Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 16, 1855, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 16, 1855 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

r%hte ?f the frv - oo'.orvil mieh'd of UiO New Fnglnnd parts. They boie for 'JO years a padloek on their hp- a arr acrship on their press now a "ham cordon round the ?ourt house in B"st<>n; and now the murder of ? ?St Hen of MaasachPselU on his own threshold in ?tools, for his ri^hlcous de'crminatiin to ^work hh own printing prc-s nodsi the laws of that free "tate. ?toey have borne mors indignities than we tone apace to toil, so ihat they are now asking isich otfter, even in feeir w?|iai>?rs,"''Was riot the government oi Kuglmd barn ' <s, compared to the tyrannical govonja?nt of alBTetiolilerhlr" And new the time lor throwinf^ff the yoke, eridently near at hand, will probably he decided try the declaration of war afainst England. if the Wash ington cabinet should perpetra'c t*at act. That there b nothing in their conimerce ivi li the South which cn>iM ?omprosate tho Vorth for their loss of the freedom ot' the see- is clear enon to thosw who arc aware of a sauiarkaMe fact, duly noted hy those most nearly ?o user tied. There w.,s in 18o5 a great meeting in VaneuiJ Hall in Bo?fou (the "Cradle of lihcrty"'), ealled by "tb property and standing" of the city to 0 down the aboiiti uists and their ac'-ion. Of the hing lint of r?i;ui?inonis',s on that occasion, ther> are scarcely any who have not since been bankrupts, through the very trade with tho South which they pawned their ?herttes to preserve. Twenty yearn more of experience have omv shown tlmm that their foreign commerce, and that oi 'he free States of the West, are worth raoro to them than that of the South?impoverished, by her own account, and impoverished as they tuiw good reason to hnow hy slavery, which allows 00 wealth to grow be neath its hot and heavy trend. Wluitover trade there aay be with the West indies is worth as ranch to thorn bow as it would be if owned bv the South: and they will he slow to risk their other lureign trade by collision with toe great naval p<w?r of the world. Again they truly revere the act of i'nion, framed hy toeii lathers, an they have shown only too well by their exsgyi rated and costly dread of danger to it during twenty years ot political subserviency. They know? ?very man, woman, and child in the "States?that the founders of the republic exerted their utmost ingenuity to limit the area of slavery and that, the republic would ?ever have been founded if Its builders bad -up Hired that shivery could income national in its spread and Influence, bow that the free Htates tlnd the vast northwest terri tory thrown open to slavery by the repeal of the Mis souri compromise?now that they see the tree settlers of Kansas, who are acuslly the majority of the population toere. deprived of their political rights by sheer violence, and subjected to Territorial government which se-s all ia v and order at <l?rinn"e ihoyure hardly likely to join the despotic powe wbi h thus treats their rights and their pioeprcts, in a war igninst tloir be t customers, their selatives by blood, their comrades in political privileges and social views nud aspirations. The alliatioo between hew and Old fcnyland in n crisis which te-tB tho very principles that lie the life blood of koth, must be stronger than the I'nion which the Northern and the Southern States are alike una simultaneously threatening to dift solve At-ssach'u setts will never aim a stab at Europe to maki b'outh Carolina Queen. ? Agsto, the men of the North are renowned for their prodeuie. Whatever else may he said of them n >iody quest mm' that quality. Prudent as they are, they know as we'l as ?re do ihat their fortunes in open war must de pend on tb" soundness of theii cause. They are uot, and never can be, in this age of the world a military nation. lira-e 'heyaie: capable of endurance, en'hn sirrm, self.denial, se)f-encriftce, everything that c?n glo rlty . good causeanl render it victorious hut their, irigin, th"ir institutions, and their national temper raise them aiu ve that prolessional military training end individual military proficiency which alone ean render a bed or Uoi btfnl cause successful Thry heee ins men, dir-v I'iinc, or ntjwrirtur which fan cnaMr '/> m to juocetf m ayy rent, let warfare in Europe. The men of the North Vnowr *his. And if 'hey know that the filibuster ing order of wurlaie is the one proposed, and the one which hey must assent to, if they assent at all, will they h- lp to mate 'heir greit' country the chief plrnfc toir of the world, or ueh'ud its ranv among the foremost nations oft he earth Y This Is the alternative. If tuero are any who doubt ibe reply to '..bis mighty question, let ihein x uiember that tlio American nation is not truly and pt rnmnently repirseu'Oi: hy any number of unscru pulous men who climb into office on ttie tower ing [sis ston of tho multiiude. Them is a virtuous clement in A.tcietui society, little h'-ode 1, which may yet, we hope, preserve the soundness of the whole. Dr. t'lxn ntng d-fene.l for two years the annexation of Texas. Th ere are very many good men in America who, like '"banning, are silent m ordinary times, but can njs'nk and act in the great crises of the Republic. Eve y one of these will assuredly consider a war of aggression?a war with the liberating powers ?f Europe?a war with the tree descendants of their n?t: forefathers, 11 crime which must nit in perpe trated even it the penalty were that their Plymouth voeks n u'" crumble 'nto the sea, in.tend of 'h'-ir act of Union <d??olvfig into the air. Th'te are tl fete (f the rea it huh com.p-t it* to aftree. with A meri no itt'iVw who 'ny that the prrifweal if a ime with tingkiwl would bimtnlre t*? I'nii n. The danger is that lawless aggression from th? South may compel ua to declare war. Put, in that wore* " if e, we still hsve confident liopc that the prudent and viituous pecession of the tree States from all ques tionable enterprise-, will secure peuce between the na tions throngh all provocation. We do not forget that hii Everett, from the Ni.rth, tiud perhaps others, have fa voied the vicious cant about the " manifest destiny " of then country to possess other peopled territories ; but we hope that then are Northern mon enough to save toe republic, who see something better than this to is1 the "manifest destiny" of a commonwealth dowered with the bighesi hopes and best wishe- of the foremosi ?>cd of Ibe earth. Opinion* of the I l Uti Press. BOW HI.HtreTF.ROS ARE I.OOKED ON? WHAT IRKLAND NliKlH [I'ubliu (Oct. 28) c 'i rcspondeute of T/O'.d >u Tluios.] llii-ri' !? still notfilng in the tone of lri-h journalism h'lhi nut bop" tn the practical vagabonds In the l'nito-1 States who huve conaiJeratcty t??eu the grierm.-o* of 'relatiil li to their caiculatlOi.s ot fu'ure con-iuesti unuer the M.ick banner. ' range ami (Jri en?Reitr tant and Roma p. Orthotic?repudiate alike the intei vontion of tili biimr um. Tills is in e of tin* must hopeful features in the aspect of Irish affair*. The I'mnny .Vail and the JA-erman'* Journal aie as ono upon 'he question, ami .in hilloeoHal Cork paper (liberal anil Rotutu Catholic). in dipnniiily deroonctng the project of an invasion by th-' wiaraii.!'re. bits upon a .1 cent raw spot-in the social *y? h m of the I'm ted rtiilos an special grounds for Irisl bos tiliir. " All the w -rid know"," says the H> porter, That to lean Irishman in the States of the l ui in min is to h 11 ntirr the wort' awl mod intolerable ban <f fxAitimX and filial errlusion. The greit aim and object ot th natlTf American race?aa ihoy call themselves, th-iug 1 deaoondoil rriuioiy from Irish stock?u to drive our countrymen not out orthe I uion, but to uoik. tJinn in it 'ketm-so/ itcod nml dravxrt 0/ water'?liliU better in yririlttit t, and illli:iutii.'iin lhon the rt/ijro h </i 'if. Froui this persecution of their race the Irish urn llying linni the S'ates into Canada, to find there freedom and |usiti hi de aieil them by the mpiiblc. The hour Is certainly a mrarigo one tn which to think of an American-Irish ima aioii of Ireland in aid of the Oiir of ' II the Hussias. Referring to the same topic, the Calway Vimlkn'or, ore now the western champion of Young 1 r-ci nudism, writes in the following 1 utl.l'H spirit Tlrnre is not a particle of rev lutionnry spirit existing in Ireland. 'I he national enthusiasm winch wa* create 1 ben 1848 to 'if ha* iB vanished. '* Old Ireland" and " Yi-ong IreUnri" have long ceased io liave 1 poll lieu I existence. In fart, extreme party poll lea have all die t out. .mil the vein ineeee which onoccharacUTi/i-d loader* en o<th sides, and which produced party enntes * so hot am' fere haa tied from among ua. The predominant feeling tn iteland now is one tending to industrial pur milts, thi prosecution of improve 1 modes of tillage, anl the sober cultivation 01 iiuhits which produce national wealth. The i opulation n 1 led existo 1 ien years ago ha* been diminished by :i couple ot niilliuu* J/o yitrc thinned vr nattered 1 n ''rath an 11 migm-'ion. The multitudes ? 