9 Eylül 1846 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1

9 Eylül 1846 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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T H J Tol. xn, No. 241?WUole No. 4404. THE iMiwToRK TiERALD. I i aim .. ?rkA?r?ir*Aiv jAivits liUttUUiN utNNt I I rnurmuun, Circulation---Forty Thousand 0 \1L V Ufcjl \LU?tTori Ju>, Trice 2 eeiiti per coj y?$1 It* r't( dunuia?i'bviMi- in :3r*nf0. >V't'.KKL\ IlfcM '.LU? " very ?Atnrd*y?l*riee Oii eanti per i)i ?JJ [Jy, ciun. I nuiium?payaHe iu adraiirt. HKHALI) KOK Kl'KOKK?K?ary Steam I'arkei day frict i 'j rent* co?'i ?4-i Wl V>?r atmum. payabla iu ed ??cr? AI'V KU riRKM?MT8 >t lka|?ra?l prieet?al-vyava cull a ailtnucr. PRINTING oraU kiudi rxroc;rJ with beauty nud <ie IMtrh. All letter* or communication*, by mail, ddilrene-l to th 4 tiHiihuiifnt, inuit be jont juitl, or the 1'oatati* Trill ha di d atad from the mhaeription money remitt'd. JAMK8 GORDON BK.NNETT, Proprietor of the NliW V'ORl HrHAI.O ??TAIILISI*Mk.i?T, North-VV#??r e.vrr rof koltou mil N *?ft 'ii *.Te?a ItAlktUTAUH, At.'., CENTRAL AND MACON AND WESTERN KAII< KltAU^, GEORGIA. RoiiOft wirniiir* w enctiu tuid Atlantic IWiiiro'td X of (he S'ate oi Georgia, form a rontiuoous line from Savannah to Oothc \l g t, Georgia of 371 miles, viz :? 8tfauu.ih Im nUcoii. .. .Central Railroad 190 inilet Macon to Atlanta, Vacom 4t V4 esteru Ha.ilroad 101 14 AtUuu to Oorhc*loira, Western at Atlantic " 80 44 G ?od# will be carried lr 'in Savnnn iU co Atlanta and Ooth aloga, at the f ?il .uring rules, viz: On WkioMt Goons. To Jit- To OnthBaffir, Coffee Liquor, Bagging Hope, Uinta, catoga. 1>utter. ' hetsr. Tobacco, Leather, Hides, Cotton Varus, Copper, Tin, Y'?t n> d Sheet Iron Hollow Ware a* d < \sfiugs $0 50 $0 75 i Flour, Hire, Paeon iu casks or boxes, Pora, Heel, Kith, Lord. Tallow. B? esvax, Mill Geinug, Pig iron and Grind Stones $0 jO $0 C2H On Mkaicrkment Goods. Boies of Hat*, Bonnets and Furniture, per cubic loot $0 20 $0 26 Boxes and bales of Dry Goods, Saddlery GIks* Psmts Druu's and Confectionery, per cubic foot. $0 20 p. 100 lbs. 35 Crockery, psr cubic loot $0 15 44 44 55 \1> asacs and Oil, per hi id (kinuller casks in proportion.) $9 00 $12 00 Ploughs, <i ir?e) ( ultitarora, Corn libeller*. and Su** Cutters, each SI 25 $l 60 Ploughs, (siAili) and W heelbarrows... .$ft 80 11 05 8alt, per Liverpool Hack,.,. $0 70 $0 95 Pasaaok. Bav iiinah to Atl.tnta $!0 00 Children uudcr 12 years of a#e, half price. Be v? uriah to Mac on, $7 00 i?7* Ooods consigned to the Subscriber will be forwarded free of' omwistiOi?? fjC/3" Kreight ro*v b* id atj^ivanrah, Atlanta or_Ooth | P. V\ l> 1 r.tl, horwariliug Attest, K K S*VAWf?4H. August IS, '?-l6. at5 2"irrc LONG ISLAND HA I LilOAD COMPANY, fitMMERARRANGEMENT tfKAINS RUN At FOLLOWS. COMMENCING WKI# M;8DAY, MAY 13, 18?i: JLiayk Brookl.ti? at 7 o'clock, A. M. Bontontr. in for Green port, df ily (except Sundays,) utopixotf ai FarminRdsle and Bt. George's Niauor. " at 9*j o'rlnck, A. M., for Karmin. dale and intermediate places. " at 3 !'. M., through to Greenport, utrnjing both way* at Jamaica, Branch, Ilickst ille Farni'ilgdale, and all the stations bctwecr KarmiuRdele and Oreonport " at 5 P. V., for FarmiiiKdale and interme diate place*. Lkavk GhtsNPouT at 0 o'clock, A. M. Accommodation train daily, (except Sunday*. J through to Brooklyu. " M ji 3 T. M., Boston train, or on the arriral ol the steamer from Norwich, stopping at 8t Wr-rge's Manor and Karmin^d.ile. Liatk Ki.BUJNODAi-1'. at 6S A. M', Accommodation trait lor Brooklyn. " at >!* A. M. Greenport train, lor Brooklyn " at Vi P. M. Accommodation train, foi Brooklyn. LtAVt Jamaica at ( A. M. Accommodation mis, for Brook lyn. " at 9>i A. M. Greenport train for Brooklyt " " a; 1*. M. Accommodation train, foi Brooklyn. r ark to ? Bedford ( cents, East New York 12%, Itncc Course 18V, Trotting Course 18V Jamaica 26, Brashvillr 11%, Hyde Park (17 miles) T7%, l.iowsvillt (daring the sei> liou ol court) 37%, Hempstead 37%, Bnyieh 37,Si. Carle Placf 44, WestLury 44, llickivil le *4, Farming dale 62%, Deer Park 63, Thompson 88, Huff.ilk station $1, Lake Road itutici SI 18%, Medlord station SI 18%. Yanh nk $1 37%, St. George's Manor f I 62%, Riverhead $1 l>2%, Jamesport $1 62%, Matte A tuck Si 62%, Curchogue fl Hoatliol'd SI 62%, (.Ireeupori Aceommod ition train St 7J, Oreenport by Boston train J2 20 I Stages are id readiness on the arrival of trains at tlie several tutons, to take passengers hi very low fares, to all parts of the Island. Bwgage Crates will be in readiness at the foot of Whitehall Btreet, to receive b-igziige for the several triutis. 3U minute* before the hoar of starting from the Brooklyn side. The steamboat " Statesman" leaves (ireeuport tor Sag Har bor twice each day, oti the arrival of the trains from Brook Ivii. __ my 18 re LONU ISL AND KA1LKU A B Express Amu Tram, leaves Whitehall street Kerry, New York side, every morning at 7 A.M., lor Boston.? ?SHEE?Also, trains from Urooklyu side at 7 o'clock and five iniu?t?s, and 9% A M., and Sand 5 P.M., daily. The 7 AM, and t P. M tiaras go throngh, the former stopping at Fsrmingdale and manor, and the litter at sll places on th? ro?u ________ jei" r REGULAR MAIL LINE FOK BOSTON. V'A .NORWICH Sl won/Hi CfcSTER. without change ^ fc>-"3t a?c3*1 ar" or or without.VEu|E it Ml >r rro?*iiii[t any ?cfrr J5B3C. hY>.?i?i<rr? tikr ig theirae:*ts 't Norwich, are nuured iheir rits ihri>n*h to Bi.ston Tltis bring (he only inland route tli it OJinmuiu. aret through by ateamhnat and railroad. Fat?u(tra by thu line ?* ccompanied through by the conduct i i.f the traiu, who will hare particular charge of their badi'l'e, and who will otherwise Kire hia attention to their ene a?d comfort. Tim line lea?e? south aide Pier No 1, North Hirer, foot of Bfttery Plice, ditily, (Muuday? excepted) at io'clock. P. M., auil arrive* in Bolton in tune to take ill the eastern train*. 'jhenew steamer ATLANTIC, Captain Du^tan, leaves very Tu'iday, Thursday, and Saturdays, at 5 o'clock, P M. The it?imer WORCKSTER, <_ aptain Van I'elt, leavea trtry Moudty. Wednesday, and Kridav, it 5o'clock,P M. Forfaether information, in quire of J. H. VANDKKJBfLT, No. 8 Battery HInee, North River. si tf rc TO WESTERN TRAVELLERS. <8sasA rjvHK Public it respect luHyirloriiied that the recent break *. tn me oaiiM, crimen nv iintuii ireanai, oaring Deen re paired, the PIONEER k KAt IW.H8 LINK, via Railroad ?nd Cun) from Philadelphia to Pittsburgh. oominer.ced iu regular trips for the teiuou on Monday, the Etn gl' April | at imp ili? Depot. No. 374 Market itreet, DAlL lr. at 7>t o'clock, A-M. Br this route pasaengen will avoid nil the fatigue and dan gt, ol bight iraA <*lliuic m eo.icl.rt, both Railroad* being i iu ed iu daylight. Vol further inforraatioi, apply *t the old established Office . J74 Market afreet. 5 door* above Eighth street. ,pli> (lin'rrc A. B. CUM\T1N08, Ageit. NOTICE?TAMCOTT'S (iEN EKAL EMIGRATION Oh KICK, RemoTed from / AQjX\T,Ae*&75 to Wi South itreet.?Persons sending lor lh"'r friends in auy part of the old country make the nect-ssary nrrangementa with tha subscribers, on reasonable terma, to have them brought oat, m THE NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. The Ships of thia line are unsurpassed by any other, ana their immense sire (all hem* IOUU tout and upward*) rendrra them more comfortable and convenient than shipsol' namallet cliia ; and the irreateat reliance may be placed in their paneCnility in aMiilBB. Die subscribers are alao agents for the St. George and Union Lwes of Liverpool Packets, in any ol wlijr^ paasige can be engaged on reauouahle terma. Or Irs for any amount, payable without diaconnt iu all the jrincif 1 towns of Euglnnd, Ireland. Meotiuid or Wales, nt llio ? ) i. ifa:i'ed i'a: farmer i irtieulars, apply to W it i T. TAPSCOTT. teT^rc Itr, sr. d?ie Kclnw Hrtrlnie *lip. N. Y. tOiv Llf. tfi'OOL AND LONDON?ONLY %*llLAK PACKET SHIPS. I*-'"'1 f('l( I V> li POOL ? The elegnnt new packet w9L?V eh?5? ( OLl MBI A. Rathhone, master, will positiveHtfjfli' ' a r. i the lit of September. Hor LONlfON.?The superior fast sailing ai?d favorite pstke ?h p NORTHI MBERLANn. R H Oriswold, maattr. v> ill i e despatched on the 8th ol September Korp.aai| b either of the above shit?, hiving uneqnnlled accommodations in e.il>in and steerage, apply to uiH- JOH N HKKUVAIN fe ? ?l , 01 Sooth St. ' bb I i?h iii\ L i s uiK Shu moM kB1>LiVKKPQOL?Thi? ihip is disrhirffitig outler JgtjtdmmKenern] order, at the foot of Dover meet Coif ntnrf ? ill i?l?