Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 15, 1855, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 15, 1855 Page 2
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Th? Apprehended Trouble Between Great . Britain and Uke United St?l??. | lfrvm the Boston Advertiser (Edward Everett's organ), i W Nov. 13.) CBNTHAL AMERICA AND THE BRITISH WEbT INDIA SQUADRON. Notwithstanding the intimation of the Ismdon Timt that the large increase of the English nival force on the American coast is design- J to intercept any Irieh or otl'er filibustering expeditions that may be rit'ed out of aur porta #Rain?t any part of the British dominion-, in vk'latior of i nr neutrality lawa, au.1 the suggestion of the New \ oik Ouurritr (Its fCtal* L'nit, that its object in to look out for Amencan ve?eela beuring Russian eouv* missions, ae euppoae tiiat the prevalent opinion of the Cbiic Ik, that the real fall.-" of the apparently threaten attitude of the British governmont, must be traced, to lite toco takt n oy our own government in rolatiou Le the asserted obligation* of the Clayton and Bulvrer tie-Jty. In connection with tills may also lie taken the com plaints in do by our government of the conduct of Mr. f'rutujdon in relation to the recruiting of troops for the Russian war in this country, the character of which is but imperleotly understood. Should this -upiioeitlun prove to be well founded, al though <be step 'hue taken by the British governor- at exhibit* in a strong point of view, their dissatisfaction with tin' course taken by our Oabiuet, and a decided de termination on 'heir part not to yield to the pretensions which they suppose ate involved in it, it is not a measure that seems likely to lead to any immediate sen us re sults. lhe course of our abiue- In the negotiation a >w brought to a close in the abrogation of the convention of Mil), is, douotlvse, designed as a step towards a praotlcal carrying out ot what is called " the Monroe doctrine " in regard to colonization in America, which was no mum all-cussed in the Senate three years ago on Mr. Cars' reso lutions. The step thus taken will, doubtless, prove as effective of any practical result., as the resolution* would have been, had they been adopted by the Senate, and pro bably uo inote. Tito result of the negotiation, If the pub Nshvd account of it is correct, (winch perhaps, admits of doubt,) is that the oonven ion Is formally annulled. If this he true, the Monroe doctrine remains where it did before, and is neither euforced or continued. Nor i? it to be brought to an i-sue by any summa'y proceeding of the Bfitish licet, however powerful. The object ot the convention, and the enly directly de clared object, was to set forth the views and intentions ef the two powers, ''with reference to any moans of com munication by shipcaual, which may be constructed be tween the At Ian' ic nnd I'aeitio oceans" by way of the river ran Juan and lakes Nicaragua and Managua, and terminating at any port or pluce on the I'acitic ocean Sheprijectof the >hip canal was demonstrated by the survey- made to lie visionary and Impracticable, shortly af*er the treaty was signed if not before. That object of the treaty was therefore long ago an acknowledged fail ure. As incidental to the declared purpose of tho con vention, the contracting powers mutually agreed thai, they would take no measures, by alliance wi'h any of the Bta es of Centi al America, for erecting any fortili-a'ions lor the purpo-r of obtaining a control over the said ship ?ana); and that they would not occupy, colonize or exer cise any dominion over Nicaragua, Co-ta Rica, the Mos quito Coast, "or any part of Central America." Si lar us this w^nt. although the scheme of a ship canal hail proved an abortion, it appeared to l>e a salutary pro vision for quieting any jealousies that might be enter dkiued by lhe people of either country of the de.-igns of the other upon those Territories, or upon the thorough hues which might be established through them, by means ef railways or boat canals and lake navigation. It is therefore, perl aps, to be regretted that the treaty should net be retained in force, though it is impossible to foresee what might bo its operation tor the future, under the rivalries and inefficiency of the local goverumeuts of that country, That the English Cabinet should have felt a little indig nant at the pi ctension insisted on by our government, "" itwy r thaCby the above quoted terms of the convention, it was the intention of that governmont to renounce their claims to territory in Honduras, which had been held them under treaty wi'h ^pain, from the date of our independence, it is difficult to comprehend. There is not a word in the convention to imply that either party relinquished any right already held by it, in Cential America or elsewhere, nor is there anything in it which can b? fairly inter preted as conveying the idea that the mutual en gagement that the contracting parties wonld occupy or colonize "or assume or cxerciso any dominion over Nicar agua, Costa Rica, the Mosquito Coast, or any part of Central America," was regarded by either ot them as _ . ' i {s a embracing Biitish Honduras. This is a tract of country distinctly kuown as not embraced within the lately con federated states known under the designation of Coutrul America. The confederation under this name did in fact, embrace Spanish Honduras, which State is not named in lhe convention. But hud it been so named, it would not have included the British settlement of Belize and British Honduras, which had been occupied by flreat Hritaiu wnder treaty with Spain, long before tho independence ef the Spanish colonies, under treaties dating as e&riy as 1783 and 1780. But however preposterous this claim set forth by Gen. Goes and ethers under the treaty may lie, it is as yet merely a claim on paper. President Piorce has not. fitted ?at an armed force to sustain It, and therefore the British squadron will tind no enemy to attack. There nre there lore no immediate ill con-equencoa to be apprehended from this show of force in our -eas. [f rom tli? National intelligencer, Nov. 13.] OUR RELATIONS WITII GREAT BUITAN. Wc bavo b?tn informed by a geniWm>iu who huj much better opportunities than w? liave for acquiring a kn iw ladge of diplotuatie socretx, that iixi' loiter from 'a Phila delphia merchant sojourning in Ij?mlon," which wai trans ferred to oar columns of yc-terday, is erroneous in its statement of a quariul having occurred "between the American Administration and Is.r.i I'atmerston's Minis try" in relation to the Cent ml American treaty. We are old that there has been no harsh correspondence on that r *~-t with the British Mini.; or of 1'oreigu Affairs, ant ?rnmeut hus made no other "demands" hat our go.. ?? nroperly make, asking the British hau such as it migh. ? 'lely its construction of "ie government to staie uenns. f , |nf|??,,, ? irvaty, to which it lius not yet rdplleu. of relations is therefore, that there has been a rupture _ not wall founded, nor has there been, as we are informal, any complication of mfairs that threatens a rupture. We mentioned yesterday, the -ailing froru New York of the United States tloop-of-war Saratoga, for the West in dies. We have since heard that she is to proceed to Port an-1 rinco and bt ing home the American schooner Amelia lately seixed there tiy order of the United States Commer cial Agent, ti getlrer with her crew, some of whom are to be tried for a breach of our revenue laws, if not for graver offences. [From the National intelligencer, Nov. 14.] In our brief paragraph of yesterday referring to ro,?nt eorresperiderm? between tire government of the United States and that ofCre.il flrfrain. it was inadvertently ?dated that the latter had not replied to the request to make known definitely Its construction of the Clay'.on fnlwer Treaty. The reverse Is the fact. The British government has made a reply, agreeing to the construc tion ot our government, and submitting a different con struction, but leaving the question open f ir further ne gotiations. The correspondence lias not been angry or unfriendly in Its tone on either side. Indeed, from the ?rbanity and conrterj which Is known to characterize the parties entrusted with it, no harshness or diplomatic Impropriety could have been expected. [Correspondence of tho Courier and Enquirer.] BRITISH SURVEILLANCE. Washington, Nov.12, 18f>5. It is understood that Commodore i'aulding has been ?umuioned to Washington on business H The higlo-st iin porian te. He has arrivtsl this morning. He will doubt fees aid In mtking up his own ins'ructions. The ucca ?ion is rif the highest Importance. The commander of the Gulf b'quadron must necessarily De invested wir the highest responsibilities and wdb corresponding po os, la ids hands will l>e placed the duty ot vindicating the rights of the country, and p? hips of reqiel ing in-ult. Orders, I am informed, have I sain given for the conoentra tion of a powerfnl naval force at or near Son Juan, and the utmost activity is displayed In Id'in* out the ve--els sUsigneil to oompo-e it. The herriui.ic. the first ot .lie new steamers likely to be llnished, will he | eparisl for sea with all possible expedition, aud will lie, when ready, Bag ship hi Commodore Paul ling, tle ugti of course the squadron under his command will not wait for the com pletion of thisvessel. The most authen.lc statement th?t ha- vet appeared regarding the movements of thelhi i i tie.' ..