Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 25, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 25, 1842 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

NEW YORK HERALD. Nrt* York., Thursday, August 45, 1*44. Mor?uk?itti at Washington?Captain Tj ' 1 Ahead?A \ew Tariff. The recent movements at Washington are the most extraordinary?the most amusing?the m< -t laughahle?the most ridiculous?the most melancholy. the iir st triumphant, that we have seen takeplai e in thiihot bed ot aubhme roguery since the strugple began between Captain John TyJer and the ultra wings There is nothing like ihein yet recorded m prose and verse, unless we turn to some ol the pus sages in Paradise Lost, and trace a resemblance lwtween Sitan and his Hoops, who, after a great deal of thunder, ligntning and rain, were thrown from the preeipiee of Heaven and fell into the pit, there to hold caucus and devise more wars and intrigues to "head off" a higher power. Captain John Tyler has at last "headsd off" the ultra whig party, including John Qutncy Adams and John M liwtts, and hardly a rag remains to cover their nakedness. Never did such a roul take place in our day as they presented on Saturday last, when the vote was taken on the tariff, excluding the distribution. After all their swearing, and violence, tinJ tolly, they are completely demolished and dis ({raced. The last veto, generally called "Veto No. I," has done the business. A lantV bill has passed, not the best of the kind, but it will be acceptable to the President and the country, and will probably pass the Senate?Oat if it does not, the Senate will have to take the terriole responsibility that will inevitably enaue. This singular result has been brought about by the firmness of ihe President and the cowardice of the whigs. Many of the ultra whigs voted against the new bill?and a large batch of the democrats?yet there was enough of both to swallow their oaths to goforir. To our great astonishment, we find that Mea?r< Roosevelt, Wood and M'Keon, of this city, have also joined the ultra faction that would withhold a revenue law?bankrupt the treasury and diegrace their country. For this vote they will be held responsible to their constituents at the coming election. Their conduct cannot be passed over without remark On the contrury, we find Mr. Ferris, of this city, A. Ward, of Westchester, and others, voting like men and patriots. Let them have their reward. Now that the new bill is before the Senate, the question arises?" Will it pass that body 1" Many doubts are exnressed in various Quarters. We can* not indulge in any doubt. With the eyes of the whole country upon them, will the Senate dare to taite the responsibility oi disgracing the government and the country 1 John C. Calhoun, whom we look upon as one of the great master-spirits of the age, holds the new bill in the hollow of his hand. His course on the British treaty was in noble contrast to that of Benton, and his highly respectable tail, who looks too often like & row of Ktnderhook cabbage-. Will Mr Calhoon vote against the new bill 1 Let us see. According to the speech which he made on iu. former passage in the Senate, it would appear that he ia hostile to the details and principles of the bill, even excluding the distributive clause. He ought to review this ground, and calculate the change which ha9 been made in the duties on tea and coff-e. it is better to take this bill as it passed the House, in order to prevent a greater evil?the utter bankruptcy and disgrace of the government?and retain the chances of a thorough revision by a nsw Cougress, composed of wiser and better materials than hard cider and coon skins. We pat this question to Mr. Calhoun, for much in which he is interested hereafter, dependeon it. But whatever be the fate of the bill, John Tyler has proved himself a noble Captain?a live Captain ?a m?n of nerve and resolution, while John M. B<<tts nnd his associates, are diminished to the size of little jumping jack with which la jevne editeur amvses himself in his leasure hours, by pulling a string and nvikinsr both arms and legs fly up and down at one pull. They can hardly be seen through a telescope. Loan Ashbcrton's Departure for Boston.? Yesterday morning at six o'clock, Lord Ashburton, accompanied by Lord John Hay and several others, left town, in the steamer for New Haven on his way to iioston. He will return on luesaay next. On the evening previous to his departure, a Conimitea on behalf ofthe citizens of New York, wailed on him, with an invitation to a Grand Public Dinner He accepted it with many thanks for the noble hospitality of this great city. On Thursday next, it is now fixed, that the dinner will come off in the mot.t superb style? tickets probably $5 each. On Wednesday next, between the hours of 11 o'clock and 3 in the afternoon, he will hold a grand Uvee in the Governor's room of the City Hall. He had, while in Philadelphia, dec lined the offer of the Corporation, tendered to him by the Mayor, but since his arrival here, he has changed his purpose, aud will accept it for the object indicated. On that occasion, we anticipate a crowd at the City Hall?for probably the whole population will go up to Gilgal and see for once a "live lord," and the great negoci ator of the last and most important treaty ever made with England. On Thursday morning, he will receive private visiters and ladies at a select Uvic to be held at the Astor House. On both occasions, we presume, the British Consul of this port, James Buchanan, Esq , will be the master of the ceremonies?the usher of the Black Rod, or some such thing, as it is called in St. James Palace. It will probably be the last office of the kind that ever will be performed by the venerable representative of her Majesty in New York? f >- we understand tint Mr. Buchanan, alter a residence of twenty-five year? in New York, has sent h s resignation to England, and that the rcmaindei' of his days will be spent in retirement?in the dolcc far nitnteoi his own country. On the Sunday following these interesting events, T if J Ashburton will attend divine service in St P m , or soin other church, then probably to offer u,' his thanks to Heaven, a sort of a 7V Drum, that he has, in his old age, been the instrument, under the eye of Providence, in securing a lasting and an honorable peace between the mother and the daugh ter, the one the greatest nation in the old world? and the other in the new world. Indeed every cuurch in New York?throughout the State?to the remotest bounds of the Republic, ought to join in th-se <iervtccs, celebrating an event that will be n guarantee for the peace of the world?the unimpeded progress of civilization, 'and the spread of the principles of peace and justice between independent nations. In th<- early part of the following week, the Warspite, with Lord Ashburton on board, will weigh anchor, and bid a final adieu to ihese shores, Lous Dto. _ Fashtoxabi.s Movements.?Lord Ashburton and Lord John Hay have gone on to Roeton for a day or two, and wall return here early next