*n?r arienri in the receipt of their ?2 KEMTTTANLEH TO ENGLAND, iRLLAND, AND SCOTLAND. XiftE? P1BT1KS wiahing to remit money, in large or WST'It'fmj ,nn,,110 'h*!' friende in Oieat Britain or Ire?dlMH?r"ll('> can d- to in the nio?f mte slid eipedition, in an i i- r ihrongh the ?aHiuriber,, bj draft, at aight payable 1 in ,11 I lie principal town, in Iv glnnd, Ireland and Scotland. Money m?v be ??! by letter (po,t pud) from any part of the I Unit'd M?'e? to iliem.gm c ihe addle*, and the name of ihe i jurty to receive it, which will be regularly forwarded by ' packet or itoamer. Apply to ABRAHAM FELL U SON, anKlm'r 117 Kulton atreet. ?G1LAS<t.UW LINK OK PA|JKKT??To tail Ut W-Tiy ^'"uVl. Jav.-The One, fa,t amling JB&ibahi|> HARALbN, MO ton,, Captain M. T. Haw kin,, will i-ail ?? ?oote. >\>r freight or pawaRe having excellent accommodation,, apply to YVOOlmCLL & MlNTURN, The regular packet ?hip BROOK8BV, 4M fnue.Vaptaia High Mrr.wen, will ?ncce<d the Haracen, Mid aail on her regala/ day. 'he l,t November. ,?rc "Te.*: PACKK'I h FOR H\VRC.??-court Line?The JfltfWp-ket.hipST ^ICOIiA^Uifm Nathaniel W. ve!ei?li. will ,ail on the lit of October. Foi I.eight or p??,*ge, ai'p y lo , it BO VP fc HI N< K KN, 88 Wall meet. Ol,lJ fcol AJILiaHfcU UNITKD STATICS i ! Jjft#Vt?K>.AT BRITAIN ?i iRKLAJVU KMIORANi JBIkKattHH1 E.?The Snb?cnh?rw icontinue to bring out r.uc itcn > y I lie regular Paektt h!Wp?, ?i.iliog every five &?y? ; el?o lor ftr,t-cla*? Americas transient ahipi, a,ilj, i rkl), a'very troderaie rite,. Drain can al?o h? fi;rui,hed Iji any amount, payable tfi.r Mahout the Ui,ited Kingdom, on application aa above, ,U4 JOHN IIKKDMAN * t o., ?l *oniii tr eat. ?'/:^1 I "> A < < ? Iiivflii! J 11 f merchandize ( tlifr than nira h?? doaaj taken on a to rage, at M Sooth rret, on aprlieetion to W.kJ.T. TAMCOTT, ael're M door below Burling altp. E N E NEW Army Intelligence. Hhad Quaiit! *1 Ahmt er Occui-atio*, ) ( amahoo, Mexico, Augutt 14, ItMtj. ) | Sir:?Your letter of July '20th ha* tieeu duly received, and read with much pleasure. I return you my lincere ?ckiioule<lRmtrii,? of thunVfulne?B lor the comi>liniontnry expressions rouilu by many ol the citizens of Philadelphia. tbaDka aie specially dim-ted to you, Sir, an the medium of communication and as expressing the good will ol so mai.y of my lolluw countrymen My leal feelings impel me 'o My, however, tlmt I do notdesire a nomination as candidate fur the Presidency, Your letter flu' s me no aipltant for that office, and t'io agitation of such a question, in in)* pit vent responsible position. it yet mote a cuu.teof >eriou? regret, uatending to emlmrrats me in the ^ucces-tul prost-culiou of the existing war. With tills frank expression of tny feelings. howe' o', ilo not believe that 1 aai insensible to the high consideration and kind approval of my fellow citizen), which are warmly remembered and cherished. Please accept lor yourself and friends, who have thill honored me, my most cordial es'ecm nnd regard, and sincere wishes for your health nnd prosperity. I am, sir, very respectfully, Your obedient servant, Z TAYLOR, Major CJenl, United States Army. To D. M. Lciscxiti.fo, Esq., for Wm. Moore, James L. Blake, and others. Very I^nle from Santa Fe. [From the St. Louis Kepublk-an, Sept a ] A letter trom Mr. N ( olburn, our correspondent at Santa Fe, announces his arrival at Independence, in this State, on Thursday last, in twentjr-foui and a half days from Sunta Fe. This journey eclipses in speed any otlser ever performed between the two points, and shows that very soon it will l>? stripped ol even the character of novelty. From the letter of Mr. C'olburn, we gather many fact* of interest to our readers, which are here arrange 1 Mr. Colburn left Santa Fe on the 3d of August. There were then only 4.:o Mexican soldiers stationed in Santa r?. wuk uiu .<itLiu>i4<io-< niuurn ni'iv mey u'j'i I ,in/u mtfn ready to march at a moment'* warning to meet (>?neral Kearney, and - 000 were expee'ed fiom the lowor country How ur this expectation may he realized, may bo judged of from the fact, that Mr. Kennedy, who had just a nvod fiom Snnora, reported that they had there only S0O soldiers 300at I hihnahua, and 40 at K.l I'asso. Whon Mr. C. left Suit# Ke, nothing had been heard of Cien. Kearney's movements tor fifteen dajs previous It wax not theii known that lien. Wool wn movinir against Chihuahua. About two huadred miles on his route home, he met with ei(?ht Mexican dragoon* who had been watching the movements of tho American force* uuuer Ueneiai Kearney They said they had not seen the troops, although they had been in sight of Bent's Kort, and to the Simerone Mr. Colhurn reached the crossing of the Arkansas in ten day*, being the quickest trip ever mode to that point in wagons He found grass and waU r scarce. Hp there met i :apt?tn Worcester, of the United States Artillery', T. Caldwoll and Charles Bent, only tun days from Independence, and sent by them to lien. Kearney alt tho uews ol which he was in possession. Frem this party, he heard of tho murder, uu the evening before, of Mr. W. Z. JSwan, ot Northampton, Massachusetts. Hewasretuming.it is stated, from Kort llent. in company with Ma or u. Clark, and whs snot ftom his horse, when within soventy-fire yards of their camp, by Indians On tho IBtli, he mot Mr. Turlej's company of three wagons, for Taos, aud also forty-three government wagons, and;S4 men They were lying by for repairs I'he} hail lost fifteen yoke of oxen many of the men wete sick, and they only had two rounds of ammunition No guard could be placed at night, and tney had nothing i with which to protect themselves when hunting their | oxen t'tio luJitiHS were attacking some of the companies almost every ni<ht. This detachment of wagons was then sixteen days behind the army, which Mr. C. learned, was subsisting on half a ration of bread and meat, with neither sugar nor coffee. Ho expresses the opinion, that one hundred Mexican soldiers could capture all the supplies of governmont stores from the cotton wood to Kent's Fort, if they only knew their oxposed situation It was ul o stated that the dragoons had only fifteeu rounds of ammunition with them. Mr. C. says that the Indians wore in Santa Ke, ode ting their services to (ton. Armijo, on condition that be should let them have the spoils which they might take from the Americans, but that he had refused tu accept the proposition. If he hat! i accoded to it, the army might possibly have been defeat ed, or their supplies cut off, which would have caused Kicat distre-s. .Major Claik and himself gave the men at) the powder which they could spare, and left lhem. On the 15th, he met twenty two government wagons, in chaige ol Mr Campbell and Mr. Coons, of St. Louis He leained fiom them that their camp had been attacked ou the night previous, and that they had killed one Indian and wounded another. That night his camp uas afucked at Coon Creek, and an attempt made to run off Iih stock. On the 16th he met sixty wagons, loaded with raorchandize, at Pawnee Fork, belonging to Armijo, Magoffin, and others. At this (mint, he overtook ten wagons, on their return from Beat's t ort. On the 17th. at low Cteek. met Messrs. Barnes and Allen, with thirty-ono government wagons nnd fortythree men. Ilia cump mw again attacked. and an attempt uimle to drive olf the animnls. The guard fired on the Indians, but they contrived to steal three of Major Claik'i mules, which caused some delay. About 3 o'clock in the morning, they heard a firing of musketry, which they afterwards learned was from Mr Horner's company of eignteen wagons, at Owl Creek. Their camp h id been attacked by a l.irfe body of Indians, and : they weie almost without powder. Major Clark gave I them all he could xparo. At Little Arkxnsas River he met forty-sii wagons belonging to Algueir and Paris, the I lat'er in chaige of Messrs Htillman. Waldo, and Nol.iml. Two ot their wagon* hud been struck by lightj ning. and one man was slightly injured. | On Ue IBth, m<>t Doyle and Uarvey'i six wagons, with good* for tho Indian tra<!e, unJ twenty-fiv" wugons with siores for the U. Atmy. On the 2id, met Md-'nulley and Randford's wagon* : wi'h merchandize; and also two companies of Price's regiment, one ot them under (.'apt. Oiddings, at Cotton Wood, with six buggage wagons. On the '-J3J met two companies of same regiment at Council (irove, under command of Capts. McMillen and Ilorinn, and also forty-three wagons loaded with merchandize, belonging to K. Gentry. Same day met a command of twelve men and lour howitzers. On the 24th, met Major Hpalding, Assistant Paymaster, with twelve wagons and two pieces of artillery "twentyfour pounders. Met, also, three companies of Price's legiment, under command of Capts. Henley, Robinson and Hollo way, with a train of nineteen wagons; and the five companies composing the battalion of Mermon infantry, ami some emigrant* to Calilornia. On the -Jdth, met seven wagons belonging to Tharp andl.?e, with merchai diz.e lor tne mountains and Taos, at Switzer's ('reek. Same day, met Lieut. Col Mitchell ,.n i V,oi.tr U/olfcor P ., ... ...... 