Newspaper of The New York Herald, November 30, 1857, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated November 30, 1857 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. ?n<f . i _ , WHOLE NO. 7760. MORNING EDITION-MONDAY, NOVEMBER 30, 1857. V*M'E TWO CENTS. ? d IEWS FROM CALIFORNIA. ARBNAL OP THE NORTHERN LIGHT. Over $2,000,000 in Gold Dwst on Freight. THE MASSACRES ON THE PLAINS. Vbe Mormon Preparation* for War with the United States. vwfuicuL nciitHEfr m sin nuicisco. THE SUSPENSION OF SATHER & CHURCH, 4c., &c., be. ' The United States mail .steamship Northern light, Ca.pt. Ttoklepaugb, arrived at thin port about Ave o'clock yes terday afternoon. She left Aspin wall on the '21st inst., and brings the California mails to the 6th inst., 003 pa? Mogere, and $2,118,662 in specie. Tho treat ore is divided as follows: ? For New York $1,744,672 ?' New Orleans 366.360 ?< Havana 7,660 Tottl $3,118,632 Hie following is a list of the consigners of the specie TREASURE LIST OF THE NORTHERN LIGHT. ? ROM OU0WU. Wells, Fargo ft Co.. $274, 000 K. C Knight It Co... $3,170 Amer.fi. Bank.... 56.600 E. Kelly ft Co 50,400 A. Belmont 126.000 A. A. l>ow ft Hro. . . . 10,142 Baker ft Morrill 6.000 Morgan , Hatliuwuy ft Bash ft Wildes 8.000 Co 17,230 J. H. Browning 9,000 May hew. Talbot ft Co 8,000 II. H CummtngK&Co 17,471 Moadcr ft Adams... 11,527 Cbilds ft Dougherty . 2,187 J. McCuhill 11,672 J. II. Coghili 5,000 Peter Naykir 26,400 W. T. Coleman ft Co. 16,000 B. Newton 11,272 Cbnroy ft O'Connor. . 10,160 J. Patrick 127,000 Duncan ,ShermunftCol25. 006 Preston ft Merrill.. . 1,650 Durand ft Co 9,582 E. ft J. Rosoofeldt. . . 6,850 De Khun ft Co 10,600 1). P. Rhodes 2,34ft ?. Daniels 9,000 Kcuard ft Co 13.000 W. H. ft J. T. I%ley. 4.378 Ross, Falconer ft Co. 10,618 Ernstem ft Br.j 7,359 W. Seugman ft Co. .. 54,000 Freeman ft Co 33,000 J. D Steele 3,000 Goldrtone, Frieillan- Turner Bros 3,167 der ft Co 20,000 Treatlwoll ft Co 16,612 H. E. Giffln 2,400 J. B. Weir 26.000 HowlanuftAsplnwall. 119.545 11. Whitwell 20,000 W. Hoge ft Co 44,448 J. I' Winchester.... 12.200 H. Harris ft Co 4,000 W.H.Wilkinson.. . 3,i50 Them. J. Hand ft CO.. 2.600 T. Watson ft Sons. . . 1,500 W. Heller ft Oo 16,844 .W. L. Toule 10,000 Janson, Bond ft Co. . 11,200 Order 207,044 Jewell ft Harrison. . 8,000 FROM KPINWAU.. Victor Fribourgh. ... 8.000 Everett ft Brawn ... . 1,314 Durand a Co 1,600 J. M. Cebailos 6,000 *fi?orge ft Bro. 600 S. Iansburg ft Bro. . 4,ol3 J. de Avezzana 440 Putruller ft Echevcr G. Olney 40 ria 1,200 Adams Express Co.. 860 E. ZachriShon ft Co. . 164 S. F. Baker 275 IMM Vallarmo. . . . 300 H. Solomon ft Co ... . 1.500 F. Thierot 2,000 FKOM HAVANA G. H. Car butt 100,000 T. Owen ft Sons.... 785 Total $1,746,458 We are indebted to Purser Ballay, of the Northern Light, Freeman ft Co. , WelU. Fargo ft Co., and J, W. Sullivan, for the latest papers. The N. I- experienced very heavy head winds and head tea after leaving Havana until ?hc reached Cape Hatter as, but has nevertheless made the voyage from Aspinwall via Havana in 7 days 18 hours running bine. The mails and passengers from New York and New Orleans November 6th, left Panama on the afternoon of tho 14th, for San Francisco, all well. The steamship Quaker City waj in Havana when tho M. 1. sailed. Tbe following appears as an advertisement in tho San SVanctaco papers of the 5th urit. ? aranv rhni mvtion or tk* nicaraopa link or 0TBAMCRH? CAKD KIU)M C. K. HARRISON A CO. Nkukaoca SnuMmir Omci, \ San Francisco, Nov. S, 1867. I Towns Rprrn* or tk* Hmuuv? Our advices from Now York , of the 7Ui inst. , state tliat the new linn of steam ?hlpi via Nicaragua, will speedily commence operations. Upon the arrival of the mail of the 20th of October, the aniline day will be announced. As this intelligence is of ?QMiderablo interest to the people of this State, you will oblige us by giving it publicity. Wc are, respectfully, your obedient servants, C. K. GARRISON ft OO, Agents. flie French frigate Per*evcrante,Chpt. C. Dos hois, bear la? the flag of Admiral Luyeol, Commander of the French fleet in the Pacific, arrived at San Francisco, on the 4th tMt., from Tahiti via. Holo aa<1 Honolulu, Id seveolMn day*. She is a fine looking frigate and mounts sixty guns, With a crew of Ave hundred and sixty men. There was a little brush of a fight between the settlers at Honey Lake? a valley east of tho main divide of the S*erra Nevada, in latitude 39 degrees north aid the In dians. but peace has been restored. The newspapers contain reports of the discovery of a coal vein m Sonoma county, near l'etaluma. Another grove of mammoth trees has been discovered la Mariposa county. The ordinary *ixe of these trees is 300 feet in height, and from 10 to 30 feet In diameter. Tho discoverers of this Isst grove had no instrument for mea suring the trees with them, but they thought some of the trees to be larger ihsn the largest in the groves previous ly discovered. This is the third mammoth grove in Mari piisa; the flri-t discovered lias 427 treos; tho tecond 30, and the lad 86. These groves sre near the road to the great Yo Semite Oils. The most celebrated mammoth grove in the Stale, however, U in Calaveras county. There ore four in all. Hie United State District Court on Iho 21*| ult. con firmed the claim of Juan QMmtono Gailndo to eight thousand acres of land, lying one league south of the town of Santa Clara. The claim of J. C. Palmer and other* to the Benito Diar. e.lstm was argued anil submitted before the United States District Cnurt on the 21st ult. The trial of Chariee Gailaffctr, la the Fourth District Court, for the murder of O'llara, some three months ago, In a rigid on Pactflc street . was commenced on the 21st nit. . and resulted in a verdict of manslaughter The United State* Gran I Jury returned a true bill of todtctment again/-! Augustin Hara. rthy. late m-lter ami refiner in the United States Branch Mint, forembczzlamcnt ef $> M .000 from the mint A China woman, named Ah Kowu. oommitted suicide, on the 30th ult , by taking opium. The only cause assign ad for the deed w as that she was considerably in de!,t, and some of her creditors threalened and importuned her. A Spaniard, named Pablo Fontaine, attempted to commit suicide on the 31st ult , by shooting himself with a pistol. The ball passed entirely through his body. Ilia life is despaired of. Toe amount of flnet imposed in the Police Orrort during the month of October, wan $3,320, of which $tf,304 wan collected and paid Into the city treasury. The iiidM-tmeat against Willis Corre, for the murder of J. let' Gordon, was quashed before the District Court on the 24th nit., on the ground of informality in empanelling the Grand Jury alio returned the bill. At a meeting of the Board of Supervisor* of San Fran cisco. on the .nth of October, the City and Ominty Trea surer was in.tructed to forward to New York, through AWsip ft Oo . the interest on coupons falling due in that ?flr on the school bonds. Samuel Brannan has Issued a pmspentiu of a hanking Institution . about to b?? nUrtod in this citv, to be called "Samuel Rrantian * Hank." Mr. B h is deeded a trac.k of land two miles <<i*are, near Sacramento, together with various lots in this city, to Y. R Howard, S. J. Mensley and Hi Cook, as trustees, to be held by litem an security for all money* deposited in said bank. "Hie United States (irand Jury, on the 31st of October, tetton d the indictment for perjury against John Michael Kekfeldt *nd lliram T Graves, coiner and aaeistant c<>uier to Uiu United States Branch Mint. flnaprnalon of Ritkrr At Church. fFrotn the Han IhtclMo Herald, Mot. 4.] The received of the moat astounding flnan (M crtaia known tn the hiatory oC our (?Mrr-?TH more ?tnaatrouv, bOTaoM more IMNml, than that of 1IW7? ?out rally cauaed a good deal of uneaalneaa In this city, f?l lowed by eagc r inquirioa a* to who among ua fw diaac Irwiult affected thereby It l>?camc known at a late hour ?hat the draft* of Me??ra. father A (Titirch had been re turned protected, ami *<>on after the atrocui, which had kefor* h*en qutet and almost deacrted . were alive with ?fixtoua people . hurriedly puramng their way ?o the bmk tng honacof M'??r? Sat her A I Imrch, in llattery street. About ?"