week. Lord Morpeth is still with the Indian* in the North Wrat. The Hon. and Rev. Mr. Cavendish ha* been preaching at Toronto, and is now rusticating at Niagara Falls. President Tyler will probably leave Washington in the course of next week, to spend a few days at Newport, and recover from the fatigue of the last stormy nine months at Washington. Mr. Webster will be here the latter end of next week, beyond a doubt, to dine with Lord Ash burton, the French Commissioners, and other distinguished men ; after which he goes to Marshfield Yar Mohannans, the historian bishop, is preaching in the western part of this State. General Harlan is rusticating at Rockaway. Mr Clay ia doing the same at Ashland. Mr. Calhoun is going to dine at Shocco Springs. Mr Van Buren is drilling his troeps for the fall campaign. > Lord Ashbnrton is having a carnage built in Philadelphia to be sent to him in England as a spcmen of the skill of our artisans. The Theatrical Ki nd ? Messrs. Barry and Geo P. Morris called upon us yesterday in relation to the paragraph which we copied from the London Morn nig Chronicle, shaking of the New York Theatri cal Fund; and those gentlemen gave us the following statement of the amount and condition of tin theatrical fund,.which was net in motion in thiseit\ by Fanny Elssler:? Dr. Trustees in account with N. V. Theatrical Fund. July 6, 1843.?To proceeds of Fund Benefit given at the Park Theatre July ist, as per Treasurer's account $349 13 Cr. July 9, 1843.?By cash paid to Mr. P. Hone, and deposited in Savings Bank $336 00 Balance en hand to pay advertising, fcc.fce 34 13 $348 13 Cerv or Taeatcaca's Rbtcbn. Pasa Thestbc, July 9, 1841 Benefit of the Theatrical Fund, July 1. 1843. Boaee $603 60 Pit 137 00 Oallery 30 75 781 36 Charges $600 00 Extra Printing 18 00 Eatra Advertising. . 19 13 . 633 131 349 13j Paid by Theetreto paper* for extra advertising Courier .. $3 00 unmu w Standard 3 37 Americas 8 00 Evening Post 3 76 519 12] Maecra. Hose, Morri* and Barry received the mon-y, 5249 12], from Md'lle. Eltaler, and deposited it in the 8a vingn Bank, where it ii at present. From this statement it would appear tnat there must have been some gross mistake in the account published in the Morning Chronicle, whicn we copied. There seems to have been at least one figure too many ; thr sum being a little over $200 instead of a little over $2000. It seems surprising that there wus not more. Explanations Thk Great Trust Company.? Explanations are the order of the day. Governor ward's Mate Barber has come out with an explanation ot the conceotion of the former with this magnificent bubble, and admits the loan of $200,000 ?confesses that he used his office to further the speculation. This is perfectly satisfactory. A. Barclay, Esq. alro explains?see his letters in the money article. Will John Duer explain 1 Will lie tell the public how it came that the large capitalists in London, with whom he dined so often,have been protected, and the poor people that own stock and paid for annuities are Dlunderedl Come forth Mas ter Respectability with your statement. Virtue and Morality.?Horace Greely, the pink of moral editors, publishes a long article from the beautiful, unfortunate, celebrated, persecuted, and scientific Madam Restell, exculpating her professional conduct?with the opinion of the Court for a new trial. Horace Greely first abuses like a pickpocket a poor woman, in order to make her walk up to the "Captain's office" and pay $10 or $20 for publishing an article in defence. Is not this black mail of the blackest kind?covering a heart of the blackest kindl Rockaway.?Don't forget that there is to be a very delicious hop, without any display, at Rockaway on Friday (to-morrow) night, and a grand ball on Saturday evening. A very fine hand is engaged for the occasion, and Cranetoun is preparing to lay in a choice assortment of snipe and soft-shell crabs. If the weather be fine, there will be a prodigious crowd of beauty and fashion down there. The last ball was a most exquisite affair. But this is not all. The sea bathing and fine air of Rockaway are unrivalled in their several qualities. For several evenings past, the moonlight has bsen superb. The surf looked like waves of silver lashing the sandy beach as far as the eye could reach. The amusements at Rockaway have breath in them. You rise in the morning at sunrise?go down to the beachplunge into the fresh wave?have a new soul put into you?rush up to the bathing house, get yourself dry with three towals handed to you, by the immortal Patrick?walk back to breakfast?and eat enough for a young giant. The ladies bathe from 10 to 12 o'clock at noon?a white flag flying all the time, thereby telling the other sex not to approach. At one o'clock, those who don't bathe in the morning, take a generous dip, dive and swim among the foaming breakers. Then prepare for dinner. In the afternoon, you drive, read, lounge, sleep, flirt, or talk?in the evening dance, walk, look up to the stars, gaze around on the ocean?and at night you sleep as sound as a Turk in a warm afternoon, near the sweet waters of Stamboul. Go to Rockaway and try it. Ai-most a.n Accident.?One of the boats of our news fleet was upset below the Narrows yesterday in a heavy squall. Our men, used to every emergency, clung to the bottom of the boat till they were taken off by Mr. Bancker in his boat, for which our men desire us to thank him. We do so sincerely. And when he is upset our Commodore shall return the favor. Cct Up.?Bradbury 5e Somebody, of Boston,who publishes a "Law Magazine" and a "Miscellany," are requested never to leave any of their pamphlets at this office. The superlative impudence and falsehood against us, contained in one of their miserable periodicals, deserves the severest censure. We can only characterise their hireling editor and reviewer as a contemptable creature. Fast Trotting Horses.?If you see any man, in active business, fend of trotting his pair of fast horses, I would advise you to keep short accounts with 6uch. Theatrical, Mcsical, fee.?Brahamand his son are, in all probability, by this time at the Virginia Sulphur Springs, drinking the waters, improving their health, and possibly delighting the numerous visitors there by giving concerts. Mrs. Sutton and her husband, we believa, are still rusticating at Niagara Falls. Miss Sloman, the charming pianist, is creating a great sensation by her concerts in Albany. Signor Nagel has been giving a concert at Sarato ga, which was crowded with the beauty and fashion of the country. Charlotte Cushman is about to undertake the management of the Walnut-street Theatre, Philadelphia, for the next season. Next year she expects to be able to start a theatre of her own in this city. She would have done so this season, but some of the tenants on the premises she intended to occupy demanded a bonus of #7,000, and she thought it would be better to wait till next year and get the premises without a bonus; especially as there is eveiy prospect of the times being better then than now. Maywood with his family, Richings, Miss Ayres, &c., open strong at the Chcsnut-street Theatre shortly. None of the Southern Theatres are open. The Park opens next Monday night. Browne, Billy Williams, and many of the old company are engaged, it is said. Abbott has married Miss Bnloid. The Chatham has re-opened with Forrest and Mifs Clifton, and is crowded nightly. Niblo's, wiih Chippendale at the head, is doing a good business. The. Treaty with Ortat Britain. We give on the outside of this day's paper tht remainder ot the Treaty just concluded with Great Britain. In addition to the Treaty, there is a very interesting and able correspondence, which we shall publish at a future day. It is on the following subjects : ?