10 assembled on ilie !.ill ides ?i Turn or 'l'i -rierary to itste 1 to the music of O'Conncll's voice and to respond to his impassioned appeals, ire not now tor'hc uuing. The very landlords have liern swept away in the a-icini revolution which haa ?h?u place. Tlio Knenmhered Estates Court ha. done it.- work, an I changed the trrraruin dentin ?'he lords of land who ruled it with a rod of iron mowr nn old an 1 exploded fiy/im'-. in a word, change la the pet iliar word which host cc ncribi's the condition of Ireland?-hanged landlords, charged tenants, -'hanged notions of industry, sn-l changed -octal habits which b ad to prosperity. And it i< In tui h a conntrii Un ? Ulibfut-rinn athmlurert would di red fkrtr ourt* usirf ''*1 *nt hi I# in*i by thmM* it of rt I-u Htmar 1 Iriihmml We wish to ivo them, aid to have them understand the truo p-mlti >n of all d-c There are. Heaven knows, many flagrant abuses to is- conn o I in Ireland, many reforms to be made in our religious and social institutions, and a great deal of our rights anl liberties, as Irishmen, yet to ha won and preserved; but. we be i ve we speak the gi - oral opinion when we say. thai ill'his Is rot to be cifocte-l liy any other me in-' Uinn 111 bile "pini n and the opt ration oi thoee constitu tional forms which are yet left u*. Ail the reform* w seek could be brought about by the absence of iotei nai divi-1011 ain -rg ourselves, real f'Hriiamen'ury representa tkn. Oli.f th' haritif tha' are turn of Chrittimily but nmrty tmfr.ii molt Own o, sti. forriijn avl of JUib'Wter wet adnnturert. The Very T>?tr*t. iFriim the IJverpiKil limes, Nov. 3.| Ye.ti iday a rumor prevailed here arnl in laihdon tliai tlie American Minister at tho court of St. Ja-ni-s's had either b?en recalled or w>nid lee-.e lor tho i'ni e t Mat ? 2 the 1 ickit which aoils this Cay. We ba; p"n to know. roi'gt. a private -siun e, that Mr. rti.rliuncn had in iu lervfew witii lord f Tii i-ndori on Tuesday last, In t(v onur-i ol which his lorusbip aasuredthe Americnn Minis ter Uiat the Hrttlsb govsrnment wrere Informed, on un tint-s li enable antherity, thai ih i/>s 1 ?>rs bring twit' itn I jUtril out in tbr Unilr.I .Via'.? for tKr 017-1-1 ?< Jiurponr o making a denreiu <m Vubn, ,m the lirltink Wrt! Tndlrt, an ' an ith'T /ifirtM of th-? HritUh permsietM. But 'he In'er view between the Kngiish F. leign Minister and the Am, riean Ambasaad-ir w as sofnei tiy Uiat the last -.tin-si pereor.age wa- to have dined writh lord Clarendon yutcr day?Friday. siiu-e this friendly inteniew. however, took place, an artiols lias appoarisi in the lsindoo wtii-h Mr. Rurh.ih.an may think Is calculated to cemprot u?e u in In the eyes of his own government and the American public and lie may have w-cnted the information whi h It c >n tain-as a bnarh of cmfldenoe. l'he article to wnich wo reier must have iwsn inspired by some member of Hie *? vrmtnent, posiildy by sonto member of thi Cabinet, and tm refute. Without at sll endorsing the rumor to wt.ich we have refrrieii, we can readily ton-eive Mr. Bu- hsaan iannoyan'-e at hn- ing hit nam ndxc ! up writh a traneio :ion ko delicate ae tho one p dnteilly ,-nferr" ! to In tin l imit of Thvwday. Tho article inoe'ionel the aiitojuunate attempt wldch the British Ambassador at Was? nf' n made to resrult for the British service in the I'nited Mate*, nml it niwns thus: "When the war In the Bast tir?t broke ?dt, nn.1 t-ngLind founl herself in new and ui,a- ntest nlliao e with France, and an e^oalty un wont?d hostility with Km>sin. there was no power from which she received assurances of support more hearty 1 inre sati factory *nd more rpon'ane >n? than t, m 'he I ntti- l S-?ta? 1 ? Americ. F.ven th-- Minis ter of the I nited Stares it> 'hU c- un'ry, unless wo are mlnnfoimed, teetilied tn the i-rdisl aympa'.by of tm flabins t ? f Washington, and the uati n over whlrh it presides " And g'-c* on to insinuate that Brlti-h recruiting fa the (Tailed -tatee was winked at. If n-d encouraged, by the Aim roan e-vernment at b-inc. and certainly hy th* Am< fi?u? Minisier in Jx-ntkm. lhi> article we repeat, may b?v< annoyed Mr. Buchanan, fur, ahb< ugh subs ad tiabj correct, many matter* pass confidentially between a Minister and the government to which ha is locrediiet, which cannot he given to the world without a broach of diplomatic ? iqiette. If miah lin the care in the present instance?and we are merely msuming it to aceonnt for tl^ rumor wLirh prev.ii wi in Isindon yesterday?it anroun's to nothing more than a mlsuudersuindiug be tween our government and the ambassador; in a word, a personal nflsir. The probability is, that there is not a word of truth in the rimer, for assuredly, up to Tues day last, as tve lutve stats J, the nn rt cordial feeling existed between !<ord Clarendon ami thu American Vm bassador. [From the IJverpool Journal?se:nnd edition?Nov. 3 ] We have received a telegraphic message from Ixmdou conveying the most serious intelligence, and we can vouch tor its importance. ii>r the inforinaJion conus from, a win roe wMrk tjrluiun Ike i*,uibilUy of tUmU. We are anxious to be considered einpha'ic. for tiro country is ou the eve of* w-.r with the United states, unless public opinion is brought to operate immediately on her Majes ty h ministers. An active interchange oi diplomatic notes has taken p'aiothis week between the tarl of Clarendon and the Amcxicnn minister. lhe'.tu-e assigned by the British government for the appearance oi our ships-of war at Bermuda teas Ike report <J' ii Ji'iueian prttiUtct in tup ttoto fitting out in Ike portcf Arte I'orfc; but ibe fact is denied, and it is well known that this is a mere pretext, for the real causo r-fert to the ajjairi of tke Monftixlo Ten itriry. 'lhe enlisting business never gave a moment's uneasi ness; never occasion d an aug.y word from the govern ment at Washington; never caused a solitary complaint against Mr. Craropton. The Mosquito question is the one which impe'ils tho peace between Britain an l the United Matsc. It has been for some time a source of d'plouratic disquiet be tween the two eonntlies ami now 'ends to an open rup tuie. lhe American government considers a War highly probable, and tlui probability proceeds from certain con ceptions oi views entertained by Ixird I'almerstnti. TleMoequito territory extends from Cape Hondnras to tho Iiivci *-au Juan, nud is proximate to Honduras ami Nicaragua. It was a trouble to us in 1848, and is that part of Ontral America wtiere different national and lo-. cal interests now concentrate. To qnarrt l about it would bo madiwm? [Front the Iiverpool Times, Nov. 3.1 A ? ? a *' ? ? We cannot, we con'cce, join In tho apprehensions of the I>sily News, that the object of this quarrel is to ena ble the Americans to seize. firs' upon Cuba, und than upon lire other portions or the West. Indies. A snnposi. lion like this seems to as untenable. A war between Imp land and America would bo felt more acut-ty by the Hontharn than by any other portion of the American Union. It would cut up, root and branch, the trade of the .Southern States, au'l ou far from perpetuating, would be the must likely event which could arise to annihilate slavery there, in former n?i 'understandings with Eng land, lhe Southern planter A hare boon the most energetic remonstrants against n wat with England. and this fuel ing of a mutual self-interest is as strong at the present lime Filibustering has certainly received no counte nance from the citizens of the Sbuth, taken in the uggre-x . fl THE W Vs R . OPERATIONS ON THE DNIEPER. ?The following telegraphic despa'eh horn Ntkolaietl nail teen received in Kt. t'etersburg-? u >ikolaict", Oct. 23?8 V. M. Tbc position of the enemy's squadron off Kinhuru his no1 been changed. Then- -vainer nol Moutiugc bftttorics are in tho Ocaakoff roads in theembouchures of the Bug, opposite the village of 1'arutino, and '-n the rmhoucnuro of tlio Dnieper, between Mt.intdnv ?ud Kybtltchiz. At the mouth of the Dnieper the enemy :s actively en gaged in taking soundings along th" southern hank of the liver. The number of troops landed on the Ppit of Kinharn has not been increased. According to the statement ol three English sudors, who having ventured on shore, wore made prisoners by the Cossacks, id oiui of "ur detachments, t part of the In vading army of the enemy is stlU on board the vessels ot the fteefc; it amounts, including tho troops disembarkeu, to about 15,000 mm. ___ MOVEMENTS OF THE RUSSIAN ARMIES. Iten Lii'iers h i- issued an order of the day ta the *rroy ol the-' nth. dated from Ntkolaieff, the 0th of October, announcing theairivul ot twon'y-thvee druschines ol the Nutioual Militia of 'Jio government of Smolen-iVn and Moscow, nk a reinforcement to the carps under his com mand. lie stated that those milittu baitalions Hvve been formed about six m-nths. and, notwithstanding tlmir lrnvr nun ch, ore a!'eadv to sotne extent Instructed in Held rnumeuvrcs but as' -hey are still very inferior in al! N'specte to i)jw old . cgiinants who have completed tip ir experience in toe lit Id, G"n. Duders impresses on the oflic -rs of every rank the nec-emlty of instructing them in ail their military dudes. and intimates to the older m Uiiers that ihvii young brother* inarms must not be iieutcd wi.h ridicule or contempt. The recruits ef the militia have been diatiibutedamong the regonents of intantry of the army, the reserve, and those of the mi litary depot. Thi'V are to ho tuught the most necessary portions of their duty as quickly as possible. The 'leue "ihiv'aru not required t.. pos-ess the excessively seien titic knowledge necessary for the t<reiix <'.? front; it will he enough if they are taught ti,e movements of the close column and the duty ol'cli isscum and skirmishers, if tlicy know liow to load their muskoU properly and to Arc at tbo target. , A It Iter from Ode**s, dat<Hl on Oct*u>*r 181b say*:?Th* Fmptxor himself r met me* appear* in tbetrenrh** and ? nFonioflOH tbe soldiers It * ftltfo rcli^ thu1, be often vi.