?o'clock quite a number had gathered, when the e?ub llehment wait opened. and the payment of <n?ceic for cliecka and certificate* of depoait commenced. About half pa?t ?wooYIocA Mr Bather appeared at the half open door, an I ***** <*>?< all paraona having demnnd* agalnat the honae of A ftiaroli mtglit euter and be paid, and at the aamn time entreat ing tho*e who had not to depart from their Among lhr?e who entered were the Sheriff and ana officer*. who held attachment* to the amount of forty ?iwmaand dollar*, whirh were immediately protected l>jr ?liwal jrvy. *? lc?rn ntrfer attachment* Wer? ??on iiv-rwarda poHon out, a?d letle* ma<le, until the gtofW ? ?<?, haw and bullion, tak. n p?a*e<i<lnn of by "neritT rnachod 1 1 00 (ton About four o'clock thero wa? a temporary lull in the ?torm . and the doora were ?tint ror aaiort time, bat re opened a^ain to another ewsrm <>r an*km? erediiora, whe had Juat racetred tho M)<' Payment* were continued nnttl a. kttla alter nine o'clock A. M., when the doora wer? ff?I?'hniRy f ^ r?"?wu>* pl*e?rd? were posted Mark Brntpmafln A Co, will prota* at M?*w. Parrot A y? '? 'he following check* drawn on Sather A Cliurch, vis:? wark Brummagin A Co.; Hedges A Hannon; Mr.WtlliamH A fy meson, Kvaris, WUsoB k Co.; W. H. Ladd k Co.; Wright* SUBpklD* The checks of Reynolds k Brown will be paid at the bank ing bouse of Kretx k Kaklon. A placard, signed by Groenhood k Newhaur. gave notice that all dratt* drawn by Uteir ilrm, at Weaver vllle, payable at the banking Iioush ofSuthei'Ai Church, would be paid at night at their house, No. 72 California ?to eel The number and nature of the attachments out will be found under the proper head. We have been unable to discover the number of creditors on whoui the firm have shut down. Messrs. Sather & Church make the 'following statement of their affairs, which would probably lull auspiciou as to their Rolvency, were it not tor the unfortunate precedents Bet them in this city, particularly t>y Adams <v Co., who showed large assets over and above their liabilities, bu failed eternally nevertheless. iMK. Bills receivable, in the hands of J. B. Robert#, Samutl Merrittand T. 11. Selbey $34*2,000 Checks on other batiks, in the hands o( Roberts, Merritt and Selbey 22,000 Due for advances to Gold Duet Correspondents. . . 50,000 Real estate in San Francisco 60 ,000 ToUl 9404,000 DBSTO. Due Depositors on book accouit $133 CO ' Due on certificates of cepoait 109,00 Assets over amount due tlie depositors and the certificates of deposits 222,000 Total , $464,000 00 All special de)**lts are in the vault, and will be deli vered as soon as possible. Mint certificates for collection, and notes loft for collection, arc not mcludod in tho abovn statement The protested drafts of Sather & Church were being paid in New York wben the steamer left The shipments made by each steamer will be applied In payment of the drafts drawn at the date of the ship ments. Of the bills receivable, the bulk of them will bo due in thirty days. They are good, and mostly secured by col laterals. SATI1KR 4 CHURCll. [From the Pan Francisco Chronicle, Nov. 6. J The reeeipt of the accounts of the financial distresses in the East, caused considerable excitement in this city yos terday, which was augmented by the information that, drafts forwarded t > New York on the 6th September, by Sather At Church, had been protested. ***** Karly in the day quite a run was made upon the banks of Wells, Fargo ft Co., Taliant At Wilde, Fretz & Ralston, B. Davidson, and I'arrott & Co., but as all demands were promptly paid, the excitement soon ceased; and by twelve o'clock the miniature panic was soon at an end. During the day attachments were sued out against the well known shipping and commission house of Moore fc Folger, hide dealers, to the amount of $35,000. It la thought, however, thut the house will soon be able to re isume, their present difficulties being only temporary, and occasioned by the failure of Willetts At (x>. , or New York. The house of Moore k Folger bears a high reputation for honesty and good business, and it is hoped that they may come out of their troubles without serious injury. TheTrraanry Compromise. [From the San Francisco Chronicle, Nov. 3.1 The Attorney tieneral informs the 0MM that he was present when the first proposition was submitted by I'al mer, and advised the compromise if it could secure tho Ml from ultimate loss by Bites A Co. Some misapprehension existing about the position of the $16,000 mentioned by tho I'nion, in its previous issue, that paper gives the following further figures: ? In April, I860, Treasurer Bates paid to I'almer, Cook A Co. $??.0tK), to meet the interest due on State bonds in tho succeeding July. They failed to pay it, but after the Treasuaer contracted with Wells, Fargo At Co. to pay the same interest, I'almer, Cook A: Co. gave Bates a draft on New York for SHV>00, which wits huided to Wells, Fargo ft Co. , and by tieni soCcctel. This sum Bates failed to charge himself wife when paid back by I'almer, Cook At Co.; the legislative committee very properly ordered it to be charged against Hates, and it tnakos a portion of the $48,000 for which he is a defaulter. Tnis $16,000 I'almer declined to pay in the compromise, as he had once paid It, and as it is not included in tho compromise, ttill stands as a portion of the Hates' defal cation. Wo are told that the State is to receive $236,000 in real estate to cover the following debts, vl?: that due by I "ai mer, Cook A Co. $8*, 000. less the $15,000 (mid back to liale*; the $124,000 due by Pacific Kxpress Coni]>any , and the $48,000 due by Hates, making? I'almer. Cook & Co $7H,000 I'acific Kxpress Company 124,000 Hates' deficit 48,000 Total $260,000 In these rases the I'num does not think the State would ever, by suit upon the bonds of liate*, I'almer Cook A i Co.. receive $50,000. From the properiy she may realize $200,000. The indictment against Bates is in thu hands of the court : it cannot be disposed of by nuUc prosequi, ex cept with its consent. [From the San Fvancisco Herald, Nov. 5 ] Governor Johnson , Treasurer English, Attorney General Wallace, and District Attorney Hereford, says the Sacra mento lit* of the luth instant, have been engaged during a great portion of the two weeks Just passed in cooking up a settlement on behalf ol the State with the above named parties. On Saturday last, In San Francisco, tho matter was completed. The Judgment agalnet Talmcr, Cook k Co . for the non payment of the July, I860, interest in New York amounts to some $76,000. and that against Rates for the money given Rowe to pay the interest of this year in New York, which he failed to do, is for $124,000. As security for the payment of both these sums to tho State, the state officers are to receive from I'almer. Cook At Go. real estate now valued at $235,000. but which it is thought, will realize nearly if not quite the full amount of $200,000 in cash* A beard of appraisers, however, are yet to be appointed to place a cash value on the property, and it is to be taken at their appraisement. As a part nf the settle ment. District Attorney Hereford, who ? acting m this matter , by the authority of the Court, is to enter a nolU>. rtnji/i in the criminal case against Hates, and Rowe is to set at liberty in consequence thereof. This nnll. pmrnfui cannot prevent any future grand jury indicting Hates on the criminal charge, if they shall see tit to do so. Although a prosecuting officer may at any time refuse to proceed against n primmer, mid . in.