<<uine? that His tinder oraers for the West Indies, from wnlch theiu fcrence seems authorized that the squadron is destined fcr (Ireytown. The tone of the Britl-h press on this sin Clar and most unaccountalde expedition excites un unded astonishment. So probable explanation of it ?oenrs to anybody. 1 was informed upon ereiible au thority that up to renter day the government had no iafermatinn from which the motives of this bsilig ?rent exhibition conid be guessed. That (treat Britain slioigd send fleets to our shores in a time of per feet calm and the most assured repose not only belweon the governments but the people of the two countries, with the avowed purpose 01 putting our ports under sui - veillancc and coercing our merchant m?nue, seems al most a moon-strucl. madness. We know that the pretext set up by the Tinit of an apprehended decent from the United Mates upon Ireland is an Impudent invention. No surh idea ever crossed the aiind of a British -tates man or editor except as an excuse for this hostile and aggressive proceeding. These advices took the I'realdent and Cabinet a ranch by surprise as they did the public. I am informed t.ia'. the despatches from our Minister do not allude'to the ?abject, but t understand that it haa engaged the a'ten Uon of our government. What has iteon done, of course is not known outaida of official circles, One of the most offensive diatribe* against the United States in connec tion with tnls avowedly liostile naval expedition was published in the Jformrq; Post, a tender upon ixrrd I'al mer-ton. Appearing in that quarter, it has the sanction of a semi official manifesto, and as such may lie noticed by our government. The ease is the -sine a- If the Washington t nion should, in a leading article, an noume that the government was informed that expeditions were fitting out in the lieuriles for a descent upon Ismg Island, and b?d dispatched a fleet of war steamers to etuis? in the Irish Chano- i eitli the View in intercept them or prevent their sailing and with the object also ? if (Ve i aw ing the British g verument and inducing it to recall Mr Urampton. Should -uch statements appear in the Union, it cannet betouhtei that a most earnest correspondence would immediately ensue, a ad if no satisfactory explanations were given by I he government, fht-e mouse?- f "otn its news jiupei orgun would b? answered by the equipment an I des|siUh of a BrMish Heft. Diere are a variety of conjectures as 'o the real objscts ot this singular pri ee? 'ing. this is tluit it is meant to intimbiate the aornlni '.ration, and thu- iniluce it to with draw from its demand for risiress on account of filibuster ing attempts hy the British Mini-ter and Consuls in the United Mates. Tin MtPmiiui fosf explicitly asserts that this is one ot ihe objects of the ?x|i?dition. In ft* own words the de.-lgn is to lower the arrogance an ! cool the sensitiveness of the Amen -an government. Another sioqinsitl n not loss probable, In, thsta< the (Tayton and Rolwer treaty has Is-en, after more than two rears discussion. Jus: abrogated, this fleet may t>0 In ?ended to lake nrrcible posee-don of GreyUiwn, ?xpel Kinney and his cdonlsts, and restore the aathorltifi Which Oapt. Ilollins f.und tin-re previ u< to the gallant and glorious exploit of the bombardment. The rest ira Hon of the Mosquito king, the deten-? of the Ruatan group, and p?rh?p? the rhaetis?ment of Walker and tiis HHbusters may he melut'ed In this enterpri-e. And there is still a third explanation ot '.he movement, which appears natural and obvious enough ft is thst * ,r'P* /lite treaty exists between Plrance, England and "-pain, fcr the oo'cnce of Oat* and i hut Spain rms u P"n the de-petlli of this fleo', m a proof of th? ?mc?nt.*/of tier allies, and as a ciadltliiB pitcadeat to her m> jj, g all auxiiia.y army to aid ihero in 'he Kaate n war. If it is the purpose of the British government to a a demonstration in support of their pretentions in 1 <'jfa] America serious work may oe expected. 9nr . i-itnn is such that we would be obliged iu hat ease, t? ' Aipport the filibuster* on both en astr aeaiti"t the-e '* lro peau invader*. Let but the word be given by the govern ment, and thou-ands of gal'int and adventurous spirits will rush to the standard of he latter, to n-pel 'he arm game off reign intervention. Due 'hou. au I men arc al ready organized in California to support Walker, and thousands mote in all parts nl the country if e eager to Join Kinney the moment the interdict ot our goverumcut, ty, is (i which stamps his enterprise with illegality,la removed, lhe Mosi|uito pi"tejtnruio is ar. obsolete idea, iiud so is tl>e notion of any sort of a Kuiopeun protectorate over Grey town and the great lino ot oveiland eoiumuuication between the two oceans. [Correspondence of the Baltimore Sun J Waani.NUTON, Not. 12, 1855. Tht I'onrention on the Sound tho.?Denmark's Proposition Hound to fc> Rejected by the United Stale*?'the Central Anutuai: <ju-dion?( o,n. J'nutdituj Ooing Out icitk a jVaval* force?mtructijiu to our AlinuUi in .Vi ara MO, if' . 'lhe convention of diplomats, which was summoned by the I>aniah government to meet this meuth for the pur pose of considering her proposition to oapltaliz > the Sound ones, is now in session, but neither our government nor that of England nor Prussia takes any part iu it. I tut it is now known to our government that neither Kuglund nor France, nor any deeply interested party to the ques tion, will assent to the preposterous Danish offer. l hose who object to the imposition of the Sound tolls will not assent to purchase an exemption from them. The proposition is to p.iy Denmark forty milli mi of dollars, the sunt to be divided betveeu the several com mercial naliuns using the Sound, according to their usual amount of tounage and commerce pissing through the same. This is twenty years' purchase?tbe dues amount ing to two millions a year. Our share would be small, but this government will he the last to consent to the arrangement. I alluded yesterday to the naval preparations which our govei nmeut is making in view of the present state of things in Central kmerica, and the probability of British interference in that quarter. Commodore i'auhliug tnis left this city with his instructions on this subject. He will proceed to San Juan del Norte with his respectable force?the St. Istwrenccand other vessels of war. rtus force will be trittiug to that whicliBwill bo deipatched from the British West India tleet. The additional fleet lately dispatched from England is under tho command of Admiral Berkeley, but the whole fleet Is under Admiral Fanshawe's command. 1'erhups, iu a matter of such moment, one of these superior officers will ?e authorized to hoist the British ling at Drey town. N'olson, when a junior officer, chased some pirate* up tho San Juin river, and though not Nelsons, the offlcrs now sent ution tlii - expedition will have a similar service to perform in regard to Captain Walker aud his flllibusters Our government has also despatched instructions to Mr. Wheeler, our minister at Nicaragua, which of course relate to the present complicated state of things in that quarter. [Corresjiondence of the Baltimore -tun ] Washington, No. 11, 1865. 