimenez shaJ pay 120,000, in two parts, into the proper offices of tbis department as soon as the In Jinn prisoners are (riven over. 2. The Commandant General of Yucatan will give to tienor J imen?z half of tbe prisoners of the de partment, to whom shall apply the same favorable conditions mentioned in the pei mission conceded m tbe honse of tbe Brothers Gjicourla on th9 23d of Jacuary last, to contract for captured Indians, Ac. It ia also ordered that this coneecslon glees no privilege wt atever to tbe house of tbe B'Ot'jeraGil conria, since tne supreme government of the nation ho.'ds itself free to make otner contracts of a similar nature whenever it cqoows. I c mmnnicate tbla order of H. 8. (1. to your ex cellency, in order t-at you may fulfil its prjviaions In every particular, giving suoh aoc rant of it* results to the supreme government as may be necessary in tbe premises. Bonilla. To bis Excellency the Governor of Yuoatao. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. MORKT MARKET. Satvrday, Jan. 27?8 P. M. There was considerable activity in the stock i market this morning, with ?t any m Mortal variation | in quotations. At the first boarl, Michigan Central Rtilroad advanced 1 per cent. New York Cantra Bonds declined | per cent; Harlem, 4. There was a good deal doing in State stocks, at prices currant at tbe c ose yesterday. Railroad bonds were not so 1 active or buoyant, Illinois Central was well sus tained. There were no transactions in Erie bonds I Tbe new loan was freel} offered at 80 a 804 per cent, ; | Cumberland Coal opsned and 0 oied to-day fins, at 35 i per cent. Tbe discovert ee recently male on the company's property, alluded to a few days tin je, Is probably the cauae. Harlem is heavy under tie ef fect of the suppressed report and the decision rela- j live to the over Issaed stock. After tbe adjournment of tbe board the fjllowlaq sales of bonds and stocks were made at austloo, W A. H. Nlooiay:? 15,700 La Cro?>aa?d Mil wank is R. R Vs, Int. a<IM TI t.SoOToL, Norwalk *Ost. R. K , l.t?>ort <W HT 16,000 ?ihi? k Mi?ni?a?lppl. R. R., 24 mort . A*. W>V 10 nhares E?is Railroad 4fl,S *0 de. A?*. Kxmsm Oa. (at prlvatift mW}. .106 90 de. Atlaetie ftaak ?*'?' 10 de. IMS 10 ?a. 9n?nwiek fin las im* The following sale vu made at Miction by A. B Mailer A Co.:? $6,000 Chisago * Miss. R. B., lit mart., 1st. added. $9* At the second board the transactions in Camber' land ovanhadowed all other*. linstock advanced thla afternoon 4 per cent; Harlem went up 4 ; Erie closed heavy. The the AaaUtaat Treararer'a of fice to-day were aa follows? Received $270,066 91. Payments 42,888 64 Paid (or Assay Office ?58,58? 72 Balance 2,881,386 8* The coal tonnage on the Reading railroad for the week ending on Thursday last, was 23,860 tons, and i for the season 197,102 tons, against 170,122 tons t* I the same time last year. 1 The pub ic are cautioned against receiving par tially burnt bills of the Blackstone Bank, Bostoo, as they will not be redeemed by the bank, the same having been canoe lied, and supposed to have bev * , burnt, but by some means aesured from the fire be*' fore entirely consumed. The Boston Ttltgiaph of the 2Gth inat. saya A better demand prevailed for some stocks, however, and particularly bank shares, which are generally held at higher figure*. Atlas advanced to 103% (or a small lot; State 04 bid for about fifty shares; Granite, 98; and ! Commerce, 99. Blackstone is in demand at 101 bid; City, 102 bid; Columbian, 103 bid; Eagle, 105 bid; Ex 1 change, 107% bid; Grocers' 96 bid; Howard 94 bid, , Merchants', 106 bid ; North, 101 bid ; North ' American, 103 bid; Shawmnt, 101 bid; Shoe and ,\ leather Dealers', 108 bid; Suffolk, 128 bid; Traders', 102 ' bid; Tremont and Union, 107 bid; Washington, par bid, and Webster, 102), bid ? all closing firm with a scarcity 1 of stock. The sound railroad stocks were all firm ex cepting Old Colony, which declined to 79* asked, with plenty of sellers. Michigan Central Improved 1 percent; Fitch burg firm at 86 