-c luni to be discharged, he is not therefore exempted from tho crime in the eye of the law. HEWS FftOfl THE PLAEfg. Thf Ifewa of the Mmmtk Continued -Perils of thr Km l|(rnr t? ? Complicity of the Slor mon* with the Indians? Wai like Prrpwri t Ion ? of the Mormons? Declaration of Mur uioii Independenre [ From the San Francisco Herald, Nov. 3.] We ha\e date* from Ins Angeles to the ;i4th of October, Mid from San I>lego to the 17th of the rune mouth. Tho news is exceedingly im|*>runt Tho rcHhrt of the late mwwrf hu been fully con firmed. The number of persons slaughtered by tho In duuie wan lid. tireat excitement prevailed in Ixis Angeles on Uie announcement, shortly after the receipt of tho news, that |>?rlioa were m town who corroborate*! all tho Mateinent* that had been pre\ iou*ly made. A public meeting wax called, and the persons referred to alien led it ami mvle -tatenonts? a cnndetiwatmn ef which we jrivc. Their name- are 1'ower and Warn. They had lately re turned from .Salt lake City. Mr. Power, In In* narrative, aaya ? We found the Mormon* making very determined pre parationa U) light the I'nited states troops, whenever they may arrive, (in our way in w<> met three companies of one hundred men each, armed and on the road towards the pn>o4 over Fort Bridger I was Void at Fort Bridger thai at Fort Supply, twelve miles thin aide ml fort Bridge, there were four hundred armed Indiana awaiting order*; they also i-aid that there were pixty thousand pound* of (lour stored at Tort Bridger, for the u*e of theirarmy. Wo found com panic* drilling every evening in the rtty. Tho Mormnu declared to u* that no I'nited State* lroo|??honld ever crow the mountain* And th- y talked aud acted a* If they were willing to take a brush with t'ncle Aim. We remained in ftUt lake Uve day*, and then pushed on. hoping we might overtake a larger train, whuh had started ten daya ahead of u*, and which proved to be the train tliat *v man aai red. We came on the Buttermilk Fort, near the lone cedar, one hundred and seventy fly?? mile*, and found the Inhabitants greatly enraged at th ? train which had Ju*t pawed, declaring that they had abused the Mormon women, calling them w *. K . , and letting on alxmt llie men TV people had refused to *ell that train any provision*, and told u* they wereaorry they had not killed them there, but they knew it would be done before they got In They aute.l further that they were boMirr 'he Indian* in check until the arrival of tlieir chief, wlicu he would follow the tram and cut it to pii#cs. The next place where we heard of the train waa on our arrival at leaver , vao mile-; from Salt lake. Hero wo learned (but when the train ahead waa encamped at ?"orn Creek, which waa thirty five m U'-> i>a- k ind at win. Ii place we found the Indiana no friendly, an ox died, and the Indian.* a^ked for it. IWore It waa given to them, a Mormon reported that he aaw an emigrant go to the car rasa and cut It with hl? knife, and aa tie did *o would pour aome liquid Into the cut from a phial The meat waa eaten by the Indiana, and three of them 4 led, i and aeveral more ef them woro atck and would die. Tho people at Beaver aeetned also to be incensed again*! the train for the aame reason an before reported. I aaked an Indian, at Beaver, If there waa any truth In the poi*oncd meat atory , be re JMiled.ln English, that he did not know . th it Nfm of the ndian* bad died, and several were aiok. He aaid their 1 watermelon* had made them all sick, and he believed that the Mormon* had poisoned them. On Frldav. the 18th of ?tepteml>er, we left l*arowi?n, sad asrived at Cedar City, aome eighteen mi lea, about ono o'clock. Purine tJie ilWm an enpresa arrived from the Indians, stating on* of their warriors had run up and looked Into the corral and he supposed that only Ave or si* of the emigrants were killed yet " These were tho words of the expressman The aame night four men were sent out from f'arowan to go and learn what was the fst* of the train, and. as they pretended, lo save, If possible, some of lis memW* I omitted to mentis, in the proper plan*, that Mr Pame. I*resid?nt of Parownn. informed nvr that the attack on the train commenced on Monday . the 14th of Septem ber I asked him it he , oold n<* raise a company and go out and relieve the besieged train. He replied that he could so Ml anil take thetn away In safety, but he dared not ? he dared not disobey counsel On Saturday at 18 o'clock, wo Isfl Cedar clly. About the middle of the afternoon we met the four men who werg sent 014 tho uight j revive* retiming In * wagon, Matthews and Tanner held ? council with thorn apart, and 1 when they left, Mattbt wa told mo the unUre train had bwn futoff; and, as it was still dangerous to travel road, they bad concluded it wan better for or to pass the spot In ihn night. Wo continued on, without much oon verf alien, and about dunlc nu t Mr. Damn, (I did not know that ho had leit Cedar city,) and threo other white men, coming from the scene of slaughter, In company with a band of Rome twenty Indian warriors. One of the men In company with Mr. I)amo wan Mr. Hoight, President of Cedar city. Mr. I lame sfikt they had beeu out to see to the burying of the dead ; but the dead were not buried. Krnm what Ineard, I believe the bodies were left lying nak-Hl open the ground, having been stripped of their clothing by the Indians These Indians had a two horse wagon, filled with tonne thing I could not see, as blankets were carefully spread over the top. Thn wagon was driven by a whito man, uid bosido him, there were two or three Indians in it Many of them had shawls, and bundles of women's clothes were tied to their isad lies. They wore also well supplied with guns or pistols, besides bows and arrows. The hindmost Indian* were driving several head of the emigrant's cattle. Mr. Iiame and Mr. Ilaight and their meu Deemed to be on the best of terms with tho Indians, and they were all in high spirits, as if they were mutually pleased with the accom plishment of some desired object. While in fan Barnardino, 1 heard many persons ex pros gratification at the. massacre. At the church services on Sunday Captain Hunt occupied the pulpit, and among other things, he said that the hand of the Lord was in it; "whether it was done by white or red skina, it was right ; the prophecies concerning Missouri were being fulfilled, and they would all be accomplished. Mr. Warn, in his statement, Kays that on his journey through the settlements, which was a week or ten days subsequent to the pa-mago of thn murdered train, he everywhere heard the same threats of vengeance against them for their boiKtcrousnoss and abuse of Mormons and Mnrmonmm, as was reported; and these threats nee mod U> be made with tho Intention of preparing the mind to expect a calamity, and also when the calamity occurred, it should appear to (Ml upon ti ansgressore as a matter of retribution. Mr. Warn hays, according to his memorandum: ? On the &th of September we eicauiped at Corn creek. Here 1 had conversation with the Indian Agent concerning tho poisoning of the ox. He said that six Indians had diod; that others were sick and would die. I'pon one of them the poison had worked out all over his breast, and ho was dead next morning, ax reported. Afterward I con versed with an Indian, said to be the war chief Ammon, who spoke good Knglisn. I inquired how many of hi* tribe had died t'rom eating the poisoned animal. Ho re plied not any, but some were sick. He did not attribute the sickness to poison, nor did ho give any reason for it. His manner and that of his people towards us was not only friendly but cordial; and he did yit mention the train which had been doomod. It utirTI the Mormon train there were encam|ied at this place two or three emigrant trains, amounting to fifteen or eighteen wagons, with whom the Indians were as friendly as with our selves." One reason that may be assigned for tho massacre of this train is, thin