7/ie Suppression of hKllihurhr Efforts by Our Government? Only One VntruooetsfvJ Casti?Stopping Walker'* Rein forcement*?the Thunder and III under of the bmdon Times?The ExjiecUd Uritish Assault upon our Monroe Doctrine., cfir. Iu confirmation of your editorial remarks of this morn ing upon the absurd accusal ions of i he British press, 1 wish to s^ate a few facts. The present executive govern ment put down a filibuster expedition against Veouzuela; they put down the expedition against Cuba; they put down Walker's expedition to Mexico; thoy alloinpted, in good faith, to arrest Walker's expedition to Nicaragua, and were defeated in the effort through tho refusal of the French Consul Dillon, to appear as a witness; and they broke up Col. Kinney's expedi: ion to San Juan del Norte, as far as It was of a military character. But in addition to this. 1 may say that our government has tuken steps to stop the reinforcements which (Jene ral Walker expects from California; and that ihey have instructed General l'ersifer Smith to exert his whole force for the restraint of the Texan iava-ion of Mexican territory ! This statement will lie denied by none. The thunder and blunder of tho London Timet was based upon certain information from this country?per haps a clique in New York, and probably from a higher antbority. That four-mustod ship, about which there was so much excitement some weeks ago, which was to go out armed for the capture of the Cunarders, was no doubt the cause of misrepresentation ana some sensation abroad. The ship, alter full investiga tion. was adjudged to be innocent of the intentions im puted to her; and further, it was proposed to the British agents, if they were not satisfied with the result of the investigation, that a regular prosecution against her would lie commenei d. That incident is the only ground afforded to the British pross or the British government ior tho suspicion, in whf .b both seem to indulge, of the organization hero of a privateering system against tho commerce of the allied 1'owors under the Hussian llag. The expected and practical assault upon our Monroe doctrine hy a British expeditionary force in no joke. It will be a serious affair. They cinnot repudiate their acknowledged obligations under the Clayton-Bulwer treaty, upon the pretence that we have violated it through Walker's expediton, or by placing upon It an in terpretation which they reject. The Monroe doctrine, as the matter now stands, has a practicalBritish interpretation to 'his extent?'hut th y nave assumed possession oruuthori'y over at lu.nt one third ot the wliolo territory of the Central American States. The Sickness at Norfolk mid Ports inoutli. CLOSING MEETING OF THE NEW TOKK GENERAL RELIEF COMMITTEE. A meeting ol the committee was held at No. 13 In surance Buildings, Saturday, November 10. P. Perit in jhe chair; E. Meriam, secretary. V!. II. MaCT, ^s"l" trea-urer, presented his final re port as follows:? Iteceivcd in money in 1,203 donati' ns, $43,370 83. One hundred and six tons '.hi teen hu::d ed and twenty pounds of Ice was contributed In ' o jker hocker Ice Company, which was shipped to is. .folk; thren packages of children's clothing, valued at three hundred dollars, contributed hy the Brooklyn Female Employ m? nt Focieiy, and a bill of lading of wine shipped to Howard Association, Norfolk, per I.udlam & Pleasants' steamer line, by an uiiknotvu dcu ir. The Treasurer ?l dod that, wi'ii tlie exception of the two last of 1,203 donations, all hint been from time to time acknowledged in the city journals, or some of them. The two not acknowledged we: c received on tho 3d ol this month, vis., liquor healers' Association, balance ot six dollars and fifty cents, hy R. Fren -h. treasurer; and Church of the Pilgrims, Br-iuklyn, Rev. Dr. s'te.irns, pa tor hy D. Walter Smith, three hundred and fifty-six dolls is and sixteen cents, for the orphans. Vie Chairman proposed the following donations:? Widow of Dr. Hunter, fifty dollars; Mis-. Wallace, nur<e twenty-five dollai*. widow ofi ershliiillniiiiit. il, nurse lift j dollars, which were agreed to. On motion of George Douglas, Esq., two thou-aud dol lars were appropriated for the relief of the orphans of the pestilence, to tie divided between N >rfolk anil Ports itinuill, according In the number of orphan* in t tch. On motion of ltnyal "h'-l; s, F.*q., the um of eighteen hundied and thirty-eight XI.JGO dollars, remaining on hand, was ordered io he remitted to the Mayors of \or ft II; and Portsmouth, to bo di-pos> d for general relief ol the -ulTerers, in such miinuer as they In their j uigmeiU may deom meet. j\ note was recehred from I. T. Souther, Esq., President ot the linDk of 'he Republic, stating that ihe inn o' fourteeu thousand : wo hundred ni l Bfiy-one 40- 100 -1< I lars bod lieen received hy him for Norfolk and Ports mouth?which include the amount, contrlb ited through :hr Com Exchange Committee, and the amount receive ! by him foi the Orphan Asylum at Norfolk Robert Grade, Esq., offered the following:? Resolved, lhut the thanks of the Committee he pre sented to the ('huiriuau. Treasurer and Secretary, for their efficient scr .ices. Adopted. The t'hairman then de-Ma ed the meeting adjournal rtnt tlie. P. PJDUf, (-'hai 11 ua n. F.. Meriam, Secretary. Tile Rigltlry of Vcsm-ls?Iut< resting to Part Owner*. TO THE EPITOIt OF THE IIERALII. The f'ollector of the port of New York lias started a fresh scent. Having perseveriugly annoyed the roer ehanls with regard to the measurement of their vessels until they have been forced In self-preservation to turn atoned and defend themselves, and the arm of tlieliw hue effectually been intorposod to prevent further perse cutions, he has made the astounding ditcovery that the registers of at least nine-tenths or the vessels out of this port have become forfeited hy non-compliance with no act of Congress, passed In the last century, but wht h with ttie tacit consent of his predecessors in office, has tor many years been considne 1 ss a dead letter on the statute hooks. I he act af 170$ provides that an oath like to that tuken hy the owner obtaining tho tcgister of ,i vessel, shall be taken hy evory psrt on ncr there >f, within ninety day* sfter sticli register is granted, or the vessel will" be do prived of her national character snd foreign tonnage mo ney exacted. This oath shall declare, In addition to the particulars respecting the vessel, the deponent's name ami place of abode, the names ot the other owners, if any. snd their pi ices of abislc, and that the master is a citizen. The Secret**! of the Treasnry (according to the circu lar ot the Collector) has glvun orders that such oaths shall now be taken within DO days after the date of said circular and new reg'ster* taken out, failing which, the penalty is to lie exacted. For each of these Oaths (no -weai in-, to a whole ba'ch et mce) a Ice of 30 ceutc a - ?roes to the Collector as well aa some dollars for every register: and as there is an average of half a dozen own ers to each voasel, and on every cli ?nge of ownership a new register has tin be taken out. and the requisition* of the srt of 17P3 again complied with it willheseenih.it s placet hns been brought to light hy our *iv 'hy collec tor whichnot only will till his own pocket with ro'ics. but give !nm a strong claim upon the gratitnde jf hi< successors in office. Bat pos?lbly their cause to th ink blm will not en I here. As the law prescribe* wha' the additional part owners Hl(a ?wp*r to. it fblfows 'hat unless its re |ui-i tions are complied with (and the Collector h*< no power to dispense with portions of them) the oath taken will red be iu accordance with the law ; and a future (Mien tor will, titled with /eat for hi* country and uts pocket make known ihe f?et tl?at the o?ths now being taken be fore the Collector, not naming the oo-ownera of the Vo cal. nor the n -la-cr, are imperfect and invalid. In former times II was oonaidered the dutv of the Col lect Of to aid and assist the merchant in the trans* "ion of his business with the government, but io these days it Is ex| ected he will give them all the anuoyanca that lie' In hi* power. B, Game I.aws or Indiana.