1 .k- i-i panics ol Price'* legiment, together with Col. Price, at Kock Creek. On tho 2<tth, met Armljo, with thirteen wagon* loaded with merchandize, at Hickory Point Lieut. Oxley wm at the same place, on hi* route, having been delayed by a trill from hit hor?e Met, alio, thirty-one wagon* for U- 8. A., in charge of Thompton. On the 37th. before arriving at Independence, met four wagons belonging to Miller and Read, and Mr. A. Arnujo, who hail b< en detauicl by sicknesa, aud wm then on hi* rou'e to Santa Ke. Mr Colburn repr*entts trade a* being extremely dull at S.inta he. 'I lit re waa a heavy storm of mow in the mountain* on the 15th of June, and on the 10th of July lie caw latge hank* of mow. On the 34thof June, there wa* a tremendous hail *torm on the St. ditties ; some ot the atones mjaaured nine inche*. and he *aw one houae which hat' holea cut through the roof by it. The corn crop wa* very poor. Mr C. expresses the opinion. th?t the horses of the mounted men must sutler aeverely during the wiuter, a* there wa* but little surplus grain in the countrj . probably not exceeding eight thousand bushels of wheat, and no coru. 1 he Navajo Indian* wete committing depredation* on the Mexicans. They hillt-d one man and wounded another, on the 3d ult , withiii twelve mile* of Santa Ke, and were ulmost daily tunning i If toeir atock. Mr. Alvaiea, Atneiu-an loi,.-uI at >auta Ke, wa* in fee h!e iieal li Mr. I.. records the death, in .March last, at >autann of Dr lleni) .Vla-uie.'but tliia nitiU be a mistake, hs tbai gentleman did not leave here until alter tuat ^.e riod. li has retereuce, diutitle**, to a brother, who baa beeniu Mexicol'or several years Violent Stohm ?Our villHge, yesterday nfternoon, was visited wuh two showers of rain, accompanied with hail and lightning, more severe than any that we have witnessed in a number of >ear*; and more rain full thai; at any other one limo aince tlie > eai 1818. The electricity played many fantastic tiii k* wilh the magnetic telegraph wire which passe* through our i Vllla?P St nk inir . " I ? ? ...... uuiuuvf ui places. in one in- | stance, tbe lightning followed along the wire until it in contact with tlie glass linll surmounting tbe pott in our village, immediately in front ol the Tioy Hailroad office, when it loft the wire, and descending the i post, cutting n lunow in it about a quaiter of an inch wido nearly 10 it* lia-e, when coming to a knot, it lelt the post, and stiuek the ground some eight feet distant In another instance, it followed the wire until it came to the glass knot) on tne (tout ad.ioiniug our ortlco, when it, or a pint ol it ot least left the ? ire, accompanied by two reports like that occasioned by the dischaigu of a piitol, and asceuded into tlie air in two illuminated ball*, teen l>y Messrs. S ephen Smith and T. (J. Voung, who at the tune were standing near the post, and were alio aeen by other of our citizen*. In another case, aome quarter ol mile south oi our Tillage, the electricity completely dostro) ed two of the pole* throwing wme ol the fragment* lilty feet fiom theii foundation l'he three instances of the action of the electricity above given, occurred at 'he tame instant, bong without doubt occasioned by the name shock of liglnnii g. J he flanges ol the glass balls wore (lightly bioken, but thu wire wa? not in the least injured by the destruction ol the potts above relerred to. liail atoDea during the storm were picked up some half mile w est ot our village ball as large as an ordinary sized , hen's egg. V> e think we may talely call this the storm ol the season. We have just learnt that a large barn belonging to Kphraim tiiller, In Dallstou, was struck with ligi.tmng iiuniig tbe aiorin, and entirely consumed with ita Caiitcuts.? ItaiUton baity Ttlr&rr.ph. Covrt for tbs Co&kkciion ( V tenuous?Monday, Sept. 7, lb-tfj ?i'resvnt?Lt. Gov. tjaidiner, Justice lieaMsley. end twenty Senator*.?D. Carpenter iJ V ' Submitted on printed argumenia.? P. F. I.aliens ana al. v*. J. Kiehien. Set down lor decision on Monday next. No. 1.?(i.C. De Kay and wife appellanta va.ti. K. Irving and al. reapondenu. Mr. N. D hill ng wood was heard for annuitants Mr r. B Cut ting Cor reepoudeaM ?f? vv y <? YORK, WEDNESDAY ]V The Mormon Troubles. [From the St. Louii Republican. Sept. 'X] The iteamer Pettrand report* that there wu great excitement at Nauvoo, on Monday, in consequence of ! the expected march of >e1|fr*l hundred Anti Mortnon* | from Carthage upon that Mac*. It i* very probable, from alt we cju learn, that the present week will not pan away, without some positive adjuitinent of the J if- , Acuities between the parties. [From ? VVaisowr Letter, Aug.'37-1 Active preparations are again making by the AntiMormons to enter N.uivoo, and they say that tliey are now in earnest, and inderd the preparations look much like it About oOO men are now encamped at Carthage, and by Monday next they expect such additions to thii torce an will enable them to eater Nauvoo, at all hazards, and execute process against a large number of persons who are charged witht crimes committed in the northern part of the county during the last disturbance, and to do whatever else with the Mormons that the necessity of the case may reqtHra. The Anti-Mormons have six pieces of cannon, aud have received powder ' and ball to put them in actual use I am told by thoie who pretend to know, that the Anti-Mormons are going to make this the final struggle, and if they fail, to leave the countrv. They are receiving large additions to their numbers from the country. 1 have no means of ascertaining what they ate doing at Nauvoo but presume they are eqaally active. They sent a committee to the governor, and it is said that he has ordered an officer and ten men into the cvuuty, to observe the movements of both parties, with instructions to call out assistance in case either party violate the law. The Anti-Mormons say that their movements will be directed by the right sort of men this time. On Union Srr.?mt? Wcsrca* Belle, ) Mississippi Valley, Aug 38, 1846. ) The Mormon War?Preparation for Battle?Tht Petticoat (itiarit, !/ <. 