it was known to be in possession of con siderable valuable property, and this fad excited tho cu pidity of the Mormons. It was Mid that they had over four hundred head of stock, besides mules, kc. They were well supplied with arms and ammunition, an element ol' gain which enters largely fcitoall Mormon calculations. The train was composed of families who all seemed to he in good circumstances, and as they were moving to Call fornia, their outfit indicated that they might be in posses sion of considerable funds. The meu were very free in speaking ol the Mormons; their conduct was said to havo been reckless and they would commit little acts of vio lence for the purpose of provoking tho Saints. Keeling perfectly i-afe in their arms and numbers, they seemed to set at defiance all the (towers that could he brought against them. And they were not permitted to feel the dangers that surrounded them until they wero_ Cut off from all hope of relief. mohc ornuun o* tiik flaixp. A few days after the above meeting took place, Mr. Honca, of Arkansas, arrived at I/w Angeles from the plains. In the train in which ho came they were subject ed to constant and harru.ssing attacks from the Indians ever since they left Salt I*k? City. They wcro behind the train which had been so cruelly massacred at Santa Clara canon. Two of the men belonging to the train which Mr. Honeaaccompsnied were wounded in a tight with the Indians, and 3W head of cattle driven off. No one who reads tho statement given by Mr. Honea, says the I as Angeles Mar, >vui for a moment doubt the com plicity of the Mormon leaders in these scenes of crime and outrage. The immense sums paid to the interpreters, and their refusal to fulfil the terms of their contracts ? not to say what is very plainly charged against them by our in formant ? that they conspired with the Indians to commit the depredations and outrages complained of ? would alone convict them of a participation in these murderous as saults. From the statement published by Mr. Honea, wo ex tract the following ? With the exception of an attack by the Kappaho Indians, on the Arkansas river, on the 20th of June, on the com pany of Capt. Henry, of Texas, who lost 161 head of cot tie, nothing of interest occurred on the journey, nor did they perceive any symptoms of opposition , or of armed t anils, till they tame to Fort Hridgpr, id (Jtali Territory. Here they saw a large quantity of provisi-sui stored, a considerable number of Indians encamped all round the fort, and heard the people generally speaking of making preparhlons to go out and mtet General Harney. At Fort Bridger. was told by a merchant that at Fort .Supply over 400 Indians were encamped, awaiting orders to at tack the United States troops. About thirty miles trom Fort Bridger met three companies of men, generally mounted, and all well armed, having abumlance of bag gage, their wagon* being numbered in meases. ? nit ARMY OK UMOtVATIOV. Here had a conversation with one of the Mormon sol diers. an Englishman, who camped with our company, and over the camp fire became communicative. He re ferred in bitter term- to the treatment the Mormon* had received in Illinois and Missouri, reflected on tho injustice and tyranny of the people of tno Cnited States, and said that the time was oome to get even. He said they wero on their way to meet General Harney, to see what he was coming for. ? "If he was coming peaceably we will let him come; but if not, we will drive him back," were tho words used Another Mormon, named Killion an old mail who lives about seven miles from Salt lake City , spoke bitterly against the 1'mtod States, denounced Judge I>rum mond and all the federal ofliccrs. and rejoiced that tho time had come when the Saints would be avenged on their enemies ? that men were found who could face tho enemy, and that Harney, with his J, MX) meu. never would enter Salt lake City. Hi also stated that Go vernor lirigham Young had ordered the people to pre|wrn for war. that they should not sell emi grants anything; that they must lay up provisions; that the men and women must not dress up in store clothes any more, but that all must be saved to forward thenause of the church against the common enemy ; that the men must be content with buckskin' instead of broadcloth, and have plenty of guns and spimumtion. ww't a rati* oe iW['*rKxr>iptr*B. On the 17th of August passed through the city of Salt lake. Kemainod only threo or four hours. Had a con vrrsalion with a merchant? a (.entile? who stated that on the previcn - Sunday. Brigham Young had declared, in Hie Temple, thst henceforth Utah was a separate and inde pendent Territory, and owned no obedience or alliance to any form or laws hut those of their own enactmcut . and called upon the people to stand together and support hnu in maintaining the causa of God and the church Was told that the house ot Gilbert h Garrison had orders from Brigham to pack up and leave before the 1st of November. IMllAHS I KM 1*11 00?TWRmoW* Next morning the Indians sent down an order by tho Bishop of Reaver, demanding attic from us. Whilst in consultation on this demand, intelligence was received that five of the Corn Creek Indians bad comedown, and the Bishop went off with the Indians, without waiting for our answer. Here it was considered necessary to remain some time. a%the grass was good, and our men went up to the Ihsnop to obtain permission to (top, and also to have smithwork done in the town. nnt niun ntnrwti). Dame advised us not to pass where the other train h.-vl been massacred, but to take a left band trail. whk.h wo finally did . having fir*t proposed to fro and bury our de ceased countrymen. but tho interpreters objected, saying that the Indian* would servo us the same way. Horn wo met tho two home thieves, tho brothers Young, who stated that tho Indian* wore very irwbiwmw <>o lit Muddy . anil ail viced us to lnr? a-Miiional uuerpret.-r*, especially Hatch. VtIM Hatch and four Mtin-rs. pay ing thrm ?#??<> tn advance Their contract watt to tome with u* U> the Cottonwood Springs twk i mmmrmw urw m *m maii. While they were with us. Uie.V made im give beeve* to the Indian* on the santa tiara, and advi<*d ua not to MM ?r In-fore the Indian.'), as they would know ua to bo American*, and probably kill us. (?n jiassing down tlie Rio Virgin we had to give more bee> e? to Uie Indian*, who *tole a horse from one of Iho company. W? lost several head of c?ttle; Hatnhlln. tho interpreter, sent Indians to search for them, who drove them ba< k to Hamhlin's house , other eaule strayed off, and ?IK ImtlMtfMCly klltof) to the Indians. On tho Vir gin. Mr Samuel Weeks lost 1302 ftO from hts wagon. A thorough search was made in the (rain, but It could not bo round. The opinion was that Uie interpreters hud stolen it, a* most of the company knew of the money being there. A man named Ivovett Joined ua here, who had no ostonsi ble reason for coming to us. He lived with H.vnhlin. and N was the OptHM m UM ?MfM? afterward* thai Hi - plan was concocted here between Hamhlln and Hatch for our robbery. *rr?nt st isms**? u*w or ?k*. Proceeded about eight or ten mile* along the c moo Tlie cattle were In advance of our wagon* about half a mile Ttie cattle were MM | ? 1 Ul MlgOH to come up. Wlnle waiting, observnd Hamblln on the top of the httl. apparently looking for Indians. He came down from the hill, and bv this time the wagon* had joined the advance party, and the traui moved on. Befere Hits, however, H?mblin bad a conversation with a young In dian who accompanied us from the Muddy, and who l*.mtc'1 oiM to him where the Indians ware located. When we started on. the Indian asked for water, there was none In any of the vessels, and he then ran In advance of the cattle and gave a whoop. The yelling then became general along the hills, where previously we could not per cetve a single Indian At this time, tkree of the four In terpreters who remained with us were in the rear of thn tram The other advised tho cAptaiiw to fall hack and leave the cattle, and guard the wagons with the tramon Mid children. Thn was dine, when a largo body of Indian*, over two hundred, made ? descent on the , atlle. and run them nT, to the number of 898 head and live horses. Seme of the party prepared to flro on tho Indians, but the interpret prevented them, saying we would all be killed, lie then rode in among the Indians,

