Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 27, 1842, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 27, 1842 Page 2
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The JuDtic Advocate thou reed in connection * ith tin 4th specification of the first charge, the copy of u Mlet trom Lieut. Pinkney to Lieut. Wilkes, dated Decern tier 13, 1839, in which he asks for an addition of two ro?n to hi? crew, one of them to be rated boatswain'* mate, and for the exchange of four others, physically incompetent loi the service. This copy was furnished the Judge Advocate by Lieut Wilkes, all Lt. Pinkney s paper* lisviag been lost ui lh<Peacock Lt. Pixsfc* took the stand anJ said it was certainly a copy ol his letter with the exception of the date, and the last paragraph Ho swore positively that the letter ol which this puroorteI to be a copy , was written by him either on the 8th or7th December, 1839. and that it was certainly sent before the 13th Lt.Wu.K. ? re i l from his letter book the copy of a letter dated December 37, 1839, which ho said he believed was an answer to the letter, sent by Lt. Pinkney, but he was not positive. Lt. Pmssku said it was not in answer to that letter, as it referred to events which did not take place till the lf>th of December. Mr HiWilto.s said no importance could bo attached to either letter, and he was willing Uiey should eo for what they were worth. i h" C ourt tnen adjourned uu Saturday morning at hi o'clock. From tile British VVeat India Island*. By the arrival of the Caraccas, at Philadelphia, we have advices front Barbadoes to the 25th July The House of Assembly was in session. More rain fell at Bridgeton on the 27th than hail fallen for the preceding month The Expdhts op Barbadoes.?Produce exported Iroin the Island for the six month- ending 30th June I isUc 17,110 hh Is, *121 tierces, -402 half bbls sugar: 1.8m puncheons molasses; 204 hhds and 20 bhls d<>: 321 packages arrowroot; 37 do ginger; 10 bales cotton; 2,875 gourds aloes; I casks rum. Crime and the Jaii.?The Barbadoes Mercury says?"We have to record another ntrocious aci. On Saturday evening last a nuarrel took place be- | twcen John F. Howard, (goldsmith) and Sain Parris (carpenter)?both well known characters?and u fight ensued. P.irris resorted to the use of a chisel, and indicted several wounds on Howard, from which it is said he cannot recover. Pnrris has been committed to jail. The calender for the next session; must he very heavy. There are no loss than thirtytwo prisoners for trial?besides those on bail." From Jamaica ?There are two copper mines in the vicinity ol Kingston now in operation; and we learn (h it very sanguine expectations are anticipated that both will prove successful. Mount Vernon, the first comm-*nced, is daily givingtwo tons of very rich ore, and that at Flamstead is progressing with similar advantage. The competition will be the means of effectually proving whether these mines have u continuous existence, in comparison with others of longstanding, which have improved as the shafts have been sunk deeper in the earth. The laboring population do not improve either in nund or manners- and never will, we are afraid, until some principle is discovered that can act so drive away their indolence and propensity to begging and robbing, rather than pursuing an indnstrioui course to obtain their livelihood. About 400 immii/r.mtj litvi' urn v**i\ ?nw?? unr laat siimriinrv of nr. currency, which it is to be hoped, as the numbers are augmented, will give u stimulus to our lately em nnci nated slaves. Tue Island throughout is tolerably healthy. The scarlet fever has entirely left us, and the only drawback to the^e observations is, that severe colds, for a few weeks past, have affected the inhabitants of Kingston, being a species of influenza, however, more troublesome than dangerous. The public mind, which had been very considerably annoyed from the irregularity of the Steam Company's steamers, lias been latterly somewhat assuaged by the assurances of the authorities that it will soon IIayti.?"We regret to say that shocks of Earthquake continue to prevail at Hayli, and that good order had not yet been restored?it it indeed ever existed. Arrival, or Africans from St. Helena anj> I Sierra Leone ?The barque Chieftain, from St. Helena, came toanchoron Sunday afternoon, with 23a liberated Africans on board, the remains of the cargo of a slaver which had been carried into that island whilst the Chieftain was lying there. When taken, these unfortunate beings were, we understand,in the most horrible and disgusting state. The cruelty of the middle passage, the dead, the dying, and the healthy chained together indiscriminately, had been augmented bv an effort to enlarge the profit in proportion to the increased risk now incurred in the trade. The vessel was made to carry an additional row of the victims, by packing thent over the legs of another tier, seated closely side by side, a posit ion from which they could not move. The details of their condition would be too disgusting for our readers. Out of the number taken from her, we bear that thirty have since died, notwithstanding excellent accommodation, und every care and attention their cases required. Of those who arrived here, three only required medical aid, and tnese were conveyed to the Public Hospital as soon as landed. The others were distributed to iliflerent planters by the government agent for immigration, under the form of indenture required by government, and were all delivered within thirty-six hours after their arrival To satisfy the application* made, would have required more than 4000 laborers. This afternoon the Cleopatra had been reported by two vessels who passed by her in the Bocas.? She is full of people, and carried the signal agreed upon as intimating success. The captains ol these vessels, however, report her as being too lightly freighted to carry sail, and there is a fearthat she has drifted out and fallen to leeward. Would it not he proper to send a vessel to her assistance, with provisions and water, asshernust have had a long passage, 1 which, should she fall to leeward, will be considera- ( blv increased.? 