- A man named WclU, for shooting another man named Inlow. and wounding h'm severely, wae arrested and fined five dollar*. Ail this occurred In the flourishing -Ute of Indian* where I', would erpear the game laws are not very stringent. Oar Hawaiian (S. I.) Carrtapondenee. Honolulu, (3. ].) ,-ept. 20,1:865. Dull limes in Honolulu?Something About M haling Ihun ?Politic*?Ike New Kinff^AmustmenU?fh'tin guuhnt ArriiaU, dk. Alter an absence of two months in California 1 have re turned to thin place, ami hasten to improve tirst the oppor tuui'y to give you a few items of intelligence which may possibly interest aoioo of your numerous reader*. A' present evc-ylhing ia at a stand still in Hom-lulu, tuer vhunta physicians shopkeepers an<l shipping ugeuts are busy doiog nothing if we except the numerous ape-."ila lions they are making, as to the probe ole result of tho fall season's business, 't he Arctic (b et of whaleis, or rather (this year,) the Oehotsk 0? at usually arrive iiere about the Brat of November, and remain until January or Feb rusry. This part of the year is styled in Honolulu pur lance the tall season, and duringits period most of all the business wbteb is done in Honolulu is transacted. Toe whale ships which visit the .Mauds, to the number ol ??? verul bundled, for the most part digchiige their crew and le-sl ip l tw ones, cooper .h?ir oil u- d ship it, tot i t'nited Ma'es in 'he many lucr hunt vessels which rt pair trie to seek freight, fur accompli-long all this an immense amount of leady cash U renpui? oil, winch tbey obtain by drawing and selling draf s in tfae owners of lb ships at home. 1 uiing some sejaiins, when money is eai eat the Islands, exchange hrun up tuts high us tv per cent discount. At present but one or two whulers have arrived out ol these is from the southern coast of California, the othei from thoKodiuc ground, a- it is oalled They bath rep ?r" the vessels which tbey have seen and spoken as d -id moderately well, and we hopo soon to bear from the Oehotsk fleet similar eiicouiaging reports. The merchant ship John Gilpin arrived the other day with a full cargo oi l. 100 tons measurement for Honolulu. The cltppc ship this ting Star, of Itnston, is hor? waiting a cargo ot oil. Tbe Queen ot the Seas and War Hawk both touched off the bar on the 0th instant, and tlnding no eneouragt ? moot to remain. Slid load oil and boue home, sailed f-e Shanghai;. 1 he clipper ship Messenger also arriveu same duy, and sailed for Hong Korg There is a brisk lutnbei IsTa: " " trade going on between the Islands and Puget Sound, and several vessels are now discharging here. Aegovernment bave Determined to deepen and widen tho entrance at the burbor, which will now only admit ve-sols drawing 19 feet or less of wafer entering the inttor harbor, and hsvo sent to the I'nited States for the necessary apparatus to ac complish this purpose. When the proposed improve ment. is made, liue-i f-battle-ships and vessels of ihe hea vlest capacity iaD enter invo the Inner harbor, and lie at all times aH eately as they would in an inland pond, us no wind or sea can do tbem any damage, the harbor being landlocked on three sides, and protected on the fourk by a natural breakwater or reef. In p.llttcs there is little of interu-t to note at present. Tlte young King i.au-ehameha tho Fourth, seems to be in. verjijiy popular with natives and foreigners; and as his ponc^lh set-idedly aguin iguiust annexation?either by ces ion or purchiue?to" the llni ed States, we must wait patiently until the proper moment conn to either revo lutionise or appropriate this justly iityled garden of the North Vacitic. A largo tlxe occurred a few weeks since, destroying the Varieties theatre and several shops and wooden buildings in its vicinity, and it was only by the utmost exertion, and absence of any strong wind, that the who e town was shved fri m destructi in. Damage amoun ed to about $&0,0b0. A tire department las been organized, and two efficient#nglne companies have been organised, and ,-ub?ci ibeu for the purchase of a new engine lor a third compuny In tlieiaricals but little has been done latterly. Tbu Backus Minstrels, from San Francisco, failed to-day Tor Australia. Duritg a week's sojourn at this place tiny have given enteitaiiiinents to houses averaging from 1500 to SI,?00 por night. Th > fairy Minstiels, from San Francisco, arrived here in the Queen of the Sen, and give an entertainment next week. Their performances are highly complimented by the inland California press. The project oi manufacturing indigo (of which I in formed you a gOLileinan had lately given his attention, in a former communication) promises to succeed beyond his expectations, and we hope to see a huge export of the anicle next y ear. Considerable atten ion bas lately been givin to intro ducing stock and sheep into the i.-lands, and the wo >1 it em some of the Hocks, where the Southdown rum has been imported, promises to compare with any in the world. Mr. I. C. Woods, of California notoriety as the ma naging man in the firm of Adams A Co., defunct bankers, slipped off on the 10th ult., from California, and arrived here on the 1st inst. from San Francisco, in the Audubon; his wife accompanied him. They hailed the day after their arrival in the clipner brigatitino Va<iuero, for Syd ncy. Ho probably imagined his precious person rather unsafe so near the scene ol his former peculations. He gave us his reason for leaving, fear of his life, and lur.ru tive employment as a travelling agent lor a large mer cantile establishment in San Francisco. But a lew months since a noted California murderer, John York, atrived lined at luigc ample time for the Ca here, and remained at luigc ample lime for the California authorities to send and claim him. after lliov received in tollinoi.ee of bis arrival at the Inlands, but after a few inon'bK parsed hero lie clu.se to take '.be home route, via China, to longer remaining on tiie islands. He was ac com pan led to ibis place by a Mr. Christopher Lilly, ot McCoy reputation Truly, n motley crowd of such gen try find tl.t'ir way here. However as there is too small n held lor any < peration in their line hero, we generally soon get rid of their unwelcome presence. 1AG-J. (Inr Wiulilngton Territory Corre-apondcnct!. V.i.voOtrvHt, W. T., Oct. 9, 1856. Imjuir'.ant f rem the Xorth?The Indiana aV up Again? Hay or Halter and One Hundred United States Troops in Cuat 1'erit?The People Leaving Iheir I lames?Another Party Cut Off, dc.. dc. Mr. b'amuel I>. Mni'.h. of this place has just arrived as sjeeinl express from the Dulles, which place ho left lost evening, at 0 o'clock, with dispatches l'or Major Rains, pnd the Governors of Oreg. n and Washington Terri torieg. All the Yacama Indians are in the field, and the war has fsiily begun. Tha death of Mr. Bulon, sub-Indian Agent, 1s confirmed. Major Ilnller, in command of one hundred men of the 4th Infantry, (nearly all rocruiti.) who inarched a few days ago to capture the murderers oi Mr. Bo Ion. met the Indians in force shout fifty mile firm the I alles, on Saturday. at 3 o'clock P. M., when the tightirgcommenced and continued until dark, when the Indians re'lred. Major Holler then shifted liis posi tion to a rising ground, and at daylight next morning found himself and command cut off from wood and water, end an oveiwhelaiing number of Indians on every side, lie. However, managed to git in uu express to the Dalles by a friendly Indian, who rode the Major's horse, He asks for immediate reinforcements, and repoita th it the men are very much fatigued and thi horses in want ot food, iu consequence of the Indian * being soni sr. lint SUuter, who marched from htetlaccom, Paget Sound, with forty men of the 4th Infantry, to meet HuQer is rc ported by Indians to liuve been cut off while crossing i stream?they had to cro- s the worst rout over the Cas cade rang! ?the exact nnmher reported killed, by the In dtans, partly confirms the report. Lien'. Tev, In com mand of company L, 3d Artillery, left the Dalle thh morning to join Ilnller, and Major Rain*, with atl the disposable troops at this post is to proceed Immedlatr ly t" his asehtance, with two mountain howiteers. ,t r.tliOlic priest reel ing at ihe Dalles fearing ! >r the safi ty of 'wo ot his brother priests at the Yacama Mi ?ion, .