and soon returned , saying that they had sent word If wo wanted to fight to come on. He was requested to goagau to tlie Indians, when he asked to exchange an old gun for a valnable navy revolver, ft was given him. lie then started off. tn company with some of the train, on tb con dition that, f danger threatened, he would lire the pistol, wtuch would be the ngual fur Uioui to rcturu to tbo wt gon*. He tired the pistol ? all tho interpreters left the train, and were out again seeu. THX MURDBMD THAI*. The train which ha* been m> cruelly massacred was un der the charge of Captain Baker, familiarly known aa '?Uncle Jack," from Carroll county . Arkansas ? ?Silas Ka warrts and WHiam Maker, son of tho Captain, aro a o known to have been in the train. At Cedar City, Mr. Ilonra saw Presinenl llaight rkting a large bay norao which he recognised a? having belonged to Mr. SHan Rdwardu; was informed by Hatch that young Maker ba<l an opportunity of escaping, and went a *noil distance, but reMrned, w w afterwards wounded initio arm; again escaped from tho massacre, and ha I pro ceeded about ten uiil?H this uiJe the'Muddy when tie met the Youngs, who had escaped from San Bernardino, lie was advised to retnrn to the Muddy, which ho ilid, when be was met by Hatch and tho Indians, and by them cruelly murdered. iHtnrmOit FOR rtAI-T LAKE. Mr. Henea says that in coming into San Bornardmo, about fifteen miles tho other side of the sink of the Mo have river, he met the mail wagon for Salt lAkeCity, having a large quantity of pistols and ammunition. The driver wished to purchase arms from tho party, but they refused to sell. To give an idea of the fraud and extortion practised by the Mormons on emigrants, Mr. Honea states that their company paid to interpreters, si* in all the enormous sum ot' $1,816. The duty performed by tfieso guides and In terpreters was to conduct the company from Cedar City to Cottonwood Springs, a distance of not over three hundred miles; yet this contract was not fulfilled, although pay ment was made in advance. THE MdttXONti AND THE LATE MASSACRE. [From tho San iYanctfiro Herald, Nov. ft | Three emigrant families arrived yesterday in Sacra mcnto, by the Carson Valley ronte. They report, says the L'num, many sad evidences of outrage and murder at different points along the route, part cularly in the vicinity of Goose Creek. Near this creek thoir attention was at tracted by the apnearance of a human foot, protrudiug from the ground, and on examining the spot the remains of three murdered men were found buried only three or four inches below the surface. I'jkjii another grave them lay two dogs, alive but much emaciated , and to per tinacious in retaming their lonely resting place that u > effort could entice or drive them from the sjot. Their master was, most probably, the occupant of that grave, and their presence there, under such circamstances, was a touching exhibition of canine instinct, and devotion. A few miles further on, they came upon ano ther scene of murder, where upou the ground were strewn a few bones, and also knots of long glossy hair, torn from the bead of some ill fated woman Near by were the remains of three heud of cattle, with the arrows still sticking in them. Reports brought by these families tend strongly to cor roborate tho suspicion already existing against the Mor mons as the instigators, if not tho perpetrators, of the re cent wholesale massacre of immigrants at Santa Clara canon. Mr. Pierce, who camo l>y way of Salt Lake, and joined the other two families at the Sink of the Humboldt, rtports some fivo hundred Indians encamped near Salt I -ake, who, as be learned from Uie Mormon.- , were retain ed as allien to operate against tho troopfc sent out by tho government. He was also assured that these Indians bad been instructed nut to molest the emigration this year, as preparations were not sulliciently complete to enable the Mormons to make a stand against the I'nlted States. In the city itsoll large crowds of Mormons were nightly praj'tisiug military drill, and there was every evidence of energetic pre|iarationn for some groat even*. Before his family left Salt I*ke vague declara tions of a threatening character were made, to the etf'ct that, next year, "the overland emigrants must look out;" ami it was even insinuated that the last trains this year might be destroyed. From Ac Mormon train which re cently left Carson Valley, and which these families met on the way. similar statements were vaguely communi cated. one Mot men woman even going so far as U> con gratulate an old lady in one af these families u|Nin her safe arrival so near her destination, and assuring her that '?the last trains of this year would not get through *o* well, for they were to be cut off." We give these state ments as we received them from members of these fami lies, and, admitting their correctness, which we have no reason to doubt, they certainly will go far to confirm a terrible suspicion. [From the Alta California, Nov. fi.] The most important items of news by this steamer is the display before the public of a large amount of evi dence, going to k how that the party of one hundred and eighteen immigrants, massacred in the southern part of Utah, while on their way to California ? news of which occurrence was sent from here by the lost mail? wore murdered by Mormons. Mr. George Powers arrived a few days since at Ixw Angeles, from Salt Lake, ami re ports having heard many Mormons threaten to kill (Jen tiles passing through their country. He met a mixed party of Mormons and Indians going toward a Mormon settle ment from the scene of the massacre, and they had in possession bundles of clothing and other articles, appa rently th? spoil of the murdered; and the whole party appeared to be on very friendly terms with one another, and to be in high spirits. This Mr. Powers also slates that in San Bernardino he heard Captain Hunt, a man ot authority among the Mormous there, say he was glad i or the massacre, and believed that the hand of Uie 1 />rd was in it, whether it was done by the whites or tho rod kins. P. M. Warn, of Genesee county , New York, who ? ame through about the same time with Mr. Powers, be levee : Imj, fiinn numerous facts otwierved by him, that the Moruxtus are gwlllv of the bloody crime. Messrs. Ab bolt and Fine, two gentlemen who have lately been at S.in Andres, from the Humboldt river, report great hostility on tho part of the Mormons towards the immigrants oom ing to California by the South Pass, and great friendship with the Indians, who had made attacks on immigrants. Both Mr. Abbott and Mr. Fine know of cases where trains were attacked in the Mormon country, by Indians led on by numerous white men, supposed to be Mormons. Mr. Abbott ssys five hundred immigrants have been killed this year "on the road between Salt I Ake and (California by Indians and Mormous, but this ettiiuate is certainly very much exaggerated. News from Canon Valley. By a telegraphic dispatch to the Stwram'ufi ITni/m, dated Placerville, (ictober 18. we have the following late and exciting intelligence from Carson Valley:? Crautlall's >tage arrived yesterday evening at half past two o'clock, w th a full complement of pass->ngeri, mail anil express matter. From W. W. Smith, who came passenger, we learn that an express mersenger, Wm More head, arrived at Genoa five minutes previous to the leaving ot the stage, with news from Honey lake Valley. A large number of Pitt Kiver Indians came into the Valley, joined with tho Wa.