Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 30, 1842, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 30, 1842 Page 1
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TH Vol. VIII.?So. X30-"W>koi? Mo. ?yi). RAILROADS&STEAM BOATS. FREIGHT AND PASSAGE TO PITTA" BURG. The proprietorPof Biinjh un'a Transportation Line ic Pur*, hut*, give notice to the Merchant. of N.w \ ork, and aJi other persona shiprini to the Writ, tliat their line u now inactive operation Good. eonaigned to them (or sent to go in thru fine,/ will be forwarded with despatch. Owner* or shipper* ?f foods, dcstrned for the W?rt?ni States, who have no agent or coiisifuee at Pitubunt, will please ronsigu their roods to William fiiughaiu, Pittsburg, who will attend to inipping all auch consignments without "a'A roods ahould be marked diatinctly on eacn package bingham's line. For atea of freight, which tie aa low aa aiiv other line, apply o m WM. TYSON, Agent! No. 8 We* atreet. opposite Pier No. ? M Tt N. B Passengers forwarded to Pittsburg and Pottavtile,every day, Sundays excepted. Refer to K. Crooks, American Knr Co. ; 8. T. Nicoll, Frout street ; Phelps, podge k Co., Fulton street ; Suydam Sage k Co ; Wm. Rankin, Duryee at Co, Newark. m6 3m RAIL ROAD?ALBANY AND SARATOGAfiaagj gagjffiy Travellers to Saratoga Springs, Lake Get rue, Whrtenall and Lower Canada, are informed that they will insure to themselves an exjreditiou* and pleasant conveyance to the Springs by tvking the R<il Rot I cars at Albany. HOURS OF DEPARTURE. From Albany. From Saratoga. At 8 o'clock, A. M. | At 7 o'clock, A. M " 9 " " " " " " 3 " P. M. I " SX ". P M. There is no change of Coaches or Baggage Wagons, or shifting of Baggage from one Steamboat to another on this loute. Pusengers oil their arrival at Saratoga, will find stage coaches In readiuesa to convey tnem to Lake George and Whitehall on Lake Ch 'mplain; connecting with all the principal Northern and Eastern Stage routes. A Stage (for the convenience of passengers who amve by the afte.noou train from Albany,) leaves Saratoga at 5 o'clock A. M. arrives at Whitehall in time for the departure of tke Champluin steamboat of tame day, and brings eastern trav llers to Rutland, Vt. early in the evening. N. B. There are baggage wagons always in readiness, at Albany, on the arrival of the steamboats and rail road cars, to carry the biggage of passengers direct to and from the depot and steamboat at the rate of 6,4 cents |ier trunk or package, or 12X cents lor ordinary travailing baggage. The depirturea for the west are fried for the season at 7X o'clock, A. M. and 7 P. M. JOHN C08T1GAN, Superintendent. Albany, June 37th, 1812. je27 3m r kaiLkuau notice. MARKET AND FREIGHT LINE. rr>HE NEW JERSEY Railroad and Transportation ComJ parry have established a Freight Line between New Brunswick and New York, whiah tirey intend to run pennabe ntly. Leaving New Brunswick at SX A. M. daily, (Sundays excepted) and the foot ol Liber tvitreet. New York, at P- M. To country dealers and rne.dranta the above line is very' desirable for the spyedy and cneap conveyance ol merchandise of every description, and more particularly to Drovers and Dealers iu Live Stock, who can have ISO head of cattle conveyed between New Brunswick and New York, the same day whenever rrqmrea. The rates Tor the transportation of cattle, horses, males, sheep, bogs, Ike. and all other kind* of merchandise are very low, never exceeding steamboat prit-A. Merchandise sent by this line is not subject to any extra charge in crossing the .North River. The Company as re tilted up a large storehouse at New Brunswick, .tdioititng the Railroad Depot, which will always eopen lor the NMpdH of merchandise. Passengers purchasing their tickets at the ticket offices, will receive tony tickets gratis. T7* Freight for Newark, Ehzabethtown, Rahway, Westfain, Plainueld, Scotch Plains, Boundbrook and Somerville, is conveyed by the above lines, and delivered the same day when leceived. ault 3m* new jersey railroad and transportation company. new york and newark. 1 ii i "^^ucc'n^ From the '" ao* of Courtl uidt rtreet, New York. (Every day?Sunday star epted.) I.eaves New York Leavet Newark At i a. M. At I P. M. At 7H A. M. At IK P. M. 9 do. 4 do. 9 do. 3K do. 11 i\ do. IS* do. 5K do. ? do. l)i do. 8 do 10 do. SN SUNDAYS, e foot of Liberty street. LesreNew York, Leave Newark. At 9 A. M. and IK P. M. At 12 Noon and 10 P. M. YORA, ELIZABETH TOWN. Leave New York. Leave Elizabeth Town. A. M. 7 A. M. 2\ P. M. 8H A. M. 4 " 12 M. 4t< P. M. J p. m. 6 " 7 " 9X The trains for Westfirld, Plainfield, Boundbrook, Somerville, Ac., connect with the 9 A M, 2j^ and P M trains Irom New Yoik, daily, Sundays excepted. Passengers are requested to purchase tickets at the office, foot of Liberty street. Fare between New York and F.lizabvlh Towu2S cents. Fare betweeu do and Somerville, 75 cents. NEW YORK. RAHWAY AND NEW BRUNSWICK. Fare reduced. i From the foot of Liberty atreet, doily. Leave New York. Leave New Brunswick. At 9 A. M. At 5K A. M. ts r. m. 78 " tfi ' 11* " 9 p. M. Ki betwern New York and Now Brunswick, 7} cents, way, 30 cents fare in the 3X and 7% A. M. nam from New Brunswick. and 2'T and Ijfc M. train froin New York, has been re duccd. New York and New Bninswidk, to 30 cents. " and Railway to 37)^ " n Sundays the 7H A. M. trips from New Brunswick is oauttr J. Psswiigeis who procure their tickets tit the ticket office, receive a ferry ticket gratis. Tickets are received by the conduct,.! i,uly |>U tlie llay when purchased. soil 3m* evening line for albany direct, /rk At seven o'clock, P. M., from the steamboat ^Lr-r',r between Courtlandt and Liberty streets. Y J The steombost SOUTH AMERICA, Capt. I IV I..... .1- .1...? r.;.. vsr-.i-?1-_ and Friday a ietm o'clock. P. M. Th? ?if iraboit ROCHEsTUt Cept. A. St. John, Inrti the above pier Tueeday, Tlutraday and Saturday afternoon, at I N>in o\ hxli. Th? ah ?