Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 10, 1847, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated September 10, 1847 Page 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. New York, Krtday, September 10, 184T. Hews Aram Mexioo. The steamship Fashion was d tily and hourl; expected at New Orleans from Vera Cruz, at th last aceounta, with the newa of the entrance o our brave ariny into the cxpital of Mexico. By her we shall probably learn what intiuenc on the war hua been exercised by Paredea, am also whether the war will continue longer o not. If Paredes reached the capital before Scot I he may have succeeded in creating a revolutioi and overthrowing Santa Anna. If he has dvn< so, our relations will have assumed the uinehun dred and ninth inexplicable shape. It he hai not, a battle, the bloodiest, in all probability! since tha commencement of hostilities, has been fought, and our troops have entered the city. We thiuk that we shall certainly be aole to form an opinion of the duration of the war by the naws which the Fashion will bring. Tlie Weekly Hermld. The Wukhj Herald will be ready to-inorrow morning, and will be found to be worthy ot attention. It will, as usual, contain a complete summary of all foreign and domestic intelligence for the week preceding; including the interesting letter written by Mr. Bennett; the latest newsirom the seat of war; extracts from English papers on various topics; Washington correspondence, &c., jtc. it win De emDeiusnea wnn an accurate engraving of t >e monster steamship Great Britain, and of the preparations to get her off Dandrum sands. Single copies 64 cents. 9?w?rsgt In New York. At the last meeting of the Common Council of this city, we were pleased to see a resolution offered and adopted, appointing a special committee to enquire into and report what effect on the health of the city the system of Bewerage lately entered into, and which we hope will be prosecuted to the full st extent, has, and may have, on the general health of the city. There is no city in the world that possesses the facilities which New York does for draining. With a river on each side, there is a beautiful slope towards their shores from the centre ; and it needs but sewers, properly constructed, to drain every drop of superficial water which now is allowed to remain, causing impurity and sickness in our very midst. We hope that the committee will institute a searching inquiry into this matter, and not make their report until they have investigated the subject thoroughly. They ought to direct their attention to the most feasible means of draining tU** cesspools attached to private dwellings, as well as to that of taking off the superficial water. We do not know how many dwelling housen thrre are in the city, but we Bhould say that they number seventy-five thousand at least, if not more. Connected with each of these is a private cesspool, so that within the area of the city there are seventy-five thousand cesspools, the effluvia arising from which in the summer months,when the thermometer ranges from seventy to ninety degrees of Farenheit, cannot but be prejudicial to the health of the inhabitants. If, therefore, we had sewers underneath the streets, with drains leading to them from these private cesspools, we should'be saved all liability to b ckness and contagion, particularly as we have Uch an abundance of Croton water. Our prople are not alive to the necessity of having the city thoroughly drained, if they desire to have it healthy. It is well understood, however, on the other side of the Atlantic, and is deemed there to be of the first importance. In Dublin, Liverpool, London, and other cities, there is no Buch occupation as ihat of nightmen. Every private cesspool is connected with the street epwers, and never causes the offensive smell which those in New York do. In two of the seven districts of London there are three hundred and fifty miles in length of sewers, and of drains le.iding to them ; and we suppose in the whole seven districts the aggregate len th of sewers and drains considerably exceeds one thousand miles. In this city, thus far, we have only about thirty four miles of sewers, and very few private drains. | Some few years since a committee of the English House of Commons was appointed, to examine the subject of sewerage, and report on the influence it exerts on the health of largely populated cities. The commissioners had the advice of the most eminent medical men on the subject, whose testimony, derived from exp?rience, proved that it is impossible for a city to be healthy, unless it is properly and thoroughly drained. The celebrated Dr. Smith, of the London fever hospital, one of the medical men examined by this committee, stated in the course of the investigation, that when contagion existed in London, its locality might be determined by an inspection of the map of the city. Where the fever or contagion is, he says, there the sewers are not, una wnere tne sewers are, mere tne lever is not. No stronger proof of the influence of sewerB on the general health of large citieB could be produced than this. And let us bear in mind that it this remark applied to a city, where the mercury rarely rises higher than eighty degrees, how much more does it apply to this city where, tor weeks and months, it remains at from ninety to ninety-six, and frequently reaches as high as one hundred ; and where we have vessels arriving from Europe in the hottest weather, laden with death and disease in their worst form. Who could have stopped the ship or typhus fever, in case it had got a footing here this summer, tyid what prevented it from doing sol We are et a loss to know, except we attribute it to the wisdom and mercy of an all-wise Providence. But we must not be criminally negligent of the means within our power of preventing its spread among us. It is within the recollection of many of us, that our city was nearly decimated some years since by the yellow fever, and more recently by the cholera. When these diseases prevailed h?re, it was the universal opinion of our medical men, that in one case it would not have attained a footing here at all, if our city was properly drained, and in the other, that the ravages would not have beennearly so violent. Yellow fever, it is well known, cannot exist in a healthy atmosphere. It lives on foul exhalations, from stagnant and putrid water. We have evidence of this at home. New Orleans is annually visited by this sdburge, and the reason is because the city is built on low and marshy ground. The moment, however, that the frost sets in, it vanishes. In New York the heat is as intense as it is in that city, but our city is not built on an low ground, if it were, we should be no better f kin ? nkukitnnta nf i# m r?? Unt at tK* iirs sent i ncrease of our city, we would in a few yearn, without a thorough system of drainage, be aa had off aa New Orleans, for the aggregate quantity of standing superficial water would produce an much malaria aa do the low grounds of New Orleans. We really wish the people of New York would direct their attention to this matter. It is the interest of each and all of us to do so; we must not court dixease ?we must not allure by our negligent'* the yellow fever, or some other deadly disease, among us. Our noble city can be made, at a trifling expense, the healthiest?we say it without hesitation or fear of contradiction?the healthiest city in the world. As v/e before said, we have two noble rivers Vitb It tt m?Ji fr?m *k* ? **? of the city. We have water works, which give ' Us a bountiful supply of the element