'l\midad Standard. Sprrlal Sessions. Before Judge Lynch and Aldermen Purdy and Crolius. Auu. M.?Joint Smith, with innumerable aliassrs, was found guilty of obtaining $ti worth of tea from Cornelius V. Anderson and twelve satin stocks and six silk cravats, worth $1", from H. H. Chapman, hut sentence was suspended until Tuesday next, in order to include other coinplaints alleged against him. Patrick Sullivan was flood six cents for beating Aun Byrnes ; John Callahan, 11 boy, was sent to the House of Refuge for stealing ii cents worth of copper coin from Sarah Mott ; Christopher Cochlin, lor stealing f>1,7o in silver coin, was sent up tor two months ; Jane White, for stealing $14 in bank not s from Wm. Dempsey, was served ditto ; James Simpson, stealing $0,40 worth of clothing from D. II. Kelly , was sent op lor two months ; Israel Hamilton, tor assaulting S. Pitty,sent to the City Prison for thtee days ; George Ounyon. a boy, for stealing a frock coat, was sent to the House of Refuge. City Intelligence. Torrisc, tiif Mrarrsra.?This man will be conveyed to Slug Sing, his borne while on earth, this morning, by A.M C. Smith Esq. He looks suul says he i'eefs much stronger than before the reception of the reprieve, hut remarked to us yesterday that he did " not know but a few snort moments of suffering was preferable to years of imprisonment." Tur Schoolmaitlii Out .?A young man who say? his 1 name u> lames Mudge, and who hails from the town of 1 Durham, Greene county, in this State, was arrested yes- i terday by officer McQra li, for attempting to pass a note put porting to be of the denomination of >300, and of the Commercial Bank of Pennsylvania, hut which had been altered from a note of the broken down Millington Bank of Maryland. He presented it at the counter of Thorp's Exchange office, corner of Fulton and Broadway, and was politely requested to set down for a few moments, nn til measures were taken for his arrest. He says that he was recently a school master, and was last Iron) Lancaster, Pa. Hr.isar A. llsnoiT auaix?This man, known for his swindling propensities, as agent to employ young men as clerks, provided they could advance >50, will be brought before the Recorder this morning at 10 o'clock, on a writ Of habeas corpus, in order to escape imprisonment if possible. Let those who bai e been cheated by him assemble there at the same houi. G\asr.r?os agus?Thi.- wholesale dealer in counterfeit money was u.^en Judge Lynch, on a writ of habeas corpus yestciday morning, but was Very properly ret used bail. Another attempt will be made this alternoon at 4 o'clock Let those concerned look to it There are alr-sdy six or seven charges against him I for pasting connterl. it mom v, an I if he is kept in prison | where he can be recognised, no doubt half a dozen more Will he presented. It he is disehaiged on bail, the game 1 will Ins blocked, and there is every reason to believe that | ho will never be tried. Mo look o t. Ntb.vt to Kill.?A wench, named Sally Kipp, was fully committed yesterday for stabbing a black fellow, named OeorgeCisco, with a razor, so dangerously that he is not expected to survive the injuries. He is now at the hospital. Arrr-sirrtD As?as?ii?atioi?.?An attempt to murder a I young man, named Michael Coun, who tends the grocery [ More corner 01 Aninonj and i.itne water streets, wen made yesterday morning by two Mark ruffians, one of whom was arrested, and is known as Alexander Davis. They came to the store about two o'clock in the morning and craved admittance. After calling for some liquor and something to eat, they asked for a small quantity of lour, when the companion of Davis struck Conn with a allng shot several times on the head as he was in the act of scooping the last named article out of the barrel. Davis was arrested, but the other escaped. The wcund* are dangerous. A Kiiso Roaasn.?One Henry King, of high renown, a king by name, but not by crown, who from Rhode Island here had strayed,was met last night by Miss Klixa Forbes, who led him to her room to neat, at 27 F.lm street, whore ahe picked his pocket of a *.M> hill, whickhe had brought from hia father's till. Daowrn. Mr. Henry Jackson, grocer, ol the corner of Pike and Madison streets, was accidentally drow ned while bathing yesterday in the Flrinity of Bergen Point He w as in company with several other persons on a Ashing excursion, and it is supposed that he was attacked with cramp I while in the water. He had been married only a few days since, and bad just returned from a matrimonial tour. Peaches were selling at St. Louis at the last dates at .4 cents per bushel, and apples at 12} cents. . Sno . fell at (Quebec on the 1st mst | i-:W YORK HERALD. New York, (Saturday, Augiut '47, 18414. :o- t hk Weekly Hekald will be published (his morning at 8 o'clock. Price 64 cents. Thk Sunday Herald will be issued as usual to-morrow morning. The New York Lancet. 'I he number of this widely circulating Journal, issued this morning contains a review ot a pamphlet by the venerable Or. Manlev, of this city, which has produced a tremendous sensation in the medical world. Several most instructive and curious extracts from this brothurr are given. The I^annt contains also reports of several remarkable cases, and the usual variety of interesting matter. Price $3 per annum?Single copies <>4 cents. Meanness of the Madlsonlan. We find that Mr. John Jones, of the Madisonian, l>-,u l,n#t itie muiiHV-ralilp meanness to take our ex (client and accurate report of the Mass Meeting of Young Democrats at Castle Garden last Saturday, and appropriate it to himself without the slightest acknowledgment. This act of meanness is only equalled by that of ! Noah in relation to the same subject. It is contrary to I all the rules of editorial courtesy, contrary to all rules of propriety and common honesty, and particularly disgraceful in the organ of the Administration. No paper came out so soon as the " Herald" in relation to these meetings, and their manly support of the honest measures of Mr. Tyler ; and, yet, this is the conduct of this organ in relation to its labors This is the way in which Mr. John Jones seeks to build himself up a reputation by meanly appropriating that which does not belong to him. In the mean while it seems, however, to be inherent in the man. He appears to be utterly incapable of conducting anything with propriety; and we see that he has lately taken up the old habits and cast-off abuse of Francis P. Blair, and taunted Mr. t lales (a very amiable, quiet gentlemanly man in himself,) with being an Englishman. It istrue that Mr. Gales was born in England, but he came here t.>rt; utiiintr tint! litiu livotl mnnv up>ki Hnf whether he had or not, it only shows the ignorance and folly of this Mr. John Jones to taunt an old respectable gentleman with being born upon one side of a mountain, or stream, or valley, instead of another ; as if we were not nearly all in this country of English descent?as if we have not all the same blood in our veins?as if we did not all speak the same common language ! But Mr. John Jones, perhaps, does not think ; and this is another itein of tiie conduct adopted by him who sets up as a teacher of honesty, morality and good breeding. We can couceive nothing more utterly mean and despicable. Madame Re?tcll?Virtue and Morality. The other day the newspaper press of this city with one or two exceptions, was characterised by the immortal Mike Walsh in the following language :?" 