*r boau are new and aubauntial are ftiiidahed with elegaat it ale roomi, and in every raipectareo nanrpaaaed among the Hudaon Knrr vltiamera. For paaaage or freight, aiidy on hoard, or to y. C. 8CHULTZ, At the office on the wharf, or on board. Put* tig era taking thia line of boata, will at all timee arrive M AThaur in time for the Ant train of care for the uaat and weal iyt OPPOSITION LLNL FOit ALBANY. FARE REDUCED!! FREIGHT TAKEN AT REDUCED PR1CE8. Tlw commodious Steamboat WASHlNG<L^-%Y^a TON. Ca|>tain J. M. Brown, having made 3C?IKmjLaiT.iai(rmriit? to change her dayi of leaving New kink. mil lie real Vr leave the foot of Kooinaou atreet, Ntw York, every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday afternoon. at J o rick, and Albany, every Monday,Wcdneiday, and Friday art.-m,am at J o'clock, landing on her passage each way al 'he f ~ t o( Hvmig.nid atrert, Newburgh, Poughkoepaie, Ku<*at a r ml ( .it,kill and Hudson. For ftvifht or jawaagr, api '< to the Captain on board, or to D. MNDOLTh MA'CflV. No. m We.titre.t, auKlrn'r STATEN ISLAND FERRY. Foot of Whitehall atreet. 1 e vteaioera STATEN ISLANDER and SAMSON ill leave New York and Stvteu Island every hour, from 8 A M r? T P V All (ooda ere reijeired to be paitirularly marked, end are el the riak f tha iwurra thereof^ |yl gWfl FOR r.ASTPOHT, CALAIS, ST! ANDREWS h ST. JOH SiS.?Steamer HUNTZ?JBL3L KESS, Capt. T. O. Jrwett. P???? ogeiv will leave lloaioe e*arv Friday, at 10V4 A. M. in the ( < . o F.i.trru K-il,oad for Portamoiitli, from which Id?ce rlie| will be r .uvryed by the wall known ateamer Hiuil! > to la, above pi,era. H'lenitug .the Ho litre aa will Iraee St. Johns every Tun'le ? ' A Vl airt Kiatpnrt at 8 I'. M. and arrive in rortamoatil r, lb , diM < >a. iu time for the 4 o'clock trim for Bottom lu'.K F.a^tpevl, $8 I Calais and St. Andre we, $C 50 1 . _ 11 (Meala eitra.) Th.i r ...? If- a tn|?iao?f seeking rni'.ymrnt, many indw raeen ? nmntry abonnding in fine lake* and the moat rhcar* Iwrng ; also game of all kinda, with other ertracnoua 1 .? -a' .{ .;?< .iee-1 a7 2m"r KEN vt.BEl ASB BAsT6N. ^%geei gg| Th> o-w ?nd apleadid alrtmor .1. W. RICHb -F?g3e MOMU, Nalh me| Kimball, maater, will SmwamJKJiL leave the north tide of T. wharf, Botlon, eve r?ea.lev end Fh lav evening at 7 o'cloek.for Gardiner and Mallewell; and ? urnine wilt leave Hallowell on Mondayt and Aeieh ye at llif. M . landing each way at Bath. Fare from Boeioe to Hallowell, $) 04 " fc lkdl, 8 id S a? I ? II I- II " adinem I n the arrival of the boat al Halhael.laamrrr passengers Aiagoita, Waterville, Buigor. p.iaet and Qnenee fVnoue travelling ror plraaure will nnn Jan I o. .,o I..O ,a ll.au this on- In Uuebee. aa it rmia U*r ? > ?* ! Hrattifnl cenrn'-the roada %$ ?udfK trls wall kspt?th# dutsnra >10 miles. Jilt I r^L if**ITfljr VS'-Thsmi.n 10 i UK rt-IIIMi BASivSOif KANDY HOOK TM *** " -T'i. ( ' <nj utisU.aial ali-amer UTlCA, J W H?h I 1. I I , . ni".e nr- miking IS11 v ticurIHMs'aiWik'x .-a. - <1 M uv II> 2J'li. li. I continue t, A.l. . I?. I :urwl?v tud Saturday, ?oJ i.tt. *. I - I I < H <mmri.it ?t r. ? ( at * .pisrtrr Mat o'flsA t < ?? si half piai 0? Mir alrrat, fc. H., at i-fS>i > I > M . at I ?ll (mat ?. A II and of Muaic en*. 4*4 P*n??#f and all ktnda .1 rvfirthmmu will U furnished ak<V (Hi !* rwmrm iSt Unew will om?iu ?t Fori 11 am ilia* wJh m Kr* !* re*? ?M?l Wty. TW i TIC A will mafc* a* Afttnoai CteartiOB MO?d rM#n lal*ad '* *a?d?y. JbIt flth. tud continue every Tuetr, FnAi. MK< #?nday. and Waft u follows r?Font of Ilimm Mrwl ' s 'tk<k?4-umI airnet tt f? P?k" afreet, K.lt I WN pnat V-rtt 1W. I. ai l\ o'eloek. t. M.. and rive it I ' h k an rrriififh way. IrDIm r tr?aa...'v .V T M " i..c:r? fcSria ^1 ** T. 'li Wtrtwilmrv.?Ths "mho.it IOI.4* I ,lu AlUirr ? II New A 'k ir-?m Kultun ?"?'! ! ). r.iat Knar, aranr m<?rwius st ( o'clock (>r Red Hast (ra"M TUrMD, on whith Jaf r?? Ixiat ? ?$ to Ealoai ' . k-' 'ArttMitSB. ??! Issas si I s'clock aseh Jay. ' ' is sa shore. sartgauoa and WaStillr permitOSS.Si.'.il aitkar aoMss. AH (rsu*' and i?hkim das risk of Iks oteoera <ks*so(. ?"? _]*?_ itKlmr S *l.T. > ?Q -n k. Sa A .til . \ fT. I I. i , Mlr.i . ?a< n fiMiAl Ohsjutan isA i,,, ujr <1 I ts to >sit |mr ?? K K. COLLIN* k I O . ,r* % South atrial. I ggggggesft E NE NE1 MISC-KI.I.AXRors. TEA EMPORIUM, lil, hit* 12) < %itham ttrwf, ,\rir York. WHOL" HALE AND RETAIL. rTHK CANTON TE A Co..PANI uuimm tooffrr for I ' nlfi??al fraarant Tca? "I ??er> taiiaty and atyla ? Tluif aaaonm. til urnoiy u.'ludra tiw m.?t iltlickiuiwl powerful *ndra ol l>irru mdltUli, Ri rnr kmc brara lh? lamp of utilMM utd ?J?I?n r. and tli? T. aa therein ar* ao tlmronghlv aer tired frna light and air dial Urn quality and power will tenant unimpaired in any clinia-r. Their ayaietn of proeecutnid bu.uicei u pethipa acaMUlf H be eicell. d It la louodrd a (on in* utm.?t rr?anl io tha n?nu of the cuairiaer, tapecially with reapet I to weight and laality. and uuriealleo rhrai-nraa. All pnr. haeera aia call. .1 upon to rrtuiu any a-tielea which fail I* aire ihm the fullaat aalela.