most cons ducive to health, and all we want is the means _ of conduc ing from our dwellings and streets the waste water and filth which new abound. J f The public health is of paramount impor- ^ e tanee, and must be secured in preference j if to anything else, and at any cost ; and any | corporation that will devise and perfect < e measures to promote and secure it, will be enti- I J ?led to the gratitude and thanks of our citizens. ] r There is no better or more effectual method of 1 promoting it than by perfecting a thorough sys- ' j tein of sewerage, extending to private cesspoolsaa 1 B well as to the public street**; and we hope that our 1 present Common Council will continue as they . , have begun in this respect, and especially that I the committee appointed at the last meeting will , leave no stone unturned to get the best advice ] they can on the subject, and that they will report ( as expeditiously as possible, consistent with the ' magnitude ot the matter to the interests and 1 health of our good old city. 1 Intelligence from South America.?By the i Midas, * e are in receipt of Rio Janeiro papers 1 to the 30th July. From Brazil there is nothing new. The English man-of-war steamer Rattler, J arrived at Rio on the 24th, in seven days' parsage from Montevideo. ' Lord Howden, on his arrival at Montevideo, , propo ed to the Oriental government and to Gen. i Oribe a continuation of the armistice for six i months, and the French minister, though reluc- J tantly, also joined him in this request. Gen. ' Oribe requested two days to consider, and at the * expiration of this time two days more, and finally 1 two more. j The French minister was wearied out by this i dHay, and finely refused .o treat. Lord How- 1 den, however, proceeded with negotiations, but in consequence of Oribe demanding that the ! blockade of all the Argentine and Oriental ports should be r ised, the besiegers entering into obligations to sell fifteen hundred head of cattle a month in the markets, neither the Oriental or French Government would accedo to the terms, and the negotiations were discontinued. Thus affairs continued until the 15th July, 1 when Lord Howden gave orders to the commander of the British naval forces, to suspend, for hiB part, the blockade of the Argentine and Oriental ports. The French minister, however, on the same day gave orders to Admiral Predour to keep up a strict blockade. "It appears evident, then," says the Journal de Comercio, "as the authenticity ?f this news is undoubted, that England has retired from the question of the llio de la Plata. Time will show." Lord Howden was to leave Montevideo in a few days, for Rio Janeiro, in the frigate Eagle. 1 One day later has since been received from Rio, by the arrival of the bark Z. Ring, but nothing more recent from the river. We acknow* ledge the favor of Cupt. Shepp.ird, late of the brig Mary Ellen, who comes passenger in the Z. Ring. _ Native American Convention.?The Native j Americans?that is the few of them that are left < ?wilt hold a general convention in the city of Philadelphia this d*y, for the purpose of nomi- 1 nating, we suppose, candidates for President, j Vice President, &c &c.,to be supported by them- ? selves at the next election. Delegates from different parts of the country will be present. 1 The meeting of this convention Bhows the te- ( nacity with which the Native Americans cling 1 to life, after being killed, as all thought, by suffocation. With but one idea, and that, too, intolerant and bigoted, they persist in enacting the farce of making nominations, when they know j in their hearts that their principles will never be < tolerated, or their candidates receive a vote out of their own ranks. t Their perseverance, however, is worthy of all 0 praise. * The Horticultural Exhibition.?The horti- ll cultural exhibition of the American Agricultural * Association closed yesterday, and we regret to ? day that the public did not manifest the right c spirit towards it. The colltction of articles ex- 0 hibited was all that could be desired, and fur- t nished conclusive proof thai our horticulturists ' need but to have their efforts appreciated, in order to promote the science among us, and add iin- " measurably to the comfort and happiness of the j people. It must be humiliating to the competitors at the exhibition to witness such apathy ? towards them on the nan of the public; but it 1 must be considered that the weather was un- 0 favorable. We trust their efforts to promote the C science of horticulture, will, in time, be properly ' appreciated. Tiie Agricultural State Fair.?We learn ( from our correspondent at Saratoga, that the most 0 extensive preparations for the great agricnltural State fair and cattle show at that place, are mak- '* ing, and will soon be completed. The right spirit ti prevails, and there is every prospect of there be- b, ing a more spirited competition than on any pre* it vious occasion. The listof articles to be exhibitm ed will embrace every thing in the farming line, tl from a chicken to an ox, and from a snath to a sub- a soil plough of the latest improvement. The list, k thus far, of articles and animals would fill two ^ columns and a half of the Herald. It will be at- ii tended by farmers and agriculturists from every 11 State of the Union, Canada, Nova Scotia, &c., and by the Legislature in a body. n City Intelligence t Ths wittnii ?Yesterday turned out, In the t afternoon, another wet and extremely disagreeable sort of a day. About four o'cloek it began to rain heavily, and the streets were pretty well drenched. The piles of mud that had been colleoted by t ie laborers, in several J streets, during the qumi cleansing thereof, were again * washed Into the guttera. and they will have the pleasure of again renewing their " amusement" In this way in j: a few days The thermometer at li o'clock M. stood, at Pelatour It Co.'h, Wall street, at 85 degrees, and, at the oame time, at the Northern Hotel. Courtlandt street, the nonlest point In the olty, at HI degrees It stood at ^ our oflloe at 7X o'clook P. M., at 76 degrees. t New York Litrrarv Union.?Mr William Wallace will deliver on oiatlon on the "tendency of the age to eptrttualixetlon," this evening, before ths New York 1 Literary Union, at the Lyceum, No 643 Broadway. i Ncw|. Hatcn and flriinantLD Railroad.?Boston 1 papers of yesterday motnlDg were reaeived last evening, 1 very early, through the kindness of Mr. Dennis, the ooa- ! duetor. , Suiciot ?v TASina LaCDAirrM ?Coroner Walters , held an inqu?st yeeterday at the New England House, No. 0 Roosevelt street, on the body of Thos. McCntcbeon, a native of Pennsylvania, aged <7 years, who was fonnd . dead in hit room, about 0 o'clook on Wednesday evening last. The deceased was an aotor, and was attached to the Chatham theatre ; was usually very cheerful, t ut ! for several days past he has appeared in very low spirits, 1 and somewhat under the influence of liquor On ruesplay evening he expressed a wish to see a female arqutint.niu mil uni i miM?onr lor her. and on beimr in. formed that she oould not be found, the deceased retired ' to hia room, and was not again imo altTe On Wednesday evening. the female alludi d to otlltd to see the deceased, when hie room door til found looked on the in tde | and on forcing op*n the door, the deceased wai 1 found dead In hm bed. with three botiles labelled ' 'laudanum," p ocured from different drug (tore*, and a tumbler containing about three tea spoonnful of the poison on a bureau in the room The Jury, after a brief consultation, rendered a verdict that the deceased came to his death by taking laudanum, while laboring under a temporary aberration of miud. i Accidental Dnewmnn.?The coroner wee called to hold an Inquest upon the body of William Grey, a na- < tire of Hcotlanl, sgrd IA yean. The deceased had been I employed ae neok on board the ship Jane Murray, and i while under the influenoe of liquor, he slipped off the i gang plank of the Teasel, and was drowned. Verdict accordingly. < Drowned.? The coroner held an Inquest also, on the body of an unknown man, supposed to be a native of Germany, aged about $0 years, who was yesterday morn- , I ing found Onatlng In the dock at the toot of Chambers . ( street Krom the appearance of the body, there Is no i doubt but he c?m? to his death by drowniug, and a verdlct wna rendered accordingly. f SrnoEN Death.?Mrs .McLone, of No 61 Charles t stroet. an industrious married woman, while engaged In cleaning the floor nf a room yesterday afternoon, burst a blood vessel, and almost Immediately expired. 