1 suppo'e it would not come amjm to you, or the readers of the Herald, to hear a little of what is going on up and down " the Fathjr of Watara." That may be especially so, now, when the war spirit appears to be up, and all, of all classes and grades, appear to be full of " blood and thuuder " Well, I suppose you are familiar with the anti-Mormon war, which bag been raging in Hancock oountv, Illinoii, for the last eight or twelve months. Aa you know, an armistice, iome time lait fall, was entered into between the two " high contracting parties," the Mormons and anti-Mormons, negotiated, on the one aide, by the " elders" of the " Latter-day Saints." and sundry high political characters of both political parties on the other, in which it was stipulated and agreed that the Mormons should leave Nauvoo, the Mecca of this devoted, yet deluded people. anil Hancock county, and Illinois generally . early last spring. Upon these articles being signed. the sound of war died a way, a< it seenM, like a spent volcani; hut all the while there was accitmulating material, within the wo-nb of the then future, for an explosion more violent, mora fearful, and at oca disgraceful than the fir?t. At the time above alluded to. lsst fall, the Mormons in and about the c ty numbered IJ 00J strong; and here, it may be proper to add. for the information of yotir read ers, that a Wrie majority of them being democrats, the whig* of Hancock county became clamorous for thair expulsion; first, in hop** the county mould thereby become whig; and socoudty. in hope* that a drain so large might materially, or wholly change the politic* of the Stitiv However, as soou as the above stipulation had been made, the Mormons, I have no doubt in good faith, betook themselves to mailing ready fur their departure Whoever could, sold their property and their effects ; some at a greater, some at a less cactifice and many almost gave away their property, to get in return a team or wagon, and oxen or horses, sudloSently capaciou- to take them away. Before the time arrived at or before which they were to start, something like fire thousand j or six thousand had crossed the Mississippi, with comparatively nothing but heads of families and their chil dren, with the atoresaid teams, and not half provisions enough to last them over the Stony mountains whither they were tending; and a great majority of these had left without disposing of their real estate. Before the time came round, however, it became evident to all, that thousands of them would not get away, and to the sober, it was quite as evident they could not. The old citizens were relentless, and began to make preparation! to expel them the city. And here, for want of time a'ul spaed, 1 muit pass over a long and intereating portio> of their hUtory, simply taying, that those who had remained became so alarmed, that some fled with nothing, scarcely, but what Ood and nature had given them, and dwelt in tents and covered wagons, like Israel in the wlldernuss, with this difference ?that while Ood presided over the destiny of the latter and defended them, He apparently, ami certainly man, beast and the elements, were pursing.with scorpion lath, these poor, wretched, religious maniacs. Affairs Anally camo to such a crisis, that property, and more purlieularly real estato, could be bought for a song?for an ox wagon and four oxen, worth a hundred dollars oi moro, one could, and very frequently did, buy property which before tne Vlormon war would have fetched one thousand dollars in cash. This soon became noised abroad, and there was a rush made for Nauvoo by persons of limited means, to buy property. That you may have the facta, 1 will state here that these new purchasers were composed of old Mormons, who had, up to that time, not been known in Hancock county ; another clasa composed of dlnhoneat rowdies, and anO'.her who were, and now are, honest men. There is not much doubt, however, but a large majority of those who have purchased at the aforesaid reduced rates, are Mormons, some more and some less tinctured with Joe Mmith-ism. Yet It is quite certain, a set of men took the place of those who had left, more shrewd, more bold, more determined, and toerefore better calculated to ce suimntite evil practices. This class ot men took ta tliemstlves the name of the'new settlers," and are now known by that appellation. Under their auspirea a palter was started, the Hancock ??(/*, conducted With considerable ability by one Dr. Ma'.lack, who ia now dead. As you have been apprised, a " guerilla war" has been raging in this reason, and the " new settlers" have carried it into Africa, making arrests of the " regulators'' to the astonishment and ditmay of the old citizen*? whether for good or for evil, I cannot say, as the two parties differ as to motives. The old citizens complain cd of certain persons of Nauvoo, and warrants were put into the hands of the ofticcr to arrest them, but resistance was made by the new settlers, backed up by the remnant of the old Mormons. So the llareup I am about to give you an account of. arose more immediately on account of this fact. The officer who had been resisted, called upon.the county for apotte comilatui, alleging the object to be merely to execute bit write, while the authorities of the Holy City, chII upon ail of Nauvoo to mm in delence 01 the city, alleging the object of the other party to be to burn Nuuvoo, and expell it* inhabitant*. Thus being convertant of the itate of the partiea, you can better hpprcciale the reat of the narrative. The call of the officer ran like wildfire all over, and out of Hancock, the farmer laid aiide his plough, the mechanic hi* tool*, the lawyer hi* pen.aod the women their ipinning wheel*. There wan an object lacking in both partie*, at m* and ammunition. But the partie* dispersed to hunt up theso, and you would frequently find in the same town, Mormon* and Anti-Mormon*, new settlers and old, enquiring for arm* and ammunition. On Saturday la*t, Builington. Fort Madison, Keo Kuk, and the other large town* on the river, war* canvassed, gun* obtained, washed out, acouted up, and carried away by both partie* preparatory to the conflict, which wa* expected to come off" on the firit of thi* week. Their were deliberate about it, and would coolly invite persons to come and look on to *ee the fight. A building wa* broken open nt Quincy, in the night, the State ordnance taken, and hauled to Carthage in open daylight. On each tide there are *ix piece* ot cannon, beside* both are armed to the hilt with muakets, pi-toll, aide arms, and dirks. Yesterday, which was Thursday, there wore assembled i>00 mt-n ut Carthage, and about 8 )0 at La Harpe, all AntiviotmoDn. All the week Nauvuo has been under martial low, the whole city, old and new settlers, Mormons mixI nil. doing military duty * legularly us though they wero forces ut the I uited h atea. And what is astonishihg, and shows the dea,itr?tion of the parties, is, there is under arms, in active drill, a.id armed to the teeth, a com puny of women, eighty strung, who are in umtorin. and who, if an attack is made U| on the sacred city, are to be placed in the ft out ranks, each one being sworn to lie on the giouud before the Anti's ahall enter the city. While this is a desperate move, it i* alto artlully devised, a* you >ee, if eighty of the lair should he (hot I down bv men. the inevitable tendency would be to raise a flood t'iue of sympathy lor ttie delendera ol Nauvoo. But you may a*k, why mi* <leta> t Why doe* not the bloody battle come offf Why do they not, tit me language oi hi* Excellency, ti^vernor Ko.-d, " fight it out I" i hp) piobably woulJ bcfuiv thin, had it not neen lor the following:?6ome of the new cottiers, taking alarm at the martial appearance ol the Anti's, aim tiembling at tue remit, a? it would be eai|>ltati cally a war for blood-a war ol extermination, poatej off to Qovarnor Kord, and demanded aatntmice So hit excellency naaumeU that the war mi now between citizen and citizen, and not between citizen and Mormon, aa when he lelt them " to tight it out," wtiich, by the way, was just the right policy to puraue ; lor if they could kill tome S00 on each tide, tuev might he then satisfied; and if not, they w ould soon alter tie put ' down in earnest by the universal people , and upon tfie aforesaid aaaumption the governor orderud Major Parker, with ten men. to repair to ftauvoo and keep the peace oi the county and State, empowering him to recaivu volunteer* to any amount autticient <o disperae any dutuibanc.e, and instructing him at the fame time to aiaiat any officer in tha execution ot all legal processea, whether in Nauroo or out Tha volunteer*, now ever, were to be at no expanse to the Stata. Thia wa? putting the Mauvooitei just where they wanted to be. All were at the major's service, so that if any conflict enauad, the demi-.Viormotis, for *uch we conaider the prbaent population of Mativoo, would have the law on their slue, w tula the anti'a would have no excuse to enter now, with an aimed lorce, under the pietext of arraating, and would have to do it, if at all, in violation not only of the itatute, but the common law, and the expresa order of the governor and hi* officer in command at Nauvoo. The commanding officer sent the governor* proclamation to the antra beau quar. ten, by wiihh he had been appointed, Ike ; but the anti'a heeded It not, but abuaed the mestengere. and *ant them | away, not exactly " half dead," but frightened out of their sense*. The officer next aent me?*enger and proclamation of hi* own. with the name* ot tha ineasengera on it, ordering tha anti'a ao diaperae in a specific time, or in default, to be considered bv him in the act of riot? IThis order has not yet been obeyed Bitter communication* have bean interchanged between the officer leaning ea the (racaa at Carthage, and the government officer at