-tion. when tba money w ill b? cheeifuil) and promptly'efuwled. leuatry inetrhinia. public rala'-llehmruia. h< a,1 lamilna, an . aim - misters, villi ti>?<i It ? decided deasrisfe to suptdy iheeue.vcs from tint estsbluhrartit. ( offef rouled ??*n* J1)'; _ Orders I row all |*rts of the Lniua Bute* u<at#4 with promptitude i?4 desiwstch. ['Or Tm oaly vutImmm in Asnencs for tke %?U sf Hon* <ju% * rt-lriTr?t? d RJ a k T? *. s?*4 lm*r "THE CRYSTAL, CORNER OF WALL 4 BROAD STREETYe Conouour* and Epicures w ho throw the "Money* *u? rt. When you are dry, scop in tnd try, Utc "?U>ckN thv thrri you'll uset; Well do our best, to stand the trst, witb my house in town. And wli le we do, we link to you, tor so ur >bsre of rruoa n. ^THIE Proprietors of the shore establishment w ill tilo- a pridt d- in wdwBili the ibovt , ... tide but the very best to appvtr ou the bar. A crude* Luueli can also be louiia daily. sut4 Iw*r THE OLDTJN'ffEtrSTATEH < \T\ i !'?>< X sllfiFF AND OILED bILK MANUFACTORY. JOHN M. DA VIES & JONES, tl'CCKKOII TO LUKE DAVIK8 h SON. 100 William Nlreet, corner John. New York. 13URCHA8ERS will m all time* Anil ibe mocl ?iten?ire >v Y ortmeut m 'he United Statra, of tne followins aiuelrv, i o the most reaonable term*, wholi vale and retail. Camfor gentleimn. youth and tliildrm of veil rt, rloih, me rino, *ilk,glazed ?ilk, kc. tie. Full and .art trimmed with fur and plain. Armv nnd Navy offiio ri dre?? and uodr> *? cap*. Sioeu of en-ry atyle and quality?of aatin, bambizinr, *e?t ing, kc. made p'ani trimmed wtlli bow?, cravat tit a, I'anr tn v. aress apron noons, sic. sc. The stirEHtoMTV ol our frames is well known by the lightnes? nertect (it, cane bud elasticity of every stink. Shirts of all linen plaiuaml full- ti.of muslin plain oi l frilled, with linen collars hosoins pod wristb nils of the most np|ttoved patterns. Fancy cambric shiits ot all qn il ities. Li'ven collars and bosoms of every style and quality, oil'd silk, white, nlaid, and i iicy.of superior manufacture. Ladn a, misses anil children's oiled silk aprous. Oiled silk, medicated, for the cure < f gout, rheumatism, fcr. JsFrAtrED leather, linen .tad nuishn, suiuble for harness and eoacn manufactures, oH;> fronts, Sic lie. The above articles are made under our own inspection, in tbr best possible m inner and of such materials and work inauship as will be found on examination equalled by none. To which is added, a superior aasorimeut of fancy articles of various qualities and prices. Gloves, Suspenders, Cravats, Scarfs, 1'mbrellaa, Handkerchiefs, Hoisery, Craval-Stiffuers, Uiiard-Ch lius, Under Oirments of every description and quality. Shaker Knit and Flannel Shirts and Drawers, The attention of the public generally are invited to the ahovu extensive assortment of goo.ls, many of sshichare MOOT own importation and will be sold at such prices as ranuot Uil to suit. JOHN M. PA VIES k JONES, au?J lm*r IOC William, coiner of Jonn. "STOVES! SToVESTT BACKUS' PATENT RAREFIER, ult FRUGAL HOUSEWARMER. cpHE Proprietor, in offering this valuable store to the public, J- would briefly state some of the advantages of heir improvement, which consist chiefly in the followiug particulars, viz:? 1?To obviate the evil of im- J?To be capable of affordpure ai d noxious gaa in tne ing a mild or an intense heat, burning of anthracite coal. 6?To avoid all mcoveuieuce 1?To generate and diffuse from dust, a warm and wholesome at- 7? l'o preserve the air of the mospheie in places exposed to apartment pure aud wholedamp and cold. some. 3?To lesson the riak of acci- It?And t) unite with all dent by fire. tkose excellent qualities. au 4?To be quickly kindled elegant aud durable article of and easily managed. lumiiure. This Sto?e is constructed of the best quality of Russia sheet ion, upon the cylindrical plan?the furnace or fire-rhatnber occupying a part of the reulre cvlinder, to winch is attached an atmospheric Rare tier upon each side, of a tubulur form, and lined throughout. The heat that is created iu the chamber passes between the linings of the two rareliers (or tadiators as they are called] into the oase at the bottom, and a current of air continually rushing through the lutes, which are left open at each eud for that purpose, carries a great amount of rarefied or warm air iuto the a|iartment. The purity aud softuess of the air in a room heated by this stove are peculiar and remarkable, the heat being diffused from a great extent ef surface moderately heated. The heated air, on entering the wiugs or sides of the store, descends and spreads over the entire surface of the base at die bottom, keeping the colder portion of the air next the floor in constant circulation? in the meantime preserving it intirtly from contamination, rendering this Store perfectly safe and agrr cable for apaitments of invalids, sleeping rooms, (kc. Manufac ured by J. k E. BACKUS, i4 Bowerv, X. Y. N. B. A new article of air tight