-hoes, and commenced steal - Ing'stock. vegetables and other provisions Their numbers are so great that the whites are destitute of the means of protection, and fear for their Mfac, Mr. Moreland asks aid from the Superintendent of Indian Aflsirs in California immediately. ?nd w.irns parties Intend ing to trove into the Valley with :annlies this winter not to risk their lives by to doing. The delegate n appointed from Vlnnoy lake Valley to attend the meeting at Genoa, on Wednesday last, wore prevented from coming by the Indian difficulties. Mr. Moreliesd left at a late hour on Tuesdsy night, and rode through to Washoe Valley without baiting. Kirk's train arrived here this evening. Proponed Vw Territory. [From the San Fraaciam llerald, Nov. 6.) Some two months since the residents of Carson Valley heM a public, meeting, at which they resolved to memo rlsllre Congress for the erection of anew Territory ea-t ot the Sierra Nevada, including that and several other vaUeys at the base of tli? mountains, On the 8d Inst , the residents of Honey Iske Valley held * meotingand "nl'irs ed this actiou of their Carson Valley brethren. This design Is to include in this new Territory the gre a basin between the Goose Creek range of mountains on the ea?t , and the Sierra Nevada on the west and iH>tw>en the Ore gon and ('tali line on the north, and the Colorado river on the south. Both the meetings referred to elr< ted Judge J. M Crane their delegate to lay the subject before (Vwgress. The Honey Ijike Valley people resolved that if any attempt be made to bring th- m under the jurisdiction of California, before Uie boundary line between this State and I'tah has been officially surveyed, they will resist it, with alt the power they can command. A committee liaa been ap pointed to ask the legislature of CalifoanM to cede and transfer all the State * interest to all lands lying east of the main Sierra Nevada to the I'nlted Slates government so that iheirs may be established on the other sido. lilrtl&a, MarrlifN and Dtithi. BIRTHS. ftaoinm? In San Frammco, October 24, tho wife of Mr. D. R Rrower of a ?on CinurMi-AI l<>wa Hill, October 14, t*ie wifo of P. Catrmaugh of a daughter Fom ? In San Krancirco, Oct. 31, Mri. 8. Folk of a daughter. Frart? At Orlrrly Flat, October 5, the wife of A. P. Frary of a danghUr. Pmnm ?In Mar>??llle, Ort. 27, the wife of Robert Fkn nie of a ?oo. (JARinntR? to San Franriaco, October 24, the wife of Mr, R M Gardner of a *<>n. H.m rk^Id Sui rameuto, October 2A, tho wife of Mr. V. Hoim< ? of a daughter. Hawvust? In fHockton, October 26, tho wifo of Joseph ItawRlejr of a daughter. 1_ati*kr? Attiold Hill, Placer county, October 22, tbo wife of I. D. latimer of a *oo. Mr?* ?In Santo CYui, Wept. 20, the wife of 8. II. L. Meek of a daughter. In San Franrl*co, ftctober Id, tho wife of C?pt. (ieorge Mrtice of a daughter. Morri*? la Napa, October 7, the wife ef Mr. 8 Morri* of a ?>n. I'arrt ?In Santa Out, Sept. 1#, tho wifo of Dr. laaac Parry <* a ??n. PiiftAjt ? In Sacramento, Not. 1, the wifo of Dr. O J. Phelnn of a daughter. Rvra? la San Franrteco, October 21, the wifo of Mr. George Ryer of a daughter. Root ? At Campo Seco, October 16, tho wife of NaUian T. R*w>1 of a eon. \v?khk> -In Parrwiento, October 2*, the wifo of Mr. M P. Warren of a daughter. W ntTK ? At Yaukee Jlm't, October 2fl, tho wifo of S. White of a eon. MAMUAM4. A otwott? n A *T>Rnai> ?In San KraneidCO.Ort. W,by Rer F H. lacy, Mr Rdward T Anthony, of tan Franc i?oo, to Mire Carrie Auguata Hand ford, of wllliamafcurg, L. I. p. ?r??~ Gairrm ?in Stockton, Oct. 10, Char lea Halter ta W?R llannah Ortffln. Hrm?Mcr? Htm ? in Fan francieco, Ort 21,Capt. Wm. Benedict to Mr*. Margaret Hind It??n? Hrt?r?s ? In San Francisco, Oct 20, by Rer R. Rrietly , rapt Wm H Rnjrd, of the brig Merchantman , to l/irtna I. Hudson, both or San Franrmoo Hnittow? Mi>*r<>* ? In Man .loae, Oct. 27, at tho re*i dence of M Hardy. hVq .by Re*. B Rrterly, Mr. A. J. It gelow, of San Fraitcieco, to Martha J. Monroe, of dan r* Basmctt ? Ma lucky ? III San Francisco. Oct 20, by Rev. Dr. Anderson. H D. Itassett, Esq. , of Suu Mateo, to Miss Louisa R. Mailer y, of San Francisco Bvuxs? Asbott.? In Calavera* county, Oct. 19, J. F. Burns to Catharine Abbott. Bkjss*? Mahtln.? In Sacramento, Oct. 25, Joseph Breen to Nora Martin Cock? Ci-nningium.? In Windsor, Sonoma county, Oct If), John W. Cock to Jane Cunningham. I!i kmh - Drhi kz. ? In Sacramento. Oct. 27, by A. Hen Icy, Juctice of the Peace, Charles A. Durbec to Louisa B. A. Dcrucz, all of that city. Elmorjc? Stktiknhon.? -In Petaiuma, October 11, Mr. Samuel o. Elmore to Mrs. Mary J. Stephenson, of fetal u ma Valley. Eaton ? <Yrtw. ? In San Francisco, Oct. 24, Edward B. Eaton, of Napa, to Mary T. Curtis. Fokwk? Cai lwku.. ? In Sacramento, Oct. 29, by Rev. George K. Davis, W. M. Forbes to Miss M. A. Caulwell, both of San Francisco. Goicjh? Mai i kkv ? In San Francisco, Oct. 29, by Rev. Dr Anderson, W. T. Gough, Esq., of San Mateo, to Miss Eliza beth Mallery, of San Francisco. Hctchinson ? Baidwim ? In Han Francisco, Oct. 24, at the First Congregational church, by Rev. Edward S I ji< y , Mr. Charles A. Hutchinson, of the SanJi>aquin ft-puhlv-an, Stockton, to Miss Qmira F., eldest daughter of Mr. Calviu T. Ifeldwin, of San Francisco. Hakki?? Cooikk ? At Sonoma, Oct. 26, by Judge Long, Mr. Harris to Mrs. Sarah Cooper. lUvNWt ? Koherth. ? In Santa Hoea, Sonoma county, Oct. 22, George W. Haynes, of Suisun, Solano county, to Martha A. , daughter of the Rev. Joseph Roberta, of Santa Rosa. K atx ? Brkkit ? In San Francisco, Oct 2ft, by Rev. F. Mooshnkfe Frederick Katz to Miss I?ulsa llrekle, both of San Franfflf co. lUKnvorr ? Si*o\. ? In Weavervllie, Oct. 29, Grorgo Landvoigt to Marie Therese Simou. * I/Mir? Kkhman. ? In San Francisco, Oct. 22, by Rev J. Rrierly, H. J. Loop to Miss H. N. Kedman, both of that city. Morris. ? Siwarkk. ? In Calvary church , in San Francis co, Oct. 23, by Rev. Dr. Scott, Mr. ilohert D. Morris to Miss Clara Aniia Shearer, both of that city. Mkyik ? Hi i m ? In San Frant isco, Oct 22, by R^v Augus tus Kellner, Mr. Johann Conrad Meyer to Mi.sa Catharine Blum, both of San Francisco. Mokrih ? Landrigan. ? In Oakland, (let. 27, by Rnv. Thomas Cam, Mr. John W. Morris to Mi. s Cathariuo I.an di gun, both of Oakland. Oiduam ? Whits.? In Nevada, Oct. 25, Mr. J. F. Oldham to FUen White. I'krki.n's ? Coue. ? In Sacramento, Oct. 2ft, Joseph Perkins, formerly of Salem, Mass., to Emily Cole, lato of Jellerson county , both now of l'lacer county , (ill. Ki ?a.i kp ? Pkxtkr. ? On Cacho Creek, Oct. 25, L. B. Rug gles to Martha Ann Dexter. Ryan ? Daly. ? III San Francisco, Oct.. 29, by Rev. Dr. Scott, Mr. Win. Ryan to Mrs. Margaret Crofts Daly. Taylor ? Robbmb. ? In Santa Cruz, Oct. 21, Nelson Taylor to Frances h. Robbins. Wili iame? PtCi KUSY. ? In San Diego, Oct. 4, Wm. Wil liams to Ramona Machado DoCurley. Yocno ? TnoHraOR. ? In ^an Francisco, Oct. 28, by Rev. E. S. Lacy, Mr. Charles B. Young to MiaS Eliza K. Thomp ton, both of San Francisco. num. Aidrx. ? In Oakland, Oct. 22, after a long anil protracted illness, and one of great suffering, I ittle Sherman, youngest son of Ogden M. and Maria Weed Aldcn, of San Jose, aged 22 mouths. Bau ky.? In San Francisco, Nov. 1, at the residence of Mr. Alexander Forbes, Wm. J. Bailey, ?f Ixmdon, late of the firm of Edwards X Llallcy, of San Francisco, aged 33 years. Calkin. ? In San Francisco, Nov. 1 , Oussie, oldest daugh ter of Eveline J. and Milo Calkin, boru at the Sandwich Islands May 12. 