-'-n* ?n express to them, at a great expense, and on the ari ival of t! c express they heard for the first tlm. the death of Mr. Beaon, though he was kil'e I rvirhin twenty miles of the Mission, there was not an Indian to he -ei ii about 'he Mission for fifteen days previous. One ot the two p ie ts who was returning from tli? Sound to l.is Mission, U tepoi ted to have lieen killed, and the one leiofcining is in great dread not knowing what to do to gel out of til' country in sarety; if he should leave ill the night he does not know hut he may fall In with the In dians and it he attempts it iu the day they would kill hiio immediately. Volunteers are organizing in both Territories. All tli families in the country are gathering into lie more thickly settled parts for protection, .-tock d farms abandoned. P. H.?Ixpesse have been sent foT troops at Sc a' Valley and Fort Steilacoom. W. f'onrt of Clnlms. NrtV. 12e?Tiie Court met at 11 O'clock, The judges wi re nil present. In the case of William W. C..x, ^who claims A".,3.19 Of for extra setvlees rendered while .. messenger in the off' e of the Auditor for the Post IMtice Department.) J" ige S i.rh. rough delivered the opinion of the Court. deoi>nng that t bete was no uinae of action, and holding?1st. Th l Under lows organizing 'he Treasury iikipartment an Its seieral bnrea' S. the Secretary alone could authori? :iie jeiftirmance of any extra ? or vice in any brum h of the Treasury Bepnrtoient. 2. That a voluntary eourtc- Is no ground for snit. either at law or In equity, (1 toners' Rep., i.<2,1 and that this doctrine applies to thr g.vern U ent as well sis to individuals. In the case of Robert Roberts, of New Vork cltv A. H. Lawrence, Esq., appeared tor the elalmant. This Is a claim for .ndeinnillration for loa-e. arising out ot til# rupture of the *hip Kxpcrim. nt, on tier voyage from New York to Jamalee in the year 1805, by a Spanish privateer, recapture by a British cruiser, and sale under a decree of s British Conrt of Admiralty upon a libel tiled for sal vage hy 'be captor'. The amount claimed lor the deten to n > t" the ship, the salvage, and other i xpanaes. exelu ,-ive of interest, is 'J. 6 44. Mr I swren'e was follow d hy the solicitor, who concluded his remarks. The aig.i ment will be resumed to-morrow try Mr Iawrenre. ('. K. Aierill. Keo., of House s Point, New York, ami James W. MeCulUin. Fj?|., of Washington city, were sworn attorneys of this court. Adjrurned. PtSTCBBANt r in Rati?, Mr.?The Rath Trilmnt gives an account of a riot which occured in that citv on Sunday last. It appears that the Catholics attempted to bold religious exercLe* appropriate to laying th<> corner stone o' a new church, but thej were interrupted hy a mob, which put a stop to the services br acta of vir ience. The Tribune -ays During the forenoon a worden crrvs. which had been erected was forcibly pulled down. Karly In the afternoon an American Mag was raised nmid the cheering of a considerable number ot persons who showed themselves hostile to the exerci e< snd the occasion. Mr. Russell, acting M ay if, pulled the tUg dewn amid shout* of "hustle him out " and hi- e-. Put on his leaving it was again put up. A rush wis made for the corner stone which had been previously laid and m vrral attempt made to reniovo It tr ,m its setting, which ? as prevented as we learn, by the exertions of Marshal Wi.iker and Mr. Constable l oach who lr. pt the crowd at bay. The Catholics, finding they would be opposed in It eir exercises nuletly withdrew an I left the lawless mob in possession of the field. No a'tempt that we hear of war ma?le to arrest any of the disturbers ofthe peur?> np to four o'clock. At ahont five o'clock, the crowd having accomplished their ohj. cts and prevented the rellgi .u* exereoes. gradnally dispersed Seeing t1 e 'emper of tlio people the Bishop sent word to his parish that the exer cise- would not be held. '.rxr^ Tlieatrra arid FlxHIbltioii*. Bfoadway Thkatrr.?Mr? JulUDma 'laync is to per- 1 senate her great chaiac er of the Countess, in Knowlee' bv..utiful (.lay of "Love,' thin evening. The cluing f?> furevHl be iheamusii-g farce of the Maid with the Wr ing I ail." Nihlo'i Gaviikv ?Dumas' ce ebrated oomedy of' M'llr *le Be le Isle," in to f>e producer thin even! g Km In 1 sustains the leading character, the leading indu cers of ti e company aje uL-o to apt ear, BoWIXV Tiikaikr.? The pieces selected for thir evening arc "H?ll Watets Run Deep" and the very papol.tr piece of 'Pehaatnpol " luth of which are oaat to the entire strong'li ol the company. lit RToaV Trkatrb.?Manager Burton announces "Davi Coppertieid" and tlieexcellent farcecallo-l "Lead rue ' it S-tiillhgs" tliia evening. Such great alt recti u cannot fail in injuring, what, by-tMrhjt, is always the care?i full bouse. tV'.ni^ik'h TttEa'rKE.?? ? Manifest Destiny"is auuouuccsl again tor this evaning. it leva tuado a decided hit. ami i likely to he Continued lor a b ug time. The clising piece will be t lie o inedy of the "Man of Many Brlen it.1' tfoi u's Mi>hhki8 offer au unusually it tractive per fmniaiice fur tbis evening. Bi" at ev's Phiknaukrh ure to repeat the very popular opei a of "Cinderella" this "veniug. MrAtiihtkk /no Malo.yk Raymu.nd are drawing full homes ev? iy night. Mr. Hkoiou. lotg and very favorably known to the musical defeat!(e, is to hike a benefit .t the (Jrookly i A bena uui ou t-atuiday oveuiug noxt. fhe I'yne an . Harrison Opeia Com any and Mm. tial On are to appeo on the occasion, biieg positively their last appearance us they leave for the South immediately. Ski. 1 KESAKJii's Com hut is to come off tn-morrow eve ning, at tlie Brooklyn Aihenauini. Phi programme is unusually attrietive. line. Aikx. CtBi'8, the very popular v callst, has ar rived here, alter a successful tour through Jcmey. Home of o?r managers would do well to engage her to appea in opera previous to her departure for the South. United States Commissioner'!! Court. Before tieo. W. Morton, Esq. Nov. 14.?tlogm Money and /ioolrs.?A person named A. M. Campbell was arrested on a charge of passing couu'er feit money The athdavit of John Kartell states that hoi - a book pedler, audthat the accused asked him if be would trade b oks for bogus money; Far roll assented, and wen' with Campbell to a place in Ann street, where they negotiated, the prisoner giving him (Barrel!) six counter feit half dollars for some books, and ttiey then made an appointment to meet, again at the Western Hotel, to transact some more but ine"s; in the meantime Barrel! give infotmution to Cbiei Matsell, and the accused was ac cor- iegly taken into custody at the next prop ised meet ine between himself and the itinerant bibliopoliat. Bur the accused a wit tiers, named James Breunan, testified tha1 Campbell was a respectable man, that Barrell sold ob scene books, and that his testimony wai not to he relle upon. Held to bail in <500, Brennan lieiug the security. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. MO MKT MiBVET. WKD.VffiDAY, Nov. 14?0 P. M. The stock market was unsettled this morning at tin opening, and so continued throughout the board. Th. movement in Erie served to sustain prices for all othei