1 know that there isn't a more pitiful, contemptible, degraded, corrupt, lying, stinking set ofscoundrels than those that are connected with the public press." When that sentencr was uttered, we did not know that we should so soon afterwards have such a striking specimen of its accuracy. It is well known, that for some time past, certain papers laying claim to a large share of morality, if not all of it in the city, raised a tremendous clamor against Madame Restell for what they termed her immoral practices. Yet we have since seen, and, within a lew days, in the "Tribune," the " Sun" and other moral papers, the whole of her case stated as by herself and an elaborate defence of her; the whole of which we give to-day as a specimen of the honesty, morality and consistency ol these pious papers. This woman, it is very doubtful, has not been guilty of any thing more in reality than is practised by many medical men in this country. Yet these papers have all come down upon her, open-mouthed, ready to destroy her, and abused her in order, as we now see, to levy black mail upon her in every conceivable shape. One of the specimens of this sort of conduct is thai of Noah, (who in his little paper is a sort of jackall to Beach,) who lately opened on her with the lowest species of abuse, in order to compel her to walk up to the Captain's office and settle. The effect of this abuse of Noah's was to cause her immediately to eo to his principal, Beach, to get him to insert the defence, which we liavp copied from the " Sun." Beach very kindly niters into the object of her visit, which he had been expecting, and tells her that lie will insert her defence in his paper for $2!>, and caused it to be inserted in the Union, {Noah's ) for $10 more. Hereafter, therefore, when any one shall see themselves violently abused in Noah's littla paper, they will understand it as a hint to " step up to the i aptain's office and settle !" More Rumors About Cabinet Changes.?We give another lot of these as they reached us. Mr. Spencer, Secretary of War, it is said, will accept that honorable exile, so often tendered to troublesome friends, the Russian mission. Mr. Webster will resign, and assume Mr. Choate's place in the Senate, who wishes to retire from that body, and resume his professional practice. Mr. Upshur to go to France in place of Gen. Cass. Mr. Forward to take charge of the Philadelphia Custom House.? Who are fo succeed Messrs. Webster and forward, is not stated. Mr. Cushing, it is said, will take the Navy, and Chief Jut-tice Nelson, of this State, the War Department. Judge Bronson is to be promoted to the Chief Justiceship, and Judge Gridley, of the 5th Circuit raised to a seat on the bench of the Supreme Court. There are more, but these are enough. Naval Cot rt Martial*. ?'The details of the Court Martial* now going on in this harbor, present some of the most curious developments that have ever taken place in tlris country ; particularly the trial ol Lieut. Wilkes, the evidence in which is now before the world. It will be recollected that this expedition was sen' out by Mr. Paulding, when he was Secretary of the Navy under the administration ot Mr. Van Buren. And it would seem that one of the principal feats of the Expedition was to visit various defenceless Islands in the South Pacific, and kill ofl as many of the |>oor natives as they could. The whole Expedition ha* been a miserable failure ; it was badly got up and worse carried out.? Plundering, brutality, bad temper, ignorance, blasphemy and impudence, characterised it from first to last ; and the details of the trials leave no doubt of llie utter incapacity of Lieut. Wilkes to take the command of such an expedition; and we doubt that h'>wrver well Mr. I*nulding may write a novel, he wm totally unfit to be Secretary of the Navv; winch post hp disgraced f?y nis smamrim lavomWf have 9omr very curious developments to give hereafter, as to what took place at Sydney relative to who discovered the first land in the Ant-Arrtir Kcgion. Trot-nuts in the Democracy.?A great split i? generating tn the democracy. The " young democracy" are going for Calhoun?the " old democracy" for Van Htiren. In the Pewter Mug yesterday, at a promiscuous meeting, out of HO persons polled, '.here wore 57 for Calhoun, and 3 for Van. So we go. (ireat fun expected soon. ''c?t> ? tirund, a poor miserable pie-hald politician, a truckling office seeker, and an impudent man, lias been rejected by the lT. 9. Sennte. "Married Aoaiji.?Sheridan Knnwleshas inarned M is* Elphinstone. He ought to have married heft re. n'avai,.?The I/. 8. steamer Missouri, Capt. Newton, arrived at Castine, Maine, on the 21st, from thi- city, and was to leave for Portland on Wednes| dav, and then to Newport, I lost on and Thoinaston. - II "gggg JdK Smith and thk 8iikuifia.? Joe seems loo cunning for the officers. Whea Gov. Reynolds sent to Gov. Carlin to have Joe arrested, the pro,?er writs were issued by Gov. Carlin, and placed in the hands of the Sheriff and two deputies, and they proceeded to Nauvoo on Monday se'nniglit. They found Joe Smith and Rockwell, and served the writs upon them about A o'clock in the morning.? They were in a carriage, reviewing a body ol Mormon troops. Joe Smith signified his intention of claiming the protection of the Corporation Ordinance, enacted to suit the case by the Nauvoo Council, which declares that no person shall be taken out of the corporation without first having had a trial before the municipal authorities. The officers wi te unwilling to be a party to this, and, after waiting until near sun-down, returned to Quincy, and rej>orted the facts to Gov. Carlin. Joe Smith openly defied the Governments of both States, and declared that he would not be taken to Missouri, where he could not expect a fair trial.? Gov. Carlin manifested every desire to secure the arrest of the accused, but disliked the expense which would attend the calling out of the militia to enforce his order, and the officers were instructed to return a second time to Nauvoo, to exeeute the process in their hands. They did so, but on their arrival they were unable to find either Joe .Smith or Rockwall. It was understood that Joe Smith had been equally expeditious with the officers?had been advised of the movements at Quincy, to quit Nauvoo for a time. There is 110 expectation of being uble to arrest him. His followers are too well armed and too numerous to permit anything of the kind to be done. It was the general opinion among the Mormons that Rockwell was the person who shot Governor Hoggs, and many of them stated if Rockwell did commit the deed, it was at the instigation, or with the knowledge of Joe Smith. Gov. Carlin is about to remove the State's Arms from Nauvoo. Medical Fights.?l)r. Somebody, generally supposed to be Dr. Mott, or one of his attachh, makes a very amusing and savage attack upon Dr. Houston, of the Lancet, in the "Courier" of yesterday. The venerable Professor of Stuyvesant, or his man Friday, calls Dr. Houston a "quack"?no regular practitioner?without credentials. We believe that Dr. Houston, for his years and practice, has just as good credentials as Mott, but in point of talent there is a great difference between them. As a surgeon, of course, Dr. Molt has Isng experience, and can cut oft'a leg or an arm better, hut in point of general education, talent and intellect Dr. Houston is far superior to Dr. Mott. Dr. Mott's book of travels, where he might have shown talent, is the merest trash that ever was published. We heard him [also deliver his first lecture at the new Medical School, and we must say we never witnessed such a tissue of amusing egotism, vanity and puerility. In every respect, except in two, money and surgery, Dr. Houston is superior to Dr. Mott. Years, however, may soon