I HK I [ORNING, SEPTEMBER Nauvoo. What will come out of it, I cannot tell. The I ami forces swear roundly that they will enter the city, while those in the city, and the petticoat guards, lay they shall walk over their dead bodiei tirst. As I |>aised down the river yesterday, at Nauvoo, Keokuk, Warsaw, Churchville, Lagrange and Quincy, all hand! had their mouths wide open and ears erect to catch the uewi Ai I ssud before, I cauuot tell whut will bo the result, though I will predict no blood will bo shed, 1 because " one Is afraid and the other dare not" It ia I certain though that this is not the end of Mormon* or uf Mornioi.dom ; for in almost every tow n and village oi the whole west you will fln.l more or lesi Mormon* ? They are moro numerous than people generally imagine. They ate a poor deluded race, but they give another il lustration al that oroDiinent uct iu Imtory. that persecution of any si-ct ha* directly an opposite elfect from what it wuj intended to have. State Constitutional Convention, Monday, September 7.?Mr. O'Conor presented a proposition to dispose of the unfiuished busineu of the court of chancery and the (upreme court: ? I. That part of thi* constitution which relate* to the upreme court (hall not take effect until the flrit dav of June, 1348, excepting *o much thereof aa direct* the election of ju*ticea ot the laid court; and the firat election of the laid justice* and of the judge* of the court of appeal* shall be had on the first Tue*day of May. 1847. {ft. The legislature shall at its first session in 1847 prorile for organising the court of appeals established by this c?u*titution and for tran*ferring to it the bu*ine?* pending in the present lourt for tho correction of errors, told for bringing to the said court appeals and writs of error from the decrees and judgments of the present court of chancery and the present supreme court, a* well as from the judgment and decrees of tho court* that may be organised under the provisions^ this con(titution. (j 3 The legislature shall at the same session make provision for assigning so many of the justices of the supreme court elected as aforesaid, who are not designated to be members of the court of appeal*, a* may be neceisary to tlie duty of hearing and deciding all causes and matters pending in the present court of chancery and in the present supreme court which shall not have been argued before the chancellor or before the justices of they're sent supreme court previous to the first day of June,'^847; and lor that purpose such of the said justices as shall be assigned to hear and determine causes and matters pending in the court of chancery, and the justices so assigned to hear and determine causes and matters so pending in the supreme court, shall possoss all the powers and authority and be subject to the restrictions and regulations conferred and imposed by law upon the present court ol' chancery and upon the present supreme court, and shall hold terms of tho said courts at such times and places as shall be prescribed by law.? Clerk* of the said courts and the necessary officers to at4an<4 tkaiv> (arma an.I aittinffa ahull Ha timviilarl in fliinK manner as the lrgrsiature (ball direct% 4 The remaining justices of the aupreme court to be elected as herein provided, not designated as members of the court of appeals, and not assigned to the hearing and determining of canei pending as aforesaid in the court f chancery, aarf the supreme court shall hold circuit couits and courts a* owr and terminer, an<l shall tierform such other judicial duties as shall be prescribed by law. ()5 The present Supreme Court and the Court of ('haneery shall continue under their eiis'ing organization, | and with the powers and Authority now vested in tliem, until the 1st of June, Id48, for the purpose of deriding such causes and matters as may hav-' been argued before them respectively previous to the first June, 1847, and lor the purpose of heating and deciding any causes or muttersthut ma} l-o (nought before tbem according to law. excepting such a-> shail be pending and not argued onlhelir&tJ mo, 1847, and the heating aud determination of which aie hereinbefore provided for. Incase any vacancy should occur in the ottU-e ol chanrollor or of a justice of the present Supreme Court, the duties of the office so vacant shall be jierformed until tirst of June, 1048, by such justice of the Supreme Court hetoalter elected as shall be designated lor Uiat purpose by the governor. 6. The office of Circuit Judge, of the Vtce-Chancellors and the Assistant Vice-Chancellor, shall expire and be abolished on tir?t June. 1847 ; and all causes and busiMM then pending, undetermined before the Vice-chancellors, before the Circuit Judges as Vice-chancellors, ! aud before the Assistant Vice Chancellor shall be transI ferred to the courts organized by the legislature under t luc }jivvuiuui w? uua lvuiu^uuvu, vi ?/ ?u/ w "?" | tices of* the Suprume Court to be elect?<l hereafter, ai I may be directed bv law. $7. After lac June, 1848, the caufei and builneti which may then be pending undetermined in the present Court of Chancery, in the present Supreme Court, and in the courte organised under the 3d lection of this article, shall be transferred to and determined by tho courts permanently constituted under the provisions ol this constitution." Referred to the judiciary committee. The Convention then proceeded to conrtder the report on the judiciary. The question was on the following section ottered by Mr. Hwackhamer :? " There shall be but one appeal in civil cause* tried beforu tho courts of this State, except the decision of the court appealed from be reversed, in which case one aildi'ional appeal may be allowed." Mr, Taggart proposed to amend the section, as follows "There shall be no appeal from juaticea' courts; but causes may be removed by certiorari from auch courts after judgment to the county court. Tlie court to which such cause shall be removed shall review the proceed ings and decision of the justices, and render such judgment as ought to have been rendered before the juaticeafiut if, by reason of the exclusion of evidence, or inability to procuie the evidence boforo the justice, a new trial ought to be granted, such court shall order a new trial Iwiore the County Court, or before a justice, and in such manner as shall he provided by law. Mr. Hunt moved to add to the amendment? " Wae.i the decision upon any appeal or review shall confirm the original decision,all costs occasioned by any further appeal snail be paid by the apjiellaut." Lost, 60 to '2i Mr. Ta^gart'a amendment was then lost, 01 to 'JO. and the section offered by Mr. Swackhamer, rejected, 63 to 21. JVlr. Stow offered the following section:? "Nothing contained in this constitution shall be con| strued io as to impair the powers or jurisdiction of any i court of record -other than courts of equity), now established by aet of the legislature in any city of this 8tate.n Mr. Rvsikll moved to lay the lection on the table. Lost. Mr. Swackhamkr moved to add to the section as follows:? ''The court* now establiahed in cities, and such as may hereafter be instituted therein under this constitution, -U-.il V, ...... ? n ml {...i-Jl.tu. I. Arif.RNoo* Skiioi?The propesition of Mr Slow, providing for tlie election of justices of thn peace in citiei, am the subject of debate and amendment, during the entire sitting, under propositions by Mr Herri* an i Mr. Van Schoonhoven, to extend the amendment to ell judicial otttciera in cities. The Convention came to no reault. Adjourned.?wlMeny Jlrgnt The Ntw J*rary Murder. Chief J tut ice Hornblower presiding. llunsow Col'ht* ('oust or Over inn Tkrmiitkr.? TKt l'roplt vs. Kliphaiet M C. Sprnctrfw Murder-? At ten o'clock yesterday morning, the Court of Oyer and Terminer lor Hudson I ounty, was organized for the purpose of proceeding with the trial of Mr. E M C Spencer, for the murder of his wile a few weeks since, i;i