Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 10, 1842, Page 1

August 10, 1842 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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th: Vol. VIII.?Ho. tilU.- "Whol* Wo. 3070. "WATERING PLACEST&C. 1 CATSKILL MOUNTAIN HUU3K, AT THE PINE OmCHAIII).?l?t. THIS romantic anjlashiouable moit will be conducted darA inn the present nwn under the direction and supenuteudance of the subecriber. It ha* undergone a complete and thorough repair, and it now open for the reception of viaitora. c No effort will be spared to maintain the deserved!y high charae- . Ur which it has heretofore acquired. ..... ... Ai heretofore, iu tables will be famished with every delicacy 1 that the New York market can afford; and every possiMe atteutiou that can promote the convenience and eiuoyment of its * patrons will be promptly bestowed. The road leading to this l establishment and especially that part of it on the mountain, hat been rendered perfectly smooth and safr. ? Messrs. A. V. Beach li Co.'s eicellent line of stages will ran as heretofore regularly between the landing and the Mountain House, Oil the arrival of the boats. t C. L. BEACH, Propnetoi. June lJth. 1?<?. jt M Jmr 0 RATirHOOlE LONO ISLAND.?This long and well t X) known boarding and sea bathing establishment, having re- u eently undertone numerous improvements, among which is the erection of several elegant summer hosues upon the margin of t) the ocean, is now open ft* the reception of com|iany during the season. Th* great extent of private beach on this shore?the perfect security in bathing, even for ladle* and children, (the " bathing house* being within a stone's throw of the mansion)? J the ahaily, cool and delightful locust grove atljoining the house J ?the pleasant rides in the surrounding country?the excellent . fishing grounds and other source* of healthful recreation and amusement?the beautiful view of the Atltntic ocean and the lower bay, almoat constantly enlivened b? numerous vessels c arriving or outwud bound, render this situation in every re- C spect nupquaiied ny any m me vicinity, lu accommodations > are ainpTe, the room* airy and the temperature, even iu ih? b warm eat dajri of NBBer, anything but oppressive. The cob- n venience of communication and distance, (being but nine miles . from Brooklyn.) the acceu by stages at hour* accommodated to business render it peculiarly well adapted as a residence for v gentleman of basil is in New York. r jeH >m*r WILLIAM BROWN. Proprietor. 5 furniture. ! george w. dawson, Wholesale and Retail Furniture and General Fur- ii making Warehouse, No. 67 Chatham street, cor- o ner of Duane street. New York. WHERE he keeps for sale a large assortment of the follow'* iug articles .via.: Sideboards. Bureaus, Bedsteads, Cots, Tables, Chairs, Office and Portable Desks, Olass Casts, Book t Cases, Looking Glasses, Dining, Centre. Tea and Pier Tables, 1 Pianos, Sofas, Sofa Bedsteads, Be<lj, Beildiiu, Palea*ters, Mattresses, Carpets, Oil Cloth, Matting and Fire Irons, Wash t Stands, Toilet Tables, Candle StAxb, Bureau Bedsteads r Dressing Bureaus, Sales, lie. j Also, a large assortment of men and women's Wearing Ap- , pare I, new and second handed All tke sbove articles are offered to the pisbiie at very E low prices. Persous in want of said articles would And it to a their adrantage to make an early call at the above establishment. Shipping orders punctually attended to and packed m the ?i shortest notice, and on reasonable terms. Mattresses, Bedding, . fcc. for fitting out vessels, constantly on hand. All order* to the above establishment will be punctually at- 0 tended to and thankfully received. n N. B.?The highest prices will be given for Second Hand p Furniture, and Gentlemen's and Ladies' east off Clothing. n a?tm?r refined sugar, wines, &c. WELLINGTON A. CARTER, Win. and Jommission (Merchant, No. 5 NofV street, ene door from Wall street, has just receired from lA refinery a quantity of su|?trior donble'and sim le refined S4rar, in small loaves, which he will sell at his usnai low rates, in parcels to suit buyers. W.A.Carter's assortment of sniierior Wines cannot ikil to c please. The old Lomelino Madeira of 1112, In bottlea and in pipes.hhds. and qr. casks of variaua ages; champagne ,claret and other light Wines of the choicest brands, always on sale at low prices. Orders for any kind shall be faithfully executed, iv7 lm*r good summer wine. ' JB. 8TOUVENEL. Importer of French Wine* of t< the moil approved breads, Bordeaux CUret an?l other h Wines. He hu removed from hi* old ?tand, 61 Nassau street, to No. St Anil afreet, (uear Naaaau) kaaement. Always on hand, the best and m<*t recherche Winei, St. Ju- * lian, Montferraut, 8t. Esteve, Lalitte, Mrdoc," he., in barrel*, t> half ca*k? and case*. Alio, Champagne, various brand*; Uur- n gundv. Hermitage, tic.; auperior Cognac Brandy; beat quality 0 Dip, Port Wine, Portugal and Spanish Wine*. _ J. B. 8. will al*o sell by tlie men bottled Wine for ptivate v familiea, which will be lent to any part of the city, alio by the , gallon or othorwiie, to thoee who may favor him with tUeir pa- 11 tronage, f No Winei are impure iold by him, aa he impoita them n direct. n . 0" J. B. 8 ha* opened a boarding honae at Hobokeu, oppo- , site Vanxhail Carden.on the main road, where i* kept an assortment oft li , I eat Winea. Private parties supplied with good * dinners andr?rr. sl'inent*. jvlZ lm*e 0 ?m??? hats. i hats! hats! hats!! j "OROWN It CO'8 One Price Hat Store, wholesale and rr| * tail, 17! Chatham Square, corner of Mott atreet, where ti faihion, beauty, durability and economy are combined to adern the head. ?. The proprietor! luive the pleasure nowto offer in addition to their recently improved anort napped Hat, a new atyle, the imitation of beaferr, which ae cloaely resembles that of all fur* * the moat costly and beautiful, that the difference is not easily perceived. Price three dollar*. We atrictly adhere to the one price cash aystem, which enables us to furuiah a very superior r Hat for the price charged. In presenting these Hats to the pablie the proprietors think they have reached the ultimatum of beauty, durability, chrapneas and comfort. m4 Jm* tailowngT . removal. " i PHILLIPS' CASH TAILORING ESTABLISH c MENT, ?< la removed from 143 Broadway to No. 7 Astor Hons*. c economy d in gentlemen's dress. ? (Jai meats of a moat Jegant and fashionable kind ft a saving of . 60 per cent for cask. u rpHE advertiser dt m? it unnecessary to reaort t J the hackJ. neyed system of giving a list of nominal prices, preaanting n that the length of time he has been est*bli?hed. together witfe the extensive patronage bestowed on mm, will prove a sum cient Voopher for hi* capabilities. Possessing the advance ot being connected with an extensive cloth establishment in Europe 01 he confidently assets that he can furnish Rothes which, on com- n MM will be found lower tkn any (rther house Making up theoest description* of gentlemen's dress. my I 3m 8. PHILLIPS, 7 Astor House, Biyadway ? f r\r\v /^vtrrn ? i. liV/V/IV. UU 1. He who steals my parte steals Crash, t( But he who filsiies from me of my%ood umi Kobe me of that which Dot enrichea him. Bat makes me poor indeed.?[Shaktpeare. P" MARSHALL. AT HIS ONLY TROY SHIRT DEPOT. No. W Chatham u atrtet, makes the above quotation, because other* endeavor to filch from him hit Rood name, fame, and reputation. We 0| have more than once made public the many im|?otitioni practised on dealer*, stranger* and other*, in parsuit of oar lustily reputed Troy Shirts, Bosoms, and Collar*. But now that lm- w positions are on the increase, therefore, we shall keep these facts before the public, which will expose imposters, and may it cat off their wicked designs. Make no mistakes therefore. .? " Marshall's only Troy Shirt Depot" it pointed on oar awning and window. Be particular, however, to see the name " Marshall's" on our window and aboat ourstore. No. 90, oar only e: Troy Shirt Depot, it situated aboat 16 door* from the corner of Pearl and Chatham streets, and on the right hand aide in Chatham street, in patting to the City Half. Seethe name O" MARSHALL ^.nd^oo?p.rc correct. Strong made Cotton Shirts, with linen bosomi, collar* and wrist bands, warranted, at per do ten. $7?7 M I I W?0?10? io ??li?ra?h'jo? a?1??1? 