1 Another Case or Dsowninu.?A man by the name ( of Hiley, a resident of the 4th ward, yesterday afternoon, * j accidentally fell Into the dock, at the foot of Koofetelt 1 ?Ua?t. and ?w drowned b*flr>r? Mslrtanee pnuld be ren. 1 > j [2 TiMatrteal Md Hubtl Pa?k Tmcatrb ?Mr. FonMt appaared last night m Spartacus, In the tragedy of tha " Gladiator." Ha *M greeted by a full house, and the play want off ai wail aa could be desired. This waa tha laat night of Mr. Vorreat'a engagement. To-night ha takes a benefit, and plays Cardinal Riohelleu The afterpiece ia to be " Tli irro. or the Death of Holla." Thii ia certainly a good bili, and will no doubt attract a full house Among the attractions at the Park, the performance* of the orchestra are by no initan* least. The interval* between the |>lay* and acta are Sited up by the performance of well lelected and well executed mu*lo In foot all thing* at :hiii popular house are now couducted In suoh a manuer in to reflect credit upon the manager*, and also upon the member* of their corpt drumuliytte in whatever dopartsent they exercise their talent. Next week Mr. ColIns commences his eugugetuent. Chatham Thiaih -We are confident that it is only accessary to say that this evening's reoeipts at the Chatdam theatre will be for the beneHt of that popular and favorite actress, Ml*s Clarke, to ensur? a very full house. We are oonfident too, that no better bill than the one idvertUed, could be produoed for the occasion. It comprises two admirable pieces, vis : the comedy of -i Lmilou 4t*uranoe," and the farce ' An Object of Interest." in each of wliioli the fair b'ntficiart and that favorite totnr, Mr Waloott, will appear. To the Chatham tonight every friend of Ml** Clarke will go. Caitlk Gahdkn.?Bellini'* great jpera of Ilomeo and luliet" is annouuoed f? r this evening. The fair Tedesco aas recovered from her sudden indisposition, and, in ipito of the slanderers whom we heard yesterday stating .nut Der Illness bad arrived very aproput, In ordor not to ling the part of Romeo, we shall have the pleasure of toeing, thii very night, tbe lovely cantatrice in one of :he heft operaa the ever sang We uaJerntaud that the jignnrina personifies beautifully the part of Romeo, which la quite appropriate to the quality of her veioe l'he tdU of Juliet is to be rendered by Slgnnra CamnJ.1 li Vita, the sweet songstreH*. whom we have admired Mid applauded so often in "Linda" and ' La Bomnamaula." Them two talented ladies will be agisted by 4ignorl L. Perr.aii, Brtdiall and I'letro Candi No doubt tbe house will t>? well attended, if the weather is fine, tnd permits all the admirers of tbe excellent artists of Lhe Havana company to reach the Castle Oarden. Palmw's OrEBA.lIouiE?The Ravels.?This talented Tamily offer the public a new performance,whioh will undoubtedly attract an exoellent house this evening. The English vaudeville company, consisting of Miss Mary Taylor, Tom Plaoide. the jovial John Sefton, etc., will ippear in tbe farce entitled " Sketches of India," which lias been hitherto reoeived with tbe greatest applause, /titer which the Ravels will exhibit their daring achievements oh the tight rope, and La 1'etlte Amour will phow aer unrivalled dexterity. Tbe pantomime of " La Fete hmupctre," will afterwards be played by Oabrlel Ravel tnd brothers. The whole to conclude with, for tbe first lme, the novel comio ballet of " Cooambn, or tbe Em>*My at Smyrna." in whloh Mr. Maiettl is said to be jerieot. Kor skill and eluntioity we know of no aorobat *ho is more astonishing than this gentleman. There till oertainly be another good house to-night. Mikerta Room -The Virginia Minstrels are nighty listened to by large audlenoes, who manliest in the oudest manner their approval of tbe performances. We must not forget to say that Mr. Winnumore's benefit will take place this evening, and that be and his asso:iates will endeavor to amuse all who may attend on tho Moasion. The Peedee Opera Cositanv.?The Peedee opera :ompany are getting on very well at the Apollo Rooms, ind are determined to mske themselves popular. With .his view they produce something uew every night, and lomethiog too that is well calculated to amuse all who lear them A pleasant evening oan be spent at the Apollo rooms thin evening. Christy's Minstrels.?Colonel E. P. Christy, the sommander of this celebrated troupe, arrived in this sity yesterday morning, from the West. His'.'ait is to it Mechanics' Hall, where they will open about the first )f Ootober. They hare been highly successful in the 4outh and Wnst. We are not surprised. uh they pswess talent of the first character in their line of business. Hut aitd Sivori.?These excellent and unapproachajle artists will give a oonoert this evening at Albany, Lad one at the United State* Hotel, Saratoga, on the ,4th instant. Their suooess will no doubt bo equal to heir merit*. Madame Abl&mowlcz is to sing in Columbus, Ohio, lext week. She has become quite a favorite in the west. The Boston Adelphi opened on Monday evening, under the management of Messrs. Brougham and BUnd. It was a favorite resort las; season, and will probably renew its claims upon publio favor. Police Intelligence. Madam Rtilell.?This woman and Joseph P. Cook, of L^ewuurg, uoiu 01 wnom sutnu inuicieu lor inanmaugiuer in the second dttgree. iu causing an abortion, are still jonfl'ned In the City Prison, being unable to obtain the kmount of bail required by the Court of Seaaions for their ippraranoe at court for trial. Jlrrett of Convict* ? Officers Mansfield and Van Beahusan of the lTtn ward, arrested yesterday two fellows ailed Daniel Jones and John Phoenix, both escaped ooniots from BlaokwelTs Island. Justice Ketcham sent hern back to their old quarters, in order to flnisk up heir term of service Taken ft om a 'ihi f ? Officer Mansfield of the 17th rard, took from a boy yesterday, a pair of gold specacles. supposed to be stolen, for which an owner is wantd Apply to the above officer, at the station house, orner of Bowery and 3d street. Robb-don the Five Points?Offiosr Watson, of tho tb ward, arrested last night a woman called Bridget 'hillips, en a charge of robbing a countryman of $30 rhile in a thieving "crib" on tba Five Points. Locked ip by Justice Drinker for a further hearing. Jiuuxilt with a Knife ?Officer Ri>lT of the 7th ward, ilTesttd yesterday a man called Mattbew H Kelly, on a barge of assaullit g John A. Chambers with a knife. Jetaiued for examination by Justice Ketcbam. LHtordrrly Haute ?Officer Stowell of the 4th ward, irreated yesterday a man by the name of John Mills, on . charge of keeping a disorderly house, at No 271.S Wa r eti'imt. Justice Drinker held