stoves, with rarifiers ; also the new kitchen companion cook stove, warranted equal to any in use in this city. aukl Im'r TO DEALERS IN BLACKING." rT,HY IT ONCE?The Eureka Blacking?This ii lurwir' llcle of Blacking, and possesses qualilit s greatly superior l<> all otl>er kinds now id use. It so ft** us and preserves the leather, imparting a brilliant polish with half the usual labor required iu the use of the common Blacking. It further p< sscaaea that requisite so long sought for iu the peculiarity of the composition never becoming hard dry, or mouldy by age. Dealers in Blacking are requested to call and receive a rain pie of the article gratis.. Perfect satisfaction warranted in every L*M?uiufactured by J. M. JOHNSON. No. ? Spnice st. f>esr Nassau. New York. The firm of B"rgess fk Co. is this day dissolved by mutual consent. The business in future will be conducted by au27 Im'm J. M. J .HNBON. J. P. CARROLL'S MEDICATED VAPOUR BATHS, 25 Courtlandt street, avJ. will afford immdiate relief to all those persous who are afflicted with lumbago, coughs, colds, ire. This changeable weather admonishes all to get nd of their colds as soon as |>ossible. *112-1 Iwr WATCHES AND JEWELRY VERY LOW-The .uhv v scriber is constantly rrciiviu*, direct trom the manufacturers. all descriptions of Oold and Silver Levers, Anchor, Escapement. Lenine, and Verge Watches, 01 new and sjdeiydid patterns; gold and silver pencils, gold chai s, keys, Ac., which ne is selling at retail lower than at any other place in the city. Oold Watenes as low as 25 to *1 dollars each. Watches and jewelry exchanged or bought. All watches warranted to keep pood time or the money returned. Watches and clocks repaired in the best manner and warranted, at much less than the nana! prices, by one of ths best workmen in America. O.C.ALLEN, Importer of Watches and Jewelry, an!3 lw *re Wholesale and retail, 30 Well st, op stairs. BUTTONS. J JONES, It Piatt ttieet, wishes to inform his friends that his new style will not be ready before the first w ek in September,but has on hard the Flats and Buvsl Edges, which he offers at ths following arises I? Best English Brocades, $3 50 "* French " 2 00 Twist, 2 00 " English '* 2 15 Figured Satins, 1 50 Mohiir Over Coats, 1 50 Several hands wanted. *"17 im?r CHINESE LEMON I AA W If VTIUP1 V ? 1 ?I >.-1 ?. :-l- f? ?? A surpassing in fragrsncy any article of the kind that has I ever been i-jlroduced into thU country. Every housekeeper will highly appreciate it as an indispensable family invigora tor. Also, Lsvcndir, Fine Apple, Vauilla and Cologne, h'ghly fragrant?together with every variety of fragrant odors in liquid form. K ir sale wholesalj and retail at the Depot of Health and Strength, M Canal street, one door east of Broadway. auvu 2w?r A V. 11. WEBB Agent. UROL1US' BOAT ESTABLISHMENT. sou water street, POVJl DOOPA EAST OF CATHARINE MARKET. rPHE Snbscnbei having in his manufactory, and under his A own immedial superintendence, some of the oldest and moat experiencedt lilders in this dry; and the beat of materials for miildMig every description of boats, which enables him to furnish, ut tin shortest notice, Boats of the most approved model ami workmanship, on the most liberal terms. BU1LDEK of the Sultan of Mnasal's Pleasure Barge, ths Wave, tjaxelle, Victoria, Atlantic, Wakona, lie. Also, the Ann, of Peekskill, Washington, of Fnughkeenaie. Duchea, ol ilyde Park, Sylph and Wave, of Mobile, Geo Htewvt, of Lonisville, Madame Celeste, of New Orleans, he. Also ? The "lit boat! Wn Crolius, rashiou, Zanoui, Star, and ildwi Forrest. lie., I i.. he. iv2:im coder GAZO PNEUMATICS. rTijIE subscriber is prepared to execute orders for the Oaxo A rneumaiic Hydraulic Machine, for raising water any height or quantity, from miuea, or fir svater works, by means of vacnnm ; and the simplicity of the machine gives it a great ad sail i age over any othei now in usr. an? I m r " ' Tine at. Ni* foil It Aeiaist Kail Koad Courser, 2 Park Place, New York. VTOTJCE i? hereby given to the tstockholders of tbe New i" York and Albany llail Road Company, that the President end Directurs hare directed a call lor an instalment of five per cent on the Capital stock of tlie Company, payable on the fifth day of September next. Snhscr.bers irsident in New York and Westchester, will pay their instalment to Joaiah Kich, Chairman of the Kitianjt ommitl* e, and Treasurer foi the Southern District, 172 Front st. Sul>?, nh. r. r, ... PI...-I.... I I ,l,mli>, tiea, will |>ay their instalment* to Jmia. Akin Tab-r. of the Finance Committer, and Treaanrer lor the Middle District, in I'awlin(r. gitbacrib r? rraidrnt in MMllMr c.iin'v, Will pay their instalments lo Jonas C. Herri, of the Finance Committee, and Treasurer ofthe Northern District, at hia ortica in tlw city of Troy. By order of the Board, a2 Hep J r JOS. E. BLOOMFIKLD. Secretary. LOST OR SfOLEN.-Kftitockr Bond. SlOOU, dated ad May, 1842, No. 1129. Bank Note $100, A, No. 736, July 21, 1*13, Alabama, at Mobile. 100, " " IIJ, Feb. 23. IB37, " 100, " " 116, Dec. f, 18.71, " 100, " " Iff, ' II, * " " " 30, " " 721, Julv 1,1*36, " Montgomery. " JO, B, Jan. 1, " " 20, A, " 2723. " 1, 1*25. M " , 10,1), " 198, Jnly 23, 1813, Mobile. " 10 B. Feb. 12, " " Tuacalooaa. 