equalise these. Washington. (Correspondence of the Herald.) Washington, Thursday, 3 P. M. The Tar Iff? No Doubt of Its Passage?The House?The Cabinet and the President. In the Senate this morning, Mr. Crittenden moved to concur in the resolution of the House tc adjourn on Monday next, but the resolution was rejected almost by acclamation, so no doubt can now be entertained of the passage of the tariff' bill. Democratic votes sufficient to secure the bill will be obtained, no matter how many whigs may go against it. The friends of Mr. Van Buren will make the tariff. It is intended as a hostile movement against Mr. Calhoun, and even Mr. Benton will go for it if necessary. He is said to have expressed the opinion that the passage of this bill through the influence of Mr. Van Buren, would prostrate Mr Calhoun for ever. The entire democracy of the South regard it as a demonstration against their favorite, and we shall soon see a fierce struEgle between the friends of these rivals. The Senate has been engaged all day upo n the tariff. Some amendments have been adopted, and many more are to be voted upon. By this evening we may be able to judge of the time that will be required to carry it through. The House has become impatient and feverish to the last degree. Upwards of eighty members have left already, and it is doubtlul whether a quorum will remain after the present week. A joint resolution was adopted this morning by a vote of 110 to 55, authorising the Secretary of the Navy to test by further experiments the value of Colt's submarine battery. The object is to ascertain whether it can be made available for harbor defence. The explosion on Saturday carried the House by storm, notwithstanding the captious opposition of Mr. Adams. The fortification bill, which was laid on the table some weeks since, was taken up and passed. It appropriates about n quarter of million, merely to take care that the works do not fall into dilapidation. President Tyler is surrounded by a cabinet of unquestioned talent, with large experience in public affairs, and some of them with peculiar aptitude for business details. Between him and them there exists the best official understanding generally, and the kindest personal relations ; but from circumstances involving no discredit to them, they are most of them utterly destitute of influence in the legislature, being unable to control a vote in either house of Congress, and therefore incapable of rendering any service to the President, other than what is derived from an able administration of the affairs of their departments. Their political associations bring him no strength?their counsel, howevsr inrliomus :.nrt valuable, is never enforced by the advice of others, and although their appropriate and |>eculiar duties are well discharged, they constitute a point of repulsion to the democratic party, while the whig* are uniformly and avowedly hostile to the administration. These remarks have teference to that portion of the Cabinet which has acted with the whigs until the last few months It is not intended to disjiarage the integrity of these gentlemen, their abilities or their patriotism. It reflects no discredit upon them that their former associations, or their present views, preclude the cordial co-o(?cration of the democratic parly with the administration, so long as they occupy places of trust and power near the President, but the fact is indisputable, and if it shall continue to exist, the consequences must be prejudicial to the administration and fatal to President Tyler The necessity for new combinations is obvious, palpable. The gentlemen in the Cabinet who stand in the way of an honorable union between Mr. Tyler and the democrats, cannot shut their eyes to the ttue state of things. They cannot desire to prolong and e.xa?q*rate the difficulties and embarrassments of the adminislration, without deriving any ultimate advantage therefrom. The Cabinet must he made more democratic. The tendency of things is strongly to that result. Indeed, the proclivity is irresistible.? The personal fecliugs ol President Tyler are believed to he adverse to a change, but the public exigencies are imperious and overruling. IU? runrmf khnH itSMitwt t!?f? vinco^ifi?*?t hw mm ministration. The change, then, timst eventually come. It is a Question of time merely, and meantime it i.< to be hoped that the democratic press will not be clamorous for hasty action. Much is due to the position as well as the interests and feelings of the whig gentlemen in the Cabinet. There are, or will be, other eligible ollices in the gift of the. Executive, and no objection could he made to their being satisfactorily provided for hereafter. Ntct.o's.?This evening is set apart for the benefit of Mr. T. Placide. He is assisted by a host of lalent, and of the right kind; Simpson A* Co. a dramatic gem, has never l?een so eflic.ienlly castBrowne, Charles Howard, MissC. Cushman, decidedly the leading actress of the continent, her sister Miss S. Cushman, Mrs. Tinmi and Miss Ayves, all are in it. Then we have T. If ice in Ginger Blue, in which he sings hio famous song of Jim Crow. It will be a great night, asadded to the strong attraction, T. Placide is deservedly a popular man. Chatham Theatre.?Throughout the week the frequenters of the Chathnm have erowded to witness the masterly (>erformance.s of Messrs. Forrest ami Scott. The lattsr gentleman lias added immensely to his well-earned reputation, and should rank among the very best American actors. This evening the bills present the rare treat of Forrest as Metamorn, Scott as Horatio, supjiorted by Miss Clifton. Such a bill is seldom to be witnessed at any price. Albany. (Cotreipoiiileuce of the Herald. J Albany, August 25, 1842. I am obliged to say that a* yet bat little progress has been made in the main business of the session, although the ninth day of it has passed, and the |>obsibihtiesare that nine days more will not bring ua to the close of the session, unless there is "more cider and less talk." In the Senatx, to-day, the resolution introduced by Mr. Faclbnkr, authorizing the Comptroller to postpone the sale of the New York and Erie Railroad until the first Tuesday ol May next, was passed without a division. Gen. Root made a long speech in favor of opening the business of the session so far as to allow him to introduce a bill to repeal the Exemption law?of immense importance, truly! It was no go. A petition was presented to-day by Mr. Denniston for a charter to construct a railroad from Albany to New York, through Hudson, Po'keepeie and Peekskill. Mr. D remarked that this petition was favorably endorsed by severul citizens of New York, whose names would be recognized as sound capitalists. It was laid on the table. Mr. Dickinson made alongrpeech in favor of his resolution, contemplating the introduction of a series of bills, to aid in the prosecution of the New York an i Erie Railroad, to prosecute the Erie Canal enlargement, the Geneasee Valley and Black River Canals, Arc.?to tax banking capita), and lay a one mill tax on real estate. On the whole, a most magnificent project to throw the State irretreivably into