5??17?1??j??ji?a jo?n?u 26 50?27?If. All Linen Shirta. Per do*. $20?20 10?25?27 50? Pj jo?M50?36?j8. Plain Cotton Shirta, per dox. *5 50?6?7?7 50 ?i?9. Colored Shirts, pel dot. $5?4 50 0 7?? 9 10-11. w Collars just received?In addition to our former large stock of collart of every detcnptlou, 1000 doxen, all Linen collart, at C1 50 cents per do ten. SJc?75c??7c?$1?1 25?1 50-1 75?2?1 25 --2 50?| 75?J?3 25?3 50 and 400, including our i.ew style. dl Marshall's Byron Collart, which have been to highly api>rov*d w of. These goods. with our plain and raffle bosoms, cat ha found at many of the principle ready made linen stores inr-^Vw ' out the city ,an?|at the manufacture , (Ty"1 Marshall's |Q(? ouly ? Troy Shirt Depot, No. M Chatham alreet. New Vv>rlr. We " caution dealer* and other* against the many mil' thai have ai been made of lata, inconsequence of seeing ticketed prices in ^ some of the windows. Recollect, no >u*rk?d or ucketed w price* are to be seen in our window, ttut remrmhrr Mils the :< cut of onrstora, with the pricea attached, will be circulated for . the benefit of all. These circulars ouly may he seen in oar ? window : and,, we advise again, sae the name and n number, ' MaiahaU't, No. M." Ne patronage aaked of those <" < wha beat doxju,. jvl5lm*c hi TO THE LADIES. ' pASHlONABLE MILLINERY OQODS.-The peoone- . " trey, Miaa S KINO, daughter of th*celebrated Ctrl lung, offer* for tale a moat select and choice aasortment of Millinery Oooda, for the spring trad*, never aa yet presented to ike pab- || lie, both as regarda the quality and cheapoeaa of the article* p The aaaortment cotiaists of il>. ...- .? The celebrated BILK HAT, CALL^)VAPOTTE D'OR- . LtANfl, u weni by La Dnchesse IFOHriiu, of France., " SHEI> BILK. ENTIRELY NEW AND ORIGINAL BTYLE-?Aid Laws Hau do do?Ai entire new ?iyU o d Hjt* called " MODINE CAPOTTES, EL3SLER tc COTTAOE.' T raruianand^bitliah FANCY STRAWS, of the 6aest teiT<ir Pniprif yreii respectfully tolieit* the ladie* te favor her T? with a call, and enmim her elegant and vaned stock of Mil- n liaery tor thcmselve*. before they purchase elsewhere, aa it Will oe a neat U'lnf to them in price and a treat advantage ae regard* the variety and quality of the eooda. , MISS 8. KINO, Magaiine de Mode*. . jy? lm?r M3H Broadway ,, SHIRTS, SHIRTS. TT.N1TED STATES SHIRT MANl'FASTOIlV.w WJham *tree?, corner of Liberty, N. Y Notire uhmhy given to Merchant* and trader* in general, that the pmprieti at if c the above eatalilishaent have adopted a new method of ir^a v- ei factoring which enable* them to sell their skirts at a eh ap-r rat c than any other house in this city. Tkto statement wiloe a affirmed by the li*t of price* as follow;**?. ^ F ine Mnalin Bhirt*, with Line* Besoms and Collate, ** Do Hitched in the Rujoni and Collar 9,9t lr Do Colored ime patent*. huge *i*e* T.Oi o< Also, a large naairffy of Bosom* and Collar* con*tantly on hand, which mill he offered cheap for ca*h. jyl lm*r y IMPORTANT TO THE PUBLIC. A LL 10 economise can obtain Clothing of the beat A quality rem*rk?bly cheap, at Ml Canal street, one door weat of Hud***. M*o, a large assortment of Cloths, Caul- "> Srrs, Vesting*. *nd Hummer Good*, from which Clothing of kiud* are maoe to order in the best manner at ?ery reduced y< ;e*. 205 Canal <tr-eL i*W?i>?T L, SHIRTS. QHIRTS made to order, after the moat approved French th ?> faahiom. (Jentlemen's Garment* of all description* made u> M order at the shortest notice. , Gentlemen's Fnrnisking Store 91 and M Maiden lane, corner "'alimiT <0"t' WILLIAM COLLINS. E NE' NEW Vaval Ueneral Court Martial on board of ' he (J. 8. ?hlp North Carolina. * Tubsd**, Aug. 9, IMS. I This morning before tho time appointed for the meetiag >1 the Court, the vessel was crowded with those (utnmon - ^ id to attend the Courts Martial on various officers, to be laid on beard the North Carolina, and various others, to iaten to the finding and sentence of the Court Martial, f vhich was to be communicated to Passed Midshipman day, some of these being attracted by cariosity, and oth- si 'r? by sympathy for the accused, whom they judged, from '' the reports of the evidence which had been presented to r hem in the columns of the Hcbald, to be quite innocent o ifany disrespect to Lieut. Wilkes, besides having formed he opinion that Lieut. Wilkes was a ty rannical and overwaring officer, and very insulting in his department to lis subordinate officers. About haU past nine o'clock, by the ship's time, Commodore Perry, at present commanding the steam frigate e Missouri, now lying in the harbor, close alongside the 1'orth Carolina, came on board, and was received with all he honers. j, Shortly afterwards Passed Midshipman Mav was , ailed tor, and paraded on the deck of th? North Carolina in the centre of a wondering circle of w rliddles, Lieutenants, Captainu and Commodores, c t-sides a goodly number of civilians, when Comnodore Perry read "a letter which he had received from (j he Secretary of the Navy, directing him to read a letter t'hich was enclosed to Passed Midshipman May. lie then ead the following letter to the accused, a copy of which n rlr. Mav has kintllv furnished to our renorler. uinl which a the surprise of every (wrson not belonging totlie Court, jund him guilty of the charge preferred by Lieutenant Q Vilkei, anr unsupported by any other testimony than his >wn,andin contradiction to the characters which were re- c pectively given to the accuscd anil tw Lieut. Wilkes, by j, early every officer called on the trial, a? to Mr. May beng invariably respectful, while Lieut. Wilkes waiof an verbearing and very excitable temper. (l The following is the letter, and speaks for itself NiW Dr.rARTMKITT, j c Oth August, 1S43. i tl It a? p The Court Martini before which you were recently ried at New York,upon charges preferred by the Secrela h y of the Navy, on the information of Lieut. Wilkes, ?und you guilty of disrespuct to your superior, in si tie execution of his official duty, and sentence you to be J ublicly reprimanded, at such time and place us it might ft eera proper. d This sentence has been approved. The ollence of which you have been found guilty, all a bough it involves no moral turpitude,-strikes at the founation of all discipline. A respeetfi^le|*>rtmeiil is part f the duty of obedience, and obedience is the first law of r military service. It is im]iotsible, therefore, that the Pe- S artment can fail to look with displeasure on the conduct t f an officer whoso far loses bis self-control us to suffer p imself to be betrayed into dWresnect to his su]M;rior. 1 am, "sir, respectfully. Your obedient servunt, u. i\ UPSHUR. t To Passed Midshipman Mat, U. 8. Navy, New York. h The letter was then handed to Mr. May and the * rowd dispersed. Tsui or Libut. R. F. Pinknkv Continued. g At 10 o'clock the Court met pursuant to adjeurnment, nd the Judge Advocate read tha minutes of yesterday's ti roceedinrs. Lieut. Pkrbt, w hoso examination was commenced yes- k srday afternoon, was then re-called, and procee<Jod to give 1 is testimony as follow* j ti From that time lor the next three or four days the c reather was exceedingly bad, the schooner frequently o eing under her foreaail with her bonnet of)', fcvery mo- ^ lent that any surveying could be dona we were employed c n the Island. We entered the harbor of Kalealiti and p >*de a survey of it, though at the time it was raining, y Te finished in about three hours. We went to sea, and t! \en went farther westward on the island. During a reater part of the time the weather was so thick that the eaks of the island did not show, and we of course could lake no uae of them in the survey, and were obliged to rust to the patent log. Two or three times 1 left the ehooner in a boat and|attemi>ted to sketchph^hore line, t was obliged to return, the swell, being too heavy Ten for i U'Dfll^hoflt tn hp in In nh?44?n?a U I # Pi?L ley's order, I copied my notes in form of a deck oard as required by Lt. Pinkney's order. I made an atempt to examine the harbor of Sanapo, but I don't know " rhather I fonad the proper entrance. 