him to bail in the sum if (MM), to answer the charge Taken from a Thirj? Officer Brown, of the Chief's )ffloe, took from a thief, yesterday, a pair of gold spectales, evidently stolen, for which an owner Is wonted Lpply to the above offloc-r at the office of Chief of Polioe. Sporting Intelligence. A match between the celebrated horse Moscow and i ady Sutton, for $000. two mile heats and repeat, came ff over the Sarutoga course, on Haturduy. the 4th lost. First Heat?Lady Sutton behaved badly, broke six or iven times within the first hall mile, and just saved her Istanoe?Moscow winning the heat in 6:19. Average me per mile i:39S Second Heat ? This was well contested by both nags, ut Moscow bad evidently overdone his work In attemptig to dutanco the Lady In the former heat They came >und nearly side and aide until within a quarter of a ills of tba ludgr's stand.when Moscow broke badly, and ie mure came in about a length ahead. Average per tile 3:43 Third Heat?The mare got half a length the start, and ept the lead handmnnly. Moscow, however, lapped er until passing the last quarter pole, when he attemptd to brush by her, but again broke; and the mare came o about a length ahead?winning the beat and the race o 5:38. Average time per mile 2:17.?Saratoga Whig. Mall Kntlnrea. [From the Philadelphia North American, Sept. 9 ] The communication between New Orleans and the lorth i? cot off, and three mall* are mUslng. Could not be Secretary of War order out m mounted forco to clear he roadiT [Krom the Baltimore Amerloao, Sept. 8 ] The Southern mail failed again last night, beyond Auusta, Georgia, but passenger* who left New Orleans on he Slat ult . report that no further news had been re. eired In that city from the neat of war There are iow due New Orleans paper* of the 30th and 3l?t ult., ,nd Mobile paper* of the 31*t ult. and lit instant. [From the New Bedford Bulletin. Sept. 8 ] By Munro'* Kipreae we received thin morning the New fork paper* of laat evening In the abaence of the mail hey were particularly acceptable. [From the Boston Advertiser. Sept. 0 J The daily line from New VorK failed to connect the day befort- yesterday. and the Springfield train did not irrlve until about. 12 o'clock hi night. Tne *te?mboat n*il due yMterday was d-tained by a aerie* of aocident*. tnd did not arrive hera until aoout 4 o'clock. P M We were obliged to Gay'a h spree* for New Vork paper brought by the way of Kail River, before the arrival of iut other line. Our faithful friend Cloye* furnished Hi m{h New York paper* of yesterday morning. *oon after r o'elock lad ovt-nlng. The area! mail doe at Boston on Tnejnlnv mimlnif 'aiT?d~ The Donton paper* bail not rmrh^tl Bangor, Me., at looo, on the 7th met. Tbi? wm the gticond failure withn a abort tlmo Movement* of the People. It I* *tated thai Prt>???eur Adam*, jf Mi ldlebury Coleg?, Vt, hu reaign' d hi* prof?**or*hip in that oollege .a aenept one to wbioh be hu been el.cted in Amberet Ooll?'gf. Mr. Marey, secretary of war. and Col. Talcott, of th>. srdnanoe department. arrirod in town yesterday. l'hej top at tha Union Hou>e, and will remain a day or two for the purpoee of luxpeotins ihe public work* Mr Marey I* accompanied by bi* family.? Springfield Rrp Col. Fremont declined the dinner which wee tendered to him by a portion of the eitlaeae of St. Louie. Oen. Kearny left St. Lout*, for Waebiagton, on the 80th ultimo. Dr. P. B Delany aeeiitant enrgeon in the U. S.Niij, lied at Laguna on the 10th of Augn*t, of yellow fever, lie waa 111 but At* day* Dr. D wm a native of Delaware He had but recently entered the navy, having lied while on hi* flr*t crui*e. According to tbe Motion Jlilai, Mr. Webiter la the jholce of Maa*achu*ett? for tbe I'reeldency. Green, the reformed gambler, I* at Cincinnati. raated Midthipman Cbarlea Waddell. of the U. 9 ichooner On-lia-by-?, died on tbe tOth ult. after an 111teeeof five day*, during the pattege of that votael from faoaaeola to thle city. M. I'agoot, the Krenoh \liniet*r to the United Btate*, ind hi* fatutly, were at Cungre** Hall, Albany, on the >11) iiutant _ Nkw Governor or Cuba.?It wm currently f'portfd in Madrid, month, ilitit General 3'Donnell waa to bo euper*'d?d by Count Mlraaol. the ;aptaia General ot I'orto liico The Clamor PuhH< a uya that the Oenwal tonuelTSa paacport. permitting iU to travel In for*lrfa <H>un?rle? for the n**t two rw* j?? iMiummii ~ nnr m 'wnr ~ Law Intelligent*. United States Dutbict Coubt?Iw AomitLTT? Sept. 9? Before Judge Belts ? TK* Slaw Trad??jT*? United Stalet ?. (Ac AurJk Chancellor, ?.?This cause vu resumed this morning. and th? eron-aiulutioo of Lieutenant Dulany. continued, after wbioh Geo. Laubence CarBk was exaaiued by tbe United State* DUtriot Attorney?Wat one of the orew of tbe bark Lhanc?llor; shipped In Now York; remember the | Jilaoe where the vessel ill first painted; the tiret paintog was at Cape Mount, bat do*- ?o'. recollect tbe time; the next painting was at Cape P.luioe, tbe ports were then painted, the bowsprit was painted bUek at that time; before it was white; the tiguru-bead was also painted from white to black; this last painting was done by the direction of Captain Knwmas; does not reeolleot ' that there were any American or British ship* of war in sight at the time part; of the spare used iu altering the rig of tbe vessel came from Captain Caruot's place; the fresh water with which the oaukM were filled, was brought from tbe shore in barrels, by canoe.s, and emptied by hose from the barrels into the casks on board tbs Chancellor; it was brought by negroes; there was some lime on boird in sacks; a quantity ol these was taken in at Cape Mount; there was some also taken iu at, or near, Cape Palmos. Q. Was there anything done,shortly befor?the Chancellor was taken, with the funnell which waa used for running fresh water below ? A. Yes. it was smeared over by tbe Kroomeu belonging to the bark; Carnot was on board at the time; does not recollect that he pave any orders to the Itroomen. Croet-exaruin- d?The wli uess was cross-examined at great length, but nothing material was elicited, except tbat be said he would preter black to white paint if he hluu>*-lf were to paiut the Chancellor; that the water was put iu the casks to keep them tight, and that fresh water was better for iron hoops than salt water. After the crosj examination of the witness was concluded, the Court adjourned. J/uawt with a Dmgtroui IVerpon.? Charles Maiden, a sailor, belonging to the brig Hope, indicted for stabbing one of bis shipmates, was arraigned, and pleaded guilty. Mr. MoMahon, bis counsel, stated some ciroumstances In mitigation of punishment, and the Court deferred sentence. Tho Grand Jury came into Court about 5 o'clook, and banded up a true bill against C. Thompson, charged with grand larceny on tbe high seas. surbemk Court.? Present, Justices Cady, MoCoun and llurlbut.?The general calendar was taken np thU morning, aud got through with an far as No 36 In ('uammkh?Before Judge Oakley.?Diuchargtd? W'm Wallace, brought before Judge Oakley, on a writ of habeas corpus. was discharged from the United Statea service, on the ground of being drank when be enlisted. H mundtd ? Thomas Bollis whose discharge was