the embracesot debt and dishonor. Thus much for the business done in the Senate to-day. In the Assembly, most of the day was occupied in receiving resolutions, having for their obiect the opening the door to legislation on various subject, all of which lie over. The House agreed to meet at 9 A. M., instead of 11, hereafter. Mr. Starr, (of three days speech making notoriety at the last session) finding, 1 suppose, that the unusual state of quiescence in which he had remained this session too irksome fer further endurance, and wishing, probably, to immortalize himself by one brilliant act, submitted the following:? "Public rumor having charged a prominent ollicerofthe government with a gross dereliction of duty, and with collusion for the sacrifice ot the in tercsts of the State with a prominent member or members of this House and others; therefore Resolved, (if the Senate concur,) That the joint resolution of tho 9th April last, be so far modified, as shall permit the introduction and consideration of a resolution ap]>ointiag a Select Committee with power to send for persons and papers, to enquire into the facts and circum stances connected with the sale, by the Comptroller, and the purchase of the Ithica and Owego and the Catskill and Canajoharie Railroads. This was received amidst shouts of laughter and cries of derision?"boo, boo," ?fcc. The Senate resolution to modify the resolution of adjournment, so as to allow action on the sale of the New York and Erie Railroad, was taken up and passed. The Select Committee reported a new Apportionment Bill, differing both from the hill of sixteen and the Senute bill, the former bill being superseded by that bill, of which this is a modification :? Did. _ Ttrrilory. Fmp. 1. Suffolk, and Queens, 63,793 'J. Richmond and King*, 58,578 3. Wards 1,9, 3, 5 and 8, in city of New York, 76,836 4. " 4,6,7 and 13, " 74,407 6. " 14, 16, 10, Hand 3d district in 17, 87.791 0' " 0,16,13 and balance of 17, 73,614 7. Westchester and Rockland, 60,663 8. Tutnam and Dutchess, 63,396 9. Oranee and Sullivan, 66,398 10. Ulster and Delaware, 81,313 11. Columbia and Greene, 73,699 13. Rensselaer, 60,399 13. Albany. 68,593 14. Washington and Essex, 64,814 15. Saratoga, Fulton and Warren, 73,034 16. Montgomery, Schenectady and Schoharie, 86,563 17. Herkimer, Hamilton, Franklin and Clinton, 84,669 18. St. Lawrence and Lewis, 74,536 19. Jefferson, 60,984 30. Oneida, 86,310 31. Otsego, 59,639 33. Chenango, Broome and Tioga, 83,650 33. Oswego and Madison, 83,637 34. Onondaga, 67,911 35. Cayuga and Cortland, 74,943 36. Tompkins and Chemung, 58,680 37. Seneca and Wayne, 69,931 39. Monroe, except the towns ofClarkson, Parma mid Greece, and Oenesee county, 86,039 39. Ontario and Livingston, 77.641 30. Steuben and Yates, 66,676 31. Allegany and Cattaraugus, 60,847 33. Niagara, Orleans, and Clarkaon, Parma and Greece in Monroe county, 66,060 33. Chautauque, and towaa of Brandt. Collins, Concord, Colden, Bo?ton, KM en, Evans, Hamburg and Aurora, in Erin county, 69 690 34. Wyoming, and balance of Erie, 76,039 This is the bill which will become a law, I think. The Senate hill given too much to the whigs to satiafy the ultra locofocoe, and they will not agTee to it. The remainder of the day was consumed in the discussion ol the resolutions on the mandatory clause fthe Appoitionment Bill. Mr. Simmons occupied the floor. Business begins to improve a little, as the fall trade revives, but there is yet very little business doirur. Miss Jane Slonian has given two concerts here, but they have not been well attended?reason, price of admission hxed too high. This is |ust the height of militia training, and our city presents a very warlike appearance, filled us it is, by so many men-at-anns. Cave Ulciscak. Theatricals.?The Park Theatre has announced its opening lor next Monday, at a reduction of price* of 25/xtcent. Thus does the revolution in pride and prices go on. This movement of the Park will knock up Mitchell and the Olympic, and they may as well shut up shop, and die like Cirsar At low prices and a lively company, the Park can Bweep Broadway and the west, as the Chatham does the Bowery and the east. There is decided generalship in Barry's movement, and if he can get up some fresh, new, local pieces, he will carry every thing before him, without opera, ballet, or balderdash. There was a row in the Bowery the other night. ?Booth, who has been playing there, stopped short on a sudden, for want of being paid his salary. On his non-appearance, Tom Ilamblin came out at the foot lights, and made an apology, saying that " Booth was playing at the Chatham." The Bowery boys immediately left the house, demanded their money, and went to the Chatham to see Booth.? When they got there, they found Scott playing? not Booth. The "boys" immediately returned to the Bowery and smashed Hamblin's windows for telling lies, and thus made a fat job for the gltr/.ier. Thus we go. The Chatham is pursuing its uniform way?all life, success, and energy. The approaching theatrical campaign will be aniHKinir From Rhode Island.?Gov. Kin* sent back Gov. Hubbard's letter unopened. The Court for trying Neth Luther and others, commenced on the 23d inst. After the opening of the Court, and empanel, ling of the grand jury, Judge Durfee delivered to them a most able and lucid charge; he commenced by defining treason, and went very fully into the nature of that crime?quoting Chief Justice Marshall's opinion in the celebrated trial of Aaron Rurr.for treason, nnd referring often to that celebrated case. He slated that if a body of men assembled together for hostile intentions,though they had no dangerous weapons, and no guns were fired, still they had committed treason; if a body of men should assemble together and march against an arsenal, or any other public building which contained the arms or projterty of a state, it was not only in itsalf treason, but it was prosecuting treason to a great extent. He said there could not be two seta of officers in a State, without overturning the government of that Slate, and endangering life, liberty and property? and to provide against this, and for the protection of the State, its Legislature had passed ample laws.? The Judge stated that any prisoner might be tried in this county, notwithstanding the offence had been committed in other counties; and he would also state that it would be useles for the grand jury to find a bill ot indictment against any prisoner, upon any other testimony than such as could convict them before a petit jury. The charge was most able, and was listened to by a crowded uudience. Bankrupt List. SOUTHERN DISTRICT OF NEW YORK. Richard Venahles, merchant, New York, Sept . 39. Edgar Jenkins, auctioneer, (Ists firms Franklin fc Jenkins and O. Train k Co.) N. Vork, Oct. 30 John R. Satterlee, late banker, N. York, Sept. 3?. Charles O. Taylor, (firm Taylor k Brother!,) N. Yolk, ^'johifRutherford (late C. Rutherford k 8on?.) N. York, SP$illfam H. Warner, (late firm. Cobb k Warner, and Warner k Putnam.) N. York, Sept .