1 reported unfaorableof it to Lieat. Pinkaey. ] waa then taken aick, " nd did no more duty. One of theae chart* i? half an inch ?' ? the mile, and the other a mile to an inch. <4-?Waa a deck board aimilartothe one shown you " :ept on board the schooner t J A.?It waa, all except that one line, and 1 km not sure " bout that, though it may have been there. * Q.?How did you plot the work of the first chart? ?' r,oU?d it as I would any other work from tha 11 iote?. That is the part which I surveyed. Q.?Were those notea ever forwarded to Lt 1>Vilkes7 A?I cant say; I ara not certain. Q.?By whom were those teat lines drawn. 1 A?I dont remember drawing that line, (pointing to ne,) several of the positions are not mine. ' They are poitively by some other person. Those lines are not the eat lines of the chart, (f there were more th on two bearig? taken, the third would he the teat bearin g; and if tha hart was wrong it would not agree. Ther n were only ivo ueanegs taken. Nearly all of thoac lines on the first hart are not mine. tl Q.?By Lieut. Wilkzi?Darinr the time y<ou wereuner the orders of Lieut. Pinkney did he exhibit a becom- it iK zeal to perform the duty in tne surrey. A?He did : he wu exceedingly anxious to do every r ling right aid proper. a Q.?Bid you plot the work from such a ilsdk board, and 'as there a CJjiy k p(|>n board/ A.?To the Brit pari of the question I aniw er no. The otes were kept alter the manner of a Const Surrey, and g spied from them into a deck board of tha proper lorm lade by me. Q.?How waa the weet end of the first chut t plotted 1 t) A.?When I plotted the chart 1 was fuvnished with a irvey of the north-east and north-west tide* : one made y the Peacock and the other by Lieut. Case. n Q.?That portion of it from where you were taken sick ? > the Island of Manano? A.?If I remember rightly, we' had an azimuth on that sint, and this line waa sketched ah? ad at the time I was iken sick. c Q?How did you know the azinu'.h was taken ; and by hom was it takea ? A.?If I remember, the azimuth ^waa taken by a position 1 Falealiti, and a line thrown off by sextant. n Q?Do you consider this imf.icfent to plot a chart ith J H A.?If you hare'got nothir.g b etter. It is one half; there tl lould be an azimuth there, ov.d one back, again to that * lllllSU. Q.?Are we to understand that notes were only to this * (tent? A?No. 5 Q,?What other bo'.m had you 1 f< A.?I had some r otes furn ished me by Lieut. Pinkney, Jt id a sketch by t'ne then ar.ting master, Sinclair. They L ere not in forir, of a deck, board. r Q.?Did you make both surveys 1 A.?I had f all charge oC the latter, and was under Lieut. * inkney in the former. Q?By the Cot-ax?S tate the circumstances under tl hich botli surreys were made, and what caused the (lis- * repanciea between them. A.?The first survey was made in a schooner P Eiring rery bad, rainy and blowing weather ; ? were obliged to trust whelly te the pant log, and owing to the thickness of the weather, " juM not get any long lines of azi muth l>earings. Te were not able to ?h? the t?oat?, owijig to the swell. r id the great danger of itaving it in, launching it, and rtting it on to the schooner's deck, anil owing to the eather the schooner could not safely go near the reefs; I remember rightly we wete limited in our rime. The her snrrey was carried on in lioats inside of the reef; umbers of azimuths were taken, and tho distances were * >nnected either by sound or triangulation from measured c iser. I was also a longer time making the survey, *nd ly previous knowledge of the ground aided me lit my rk. r U-?Waa this the only instance of the case of a surrey ring remade, and if not, state another. * A.?I understood that King's Island waa reaurreyud by < te Porpoise, and that differed from the surreys of the pacock and echooner. q. by Lient. Wilbes.?How'wa* the weather on yonr ist surrey* A.?Rair.y, but not blowing, excent for threei?rforrr ays- I '' eing inside the reef, did not reel it. Q.?W hat was the weather mentioned in your report * i Lier.t. Hudson, and relating ?o the difficulty insureyi?git? . A That it was difficult, owing to the rain,hut 1 donl en.iember the language of the report rthicji I recollect " akin?. Q.?Had you a chronometer I A.?No. Q._Wai not a larger proportion of the island tkfO? urveyed on the ?econd survey, tluin in an equal time h,T ?e tahooner 1 A.?Probably I did. Q.?What wa* the cauaef ' A.?I made u?e of the good weather to aurvev the ditti- 1 nit portion*. Whea it wu bail weather, I pulled for the i<tward, and lllled up the gap* on my return. Q.?Bid you not lay that you had not. more than three ?u ne dara. A.?I may have laid no, for I don't think we had more J* an three fully clear day*. I have, frequently *urveyad ,n i rainy wefcther by a man holding an india rubber coat ?* ver my sextant. nl 1?ware yotir (urveying book* given in atthe?ame tli me with the la*t chart to your com maiding officer? IT"1 ?BJ know the exaat tinvjwhen I gave up the b< Wrt, for I had charge of all the ir.harta on the Peacock, ? lit r,,,n',m"er when | gave u p that particular one. <o The report made by the mltnea* on hi* return from the * cond "irvey, wan than read, w>.,ich la of little interest * the public. m U.?From the dlfflcnhiea attending the flr*t .nrvey, did m >u luipert it to be inaccurr,taL, and did you report it to g leut. Wilke?or Pinkney 7 h A?On my return, I wa? in eonveraation wilh Lieut. * ilkes, and 1 mentioned th it we had not bean ablato ute oi e boat*, and the ?nrve r had been made from the g hooner. Ii Q.?Have you not aeen I'/ieboat* u?ed in woraa weather ? t? A.?In a survey, no *ir.f ol H. ? What wa* the tim j o( the year whan the two *ur< 1! W YO YORK. WEDNESDAY I ryl were made, mul what is the line huoii at the Naviator's group ' A ?The first was in October and the la* in February cannot say except from hearsay, what was the fine teaan, a* I never wai there but ou those two occasions. Q. -Was not the weather much worse the last time lian the firat I A.?1 was not exposed to iV?ud cannot therefore say. ?How many days wmw- schooner employed on the urvey till you were take^fck, and what portion of the iland was then surveyed^ A.?1 do not remember the exact number ol days. We nrveyed, from the eastern extremity to Falealiti, about tiree-Afths was surveyed or thereabouts. Q.?Could not the Iwats have been employed inside the eef the first survey,not ^connection with the schooner, f themselves I JB . A.?I know of nothing'!^ prevent it, if there had been ' rdors for us to go there.' Q.?Were there any ordftri to prevent it f A.?None that 1 know of. Q.?Were not two boats sufficient to make the surrey 7 A.?Yes, if they had ^een provided with the means. U?Were not the boats provided with surveying artiles agreeably to the surveying instructions I A.?So far as 1 know, they were, My own l>oat was. Q?Would not it have beeu safer to have taken the oala insiile the reef,than to have taken them on board the I choonerI I A?Yes, ir would have been so nautically. There I'ould have been less c Itanc< of staving them, and less i liancu of swamping them. 1 ? Could ycu not have pursued tho snrvey if ?ent in- ; ide the reef ? A?Probably I could, If Uie weather permitted. Q.?II the t>oat? had gone inside the reef, would they ot have lieen iu|>arated for long interval! from the ehoouer > t I A.?Perhaps over night, forty-eight hours or three day*, i r perhaps they would have lost her altogether. 1 <i-?Would the presence of the schooner have been no < essury in carrying on the surveys of the shores, reefs, and 1 arbors 1 i A.