sought on the ground of drunkenness, was remanded Bufore Judge Ulehoeffer,? In re. Patrick Filzg raid.? Fit sgerald was brought up by writ of habeas corpus, on the petition of his mother, wbich stated that he was only 17 years of age The allegations ia the petition were sustained, and the Judge ordered his discharge. Patriok, however, declared that he had volunteered his services during the war, would not break his contraot, and returned to Governor's island with the sergeant. Court ok Afficals, Sept 8.?No 3 i'oatponed by consent until Tueedav, 10th. No. 4. Called aud passed, no one appearing No. 6. Called and passed, no one appearing No 0 Called and passed, uo one appearing.? No. 7 Hoes and wife vs. Van Hoesen?Default of respondents entered, with leave to appellants to serve the case and argue the cause ex-parte. No 8. Argued, and arguments closed on both aides. No. 3d. Stief vs. Hart ?Judgment affirmed by default, with twioe the amount of taxed oosts. No. 3d. Moak vs. Foland?Default of defendant in error entered, with leave to plaintiff in error to serve the cases and argue the cause ex-parte.? Noh. :6, 17, 32 and 30 Counsel appeared on one side in each cause, and requested time to procure and read proof of service of notice of argument and enter default; granted. Tbe remainder of the calender was oalled tti'ounh ; no one appearing, the court adjourned until to-morrow morning at 10 o'clock. Court of Oencral Sessions, Sept. 0?Before Recorder Hcott, and Aldermen Spofford and Dodd.?John McKeon, district attorney. Trial tor Qrand Larceny.?At the opening of the ooart this morning, Fanny Gilpin was placed at the bar for trial, on an indictment for grand larceny, in having on the 4th day of June last, stolen $i0 in gold coin from Michael Kiley. The evidence of the guilt of the acoused was conclusive, and the jury, without retiring, rendered a verdict of guilty, when the court sentenced her to the State Prison for two years. Plead*d Guilty?(. harles Brown, on being arraigned for fnrvMrv In thit flt*nnnil iWruM In hkviiur in hid nnaafii. slon counterfeit bank bills, with intent to utter the same, entered a plea of guilty, and waa remanded for sentence. '/Vial for Grand Larceny.?Jaeob D. Davis, colored, was next plaoed at the bar for trial on an indictment for grand laroeny, in baring, on the 0th day of July, stolen silver ware to the ralue of $36 from Joseph T. Murphy, corner of Varlok and Beach streets. There being some doubts whether the value of the property stolen exceed ed $'J&, the jury, tberelore, found hlui guilty of petit larceny only, aud Che oourt sentenced him to six months imprisonment in the penitentiary. Trial far Petit Larceny.?Llaua Hamm was next called to trial, on a charge oi* having stolen a quantity of pork, worth $10, belonging to Eben 8. Yeung, on the 11 th of March last The jury fouod him guilty, and the oourt sentenoed him to two months' imprisonment in the penitentiary. The court then adjourned until to-morrow morning. Court Calendar ?Common Pleas?Friday Sept. 10? Before Judge Daly?Nos. 70, 7, 11, 31, 4b, 48)4, 81, 13, 104, 106, 108, 107, 108. United Statu Hotel, ) Saratoga Sramus, Sept. 8, 1817 J The Harvetti in Weilern New York?Th'. jMany and Buffalo Railway?Internal Improvementi?The Legit' lature?The State Fair, <f-c. fc. I have been extremely gratified with my visit to Western New York, and I have returned to Saratoga after tn absence of eighteen days, with invigorated feelings I have had an opportunity to go into the agricultural districts at a period when the earth remunerates the huabandman for his care and his labor*. On every side I huw the happy harvest going forward ; I saw the green fields newly mown, and 1 row the fields which were yellow with golden grain. I think there has been an abundant harvest, and that fruit of all kinds will be m< st plentiful. The facilities for the speedy transportation or the great staples to the Atlantio coast will be Increased in a few mouths ; it is astonishing to observe the immense superiority of the heavy iron rail over the flat bar rail, upon the railway irorn Albany to Buffalo. With the heavy rail the engine can draw fifteen cars with mure eaee than it can draw five over the flat or sheet iron rail; nor are freights transported over the heavy rail so liable to be injured by breakage, chafing, he. The comfort of passengers is also greatly increased, the speed i? iucrea?ed. aud everything about the train shows the vast superiority of tue heavy rail. Tho railway companies between Alhaiy and Uutf&lo are relaying the road as fast as possibir. Several of the companies are unable to procure the heavy rails as fast as they wish; but the work, on the whole, is going steadily forward, and will be completed at an early day. Along the line of this railway there are evidence* Of great prosperity among the people. Public aud private buildings, of unrivalled architectural beauty, are going up throughout the State In Syracuse, which Is the oentral town, a large number of elegant buildings have been completed Among them is ho Globe hotel, fronting the railway depot. It is 01 stupendous size and grandeur, and the proprietor of it is Mr. Stevens, formerly of Albany. The train which came down from the west yesterday, waa loaded with members of the Legislature, ana other officials. Among them was Oovernor Young, who arrived at the capital last evening. Lieutenant Oovernor (now Mr. Justice) Gardiner, was on board, with his estimable lady. The train reached the depot in Auburn at 9 o'clock on Monday evening, and here I saw the President of the Senate (Lester) terribly agitated; he was overhauling the baggage car for a lost pot ttfeville, containing some important papers. Among other members, I saw Messrs. Gridiey and Spencer of the Senate, and Mr. Brunell of the House. The Legislature, after a simple organization, will take a recess, and the members of both houses will attend tho state fair at Saratoga in a body; an able member of the Senate gave me this information on board the cars. .Among vur u&oifH wuiuu am uijukqu muic uuiifu iiiBLri hotel for room* during the fair are tlasbrouck. the npeaker of the House; .Purlin Van Buren, uf Lindenwaid; Frank Granger, of uanaudalgua; a Hon of John C Calhoun ; Judge llaviUinl ; Mr Tllden, of Nrw Vork. late of the assembly; John Tyler of Old I'oini, and hit wile ; Sivori ; three distinguished editor* Id New Vork ; Daniel Lord ; Mchneider'a br-tas band, and (probably) tiie Onvernor Oeueral of Canada. British North America will be well represented, at any raie. It is not true that Orneral I)ix has positively pruiui>?d to read tin* address winch Suae Wright left behind bun. It is a leguay ia hit cuuatryuie j. It will be priuted all over the (Jtilon. .Mr. Dix may, however, consent tu read this valedictory. The weatner at Saratoga is rol!4 and beautiful. The committees hare completed their arrangement*; the grounds are in fine order, and the necessary building* are liniehed Stock and agricultural implements have begun to arrive in profusion The floral hall will be a temple of fragrant Uowers. I think it will be an extraordinary fair ; and on tbe evening of the lAth Instant, a lloul grand ball will be given, at the United State* hotel. It will be a brilliant event During the t hree da>l of the fair, there will be trotting and running upon the garatoga o 'Urae I forgot to say that the appoint .mint of an efficient lireotor-general of the railroads or tbi* State would give geueral satisfaction Arrest or thu Lynchburgh Bask Teller ? The Ly ui'liburg'i Virginian eiivteH (hut kuiorm >tlou ban been received itiere whi'li leaves no daubt of i:bo afeet of W II Averett, tk? iaie def tailing teller tbe Branch Bank of Virginia, at thai place The particular* of his arrest are tli.se He arrived in the atxge at Bean's Station Tennessee, and on alighting waa re cognised and addressed a* Averett, by a young m*n. t >rmerly a resident ef Lyuchburgh A private interview took place between them and the young m?n then <ieciareil that the paae.