10, A, " 38, Dec. 13, 1839, " " 10, C, " 126, Mar. I, 1873, " Montgomery. " 5, B, " 1*21. Sept. 7, " " Decalpr. " 3, A, " 1000, Jone 9,1831, " Mobile. f Small Nolea. ... ., The ahnre hare hern atolen or I or I in tranamiiaion by mail from Louurille, Ky. Brokers aad othera will please lake notire that all the Bank Notea are atamped Maaaol k Co.. 29th J?ly, 1112, and will detain the partiea who may offer ihem tor aalr, ii,I pve information to J, SILVESTER, anlM Iwr yj 'VVr.'ljIre.'-l. DILLS t)F on all i?na ol tuiieiaudTLoand and SrjMimd mma in of tj, ?10, ?13, ?20, to any amonnl, frr aile at ?. J. SVLVkSTER'H, 22 Wall atreel, til] and 130 Broadway. W YC IV YORK, TUESDAY M( ~ r TAILORING. REMOVAL. PHILLIPS' CASH TAILORING ESTABLISH ME NT, la removed fiotn I ?5 Broadway to No. 7 Astor Horn*. ECONOMY IN GENTLEMEN'S DRESS. Oartneuta of a moat Jegant and KashisnnUc kiud a a saving of W per cent for cash. rlMlK advertiser di nu il unnecessary to result tu the hacka neyed system of giving a list of nominal prirt-i, prcsarains that the length of time he her been established, tuselher with tlie riteiuive patrou.igr bestowed ou turn, will prove a sum en lit Toucher for his Capabilities. Kisses,unf the advantage ol bring roiiiirctud with an extensive elnlh establishment in Eur >pa he coui.d. utlv assets thst he can furnish clothes which, on comtwrison, will be found lower than any other house making up die he*' descriptions of gentlemen's dress. mjJ 3m S. I'HILIJPX. 7 Astor House. Broadway "ITjth^LADI EST" UABHIONABLE MILLINERY OOODB.-The rcojiries trees, Misa S KINO, daughter of the celebrated Cail King, .Ifrrs i.jr sale a in. st select and choice assortment of Millinery ix><> !?, <? uir i|>mu( iraar. never u y?l prririiU'tl Lo til* lir, breh u regards llir quality and chra;mr>s of the artielei 'fi t x-,v tmrtit consists of the following 1 , olcbmrdMLK MAT, CALLED CAPOTTK D'ORIr.A.NH b? w ,m by [. i Dgrhesae D*Orleiiu, of France, -IlKI) KiLK, ENTIRELY NEW AND ORIGINAL TV LE?Aad Livvu Hata do do?An entire new a yle o ' ' ' ' ' MODLNE CAP0TTE8. EL3SLER COTTAGE." f itii:an rod English FANCY STRAW B, of the fl eet tcr t' re, lu great variety. Ttu- l*r->|>>iui>* *? rtjcectfullv aolinta tire ladies to favor hii with acrll, and examine Iter rlugxiil and varied stock of Millinery for ikcmtrUri, before tiny purchase else where, aa it * ill fie a great saving to litem iu i>nc? and a great advantage aa rrg rtla the variety and quality of the poods. allSS 8. KINO, Mag-iziue de Medea, au J Imi JfjiM broadwav. STRAW GOODS. ~ rP BENNETT. 39 John and IMS William itretUj im? porter ?u?l inai ui'aciurrr o! Italian and English S'raw g<md?, r? *f?rtfolly informs hU custoine * and tne public iu gr'u ral. tit tji he lu* on hand a splendid and extensive aasort* in Mil i f ladies fuhionable straw goods, which he offers for ale at very much reduced prices, vir.: French and English l ' l R itlai , c el Imperial (a ?ery taahi<M.?t?l? and beautiful article) due Tuscans, Albert Btiaws, lie. kc. AK??, an ntirely aew article, tl?e White Siberian Hiii Bonnet, which lor 'he nUminer wear surpasses all rhc styles aa y* t introduced, being eif rc uely light,durable, white and beau GUNS AND PISTOLS. r;- EXCLUSIVELY.-CO B JOSEPH, 1 i Maiden lane, up st rin, importing accut for the sal* 11 Ku/hah, Oenn.m and French double <aud single barrel Fowliui: ami Ducking Onus, from the lowest to the nu est qualities ; Pistols of every description, lor this and other markets, embracing one hundred different kind*, all oi which he if now prepared tn off' i at the in luufactme.'a prices, being appointed igi-nl for th? largest Initio's in that line in Kuiupv, which elinblta him to ,cll at cxt etnely low prices. A I irge assorted stock of the tthore always on hand. City .mil country merchauta ate paiticulurly requested to call, previous to m.ihiiig thctr purchases. jy27 3tn*r K "BANNK 118~MT HANN1NUTON Ji CU., ?3 llroadw ay, near Head street, Respectfully tulorm the Order of 1. O. of O. F., and their frtruda generally, t!i it they MU MO * pri pared to execute ordcra for Flints and Uaiuirr, in tliu moat cu|>crior atylr: tor beauty, durability, and economy, having HtlUa made for (lie express oeousion that will make the largest le.miwr. without ilistigiiriiig it with a scam. Specim-u< and Designs can be at en at their Establishment, 293 Broadway, or acut to any part of the Union. For atyle, tlciik.il, and execution of works of the kind, we re fer to the Uelfy'a Banner, No. 11,1, O. of O. F., ax also to Greenwich, No. t(l, llaimony, 44, Coeeutnt, Si, I'eracrerancr. 