-39 John H. Smith. commlsaion merchant, New York, ? WilitamD. Boyd, M. D.. Philipatown, Sept. 39. Wilson Torrey, M. D., Ghent, Sept. 39. A Stuart oit or mm Latitcdb.? A ?hark about 30 leet long wai lately caught in the MistiMirpi oppooitc Natch?7 How he atrayed ?o far from the briny deep or relished muddy Mimiwippi water, we know not. He was certainly lost. BY THE SOUTHERN MAIL. Wublngton. [Corrr?|*>ndri:c? of the Herald ] Washington, Thureday Evening. Tile Tariff?.('noli mint Ion ami llejetl lona. The Senate have nude no inucli progress in the tarifl bill that the tinal vote is expected to be taken to-morrow. The duty on cotton bagging has been reduced from five cenutperyard to three and a hall, copper sheathing is made free, and the duty on iron is considerably cut down- .Some fears are expressed that these amendments will jeopard the bill, hut there is no ground for any apprehension. The Senate have confirmed the nomination of John Howard Payne, as Consul to Tunis, and rejected F. J. Grund, Consul to Bremen, Mr. Thomas, Collector at V icksburgh, Miss , and Mr. Whituker, Appraiser at Philadelphia. Baltimore. frorreiiomlfncc of the Herald.] Baltimorf, Aug. 26, 1842. More of the Flood. Mr. Editor? About an hour after my letter of y csterduy va cloie.1, the wateri of the flood began to atiate, and by 4 o'clock In the afternoon they had entirely retired within the wharves. It ceased raining, too, about 9 o'clock. The keavens at this moment arc clear as crystal, and the thermometer stands at HO degrees. In addition to the advance intelligence you had yesterday, in reference to the overflowing ot our wharves, the flood, storm, Sic. 1 give the following, which names the principal suflerers. On Fell's Point the wharves were generally overflowed. The ship yards of Messrs. Oardner, ftobli, anil Duncan, sustained considerable damage by the timber beiug swept olf. In the warehouse of Mr. Waters, on Water's wharf, there were several bags of salt damaged. The warehouse of Mr. James Corner on Ann street, was alto flooded, and about forty bags of coffee, 3000 bushels of salt, and a number of hides were seriously damaged. A large quantity of wood was swept from the woodyard of Mr. Grooves on the Countv wharf?the wharf itself was much injured. A considerable amount of valuable timber was swept from the ship yard of Messrs. Cooper & Abraham. A schooner was capsi/ed and sunk in Back basiu, which likewise overflowed the upbankments. In the west end of Alice Anna street, the water was so high that several persons had to be taken from their dwellings in boats. On Fenby's wharf there had recently been a large amount of lumber landed, which was swep't away A number of cellars and lower floors on McElderry's wharf were filled, the goods in which sustained considerably injury lu the Mary land State tobacco warehouse No. 3, on Frederick street dock, about 300 hhds of tobacco on tlio lower floor, weredama?;ed?loss estimated at between five and six thousand Jolars. About .*>0 hhds were damaged in the State Tobacco warehouse, on Light street. A good deal of lumber was taken oft from the yard of Mr. Smith, besides a large amount of wood drifted away. In the neighborhood of 100 hhds of sugar, belonging to Messrs. Kirkland, Chase V Co., were so badly damaged as to be an eatire loss. In the warehouse of Mr. David Stnart. on Smith's dock. 15 hhds. sugar, betides some other articles of less value, were damaged. Thirty-live hhds. sugar which had been left lying on Bowly's wharf, owned by Hopkins Brothers & Co. were nearly covered by water, and have, of course, sustained mnch injury. We learn that a large amout of sugar, coffee, salt, See,, in the warehouse of Mr. Win. CJ. Harrison, on Frederick street dock, was very much damaged. The eellar of the warehouse occupied by Messrs. Hopkins k Brother, on Lombard street, in which there was a large amount of sugar, coffee, peppar, fcc. was completely filled with water. We have no means of ascertaining the damages here, but learn they will, in all probability, be very heavy. Light street, as far as the extent ofthe basin, was completely inundated, and large quantity of wood swept off In Centre Market Space, and by the Fish Market, nearly all the cellars have been filled with water. The cellars ofthe grocery stores of the Messrs. Ro s, John Wilson & Son, Mr. Oiffenderffer, and Daley's Buildings, situated in Baltimore street, on the west side of Jones' Falls, were also filled with water, and, in fact, all the cellars in that vicinity. A house at the corner of Thames and Bond streets, accupied as a rendezvous for the marines, was struck by lightning during the storm, aud set fire to. Fortunately none of the inmates were injured. Messrs. Selman L Crook, on Chcariide, sustained a very heavy damage by having their collar, which was Ailed with sugar and various other articles, filled with water.? There are a vast number of persons, whose names it is impossible to ascertain, wno have sustained more or leas injury. To estimate the entiredamages would be very difficult. I prasume, however, they will not fall far short of one hundred and fifty thousand dollars. Two or three steamboats attempted to go out yesterday morning, but they were obliged to return. Such was the case with the regular Philadelphia boat, that left with the mail on the evening of the 34th instant.? There has been a freshet in the Patapsco river, which did some injury. Jones' Falls that run through oar city were very much swollen and in several places overflowed the embankments. I have not yet been able to learn from the bay and coasts, but have reason to apprehend fearful -lisasters. The Temperance Committee of the Hose Co. No. 33 from your city, were appropriately received on the appointed evening, but the storm prevented a large attendance. What disposition they have made of themselves I am unable to say. Yours, RODERICK. Apprehended Disorace.?Wp art* requested, by a member of Congress who is entitled to our confidence and respect, to say something in deprecation of a design, which he believes to exist, to defeat all salutary action on the measures which remain to be lierlected by Congress by voluntary absenteeism to un extent that will break up Congress on Monday next for want of a quorum. To state this apprehension, as we have done, in his own language, will we feel satisfied, be enough to defeat the purpose, if it exist. Iiul we cannot but think he is misinformed. There is no one who will willingly incur the odium of participating in any such design, the sue cessot which could not tail to cover the present Congress with deep and lasting disgrace. Nor would the individual members he able to escape, each his share, of bitter reproach, should Congress inforntaljy adjourn, leaving vitally impoitant business undisposed of for want of a<|uorunt.? National Intelligencer, Aug. 2b. IMPORTANT ANNOUNCEMENT! The College of Medicine and Pharmacy, Established for the Suppression of Quackery, QO- BEG TO INFORM ALL PERSONS DF.8IROU8 of obtaining medical aJvice, that on remitting the sum ol one dollar, with a statement of their case, they will be supplied with one dollar's worth of appropriate medicine, and a letter ol advice containing full directions as to diet, regimen, lie. All letters must be