-itfi tht military ]i< {inula nti 1 sponk* word* rf comfort to tbe nick. Jn qu<- of the u;irdc is ?in officer vrho received wont frightful wound* at Mabartopo). The lac? ofthia ro r fellow, which ha?i be-n terribly burnt, ?ra? covered a - ih?' monarch |jn.sR?d, in order that it might not be stcn. The Kmnei"r, however, Ufted tb" huon covering, and on reeiug that tue eyes were completely destroyed he grasped tho sufferer by the hand, and shod tears, 'he blind man who heaid that the I-mneror wt< weeping, presrvsl liiF hand to his lips and hi- =ed l.ioi Alexander then took 'he Order of Doarge from his own hreint, niul, placing it in the hand of the idlicer, reured. RUSSIAN RECRUITMENT UK A >E. ^ The tuliowiug is the text o' th* last'ul.ase of the Empe rcr of Kussia ordering a g"nei ,il levy I recruits througli out tlio empire:? lit uv tini.'s tliurr At-KXAM, W TI, I' ''PKHOR AND AtT> IHAT OF At.lTHI Hl SSI A , 1, V . S t'OI AM>, At' . In cona-qui nce of the lossos wldch our troops have suffered in ihe campaign "f this year, we look upon it as Indispensable thoroughly to couudeie our armies, for the purpw.o of repelling the cater prises of the enemy, and ordei, 1. Throughout the whole cm)' ? ? with the exception of the govercieents of I'skoif I'ultoa ? , Tcheruigoff, Ivhur litirl) K'.aterinoslafl, Obers iu aud 'iauris, then -nail be a genetal levy, at he rate of 10 from every 1,00) soats, in virtue <>l a special uka?o Issued siinultauiously with those prcent* to the Executive .-'cnate. 2. The Jews, who ire liable to military service, ar also on the oeen-ion'd tliia gene:al lev.. the -nne as all other sorts and conditions of men, to turnU,h 10 from every l.t'00 s ills. it. 1 lit* levy is to c mmi-nco mi November lu aid to close on Decernhor 16 1855. . Diveu in th" town of Sikolaleff, iitober o (15), in tlie 1655th year since tha birth of Christ, and In the first of our reign. Al FX AM E -. When we hear in mind thai, from the tune when tli" l-'in per or Nicholas, for n u ting purposes, divided tho empire into hu.ve. (the Western and th" Eastern), a hi u weie to supply : ecru It-' attorn itelv, n ? gene"al ' 'ivy ha taken place iini? that very lately tho Imp. rial mil 'la ha he. n f umed at leset -tHhOOO strong ws may readily 1" II,-ve what the preamble ot' the uivs" say*, ha it i- ' cons ?quemw ' 1 the gre it. los .e- the ltu-sian troop , hire sns'sieed tn this camp ,ign. iho last le-y for the active army auienfited to 1.1 in the thousand, th" last tor th militia to :t0 odd tn the tho is.mt. THE LATEST. HfJBM A. Brui in, Thursday evening. Nov. 1, 18'>5. We I a< e rumors of enf iree-1 rlrange'- in the higher ranks of tho Russian otticlals. Count Ktoinmichel. the Minister of lloads and Public Works. Is to he replaced by lien Tchertkine, from the PepartTner t of Mines. Hie ,il'-.i"U-rs ot the wnr have producd inquiries which ate likely to lead to further changes ol a remarkalde cliaraeter. The presence of the allied Meets in the limnn of the Dnieper has prod ured great consternation. Their hnving troops and engineers on board Is thought to prove au in t.wtlen ef making a perninnent lodgment there. THE rAI.TIC FLEET. HAMBrnu, Tliursday Nov. 1. 18f>.V Tiic Aje\ and llogue have arrivwl at Kiel, r thi-r ships are e- peeled from the Baltic. PaM7.K, Thursday ereniug, Nov. 1,1856 The'.ightning has arrived, and la to remain liero till fuither orders. Tbe Vulture with the mail from the flee Is expected to-morrow. The fleet Is still at Nargen. The weather c mtlnues stormy. The Financial News [Ktoin the Eondon N< w?. (City Article,) Nov. '? J There has bvsqi throughout the present week au active and increasing demand for money, as might rea-onaoly be exported with a h< avy fouitn of th" month to lie ar rargrd and although lor first class bills at short latoi the rates have in general bo-n below Ui" minimum of Uie Bank Of I Jig land, yet lor second and third elaas paper the charges havo la some esses laten very high, and many trmlcrshive seriously cxiwrionced the tight new- oftno market. The names of s.<ver,D Urge ant smsli houses have keen mentioned as in difflrultieai bnt arrangenients, it ap)>ears, luive been rosde to carry them through. Tlio fact of a necessity having arisen tor a large house to call its creditors togotlier nw. ?sarlly en'ttled some being of utieasi re?s yesterday In ei'.y e|r t ie*. aivI the result of to*?iorrow'n petUowoni w nnxi'iun Ij IcxOkM for. Hie IUnk of ^1 tnd continue.* to l?e ft >ellor of utock for the purpoee of keeping up rewrti4 rrf notes a- nuu li a- piwihle. Me srs. Ihi lay A Co., In their niomthly report. Just Issued, have the I ll-wing obscrvatloaa upon the in fluence of tbe preeent high rate* of dise"UQt. They ob serve:? We have pas-ed thm igh a month of diOioalty and depression, owing to tlie stringent although injudi cious measures which lb" dire, tors m i,s Dank of Eng land frit tliemsi ives called U|s,a to adopt, in order to stop the drain if ballon. Tlie last snnonncement of the rise in tlie rate of discounts was made n the lfllti of last month, when the rate far MUs not exceeding sixty days, was fixed at six per eent. and far those of not more than ninety days, at seven per cent. If this notica nraated nnn< ee-sary alarm aanongst the mereantfle commnntir, tuanv !<>rs, elog la It the preeursor of au approach ing janie it arose entirely from a n,isc?eepU->n uf oar present position. Wo are loborirg juet bow under a mon?i?y crlsie, but at a time HMO trade in nearly all its branches ia Bound, and >f Moderate compass, when neither idle rumors prevr.lt, nor any serious Uilures bare oeeurrod, tbua lnrmingn etriklng contrast to previous periods of eueemurcial leptessiun and derangement. It was the suddenness jf die rbe of money which surprised and toon men of business wares. Operations dictated by caution, ami ha>ed d>"n correct principles, turned out unsatmfeetnrily; f?r it was impossible to fosesee so rapidly approaching a trine tary crisis. Merer.otilo men bad mainly to bear the brunt ol this /ore vuMcurc, and it is entirely ewkg ,0 the caution exercised of late that so ft \v had to ?u?umb under thn^eavy pressure upon theur. Small stows of atji^pynr trace -eemed to warrant higher values, but tJCfmumodities, whatever their names, declined mcc or le-s in price, when m ney became tight, and al.vm was spreading. I'eople are beginning to recover from tire lirst sh< ck, antl look at thugs in a wore quiet way. Has what has been lost by alarmists cannot he so easily made np. In times of war, the course of trade cannot possibly run quite as smooth as when pea?e p evalls; it i-, however, satisfactory that our exports of eottin fabrics have so far not faben off either in quantity or value, and H cheaper prices of breadstuffs did prevail, we might even have a prosperous trade, notwithstanding .ue war. We gave the quanii ies expo ted to 'lie differoul countries in cur laet report, and It remaius for us to give merely the declar. <1 value of the expor'ed cotton fab its f.r the nine months of this year, compared with 1854 as publis'M ny the Board el Truoe, jus' come out:?Cutton manuftc lures exported iu 1li? nine months ending October 10, 1854, ?18,1.1.049 ditto, 1865, ?18,611,946. Cotton yarns exported iu the nine mouths ending < 'ctobur 10, 1864, ?4,965,523; ditto, 1B6.V ?5.018, UOx. In woolen and silk goods a falling iff has taken place, showing that the middle and higher classes abroad have felt, and rue feeling, the war and dear f od priocs in ire than the lower clas es It is no unimportant feature in the pre sent juncture of affairs, that tlie industrious classes its kept quiet and in full employment in this and oiuer im portant rnuDUlactnrinp districts, at a period when it would have been heartrending to sec then deprived ol their earnings. The moot nejeasary articles of suhsis tonce are high in price, and we do wish with all ou heart that the fall of prisons of wheat and flour whir has just taken place may continue English grain hr, as wc read on 1 icteber 31, been sold ihet day at is. e ciine, although foreign remains unaltered, the prospct of even a slight decline is gratifying. Wo bear