/ ,he Colonial authori- I ties of the British West India Islands with Amerfj can merchant vessels driven by stress of weather or carried bv violence into ports of the colonies ' 2d. On the subject of the Caroline?and 3d. On the subject of impressment?but excei t that a sort of apology, and plea of necessity, is made for the burning of the Caroline, with an expression ot regard for the sacredness of our neutral rights is made?nothing is settled upon these points ; ar.c the President is understood to declare ln his m?aI ".ore accompanying the Treaty, that he does not 1 deem it necessary to urge the consideration of those [ matters further. Rtrtl U?n?ral Court Martial on board tltc I', W. Ship North Carolina. WtDKEIttl, Aug. 94 TuuorLwii- Chai. Wilees, Continued. The Court met pursuant to adjournment. The reading of yesterday's miaulet wu dispensed with. Lieut. R. F. Pininey recalled by the Judge Advor cate. B? the Covet?When Lieut. Wilkes bailed the Flying Kith and ordered her to heave to, did you answer the hail 1 A?I returned the euitoraary aniwer, "Ay, ay, air!" By Hamilton.?You aay when Lieut. Wilkes ordered i vou to heave to, you waa abreast of hia mixen rigging, to leeward; how far was you ot!' to leeward 1 A.?So near that I should have fouled immediately; I waa leas than a cable'a length; Mr. Wllkea hailed without I a trumpet. " Q?Waa the Vinceunea at that time forging ahead; if / yea, how faat I A.?The Vincennea waa laying too, with her main topsail to the mast; she would fall off till her main topsail shivered, and then forge ahead; 1 do not know at thattimn whether she was tailing off or forging ahead. <4? Was not the Flying Fiah a pilot boat ol the port of Nsw York before she waa purchased by the government 1 A.?I believe she was?I dont know. <4.?At what time did you put your helm alee I A?When I waa ordered by Mr. Wllkea the last time to r heave to. The Judoi; anvolatk read Lieut. Pinckney's Report to 1 the Secretary of the Navy, dated at "Matavai Bay, Sept. 16, 1S39," being the document which the second charge of "Additional Charges," charges Lieut. Wllkea with improperly detaining for IS months. The Jcdoe Advocate then read a letter referred to in the report, from Lieut. Pinkney to LieuL Wilkes, dated August 96, 1639, in which he remonstrated against the language Lieut. Wilkes used towards him (laid in the first specification of the first charge,) and requests him in future to reprimand him in private, if he considers a reprimand neceasary. By Mr. Hamilton.?Had the worda relating to the heaving to. of the Flvin gFish. been addressed to vou by Mr. Wilkes previous to the date of jrour complaint of the 16th September, 1(39, to the Secretary of the Navy I A.?They had. <i-?Did you make thoie word* lubject of complaint , against Lieut. Wilkes in that letterl A.?I did not report the aubject at all. Q.?Why not? A.?1 did not comider myself under obligations to report it at that time. 1 intended to preler charges on it against Lltut. Wilkes. Q.?Lieut. Knox called by the Judge Advocate and swam. Juno a Advocate.?State what took place when the Flying Fish came within hail of theVincennes afterthe visit to the Island of Disappointment, on the 96th ot August, 1M39. A.?After our return we despatched our boat to the Vincennea with several scientific gentlemen. When the boat reached the Vincennes Lieut. Wilkes hailed the schooner. I was on deck, and Mr. Pinkney was belew changing his elethes. I answered the hail and told Lieut. Pinkney that Captain Wilkes had hailed the schooner. Mr. Pinkney came on deck and Captain Wilkes hailed again, and said he had disobeyed his writen orders; he had orderod himoti at sunset and it was now three quarters of an hour alter. After a little time elapsed he repeated again that ho had disobeyed his orders and told him not to do it (again, or words to that effect. Q.?State if Lieut. Wilkes instructed you to convey a message to Lieut. Pinkney on this subject, a day or two after; if so, state what it was. A ?I don't know that Lieut. Wilkes ever entrusted me with a message on that subject. Q?Did not Lieut. Pinkney remonstrate with Lieut. Wilkes on being reprimanded in that public manner, in writing? A.?He might have done ae, I never saw any letter on the subject to my knowledge. Q ?Did you not give Lieut. Pinkney a certificate purporting to be the substance of a message on that subject I A?1 gave Lieut. Pinkney a certificate, but I don't know that it was on that subiuct. I was riirectiul 1>t Lieut. "Wilkes to tell Lieut. Pinkney he hail received a letter from him, but he did not deem it of sufficient Importance to reply to in writing, and that he would reprimand him when and how he pleased, and in what manner. Q:?When Lieut. Wilkes first hailed, didn't you answer you did'nt understand him 1 A.?I don't recollect. Cross-tcamintd by Mr. Hamilton through the Judge Advocate. 4?Did Lieut. Pinkney go round the Island of Disappointment as oruered by Mr. Wilkes, to surrey It 1 A.?He did not?the order was countermanded. Q.?At what time of day did Lieut. Pinkney proceed to execute the written order, and what time was the written order countermanded? A.?Between eleven and twelve o'clock. It was countermanded between two and three. Q?Did Lieut. Wilkes, after the order was countermanded, proceed himself with five or six boats to execute the order, and did he accomplish it 1 A.?Lieut. Wilkes wont in his boat. Lieut. Alden, I think, went in another boat, and two other boats went with him, I believe. Lieut. Wilkes made the circuit of the island with these boats ; but whether he exocuted the orders laid down for Mr. Pinkney's guidance I don't know. This was after he had countermanded the orders to Mr. Pinknev. Q?Did Lieut. Wilkes, after he made the survey of the island, return on board his ship before sun-down ? A.?1 can't tell. Q?For what purpose did Lieut. Pinkney go on board the schooner about noen ? A?1 do not know. Q.?How near was the Vincannes when the order was given to the Flying Fish to heave ta ? State particularly the relative positions of the two vessels. A.?I should think we were about a hundred yards to leeward of the Vincennes, a little abaft her main chains. The Vincennes was lying too, with her main topsail to the mast. The schooner had just passed under her lee, under her foresail, with her bonnet olf, to speak her. Q.?How near was the flying jibboom of the ship to the maintopmast of the schooner when she crossed the ship's bows ' H.?I don't know ; I didn't look to see. Q?Were you the officer of the deck, or on the deck of the schooner at the time ? A?1 was on deck, but 1 don't know that I was particularly officer of the deck at the time. By Ji'dok Advocate?What time did Lieut. Tinkney receive orders to go round the island t A.?1 think it was between 10 and 11 o'clock. Q.?What time did he leave the ship ? A.?About 13 o'clock. By Mr. Hamilton.?Was your respect for Lieut. Pinkney diminished by the message sent to you by Lieutenant Wilkes ? A?No, ?