Jersey City, by shooting her with a revolving pistol. The prisoner was conducted into Court by two officers, ana directed to take his seat, which he did with his counsel. I Hi w s dressed in a neat suit of black clothes, and looked I calm and reconciled. We observed among the |>ertons ' in Court, the prisoner's venerable father, the Rev. Mr. Spencer ; his sister, uncle, and brother in-law, and several friends of the family. Browning, Esq., Attorney General. and Bctidder, Esq , Prosecuting Attorney for the County of Hudson, appeared as Counsel ior the Sroaectition ; and David Urahsm Jr., Eaq., of New York, Williamson and E. B Wskeman, Esq*., of New Jersey, took their seats as counsel for the piisoner As soon aa Chief Justice Hornblower had finished reading the law appertaining to the challenging of jurors, Mr. Graham, on Uie part of the prisoner, moved for an adjournment on the ground that a material witness for the defence was absent The Court adjonraed to this dayat 10A.M. """ J"""" "" " luch cities." Lo>t, and the section offered by Mr. Stow wu referred to the judiciary committee. Mr. Ui'iiill offered the following sectioa:? "The legialature may establish similar court* in counties having a population exceeding 40,U00." Referred to the judiciary committee. Mr Simmons offered the following lection:? "The legislature may provide, that the judges, if not more than three, of tho adjacent countics, may be associated with any cobnty judge, to hold the terma in banc of auch county courts." Loat. The 16th soation of the report waa then read ai follows:? () ?. The electors of the ?everal towns (hall, at their annual town meeting, and in such manner m the legislature may direct, elect their justices of the peace. Their term of office shall be four years. Their number and classification may be regulated bv law Mr. Strops moved to add thereto tne following:? They shall have exclusive Jurisdiction of all civil actions on contracts to the amount of $100, and concurrent I jurisdiction 10 me amount 01 ja.xi. L,aws snail ue passed to abolish appeal* at now authorized from court* of justices of the peace, and for further trial and final dej cision in such case* in the same town where the first ; trial wns had. or in an adjoining town. I The first clause of this amendment was negatived. 26 ; to 44; the last, .10 to 4'J. Mr. Strong then renewed Mr. Mann's proposition heretofore made to amend the ISth ; section. Lost without a division. The 16th section, as I reported by the judiciary committee, was then adopted, ! lift to 9. Mr Strong then offered the following section, it having been offered by Mr. Worden * an amendment to Mr. Mann's, but was cut off by the previous question : "Justice* of the Peace may render judgment tor any amount not exceeding (600 on money contracts, or agree menu for the payment of money, when no defence is interposed, and when such defence i* interposed, in any oaie whete the plaintiff (ball claim to recover over JUl>o the justice Mm whom the caaae to pending shall ad> journ the case into the Supreme Court; but when the plaintiff shall aot claim to recover over $100, the justice shall retain Jurisdiction of the cause, and may render judgment therein No costs shall be allowed in any ! court ol record, where the recovery is bv default, and doe* not exceed $600, and the parties rende in the *amn county. In similar ca*e* ivhnn the parties teside in different counties, actum expenses and disbursement*, wi<h 16costs may be allowed, wheie the recovery if over ?li.O " 1 he latter part of this was withdrawn. The residue negatived, 9 t? 68 Mr. Stow offered an amendment providing for the election ol juiuce* in eities bj wnrit. No ! (lUifStmn Recess 1 E tt A 9, 1846. Circuit Court. Before Julge Eilmondi. Tht California Erptditinn?In rt. John Cook.?The uroceedinca in thi* matter weie adjourned from Monday to 11 o'clock yesterday morning. Tlie ease having ex cited a good deal of interent, tho avenues to thu Court were, frum an early hour, filled with a number ol persons anxious to hear the proceedings Colonel St r.vKNiow not having made his appearance until long after the hour of adjournment, some anxiety was manifested, and some were heard to say that the gallant Colonel would show the whit* feather and back out About 14 o'clock, < ook appoaed in cuseo ly o> uu Orderly S-rjeant. and in about halt an-hour after, (tie gallant Colonel appuared, witli hi* staff, and they took their seats at the tulde within the bar At half past li o'clock the Court asked, were the parties ready to proceed 1 (Jeneral SurKiKiiin-Wo are ready to proceed,but we want the writ and return?the return is not sworn to. Col'bt?The writ is not neccnarv?you can proceed without it You have the body of tbe man in Court. Genl. 8r t ii erlaku ?We cannot go on withoutit Court?Captain Krisby, have you the writ?or what have you done with it? Capt. Kaunv?No, sir; 1 left it in Court. CouaT?I do not know any thing about it Ara you ready to proceed, gentlemen? (ienl. Sutherland?We aro if we had the writ. Court?I'roreed, sir, if vou are ready. <?enl. SiTMrniAMD?We cannot goon without having the writ before us. We istued the people's writ and we have a right to have it la Court, together with the return sworn to by Colonel Stevenson, and your houor knows you cannot adjudicate without it In fact you have nothing to adjudicate on. The statute requires that wo should have it; and that in all such cases the return should be sworn to. CouaT?All that is necessary is to have the body of the prisoner in Court. At this point of time, Captain Krisby announced that he had found the writ, and handed it up to the Court. u.. .... . . . .... ,.? l IV?m II,. Court and rends?If your honor piemen, we hove now the writ and return, and I contend that the return ii bad because it doei not ihow under whatauthority or in what capacity the prisoner is detained. There is no designation of Colonel Stevenson in the return Court?Look at the writ and you will there find a description of Colonel Stevenson taken from your own petition. Genl. Sutherland?We' don't admit that to be a true designation of him. We only gave it to him for the convenience of having the writ truly and regularly served, but we do not acknowledge him as a Colonel. Couht?a man who looks at his designation in your petition, and then at the writ and return, and compares them all together, must be as blind as a cat if he does not perceive the connection. Uenl. Sutherland?i am neither deaf or blind, and I dout perceive tho connection. Here General Sutherland read u very voluminous paper denying tho legality of the return. The following is a synopsis of it:? 1st Thut it was illegal, because the regiment was organised by tho Governor of the Slate of New Vork, and not the President of the United States. 'id. Because the Governor istued commissions without authority. 8d Because undar tho militia law the officer* should be olected. 4th That there i? no law of the Sta!e of New York authorising the governor to issue commissions to voluu teers for the Uimed States. 6th That the articles of war, and tho rules and regit lation* of the arin\ , a* to th? enlistment of the men, and tho formation of the regiment have not been complied with; that the legimen; wa< erroneously organised, and the oath required to be tak>>n by Cook was not administered by tho person legally authorised to administei the same. Sth That the enlls'ment is irregular, inasmuch as it does not appear wnether the men ware enlisteiMo serve us uruiioi) , csvuiry, iine.nen, or any oiuer spocino service; neither does it appear for what term of service they have been enlisted. And lastly, that by varioui fraudulent representatioas, the laid Cook was induced to enlist. Alter General Suthk.mi.am) had done reading the paper, tho court aiked bim if he wa> iuro that all the matters put in istue by his pleading coulil be discussed? Sutherland?Vour honor, we do; it foliowi ai a matter of course. Palmer, associate counsel of Sutherland? I have a paper containing the points upon which we rely. I will band them up, ll the court please. Court?It you pleuse, Mr. Palmer. Captain Knim*?If the court please, in relation to the irregularity in the organization of the regimeut. upon which they rely, mice the resignation of Captain DeVere, a new election in the regiment has