stocks. The shorts In this fancy have suffered some, bu' their time will come again one of these days, when th cifference will be on the other side ot the account. Tin clique who purchased some weeks since at 54 a 66, pet cent, to some extent on time, are now taking in the! contracts and making new purchases. This has created a demand fur the stock, which is tlie principal cause m the rapid rise. Street contracts in the neighborhood of 4<> percent are just now unprofitable affairs, but most of tin contracts now maturing were put out at high prices an can be taken in now at a profit, notwithstanding tin rapid rise within the past week or so. It is uup opinion that the combination will get all they want of thi cornering operation. They can get just a much Erie stock as they want at between 6' and 60 per cent, but the probability is, that when they want to sell, prices will run down to the neighbor hood of 40 per cent again. It was reported In the stret-i this mojnlug that the leading spirits in this inilttiou aro parties intimately connected with the New York Central Company. It appears to us that they are gnttin. out of the frying pan into the fire. If they are in as de -; as reported the probability is that the market will be fm some time liberally supplied with New York Central Flock to ra'se the funds to meet maturing contracts i Erie. There was quite an active movement to-'lay in Il linois Central bonds. The eaten amounted to abou $150,000, principally on time. Heading was pretty we I sustained, but the sales were only to a moderate extent Western railroad stocks were active, without rnateri i charge in prices, the quota' i >ni current at the firs hoard to day, compared with those ruling at the clo e yesterday, show an advance in Erie bonds, 1875. ol po cent; New York Central 7's, %; Pennsylvania Coal, >? Erie, 1; Gulcna and Chicago, 1; Cleveland and Toledo, 1 Nicaragua Transit declined >4 per cent; Cumberland. Harlem. ; Michigan Central, )?; Michigan .Southern Alter the board Erie advanced }, per cent uud close firm. After the a 'jonrnmcnt of the board the following sale were undo at auction by Adrian H. Mullen ? $4,000 Erie R. R., 1st mort int. added, 100J? a 103 0,000 Er.ited Sta'es 6's, ISt.l, " Ill 3.<00 Kentucky fi's, 18i'0, " 00 ;i,000 Pennsylvania 5's, 1858, " 80'., 2,000 " I810, " 80 1,700 bond J. F., P.. and V. Seaman $10 441 . 1 n - 1. . 4-X X'?_l. 11.11 40 Fhares Rank of New York 1141, 22 Manhattan Hank 130 <4 26 " I'eter Cooper Insurance Company 80 At ihe second board Erie was better, showing an ad vunce of J,; per cent on the closing price of the first board Cumberland was un eighth higher. Nicaragua Transit ceclinod per cent. The prolonged ab-ence of the Pa cific checks nitrations. Iler arrival is anxiously looked for, as ti e -tock market lilngcs almost, entirely upon h?i advices, bite is now in her t velfth day, and must soo make her appearance. Ihe agent ol 'he Merchants'and Mechanics' Slutui> Inruraoce Company, of l'liiladelphia, requests us to say that the property at Mamamncck is not swamp lands hut high, dry, dei-irable lots for residences, worth from $100 to $200 each. I. d< es not adjoin the railroad depot, but is to he far better located than though it did, 'ihe New York Bowery Insurance Company have de clan d a semi-annual dividend of ten per cent. Albert H. Nic< lay's regular atmi-week'y auction sale ofstocks and b( nds will tike place to-morrow (Thursday) al l?)i o'ch>ck. at the Merchant*' Exchange. The strsmship Ilaltle, from this port for Liverpool ?> day, had no iqecle on freight. A small amount ha 1 be n engaged, hut was countermanded. The probability a present is. that the Artigo. from this port for Southern: ton and Htvru on Saturday, will not take out any specie 'ihe Amla'anl Iieasuier reports to-day as follow s:? Paid tn Tieasury account $237,671 ? > Received do. 188,484 8 its lance do. 6,711,336 63 Paid for A-say office 8,437 ho Paid on disbursing checks 89,614 04 The paymciits to-day include $30,000 on California drafts, and the receipts include $80,000 from Detroit. The warrants entered at the Treasury Departmen' Washington, on the 12th inst., were as follows:? For the redemption of stocks $8..""? 6b For tin-Treasury department 17,669 8$ lor the Interim Depaituieut. 11434 40 Ken the customs. 18,774 3.1 Ker the War 1 epartment 50" 00 For the Navy Department 80,17o ->5 Payments into the fiea ury on account of vales of public lands 129,967 24 From miscellaneous sources 32 *8 The amount in the hands of the Assistant Treasurer at Boston, on the 10th inst., was as follows:? Treasury account $3,569 U7.i 8i Post l it re account 82,674 47 (tn depoeit... 270,",' ' 14 Total $3,192,092 98 The Pinident of the New Granada Oral and steam Navigation Company has received from the United States Consul at Uartliagena the follow i?g letter f Utive to ihe progress of the company in re establishing the navigation of the canal and extending the commerce of the Migda lena liver.? U. S. Co.vai t.AT*, Cartha(i?.va, Oct. 24, 1866. Hi vny Wri t*, Esq.. President New Granada Canal and steam Navigation Company? IXAH ft*?All the letters sent under cover to tnc by last stlamer via Aspinwall have been immediatdr trans mit ed to their respective destinations. The Junta of the Mque has not yet returned the ded rtgnrdlng the Idque, but the Gov ruor verbally has ? surcd that they are in order, and will be returned to oi? for '.heir protccolltatkn In a 'lay or two. ihe steamer Henry Wells arri-ed on 20th at Karran qui;la with a large amount of freight and a number o pas-ergers, of which the ci closed letter will probablt give you more detailed into;ma*ion. She rominence Operation- under very tavorahle auspu es, as the river i blgb and still tisir.g. 'ihe pc. plc 1 f Curthagena have all tlieir hopes centered in the canal which, once mm e navigable, must seen re the steam navigation of both llie river and Di (tie to the New Gtansda Canal and htaam Navigation Company. I ri main very re-|>ecUully your obedient servant. Ramon leox ban cue/.. A few days sin<e a correspondent of the 77m>?* mvle an attack upon the credit of Geo. ,-mith Esq., the Chicago banker, and doubted his responsibility as a depository of the Galena and Chi. ago Railroad Company. In reply, we showed conclusively that Mr. Smith was one of the wealthiest linkers in the country, and that the conqwny ran nc ri?k on the small amount left occasionally in hi* hands. Irritated and annoyed at this and finding that Mr. Mnith was beyond and above each petty malice, the lima turn* It* vecin apou an innoo?ut inoffensive, un assuming unsophistlca'ed?but not unknown or unpro cuetlv*?railroad company, tin manager* of which hard ly know 'bat there 1* -uc.h a publication in existence. Thai they and the public in&y nee how our coteuiporary writhe* under the refutation of it* Blander*, we give it* IttBt amiable effu?ion:? In regurd to Mr. Smith's responsibility?while the icn, and the i eh Un'Aiu attempts to prove too much, and thereby render* lUell supremely ridiculous iuclaimiug extravagant bank balances. 'lie third of which, in then* limes would be deemed .1 high estimate, and in a .-erting a trunk responsi biUty iii Scotland, which if it teully had an exi tence, w. u.d prove Mr. Smilh aorihaiew hundred thousand dollars, er one-twentieth of the -cottish bauk's capital, ami one-fourth the Georgia wild cat money he proles.en to be reepr usilile fir?we have Had little to say hereto fore, ai d shall not ouw discuss it. Our businesn is more particularly with the Galena and Chicago road, whose shares are Billing at a premium sufficiently credita ble in the market to render its clote alliance wiih the Atlanta money a matter of moment to Lite public, who uiay buy, and to the shareholders who have bought into t? stock. We feel that ttie prcts ha- Heme to discuss the subject because the tiliuui bas been industriously and constantly eiu i toyed in j uffing this security as worth 601 per cent, by abusing . nother property nearer homo, one involving thirty-eight or nine millions of dollars, as being dear a'. 00 or" 1(0 percent. Our readers will bear us witness that we have b-en no partisan of the New York Central, and that, en every pioper occasion, we have spoken freely of Oh executive management, white esteeming the route it Bel nne of the verv best in this country, and we there fere feel the freer to s*y that the comparison instituted by the Herami writer is not only absurd, but exceedingly unwise, under the facts in the histoiy, financial or otho - wire, or the two roads. When it is remembered that the Albany clique which planned and executed the New York Central consolida tion scheme, in the same that conceived and brought into existence tie New York Daily Times; that the parties ?hn bought up the Troy Railroad for $126,000, and turned it into the Central at $460,000, are precisely the same individuals who shortly before bought up the editor of the Timet?from a conservative to a radical abolitionist ?for the consideration of $10,00' " bonus" stock in said paper down, and a Lieutenant Governorship and other po litical advancement in prospective, it is not at all surpris ing that our exposure of their swindling schemes should touch the editor a little " nearer home" thau is agreeable. The Timet in emphatically and exclusively an Albany concern?got up by Albany capital