1M5. Dayiuhon. ? Iu Yrek.i,Oct. 14, in the 33d year of her age, Mrs. Anna Julia Monks, a native of New York city, ?nd late wife of J. W. Davidson. OKiniJCY ? In San Francisco, Oct. 30, in the 75th year of her age, Mrs. Clarissa Gridley, a native of Fariiiuigtou, Conn . and widow of the late Ansel Oridley, Esq. HoAii. ? Iu San Franc u-co,t let. 29, Mary Augusta Foa,only daughter ot Augusta and Octavian iluag, aged 4 months and 8 days. Junks ?In Oakland, Oct. 17, of consumption, Jane Jones, wife of Geo. Kinlyside, aged 3# years. Kklijcy ? In Scott Valley, Oct. 2, Amanda, wife of John Kelley, of Scorrey county, N. C., aged 21 years. Lshudon. ? Near Shingletown, Shasta county, Oct. 12, Mrs. H. B. iAUgdon, aged 24 years. Ijc CVmivs.? In Sou Fraacisco, Nor. 3, the infant son of 1'. H. and Esther I/oComins, aged 10 months and '? days. Loots.?. In San Francisco, Oct. 21, I-auraJane, infant daughter of R. P. and Aiuia H. Locke. O'HAXLOX. ? IB Marysvtlle, Of t. 24. Ftta Maria Lucretia, only daughter of R. T. and Lucretia W. O'Hanlon, aged 3 years, 2 mouths and 12 days. Picas* ? In Yreka, Oct. 1, Frank M. I'case, of Louisville, Ky ., aged 27 years. sxmi ?In San Francisco, Nov. 3, Ella, oldest daughter of G. Frank aud Su-an I.. -Smith, aged 4 year*. Ska hs. ? In San Francisco, Oct. 27. Frederick Oscar, son of Clark A. and Lizzie C. Sears, aged two months and 27 day*. !*T Arrow. ? Near MlHipas, Oct. 23, Mr. P. G. Stafford, a native of Ireland, aged 26 yea r*. Towl*.? ItiSanta Clara, Ort. 20, J. Katie, daughter of G. W. and H. F. Towle, aged 12 years and 0 mouths. Tbijj:r. ? In San Fraacisco. Oct. 21, Henry D# Peyster, only child of John 9. P. and Sarah J. Tellor, agod nine mouths and fourteea days. Markrt*. Saw Fnasnaoo, Nov. 9? P M. Parties abroad will be informed , through a variety of source*, of tho saa|>cn*ion yesterday of Mriwra H?th<r * Church, bankers, of this city. The advn < m received j>er John !.. Steplu no. that ROOM of the draft* of the bouso bad been dishonored in New York, induced some part.* to put attachments upon the bouse at a l?U< hour <>o Monday night. Thiwt- altnohmettU were, however, imme diately paid ofl and the bank opened ^ usual, tor tho transaction uf buaioetut on Tuesday morning, bat the do man (1* of depos.tora, before 10 ?'flock , ware so urgent, that the Mt<H k of coin waa exhausted, aud the lirrn were compelled to clone their doors. The ?topi<agr of Mesnr*. Saiher k Church wii bo felt a* a very serious inconvenience to the mercantile romniii nity. a* it was almost the only banking house which af lorded facilities in the way of discounting business paper. There was little or no disposition manifested to withdraw depotiibi from the other banks, evidencing a *troug belief in the public mind that th< y are solvent. What effects the flniuiolal crash in the Kast arc likely to produce upon California remain to be seen, and we need not discuss them, one result thus far has been to retard tthipmei I* of goods hither, which U beneilcial. "roe suspension of oporutioris at the Braucb Mint, in thm city, on the ;il*t ult., dm, of courie, tended u> m.ik" bars plenty, and they have been fold at our quotation* below In bullion we have to note that the ina-ket was swept of Mexican doubloons, for shipment to Manilla, prior to the arrival of tie John I.. Stephens, and from 1 a b per cont premium on f Hi was paid. The Stephen* brought a con siderable qnaatity of Mexicrta dollar*, sales of which were made at 10 per cent premium In stocks little has been done during the fortnight. A Fair of $10,000 City fi'a waa made a few days aui< <? at 6S. We annex our] uxual liat, which lout ham carefully re vised With the exception of pome Operations of magnitude n raw nugars and foreign rice, tho past fortnight lias been very barren of Interest in a business |?>int of view. The jobber*, an a general thing, havo bought sparingly of groceries and provision*, lor the simple reason that tho requirements of their country customer* have been 'mail, and nei tvsltated in only a few particulars fresh addition* to stocks. The general imprewsion wm< to he that during the present mouth mure g<??i* will be called for from the interior, hnt It n the oqtially generally re ceived opinion that it is Idle to cxpMt an "me Uvo fall trade or tliat, in other word*, the country dealers will come forward for supplies to Iset tbein through the rainy season. In the (Irnt plare tho facilities of communication are now su< h throughout the tnont set tied |>orttot)s of the HUUc that good* can he tran*|>orW<d thither in the worst w<?ther at raislerate rate* of trans CDrtaUnci, compared with the high tariff* of former year em e, there comparatively little indii< ? ment to lay in winter stock*, except in remote localities. In the next place the country traders cinnot buy good* upon an indeO nite credit, payable at convenience almost, as they did two and three year* ago. In the ??m ' propor tion that the city jobber*, either through choico or necessity have curtailed their current indebt edness to the a*nmi**ton and importing house*, have the credits extended to the country trade been con trarted. It is only In exceptional cam1* now that a bill against a country trader is permitted to run over thirty clays. Ills this buying only for immediate want* by the city an<l country trade that ha* steadily checked speculation Una year, under what at lorm- r i?-r'o<l? would be termtnl very favorable auspice*. In fact, busnies* here seem* at last to have retched the common sense basis, and we doubt if anywhere else lo the world supply and demand I regulstc pru es with le*s interruption from outride influ 1 ence* than they do to day in San Fran :isco. L'n ler tho present condition of affairs It is obvious to the plainest understanding that excessive shipment* of merchandize to thia market muct lucv.tably end in loss . rule* profitable to the Importer or *lopp> r now only rule for articles of which Mocks arc well niRh exhausted. If three or four month* supply of an article ;s scattered among a score of holders, why buyer* seem to think they have a natural right to have their w.iuts ?up plied at 10 a iio per cent below the coat of Importation, and if their expectations In that respect are not rcalisod, they retire from the market, or buy from hand to mouth, until holders give way In view of these facts, we think it will be admitted that th<' Ib-et on the w*y from Atlantic porta as we write, although less than half as large as was that advised at the corresponding period last year, will y> t keep us amply supplied with goods for current retire ment*. Ku u i.? We have to note a little better feeling In flour, which is altogether owing to the slight advance in the Cice of Wheat, a number of parcel* of the latter having en purchased at the different landings for account of Sacramento millers. The demand for flour from the inte rior has been extremely light and mi demand whatever for ^wsulalion exists, while the local requinmsMi are eailly supplied by the city miller*. The only nales of but em have been 1,700 bbl*. Maxall, ex Plying thit. hma* on Crivate terms; and 150 do. do ex TftlUmnn, at |ia We ave not henrd of a single sale of sny importance of do mestie. We quote su|m nine at $9 a $9 Ml extra *10 M a $11. Gmsr^r ? The receipts of wheat for tho present season fully Mil these of last year. Of late, parcels hareonaM In leas freely, hut the demand has been fully a* light. *n<l no disposition is evinced by millers to pun baM except for immediate wants. We quote ordinary 3c. a3',c . and choice, ajff- a 3>%e. Barley? ^ The receipts flf barley con tlnued in excess of our requirements . ami th-> pri?-o*. a* we long since predicted, have lectin, d. We quote tho market dull at II 4|) Oat* are also dull, with no demutd for export ; rtwoura bo uifllcult to pta s any parcel at even l^c. } THE NEWS FROM EUROPE. JfjlBlfAL OF THE FULTON OFF CAPE RACE. jbuartcr of a Million of Specie on Freight. IMPROVEMENT kN CONSOLS. THE BAHX OF FRANCE EXPANDING. MORE FAILURES IN ENGLAND AND FRANCE. THE DECLARE II WHEAT, iie, At., Ac. Sr. Johns, N. F., Nov. 2t? P. M. The New York and Havre lino steamship Falcon, Ckpt. Wolluu, passed Cape Race last evening at 6 o'clock. Sho left Havre on the 17th inst. , and Southampton at 3 o'clock on the afternoon of the 1Mb. She has seventy imo pas.