-nger w?a uot William B Averett, the late teller, but hi* cousin, of the same name Bsfore tbe stage departed, however, the individual who had recognlaed him was observed te have in hi* possession a hundred dollar note Thialed to suspicion. and Averett was arrested. Hi* clothing wa* examined, and no name or Initials discovered on any article exoept a pair of socks, on which were the letter* W B He applied for a habeas corpus, and the result of tbe investlgai { n under it waa not known at the date of the letter. Thi* information waa communicated to the President of the Bank In Lynchburgh, and a eoofldentlal agent waa immediately detepatcned by tbe Itank to Tenueteee Hkaj.tm of Mobile.?The Mobile board of health published thr following on the 80th ult.? after tho molt diligent. Inquiry among physicians as to the progree* of the fever whhln ferty-eight hours, tbe Board feel justified in declaring it to be epidemic; at tbe name time It afford* them pleasure to state that the caics thus far are for the moat part mild and uunageaMe, under prompt and early medical attendance In very f#w lufttnerti doe* the diteasu assume a crave or malignant eligracur At for aa the Board bare Inquired, the i Pull Jnat NMlTtd one mm of rtry apcrior Pari* hat*, laiaat laahion, made by lit* mint eelebrai d maker* of Pari*, for aalc by Oania, 214 Bnadwar. Also on* cai* of beautiful Kau and cap* tor chilaraa. S lMamond-poliited Gold Fens, Wholcaal* and Re-.ail.?i'he New York G"l l fen Comumy. S3 Johu atreet, corner of Naaaau, are aauulaCurietf aapleudid article, which they offer at reduced price*. together with P?u? aud Cuti of all th* uioat celebrated maker*. Gold r*eu* repaired or reL1' i < Mti Tlltt?A Shop, io the lower part cf th* city, initabl* for jeweller. Apply a* ab re. Hlchelleu Diamond Pointed Gold Pen?-_ Oar <il the created eicrlle .cn-* of (hit pen i*. lint it iairauotlt mid free** a quill, aud will wear for vean aud alwaya be a flrat r.itc arncle. The public have discovered, a long while ?ince, ilia' they are thr rhexprat, ?* well a* the be-t. pen* m u*e. Tuey are sold, eicluaivrly, by B 1?. Wanouk' o., 45 William *treet. owe door below Wall itrf't, ard J. Y Hav ue 92 Kultou at eet; the price ia $2 only. Other pen* St. $1 ti afnl$l SO. aold fortl ill, $1 7'., $1 elaewhere Coui[rt?a peu SI 50. l'eu?carefully rep* red. Premium Gold Pens, |i SO Purcha.?er? of Golii lVi.a. or Gold ai'.d Oi|v*r P*a and Pencil CiNhMIW ply ilieniMelre* at th* manufacturer'* lowe-t nett urieo*. iu large oi -mail onautiriea, at the eitabluhment of J W, Greaton It C.o., 71 Cedsr 'treet, New York, or 45 Cli'atnut atiee'. Philadelphia. From their a*tort i er,t of lomi thirty different klnfia mnaifttin* i?l" Ri-.twnV HavdatnV Sumirer'a. bmllev'* Ro?ir?', Cougreu, anl many othera, thvy iKtter them elvea that they can meet the wanu of every one, ajid their price* will be found lower than at auy other liouie. Uold Pena carefully repaired or rr pointed Travelling Dretilng CaMi The exceedingly amall compute in which 'he aubae-ibera hare p'aced every tiling neceeaary for the toilet Without deatroving their tutf'ulueii, and the huidaome and aulxtautial manlier in which l hev are made render theie caaea auperi/>r to any manufactured An eianiination cannot tail ol'being aati.facto-y. ?. HAUNDKKS k 80N, IT7 Broadway. Lecoaltre Ituconi These Kaun, (bejrond all queatiou the beat imported to thia couot v ) can be had of the nubacribera, and warranted, together with a very large and well (elected a>iortii'?ut of Kazora, Pen and Pocket Knivea, Perfumery, Soapa, and everything appertaining to the toilet. U. SAUNDERS k SON, 177 Broadway, Opposite Howard Hotel. Navigation of Um Ohto Him. Placet. Time. Slate e/ River. Loulnville.. . .Sept. 3., . .4feet 1 in. ^iooinnati. Sept. 8... .4 faet 9 in. falling. Wheeling... . . Sept. 1. . . .8 feet 6 in. Pittsburg . Sept. ft... ,1 feet 8 in. JUOflEY MARKET. Thursday, Sept. U_0 P. M, The stock market to-day does not present any new feature. Prioes continue very unsettled, but the tendenoy is decidedly In favor of the bears. At the first board Canton fell off % per cent; Norwich and Worcester, %; Morris Canal. Si Pennsylvan ia Fires, ; Reading Railroad went up 1 per oent; Reading Bonds, and Treasury Notes, K; Farmers' Loan and Harlem olosed at yesterday's prioes. At the second board, Long Island fell off per oent, whiln Nfnrarlnh and Wnr/?nafat> a/lvsnnml 01/ Ua* loin >? per oent. There wu quite an excitement In the ftreet yesterday relative to Norwiohand Worcester, and some of the bulla were for a time in a pretty tight place. It . was, however, impouible to arrest the downward oourse of prloee. Thin morning a further fall waa experienced, but price* rallied in the afternoon, and the market closed with an upward tendency in this fancy. A fall of ten per oent in any fanoy (took is luffloient to break down any bull ; in this ease, however, the parties were very strung and went safely through the ordeal. Many of these operators must recollect very distinctly the advice we gave them relative to the inflation going on In these bubbles, and those who were wise enough to follow it, have made a vary handsome speculation.? Those whe pushed blindly forward for something they knew not of, found themselves, before they were aware of it, stripped of nearly everything. We trust they will learn by experience, and put more trust in those who endeavor to guide them through the narrow ways and winding paths of Wall street. Considerable sensation was created in the street todaj, by the announcement that one of the most ext.r.l.. nrli.tu h.nb-incr na^hlkliinantj In th. Rltw hurl suspended payment. The following circular gives Ae faot officially:? Nkw York, 9th Sept., 1847. Dear Si*-We regret to Inform you that owing te tbe recent failure of dome ef onr correspondent* in Europe, on whom we have a large amount of bills remaining, we feel it is inoumbvnt upon us, both from a sense of duty and as an act of prudence, to suspend payment*. Very respestfully. yours, PRIME, WARD ?c CO. This baa been addressed to their numerous correspondants. No failure that has ocourred in this oity for years oreated so much sympathy, and universally so much regret as the above. The senior partners im this house are among the oldest and most honorable business men In Wall street, and the announcement of their suspension (whloh, we trust, will be but temporary), has produced a deep gloom in financial circles. We learn thst the stoppage was resorted to purely from prudential motives, to give the house an opportunity to get more definite and decided advioes from the other side relative to the position of those parties on the other side, with whom they have been oonneoted in exchange operations. Until the arrival of tbe next stesmer, it will be impossible to tell what will be tbe result of this matter. Everything depends upon the oourse of prloes on the other side We trust the aeoounts will be sufficiently favorable to enable those houses now embarrassed, to extricate themselves from the difficulties with which they are sur rounded. It wu anticipated in the street to- day that the susU.1.M I'rlmn Ward Hi Cn wnnlrl onm^l other house* to stop payment, but we have heard no name* mentioned. Governor French, of IUlnoU, U now in the city for the purpose of funding the bondi of that State, and issuing new bonds for the Interest in arrears We give below the law pae^d at the last session of the J Win*!