and Albany politi cians. ft was found necessary to plant a spoke in the political whtel In New York to correct the erratic ten dencies of the Tribune, and the present editor of the Ttma, though a staunch conservative, was discovered to be an instrument as well adapted to that purpose as l'roy and other trash to the consolidation scheme, and pur chaseable at equally accommodating rates. The Now York Central Company has a nominal direction scattered through the ?tate, composed in part of veiy honest and worthy men. Its real direction, however, is in that hot-bed of Iniquity, Albany. So with the New York Times. It is controlled apparently in New York, but Its actual management and all its sympathies aro at its birthplace and with its authors. A clique of scheming politicians and stock gamblers at Albany nse both to control the powers of the State for their own selfish and sordid ends. No wonder that when the abominable knavery of their schemes is brought to ligbt, the culprits naturally rush to the Timet for help, and that that journal comes to the rescue as well us it can. To the plain and perfectly distinct statements of fact made by us, the Times as plainly and distinctly tells thorn they are unanswerable. Abuse has already been tried by the Journal and Argus?organs still "nearer home"?without much apparent effect. What, then, brothers In affliction, our cotemporaries naturally ask, can be done? Is the Hkkaui invulnerable? Has it not dog that we can kick'! some favorite, some pet?no mat ter how innocent or inoffensive?anything, to give us a little sweet revenge upon its master t The Galena and Chicago Hailioad is, in their opinion, considered about as good a thing to abuse as can be found. They no doubt think that by pitching into that they tonch a tender point. For months we have held up that road as the model road of the world, and our callous cotemporaries know very well that ween they abuse tliat they not only arouso as, bat all honest men in this community, who are anxious to *ee one honest railroad oompanv amidst the general wreck uf such works, sustained and encouraged; one in which the widows' and orphans' mite is sate from group ing speculators and swindling political financiers. Unlike the Central organs, we shall proceed to answer its statements on the merits. We shall take its points? whether insinuations or otherwise?one by one, examine them with fairness and candor, anddispose of them as the facts may warrast. We shall see how a plain tale will unravel and put down the tissue of ingeniously worked up fiction displayed in the ah re article. Let the Central scheme f follow our example ; lay aside their nonsensical abase, snd meet us by facts and tair argument if tbey dare. As for the Galena and Chicago Rsilroad we care uot a straw for it except to hold it up as a model road, and to show its management in contrast with that of the Central and other roads. Nor do we care a fig for Mr. George Hmith. We never laid eyes on the man to our knowledge, and have never in the slightest degree counte nanced his system of banking. We simply wished to state that whatever opinion might exist in regard to the system, Mr. Smith's personal responsibility w*s beyond questim. and that the Galena and Chicago Company were safe in keeping their account at his hank in Chicago. But to the fucts. The "supremely rldhtilous" claim of a bank ba lance of " $000,000 or $700,000" turns out to be as fol lows On the 10th iust., (the day that our article wa written.) Mr. George .'mitli had a balance to his credit with his bankers ibs^. city as follows :? American Fvcharc? Itank $146,000 Messrs. i-tractian kc^cott, hankers 502.00" Total $647,000 This is abou' as near " $600,000 or $700,000," we should say. as could be conveniently stated. As to the wealth of Messrs. S'rachan t Scott, and the strength of their bank in Scotland, the 7tmcs makes a tine spun and rather quibbling deduction from the phraseology of our remark, the benefit of which he is entirety welcome to. The safety of the trilling deposits of the Guleua Company, k pt with George Smith k Co., of Chicago, (the balk of their account being kept in this city,) may be inferred from the fact that the Chicago and Kock Island, the Illinois Central, and many other compoe nieiof like respectability, keep their accounts in the same bauk. We never said that Galena stock was worth 600 per cent. We said that the road earned, in proportion to its capital, five times more money net than the New York Cential, and that If the hitter stock was worth one hundred, Galena must be W >rth live hundred. We were very far from stating or admitting that Central was worth that figure or anything Uke it. Mr. Bmlth in not a "leading director of the Galena and Chicago." We are informed that he resides in this city, seldom attends the meetings of the board, and has thr least to say of any one of the directors. The Galena has bat one "branch," sixteen miles long, which was built and paid for without the slightest personal agency or participation on the part of Mr. Smith. There are no "rival lines" to the Galena. conse<|uently Mr. Smith can have no such stock, that's pretty certain. So hr as we know he le not Interested In any of the Hnes shout Chicago, except Galena. His stock In this company he su6-crit>eil for originally and holds it yet, snd from the fact that he has receive.! mote than the entire purchase money back in dividend* we should -ay he could afford to, particularly as the balance at hi* banker's ki found to have been considerably larger than vse stated. Stork Exchange. Wdmsiut, Nov. If, 1S66. $1000 Mis 6'* a3 *8 600 aha Erie KR., . ult) 49 V '.COO III In In. -47. 102 too do .... *10 ??v Hi 0o Ind Mato 6's.. 80 V 4(0 do .... -60 49 100nC I outs'a tcs.. .c 90 200 do .... 49 V too Frie B? of 75.. 88 400 do .... 49 V ICOn do 87 ?, 200 do ... . boo 50 V 100?. Hdn C. n it* f>9 60 do .... 49 V 60i 0 llK'nKR Its *4in 78 10O do ..., 49H 160 00 do. sMO 7RV 100 do .... . s.')0 49 \, 10000 do....blfi V 60 do ... . 49 V 36000 d.. 78 % lno do ... . bdO 60V 46' 00 do *00 78 X 60 do slO 4?X 20000 4" slO 78V 10O do 60 :oooo to....boo 79 V 2.60 do 50 1000 s Y Cen 7's .. 1W>'? 50 do s.'0 60 10 sl.s Uk of NAmer. 104 100 do ... . lam 61 10 O m'wrallk Itank 94 700 Harlem RK. 20 V 48 Mechanic' Rank. US* 100 do bl6 ?) V 6 Me lr< politan Itk . 10" 110 Ri .ding RR. 88 9 do 109 ?4 100 *6(1 88 60 Canton Co 22 X 100 88 V .00 do b30 2'iX 100 da 88 26 do ........ 22', 200 do 88 V HO do 610 22 560 do . ..c 88 16" Nic Trans Co. . 15 ?, 190 Hud River RK. . 33 ICO do b90 16 V 100 Jlich < en RR atOO 96 7.0 do bOO 16V 60 do .... ,s?0 94 to Penna t <?l Co.bS MX 60 do ?t v 1(4) Cunil. (bal. .*' 0 22 X 60 M Si.AMaRlt.at60 93 V 20 112 do 93 l'O dc bio 23 $00 do .... 94 2 40 do, ..*3 93 V 100 do slO 2$ 5(levc , CACiri RR 103 V '.'CO do h. 0 22', 10 Galena k Chic RR 111) i4)o c" bao 23 V 80 do 118X 200 do 2.1 5" Clevi AIol Kit. hi6 70 100 do . MO 23? 2<i0 do b?0 71 tOOt.ardineW Gold M X 2ISI do 70 60 Ward Coal Co.. . 20 160 do 70 V 1(0 Erie Rl! bt 48", 1"0 do 69 V 100 do .... ti30 40 100 Chick Rial RR. b. 0 90 100 do 49 160 90 100 do r 10 49 ?Vi do blO 89 V 1C0 do .. .slO 49V 100 do 89 100 do 49 <4 22 69 V 100 do e 49', 1M do 89 X SECOND BOARD. $10000 Mo ?'s... ,b3u 8UJ4 loo nh.i Erin ItK .. n3 51 6< ( O leun 6'* 90.... 92 >4 100 do ->jO 50'/ 160' 0 111 C*n RIl b".. 7\'/ 20 do MOO do . ...s60 "8\, 1(0 do ..l.'.irM) DIM/ COO 111 K'ld bds piiv EO 1(H) do b?IO 5 '/ 1C00 Goshen Lice bs. 82 100 ilo.,...bl0 51 ICO aha t'umbll. .stO \ 5(i do Ml?/ 100 1<:0 do ill) 50*/ 100 do MO 23)4 100 do 60 300 Nle Trans Go..s3 161/ 650 lidding IUt. . . 