also aat tbe potato crop, taking England, Hem land and Iretnd together, is pionounced even by potato dealers a r baring turned nut more satisfactorily than it has beeu h?? yeve ral years lia t. Met-srs Truer an and House, of I/rndon, give the n?b joined obcervati ns with referenos to the ?aiue sukjwt:? ihe reprcsB've me isures resorted to by the directors of the Bank of h'ngund iu September havivg failed tocbtek tbe efflux oi bullion, the minimum rated' iJI-ccunt has Spain beeu -urccs-ively raised to 0>, and d, an6 for bills having more thin i-ixty days to run, to 7 pe- cent, while loy per dated paper has wi'b difficulty been ilscnunted in I.nnbard -ticctat even higher rates. This las, howeaer, not effected the dciired object; the rctarni still exhibit a weekly diminution ol lho stock of bulittn, and tbe greater portion t/ the larger s?pplies, mounting to nearly ?1400,0W, lately arrived fro a Australia, Anr hem ' rjK tied to Prancr, instead ></ UtivQ dopotWd in tic Bank rvffitn, the amount in wbirh til by ths. last ytturnt reduced to ?11,230,(07, against itt,268,607 on lb.; M ultimo. This continued withdi.tval of (he precious metals is not the result ol at unfavorable condition of the foreign exchanges, abowhg thaAit has nothing to do with '.be setttement uf tt-^malanee of trade," aud vaileus theories ate tfaorelt jfcut forth to a< count for the phcuomenon. ~"h" causesTwig unascer tained. the more anxiety is consequent!? fslt as to tire issue, for under tbe present Bank ? harts' Ac', the only course open to the directors is tu c 'utiiue to raise the rate of interest until tbe efflux ceases, amino opinion can be formed as to when this may be. The extreme peril to which tbe tub ream lie (.immunity is cxptsed by a rigid adherence to the law, whose action is tin lame, whether our imports hn mere or less, or the vabn of our exports bo ?53 000,000, as in 1846, or ?99000,0000, as in 186??whether the country is eujtving irufound peace or engaged -n an expensive tnd protrac . -d war?whcthei our harvests have Uten abundant or deficient?is now brought vividly hone to the con viction of persons engaged in trade, am it will be a lor tnnate circumstance, a good arising oi'. of evil, if the pressure of the pto-ent < tisis shomd lttd to u c:eni[i!ete rovl-ion of the Bank Act of 1844. The general trade of tiro country is so -omul that no comnereinl disaster* have iakeu place; but the moderate toks of good* and produce have in many instances nut pnyented a decline in value. The colonial market uas brei dull and spirlt less, end, wi.h the singe exception o sugar, the ten dency of prices ha-: ooon downward? ; citton, iu particu lar, las suffered most serious and undo de iteci.lion? the stock in llu-kingdom en the 1st tilitnn was 584 000 bales against 9: 8,COO last vcar in ihe hue of whi<h great detlciency the aggregate )c * on this Imjortant article in tin past six week' ha* amounted t> lit'le short ot ?1,000,000 The market f ir the English Funded Securities opened yesterday morning w.;h a rather heavy ? ppearbnee, but a decided rally took ptaec during tie afternoon, and price.-; cioce i at, !?> % ,ier cent. ?Ivan sc. ('? ?sol* *?n uone at 87% tip to 88',', and lef off at 88 to J,. The cause of the lise was ascribed v> a shortness of stork arising from purchases on the pirt of the public. The Be-luced Three per Cents, were don- at 8ti to 871,; New fluee jar Cents.. 87*. to 88; Exihequer olds were dene at 10s. to 3s. diB., and lett off st IDs. tu 5s. The KngUth Harvest Drfirl('iicy> [From iho hondon News, Nov. 3.] Mr. ? uird nag put,!i-hed in the an estimate of iho proe.i tie crop ol wheat In 1855, which. could It bo im Illicitly tciiedoo. would in the absence oi oorrict iufor nati -o i'O v ry ?alu -tile. ife states the ugult of Uia ob ser vallum oa the hwivest from the Solent to John O'Gmat'e, ami after recapitulating the effect* of tb weather in chechsng production, and the effects of prices in i-tlo-ulstir g if, he owe-to the conelosinn that the yield of wherit in 1855 "fills considerably short of die gieat crop ol last year, and i- gome parti -ulai dlstrl'ts otrii gto special rticunt-unites is \ery defective." jn the whole, b never, h- believes that it is nearly an average pro 'nee per aire over much beyond -m averige Surfi e." l'oi prnrlf ntial ree'one he assumes that his k' tnetUi'ig below an average??ny one-tent:.?and thin ho gives us the following figure 4? VM. Average wheat -rop of the United Kingdom. 13,6bO,0O 10 which ad 1 one-tour th f r inc-eased 1 readth ?own in con' -queac* >f high in ices, a favor abide seed-time, an. u lit- s?i use of guar o. 3,375,*00 14,875,100 Jieduct one-ienth for delictire yield of last ciop 1. '387, WO Total estimated wheat crop of 1856.... lo, 187 510 Estimate annua 'onaumption of the United Kingdom 18 000,0)0 Apt-are?" deficiency to be suppl'd from abroad - 812 5)0 which l- ittle rnme tt ho one-hall ot the average antral innsotatior i f the la ?* five year-. Iheue figure!; are very assuting, but are the* cor rect? Mr. (aird'a assumption that the defect of tlo yield of le;-5 Is compensated by he increased totadlu of lard own and the llcral us of g ian.1 mi si In make it ei,ual to the crop of 185-1. is scarcely nlmi< Mble. Tin- increase of tue breadth of lind sown I* entirely a matter of conjecture; and to suppose it a* large i one fou;tit ol lie wb' la land under wheat focus an i xoggeration The dcloet in the yield, in many place? veiy ci nslderab'o, is an'ortunately quite a certainty. ro< ver oslitralo our crop, to depress the prioe ami diii coutege imporia'ion, is an errcir of a daagf'nai, chatac tet, and .t Is much better that the people eli - Id V' forced n< tv to be ecet ,? inlr.il than that they -n ild b at a latur 11 rind ex pored to 'he b >rrora of send-! taivali.oi. Mipj fi-iog. however, that tiie crop uf 1836 will giv- ns much Hour of as equal quality as tV crop ol 18o4, there aic nme eircumstaxces which Mr. fa,id upi ears to have overlooked. We begin the consumptl m of the crop ot 1865 with a much .nallci stock of grain on hand than we io*gaa the coa inmption ot the very large c op of 1851. [.urge as that crop was, and "onstdr-rabU n -as tho*to-k w? required to import from the eiid i>f eptember last y-ar to tliu end of September t) is year upwards of 3,000,001) quarters c,f wheat and Hour reckoned ns wheat, tbime tl.mg. ton. must be ad.led for t he it- t? ise of population J ear by year; there will be more pe, -ins to bo fi-fl In e.iti than hi 1R55. and therefore morec.i rn will be needc 1. Instead of requi Ing. as Mr. I'aird represent*, less than 3,000,0(.0 quarter.i In 1866-'0, wo ahull most ptoba' ly r - quire?even suppo lug the crop of 1865 should be quite* large as the cr> | of 1854 counidorably more. fibat we shall get the 3,000,iKO q-iarters if we require them, or inure if our price rises high enongh, there ran be no doubt; |>ut the sum way to prevent our get'ing them is to convinee the world th.it we shall not want them, and enable others?the 1 rench and Belgians?to ohtain what they vrsnt on bettenns term, lilts is exactly what happened last year: one oatixo the veiy high pi ices through 1855 was the almost to. 4 cessation of the Import of w) at and flour in the la" months of 1854, in conscience -e of the low ) rice in markets. This error we must not now re|ieal. Mr. t'aird sugg-xts t) at son.- advantage may be g.ii by the h.uvest oi 1865 having been thiee \vf?k later 41 i usual, but he iinniediaKdy retrauts the ( pinion bv s ing that juxt In proportion as the harvest was ' ite mu the ti ck have been exhausted. He goes on to -ay that the high pil e will rattse great economy, and tint the consumption will, trom this cause, !e onwtenth lens, leaving?which is his ultimate, and, it correct, most Mtislactory conclnsten??little nunc th..' 1 ,u0i).t-0*8 i|Uniti!? of wlua and flour, lor which we shall be de|i*tident on foieign supply'' If tins s'ai mon I-a nor roct. our prospect* would be excellent; but i, we have artually requited 3,(100 000 quarter- w, !i ?Jie large harvest of leis4. and a range ot proeathr ...gj, invgr, i er pert Of 1858 between tte. and 70s. tier quarter t ir wheat It is wholly uareajK tnMe to ? n dud- aat we shall only require a little more th n I ObO.flODquarU4" ofwheataa'l flour from abroed t ip the sdm te<l defle'eaey to the whesr lie? vest ? t 1855. Tbete is ope Cfiin'Stance |r-.ie-d, u ,, Jfr. (aid's sepporlllou to which hi (loe n it illud-?4h" large and "*? client crop of po4 ttoea. ,i.e) will hip ou4 the harvest;but, howwer a urnlant. it ewncot s -up. I insert that the excess of the |s.taroe o-oi u 1855 abore thecropot 1854, howwrergreat,laarju val- .tt? 1 000.809 quarter* ? t wheat. The additkmal pvotecu obtained by i- res<s,l alUrt 1 ir>n is a pare g.-ln, but by IWlb si l?ti'nting > ?i4 for bar by we ,1.all xejuire m .,-h ad hi rwl 'or ley or x< n,othing la i' -tesd io be ruppi. d. it eatr-rs into hna-aa suoetateaee In 4h?end whether it i c em, ,vs.l !?r fattening sa ma'.s or porrl4rr, or n-aki g -o. '.nd spiiits. Farley, oi s n.s eqnlvaJent mu-. ke obtalnot, and the other aiHele* wliicto might be n.ib-1i*,.*?>,! f.,.