bid, regular and asked, seller sis | months; Northern was in demand at 48, without sales; and Providence and Worcester, 80 bid; Central Is steady at about 4, that being the asking rate; Ogdensburg opened at 5%, but closed at 6 hid, with aales or nearly , 1.000 shares, a leading operator taking all the lots: Vermont and Massachusetts advanced to 16, and that was firmly bid at the clo?e without sellers. | Land Company stocks are less firm at reduced prloes. from a few days since. East Boston Is an exception,' having turned to move up again, and 14 it bid for sever- 1 al lots, but only ten shares were sold; Edgeworth decile- l ed to 2*, Waverley,|2*Tbld,.2* ask ed ; Cary 7 asked, and Essex Company declined II from yesterday, selling at 76, which Is, however, an advance of $6 per share slnoe Tuesday. The chief engineer of the Fort Wayne and Chica go Railroad, in his annual report, estimates the total coat of the roai, 147 miles in length, including a full equipment, at $3,143,448 , or $21,384 per mile. The stock aubecription obtained amounts to $1,625,393, of which $1,205,768 h?ve been paid. Further sub scriptions to the extent of about ?400,000 are ex* pected fiom Philadelphia, Pittsburg, Chicago, and from parties on the line of the road. The total amount expended on the work up to the 1st of No vember, 1854, was $1,200,000. Stock Kiehange. Saturday, Jan. 27, 1865. $1500 Ind 8t 6's .... 83 260 shs Cum CI Co.s3 35* 7000 do 82* 30 do 35 6000 Virginia 6 s ... 95% 300 do b60 35* 1000 do 95* 100 do s3 36*i 1000 do 95* 100 do b30 36 % 2000 Missouri 6's... 92 8 Mich Cen RR.... 78 6000 do 91* 50 111 Central RR. .. . 97 h 6010 do 92 26 do 97 4000 T.onisiana 6's.. 85 310 Erie Railroad. ,s3 46* 1000 N Carolina 6's. 98 100 do slO 48% 1000 HudRlstmortbs 101 200 do e 46fc 6000 lUCenRRBs. b30 72* 100 do b30 48? 25000 do b60 72* 100 do b3 46 \ 6600 do 72* 50 do s30 48? 15000 do 72 50 ao c 46,' 2500 N Y Cen RR Bbs 88 60 do slO 48, 2000 do 87* 275 do s3 48 20 shs IM&UCsCos3 111 100 do b60 4?f 106 do s3 111* 100 do b3 481 30 Merch'ts Ex Bk. 95 S00 do b30 M 10 Metropol Bk.... 100 20? do s30 4M? 19 Shoe k Lea Bk.. 97 100 Harlom RR...sl5 3ot 100 Canton Co.... a3 22* 500 do s30 3* 100 Flor k K Joint St * 300 do .''* 260 NicTranCo.. s3 17 100 do b30 J 100 do h3 17 100 do b60 .1* 3(0 i'o sf 0 If* 100 do b3 J?74 100 do bt'O IT* 500 Read Railroad. s3 1 250 do WO 17% 300 do.. ?* 100 do b45 17* 17 Hudson Klv RR. >7 250 do s3 16* 275 do i7* 60 do blO 17 50 do b30 ?7 * 100 do b60 17* 200 do blO 17% 18 Penn Coal Co.. c 104* 50 do b30 17* 100 Cum Coal Co. . s'l .16* 60 do.. c 37* 300 do blO 35* 8SCOND BOARD. $1000 Virginia 6's .. 95* 100 Shs CumCoal blO 351* 1COO Kentucky 8'ss3 103 60 do blO 35* 6000 111 Cen RRBd.s 72 '-CO do s.) 35* 1000 F.rie In Bonds.. 10"% 400 do ....b80 35* 1000 Erie Con Bds '71 78* 60 Nic Tran Co.. a.' 17 2too E?i? Bda of '76. *0% 100 do I 1?* 6 EhftDel&UC Co s3 111 200 Erie RR blU 46* 100 do S3 111* ltt) do *6* 100 CumCoal Co.. S3 35* 100 do b? 48% 100 do.... bnw 35% 60 do sl? 46* 50 do b30 35* 50 do b3? 48* 100 do 36* 100 do 46* 00 do aCO 36'4 AOOHaitem RR 31 200 do bJO 35% 400 do bSJ 31* 100 do bno 36* 100 Hudiion RiverBR 37* 16 do 36* CITY TRADE REPORT. Satthdat, Jan 27? 8 P. M. j Anhkh were unchaiged, with small sales of pets at 99 88 a 96 76. Briu liHTt' it* ? Flour ? The market wan mote active, with a better feeling in the trade. The Dale* of all kind* footed up about 7,0o0 a 8,000 hbls., including abont 4,000 bbl*. common State, for export, which sold at about $8 12, though the range wan from $8 to $8 21; favorite State was at $8 26 a $8 37 ; common to good Indiana anil Michigan, 98 60 a $0; fancy Michigan, $9 12 a $9 26; extra do. and Ohio, 99 26 a 910 26 to 910 60; extra tieneiee, 910 60 a 911 60. In the above sales were 200 hbls. Baltimore city, head lined and delivered at 98 62; and 1,000 do., extra do. do., at 99 60; Canada was steady, with aales of 000 bbls. at 98 87 a 99, in bond, and at $!