post paid. Address W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal Office of the College of Modicine and Pharmacy, 97 Nassau street, N. Y. N. B.?The Consulting Physician is daily in attendance at the private consulting rooms of the College. Hours from 10 till 2 o'clock. Sands'* Nnraapnrliln. QtJ- ITS OWN WORKS PROCLAIM IT-Let the following speak for itself: " New York, August 16, 1S42. "Messrs. Sands?Gentlemen : Owing to you .a debt which money cannot pay, I um induced to make a public acknowledgement of the benefit I have derived from your (to me) invaluable preparation of Sarsaparilla. I was sorely afflicted with a terrible scrofulous disease, hereditary in our family, which commenced on my neck, .and, continuing to spread, soon reached my ears, running into my head, and extended all over my face, neck nrms, and lower extremities. I became a disgusting object to look upon. At times my distress was so great that I was unable to sleep or lie down, and the disease extending into my cars, seriously affected my hearing. My face was one continuous sore, from which a discharge of matter and water Tiept constantly oosing out. People avoided {me, supposing I ha<l 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, thediseasc contin eu to grow worse, until I give up in deepur. Kmnniur ly for me, 1 chanced to fall in with a Indy on board a railroad oar while travelling for my health, who informed me that her aon wa? at one time, in aa bad acondition a* I was, and that by using your Sarsaparilla he was speedily cured. I immediately procured the article and commenced using it, and now, after having used less than six bottles, I nm well and able 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 fuither particulars concerning ray case will And me at No. 907 Greenwich-street, where it will afford me great pleasure to communicate anything in relation to the above. I am, with gratitude, yonrs, he. AMOS DENMAN. Prepared and anld, wholesale and retail, and forexportion, by A B Bands and Co, 973 Broadway, snrner oft 'bam bers-etreet. Bold also I y A Band D Sands, V Pulton, cor ner Gold, and77 East Broadway, comer Market Triro $1 The BeantlftU Cor pec?A Tragic Story. (KJ- DEATH SHOULD NOT BE RIDICULED-But here is a story that may do the living some good. A young lady living in 8 e street, Boston, died lately of consumption. During her last few months she was famous forthe delicate texture of her cheeks and neck, and the gloss of her bright delicious trusses. Methinks I seu her poor glared eyes, beaming with joy, as she displaced her lovely trusses, that a month since, together with fier yellow face, covered with fever spots? reader, jrou may think this a fiction. She has used the famous Italian Chemical Soap on her skin, and Jones' Oil of Coral Circasata on her hair, and even the ravages of death worked not; and In her coffin her friends exclaimed : "What a beautiful corpae!" For particular* aue advertisement in another column, headed "F.ruption* Cured, and Restore the Human Hair." Both articles are sold by Jones, 99 Chatham street, Naw York, and hii agents. OOm WINCHELL'B FAREWELL DAY PERFORMANCES.--This is the last day and evening of the inimitable VViae.hell, at the American Museum. Splendid and diversified day performances take place at 4 o'clock thia afternoon. The wonderful Mermaid ia still exhildting here, and daily attracts the attention and admiration of thousands of ladies and gentlemen. The real existence of this extraordinary creature Is established hey end nil doubt, and it is therefore now regarded by naturalists and scientific persons as the greatest curiosity in the world. none fail to visit it. The admission to the whole is but 9ft cents. ^K:/:CHl,LI)REN CEY *0R SHERMAN'S LOZEN OES, hftl bt'come ? lonmon saying. Dr. Sherman ha done man for his lcHow beingi, in diftguiiiDg and render lug medicmc pleMMnt. He make* the other* ise niumu or uitter potion. perfectly palatable, so thst the most deli cate person can feel no repugnance at it. Ur B.hasLe /enge* for cough*, colds, con*umption, headache, palpita tiou, lowne** of apirit*. worm*, fever a. 1 ague, dvieuterr and most the ill* w e sutler from. WaeeUouae lot Nana at itreef. one door above Ann. PHILSDELrills, Aug. la, 1*U. {ft?- GENTS?I have recently u*ed your essence o Hourhound Candy with great effect, in the cure of thosi diseases so fatal to children, croup and whooping couch CHILDREN ARE BAD PATIENTS, Her auie the nauieaof mo*t medicines prevent their taking them with the came mental rtfect a* adult*. Your candy however, i* eagerly taken by children, and 1 think 1 may gal'ely *ay that I never,knew *o valuable a medical com pound under so pleasant a guitc. It combinea the healini laxative and tonic in just proportion*, and it iato bereco lected that the beauty of medicine consist* in proper com bination. I should think that in all complaints of th< lungs, weakness of limht, oppressions, or other com plaints arising originally from cold and chilled state of th< system, your candy wonld be found aa useful a specific m exists. I am, gentlemen, yonr obedient servant, J. C. DAVIS, M. D. To MeMri. J. Pe ask St Hon, 46 Division at. Agents?Kuihton It Aspinwsll, 110 Broadway, 10 Astai House, and MO William street; Redding, M State street Boston; Rawls, 67 State street, Albany , Weed & Waters Troy, New York; Ziener, S7 Dock street, Philadelphia Robinson, 110 Baltimore street, Baltimore, Md.; St. Charles street, New Orleans; Haldeman, Louisville Ky.; Woodward, St. Louis, Me. {?- THE NEW I'RENCH MEDICINES OF THE College of Medicine and Pharmacy are meeting an asto nishiug sale. Why 1 They cure in a few days aud eflec tually all forms of disease incurred by vicious indulgen cies. Let all thus afflicted make one trial of these reme dies and be convinced of their value. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. Principal Office of the College, 97 Nassau St. 00- TO THE HALT AND LAME?We have now published above thirty certificates within the psst eigh weeks of persons who hare been cured by Dr. Henry' Vegetable Rheumatic Syrup, and some who have had tin Rheumatism in its worst forms. Should any one hav doubts of their being genuine, we hereby promise and de rlnre to give one thousand dollars to any person who wil prove one of them false. We hope this will be sufficien to satisfy all that we mean to act honorably in this busi nets. We are not obliged to resort to deception to suttaii this medicine. Wu have never, in a single instance, re ferred to a person without giving street and number.Tliese facts speak for themselves. Every day is adding proofs of its unparalleled sucaess. Here is a letter, handei to us last Thursday, by the gentleman himself:? Dkar Sir :? Having been cured of what I considered an incurabli Rheumatism by the use of your Rheumatic Syrup, I car do no less than cheerfully bear testimony to its excellen aualities. I was taken with it last February in my shoul ers, and legs, and was confined to my bed lor ahovi eight weeks. 1 was attended by the best Doctors Icoult he ir of, but they did not benefit me in the least, but hi the use of your Syrup I am, tha>k Heaven, perfectly well and although my occupation (butchering) exposes me ti nil If imlil nru'Mtlipr vol I ovnnan mvinif ?r!?K ?k/> ?