suoa a* dee, "-gar moa?ee?, 4t" ea'ottun..4 -iy c'Vnp*ratlT4 ly sear -" and dear at p:"sent -K ,r - m<w mort- than 60 per ceat. and rire is n-arly 80 t~*r cent dearer thaB tb"y ware last year ?? th:- time, and with every m. , ? -alt week the price o? highfr. lu-- year there w?s a quetflou 1 f ? "i'4,i'ntfrg ?u? f-r g. ii in the die illeri"". f it this ye ir the pri. "wir| n,.? a^rui4 if it; and though th' ie can tie no qnesttno as to the a t vautag4 4 of growing whe" instead of Ha-ley on our sail, ll.e .utwtffodon rrevtes .? vaeuuta Which must |.r piled up with romeUiing that l? also h -h price.). It is obviously ilanfrons at present to in., rw? ..n the jwwiale th" notion tb"t thr- p-ice of fwid la higher th id It ought to be; and Mr. Ckird, io the oolaraos ot th,. T'.a c, and in accordance with the prattle* of that Journal, in ententes this dangerous doctrine. Without stating that the prire of wheat was laet year, at this time, at the sub sequent high prices showed, iinptopcily and unnocesea rlly low, lie states that the pre.ent avenge price of wheal is "Just '20s. a quarter higher than it wax at this time last year." Then, as if to inflame the passions of the ignorant multitude, he adds, "Kach mouth's con sumption is just costing the country .CI,600,00(1 more than it' id then," and he implies that this sum might be sated by the government obtaining accurate returns. But accurate returns, however valuable,will not add one grain to 'he stock of wheat, and will not. reduce the price the fraction of a farthing. Tbo cost of broad to the consumer may be, on account of a comparative scarcity in o.her countries from which we must draw suoplies, if not in enr own, ?1.600,000 a month more than last year; bnt amongst these cummers are a)) the corn gro vers ami cirn owners; an 1 they, as llr. Oaird correctly states, are eiceursged by such juices, when they occur naturally, tr gi ow more corn. "very man must wish that food of wery kind were cheap?we believe that the farmers, e en generally wish it were cheaper, for tboy see in bgli pi ices an increase of rent; but us long as the e is a rul scarcity in the world?and this is no louger merely ? question ot our own produce?only high prices can tiuiulats economy to niako the utfch hold cut to the icxt harvest, and excite industry to greater exertion to neieuse the supply iu futui o. riic Danish Goveri (iu nt and the Sound Da cm* The following is the text of tlie -tate paper pre*ntad by 'he Danish g.ivernmei t ;<r ihu ChMi aI otter powers lnt'iesten in he question ?.f the Bound Dm*;? i he dues the Oro n of D'-nnia'k i<.vi>'s on the ships *Eil cargoes paeainp the straits of the round and the ( real ,ird Little Pel" ha v. lung heon the object of rbi lent uttuck'- wbcb have produced un agitat >>n the mo-e obsUnatc because they hive f>equen*ly hail a political purpose and tendencies and i avo aJw.'vi 'frn founded on erroneous and disputed ideas of the light iu viruc of which the toll is levied. as vreli a of the manner in which the govcrmmnt. of 1 -u.miirk exorcises it. 1 he real state of the caie laeing know n only to those -rho were not inte rested in placing it in i's tr ie light general attention has very naturally been chiefly directed U> ihe obllgv tions the toll imposes on the commercial interest, while no one took into at:?nnt the numt-aus establish uimts of .11 kitds, by which Denmaik lias always en deavored to facilitate the navigation of the Baltic, and pM'vent tlie deteu'ion i f TWMll at the toll stati m ? the Bound. Etch foreign go-erui.ients, though always re sptotiug the right remaining with 1 euinark after so ma ny sacrifices made in the interest of general peace, were oftm, anil for r.as*ns the strength of which we cannot, peibaps, now overlook, unable to avert from Denmark the effects of an agitation they could not hut recognize as un just and ill founded. Ihe efforts of I enntark to appease tins agitation re sulted, at the commencement cf the reign of i hristian VIII., the august predecesaor of the reigning Sovereign, in a negotiation between ffcnmnrk, England aud Swe den, hy which the ancient tariff of tlie Sound was re vised, by this measure tlie agitation was stopped for a time. Bowcvlr, the Danish government by no means ci ncoiiled from itself that it would not be long heloro the movement would he renewed; end, an ticipating tbis eventuality. King I'hris-ian VIII. h-.d already conceived the Idea of pillowing up the revi sion decided on in the interests ot commerce by o'her modifications of the tariff, at periods tuore or 1 C.is diotant fr< m each otber, on the principle that the du?-i to la-levied should always bo in proportion to the value of the cargoes and iii-rcbuiidifle liaola to the toll. It is notthefauli of the L'Htiish government that the In'cn tion of King ( hrislian Vlil. has not already been carried into effect. Ac!log on the impulse given by this enlight en! d tnomirch, the goveinment a long time siu.o took the prehoiinary meatures required for another revision of the tariff: hut at tin- moment he i in of the late King would bare bren realised, Ilouniark found ib-elf. much against its owu vvisb, and in ennsnqut ice of events im ps.-si* lo 1o foresee, mvolvt-d iu a war, which necessarily absorbed all thi tteuilon oi the government, and did not allow it to moke the lactidces inseparable Iroin any reduction tvhaUVcr of the tariff then actually in op eration. After the r. nelusion of poace, the country still suffered from tbo Inevita Me consequences of the lut'-rmil commotions the v-.t ould not but have fostered; and to the difficulties which thus surrounded it, ,ia* soon added the | osent war between Itussla, EV.unce, and Lngland. If it depended on the Uani.-b government, it cocuiinly would pot choose f >r the c< nsidc. .iti<>n of the question of the bound dues a timo like the present, when the two Powers most interested, in tlie mutter are opposed to each other in hostile camp*. But the ci'.nation it has to meet leaves it no alternative. Among all the foreign governments, that of the United States ot Au oi ic* alone has contested the logai right ot Denmaik to levy aioll in the Sound, and it i . only re cently that It lias distinctly declared >olf in this scn.-.e; fur, though it is just to admit that the United Suites government has, rev tr.il times luring the few past years announced that it could not follow. witb regard to tbe t< lis of the Sound, the international system generally es tablished in 1-urope, yot the prov leioo relative to the loll embodied in the friendly Con'etui--n of Commerco aud \'avigit;on, concluded between Pemuark and Ameri ca on the ;17th of April, 1K2G, certainly contains a formal revegnitlr n of the i !ght in question, ru'hor than anyth-.ig Contesting It. like'he oivilagous article in iriaties nod conventions of the same nature between Denmark and tbe other pi v.rs. By a rnnjmnni alien of the 14tb of April last, the Minister of the l'nlted States, at ( ipeubiigen, has giv> u notice of ihe expiration of the aho e cited convention, whirl: -s the orly written con'rart between Dsn-mi-k aud America which e.preasly mentions the tolls of the -Muu I. and in giving thin notification, the ?ui 1 diplomatic agent atpmm the hope th-t Denmark will .eeugaize before ti e e'j ira'loii or the treaty?that is to **y, hefbre the 14th of .Vuiil, ?'he justice and propriety ot permit ting .".mcrlcau vr'-els to pursue their cjanuercial opera ti< n? ' n the a, w^bou* paying tribute to nny one, an I without Ic-Lg impeded by ..ny power whatever.J I hi end the United Slates government has hud view ih notify ing tin-tcrminatiou i,f their convention o. tiir... roe with T'er mark is, therofnie. toraltnvt Ameri inn ships fr i; the of ligation of paying the toil of thi Si un h It is not neec?-ary here to examine i! the attain nonts of this ?nd i.- the I' gical eon?equenco o'termination of a e. i v-nti'-u which only name* those dues, to a-sure to Amorlct.n ships. In iospe-t to levying the toll, tbe ptivi 'egid,lr teed f them n-p'ivUeged, treatment woieff would ot| ?:i wKe he C] p'lt J tr th?m. Denmark wishse to av id a iti-ou ion of hi- kirn and it hu? only been men'i -a wl in ilesci'.bicg the -our-c luken hy the United States to de fine more clearly the position iu which, as before ob served, lennvuk Is pie red This position operates in a twofold manner on the de trrmiuatlcn of (he 1'ui.h-h guv. nm.nt. Por not, only after il e notice of '.lie term nntion of the convention of the .Oili of April, or rather after tbe de> luati in of the 1 nitcd Stales g.vnrr.uent that it wll reluaae Atne ro an-I i] s'i-'m 'li -t"lls i f the bound, the Dnnkhfl v crnr i u-, if It w uild not r ntlne itself to th>- reply it hail ulre-dy mjdo t. that declaration, could not dofbr to aniv tber period li? measures adapted to tlie cu urnstance hot it lies aPthe rime time beotme pn bleniali -al whe ther the lneusure* c< u'i lnpUaedwrlh -egaiil to -ho Sound anterior to thu above named dt elarn'mn, would n. 