17, alao Military Companies and Sunday School Bsnneia, and the aocieliea St. Nicholas, New England, St. George, St Auilrrwa, 8t David, Sic &c. Window Shades in great variety, from $1 each to the richest and beat, intuited by the moat eminent arttsta. St.niind Glsaa, after the maimer of tlie ancients, warranted never to change color, with litany recent improvements for church windows and other public and private buildings, steam oasts, packet ships,alore windows, fcr Sic. ImiLillous of Stained Glass, painted on inutlin for church wniflows.Tery close imitation of the real glass,at a very trilling expense, or Uir glass obscured and printed in brilliant colors, very on ruble and cheap. iv 17 r IMPORTANT TO HODSEKEEPEIIS, A FEW IMPROVEMENTS have been made upon Fiyb^ Put ant Novelty Cooking Stove, rendering it impossible that any difficulty should occur with it even when m:\nigtd by one who has had no experience in the u?c of any kind of coon stove. The Novelty stove U the only cook-love which Inu beengot up within tne last three yean, upon an entire new principle, all others being a coinhinatiou of old plans remodltd in pattern, bearing some new name, as an incentive to increase tin-sale without any regard to utility or economy. The Novelty Stove is warranted in all cases to answer every purpose j for which it is remnuiit uib-d <?r it mi b# raWftMO and tkfl i opsy will btrtAudsd. The oven which ii anh lawr Ibn conunou is as |?erfect as a brick oven. The fixtures which ouin 1 ber more, and ow ing to the pt-mli-u c??i?hiiucik.ii of tins-io\? . | arc nearly twice as large as can be used U|>ou anv other of the same site. Among the extra futures are a l*i?:c Boiler, measuring 39 gallon* or lj$ barrels; a large rotary griudle, which will bake 53 ordinary sized buckwheat cakes at once; a !-arge tin oven, suitable for baking C large loaves of bread; a set of r.nv# suitable for anv sized kettle, from a 2 barrel caldron to a small brass kettle. Tne Stove only needs to be examined to convince any one. that its peifect simplicity and m culi ir adaptation to til culinary purposes, fully merits tne hign favor which it hasgained among alf who have seen it in use. For sale only at risk's Stove Establishment, 209 Watur street. The public are cautioned not to be decern d by those who advertise their stoves as being "the same principle of the Novelty Stoves/' as do stoves are made upon this i riuciole except by Messrs. Fisk, or their legally authorised agents. References given at the store, 209 Water street, to over eight hundred persons who have them in use in this city. alftlm*r OCULISTS. nA PTA D T CU 4 M n l oi Lf W 1 V/ IV ?J. r ft AH tiO CELEBRATED EYE WATER. \TO. 10 BAKf'1. Y STREET. within two dour* of the 4 Astor Hr- > Hit preparations are a pa r fee t curt for *11 inrisrnmararyc.' u? ?f the eye, weakness of aiKhr, kc,, never fail in rri nun uebulas of the longest standing, withoal any surgical o|*. ration CERTIFICATES. I certify that Jacob Valentine, a youth of about fifteen van of age, waa brought to my honae !aat fall, apparently blind. He called on Mteatl, and slates that lie IMIlip the patient ol Dr. J. Francis, whose Ileal Ma M hat be. n the lat'ina, under God, ofieatoring hia eight. JAMK.9 Mil.NOR, Rector of St. George's Church, Beckraan at. Thia ia to certify that two of my children wart afflicted with diieaaed eyea for a length of time, one of them waa almoel t.liud with nebulas, covering the aiglit. Every remedy waa rreortrd to without any good effect, and deepaired of them ever being recovered. TTiey are now jierfectly rcatorad to tight by Dr. J. Krands' celebrated preparation. DANIEL S. JONES, 4W Tearl street. I waa almoat blind for twelve veara, and iu five wreke, under the akilful treatment of Dr. J. k rancia, my eight u now per fectly good and strong. MARTHA BROWN. ITT Formyth etreet. 1 certify to the above being a irua atatement. 4EOROE BENEDICT. I'asto of the Stanton etreet Chnrrh. I waa nearly blind for twa ity years with a cataract in each eye and from the uae of Dr. Francis' wunderfnl preparation for thai disease, my ryra are now perfectly recovered. HESTER JOHNSTON. 41 Kldndgr vueet. We.tlie nnderaigned, having wiiurstt-dthe aatouuhi'ig efficacy el Dr. Francis' preparatioua lor diaeaaea of the eye, unhesitatingly recommend them to the notice of the public, aa valuahi i remediea. Duncan Dunbar, Paator of McDnugal at. Church. H H. Cone, Paator of the Firel Baj-tist Church. Jol.n Pack, Agent of the Home Miaaion Society. Jacob Bkounur, I'aator of the North Bai tint Church. Joaepb Attdrcade, Roman Catholic Pneat of St. Pcter'a Churrh. Numerous certificates caa be seen at the office. Prepered and aoIB only by Dr. J. Francis, 10 Barclay atvret. New York. Artificial Eyee inserted, which canuot be distinguished from the natnral, without giving Ihe slightest pain. Dr. J. Francis respectfully infnruia his friends and tke i.nb'ie, that in consequence of the increase of his business, Dr. <fl. liny, Member of the Royal College of Surgeous, Loudon, and of the New York Medical Society, has joined him, and every confidence can be placed in hia professional skill aa an Oculist. Office houra from 9 A. M., until 6 P. M. jylO Jm*c DISEASES OF THE EYE. 11. K. MOSSY, OPHTHALMIC SURGEON, No. 207 BROADWAY, Entriacc io Fultini Street,iimK.sire Si. Paul's Cnurch ATTENDS TO DISEASE^ OF THE EYE. AND ALL THE NECESSARY OPERATIONS THEREON. office hours from 9 TO ? o'cdoce. Having com-'leti'il his stadias ofi years with uR. ELLIOTT. Oculisi, and hern subsequently miragcd u hi* osislant, R. K Dio.si* enabled to undertake the treatment of *11 diseases af fectinxthe orxans of vision. Terms moderate and (ruinated to the u.-ture and extent of rhe disease. Permission is fivep to refer to hi* late instructor. and also to some of the most eminent Professors of the Medical Faculty id