#r. Q?Were you mortified to hear such a message to your A.?I wu. Q.?What was the average complement of men on board the schooner I A.?Eight men, two servants, and a rook. The evidence of the witness was read over by the Judge Advocate. Passed Midshipman Blunt called by tho Judge Advocate, and sworn. Junox Advocate.?State to the Court the circumstances of the hail bv Lieut. Wilkes to the Flying Fish, on her return to the Vincennes from the Island of Disappointment? A.?The schooner had been sent off to (he island, and on her return she was hailed by Capt. Wilkes, who told Mr. Pinkney he had disobeyed his orders: that he had ordered him ofl at sundown, and it was now three-quarters, or half an hour after, 1 don't know which, accompanying the hail with an oath. Judge. Advocate?State the words. A?Ho said, "Ood d?n you, you have disobeyed my orders, I ordered you oil at sunset; it is now three quarters (or half an hour, I don't remember which) after: don't do it again, sir, don't do it again." Q.-AVhatjwas the manner of Lieut. Wilkes in administering this reproof? A.?Very excited and violent, indeed. Q.? Had not Lieut. Pinkney used every diligence to execute the orders of Lieut. Wilkesl A.?I don't know; I was on board the Vincennas. Crvti-tsatnintd by Mr. Hamilton, through the Judge Advocate. Q On what part of the Vincennca ware you when Lt. W ilkes hailed Lieut. Pinkney? A ?On the starboard gangway, between the main and foremast somewhere, 1 think, but am not particularly positive. Q.?Was uot the schooner on the larboard side? A.?She was just below the larboard quarter. Q.?Had you a better opportunity than Lieut. Pinkney or Lieut Knox to hear the words of the hail I A.?I don't know whether I had or not; I dont know how they were situated at the time. Q,?Who was the officer of the deck ef the ship at that time? A ?I forget. Q Who waa the oQiccr of tha deck on the day of the difficulty with the schooner, heaving to tinder the bows of the ship? A.?1 forget. Q.?Had you any differences with Lieut. Wilkos during the cruise! A ?I have had difficulties with Capt. Wilkes. He suspended me once for w. tiring moustaches. Iwasalsosuspended on another occasian for what Capt. Wilkes considered a dereliction of duty. With the exception of those occasions, I always received the kindest treatment from Capt. Wilkes. <! ?Whose watch was you in on board the Vincennca at thetimnofthe hail oftheFlying Fish f A I don't know, but think it was Mr.Casey's. The evidence afthe witness was read over by the Judge Advecate. Midshipman Clacks called by the Judge Advocate, and sworn. Judge Advocate?State to the Conrtfthe circumstances that occurred when the Flying Fish hove to under the bows of the Vincennes, in relation to the hail made by Lieut. Wilkes. A.?I was below whin the alarm we* Riven, end enme on deck immediately. I heard Capt. Wilkes say, " Ood d?n it, sir, I didnt order yon to heave to under my bows." That'* all I heard. Crott-txamintd by Mr. Hamii.tois, through the Judge AdvocateQ.?Who was the officer of the decjt ofthe Vincennes at the time 7 A,?1 dont recollect, sir. Q.?On what part of the ship were you standing 7 A.?The starboard gangway. Q.?Where was Lieut. Wilkes I A.?On the forecastle. Q ?Did Lieut. Wilkes address Lient. Plnknoy through strumpet I A.?I don't recollect: 1 think not. Q.?Was there much noise on deck, and considerable ear.itement? A.?There was great confusion; 1 don't know whether there was much noise or not. <4.?Have you had any difficulty with Lieut. Wilkea during tha cruise 7 A?I have. _ Q.-By Corar.?What was the cause of the difficulty you had with Lieut. Wilkes 7 A. ?On the occasion of my being ordered out of the ship, 1 was accused of neglect of duty. A general order was sent to the officers, placing another officer and myself watch and watch together for neglect of duty, in neglecting instruments under our charge. This was in the order so stated- I believe the commander waa afterward* satis fled I had nothing to do with tha inatnimenti that bad been neglected. Mr. Hamilton objected to pursuing thia examination further, aa the .Court had no right to goon and inquire the particular* of the difficulty, a* it would lead to interminable controversies, and the trying of point* not in the record. The evidence of the witnee* wa* read over by the Judge Advocate. Mr. Howoon called by the Judge Advocate, and sworn. Jl-doe Auvocate.?state what you know of the specification of Charge second of " Additional Charge* " A.?The communication waa received on the lath September, 1S39, or about that time, and forwarded in October 1*40, from the Sandwioh Islands. Q.?Wa* the com munication in LieuUWilkut' potaeision during thi* period 7 A.?Yea, air, I believe it wa*. Were there any despatches tranimitted to the Department during thi* period ' A.?Ye*, from Sydney once, and New Zealand twice. 4.?When were deipatchee lent from Papatei ? A.?In September, 1839. I do not recollect w hether it wa* before or after the reception of Lieut. Pinkney'* letter. td?Wa* not the communication aent in at Matavai, previous to going up to Papiatei I A.?I don't recollect. Cro??-<xef*ined by Mr. Hamilton through the Judge Advocate. Q.?Where did the Vlncennee proceed to after the lbth of September, 1830, and how long wa* she at sea before she reached port I A.?She left on the 15th September, and went to the Island of within sight of Papatai; the paisege consumed

the greater part of the day. Q Where did she next go ? A.?She went from there to the SamoauSslands, topping, but not anchoring, at louieof the Coral Island*. Q.