'v ?e to i i?v? nt a conf'iel -ied crmplicatl ir.s, the quei-cea of which, by the ' :ct of sir. -lmstan :e, may pi r h,.p< (jcrfd ihe limits of a .ii-cu.s n between Uvi.uiaik ml .be United -tates. I it depended orly on the govemuent of Denmark it ni l decide i n a lrvl-ion of :he ts.i.f of the - >und, pi in ? -oally- he an.- e th! m-.i-ute .?ould be .ulop'cd wiiheut the coiicnrrfTiee I any "".-tiii :i l'ower; and it i? oonvin ?d that a rnh re.) '..ilu, eguhited according to tbo -act >il viiltie ol the met dun.ll.-e. would he calculated to -.a'l-fy the i. a one Me riches of the commercial public. But the abovreamed det-'aiaflon pt ores that .a rev.?i.-n would to t If ly -. gr> fower v. ith which I enin.rc sincerely de-he- 1?> pr.-erae ita general relations of g., st intclll gfii ? : in 1 r.i-i only thi , it Ins slso lieconie more than j robable, in .-.Ottsequi-iice ot thoabov--namt'i dec! i-ation? ih.it ? th-r I w-rs, whi-?> view* and wish.--, ire to be qu?lly nsidrred, would not he .lUpos*d to think a revi n n suitable measure. 1 i il* i ih"-o cir oDist.-inces the Uuni-h government h is d.ci 'cdoinubmltting tjvl.e Pi wers interested t. .heques ti. n uf the Sound n proporfff of quite anotter character. It ho) i s the | lap it w ill propose will beaccsptanle to the sc?e al I. vve.sss It is ?-'.sir. it will beeonvciiu-ut tocomuicce ? l.d ravigulijii generally; it h ipes cpc-ially that the I'niti-il States of Ameilca will ' insider this msnsure ?n the | ?rt o| I-car ;; ? , lain of tt * .l?-ire to . e on'-fl. ?n interests w iff those ot America as much a-, po- iole, h-id, alxive a'l, to avoid a rtllllcul' discu-aion, rind per haps u conflict with n conn'ry which it ju-tly resperts. In fin t, as the 1 nni-h govcrniu-nt belten - it ought not *o enter Into such a discussion, its printlpwl motive for net confining lt?clf to the revision nt tin. tatlff which had hei n nrojerted la, that It does not think this measure calculated to reive as a reply to the course adopted by the United Hntfg. It "i' ? t vide ihe if vision, without however i . . ll.e Danish governtnent acts on the hypo hc- ? ?? ihe other gi'Vernnu-nts consider that revision atctllatod to prcv. I-' tl.e .- ntio-ts ?hl -I l i' the to avoid, and h?vr d- slrc.l it to fnbmit to them ? per j roi-oMtluioi whl:h, without prejudicing the rights ? tie. nark may '.mi of a nature muie likely to unite tr,? ttffiagr- o* t-s- tsitiles mtrresteii. If the |.Un ot a rovht'ii if rejected, or It it is declared, at least, fa-pll. it.y t at the only lias- on wbieh the negotUtion with 1 ennaik .-an be cnleied into should be a il. 'lnitive uirat getr eut uf tho l uectl.-n of the Bound; the problem t" olvp would he ihrr to find an expedient that entirely puts ?n end to the loll, without theieliy deregutirg from the lights ol thu banish crown. Thi' double result .-an on'v l-e i ecu ted by a capitalizttion of thi Sound dies, with the niijecl ol treeing mercantile navigation, once fir all, fm? the payment ot the dtDV*. on tte ieceipt by Den mark ol n just ciiupcnration. 'Ibis, then, is the plan of arrangemon' 'he Danishgnv ei r.n.i nt suhtniie to the c. nsidcration of the i'owers inte reafed in the ques'ion cf the Siund. Put each an arranjeirent could net he arr'ed on nl hrut th* r inultam-oua concurrence <,f all tir* r*s jeetive 1'. werf. The formal and positive eogag nonts wlit.-h t *f't between Ivnnaik and th .,1 her Powers w'tli regard to the Bound due do i. ! ii- s ul ?? -f-itiy ,-fHil arcn.ge-ment <>n th.' bje. I hatwe-'c D. ? ? uf .-???} any n't.ei |^. ihie tl.ls th'-r?-i'sncther an', ns the Danl'h g v.- n n i-nt c.-r-Iders If an essential elemi n* ol cotisid'-iat -n ch is, fl it thi | tit -.nder discus-ion mu-t l-e tie. y d ... - s* a c t nics-is! ot a. a money juest. n btr* a-a pufti-sl cues-mn. This \? "uftlcienUy 'ho vn by t! ? t.is ? >_v ot ti e-noml dues end '.he part w! ch tiiey hive plnytd it the p..litlcs of No'theru bnro.c. More-re . It ? uld be imr-osflb'e othefw so togj.e t-. -.he ncg.,'it-| ,n anch a eiiectlon and character ne wuul i prevent its .e:ug sbaklrd by questh ns of secondary Importance which might he in k'-eping ?? regards an arrangement purely ti>eal t-u- whi-h would by no means accord with one signed to *ervr as the complement . treaties of pea - ,.ii. .1 trsn-actien by whi-li the wi.nle -y-tem of poll tt. a' cqnl it- lom has been reg-j'.ated. Tj.e Dut U g vermon' therefor - while rec<-mniendlrig tj,. nr >p.e art Ion made by It to vhe attention of foreign cabinet , hegs -licin t- ente; a? a.-->n as p- -iblc Into r.gotta'h-n <-n t.e ?u3je.-t, and - ther to furnlah thsir itiplnmatic sg.-nta at ih1- Court ol I>ent .vrk wi h lull lowers and tn-trnolfcns. or to send speaiil delegates to Cd|er.l sg? tt in - rdec to estehll-h some general under s si., ir-g. as well with regard to the romp, a-a Hon to .Lb-It 1 ermark would ecneeive her elt en'itM up -n the . essa'lr ti oif tbe toil* ae to the nttsle of calculating and ? eteinrHt g up*n the Just inr fa wblcb each of tne rtj ?p.ctive I'owe-f rbouJd hbtribute. It trouM bedeslrablc that thin negotiation should ha opened ra the coarse of the m< nth ??! November, in the present year la giving expression to this wish, the Danish government una in view, not ot lj the nigcuey of the lustier in question ax regards D< nmark, but also the o nsidaratioa that several lowers, ai d especially those which from their geographi cal position might find the period too near at lianil, hate so little Icterekt In the found does that they would pro bnlly deem it tnneesssary to he represented at the open ing oi the conferment or might even pit for to be repre tented by r. me filenoly power. The cboict oi Copenhagen as the scat of the negotia tions. If jii'iificd by ibe fact, that that city is the head quarters of all tbo administrative depart moots, and con sequently offers peeuliar fccilitlea for the supply of the mi ie-ialn and 'be infonna'i* n which would be desirable in the conrre of the negotiation. The banish government dees not conceal from itself that the step which it has thought itself oatlod upon to 1. ke is not si h as will he likely at first sight to secure 'everywhere a favorable reception; tint, while it regrets this, it indulges m 'he hop? 'hat it* proposals will only ten dged al'ltr having been thoroughly weighed, due re gar> leii.g had to tbo position in which lie nmark is at j rei* lit ? laced, it anticipates that oqu.il justice will be done to nil, and relies upon the favorable <li positions of which the respective Powers have on other occasions given so many proofs. On its side, t will pat it* hand to the work with the best intention*, animated by '.ho sincere do: ire to pri ve by the result tbal il has only in view an arrangement which will be equally acceptable to ? n. It only now remains io ."Id a few general obs. rvauous upon tbc mannei of icaliring the pankif capitalization. This Is not the tirst time that si'oh a pi in ha.* born discussed. Although never formally proposal by tho t'sni h Clovcnment to the Power*: in general, it has yet been Tnado the subject of discussion with several Cabi nets, so that it may lie ofinchnied that in princip'e it contains nothing which Is new to the Powers interest*! I, ? r which stands in Died of de'allod explanation. Wither dues it seem necessary, at the present moment, to go into an examination of the different bases of eapitaltxa tii n which will have to he considered. The Danish (in v emnient, although naturally willing to contribute its quela to tbe capitalliaflon, will not anticipate the Ideas wbich may be put forward in the course of a negotiaii iTi in which tl 9 delfgates of so many different States will participate As its sole desire is that a conclusion equally acceptable to all should be arrived at, i; does not. provi ded ibis end should be attained, give the preference to any parti ularmsoner of proceeding. It wonld not, however, he superfluous to give a sketch ot the basis or capitalization which the Danish govern ment would look up* n as most in accordance with the nature of the revenue to be capitalized, and the adoption of which would, in its opinion, render tho quota to lie contributed ly llie respective Powers the most fairly proportioned to tbe pre rata toll levied upon their com merce. The round duen rood those of the Pelts are partly levied upon tbe ship and partly upon the catg... The list men tiered tolls constitute tho tiue hound dues, wi.ile in the l rgt category aie included the charges f, r lighthouses, Ac. Formerly the idea was mooted of adonttng, as the exclusive bads ot capitalization. the nationality of ships pos ing the s'ra't*. hut it in evident that this plan would be unjust, seeing that the number of vessels b< Urging to any one nation passing the Sound end the PeD - l.y no means repre.onts the quota which that nation contributes to the 'dll which Is le\ir! principally upon merchandise. This quota would te ariivtd at in 1ho fairest manner by taking us a basi the quantity of merchandise which has pissed the Sound ami tbo Be's. in adopting this ha^l* it might, f* r i xaruplc, ho agreed that the respect ivo Slates. Den mark included, should contribute in proportion