takon place, the returns sent to the governor, and the election ha? been sanctioned. Here Captain Faisar offered in ovidence a copy of the original enlistment roll, the muster roll by which the regiment waa called into the United States service, to which was attached the oath of allegiance taken by Cook, and tlio r>*t of the men He then went on to state thnt Colonel Baokhead read the muster roll at the head ot the regiment?that all the meu heard it, signed it, and made no objection?that the matter was now in the discretion of Colonel Bankhead, tho senior officer of Col. Stevenson. (Jen. Sutherland, starting up?I hold in my hand the Union newspaper, in which the Act of Congress of May, IH16, was first promulgated. I will read it, if your honoi pleases, to show that not a solitary section of it has been complied with. Court.?Mr. Sutherland, have you any witness to ex amine 7 Sutherland?I will have Col Stevenson examined. Covxt?To what point, Mr. Sutheiland I Sutherland ? We want to show that he hasnocommi* ion. Krisrt?Cook has been regularly mustered into the service of the United States by Colunel Bankhead, anil that cures any irregularity in the oiiginal enlistment. Gen. Sutherland ? We want to show that this man who calls hiitiaelf Colonel Stevenson, committed a grosi fraud on tho Governor of this Stato. We can show that Captain DeVere raited me company, aDa mui too met elected Hane* and another a* lieutenant and sub-iieuten ant, and Uiat Ste vensou in.lured DeVeie to itrike out theii names in the election return, and iniert the name* of twc person* named Bonnycaitle and vvillet in their placet and then had it *ent to the Governor ai a perfect return and that by mean* of thit and other fraud* he got himaeli elected Colonel. Colonel Stetcnso* then volunteered to be examined. Q.?By what authority do you claim to hold Cook 1 A.?By authority of the commission from the Oovernoi of the Slate of New York, and ol hi* being muitered into the United State? tervice by Colonel Bankhead, my iu peiior officer. H ?Have you got your commiaaion with you 1 A.?1 have, *ir. Commission produced. Q.?Are you acquainted with Cook 1 A.?A* much a* with any other man in t'ae regiment. Q.? What i* he in the regiment 1 A.?I believe he 1* a sergeant on the muster roll. Wi have not a* vet received a return of the election of th non-commiaaioned officer*, but I understand he ha* beei elected a Sergeant Colonel Stkvcmion.?That paper in your hand i* mine I wi*h you to hand it up to the judge, it will be *aforii hi* custody than in your*. Sutherland?1 want to know from you, is that a cop; of a letter from the Secretary of War to yoa? Stktewso!*.?i dont know, I have not read it. huTHrrlaxd. ? I want you to reau n. Strvkjuon.?i don't want to read it; hand it tip to thi Judge, lir. RijTHr.m.A-iDI want to ihow by thi* letter that he ha not proceeded according to the order* of the letter, an* will not the court enforce my legal right? Cor a t.?If he doe* not chooie to do it, I cannot enforo it. St'THtai.AND?Did you take the rule* and regulation to Albany 1 A ?No *ir, I never had any thing to do with them. Q ?Did you direct J. C. DeVere to innert the name* o bonnycastfe and the other* a* tint and *econd Lieuten ant* in the place ol Haines 7 A.?I will atate to the court that the rule* lie. were gi ven to General Morri*, that he might *ee that every mar was called and antwered to ht* name; alter doing *o the) were *ent by him to tbe Governor. Q ? Did Captain UeVere'a enmpany fbrm part of tht regiment 1 A -Ye*. SuTMracAfu?Explain about a per ton named Heine who had teen driven from the regiment. Col Stitision-I wish to state to the court that I received an oider from the Governor to receive no man that held a committion in any other compeay or regiment in the M<?te Q Who ia that man that (wore la CooKT I* hi* name Haidy ? Si "ficxion?He is a gentleman, *ir: don't pollute hi* ni' eb lining it pan thiougb yonr filthy li... H u Gtuiorul got into a towering rage, both partial Kelt am i> I v ? ? on their centre, and buttoned up the utan im'i 41 > ely, got intide the railing and buttled round lh< beL h. * pre en?iv>< that hoi'ilitir* would ensue, the ju<)g< intfi M I, and with hi* u?ual > tuvity ot manner calmed tor i M lent, tbe belligerent* Si vs us, in continuation?Your allegation* art a* vu u o. u ulli at you (j eur?elf) are of integiiiy. Oen nt.-THKBLtisn, turning iound, and looking unut terablu things ai tbe Colonel?Dont look at me, sir. Col Si fcTK.no*?I am anawering your questions, air and you mutt lake them at you get them. Gen SurH?aLthD?I'll call Mr. Ilainet. t apTajn rui^r.i examinau uj urn suineriRna. C| Do you know of the enlistment ot Capt De Vera company 1 A .VI v name was on tha roll of the company ; I raise it myaelf and at my own expense ( apt De Vere wa unanimously elected captain of tha company. Col bt?Mr. feutherland, what has all tliis to do witl the enlistment ? (Jen Sutherland?Ara we to be prevented frorr showing that thii man, aa wall a* every other man of th? company, was defrauded out of their rights by the wuulc tie Col. Stevenson? '01 at?I think it has nothing to do with the man's en| listment at all. Uen. Hi-1 NtSMHD-1 see Stevenson anJ all his men I here ; they are drested up in all their flnery, bnt if I sua . cced in thia case, i'll strip them of their toggriy and m?y 1 be then thay would be In as nice a llx ?s a young lai,y going to a ball that would have her finery locked up. CovaT?The whole question belore me la whether I shall permit evidence to be given in regnrd to tha j-lection ot officers. I say no, I have nothing to to witn it; it ii enough for me that the present offlcers are to rft facto. < aptain Hsiwaa's examination resumed. ! Q. Was any one preaent when the men of youi c inpouy wore enrolled F A Captuin Uj ^ nn i ' ?i Htevensoti ware present LD. Price Two C?nti> U Did Sterenion publicly declare that ha wm Colonel rtf ih? A. He mkI he would punish nod reward the men according to their good or bad conduct, and thnt every m.?u that belonged to the regiment would got 3i0 acre# ot land, and that ?nv man who wished to withdraw at anr time before the ship sailed, even within an hour of (Ailing. he pledged hi* hoMor'o give him hi* discharge. Joit.rH Dk Vemk pxntninpii by VNtheiland. H Aie you acquaiu e 1 with that ? individual sitting there, that calls himself Col. Stevenson. Km?av ? 1 would a-k your Honor, is that a proj>er way of pallin/ questions f CoUnel St? vim?ok ? That m in has a paper of mloe that he has .just picked ur> oil the tloor. i a-k your Honor to compel him to give it ut>. Couar.?Col. Stoventou 1 usve no power to do so. (ieneral 8utiikhu<ro ? < he paper will given to me," it forms a part of my client's delence, an I I will not givo it up; it is the original enlistment roll that you said you seDt to Albany. ; HrivENso*.?I'll prosecute you for stealing it. 1 move i the Court to compel hiin to give it up, or that your honor j will grant an attachment; and 1 ask for his immediate i commitment. I Huthkrlsisd.?I won't part with it. Stivknsom.?You shall not leave this room until you i five it up. i Court.?