-No. Q. Bv accused.?Did not the lioats go inside the reef an I ion as practicable, and whenever it w as necessary I I A.?They did not go iuside the r?ef as soon as practi- I able. It would have been advantageous to have had < lem inside to trace thu shore line, but the necessity de- 1 cuds upon the closeness of the survey. I Lieut. Wilkes hire produced some paper* which he < ad not with kian yesterday. < The first wis un order for commanding officers in the i luadron to report to Lieut. Wilkes iu writing, dated '20th 1 anuary, 1839. Lieut. Wilkes stated this had been issued i >r the purpose ol promulgation to the squadron, but he I id not know whether it had been promulgated. 1 Q. By accused?Was that order communicated to the I ccused previous to the 24th Sept. 18391 A.?1 can't tell. The witness also produced the accounts w hich he said I cl'tted to the alteration* and Yrpairt in the Flying Kish, at l lydney, amounting to upwards el $:t000. and which con- ] ained various charges lor butter, peat, flour, furniture, rovitioni, herf, ve^rfablet, molattet, Sir. I Q. By the Court?What is the tonnage of the schooner' A.?Ninety-six tons, I think. i The accounts wero not received by the Court, aa not earing on tho charges. 1 The witness then produced thefollowing lettffr, which i ie had received from Lieut. Pinkney, and which he wishd to be received aa testimony :? U. 8. Ship Peacock, > October 7. 1840. ) lia? I yesterday left at your bouse for you a letter addressed ) the Hon. Secretary of the Navy. Lieut. Alden has informed me that you are at a loss to bow my object in sending that cemmunication to you. therefore inform you that it was sent to you in obedience > the regulations of the squadron, by which you are onstituted the medium of cemmunication between the fficers of the Expedition and the head of the Department. Viewing you in this capacity, I have extended to you the ourtesy customary in the naval service, of leaving such apera open for your inspection, and I now request that ou will aoknowledge the receipt ol them, and forward lien to the Secretary by the earliest opportunity. 1 remain, Sir, Your obedient servant, R. F. PINKNEY, Lieut.U.S. Navy. Cms. Wilkes, Esqr. Comd'g Exploring Expedition. The following answer was also read :? U. S. Smr Vincenkks, \ Union or Honolulu, Oct. 9th, 1B40- S m? Tour letter of the 7th inft. requesting an acknowledgicut of the receipt of an uniealed communication to thv Ion. Secretary or the Navy, has been received. The communication you have referred to, after having sen through the handi of leveral officer*, and returned gain to you, nince it wai " lelt at mv home by youraelf >r me," having been read by Pamed Midshipman May d other*, has been put into my hand*. I am at no lou to suppose the object you had in viuw in liu* forwarding it in *o unusual and disrespectful a miner , and now laform you that I ieel it due to the Hon. Secretary of th* Navy, a* well a? myself, tom?k? the rhole transaction the subject of additional charfea to haae now in your po**e?*ion. 1 am, very respectfully, Your obadient servant, CHARLKS WII.KKS, Comd'g Expl'g Kxpd'n. Liasit. R. F. Fmisir, U. 8. ship Peacock. Q?Who read the communication to the Secretary of lia Nary be* id a* Pasted Midshipman May ? A?I don't know. 1 understood several officer* had read Q.?Did tha explanation* which you stated the accused sfused to give you, relate to tha expanse incurred in the Iterations in the ichooner I A.?I have a letter from him which I prodace Bat or Islands, ) April 6, 1S40. V in:? I have received your letter of this (late requiring explaation In regard to the iterm of an account enclosed in lat letter, ajid why inch expenses have been incurred. In amwer to these inquiries I have to inform you, that lioae articles were obtained or ordered, and the repairs ladeor in progress before your arrival, and were deemed ecessary by me. I am respectfully, H. y. PINKNEY, Lieutenant Commanding. 'hiklki Wilkes, Com'dg Kxpl'ng Expd'n. Q.?Did you mark all those articles vou considered anecessary ? A.?I think I did. It is my impression I marked all but lie provisions and wood, ami I think those were paid by he purser and not charged to Mr. l'inkney. The account . as remanded three '.imes. Q.?How did you know it was unnecessary to caulk the ehooner J A.?I did not know it was necessary. It had never een reported to me. It was usual on my arrival at a port >r the commanders of the vessel that were there to report J me what repairs were in progress and necessary, .inutenant Commapder Kiggold made a report on my arivai of hia vessel undergoing repairs. Q?Were you at the Bay of Islands when the repairs reremade 1 A.?I arrived there on the 31st March. I think some of lie repairs were made after. I issued orders on the lit Lpril forbidding any repairs being made. By the Court.?It is material to know whether the reairs were made previous to your arrival 1 Witness?I tilink some were made after. Q.?Would not the operations of tho squadron have been played if he had waited for repairs until your arrival ! A.?I think not. I was never in the habit of waiting for ppairs any where, except it was to heave her down. Q.?What repairs were made after your arrival' A.?I am unabletosay. <4.?Were any I A.? I presume there were. <J.?Was not it the duty of the accused to repair his vesel without waiting for your arrival from dangerous ruise whence you might never return f A.?No, Sir. His orders were to wait my arrival. Q?Were any new repairs commenced after your arival ? A?I think there were. I now remember that the chooner's mainmast was lilted at the main-yard of the rincennes. Q?Was that an item of the bill which yon disapproved? A It was not. It was done by the ship's carpenters. Q.?Did not the accused point out to you the repairs irhen youjwere on board the Flyil'g Fish ' A.?I don't think he did. O.?What alterations were made in the schooner; and rhy were they made f A?I don't know. I have had no explanation*. Q.?Did you not say ye?terday that they were mail# for lie convenience of the otlicsn, and to make the schooner tore flashy 1 A?I presume they were made for that purpose. Q.?Why did you presume they wits made for the conenience of the officers I A.?From a report. It was tho genera! tan. Q.? Krom whom did you hear this general talk ? A.? I can't tell now. Ili'Dson calleil. I was on a survey on the tender 'lying Fish, sometime in September or October, I8'"\ at it>eite, with Lieut. Kmmons and Lieut. Case, aim Mr. Bx vis. We examined the muskets and condemned all, I ink"- hut three. They were in a very bad condition. We irve)*c*' one compasses and coodemne.1 them. I dont collect <he number, and I think some sails, hut I am not isitive. I m*<le a roport in writing The article* were

aa exce. vlin^ly bad ?tate, and were condemned in conquince of <>?mg in that state The achooner was wet, id Mr. rinl> npy Hated that he had repeatedly cleaned em mil con I 1 not ,h,'m in better order. They did jt, however, lc^ok ? ?ne time as though anything hail en done with ti">'m Mr- Pinkney took command of the hooner at Callao.