to the quantity of merchandise exported from thev shores and inporud into the 1'altic. passing the .Straits, *.r else ex ported by 1 he same way from the Baltic, in order to l?o imported imo their bar burs or vvt rersd. Ity ombining sin-h a basis as this with that of the nationality ot the vessels, In such a manner thai the compensation to ho paid to Denmark shot Id V1 calculated, as regards tho verltahfo Sound dues, according to the merchandise and to 11 e '"reel impesrts or exports of each Sta'e in merchan dise wheih Fl ail pass the Sound and the Belts, and as re gards the lighthouse and other charges according to the bag. the near cat approach would pr ihably be made to the just and equitable solution of a problem tbe complete solution of whi. h will always pr sent the greatest difii culties. In placing these papers at the disposition of tho respec tive eubintts, the Lfinisli government expresses the hope thai they will be t-Okted with all that discretion which tbe delicate nature of the subject demands. Spain. ACCIDENT TO TIDR KINO CONSORT?rROQKE"8 OP TUB CUODKKA IN MADRID. [Madrid (Oct. 26) correspondence ofI-ondon Tiuies.l Jir. .'auchez, first physician to tbe Queen, ?Idn se.d (lie following report, resiieciing tbe state of tbe King Consort to ber Majesty's major domo to-day. .M*i(TFx'Wjkst 5m?1 regret to nave to annouueo to your Excellency that, at hair puit2 o'clock this afternoon, the bone on which his Majesty, the King, was riding foil down in front ot the Po?iu> barrack, which disagreeable accident did not prevent bis Majesty mounting agsin and returning to the palace. 1 had tho honor of seeing his Majesty immediately afterwards, and observing alteu tlvvly the etfectb of the fall. I fiund a severe contusion on the right sidk of the face, the nose, and the lower Hp. where there is a small wound; .swellingand con'usun of tbe "In nlr'er, and signs of the cerebral commotion which his Majesty suffered in the act of falling I have ordered bis Majesty, among oiher things, to be hied in the arm. !h ve jnst now (61*. M.) seen ltis Mnjeay in company with thou Exrellencie Don Juan Drumcn and Don Toinas del' 'orral y una, physicians of the household, and hare found li s Muj h y tranquil and without anything pur ticitlor having oci uried. (he Duke du la Victoria went to see the King Consort l.isi night. Tt latter said that he uid not I o? h*.w he bud get heme. It appears that the horse lie was riding tell arid then, try ing to get up again, fi'l heavily an I threw ili" King Don tort over hi-, tun 1; 'he latter bmom inrensihlt at first and w is rni i?d Dy Brigadier /aineilcr and another ai :*>-d9 cainp int- r neighboring liouso; they siso pree'ired a coach for his Majesty, but us soon as lie was aide to vise the King said thai he sroall ride book, wbich be dvd .lowly nr. 1 in a confused state. il i ic were 60 new oases of cholera yesterday and 58 dentin, a'ci rdingto the official rep* it transmitted by 'ho eivil governor of the Province; hut the large proportion which the d"Hbi, bear to tbe number of those attacked is stat* d te arise front a gieat number of slight *?*?<"*, which give way rt ore ? to the remedies applied, not being com municated to the authorities. India and China. THE INSURRECTION IN INDIA SUBSIDING?MUHDEtt OF a iunn otfickr?oomwctil nrmuomoi. Telegraphic accounts ia .1 nticipatlon of tlio ovrl ud ra.iti bad ber-n received, of date* from Bombay. (Ittober 3d. Madras September 27th, I'alt utta 2dd. H-iog Kong 15th end changliae September 1th. A*. Bombay ih? monsoon itii- ? ver, and the fall of rain having been only IS In hc< (. 5 inches short of the average) it feared the crops Aould be short to the extent of one fourth. The Santil lri?mrection w k dying eat. Mr. Conolly, the liltisb ei Hoc tor in .Malabar, had been murdered by the natives, T'.n e In India w?? dull. Exchange on I ondon ?.l?j. Kr< in China we isorn tbat huge quantities of grain and trn had arrived at Canton, Exchange hail adV*nned bath at Can ton and Shanghai, hut, not to an extant, to ornate '?itiger. under er'.-tjip circumstance*, of a renewal of specie shipments from fnaland. At Canton the quo'a it' n ww 4s. '.'id., 'luiwiiig arise of )4d.. and it Shanghas is "',d.. a lise <>l l|4d. The exports of tea to September 15 wore 18.771,fQO pound* against 4l,00>,000 pounds on the '.Oth of September, 1854. Of silk the exports <vc-n '',887 bnieg spalnst ri,li07. At Cantcu hree chops of new Con gen had arrived, and ;arg" quantities of old Hyson t??. At '-'hsngliae there ?ei a scarry of flu- tra, and operations *e-e restricted in consequence o' high price*. r ilk a!" was l>lgh, but th-' <-cttlen:en<* wore Urge. i'cill!ically there was nothing n-'w in Chins. Mnrkctw. I.oxdov ftrr M>?kkt. Not. '4?'h*a o'doo* |?. M ? Tin- demand (or money is to-day more than usually ac tive, as preparations are being made to take up the ac ceptances tailing duo to-morrow and the 4th inst. Tlii keeps up the rates of dheeunt. The ipplloattons to the Punk >.| Ingland haveb en more numerous also 'hau foi the last tew rays. The bullion department of the Honk of Frglaud is re porti a to be very act ire, hut specie appears to be g dng hi a ? sell a- out of tin establishment. The apaeamace of the Kngltah stock market to-day I ? not e -en' ially alteied fri m Wednesday. Business i < quiet an-t prices steady. Consols are 87 V to \ and ex chequer bills 10i. d's., reduced Three per Csmts 87 to , and the new Three per Cents 87 \ to %. Operatic ns in the foreign mil kot, whether speculative or bona fli'e, are ltrritod, and the prices indicate no change of tune. Tuikich bonds are 78V to 70, do. scrip C14 to ;t din. BsDk shares ate much better held, and Anstralasians are now up to 87 a 89. Canada land are Hut at 130 to l ift. list r-FAST 2 o'Ct.oo* ?There has been a rally in Consols and Turkish stoeks; the former sre more firm at M to 88V. being % per cent rise, and the latter ;it 79V a 7<J*i. BARING BROTHER" CIRCULAR. London, Nqy. 2,1855?5 o'i lock P. M. The principal feature in the ooh.ni.il and foreign pro duce markets this week. has been the great artiri v in the snpir ma fcet: with a very tirisk demand, prices h:i*e udysnci d 6s. a Is. per cel. BroadatulTs quiet. Tea and Coffee dull. Money in good den and at 6 a 7 per cent, t onsuls leave off 88 a 88'? lor money, 88'4 aHH'4 fo th# account. The I ast India Company have reduced their * " is. id rate of exchange from 7s. 2d. a 2s. Id. for bills on Bengal end Madras, snd 2*. 2 Vd- ? 2s. lJ?d- f >r bills on Bombs v. Mexican dollars Is, ll <,d., unmit-al. Bs- silver 5s. Id., nominal. South American doubioona 74s. Copper is quiet at our lat* quotations. AtU in Stitkh sre goii'-rrily offered at lower prices; but i me i'nltiu States < 18d8, have Ih-uu sold for re ndu inie at TO'. ? 107. He'.lei* of Massachusetts $'a torllrg 101. of Maryland verllng at 92: Mis-arhu ? tt> Union p... k bonds it 20. Some Pennsyl vania ft's inscriptions have peen soil at 73, and lend.- st 60; Vi-gir.i.'i 6's <l)Har at 67, and sterling at 84. City cmcks without business. Canada ti's In*hkI 108N'ovaPcotis 6k 106)f. Illinois Centra) Pi i ?d tends 7--' a 7". Kieeland 73', t741,. New Vork ' rn'iri f a 85. T ? mortgage. New York snd Erie, 1st n i rtg gc 7's 87 a !H>. convcttibia *4 a 7ft. PennsylTan a (rnti.-1 87 a 8'k C" niVPAl liat, and of 180 bags at publ'c 'ale about ? Mo-'t -ds sold at a d'-cline ot fully Id. per lb. Honduras - l\rt fre-n gs. 7d. a 3s. 10d. for middling to g-od bold gttit Ten1 rifle stiver from 8s. 7d. a 3?. 8d., with small i set at 4?.; Mexican silver, >. 6d. s 3s. fd. O oa ?243 hags Tri.-.idad roolised very high prices, 'i mi sto. for grey to 57s. fur line red. ( ' 11 stt is quiet.. At public sal* of 390 ussks, 170 bags pinna-inn < eylou, about tw-thirds sold at previous prices fr< ni 58s. ?d. a 60s. for low tuidd' ng to middling: e t I sit l.?le? Mo'ha were taken in st 80s lor fair clean girbltd g eenlsh; 84 bale* Fast India sold from 41s. fld. a 6: - tor ordinary to fine ordinary Mysore .00 bags St. I unirgo sold from 47s. a 4P?, for good line ordinary. I'to native ' eylon there is a limited inquiry at 4t?s. r.\ quiet. Bonca, 124*.; straits 1&- Ikiglish with ? nt charge. . * (rsnvix steady. Sales for the wsek .1100 bales, at an advar.eer f'-.d per lb. At Uierpool there has also been to* i c d'tiu nd, sad prices haw imps ved, yo-tsr>Uy ? quotatUn k r middlirg Orleans was 6 9 lfd. per lb Corn.?Tho fr##h 'apply of English wheat at Monday * market vas moderate, and It ooi. 1 .lowly at i decline of 2s. por q waiter on the currmuy i f the previous Monday. Foreign wi< in limited,daaiand bu' tht.ro was uo disposT tion to give way. Last work's avetage price of English wheat was "8". *c- OB *41,708 T?- returned. To-day there was not much doing, but the tone of the market was very Gxin. We do not alter our quotation# White American wheat, 82# a 80a.: red, 78s. a 82#. peg (jr. American flour, 4'2s. a 46*- i-er bbl. ^ Km very quiet. Proof leeward., 7d. . Dart s Ac ?t>i?or 011?286 cases partly sold at the pr! vtou# value 6?d. a f *1. were held for 08a. Cd.. there being no buyers over 60s. Cane 7Xy^UCrS held t Jos 5 Turkey .