Ntw York. N B. The poor mated gntpitoualy set Im't DIS EASES OF THE EYE AND EAR. 102 BROADWAY , Corner John street, up sfsirs I SHANKS, M. D. respectfully annonocea to the put'lic ** rliat for the better accommodation of his |?atiei?u fr?>m abroad u we II ft* those of the city, he lit* removed hit office as above stated, where he will attend Irom 0 to < oVI??ck, daily, to the treatment and rnre of all diseases lucid* at to (he human eye and e*r and the diseases of Women and Chi dr* ri. Kr^m 1 tn S nVlnrW da.lv ~ill I... 1...: -/ .1 1 of muccllinous cases of disease in cvvry dei-artm-til of mcdi cine, including those of a private and delicate character. Doctor Shank*, in order to arqnire the confid. lire of stratager*, and to gnarautcc (he public against tha remoteat feeling of imposition and qnackary, begs leave to Hale that ha it a Vrac'lrioner of medicine of If years'duration, a rraduaia of tb# Jnn entity of the city of New York : and that hi* inaugural dissertation for th? dearer of Doctor of Medicine from thia University. entitled " The Hnman Eye, Anatomically, Phisiologically, and I'athalogtcally considered," elicited the highest apfirobatoiy encomiamt from Professor Mott before the * rmbled r onnril'and t mfeaaora of this learned University, daring the public atsmlnation end defence of the same. Dr. 8. reprela tha nerersity he i< under in adverting to these rirctianst*i>c-s, so repugnant to 'be delicacy of every timehearted physician ; hot the ilnty he owes himsell, and the regard he is bound to have for the preservation of the public health, imperiously demand that he should sneak out. What ! mutt the regularly eilnc tlrd physician, who has sjient years in the etndy ol the knowledge necessary to qualify- him for hi* art, and who hold* the scaled testimony of la trued and romp- tent authority before whom he wa* eismined to practice snrb? most he?I respectAillv enquire ??remain silent in his office, and allow himselfto be tliurst from the legitimate vround of his scientific eiertion, by the hold, presnming reckless quscksf? No! I, for one, will not submit to it. And in order to place [Ins subject before the public in a proper light, and in audi a ivgy as to direct toward* it the public attention in the atrongsst possible manner, I propose In publish immediately my views more at length on thia topic. Thivs* 01 llie iwblic and tics profession who are disposed to wcond my efforts, will please call at my office, and subscribe lor a ropy. The expense will not be more than a s ipence , r a drilling. *ull lin'f I IRK I JRNING, AUGUST 30, 18General Naval Court Martial, on board tbr V. M.Bblp Nortlt Carolina. Monday, Avo. 29. Tuiai. of Libit. Charles Wiucjbh, continued The Court met pursuant to adjournment, all the members present, the Judge Advocate read the proceedings of Saturday. Lieut. Kinooold being desirous of making some corrections in his teitimouy ol Saturday, was recalled by the Judge Advocate. Question by Judge Advocate.?State the conversation that occurred between Lieut. Wilkes and yourself at New Zealand, on the subject ot dts- j covery of the land ou the 19th of January, 1940 A.?I cannot sav that the conversation related to ihe discovery of land the 19th,but it certainlv related to the discovery of land previous to the 2tiih. Lt. Wilkes remarked to me that on the 2t>ih he asked me the question if I had seen land. 1 told hitn 1 had misunderstood his hail, and supposed he a-ked nie if 1 wanted anything, and 1 answered, " nonothing. " Q ?From whutdo you draw yaur inference that land wafseen on hoard the Vincennes on the 19th, in consequence of the appearances you saw on the 13th 1 A.?We were running on the same parallel of latitude, east and west, and from the strong indications oi land 1 saw on the 13th and ltiih, 1 think it presents a strong inference that land might have been discovered on the 19th by the Vincennes; moreover, my position on the 13th was near th.it ot Hellaniy, an English navigutor, whose report of the discovery of land the year previous reached usafier ?ur arrivui at .\tw ^.eaiajiu. i am now almost jkmitively satisfied that what 1 aaw on the 13th was land. Croit examined by Mr. Hamilton, through the Judge Advocate. Q.?From the positions of the respective vessels on the 19th of January, 18-l.t, could they not each have been in the vicinity of & continent, if any there existed, tending east and west, and is the fact that the Porpoise was 244) miles distant from the Peacock, and 3tX) from the Vincennes unyevider.ee that land could not be seen fro.u one or Ooih those ve.-scls at the same tune 1 A.?To the first part ol the question 1 answeryes. To the latter?no. Q, ?Were not the positions of these three vessels on the 19ih the same as if they had been on the continent of America, one oft" Huston, another oft New York, and the other oft Nortolk, all parallel with the coast 1 A.?Yes, sir. Lieut. Du Haven called by the Judge Advocate, and sworn. Ji'dgk Advocatb ?Who was master ef the Vincennes in January, 1840! A.?I whs. Q?State whether Lieut. Wilkes was in the habit of examining the log-book carefully and frequently! A ?It was sent into hiin dai.y at two o'clock. Q ?Did he ever find anv fault that it was not re corded on the log mat land wan discovered oil the 19th 1 A.?No, sir?not that I recollect. Crots examined by Mr. Hamilton through tnc Judge Advocate. Q.?What portion of each day of Lieutenant Wilkes's time whs employed in the duties of the squadron while you were muster 1 A.?I can't say. He was on deck a greater