* legislature, authorizing the funding of the State debt Statc or Illihoii? Fundin* the Public Debt. Whereas, the State of Illinois has, at various times. ls?u?dalarge number of internal improvement bonds of d ffnrent elasses, yet bearing tbe same numbers and having iuternst coupon* attached thereto, similar In number and description, thereby causing great coufuslon, opening a wider door for fraud, and rendering it extremely difficult to pay the Interest to those justly entitled thereto; and whereas, also, from tbe want of a fall and perfect record of the classes, numbers and descrlp lion of the bonds so issued, it is impossible atth* present time to determine the precise amount of the Indebted ness or the State, lu character, and when payable; and whereas, it is of the highest importance that the actual hmoant and cbarsuiter of tbe present state debt ahould be aotually ascertained at the earliest possible period, preparatory to a more united and vigorous exertion for its payment, and to enable tbe convention for altnriog the constitution, about to assemble, to make some adequate constitutional provision for ihe payment of the principal whan due, tbe accruing interest, and interest in arrear; therefore, Seotion 1. Be it enacted by the people of the 8tate of Illinois.wlpreseoted in the (Jeneral Assembly, That tbe Governor be authorised and directed to receive from the holders willing to surrender the same, the iuMrnal Improvement bonds, scrip, and all other evidences of State indebtedness heretofor issued, and uow outstand log against the State (uot Including the Maoalister and Stebbins bonds, nor any c?n*l bonds, scrip, or other Indebtedness Incurred In behalf of the lliiuois and Michigan canal) and shall thereupon, in exchange for. aod in lieu of, such bonds, ssrip. or other evidence of Indebtedness, sa surrendered,irsue to said holders other certificates of lndebtednees, equal lu amount with the amount sur rvndered; which said aew certificates shall, from the date thereof, bear like interest, and be made payable at the same time with the evidences of indebtedness so surrendered and shall be denominated New internal Improvement Stock of the State of lliiuois." No certitlcale -hail be issued of a 1< ss denomination than one thousaud lioned; I'rovided that ell boud*. scrip fcc . which shad not i>e surrendered up. iu conformity with the provisions ol thin not, within eighteen month* after notion given of* readiness, on the part of the Stale. to exchange an afore ?*ld, anall, thereafter, not be entitled to the benefit of any law whieh may be panned to p*y interest on the Htate debt. Sue 3 ?For the Interest now in arrear certificates shell be Issued at the tim? of making the exchange protided in the foregoing section, winch salu oerUflaate* nhali not be of a less denomination than live hundred dollar*, shall bear interest at the late of six per centum per annum, from and after th? flr.t day "f January. one thousand eight huudred ai.d flfty-M?eu, and shtil !>? made redeemable at the plenum of ihe Kiaie at any time alter the year one th.aimnd eight hundred and sev-nty-s" reu Sue 3?Ail the certificate* hereby authorised te b l?su?d. ihali becitned by the Governor ?nj tontiiersigned by the treasurer. and shall lie made payable in ilollur* and oeut? in Ihec ly 'if New Vork i n? lr.i*r??t lo l>? p*id tui-aouQullv No Interest coupon* suall bv iiiraoiieti to ttie n?w certificate*. hut tbe r?Ot o? Interest ?o4 the time ol payment, ther eof, shall lie eapreeely ?el fjr. h iu the ho ly of the ccrtitlo-tte Sue 4 ? IWore lha di'l'tery of any cnrtlfle*t*e anther iaed to he te?ued by the f 'i g 'tug sections of this aoi (.ha Governor ahull cause to b>* prepared two nu of nooks in ene of which he shall cau*-, at Uie tluie of tna king the eaphange hereinbefore providi d to he oarefally entered a t#ief and accurate description of eaoh an4 all .of the bond*. *erip, and other evidence* of ledentedne**. to he snrrsndered an herein before provided; and in the other net shall he In like manner carefully entered a precise and accurate description of the number, date, and ainountof eeo certificate, the person* to whom, and the purpose for which the same are issued and whatever else may be necessary to preserve a ftill and troeaoeount of the same rtr.c. 6 ?The exchange authorised by this act to be made, may he effected In Springfield, Illinois, or in the city of New Vork. as the Governor shall ju-ig beet and for the purpose of accomplishing the object of this a* t. a sum not exceeding two thousand live hundred dollar* Is hereby appropriated out of any money iu the treasury not otherwise previously appropriated Hac ft. Whenever any bond, scrip, or other evidence* of ludebtednmis shall be surrendered to the (Joveroot and a description thereof doly enttred as herein before provided, it shall be the duty of the Governor to cause tho same to he cancelled, end to file the seme lo the of. no* or the I'ntaaurwr <>f thn 8ut* t-. be pr*N*rv?-d vouchers, end he subject to the flitor* order ot the lie MI AmmHj TU ik?M ww>w fcywi \ i fc Howard, the Internal improvement eommiMlonrrt I drafts now held by them, and Issue to rlicm u?w o?rtlfl H j^tea of (took aa herein b?fore provided, Instead of th' iuUmml iu.proretii. nt sorlp which ho la now directed b; law to 1mu? to the in. Seo. 7. The Governor la hereby authorUad and am I Cwered to call to hla aid such sk"u* if sgeots aa may li I judgment t>? uecessary for carrying Into iffeet thi I provisions of tbia act; and the farth of the State 1* here by pledged for the pay lient of the oertlfloales. both prln cipal aud Interest. authorised t.? be issued by'the forego ing sections of this sot All oerlkflualea Issued uudei I and by virtue of thia aot shall ba transferable aud lx>ok? of traustVr ahall be kept in the cities of NpringSrld anil I New i ork, respectively by such persona aa the Uovmor I may appoint Sao a The holders of any State scrip below the >umt I of ona thousand dollars. may pr. d?nt aaid ?ortp to the. (iorrrnor who nhitll reidetr-r and mark it genuine; aud I the interest and principal of paid scrip shall ba paid at the time and time* pr ivlded by iho provision* of this act for the payment 01 the State debt. Approved, February 1847. It la the object of the State under this law, to oonsoll- I data the internal Improvement bond* and sorlp Into one I uniform Issue, and change the present form of It* obliga- I tions for the purpose of ascertaining with greater car- I talnty the actual amount of esUtlng Indebtedness, la I order that a mure full and adenuate provision may be hereafter made for the paymnu of Interest. I The stock certlfl.:*t'>e to he issued under this law fy I arrears of interest will be receivable at par for any pur- I chaise of landx from the State (exeupt oanal lands), of I which there are about two hundred thousand acres I favorably looated, and of the finest qnality. I The funding of the original d-bt of Illinois, and tha I {vines of stack for the arrears of intermit, will firing I about a division of the two Interests included now la | on* bond. For an old bond of $1000. the holder will reoeive a new bond, bearing intorut at tho rat* of six par cent per annum, aiid a bond for >360 b'*r!nff lntereet, after ten years, at the rate of six per cent per annum. This Interest, scrip as It oan be called, will be worth in the market from twenty to thirty per cent, and can, after the old bonds are fuuded, be sold, Independent of the new bonds fer the original State debt. The new bonds oan be bought and seU in the market alone, with the Interest paid np to the 1st of July, lli7. This will be very advantageous to those who wish to purehase or sell t-e bonds, with or without the arrears of Interest. The time stipulated by the above law, within whloh the old boods will be received and registered, is