^n June, I3S9, almost three months here the survey I think when he took command, the hooner had just b.'en undergoing some repairs under Ir. Knax I saw her when Mr. Pinkney was In comland, and I think we iu?t set up a new gang and lain rigging She was in such order as a small veasel enerally is. Mr. Pinkney waaordere.WT in a hurry, but e was fitted out in such n manner as he could get along ith. All that I know of the schooner wa?, that she left n a Saturday in ordinary order, with aome scientific antlemen. I hail not seen her arms at that time. In reition to the surveying of ITpelo, the witness said -I know tat Mr. Pinkney received onlera to survey tee Houth side r l'polo. I carried his orders to him for that purpose at I o'clock at night, in Che harbor of Pangoj>ango,an<l sent a RK I CORNING, AUGUST 10, j boat or l>oats mi.I officer* from the Peacock the next morning to assist in that survey; I met Mr. Pinkney the next Jay, at out one o'clock, off the east end of L'polo, he was working round the eait end to get to the south side, and I was to run round the north ltde to the west side; I met Mr. Pinkney again some day* after; 1 boarded Mr. I'uikney somu three or lour days after, broke him oil' from hii survey and took him oli'to the Island of Saavi; 1 was in pursuit at that timeofa noted Chief, who had killedsomu ofuur men, I took Mr.Pinkney hack,and told him to finish hii| survey, and bring it up to the Island of Apia; 1 went there, and 1 think, while there, Mr. Pinkney caine and reported to me; I told him he had nothing to do with me; 1 had merely taken him for that excursion to the Island of Saavi, and he had not to report to me, the Vincenaes was in harbor, I took charge of Mr. Pinkney'i schooner; took her to the Island of Saavi, after attempting to execute my order* there,/(-turned with the schooner as far as the Island of Aperunio. ofthe west end ot Upolo, there left the schooner, and . ! him to pursue hi* survey; an order from Lieut. VV iik. *, directing Lieut. Pinkney to place himself under Lieut. Hudson's command until further orders was here shown to the witness, w ho said he had seen < it before Lieut. Pinkney hail shown it to him; I frequently sent mechanics from mv ship to the Klying Kish to make 1 repairs. i Crots-txaminrd.? I do?'t recollect receiving any writ- I ten order from Lieut. Wilkes to see the Flying Kish ready for lea; the general order was to see ft fit lor service. It I waa Lieut. Wilkes' habitto give me verbal orders, but I Jon't know that it was particularly t* me;'l obeyed the order to make the schr. ready for sea at Callao; I did not I place the mat* on her rigging or slush down hercnasts; ( there was a new gang ef main rigging fitted to her,and the l boatswain, who was there was directed to do all that was required to her:l was allowed the time necessary to get the vessel to sea; it requires very little time for that; I think I the schooner went dridginz between the time Lieut. Pink- i ney took command and the time the squadron sailed from < I'ollao; I don't recollect whether any repairs were made jii lucucnooner net ween ?.auuo onci inaneite; i went on board the Flying Kiah at Mataiva Bay, for the purpose of ixamining her kelson ; they had cleared away about the heels of her masts, which were both supposed to work;Mr. Pinkncy or Mr. Sinclair taId me they were under the impredion that the step of the mast was workingin the kelson; :here were a number of mechanic! at work on board of her; die was cuulking at the time. There may have been some :hings out of the hold, but not a general clearing out. I :hink they were not clearing out the hold. 1 believe ?omo of the water casks were on shore repairing. It wai aasily seen that the schooner's kelson was loose; two casks removed from the step of the mast would shew that. The hold was cleaned and whitewashed at I'apeite, which makes me doubt that it was cleaned at Matuvia. 1 don't recollect whether the order to heave down was at Mataria Bay or I'apeite. I reported after the examination of the l iteps of her masts, that she ought to be hove out, and that her main-mast was sprung. 1 did not report to Lieutenant Wilkes that the accused had neglected the sails, rigging, kc. Lieutenant Wilkes complained to me of their state. 1 may have mentioned it to Lieutenant Wilkes, but I have no recollection of it whatever. I don't recollect whether I was ordered to enquire into the reasons why the sails, kc. had got in such a state | if we were ordered to do so, it was done. The report of the survey was sent to Lieutenant Wilkes. The schooner had no arm chest at that time. There was a little room abaft of the cockpit, on the larboard side, m which, I understood, they were kept, but I 1 don't know. I presume the schooner had a binnacle pre- i vious to her arrival at I'apeite. There was one afterwards made for her. I think it is likely I furnished her with one i at Navigator's Island. Questioned by Lieutenant Wilkes. i I stated to Lieutenant Wilkes that tlrt> vossel required sxtensive repairs, and was much out of order, though I I don't know that those are the precise words. There was a room below on the larboard side where 1 should think the arms might be kept in racks, but I den't know that she had racks at that time. I don't recollect sending my sail milkers on the'J'Uof July; they were frequently sent | by order and sometimes without, at the request of Lieutenant Pinknev. We had good weather at Apia the first time, there may have l>een a day or two of rain. The last time was very hud ; we had four or five good days out of about eighteen or twenty that we were there ; the rest were rainy. The first time we hail some rainy days. It was generally understood, 1 believe, through the squadron, that no verbal order* would be given, or reports received onjspeciflr duty. I have to say that on specific duties, orders would be given in writing, and the reports received also in writing. This was so understood, because it was so done generally in all cases of surveys, and much of the other special dutii-s ot the squadron. I think it is very probable that I diverted Lieutenant Pinkney from the survey of Upolo, by a verbal order. 1 think there was an order issuM that all communications should be in writing, but I am not |>ositivc. The Court then adjourned till 10 o'clock to-morrow morning. General Sessions. Before His Honor the Recorder, Judge Lynch and Aldermen I'urdy and 11 at tie Id. James R. Whiting, Ksq., District Attorney. Catt of Ihr Her. Mr. Verren.?Ilenry M. Western, Ksq. rose and addressed the Court, stating that he had seen his name published as having been engaged to aid the District Attorney in the prosecution of this case whenever it Court, oi well a* the parties concerned, that although he hail been ennuis I a? Counsel for Barthelmey anil De Bullion in the previous cause when they were convicted of libel, yet he should not assist in tlie proiecution unless specially assigned hy the Court for that pur|>ose, and also requested by the District Attorney to take part with him. Me expressed thu highest feelings of respect for Mr. Whiting, ami denounced, !in the strongest terms, the attempts to Implicate him in the charge of subornation of perjury. Mr. Whitimo replied, that he should not, under the circumstances attending the case, take part in the trial, but should write and request the Attorney Weneral of the State to try the cause. He also stated that Mr. Western would he called upon as a witness during the trial, as his evidence was of Importance. He concluded by saying that the conduct of Mr. Verren, as well as his own, in this transaction, would prove to be clear and correct when the ends of justice had been attained. The RECoanr.H deuiei that he had taken any lot or part in the finding ol the bill of indictment against Mr. Verien, on the attempt to find one against Mr. Whiting. That the affidavits (were taken by him without his knowledge of their contents, and that no person was sent for from Black, well's Island to attend the graud jury as a witness by his request. Judge Lrncii said that he !