88'/ 100 16)/ 50 do b?0 89 ICO d<> b!2 16)4 500 do ....at(M) 81 60 Harlem It K 20)/ 100 do sfiO 88 '.00 do bbO 20)4 :i0 do 88 ?0 < ler&Tol RR..blO 70), 15 Mich Central 1{R. W'J 260 do 70)/ C?TY T1UDE REPORT. Wkb'Moy, Nov. 14?G P. M. Ashes.?Pricen unchanged, with light transact Ion*. Hmudbti rra?Flow? (ho demand was moderate, an deu'erii we>e <1b.po*eu to await the lealpt of later foreignr nt-ws due by the I aclfic. large Kale* could nut ha>a been forced wi'h"u' lonoesshns out he pare of holders. Ti e tram-scions loo ed up about 9,000 a 10,000 bbls.. lucludtig common am< extra ,-tate at $8 76 a $9, ajf Some lots ofcouniion wore reporied as low a* $8 "8; co n? nam to choice and fancy Western, including Ohio, &c Bold ut $8 76 :< $'J 5?. jtmiii g tlie wiles weie 1,000 bbls. low grade extra Ohio a $9. Extra Genosee was iiu chai ged, Canadian was at 19 u 110 2.'), un?l $1080for com men to chi ice ex ia, and the sales embraced uGout 500 bill*. Southern was unchanged; about 1,000 I hi*, were sold at prices ranging from $9 37 a $11 25 for all grades, from common up to choice cx'.r* Wheal?Prime was firm, with moderate sales, while Inte rior and common qualities were dull and prices irregu lar. The sales embraced about 20,000 a 20,000 bushels, among wliicb were fi.000 bushels good Western red at $1 t'8; 8<)0 do prime do. at $2 and Tennessee red prime qua lity, at $2 10. Canadian wlnte ens firm at $i 15 a $2 20, and white Son hem nuuinal at $2 16. Corn?Die snlc.i imhraced about 40,000 bushels We*?ein mixed, at 91c. a l'6c. from store, with some lots afloat at 95c. a9fl)/c? Hye?The Bales err braced (1,(100 a 8,000 bushels, at $1 20' frem the slip, and $1 22 deliyered. (lata were in mode rate demur d at 47c. a 49c. for State, and 50c. a 52c. lor heavy Chicago. CoKin:. ?the sales embraced 400 a 500 bags Rio, itj lots, at about 10>4c., ami 300 do. St. Domingo at. 9',c. Cotton.? Ihe sales cmbiacd about 800 bale*, at about the following quotations:? 7Hxm awM Upland and flnrida. MobUr. AT. Um Ordinary 8)4 8)/ 8)4 8)/ Middling 9>/ 9)/ Ojj 0)/ Good middling... 94/ 0)/ 10 10 >7 Middling fair.... 9)/ ? ? 11<? Fair 10>4 Nominal. Nominal. 11)/ a 12)/ 1 REiuiiTS.?Hates to English ports in 'ho absence of later foreign news were dull, and engagements wei c light. To Liverpool, about 20,000 bushels wheat were engaged at7)/d. in bulk; 1,000 bbls. flour, at '.'s. fid., and lOd boxes cheese at 32s. fid. Rates to Isindnn were quiet, and no engagernenta of moment were reported. To Havre flour was at $1; grain, 26 cents; and cotton at 1 cent. There was no change noticed Hi rates for California. EKi rr.?The sales embraced about 500 boxes Malaga raisins, at $3 06; 300 a 600 do. half do., at $1 85; ami about as many quarters. at 05c. H.\Y was steady, at 70c. a 7fc. ? Mousses.?The maiket was firm for prime lots. Old New Orleans Fold at 34c a 26c. No new In market. Naval Stores?The sales embraced about 460 bbls. spirits turpen'ine, at 48c. a 44c.; and 3.000 bbls. com mon Wliming'on to; in. at. $1 60 per 810 lbs., delivered. Provisions.?l'ork.?The market was heavy. The sale* embraced about 400 bbls., in lots, at $22 25 a $22 50 for mess, with retail lots at $22 62)/, and $21 a $21 26 for Srime and prime mess. It was rumored that about 8,000 bis. prime mess had been taken within a few days fur the French government, on private terms, to lie delivered in the next and ensuing month, lleef continued dull, with sales confined to about 160 a 200 bbls., at $8 60 a $9 60 for country prime, and $11 a $12 for country mess, $14 76 a $15 for VermoDt roe-s, and $16 60 a $16 for re packed Western. Prime mese was unchanged. Iarcl continued Arm, with sales of about 600 bbls., at 12c a 12)jc. Butter continued In good demand, at 17c. a 21c. for Ohio, and at 21c. a 26c- for State. Cheese was at 9)/c ? a 11c. St'itARS.?-About 260 a 300 hbds. Cuba mu*corado were sold, at 6)/c. a "Me. for fair to prime qualities, and 2,20(1 boxes were sold for export at p. t-, and 2,000 bbls. crush ed. for export, at 8??c a 8J/c. Whiskey was dull, with sales of 300 a 400 bbls. Ohio and prison, at 39c. a 39)/c., and some small lots at 40c. NEW YORK CATTLE MARKET. Wednesday, Not. 14. At Allerton's a good demand has prevailed for beef cat tle; with slight lulling olf In the supply, full prices havtx been realized, lho number on sale during the week w:i4 ascertained to be 2|"49, of which 60 were left over from last market day. The 'luality of the beeves, as it general remark, war good, and the average price reailzisl about 9% cents per lb ; a few extra bullocks brought 11, though 10% may be said to be the maximum, and 7 tha nduinium prices. The largest contributions were front Ohio. New Yoik and Illinois. Many of the cattle front Illinois and Indiana, latterly, have come from the South ein sections of the counny?To.ih, Missouri and lha prario regions, and 'ed In the States whore they ball from. 'Iney sie readily distinguished hy tlieir long, gaunt appearance, and i lie great length of rheir honut ?and geneially rank inferior. Stock all mM "o-day. The demand for oowa ?nd calves has tieen very light a ad we heard of no sales. The bulk of the transactions lit this description cf stock is usually done at the lower yards. In prices of veal cslves no chang" has taken place, and the demand continues moderate Swine ara more plenty, and prices may be quoted a shade easier. 2,196 were received and sold at 0%e. a 7c. for common to extra. Pricr*. Beef cattle, extra quality, per 100lbs..$10 00 a 10 50 do. good qualiiy ? a 6 60 do, common 8 60 a 0 00 do. Inferior 7 00 a 800 Cows and calves, extra 00 00 a 70 00 do. gr o<! 40 00 a 60 00 do. common ? a 22 00 Veals 5% t 0'J do extra ? a 7 Sheep and lambs 2 00 a ' ? do. extra 5 60 a 6 50 Swine Or, a fi'f The following table shows Irom what part of the coun try, and hy what eouveyarce* the supplies rame:? Hn , s Illinois.,... 34'J llhio 04(1 Kentucky 19U New York.. 89(1 I onusylvrtnin ?? Indiana 202 Connecticut i'rt Micfcigan 82 Hudson River Kailrnarl 71>1 Hudson river boats 4 tO h. le Kailro id til? Harlem Kailrcad -.'82 On foot 153 HUur Sit fit. Harlem Railroad?Cows and calves ?. do. Vesicates 278 do. fsheep and lambs 1,928 do. Swine 12 Hudson Kiver Railroad?Swine 1.600 Hudson riser boats?Swine ? do. Sheep and lambs ? MtMlml?Swine 028 At Browning's, the supply of bceree consisted ol' < XV, and with a good demand they were all sold st from 8 to 9 cents for common to good, and 10 cents for extra. Kor cows snd calves a fair demand lias prevailed, .ind g set qualities brought full prices?the range i? f io (66. The 'Upply of veal* here was not equal to the demand, and piires liave ruled in favor of the seller: no actual advan-e can lie quoted however. Hueep and lambs have sold readily, and the pens were quite barren of etock thi4 morning. The supplies rame chiefly from New V irk ami N?w Jersey. Hut lew swine were received here this wrik, and the prices realized show no material change The following is a memorandum of sales by Jaiu'sf McCnrty, at Browning's :? 100 rlieep k lam bo.. $826 00 179 sheep A limb-. $734 75 do 200 o? do 16d 75 do 301 48 do 128 0? do 46 II? 87 do ... 368 88 94 95 do.,.., 67 81 01 86 do.... 30 41 do 9 54 do.... 979 $3,747 i?4 Average per bead $3 84, The. (allowing is a memorandum of sales by Baldwin M Hume:? 2t h sheep k lambs.$098 00 163 beep k lambs.$634 3d fi2 do 240 26 112 do 450 75 73 do 20b 26 SO do.... 300 0? 8H do 308 (10 45 do 157 00 10 do 144 00 40 do 118 dO 146 <lo ...42637 28 do 80(11 21 do 89 00 121 do 426 (J? Total 1,232 $4,080 93 A'erage |8r bead $3 32 Tliomss C. 1 arkin ?old, at Browning's, 843 sheep and lamks. at $2 60 to $8 per head. All kinds of stuck have sold well this Woe*. and (he prices realized indicate s steady market. We annex tha report of the Mesara. Chamberlain's sales;? 966 beef cattle $7 60 a $8 00 7680 sfaerp and Ismbs 2 60 a 6 03 96 rows and raises 26 45 a 90 00 112 vesl calves (live weight) 00 6', a 00 Off A better feeling In the market for beef catlle was no ticeable. and though the extreme prices realized at some of the other yards were not obtained here, the quotation* are folly up to last week's standard. O'ber "?ock *ls.e sold well. We annex the sales as reported by Mr. O'Brien :? .'38 Beeves $7 5o a $9 60 79 Cows and calves 22 U0 I SO '>? 80 Veal cakves 6e. a 7c. The Mile of ebeep and lamisi by Fogle and .ludd, at bamberlains, for the week ending Nov. 14, 1865 ? An. nt Shrrjt. Anvnint. A iff. )iri" ffr It"*!. 128; $400 00 63 12 166 629 00 3 10 139 562 50 4 08 183 777 50 4 25 60 260 00 6 0? 87 98 80 3 60 109 40R 76 ? 208 809 00 3 88 20 80 00 4 00 40 230 00 6 75 69 lambs 192 25 2 75 28 ?? 8.' 25 - ?<3 ii .. no no 6 0? If8 " " 324 00 3 '? 97 it 839 SO 3 50 1 439 $6 363 26 Average 60 70 am Arm Mttow. Osri is4 f'fttl Sl. finiuj (here*. Cfliees. ('filers. /.lube 4 Alleit' n's 2.1W - 278 I Browning's. ????? ? 889 42 44 6 745 I tiavrthrT tain's.... 9115 96 112 7,58? O'Brien's ........ 639 78 80 ^ Tatal 4,0(M< 183 614 15^280