*??. Wa. 3d. Qukk'Uver. Is. 1W. Faffion 26*. aJ ?? . ? rjSg* rss'syrss^i'S'tSSy >&?', ??* bought iu from ?80 to ?'-'1 for middling; .WO ales ?wliout were withdrawn. Stock ot all sortj in London on 1st Inst., 20.K6 tons, agalnat 16,200 tons *ain? time last y Jute flrot; 610 bales, at auction, were bought in at stiff rates. . , . , , ,v? Jvwuo.?A moderate business is being none in the bought in lou, at fed rat-s. Stock on the kith ult., l?, gfHl chosts against 26 166 chests last year. Deliveries, 26,816 chests against 23 827 che U last year. Won Steady at ?8 f r both Mrs cud rail*, f. o. b. i? Wales. Scotch pig# d? climd to 73e. Od. for mixed Nee. on ,?f, Nothing offei lug. Wea'crn in kegs P7a. a 68i. I jap Ann. Common i fg "6 10s.: refined ?26 10. 1 iNsiH) ?last week's pities are well maintained, and line sample- are held tor higher rates. On! utta, on the voyage, it hole at 76s. delivered ami two cargoes of Res sal-ao a, for artivsl in Janus v haye tound buyers at 75s. cd nlfls. 6d. At rivals during the week o,750 quarter#, ??tesriSrJsaKa. ?a ?? ha,. 1'ijnsied Cam* meet a ready ale at f"gl rateu York bbla., ?13 10s. u??13 18s.; Boston bars, .CI * On^-Spenn firm at ?126 ^r tnn i common flsh aM inactive; Houthuru. ?63 10s.: pah ?60. oflve?Several parcels pre?smg on th. mafk t hav^ caused a reducti. n in priues uf Ws. a -.tK j^tuna M wbich Wile* a^e ?iiih?:ult; Guilt p??U, 3taUfi, ?0 ?54. linseed ban In on toroughout toe wc?k at 4'2s. ?d. for prompt d?llv?rle?; sales fot pist yearhlVS been limited at 14s. a 43s. fid Rape is seare " ant learor foreign refined on the spot 6ls. 6d. a 6_?., .roan, a i.a 60s. "ccoihut?4is. fid. a 4na. for Ceylon, and 45s. Od. ft 4(1* for Cochin. I aim?1&h. * *?*. . I'm ? l'arly in the wees there was a good inquiry, and about '.0,000 bags changed hands jt^ lJ.^advanee. WJM* S then'tho market kejome^iet, t&to mo^d'mTnd. fcnga) 8a OK KM? w^thVXMt 'AS?' ment has prohibited the til ort of saltpetre to any ioreign P"i,V1CiB ?1'epror?8P0 hags white partly sold at a d? Clii'o id' M<1 I? ' lb.: ' vtbsnff ^ 77..1-, anfl ^pore fiV,d.tv6;Vd. Nutmeg- 10 eases Mn^piT. went irjm ?'? 3d. a 4r. 3d. i inuanv u?Ihe usual ; >J ???-? were hehl i n the i' th ulllmt?. avA romprict ^ about 1,^K> bales, of which the greater part sold at an e fane" ef Vd. on the low kinds, ami fiom id. a8d. on the Ibetter sorts. The next soles sic fixed tor ti <? .'8th January, lbso. FrKiTKB dull st ?23'fa-th0 , ?nj c,.. ,R ive have to leport a very excited nu ke ana prices have raph ly ad v. nod. the ..notation-- to-dav F^liicr 'in a Crt mr cwt. Iilguor thuu the currency <>f thiii day week. The sales of West India arc 2.S00 hhdSM?nd 16,000 hags Maniillus ai d koist India, ftt auctl n. n J all found buyers 400 hhds. and "50 boxes ffuto ?J1 sold from 51s. a 58s. Cd.; 1 300 baskets Java from 47 s.M. I a 62s. 6d. l iivatcly, extensive trauKar-i.'us have taken place, Including 1,850 b.xor Havana (No. la a),at M*. for delivery iu the United Ktngrh.m, e.ost on boarl with freight ot Nantes; 2,'-a0 bags brown and 148o bs?* white Bahia at 20s. a 32#. rOS^CUT'dy, 600 tons Java, lying In UolUnd at JO#, for No. 10, and 81s. to. for No. Id, for ,d^J 7 yip an outport, buyer paj mg freight and *11 tons current clavcd Man a, to ai rive, at jtK. and -00 tons undayedat 43#., landed; ~.?W bt*?* . spot, at 47s. Od. a 18s.; 2fi0 casts whits; Bab.a a- 48#. 0d., u. cargo of b.own Bahia. afloat, 4(H) cases 3nd 8iW bagsD#t 48s., landed terms; reflaed has ahojlvancvd ta tion, and brown lumps are mw'quoted at fit #. The stoca# of sugar in the I:uited Kingdom, made up to the 31st ultimo show 71 000 t.rns ugaiost lto,000 ton- *st_yew? Tallow has been active thks week, and prices advant to 66s. on ?i>ot, C7?. for spring. To-day the market is rlUT&-8on.e parcels of fine Congou, ex "TirysolitV' ju#t arriverl, h .ve been sold from _s. Jd. a -s. od., cow TrBwn.vx.-^ki?gh Is don re-, some quantity having betn sold at 11#.; Amerlcin spirits, 3?s. JA1US M'UkhBY A CO.'S CIBCl'LAH. IJVKRISXIL, Nov. 2, 18o6. IHoviwosR ?New bacon much w?nt*d. b**#V reported in beef or pork U unimportant. Irish met packers ore paying lor thi lr entile 0s. per . w,. under lb t KrPrteU. There Is now a large stock ot c' esse here ind the deraanu by no means lively. ...... M, Tlic driblet# ot lard coming to hand nrc te-en a- 67s. Taixow has further advanced ls. to 2s. . .. , jlBKAnarrm.?Flour aud wheat have ^"JL^A prices have declined Is. per barrel and dd. per 70 lbs. \he oualitr of wheat now landing is complainod of. To dav more is doing, but without rocovo.ing any portion of "ihe dvchnettfndUne^hw been in a-t .v. specula. t.verequesi and ull' wbit^U,.!t, 12#. n.12#. J((|?"rrid. lie. to lis. Cd. per 70 lbs.; Indian cora, 44s. tor *"T,"ov-ihe more dWfnl tone of theUndsin mon? Urv advh e, towa.d# .he rt.au. of last wreck t'w.vod the spiiits of cotton OJ*. ators, and on mand sprung up a. d rnces advanced a wd P '?dy laoh day this week the trade, compiled oy uimr very lin itrd-took- have boughi freely: speculators and ex KX!n?^v.ra^r3S -U.,ck of American, 222,648 l?a1es; same tamo last- yew, 380.6P5 hales, bales this week, 05,7x0 bale, of which 4S,060 American. THE LATEST LONDON MONEY MARKET. (?r TwnBoawni to uvxnpooL.] London, Saturday 1*. B - N"T '? 18'J5. Tlir stock and money markets have he"n mry 'nactive to-day. Consols haw been steady, cpeuihg at 88 a ?8 V, and closing at 88'. a 88 for both money and account. The Three and a Quarter per tent" elos'd at 8" \ a 8. %. FINANCIAL AND COMMERCIAL. HOKBT MARKET. Tnt R-TUY, Nov. 15?>'? P. V. The arrival of the steamship I aeiflc at thi < port from Liverpool, at an early h"ur tills morning, wi:h one week's later intelligence from *11 port- of Europe, with Ananclal :iiid commercial intelligence a little more ?rv>rab'.e than that receivid by the Asia, gave <iuite an nwtrd im" petue to the stock market. There was at 'he firat braid a very active time in nil the leading ? locks, and the fancies were particularly buoyant, {fee cornering ci robination in Erie operated with a good lea! of effect, *n<i it took the lead of all other*. Cumbetland, Reading, Cleveland and Toledo, and Western ra'lroa .' rtocks gene rally partici|>atod in the inflation, and ad t a need largely. Ibo variation* in the market to-< lay were a* follows:? Indiana 5's improved J4 per cent; Harl'm, '4; CunAcr land, \ i Erie Railroad, V J?; Cliicago and Thick Mmd, 1; Heading Railroad, J(; Hudson Railroad, , Michigan Southern, Catena and Chicago, J4 : ('level in ! and Toledo, 2);; Milwsukie and Michigan, 1. NicaraguaTran sit fell off % per cent at the clove: the only stock in the Hat nhewing a decline. Illinois Central Rends opened ar.d closed at prices current yesterday. Read ing fell off a fraction fri m the opening, i here was not much activity in Mate steaks at 'be first board to-day* It is pretty certain, from the QMnplexion ot 'he stock market this morning, that the foreign nee? by the Pa cific Is construed by the bulla favorably. The fact that the Bank or England rit'nvs for the week <-n ling Oct 27, .how an 1m reuse in bullion of ?7.1,15*, io?'"ii4 of a decrease, is undnnbtedly, in the minds of bull ape, ula tors in this market, at'ffii lent rtaao i for an advance of one and two per cent infancy stocks. Well, " * without doubt as good as any other, and we aie satisfied that, they should make the most of It. Thhrv is very little uae in reasoning with such a deckles* set of gamblers. They have now what i* called a run of lack, arid must play out the game. It Is suie to be a lo-ir g , ne in th< end. But a little more than a week since krie was rolling at 41 a 42 per cent. The current pti, e shows an advs i e of ten and eleven per rent In less than as many days. The cause of this rise is entirely local, and re-is upon the shoulders of a small clb|ue, who have not the u ?t regno bee of what they are g> ing to do with the t-> k when hey g' t It. It is pretty certiiin they e?nn t ? eii it long After the adjournment of the board, the {blowing saies f bonds and stocks were made at auction by A 11. Nico y? ffi.Qf 0 flal. andChle. I'nfnn RR J?t mort. In', uld.sl. SO lo.<00 Michigan fonthein Jack n Branch HI:. SO 4 0< 0 Marit tta and ( ii.c nnati Hit. 1st murt. 4?. '>5 Cleveland and li ledo HK. d.vidrnd do 70 "4 "50 do. do. bonds do. 70 V 2.W 0 Illini is Cential HR. 7's 4n. 7S '.'S shaie* (levi land ate1 1< lodo HR T'li 100 do. Moringti n Hit 47 40 do. North Hirer It suranee (3o l.tOf^ 40 do. 1 xcelsiur Fire InsLiaace Co tH{ 400 do. (iardiner bold Mining Co.. S , At the second board the market was b< < r lorall sti cks, except l>ie. Illinois Central bond# a1renced X per rent; Camberland, <?; Reading RR., 1 levekind and Toledo, X. Erie fell off per i-ent, with very Urge sales lbe Assistant Treasurer reports to day as f Wiws ? ! aid on Treasnry. account WW,048 02 Received .....d" *4 "OA ?1 Balance do ?.7-*7.)(lO It I aid O r Aasay office <14,042 :t4 11.Id ?? disbursing check fi i 423 ttl The NewYoik Central Railroail Company e.rnel in October, 1?U, t73A,7W against M4V,420 fior 'be -tmo