-2-llow many days voyage? A.?About fifteen. II?How long did *he remain there 1 A.?She remained among those island* about three weeks. tj.?Whither did she then proceed 1 A?To Sydney. q.?How many days was the passage to Sydney I A.?Eighteen or twenty. Ci?How long did she remain at Sydney ? A?She remained there abeut a month, and than proceeded on a voyage to the Antarctic ocean. Q.?Was not Sydney the first place from which Lieut Pinkney's letter could be sent ? A.?1 cannot say. (J ?How long was the Yincennes in going from Sydney to the Antarctic, and returning? a.?auwui acvcuiy-nve aayi. Q.?How long did the Vlncennes remain at Sydney 'J A.?About a week. Q.?Whither did she neat go, and what wai the length of her voyage 7 A.? She went to the Bay of Iilanda, and had about ten days passage. Q?State the places to whieh the ship went from the Bay of Islands, and how long the passage was to each place until the 30th October, 1940. A.?She stayed at the Bay ot Islands about a week, and went from there to Torgataboo, passage fiftoen or sixteen days ; she stayed there six or seven days, ahd then went to the Fegee Islands, passage days, and staid there three months ; she went from there to Oahu: the passage 45 days, and from thence the communication was sent. Q ? At what time was it expected that you would reach Oahu to meet the store ship ? A?Earlier in the summer. Q.?What was the general character of Lt. Wilkes lor industry, cruelty, attendanoe to duty, and regard for the rights of those under his command? A.?He was very industrious indeed, his character among the officers was that he was cruel; in his attendance at duty he was constant, his character in regard to the rights of those under his command, was that he frequently infringed them Q.?By Ji sur. Advocate Refer to the logbook under date of September 33, 1839, and seo if despatches were not sent to the United States from Papiatei 7 A.?There were despatches sent by the ship Awashankus. tq.?Were not despatches also sent from Sydney and the Bay of Islands, after Lt. Wilkes had received Lieut. Pinkney's report 7 A.?There were. Q.?By Hamilton?Were not the officers who gave Lt Wilkes a character for cruelty those with whom he had difficulties ? A.?Yes, and others also. tl-?Do you know ol instances of cruelty on the part of Lt. Wilkes 7 A?I know of instances when I think he has outraged the feelings of officers. Q.?By Judge Advocate?Do you know of any acts of cruelty of Lt. Wilkes towards his crew7 A.?None other than the infliction of punishment beyond twelve lashes. Q.?Were those acts habitual or frequent! A.?They were frequent, Q?By Coi'bt?Will you state those instances of outrage 7 A.?I cannot now recollect particular instances. Q.?By Mr. Hamilton?Have you not heard the character you nave ipoteen of principally tince thi* Court has been in session 7 A,?No sir. The evidence wai read over to the witness by the Judge Advocate. Dr. Palmes, called by the Judge AJvocate and I worn. Jcdge Advocate?State to the Court whether or not that you represented to Lt. Hudson that Lt. Pinknay's health was suffering from confinement. A.?I represented that Lt. Pinkney's health was suffering from confinement at the Fejee Islands, and I believe I did so afterwards at the Sandwich Islands. I remember it mor? particularly at the Kejee Islands. Lt. Alde* recalled by the Judge Advocate. Judaic Advocate.?State what you know of the fourth charge (" Additional charges," entitled " Cruelty and oppression.") A.?I know that those marines were confined in the fort ; that they were punished two or threa times for refusing to do duty. I believe that is all I know about the specification. Q?Do you know that the term of their enlistment lio expired 7 A?1 do not. Q?What was Lt. Wilkes' " general character for cruelty and oppression" to those under his command, and attention to his duty and industry 7 A.?I do not consider him cruel. I may think he was cruel and oppressive in some instances, but not generally. His character for attention to duty was very good. I never saw a man more industrious. Cross-examined by Mr. Hamilton, through the Judge Advocate. H?Have you ever heard Lt. Wilkes' general character for oppression spoken of 7 if yea, name the individuals you have heard speak unfavorably of his character. A.?1 have frequently heard him so spoken of. If I was to mention names, 1 might, perhaps, include half the officers of the Expedition. I have heard Lt. Pinkney, I think, Dr. Ouillou, and Dr. Oilchrist, but they may never have said he was oppressive ; but I think they have. I do not remember any others. Q?Are these the only ones that have ever so spoken of him 7 A?I do not remember. Q.?If you have never heard either of thoae persons so speak of him, from what do* you form your opinion, that his general character for oppression is l>ad 7 A.?I did not give you the opinion of others ; I gave you my own. <1.?Have you not had difficulty with Lt. Wilkes 7 A.?Frequently. The e..i,l?n/.n eflho U'itnnss u'd? racnl nvsr lit? th?a fflilff* Advocate. Faded Midshipman Coltocokkssei called by the Judge Advocate and a worn. Jcnoc Advocate.?State what you know of the fourth charge' (" Additional charge#.") A.?Shortlv after I arrived in the Peacock at Honolulu, I wa# ordered to the Vincennea. A few daya after theae order# were received, one of the quarter maatera told me Mr. Carr wanted to aee me on the apar deck. I went up, and he told me he wanted me to take the three marines, Smith, Babb and Tensel to the fort and confine them. Ho added that the Oovemor resided in the fort, and when I got there I waa to go to hia office and atate to him what thoae men were brought there for, and were to aay that they were aent there by Captain Wilkes. I asked him what the confinement waa to be f Whether they were merely to be kept within the walla of the fort, or put in irona and confined in one of the cells. He aaid he intended to have told me they were to be confined in irona. Before leaving the ship to go to the fort with the prieonera, he added, tell the Governor, too, if they are troublesome, he ia to give them nothing but bread and water to live on. When I got to the fort, I waa informed that the Governor waa out in the country, and the fort was in charge of one of the officer# of the army. 1 went to thia officer, atated to him that 1 had a message from Captain Wilkea to the Governor, and told him what it waa. He aaid he would attend to it, and did ao. After seeing the prisoners in irons I went on board. I did not have any thing more to do with the prisoners until the day before the ship waa to sail for one of the neighboring islands, when I went and r^eaaed them, and took them on board the Vincennes. They were then, I think, confined in the "brig." In a day or two after the Vincenncs left Honolulu they were brought to the gangway and punished with the cat, receiving, I think, a dozem, though not till they had been asked if they were willing to return to duty? and their reply waa " no !"