*?* carelessness as ever. Yours, respectfully, GEORGE WALKINUTON, 38 Elm street. New York, Aug. 35, 184-1. Dr. Henry's Vegetable Rheumatic Syrup is for sale i this city at the Drug Store No. 196 Bowery,corner a Houston street. In Brooklyn at Stewart's, No. 75 Fi'.to street, and in Newark at Trippe's Drug Store, No. -29 Broad street. OO^See advertisement in another column of this paper 0&- KOLMSTOCK'S VERMIFUGE?This ronicd for worms is one of tire most extraordinary ever used. 1 effectually eradicates worms of all sorts from childre and adults. Thousands perish by worms without the real cause Ix iag known. Some other reason is assigned for their sick ncss, until too late to cure the real cause. What immense responsibility then rests upon the paren who does not know, and the doctor who does not under stand, the complaint which is destroying those preciou flowers of life?children. What should be done ? The answer is plain. Give this Vermifuge, which wij be sure to do gooia, if they have no worms and if the have, it will destroy and eradicate them with a certain! and precision truly astonishing. It cannot harm the smallest infant or the strongest adul There is no mercury or mineral in it. Murcury is the bi sis of most worm remedies ; and the remedy is sometime worse than the disease. Bo never use Lozenges, but rel upon this. Every person will be convinced on one trial that it is the most perfect cure ever invented. To be bad at 71 Maiden Lane?35 oente per bottle. 0&- CHATHAM ^THEATRE?Triumph succeed triumph at? this truly elegant theatre, night after nigh the audience l>eing numerous and composed of the elite c the city. This evening, Mr. Forrest appears in his celt brated character of Metamora, and the " magnificent J< srphine" as Nahmeoke. J. R. Scott also appears as Hon tio. The performances conclude with the operetta of N Song No Supper. Herald Bulletin of News. The Herald Bulletin of News is kept at the north-we orner of Fulton and Nassau streets. On the arrival of th morning mails, at eight o'clock, A. M.?and also of th well sir mails, at fouro'clock, P. M., the latest intelligenc rem all parts of the world, may be found on the Heral Bulletin Board, at this corner. Let evcrv wayfarer sto tnd read. Advertisements of all kinds taken at the ofllci Herald Usneral Printing Office. The General Printing Office, capable of doing all sort of printing, such as books, pamphlets, bills, cards of ml i.ecc notions, is now open at the Herald Buildings, entranc rem Nassau street? Joseph Elliott. Printer. MONEY MARKET. Friday, Aug. 30?6 P. M. There has been no material change at the stock hoar this morning. Sales have been small, and prices gem rally gave way. Delaware and Hudson, J; Long Islam J; Paterson 1. There has been some improvement in exchanges, part cularly in Mobile, there being apparently tome speculi lion irithose funds:? coaxkni Rates or Bark Notts asd Domestic Bills Hank Kotrt. Kxikangr. Safety l< and - W* I July 1842. Security Banks- Vi I ^B New England ;,*X Boston |iar*Xdi* lb S, Bank ? a? IN naylrania 'jalO l'liilailel|iliia- -par ?X " New Jeraey X* IX H Maryland - ..- X* 3 Baltimore I*r a k 'H Virginia ...... J a 2'* Hu-I.mond Ika 1\ North ('anilina.-- ? ad North Cmnlina-- J1,.! Ocorgia ? a J Savannah 1**1 X H _ . _ Augusta l>,a l*. South Carolina.- 2xa Charleston IX* IhH nop? ? a? A|?la<-hicola-- -a? Alabama JO aJ7 Mobile ? aJB Louisiana 10 ajo New Orleans- - I a J Kentucky I a? Louisville. 1 a a 1?11111-s.see ....... 8 a)R Nashville a aCX^I Mississippi..... -60 alio Natchez ? a? Missouri B alO St. Loais- .3 at Ohio JS all Cincinnati, IX* Iniliana 1 a I, il,a Illinois ...60 a6J 6* a6i H Michigan-...... 6 aid Detroit . 2X* 3 ^B The improvement at the auapended point* must kee^J pare only with the expurgation of the broken bank*. Mobile there seems to be some improvemenL The Ban^J of Mobilo is chocking at sight on New York at *o per cet^J premium, but there ar* but few applicant* lor checks that rate. The checks of the Huntaville and MontfomrrH brancheaof the State bank on New York hove been sold 4aj, 47. The rate* for specie have also proportionally dfl clined, several lota having been'disposed of at 47, 46, sifl 46 per cent. There is little probability of any improv^| ment in rates, if the banks are permitted to go on in thcH suspended etste. It ia alway a argued that when the cro]S come forward exchanges will get better. Experience proved, however, that the reverse is alway* the cas^H when the banks,being suspended, advance on cotton or di^B count bill* drawn against cotton, they never appropriat^| the proceeds of those bills to the redemption of their liH bilitiea; on the contrary, they use it to speculate in the^J own funds, and exahangea invariably get worse, a* cotton comes forward. It is idle to suppose that theia be any amelioration of the depreciation so long rsthi^H are allowed to remain suspended. The manner of redemption and general policy pursu^H by the Indiana banks is fast drawing upon them the aii^B madverskin* of dealers at Buffalo. Already hare banks in Cincinnati evinced a determination to throw o^H their bills altogether, after the first prox., unless a ano^H liberal policy i? adopted Should the Indiana institatio^H still continue to pursue the present restrictive policy, a^H pay coin only to those residing within the Stats, their c^H dilation will be most materially affectad along the who^H margin of the lakes. Dealer* at Buffalo will of course governed by the facilities to operate at Cincinnati, a^H adopt the line marked out bv the banks there?thro^H tin m out for the present. We learn from Ohio papers that the note* of tho Kran^B lin Bank of Columbus am now received at the collecto office in payment of canal toll*. The tariff' bill creates qnite a sensation. It la high amusing to observe the apeculatiens opon it in the Wi street pa|>ore. We copy the two following paragrap from the Daily Eapreaiof to-day, both editorial ami co taiued in the tame column:? " The passage of a Tariff" hill will rtlitri the rmiarrmi wrote n/ihr National Treaeury to a rery great extent, at n ill be a great feature in restoring credit in other matter Public credit once confirmed will go forto i eatore con drnce generally. A more deetrurtire tariff Jar revenue and commerce h never been offered to our merchant a?the dutlet on tor arliclea will bo J#0 |>er cent above the first cost, con* qucntly the import* thereof will be very much reduced. Thl* may be conaidered to be the non-committal echo of wisdom; however, none know better the operation of tariff than those who employed their youth in smugglir rum. In our article of yesterday we would not be understoi to say that Seward Si Co constituted the original llollai I. nid Co. That concern waa owned abroad and sold out the patriotic, speculating politicians who enticed the a tiers into permitting their sinaws and labor to be pawn to the paper mills forthe benefit of the disinterested G vn nor and his people-loving satelited.

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