<en ? gerx and I'i'JO ,000 in specie, and a very large and valuable cargo of French merchandise. The Fulton's dates are four day* later than thoe? brought by the Y&nderbilt. already telegraphed from this point. There is no later news from India, and no general news , .(importance from any part of the work). 'he financial advice* brought by me Fulton, allbongt) > ioc io ex citing an thonn of the Vandcrhilt, are nevertbe IruM if absorbing interest. TJi.' good effect* of the suspension of the Bank Charter art were still showing themselves everywhere throughout Ureal Britain. The money market was firmer than at la?t advisee, ,x 1 the demand lor discount* at tho Bank of England le?? pressing. Consols hail alio advanced, the cloning quotations on the evening of the 17th November being HIM; a b9 S? for money and WO for the account of the 17th of December. The Punk of France, as was anticipated at last advices, had announced its determination to immediately extend its issues. The rat<i of interest at Hamburg had reosded, Uie last quotations being 0 . Notwithstanding the improvement in the English money mark, t, there had been several heavy failures in various branches of business In Great Britain. The more prom: - nent of these aro the following: ? Jellieoe Wlx, merchants, in the Turkey trade; Jose, I'. K. Kii k Co , in the Brazilian trade; Bardgett 4 i'ickard; liabilities ?1.0.000; Hoard, Boion k Co., in the Swedish trade; and Ed wards & Metlhie, Eimt India and colonial brokers, of London. The Wolverhampton and Staffordshire Bank bad stopped payment. Great excitement existed at Wolverhampton in consequence. The liabilities of the bank aro estimated at nearly half a million ismnd* sterling. Several Iron manufacturing firms bad called their creditors together for the purjiosc of trying to toake soma amicable arrangements, in order to avoid, if possible, a full suspension. The failures of moft note in Paris are those of Borden, Dubint At Co., and Heusote, Philippe & Viber. The Cunard neamship Kuropa, from BocUin, via Halifax, November 4, arrived at IJvt rpool on the ltftb. COMMERCIAL INTELLIGENCE. LONDON MONEY MAHERT. Loudon, Nov. IT, 1*67. Consols closed llrm W> day , at an advance of >? a H over Friday's prices. The closing quotations ar<> a *9.S? for money, and 90 for the 7th of December. Other desci iptioua of funds have also advanced de cidedly. Bank stock is quoted 211 a 214, Reduced, I* ?M % ; new three per cents, #8)* a HH \ . The sales in foreign stocks have been quite limited, ami there has been no material change in prices. LIVERPOOL COTTON MAREKT. The news summary prepared by tbe agents of the Anno elated Preen at Southampton, and received here from Captain Walton, of th> Fulton, contains no reference what ever to the IJverpool cotton market? a very provoking piece of carelessness on the part of the age a I at that place? and the few iinscellaneovs papers received arc nearly barren of commercial as well as general new*. We find a I Jverponl despatch of Tuesday, the 17th, pro fessing to report the Llfcrpool cotton market^ but thers is no reference whatever to Amers-tn descriptions. Th? quotations for 1'ernam, Maianhatn, Egyptian, S arat , 4c , are about one fartlung above the rates current at the sail ing of the Africa, oAtie 14th inst. Tbe market is said Ul have closed very flat, with sales of onlv 1 ,600 to 2.000 bales. Quotations were nearly nominal, whilst operators were awaiting further financial dev elopements. LONDON BREADHTt KH MARKET. Uino.iv, Nov 17, 1*47. There was a heavy decline in grain in Mark lane yes terday, causing a panic, in the trade Wheat Is 2s a .Is Chester on the better qualities. Inferior is totally un saleable. LONDON mODt'CR MAHKKT. Ninoom, Nov. 17, 1867. There has been qnite an improvement in Die sugar market; the advance reaching to fully 4s. per cwt. In rice and coffee lhare is but little doiug. The tallow market is flat. Linseed oil Is quoted at 31s. a 32s. LIVERPOOL BREADSTt rrS MARRRT. Uvssrtsn., Nov. 17, 1*67. Wheat and flour inert with slow retail sales, at a decline on the week of 4d a ttd. on wheat and Is. 6d a 2s. on flour. In Indian corn there is but little inquiry, and quotations are nominal. ? anciikrtbr and otork m cherts. At Manchester good* were generally unaltered in pries. A slight improvement had taken plans in the woolles trade at leeds In lluddersfleld a good business was doing. TVewa from New (J ran ad a . OIK APFINWAI.L OOMIUMrONDSKCK. Aamwaix, Sot. 21, 1*57. Saral and S^i/fing /aMIiyeiv r ? /frciaralitm o f War fry AVnrafM agaiiut (i*ia Kic*?De?tk of 6'mrft R. <<1ui (Up, tk' Antufuarxan , <fr , 4r. The puMnfrri from California reached AsptnwaJI at two o'clock A. M , this morning They arrived al Pdmm on the Coldeti Gate on Tburaday morning. loth, but alnirtiy ilVr leaving Panama, the Brut train, conveying I ho trea ?uro and mails, ran off the track, an<t they we re detained until aeren o'clnrk I' M on Friday night, m h?o the tract wait re laid and the train* enabled In pass Hi* Northern l.?ght reached A -pin ? al I on Sunday morn ing. ?t an early hour, only ?i, days from N>w York Kh<* ramr In In gallant ?t> le graceful and buoyant. and wa? laid along mdo the wharf as ir she were a toy m the hau<la of her offlcfru }*ie is now th<> farnrit# ship of the tine and her rowmandrr thr fhvnriU; captain She la the only ship baring niffirtent accummoda'-kioa for the (mat nan h. r "f pa???nr<-r? M ru???irifr over this root# The Northern Ugbt taki-s home ov?r two miltVona in treasure? about Hwioin for Mew t?r lean*, and a iittio orrr$1,7<m for your rtty ho you percawe < Xlifor nla is doing hrr duty la relieving the Atlantic Aatew She doubtless will feel the preaaure, but having no bank* to suspend and no paper currency, tbe preaaure will scarcely be foil The l nlted >?tate? frig*te Wabash is still In part, al! well The Saratoga m at tlreytown I learn that she h aft noinr ten or fifteen casea of fsver, though not serieua The Fulton, looking after Walker and other 81 bn.*ter?, ra?t anchor m IVvra* del Toro (<%lrfc|ni) on the loth M ? all well. Kite will tiara little to du In intercepting flli busters. The Varlna, l.ieot. (omtnsnlmg Oaven. with tho Atrato surveying expedition, reached CariWn* about the 7th. The British ?crew frigate Brunswick sailed fbrtfcrtha g?tia on Patardar fieorge R. (illddon, Ike anUqaariaa, '?'?"I ?* Tanama on Monday laat. Nicaragua haa declared war against Costa Rica. I en close tho declaration. Ool Kinney ta at Asptnwall Col. Totten goes home by this ship, to renew bia health vga'sr* tkk ACCOfNT*. The Panama HrraU of l?tb of November contain* tho following uewinnmary -Tbe Ann and Isabella ?ai la to dar from A*P'iwall for l?n.lon, with a full cargo of cocoa bark tobacoa, hidos. ?uw?apanlla, Ac. This m tha Ur*t vese- I that has sailed from Aspinwall for london direct i?ince the opening of the railroad, and the pwaeer of a r> gula' line. There la at present in circulation in this city a on in her piedmoutwe two llrre piecea. which |>asa thr forty centa, bat are intrinsically of much leas value. On Mtur<!?y laat a meeting of the mere bants and host nrxe men >H this cNy was held in the oflleo of Mr P. X. M< rmo, to lake into consideration the notice issued by H. VI Totlcn. K?|. Kngmeer in Chief of the T'aoaana Railroad, statirg that or and after the Til instant, the com now cur rent on the Isthmus wonld only be receired at ita valu* ?' I'diUiI r-'tates currency. A long an 1 general conreraa tint t<??k place, in which almost eTary one present brought ft rward i a#<>a t<i?howthe injurimis e (Tec la of the measnro and the great injustice it would inflict on the public gene rally, who were now accustomed to the etistmg currency A nnmber of ?u?rst,ors were ma.le, but ?j dvflnitc nw liou wm made ou the lubject