? and after, also, the Sergeant had aaid that the time they had enlisted for was not a specified time, but they had enlisted for the cruise. The name of the Sergeant was Stearns. The prisoners were brought up ugain a few days after, and still refusing to go on duty, were punished with another dozen; whether or no they were punished after that again, I do not now remember, but I recollect they were brought to the gangway and aaid they were willing to return to duty, and order# were given to release them. That iaall I know about it. Q?What sort of a place waa thia port where they were confined 7 A.?It was well sheltered, had a door and window?I do not know but there were two windows ; there waa plenty of air ; it was not so clean as it might have been, but they had a platform to lie on. The accused declined craaa-evamining thia witness and hia testimony was read over by the Judge Advocate. Midshipman Sanpfosd, called by the Judge Advocate and sworn. Jtpor Adiocate?State whether yon took charge of Diasman, the marine, at Honolulu, and the circumstances. A.?I waa ordered bv the officer of the deck to take charge of Dinsman, amd deliver him over to the Go-ernor of the fort a* a priioner. I then ^received (orders from Capt. Wilkes to request the Governor to keep nim separate from the other prisoners, and not to allow him to have any intercourse with them. These orders were obeyed. Sir. Hamii.tov declined cross-examining the witness, and the Judge Advocate read over his testimony. The Jrnnr AnvocsTr. said he expected to receive some articles of enlistment from Washington this evening, as well as the arrival of the Adjutant and Inspector of Marines, which would furnish evidence of the terms on which these men enlisted. Philit B?as called by the Jndge Advocate and sworn. Jrnoi Advocate.?State when yon enlisted as a marine, an 1 for what length ol time ? A.?I enlisted on the 16th ot November, 1*S6, for four years. Mr. Hamilton objected to this testimony being received, as the terms of the enlistment was a written contract which must be produced. The Judge Advocate assanted to the objection. Jcnot Advocate.- State to the Court whether you reenlisted after your enlistment of 16Ut November, 183f. A.?No ?ir. Q.?Did yon ever sign icr written contract extending your tarn of service beyond the original enlistment 1 A?No sir. L'rof-txamiaed by Mr. IIimilto* through the Jude Advocate. Q?Did you not, on enlisting, receive thirty dollars as a bounty I A?No sir. I received twenty-one dollars as a present while I was in the service. Q?Were you aware that an Act of Congress exist ml empowering captains of vessels to retain in the service, such persons as they think the public service requires after their time has expired when in foreign countries 7 A?No sir. Q.?Who did you receive the present of twenty-one dollars from 7 A.?I received fourteen dollars in money and seven dollars in slops from Purser Speeden, Q-?Was Purser Speeden one Of the pursers of the Exploring Expedition 7 A.--He was. By the Cocbt.?When you were discharged were you allowed extra pay for your services from lath November, 1U40. A?No sir, I only received seven dollars per month. By Mr. Hamilton ?What relation was there between Purser Speeden and yourself that induced him to make you a present of fourteen dollars and aeven dollars wertd of sloes 7 A?Lieut. Downing said the aailorawere all to receive twenty-ane dollars as a present, and there should not be sny distinction made between them and the marinee; that is the way I got it. Q?Did not the marines, who would not accept the present go back to the marine barracks I A.?Yes, and some went back who received the present. The evidence of the witness was read over and the Court adjourned till Thursday ten o'clock, A. M. Bali, and Soiree on board nre Warsmte.?On Tuesday evening; Lord John Hay and the officers of the Warepite, gave a splendid ball, soiree, supper, woodcock and champagne, an board that beautiful vessel." This/?f? prevented the attendance ofhis Lordship at JamesG. Ring's dinner party at llighwood. The Warspitc was very splendidly decorated?and the music of the band gave additional animation to tlia gayand gallant officers. Several of the officers of the Gomer were present, and a large party of tbeauty and fashion from the city. Lord John did the honors of the frigate with great simplicity and grace, and all the company departed with a high idea of the politeness of his officers and associates. City Intelligence. The Kzcatta at the Eltiiak Fields.?The weather yesterday afternoon was unfavorable, notwithstanding a large assemblage was present in the vicinity of the Elysian Fields, at Hobeken, to witness the regatta, and the river was covered with boats of all sizes and descriptions, filled with spectators. The first race for scull boats, fire miles, for a purse of $25, came oft about 6 o'clock, and the following boats started:?The Hookemsnivey, rawed by Cornelius Britton and George Anderson, ofCommunipaw, the Josephine, rowod by Hubbard and Ward; the Crane, by.ths Poekskill Brothers, and the Shepherdess. A few yards from the starting point, tha Crane stopped short, one of her oarsmen having broken the foot brace, and withdrew from the contest. The boats were rowed round a stake boat placed about two miles up the river, against a strong breeze and ebb tide, and the prize was won by the Hookemsnivey in 36 minutes, the Josephine coming in second best about 160 yards in the rear, and the Shepherdess beat far away. The second race, four-oared boats, for a prize of $60, wnn 7>o entrance to oe arnica to ine prize, wu conieouou for by the Thomas Jefferson, rowed by Anthony and John Ludlow, and Ten Eyck and Miller, and the Fashion, rowed by Isaac Seaman, John McDaniel, Abraham Post, and Leonard Johnson. They started about six o'clock, the Jofferson being the favorite from the fact that she was never beat, and had one three prizes before. She took the lead about half a length at the start, and kept it, winning tho prize only by about four lengths. This was a beautiful and exciting race the whole distance. The First Effort and John C. Stevens were withdrawn previous to starting. li Mr. McCarty wishes to get up a race that will create excitement and draw thousands to Vitness it, let a stake-boat be anchored a few hundred yards frcm shore, and another about the centre of the stream, directly opposite the Fields, and make the race to turn both boats until the distance of five miles is accomplished. This will keep them continually in sight of the spectators, and an interest .will be created and kept up, that will be almost equal to a well-contested race on a four-mile course. Let him try it. Something Strange.?We understand that Joseph Murphy, alias Sanderson, and Oeorge Griffith, alias Dumpsey Diddledum, who were recently arrested in Boston by officers James L. Smith of this city, and officer Voorheos of Brooklyn, on suspicion of picking the pocket of the porter of the Long Island Bank, of the large sum of money, escaped conviction through the affidavits of persons connected with the New-York police. They were previously sent to this city to enter security on charges alleged against them, and then returned to Boston to be tried on an alleged charge of robbing the son of the president of the Marblehead Bank, on which charge they were acquitted as above stated. We shall look into this affair and see how these men escaped conviction. attemrt to Kill.?A man named Joseph Crawford was committed to prison yesterdavrfor beating and stabbing John Curtis, one of the hands of the pilot boat Thomas H. Smith, in a very serious manner. One of the stabs was given in the back, and is considered dangerous. The German Jews.?Messrs A. G. k T. S. Crane, aj>peared at the police yesterday and stated that the three (jerman jews named Aoranim ana Janob uuntz, ami Mortz Silver, who were arreated on Tuesday, for dealing lace, came into the itore on Monday and (elected a bill ol fancy goods, valued at $47,60, and left the etore, stating that they would call back in a few momenta and aettle the amount