eighteen month", whioh, with the notice heretofore given, is sufBolent time to enable holders in any part of the world to avail themselves of It. All those who do not present their bonda within the specified time,will not be entitled to the benefit of any law whieh may be parsed to pay interest on the State debt. Home of the London papers oall this repudiation, and find fault with the arrangement In their usual style and tone. Had they looked deeper Into the matter, with an honest intention of discovering the cause of the time being limited, they would have found the motive not only really good, but the necessity of some such measure to ensure the object In view, would have appeared plain even to their diseased uslnds There is no repudiation in this. There is no lutention on the part of the Stat* to avoid acknowledging every bond out standing, and tie writers alluded to know that as well as w* d*. It gave them an opportunity to give veut to their spleen, and thry were not slow in availing themselves of it. If th* government and speculators ef Great Britain pay up thuir debt* as honorably and as fully as the repudiating States, (as they ar* disposed to 1 oall th*m.) there will not be much cans* of eomplatnt. We shall llquidat* every dollar l*ng befere they pay up the enormous sums they hav* cheated their oredlters out of. Their grumbling does not, however, amount to much, we can afford to let them growl. *UNk IIUIUMgS. $6000 Treaa Notaa 6'i J02S 15 Murria Canal 13 V 3500 U 8 6'*, "67 1?3X 24 do llM I 500# Pan*'a 5'a 76 225 do 13W >1 20000 do ltd 7 7i Canton Co Si)2 H (' 04 Reading Bonda 7:x 6" do blO ViW il ">0 iha nduiK KK 6.'/V 2 111 do a III 34*2 ,1 100 do 6 jo do bll S-?i I 100 do ill e X SO do Iim I 13 North Rirar Buk lot 40 do Ml 20 fitare Bank 90 50 do all U I 6 Bulk ot'i om, full ft 'X 3no L I*la?d RR I1V? I SO Kanntirn' Trust 33>t 130 do aJ? J*"2 I SO do *10 S)V I'Jt do mm I 50 do :n>4 50 do all IMi I 100 da ?30 31 200 do MM I 100 da 3J 200 do aaw It* 50 do 1(0 33K 110 do bio 34 I 50 do alO 33>i 400 do It 1 350 do aM S'dl 100 do *31 14 (00 do blO :iI *50 do 34'; *5 Nor tc Wot RR 5JS? no lUltn RR aSO fbV I00 do bll 53X 750 do 17 250 do 53 100 do bM ?7? 25 do alO UV l?0 do a45 (7 175 do 52V 101 do i60 67 1 50 do SIX ?j0 do blO 87V 125 d> 53H 50 drf 6 C 25 Erie KR 6IH 2* Vickabiuf RR ItiV 40 do bM 61S Stcond Boftnl. $4000 Treaa Notaa ?'a ,0?fc 50 .Jia N'ar k Wor RR tl 50 aha L> Ul&ad UR 3jV? 50 do 54 V 50 do 34 100 do *4g 50 do 34 40 da 55 50 do >4 51 do t'j 50 do b30 34 V 100 d? b60 MX 100 do b30 31W lno do 55 '00 do 160 34* 25 do 54* 2"" ? do 31 40 Fitim <ra' Tmat 3lS 50 Nor Sl Wor RR b60 54 50 uutun C?i 3 .U iO do ii'i 25 ill) r,>i 50 do 5)ii St? Harlem RR C?S 100 do b80 56 CUT VHADiC KKfOKT. New Yoke, 'J'Hrnsruv Ai-tnirnjut, Sept. 9 The market for flour * d grnin opened rather U.igmdly to-day, and sales in nearly all dmartptions w ere moderate. Prices varied but little from yesterday'^ ij'iorations for floor, while corn *m a l'ttla heavier. Some lota of Western wheat w?re sold. wm'.o lu 0?nes?M uo transactions were reported. Kye wm inactive, with small sales Oats stood about the mine The weather was clear and warm in tbe forsnom. but a rain storm set in about two la tko afternoon, which su?|>wuded outdoor business. Aih>;i Hale*of 100 bbls pearls were mods at ?7 and 00 do pots at i25 Hmtw?i ? Northern yellow romelned steady ?t ?4? BioiDin'ri ?Fluxir? s*l?? pf bbls Oen*eo? were wade lot the Kast nr $5 Ait: ?mili sj.es of do were reported at ft 60; U.'.O bbls Uu . ti-w. sold wt tj 76; JI00 do. uswego al 96 60; 1 a800 Ob's Okie tUlgixlq misty sniQ ?t fi 0i>? \ a email lot. en*. Livingston uilTi* s nd at $0 Jo; Jim do Ohio U n. hoop sold at $r> 47; a>.d Wit do 0.?w?go sold at >6 43 Whrm?sties of 1000 bushels Vlisoouri van made at $1 UK: 4000 do western so.<i < n private tersss. Cem?Sales ul 2:>U0 liush?ls ni x?d we?e raide, a little heated, at ; 1600 do. high mixei, or yellow slightly mixed, sound, sold atOHe and aboat 86u0 llat yellow sold at 67c Meat-*al>s of 400 barrels western .New Verk were made at $i 62>?. And 100 do Ohio sold at M 81. Ry?Hales of lOtM) bushels southern at 80o , anil J000 do. northern on private term* Hy Flour ?A sale of 160 barrels was made at $4 36. Oati?A oargo of Old sold at 46c. Rtcripn down the Hudton River, Hrptmber 8. Flour 7 ,?3<> barreU. Corn-. 0,3c4o bushels. Meal 486 barrels. Candles?Sperm exhibited no change CorrEB?No sales of moment were reported, while quotations remained unchanged About 6110 bags Rio uamngsd. sold at anction, at 6,S? a S>?<> , OHSh Cotton ? 1'he m.rket ?> rather quiet until late In the day, when s-verals parcels were taken up. supposed to b- uq speculation, iu consequence ?t the oouliuu-d bad aaoounts from thenouth Kmh The arrivals of dry cod amounted to sb <ut. 2000 quintals, oi whinh anout 1 On were seld at f.'i 60 h 3 6til?, laoluding snme em til lots of large at t-\ li. Waving huoki. ii .hoik l h. Oil ' quintal* \iiinmri-l icm hi in u bow nttr* mad" at $13 t la i">0 for No 1, $4 7ft fir No. j. and $6 it > lis '?r No 8 Kai'iT S?l*? of imio huxci btn.ch ra'.(in? wi*re umdo ntyi dO, ?rln-b fihitiUril an ?il?ajc? The (took *u ?nd the tli'umu'i good Hcmp?No r?W tinmpirfd. while tba market continual II n at ftlAO m?r lull, for Hora?Hale* <,{ 3000 poundt of new, a fine article, were ma 1? at Ifio I he quality ?n wi ll aa the quantity of the !-op th? preaent y'ir, waa tiaid to be inucU better than it ?< iaat Limr ? Tlireo or four enrgoei of Thomaelon were aold at ?7Xv Lkad-The aalea of the week thua far hare reached about .11).dim) piga, kt *4 0-5*4 a 4 13ft, cloalng at the latter figure LctTHKB-The unction aale wae t?lerahly well attended the averag* of prlrN we* abont the aaioe a* ihe auotwin aale <.f U-l <*. * * Liiht and mlddlm# welghce brought from % km ,"i a o*ur. per |>euod lew ; wmlat ear) we gh'e advanced abnnt aa mujh, compared w.lh lui eeek'a ?al* Wnt.itaaiu w?re leaetlTe, wi'hout chnnge In price NtetL ivoaiti IJM'j' lO'hbli Sorill ovutuy ro?in ;,fl-mm *eo t< il a. at* ; 4n0 I ? 11 <ia allot. at S-ic: m.l IM> do V* Uunnnioji mil at 76?. V?rt. ieliT?r "J). jO>) ,jo r*cw WwrtH' > Wie e??l 1 at pei WH itm end (iO hj.tiaa ^n.|)?ai*ue #.>iiJ u' antnf ain.nl Id * were reported e?ld ee low ae Ma I he article una Una Oiu ? I ke ealea af h.ogii*h Llua-ed null >eti j?et?rd*y, weie made at A'ifeii. 4 inuulk* ( ity pr.a>?d ?* quote at *oo. with moderate aal?a selected wkale waa tirni at .ilc, at whleh 100 libla nhaiyal hauda Crude ?p?rm we quota atuadj at II *>m na'i..u Oil C>h - **0 waa oil rt i fur thin oblong Paonamna?Halea of aoout 4i>o bbl? nieaa pork ware made at ^14 7A, with aoioe tuiall aaioe al$l4A;^; j'X) do prime do. were mnde at V11 >0. and ivm> do at 11 tl.'V, 0 do a?ur prliae wild at tlO, ftti tlete a prime meat beef eold at #IH, and Ml do prime do at $ > 16 Butter The aiilee reached 400 a 4'H) p'tokiigaa. w.lhout chaNge la prleea f- or Ohio and thla State, the extreme quotation* ranaed frmn I0H a l"io ( h, cae ooutiuuad aaleabl* at prerloiia rate* Kkjk w?a held Arm at OQ^ a tfi embraolng different qualities No aalea were reported Hi bah Salea of JoO hh la. Muacorado were made at nji a fl'*o fiLLow.-Stlfl of 8 000 lb*. Philadelphia rendered were made at loo Wh>i.uo?k Sid nil aalei were reported at too The carrenl. quotationa. however, Wera8ta8ja for Ni?rihwnat. Whiunt ?Halea of IftW bbla Htate prlaou were made at Q7c UrudKe waa held at 27Hs Salea of Buffalo were reported at I'luimrt-There ap^oared to ha ?iim? UtU? more flrwii^-a in rk'e", *r?t? h howmtt, in rt neiieral way, at^od iat ftlftut the nn'f Mac of the bftoJieu V * WH. WNIfMt,