(.Jon. Sutherland, you mustgira it to me. I Suthkri.amd.?I will, if vour honor w ill pledge your elf not to give it to Stevenson until 1 have an opportu nity of having this mutter investigated Uy the 1'rasident. Court ?rtl give no such pledge. The General still kept the paper. The Court here took a recess lor an hour. The Court met at 4 o'clock. Colonel Stivknso* was again put on tho stand, and another scene ol'vituperation took place between himself and General Sutherland. Q.?Did you at any time when Cook might have been present say that you were to be Colonel of the regiment? A.?I said that it would be no regiment without me. Several persons who were forming companies applied to me to know if I would receive their coinpaniea to form tho regiment, and amongst others Thomas Jefferson Sutherland applied to mo by the moat ful-tomo and cring ing lotter ttiat wus ever written by a white man, but I replied that I would have no blackguards either a? officers or privates in ?y regiment, and I refused his offer. Here General Sjthmuxd jumped up and said Colonel Stevemou wro:e nim two letiers first; in fact he began the correspondence, an I he, the (General, would nit be ashamed to contrast their letters There was some other testimony taken, but the remainder of the proceeding* this afternoon. General Sutherland gave up the pap?r alluded to in a former part of thi* report, at tha icquest of the Court. Movement* of Travellers. The arrivals yesterday at the princii al hotels increased considerably as the following exti arts from tho respoctivo registries will exhibit : A?tor ?II Clarke, Charleston; J. Graham, Georgia; J Lancaster, Philadelphia; H. Vanghan, do; K B Giant, Philadelphia; J Sinclatr, Scotland; James Gray, Charleston; \V Hives Virginia; A Le Roy, Ohio: J Leonard, Wi?consin; 1'. Sliephard, do, W h'.dgjrtou, do; J Shavr, Cl arlnton; A. Baker, Georgia, K Sumner, Boston; A. T*)loi Troy; E Patteson, do; S. W i.ood, Memphis; VV. Howard, Boston; C. Ualrympio, Providence; J. Lucas, Charleston; A Baker, Georgia; C. Day, lioston; A M?l) .wall Ch.nlestun; VV Winder, Philadelphia; C.litighea, Baltimore; T Ben.iwtt, New Bedlord; II. Huston,Boston; VV. Weir Phila ielphia; H. Wolcott, Chicago; J Dun ford, Alabama; U. Ttiomas, Canada; M. Mordecai, Char leston Citv?J. Wade, Nova Scotia; A. Bexton, Georgia; S Whitaker, Raleigh; W Ryan, Pennsylvania; J .Chandler" Fordham; S. W Wood, H B M. Legation, ilu- nos Ayres; J. Cooke, Virginia; R Runt, Michigan; R. II Forsyth. do; J. Fressinger, liiino s; C. Waters. Boston; J. ' hapman, Albany; J Cumpbell, Cherry Valley; J Tobin, Louisiana; C West, South .aiolina; T R chardson, Philadelphia; B Sterling. do; M. MoGrath. Kentucky; u IT Ullliay , I uiiaiici|>iiia. i.'K'.t ii?" ..I....... ham, Washington; W. Andrew*, North Carolina; D. Cohen, Baltimore; A. Whitney, Philadelphia Fhakklin?J. Leonard, Kiahkill; W. Whitton, Piermont; J Couity, Philadelphia: W Krothinghaui No* Orleans; J Lathrop, Georgia: J. Meyer, Newport; VV. Burrill, Bridgeport; B. WiUon, Babylon; T. Clapp. Manaachuaetti:L Lyman, Vermont; Captain Day, Connecticut; 1\ Ball, Bolton; J Wynne, Georgia, J. Meaaingei, Cambridge; t. Jenka, Bnaton; D. Stanton, Chicago; W. Whiton, Piermont; T. Deatty, Conn. Howard?D. Applegate Ohio; H. Harvey, North Carolina; Nl David, Montreal; A Hallock, Kentucky; J Michael, Philadelphia; J Foster, Mitliaiippi; I) Goold, Boston, / Brown, Philadelphia; R. harle. do; W. Stevenson, New York; J Hall, Providence; L. Morae,Cherry Valley; J. K. Bancroft, Charleston; W. Carroll, Albany ; K. Cobb. MasiachuaetU, S. Walker, Burlington; G. Kord, I'eimsj lvaniu; ii Vandeuien, Virginia; W. Bar nard, MaaaachuaetU; Judge Savage, Lancaater, J. Graham, Geneva; W. Tompkiu*, Philadelphia; J. C. llhena, Tenneaaoe, C. Conner, /aneaville. Jud?o!??-C. Lyona, 1'ottaville; J. Demmington, Conn.; E. Krankliu. Little Kalla; C. Durantl, New York; E. N. Hhelton, Connecticut ,E. Kinater, no, W Robioaon.Pann ; G Clarke, Cincinnati; W. Buckingham, Norwich; K Storm*, Masaachuaetta; G. Hutchinnon, Boston; W. Kingibury, Stufl'ord Ppiinga; J. Cook, North Caroline; J. Goodridge, Hartford; K. ( aaaett, Memphis; Tho*.Norton, Karmington; J. Griawold, Stoningtoo; W. Say lct.Doiton; E. Lambert, Philadelphia; A. Clarke, Indiana; C. Con( vera*, Zanaaviile. Court of General H aalona. Before Recorder Scott and Aldermen Hart and Foot*. air Dill. VII III* l?u?l UII' WVIUIII^. u J?uuq gentleman Ot the legal profession. named Henry Morrikon, wu, on motion of Juiiu B Phillips k>q , admitted to practice in thia court an attorney and counsellor at law. ! In the case of Moaea French, the keeper of a den in ' Water at, who was recently tried for a violent assault and battery, upon a girl then in hi* employ, of which 1 offence he wu found guilty, and cent to >he pouiton1 tiary lor tlie term ot two months, but subsequently obtained a stay of judgment, by suing out of a wiit of rtrtim1 ruri, to remove the pioceeuinga to the hupreme Court, catering, at the aame time, into recognizances to show " that he would appear in thia anj comply with any con ' ditions that mignt t?e required of him Having failed, however, to attend, as he should have done >etterday, a bench warrant was issued last evening for the re arrest of French, who wu brought into court this morning to show cause why he should not be aent back to the Penitentiary to serve out the remainder of the tern for which he waa sent thither. This proceeding drew forth a long a rg am ant from A. D. Russell, Ksq , eonnsel for ' the aelendant, who contended that the wnole proceedings of the prosecution had bean illegal throughout. He waa replied to by the District Attorney, on the part ot'the people with great ability. In the course ef his remarks he took occasion to draw the curtrin aside and give a little insigh in relation to some of the "Hysterica of the Tombs," and more particularly with regwd to the manner in which offenders are frequen ly silowad 9 to "slide," or in other words evade the punishment im8 posed upon them by this court. I The court, after a brief consultation, remanded French to prison to await the decision of the Supreme Court la the matter. II John McCully and Thomas Boyd, who had also removed their quarters from the ialand to the city under ai' milar circumstances to those stated in the caae of French were likewise brought into court. McCully wa? remanded to prison to await the action of the Supreme Court noyu cuuciuuiu w rmurii iu uia um quaitvin iu iw 0 tentiary and serve out the remainder of the tern for which he was pent up. * The court then adjourned until to-morrow morning. 0 there being only eleven petit juror* present 9 Court of Special 8ea?lona Before the Recorder and two Aldermen. Hrrr 8?Margaret Warner wa* placed at the bar, on opening the Court thi* morning, ou a charge ol Healing C a waditub and a towel. She wa* found guilty, and consigned to the city prison for the term of ten day* Andrew Kirlier was neat placed at the bar. for having committed an as?ault upon Christian Weir, with a stone. ( The accused was adjuoged guilty; judgment, however, wen impended. Ju-epn Jone* wai tried and found guilty, of stealing tliiee cn?irs, Irom Lphraim U. Smith, lor which offenoo he ?n< lurmshad with passport to the Island far a oouplo of moniua. % UtiOrge Kline, ler an aggravated assault upon the person ul Kosina H ?rt, was sent to the paaiteauary far the term el six months. Utoige Murray was nest oallad to trial, oa a charge of stealing a place of smoked beef. He wa* adjudged guilt), aud bookod for a two Month's Imprisonment in Uie peinteutiary. Mary Yarne, for practising her pugilistic propensltie* upon tne person of Margaret Haines, was consigned to the city prison for thirty days. ! No other oaves worby of notice were brought up for , adju.iicatioa, this morning, and tne C?ort adjourned until , Friday morning. 1 Marine Court. > Mowoat, 8t ft. 7.? More nf lh- Brret* Woait Priwt FiUM. Viikatl Wurrny, ?n injant, +r vi Patrick KtI * ty?I hi? wan an action Drought for :he purpose ol 'ocovering fcliW, deposited by the plaintiff witu the <ielen I* ' ant, wno held the stake* put upon the fight which ? us to come oil'at Uergau woods, between VVilson and \lo.i_.. I'ha *>ii*i i.t.if hrouirht his action for money had and' received contrary to the proviai.tna of the atatuto agamat belting and gaming. am* put in eviJence tbe fact turn tin moDcv waa paid by huniell to Henry AVilaon, ami by VV ilaon to the defendaut to a ide the i?aue of tne figlit Ho ?l-o proved a demaad made by.Murray, through >1 hiacounaol, lor the money,-and that the fight did not ' come oil' Ttie defendant moved for a minaiiit no tha ground that there am no privity a* between the plain till and the deie'idauta, for the money having been paid liy Wilxon to the defendant, Wilaon wu tha proper per > aon to aue lor it and not Murray, whom the defendant i could not recognise Some pretty aharp aparring here I took place between the counael, whan tlin court decided a.ltei>e to die mo'ion Altar tha cauaa had lieen autnineii up. tha jury, under one of tha beat chargea we ever heard from Judge Smith, fount! for tha plaintiff in tha full amount claimed or the plaintiff, John Graham and Robert D. Holme* fctqa. For the defendant, Thotnaa 9 Henry, F.?q. United Mt?i?a Dlatrlct Co art. Before Judge Betu. Tha Court opanoi to day A auUcient number of gram! juroia not being preaent, hia honor ijouinei to this morning. Common Ple.a. Beioie Juitga Daly Sept 8.? Ceniacr va ImCoh, Mtfrll, tt ?i ? Verdict I u , plainug yu? f .