and take the gooda. They did not return, and in putting away the mercandise at night, itwaa ascertained that two pieces of lace were missing. They were accordingly arreated again yesterday, having been admitted to bail on the first charge, and committed to prison. Other persons who have lost property in this manner had better make their complaints at the office. All Rioht.?The black woman, Statira Golding, who was arrested some few days since, on a charge of stealing a large sum of money, was taken before Recorder Tallraadge yesterday morning, on a writ of habeas corpus, but on hearing the circumstances he refused to admit her to hail, and she was returned to prison. This is all right, and if all our Judges act with the same discretion rogues who deserve punishment will not escape the meshes of the law. Sailors ok a Si>ree.?Three sailors named James Fairbanks, Thomas Joyoe and John Horton, were arrested j esterday by officer Joseph, for stealing $40 worth of clothing from L. Fillowel, of 30 Water street, and pawning them to raise money for a frolic. They were committed. Old Clothe Matters.?James Bryant and Daniel Rire were arrested yesterday, on suspicion of stealing some clothing from Charles Howett, which was allodged to have been found In their possession. Ikivltino Females.?A rowdy jjiamed Michael Catesby, was arrested on Tuesday night, by watchman Wm. F. Black, for insulting females in the street. The Bcrkt Diitrict or the Sixth.?Alderman Jones has commenced the foundations of a block of fine stores and dwellings on Fearl street, below Elm, twenty feet front, and five stories high, and four on Elm street of the same dimensions. This will form a great improvement in the appearance of that portion of the street, and covers nearly all the front of the district destroyed by fire in that ward'last spring. Fugitive Caught i* Philadelphia.?William Porter, alias John Randolph, a colored sailor, a fugitive from justice from this State, was arrested by officer Russell in Philadelphia, on Monday night, and brought before Mayor Scott, on Tuesday morning. The prisoner was convicted in this city about two years ago, of mutiny, and stabbing the captain of the ship William, of Boston. He was sentenced to five years imprisonment in Sing Sing, but previous to his re'moval from the City Prison, he contrived to effect his escape. He was committed for a farther hearing to await e requisition from the Governor of this State. Propertv Recovered.?Officers Btokely and Clark of the Lower Police have succeeded, within the past few days, in recovering all the property stolen from the house of Mrs. Lawrence, 40 Greene street, on the 10th of Mar last. The thief was caught last week, and safely lugged. The silver sjioons, jewellery, trinkets, Ac., which were not recovered when the money was found, have all been restored to Mrs. Lawrence through the activity of the offi;ers. Officer Stokely, with other assistance, has in the space of thrae weeks, restored $3000 worth of stolen property to the owners, end arrested the thieves in each case. __ From Mexico ani> Texas.?The schooner Henrietta arrived at New Orleans on the 13th inst.. in -.~l. a.? r-nm (lilvcalnn. The Orescent Oifv ciriii *? ' * learns from a gentleman who came passenger in the II that news nad been received at Galvestsn of the movement of 4,000 Mexicans, tinder General Reis. towards the borders of Texas. Commissions han been issued to raise citizen soldiers for the puiyose of protecting the bordem against the inroads of the Mexicans. Two Mexicans had been taken prisoners on the borders, who stated that the Mexicans were preparing for another invasion, and that the orders from Santa Anna were " totakcnuprisonrrn " This information, says the Crescent, though not official,comes through sources which maybe depended upon. The U. S. brig Dolphin arrived at Galveston on the 2d inst. from Mexico. We yesterday gave the Mexican account of the affair at Lepautellan. The following is the Texian account of the same affair:? "The Texans numbered two hundred men, not one of whom received a scratch. The^yiVvg hortrmru carried off their dead, rendering it impossible to tell the number who tasted the fruits of the " Kaintnck" rifles. When they entered our old camp, the chivalrous warriors found one of our old standard*, which they took with them ; and no doubt it will be sent to Santa Anna with a brilliant account cf their victory in taking possession of a deaerted camp." I1 Washington. (CouMpoadasc* of lira Herald ] WASHwaTON, Tuesday, 8 P. M Congress Ion nl Proceedings Th? Tariff? How it wm Passed?its Effects. The Finance Committee of the Senate are to re port the Tariff Bill to-morrow. Soma apprehsnsisns are entertained of its defeat, but ^ince the skulking and shrinking in the House is hardly to be supposed that Mr. Clay's friends in in the Senate will stand firm. The bill will paw and become a law, and the manufacturers will find it the most fatal present ever yet tendered to them. The duties on many articles are much too hig it to be permanent, and stability is a primary object with them. These high duties willstunulate competition, and while the government gets ns revenue, the present manufacturers will derive no permanent advantage. Since the passage of the bill yesterday, all interest in the business of Congress has ceased for the present, and politicians are computing the advantages which their favorite candidates for the Presidency are likely to derive from the re-establishment of the restrictive system?the abandonment of distribution, and the grgat breach in the whig party. The consequences of the movement will be manifold, both immediate and remote. Mr. Clay's dsvotsd friends have been driven from their ground by the manufacturers of the north. He is prostrated t>\ the relinquishment of his favorite scheme of distribution, and has nothing to rally upon but the obsolete and exploded question of a bank, llis iriends, alter luuuii liuwirnco lowaras ine President?alter avowing their determination to resist his alleged encroachments under all circumstances and at all hazards, and declaring that nothing should be done .with their consent, after charging the executive with dictating the amount of revenue which should be raised, and the mode of raising it, have tamely yielded their ground, thus admitting their position to be untenable, and their allegations against the President to he without foundation. Mr. Clay is unhorsed, his policy abandoned, and his party overthrown and dispersed. This is one of the immediate consequences ot the passage ot the tariff bu 1, under existing circumstances. What is to be its effect on Mr. Van Buren 1 A tariff entirely protective in its character, with so reference whatever torevenue,impo6ing duties ranging from thirty to one hundred and eighty per cent, capable of producing certainly not one hat* money enough for the expenses of the government, has been carried through the House by the management of Mr. Van Buren's close and confidential friends, acting with a full knowledge of his sentiments and wishes. Without