< 60 duty paid. Rye Hour wan unchauged, and meal wan dull at old price*. Wheat? Sale* of 4.40 ) hu<ht-l* hand-emu whit* Canadian were made at 92 35, duty paid; Western, Southern and Uenesee w*re nomi- , nai Rye ? 2,000 bushels prime North river aold at the railroad depot at 91 '28. Corn ? Thy miles embraced a boat lfi,000 bushel*, chiefly Southern white and yellow, at 9t>c. a 98c. Oats aad barley were unchanged. Uutii ? Sale* of 2,!>00 lb*, yellow were made at 27c. a '2"}ac. Corn* Hales of 150 hag* St. Domingo were made on private terms. 600 mat* Java at 13, ae., and 180 bag* kio at 0)ic. a 10c. Cotton. ? The stock on the markwt continued light, and the drain*** of holders restricted (ales. The tran sactions embraced 1,300 balei, including about 800 bale* ia transitu, and 6C0 on the spot, the market closing at full price*. Fkhoiits ?Rates to European port* were steady. To Liverpool, 6, COO bu.<hel* corn Wen oi gaged at 6d. ia ship'* bsas, 260 boxe* of bacon at 17* M., 100 hhde. tallow at 16s , and 100 bbl*. pork at 2*. 6d., with 29 bales measurement icood* at 20*. To Havre, a fair business wa* doing, without chanire In quotation*. To Bremen, 60 ton* measurement goods were taken at 16*. To Lon don, i*te* were quiet and steady. To California and Aus tralia they were without noticeable chiiige. F*t rw.? The market was without change, and sales were unimportant. Hay,? About 600 bales were Mid at 06c. a 98c. Hum ? Sale* of 32 bale* wore made at 29c. a 33c. HlDKB.? Receipt* dnring the week were light, and the ?ales exhibited an advance of }{c per lb. over the price* of the previous week. Buenos Ay re* are held at 20;.; Orinoco* were held at 18c. The Vital receipt* of the week have been 20,870 hides. I*oh ? Small sale* Scotch pig, oa time, were making at 931. ? lIjtATHKR. ? The market ia very tlrm, although the Mies have not been so large this week as the week previous, and holders of prime ijuallliee demanded price* above the views of buyera. The aa'es, however, are more than equal to t be receipts, lsa? ing the -took much reduced. Receipts 34,370 sides hemlock, 2,310 do. oak. against sales of 43.000 aide* hem ock and 39, M0 do. oak. We quote? Oes slaughter and salted, good light, 28. a 28c. ; do. do. midt.le, 2??. a 28c.; do. do. heavy, 26c. a 28c. ; do S) anish do., all weights, 33a. a 28c. . bemlo:k, Buenos Ayre*, Ac., rood light, 10.-. a 39a. ; do. do., middle, 19e. a 20e. do do , heavy, 18c. a 20e ; do. Orinoco, flic., do. light, 17c. a 1*V. i do do. middle, 17c. a lt'^c. ; do. do. heavy. 1*?. a 18c. ; do. io. and B. A. damaged. all weights, 14c. a 17c : do. on. poor, do., 10c. a 12c.; do. ileugnter, n rough, IWc. a 22e.. or a n month* croilit. Luti ? Pales of 400 hbl*. were sold at 9%*., and soma lot* of prime st Ife. I Molasm*.? -Sals* oi about 300 to 404 bbl*. New were mao at 27c. a 28c. hum. ? The market was quiet, at 4te. for spirits, while roeinaotl raw turpentlae were at old mtes. ( ii*. ? The for llaseed was dull at 81c. Other inscription* were uachanged. I'Btn isiom.? Ihc market was iteady. with a fair bu?l ne>* d< Ing About 400 o* 600 bbl? oH me** p?rk wero sold, at 912 SO. New and prime ditto were unchanged. I'm.? About 900 bbl*. Stat* mem aad prime were iohl ? t old price*. City prime mesa was at 927 Ml Cob sea's were in fair demand, and sale* of 200 hoxe? loaf middles on ofclahoard were purchased at 8Jfc. (free of expenses; . and 10,C001be. dry salted shoulders were *oM at p. n t. Ktcr.? Sales of 100 casks were reported at 94 6V. Tjilow. ? ?ales of 8,00? lbs. were reported at I'iV Toiareo ha* been in good demand tbrough the week, with *a lee ef about 1?0 bba*. Ksntncty at 4e., 8<o. a f>K?. , W nirairr.? -Pale* of 100 bbl*. Now Jersey were ma le at 34 H* 'iW ditto E. D., In good order sold for Ca lifornia shipment at 38c. Weel ? ' The demaad the past week has boss soma thing better, aad we hear of sales of Ssnjraa aei ft us dos Ay res w< Ota oa private term a. Weaaestjc satos est laat reports, with small sales of medium Oeeoaat 30e. te I 9tc Palled is hat little Iwuired let, a*d we hear at nothing dei eg