>elieved that the foreman of the grand jury had requested the court to send for De Bullion, which request was granted. This general explanation having ended, the court proceeded to business. Burglary in the Third Degree.?An Irishman, named William Davis, who said he was a weaver by trade, took his meals in eating cellars, and lodged in Cross street, was tried for breaking into the workshop of Stephen Bushel, 40 Robinson street, on the night of the 2Jnd ult. and stealing two odd boats, wurth which were found in his possession. He was found gujlty, and sent to the State prison for two years. Jin Ungrateful ratcal.?An Irishman named Matthew I.ynagh met Mr. John I'oweron the lftth ult. in the street, and not having been seen by the latter for several years, and stating that he was in distress for want of food, Mr. Cower invited him to his house, No. la Pell street, and re. quested his wife to furnish him with his meals until he could find employment. He returned to dinner the same day and requested Mrs. Power to obtain some water for him, ami during her absence stole two silver lepine watches that were hanging up in the room. He pawaed one at the store of a Jew in Catharine street for four dollars, on conditions that he should pav eight dollars when it was redeemed ; and when arrested the other was found in his possession. He confessed the crime, but there be. ing a doubt as to the value of the watches, the jury returned a verdict of guilty of petit larceny only, and thecourt sentenced him to six months in the penitentiary. Stealing a Clock.?A black fellow nnuieri John Kvans was put on his trial Tot stealing a brass mounted clock, worth thirty dollars, from George Alter of the Apollo Saloon, on the 10th of May last. The clock was found in possession of Robert Washington, aaother colored man, who testified that he received it from Kvans to sell. A colored woman who lived in the house with Kvans, stated that he bought the clock of a white man, to whom he gave four dollars. Officer Sweet testified that Kvans told him that a clock h*d been stolen from some part of Canal St., and that it could lie found in Bob Washington's house. Thejury returned a verdict of not guilty. Burglary in the Pint Degree.?A loafer named John Dunn, without shoes or hat, was tried on the almvechnrge, for breaking open the shop door and dwelling of Mr. Lewis Hchaefler, upholsterer, 61 Chapel street, on the Iflth lilt. One ol the city watchmen fouad prisoner in the street with A Minillc, at a late nour 01 nignt, ami on ncroating and landing him in the watch house, a number of rani* were found in a roat pocket, on which wai the name of Mr. SchaetTer. The. watchman returned to Mr. Shaeffer's residence, and awakened him, when, as the latter stated, " he went to lo?k for hi* boots and they were gone, for hi* coat and it w?i none, lor hia pocket handkerchief and it wan gone, and that he wa* compelled to Wear "lippern to the watch hou*e, a* he had no other lioot*. That when he ifrtt to the watch houne,he found hi* hoot* *n pri*oner'a feet, aad hi* coat, handkerchief, and one of hi* wilr'* gown* in a bundle, al*o in hit possession." The lury, without leaving their saat?, return**! a verdict of guilty, and the court sente.iCMJ mm to the State prison for ien y ear* Vlltrtng Monty.?Bob Lunjy, the notorlou* rogue, aad who ha* jutt ?erved a term of years in the itateTriaon on a charge of burglary, was put upon hi* trial for paaaing counterfeit money, impleaded with a roung man named l.ewis J. Morrison. It wa? proved by proaecution that two counterfeit note* of tne Suffolk bounty Bank ol Massachusetts waa paaae>l at the bar of ike Chatham Theatre on the night of the l?th of June la*t, ">y Lewi* J. Morrison, one of the peraona impleaded in the ndictment. Officers Dnrando and Stokely arreated them ' kt a house of ill fame in Grand atreet, when a package of < U-e counterfeit notes waa thrown from the window of the i room in which Lundy and Morriaon were at the time f :hey were caught. t Ltwn J. Moaanot ithe young man impleaded with Lundy, was called for prosecution, who stated that he Irst saw I.undy about nine weeks-since, and was introlured to him by Wm. B. Traverse. I then saw him on * VIonday again, and during the week several tlmea. I met hem both at St. John's Park, and Traverse told me that ] Lundy had talked to him about counterfeit money. I t law Lundy the next night, when he said, " I suppose yon t: enow what Bill and me have been saying about the conn ? erfeit money r He said nothing to me that nighi. about . massing the money I met I.undy afterwards at St. John's * ^ rk and he told mn that the counterfeit money would ? te out in a few daya, that it waa well got up, and r vould he brought down in a few daya ; he said that Tra f rerae waa going is with him, and that he wanted me to fo li IER A 1842. -* - . x-- . ? ?: > ? in with a man nam*d Pete? that the plan to put ih. m oil' *im to take but out* not*: at a time, an>l theu buy about a shilling's worth and obtain thr change?that I wan to have half the good money and half the articles purchased, for paining them ott. Ha afterw ard* told me that Tlaveria had given it up, and then wanted me to go in with ^ini. I ' afterward* saw Traverse, who said he would have Qoihuif ! to do with Lundy, ax he had been in State prison. 1 >au Lundy on Wednesday evening in company with IVter O'Brien, and the arrangement wai, that be should keep the counterfeit money w ith him. I was to lake one note at a time, uud on passing it ott, return to him with the changc and then take another note. Thi* win to avoid suspicion in cane I was arretted, a* there would, be but one note in my possession. In the alteruoon he gave me $31 of the counterfeit note*, which were entirely mew, and tincolored. He told me to take some tobaoro and biandy and put it in a baain, and then draw tie bills through the liquid twice, which would give them tin: proper color. The next day I passed otf a number of the note* and paid the money over to him. 1 panned two at the Chatham Theatre at night, ami redeemed them the next day on application of the bar tender. On the day that w< were arrested, Lundy and myself were in a room in the houie in Grand-street, and when the officer* cime up stairs, Lundy swallowed the two bills that I redeemed,And then threw the roll of notes, found by the olticer*, out ol the window. Lundy said he paid $30 per $100 for the money. f Cro$t-txamintd?1 am 19 years old, and have rosided in Amsterdam, Montgomery county. When I first came to Ihe city I w as in the storo of Mr. Hicks, where 1 remain i-d six months. I was afterwards with Mr. Lee, where 1 remained seven months; I became acquainted with Traverse at the boarding house of his mother, about twelve weeks since. I colored the bill* that Lundy gave me in the afternoon, and then returned them to him. 1 passed )tr nearly the whole of them that afternoon and the next lay; thebills were colored at the house of Mrs. Traverse. \Vm. B. Trivkhik was callrd and sworn?i live with mv mother in Broome street; I have known Lundy for four;een years?since I was a hoy. About nine or ten weeks ilnce, while with Morrison, I met Lundy for the first ime in five years. Me then asked me what my situition was, ami. I told him that I hail been out of employBent for nearly a year. He told me that he had a plan ivhereby I could make money, dress like a gentleman, and nobody would know anything about it. He told me he liail just come out of State prison, and that if I would join him in pasting counterfeit money, it would be a good thing for me. He said there was no danger, as 1 need not take but one note at a time, and if arrested he could obtain men of standing who would iwear they had given it to me, or hu vould get good men to go my bail. He said thenotea were coming down the river, and that they were regular " out and outers"?that is, first rate counterfeit money. Cr?ii~examintd?1 have been in Texas; held the commisaion o( Lieutenant in the army, and also sold goods on commission, I did not tell George Beardsley on my return from Texas that the best thing he could take to Texas was counterfeit money. James 8. Dickkrson. a young man, was called and sworn?I am a clerk in a store corner of Bowery and Division street, where Morrison passed one of these notes. Several other persona were called, who also stated that they had received counterfeit notes from Morrison. No defence was set up by prisoner or his couusel, and the jury, without leaving their seats, returned a verdict ul Guilty. The Court immediately sentenced him to the State prison for the term of ten years. A nnllr proitifui was then entered by the District Attorney in the rase of Morrison, and the Court adjourned till Wednesday at 11 o'clock, it being the last