the aid of the Van Buren party in Con gress, the Tariff could not have been made. It was their co-oneration with the Whigs which alone saved the bill. The representative from Mr. Van Buren's own district, but four weeks since a strong anti-tariff man, voted for the bill, and his namesake and relative from the adjoining district, after making a very sensible speech against it, did the same. Mr. Van Buren, then, must bear in part, the responsibility ot this odious tariff. He cannot evade it He too, like Mr Clay, will be unhorsed, ana under the renewed suspicion of his protective notions, will be trodden under foot by the fierc.i anti-tariff democracy of the country. Let it ever be fastened upon Mr. Van Buren that this bill was passed with his concurrence, and the democracy can never support him Four-fifths of that patty are hostile to protection. In the South, no democrat is in favor of restriction, and without the support of the South, Mr. Van Buren has not the remote chance for the Presidency. Mr. Buchanan's agency in this business will prove equally fatal to him. His friends, with his advice, coroiany co-operatea in ine movement, ana me South will cast him off forever. However, this is of small consequence, for Mr. Buchanan's popularityis restricted to Pennsylvania, and it is not universal even with the democratic party of that State. We come now to Mr. Tyler and Mr. Calhoun. As between the whigs and tn* President, the latter has obtained a complete triumph. Notwithstanding all their swaggering threats, their absurd gasconade, they have given up distribution, and abandoned the ground which.they had assumed with so much parade and pretension. _ They have consented ts sever the tariff and distribution, two thingB which tney have over and over again declared to be indissolubly connected. They have been forced by intimida* tion and menace to take a course, which, if spontaneously and voluntarily adopted, would havs reflected no disgrace upon them, but which, under the circumstances,brands them with craven timidity. They have threatened Mr. Tyler with impeachment and indignity of every sort, and given way to him at last. It is to be hoped that the whigs who yielded under the threat ol injury to Mr. Clay, will abstain from all violent and bullying demonstrations hereafter. As the western phrase is, they have run the thing into ihe ground already. Mr. Calhoun and his friends have been steady and consistent in their opposition to the bill in a 1 its stages. He, therefore, can lose nothing, let the result ?e as it may. The Senate is engaged on the bill to regulate the taking of testimony in cases of contested elect-was, which passed the house a week or two since. It is a monstrous bill, and will be resisted with much earnestness. The House is on a bill to establish sevan hundred new post routes. The session is expected to run through the week. Canada. All is quiet in these provinces. Papincau has been elected for Ottawa, by 100 majority. The riots on the Beauharnois canal have ceased. There is great distress among the Scotch emigrants, but it has been greatly exaggerated. The Quebec papers express great dissatisfaction at the Treaty, and at the giving up part of the Ma d&waska settlement to Great Britain. There is a good account of the crops all ever lTpper and Lower Canada; though in some places the wheat has suffered considerably from rust. The Hon. and Rev. Augustus Cavendish, on his tour, preached in the Cothedral at Toronto last Sunday. He goes to the Falls next. Capt. Sutton's bay horse Bayard, won ths Montreal stakes. Sir Charles Bagot and lady are in fine health. [Correspondence of lb* Herald.] Quebec, Aug. 20,1842. The Mountaineer arrived yesterday at Grose# Isle, with 505 passengers, many of whom are in a sad destitute state from the shortness of provisions. They complain of the master having charged very exhorbitant prices for every article they were compelled to purchase from him. They buried thirty on the voyage,most of whom wsre old people or young children. There is at present considerable activity in shipping deals for deck loads, previous to the day on which loads are prohibited; but few sales were effected, either of deals or timber?some who are compelled to dispose of their goods, can get no more than ?8 5s. to ?8 79. 6d. for spruce * deals; white and red pine deals, ?11 5s. to ?11 15s. ?holders ask ?8 for the former, and ?12 for the latter; white pine has been again sold in small quantities for 3d. and red for 6^d., holders, of course, demand higher. Large quantities of all kinds are stated to be ready, if the packet brings intelligence that may lead us to expect a large fall fleet. There has been a little trouble in the provision market, but prices do not go down, as indeed, it is hardlv possible they can; though ashes still find a worse market, and may be quoted, pots 2Ih., pearls 27s. Sande'a Marsapnrllln. toy- ITS OWN WORKS PROCLAIM IT-Let the following ipeak lor itself: " New York, August 18,1B43. " Mouri. Ssxns?Gentlemen : Owing to you a debt which money cannot pay, I am induced to make a public acknowledgement of the benefit I have derived from your (to me) (invaluable preparation of Sanaparilla. 1 was sorely afflicted with a terrible tcrofuloui disease, hereditary in our family, which commenced on my ueck, .and, continuing to spread, noon reached my ears, running into my head, and extended all over my fare, neck nrms, and lower extremities. I became a disgusting object to look upon. At times my distress was so great that 1 was unable to sleep or lie down, and the disease extending into my ears, seriously affected my hearing. My face wa? one continuous sore, from whicn a discharge of matter and water |kept constantly nosing out. People avoided Ime, supposing I had the small pox, or some other infectious disease, and I was consequently obliged to relinquish my business. Notwithstanding I had the best medical advice and tried different plans of treatment, the disease contined to grow worse, until I gave up In despair. Fortunately for me, I chanced to fall in with a lady on board a railroad ear while travelling for my health, who informed ma that her son was at one time, In as bad a condition aa I was, and that by using your Sarsaparilla he was speedily cured. I immedtstely nrocured the article and commenced using It, snd now, after having used less tltn six bottles, I sm well snd tble to attend to my business. I send you this statement, as on act of justice, onlv hoping it may induce the afflicted to make use of the right medicine, and thereby save themselves much suffering and expense.? Those wishing to learn farther particulars concerning my case will find me at No. 907 Oreenwich-street, where it will afford me grant plearare to communicate anything in relation to the above. I am, with gratitude, yours, he. AMOS DENMAN. Trepared and sold, wholesale and retail, and for exporlion, by A B Sand* and Co, 973 Broad* ay anmer of I ham hera-street. Sold also t>y A B and D Bands, B0 Kulton, cor ner Oold, and 77 East Broadway, corner Market rrics fl