day ol the term. Spcclal Seitloni, Before Judge Lynch ami Aldermen Purdy and llatfivld. August 9.?Thomas Mclntee and John Wright, for beating John White, were sent up for 6 months; John Brown, for stealing a cap and silk handkerchief from the store of John Phillips, was forwarded for 2 months; William Gore, who had stolen $3 in silver money from the pocket of Frederick Holdt, was remanded for sentence; Benjamin Brinckerfcotf and Alfred Chapman, blacks,were convicted of stealing a shawl from the store of H. W. Gray, and the former sent up for ti months and the latter for i ; James Watson stole a gold finger ring and ; ome money from John Lalpin, was sentenced to 9 months) Jacob Thompson, for beating Patrick Keener, was held to bail in the sum of $200; George Barnes, for assaulting Catharine Kevser, was sent to the city priaon for 10 days; William Reed itole a brass faucet from the storeof Messrs. Force St Son, was sentenced for j months; Margaret Davis stole a pair of ear-rings, ttc. Irom Margaret Mather,and was sent up for 3 months; Maria Wilson and Mary Smith were convicted of stealing a bundle of clothes from John Treadwell, w as sentenced to i months; Bernard Smith, a bov, was sent to the city prison for 30 davs for stealing apiece of chain cable from the sloop Hetty Maratan; (toorge Samls.Tor beating John C. Kink, was sent to the city prison for 10 days; John White, Tor stealing a coat from the sloop New Jersey, was sent up for'J months; Pete Johnson, alias Brewster, a negro, was sent into the city prison Tor 0 months for stealing sume boots and shoes from Edward Bishop; Joseph Clllton was sentenced to i months for stealing some carpenter?.' tools from Calvin Hoyt; Louis (iardiner, Mack, for stealing a cloak and handkerchief from John Mack,was sentencudto > months; Martin Culbert, for beating his wife, was lent up for i mouths; John McUrath, for stealing an iron clasp from the floating dry dock, was sent up for i months; two blackeys, named Cesar and Prince, were brought up for trial, but at the earnest solicitation of their Counsel, the case was put ntt' until the next term of the Court. Th? Court then adjourned to Friday morning. Saratoga Hprlngs. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Saratoga Springs, Aug. 5, 1842. 7he doingt and Company at Saratoga?Animal Ma outturn. I)kar Bennett:? Your ever welcome Herald reached here this dav at the usual hour, and from the avidity with which it wan sought for by all, one would imagine it to be the only puper published in the good city of Gethain. but as that is not the case, we can only account for its great popularity by an admission of the well known fact, of its containing all the political, commercial or local intelligence worthy of any interest. Of this the news boys here seem to be aware, and are extortionate in their prices, frequently demntiding 12J cents for a single |>aper, which is readih given. As you have expressed a wish to have some one inform vou of the daily events transpiring here, I will comply with the request, and should it either amuse or interest your readers I shall feel myself amply repaid for my trouble. 1 am now setting in a srug little room at " Union Hall," writing, whilst the rain is pouring down 111 torrents, and giving the place an appearance of desolation. The weather is extremely cold and fires are rendered necessary to be comfortable. (Jreat additions have been made to th? " Union" within the last year, and the gentlemanly proprietors are renpin? the benefits they so truly deserve, for the expenses incurred in alterations?the house is now filled to overflowing?so that many of the guests are obliged to lodge in some of the adjacrtit tenements. Amongst the many distinguished visitors here, are Mr. K y, a well known cotton dealer in your city, with his two lovely daughters, who excite the admiration of all; Mr. J B , Mr. R 1, and Mr. H yf air also here. A Mr. Johnson has been entertaining the hoarders to-day by a lecture npon Animal Magnetism. Several experiments were made, some of which were successful; his subject was a young man who formerly accom|>anied the celebrated I>r. Collyer in his tour through the United States. The audience were inclined to believe there was a collu>ion between the performer and some of those who surrounded liim, and a committee was therefore appointed to report the answera given to questions propounded by Mr J..but a* their hearing was not sufficiently acute to understand the answers, n Mr. C k volunteered to supply their places, which he did, and readily interpreted all the groans, gestures, ice. of the lad, into intelligible reply's. The result of all this was a conviction to those wno witnessed the experiments, that Animal Magnetism is ns great a humbug as Joe Smith and his golden Bible. At the United States Hotel which is the crack hotel of the place, they have about two hundred and . l _j ' -c L-> .l- -1 r \r nny uoarnere, mime ui wnirn an* im* niie <m ^c-%% York City, and the remainder consist mostly of moustached puppies, who of course rnnke themselves ridiculous in tlieir foolish attempt" at wittici?m.? The proprietors were placed in rather an unpleasant predicament to-day, in consumer of some thirty of their waiters striking for higher wages ; ami ui two o'clock, the usual hour for dinning, the chairs were to be seen upon the tables, instead ot the rich dishes usually found. The difficulty was, however, removed, by the assistance of the house* in the vi. cinity, who with a most generous spirit, each sent some of their attendants, and at about four P. M. the guests had an opportunity of gratifying their vo racious appetites. Halls were given last evening at the United States and Congress Hall?the former presented far the most brilliant array of beauties ; the most attractive if whom were the enchanting Miss B??t, Miwi D r, and the Misses <i , M , Mil* P t, *as also there, and did wonderful execution with ler large and lustrous blue eyes Amongst the gents vere P m and Mr. B 1, iVc. For the last five days we have had unpleasantly old weather for the season, but there seems to be ome artificial heat, however, created between the ditors of the the two newspajwrs printed here rhev make a great bustle,'and kick up a considerate dust about the " bustles." which are in common ise amongst the fashionable ladies, who are from ilmost every part of Christendom. There is no ;ood reason that editors should be so much troubled ibout this fashion. The any,should be tetween the growers of wool and ol cotton, as the irice of that which is preferred must improve, (<>r arge quantities of the raw material will be required WD. Prlc? Two Ccati, ^ ?g?'? 11 - ' to supply the demand for mtiking thesr very seemly a|H>endage8 to prop up the ladiea' dresses. In the little why? tnumb paper of this morning the editor given notice that he will no longer publish the arrival* at the Congress Hall, because that house Una " withdrawn its patronage from his puper." How little and contemptible la audi conduct, lor t whin-; as well aa democrats want the daily arrivala ut ull thu hotels published. that they may know where to find their frienrs when they arrive. Tins little act o( the editor will increase the number iti Congress Hall; for although I am not ac<jue!n,-i? with the gfiitlrimin who kee|>a that excellent house, wet- 1 now to arrive herr I should atop there. This is a pleasant place in summer, and rendered Atill more so by the numerous, intelligent and resectable visiters who attend from distant ulaces; iLey contribute (much to each other's comfort by munykind civilities. \V e have a splendid band of music every morning - - Hinyru uy oarklM; many OI liiem are Rood looking men, but very much disfigured l>v the manner in which they are shaved. Some have spots of long coarse beard on the u|>per lip, ?ome with such si>ois on different parts of their luces, some with w hiskers sufficiently large for floor mo[Ki, iVc., so as to appear as odd and as ridiculous as possible. Would you believe it, that many of the would-be most buckish and fashionable white beaux here are surpassing th?se darkies in the odd sha(>esand ugly bristly s|<ots they have on different parts of their faces ! It is nevertheless true, for I do * assure you that some of them have the most unseemly whiskers or spots of beard that you can possibly imagine. If ladies would keep such men at a great distance, it would most effectually abolish such a savage fashion. Many amusements are provided for the visiters to these balmy fountains. Nine or ten pin alleys are in many places, some labelled "ladies' saloons," at which some of them play frequently and freely, and it'is said that some young clergymen lake part in these games of amusement. Many of the hotels have reading rooms, where your popular paper is daily sought for with eagerness. II is a matter of regret that in some of these rooms smoking is |>ermittfd with impunity. In th? reading room at the Tremont House in Boston, which is not surpassed for comfort, Arc. by any hotel in the lTnited States, notices are posted up prohibiting smoking. Would it not be of great benefit to travellers if this rule was enforced in all the respectable hotels. The smoke of tobacfco is naturally offensive to thorn- who have not acquired the unnatural, unhealthy, and filthy habit of using it For fear I shall be too tedious, and occupy too much of your time, I close, hoping you, or some of your numerous correspondents will write something upon this subject. Yours, very sincerely, Roderick Seventy-Six. Lexington, Ky, rCofreipotidttire of (he Hrreld.J Lexington, Ky., July 21,1842. Thi Herald?Trmprranct?A Row in Embryo?Heraldry?Mr. Clay?Conctrtt?Mr. Braham?Affair of Honor?Banks?Exchangtt? Prirt of Pro. dure, and Kentutky Bond*. Dear Bennett:? We are without anything here to dispel the monotony of the dullest summer ever remembered, except the New York Herald Your paper is the nnly one looked lo for news, and a true picture of the times; your money articles are considered the chrf f/Viirm of the newsimner press. Injustice to your subscribers you should nave an agent here to sell the Herald, for their papers are worn out and unfit to filebefore they are two days old. I he Washingtomans or reformed drunkards, held an extra meeting last night to take into consideration the spiritual state of their society, amei d their constitution, and read out the names of the members who had broken the pledge. The meeting was in a fair way toj brake up in a row, when our worthy Mayor mounted the rostrum, and made an eloouent api>eal in behalf of the pledge breakers, which restored order and harmony in the society. Mis honor was only in favor of members taking it as a medicine, and thought they should be allowed to prescribe for themselves. One of the members produced a certificate from an eminent professor, showing that his health ?pH three or four juleps per day. His occupution being a greasy one, they granted him the privilege of three horns per diem. We have had a series of lectures on Heraldry, which has produced considerable excitement among our nobility, and in the absence ot business or atnustinent, some of them have determined to revive that honorable and ancient art; although they have followed the ancient division of shields, they have totally changed the tinctures and figures, thus adapting the science to the present urgent wants of a society distinguished for its advancement in every thing necessary to constitute a select aristocracy. The king at arms is Hariy the Great; the number of his pursuivants of arms (in the infancy of the scienc* <nd the small extent of the select little group worthy of armorial bearings,) is limited to one man; but heralds extraordinary are appointed in emergencies, such as the investigations of pedigrees, citations of contumacious ladies before the star chamber, and the issuing ot letters patent of nobility to distinguished loafers and financiers. But my present business is to communicate to your readers such information <*s may enable them when they favor us with a visit, to mingle with our noblesse, and if need be become i part and parcel of that highly distinguished society. I begin by blazoning the shield of King Harry. The field is or,and argent; in the dexter chief a lion rampant, in the sinister a cock crowing for November, 184-1. Next comes Oily Gammon. His shield has for its field a large plate of beeswax to adapt it to all improvements by the facility with which its face can be changed; in the dexter chief sits Oily Gammon: in the middle an eel slipping through a man's liana; in thehase a chamelion. The tribe of Judah is renresepted by Benjamin bearing the breast plate of the twelve tribes, with a shield of ermine parted by a ben dexter with various figures, among which is a full grown pig; motto, " Habet salutemque Vitani nerpetuam." My attention was taken by the shield of a little fat Scotchman, who sits under it in bank, whers it may bo seen, alongside of a hackle bearing the motto, "uuis quis ipso curet," the field vert, figure a dog following his master; his pedigree goes no further hnrk th^ii himself. His son-in-law the Beau Brum mel of Lexington, has a pasteboard shield, with a inule rampant gurdant, motto, "illo nomen peribet." Our principal broker has a golden shield, with a monkey shaving a rat in the dexter chief, at the base a weasel and a fox usleep; motto, " money makes the mare go." The Good Samaritan has a shield of precious stones, bearing the inscription of his good deeds, conspicuous in large letters His motto stands forth in " munda damno scelerato vivarnus et melius pauciorihus conhdere." Mr. S. has scarcely a title to nobility- he goes the independent figure. His shield has a brazen face, with a tincture of intent medicine in the dexter chief, and an Ishmael'a hand in the base; motto, omnia omnibus." Mr. Braham gave two concert* here at the Phoenix Inn, which were attended by the elite of the city. After the concert an affair of honor with the fists came off in front of the hotel between two gentlemen of this city; a lovely and accomplished lady whs said to have been the cause of the affray. Our hanks are sound and paying specie; they are selling eheckson New York at 1^ per cent premium, and have increased their bullion since they resumed. As it may be of service to you to know the value of produce, I annex the prices of leading articles. Hemp, J?4*' per ton; flour #3 per hbl ; bacon, hog round, 2\ cents: whit-key 12j^ centsper gallon; brandy in demand with loafers; ('rant's and Cornwall'* candles no sale; city bonds no s?le Th'- broktrs and insurance company are buving railroad and Kentucky thirty year bonds at 85 on credit. Yours, Ate AMBfLATotrrs. Packet Skip A. Jamti. New Your, August 8, 1SI2. To Jamks Gorco* Bennett, Esq.:? *'?. . I had business on board the packet ship 9l Tames yesterday, and on my being on board I asked some of the passengers regarding their passage, I was informed by them that they had a long passage through contrary winds, >.Vc., so much so that most all the steerage passengers got entirely out of provisions The captain, W. 9. Sebor, (for which too much cannot be saia,) very kindly furnished them with every thing they needed immfniHtflv hp win acquainted of the rirninwtiince. I understand this is usual with all our captains under the same circumstances; yet from the promptitude he furnished them one day, with a lat calf made into sea niea, and onotherday with fine pork, vegetables, with all the little necessaries, such as tea, coffee, sugar.iVc., and with every attention personally t" 'he sick or ailing from the sea vovage, flee., I tnink should not go unnoticed. Many of the passengers ssid, if they were going to sea again, they would wait any reasonable time to go with him. If you think this worthy your notice, I hope you W|U S|ve 'l pl?ct in your valuable |>apcr, and oblige A Simk-kimkh,92 Fulton st

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