portion of the day, and was very utlentive. Q.?Wus he not occupied the most of the night also 7 A.?Yes. The Judge Advocate then read the following extract from a "Synopsis of the Cruise o! the U.S. Exploring Expedition, delivered before the National Institute, (Washington,) by its Commander, Clis. Wilkes, Esq., on the 20th June, 1642." " The discoloration of the walur was soon perceived, and seals and penguins were seen in numbers, but no ap l>earance of land, until the I5;h, 16th and 17th, in longitude 1611 dcg. east, and latitude 66 deg. 30 min. south. " The IYacock, Porpoise, and Viucennes all agree to this, though many doubled the existence of land, considering it too good to be true. "Ontho morning of the 19th January, on lioard the Vinrennrs and Peacock, land was ascertained positively to exist, though they ware separated several milus.r Mr. Hamilton said, as the Judge Advocate had otlered an extract from the "synoiwis" in evidence, the whole of it should go on the record as evidence. The Judge Advocate said he had no objection, he would permit it to go for what it was worth. Lt. Case, called by the Judge Advocate and sworn. Q. hy the Judge Advocate?Who had the morning watch of the Vmovnnes on the 19th January, 1810, from 8 o'clock till 127 A.?1 had. Ci ?State whether you discovered land on that day, or whether it was supposed on board that land was seen on that day. A ?I did not see any: I think Lb Alden said something about appearances of land when 1 relieved him, but my recollection is very indistinct, and I should not have recollected it if my attention had not been recalled to it a cay or two since. It was not snp|)ose(] on board that we saw land on that dav to my knowledge. Q ?Have you any distinct recollection when you first saw land 7 A?I think I saw it first on the 25th or 26th, and afterwards on the 28th or 29th. What I saw on the 28th or 29th, when we certainly saw land, induced me to believe I saw it on the 26th or 26th, the a|>jwarances being the same. Mr- Hamilton obtected to thiscqurscof examination, as the Judge Advocate had introduced Lieut Wilkes'"Synopsis" as evidence, which states land was seen on the 19th from the Vincennes and Pea cock, and now attempts io impeach his own evidence by showing that land was not seen from the Vinoennes on the 19th. The Jcdok Advocate offered the following as his rrason?for introducing the Synopsis:?The objection of the accused is founded in utter mietako, if he supposes I read the portion of the Synoposis for the purpose of establishing the fact, that Lieut. Wilkes saw the land on the 19th. The purpose of th" Judge Advocate was this, to show that Lieut tVUkn determined to repudiate any idea of the diernrerynf land by any one rite than hunttlf. That al! though there were some grounds to suppose that Lieut Ringgold had seen the land on the 13th and 16th, LieutTwilkes assumes in the Synovia that this cannot be so. My object was to sliow by his own declarations that he had much stronger grounds for supposing land had been discovered prior to the 19th, than he had on that day, but that he would not adopt that idea because it was not discovered by hint. The Counsel might as well say that I have no tight to contradict the declarations of the accused to Lieut Ringgold, upon the ground that it was brought out on the part of prosecution. I produce the synoposis of tne Accused, lor the purpose of showing that it contains intrinsic eviJence that land was not discovered on the 19th. Mr. Hamilton contended if the Judge Advocate selected a portion of the book as evidence in his case, the accused could select any other, and if he read an extract to urove that land was seen on the 19th, he could not bring evidence to rebut it The CottrT was cloaredand on opening the doors tli- Tudg 'Advocatt inn line d that the Court had ruled out the "fynojisis" us incompetent evidence, and the objection of th? counsel was therefore overruled. Mr. Ha-wu-tos requested that it might be noted on the record, thai he excepted to the decision on the ground that after the 'synopsis'* had lieen put in evidence, and an extract read trom it by the Judge Advocate, it could not be excluded. Fxaminatinn of Lieut Case resumed. My ji'DOft Aovocatk? Wlifn did you first hear o ilk claim lo th?* discovery of the land on the Bhhl A.?Il was either at Sydney, or when I read the report, hut I think it waa at Sydney. By Cot rt?Were you not immediately employed on the morning of the Iftlh in getting out the boata to tow the shin ofl the ice! A.? I think I waa. (4 ? I>id you on the morning of the lf?th January eee any indieationa of land, such as Seal, Penguin, Ate , and was the waterdiwolored! A ?I saw a Seal, Penguin, and several varieties of Perterel; I do not recollect about the water, but ] think it waa discolored. i By the Cotar?Did you ever see Penguin oft sounding*! r A.?I think I have I Lieut. Davis called by the Judge Advocate. t Jrong A ovocATa?State on board ?"'"'bat i?hin of H the Exploring Expedition yon were on the l.Rn Jan- | uary, 184t>! , o A?On board the Peacock ... * Q?Did you discoverjland on that day, \t yea, at , what time of the day! , . , li A ?Yes, sir, I saw strong indications of land on that day; it' waa made between 8 and 4 o'clock in ? the afternoon; I did not aae it mysalf till five; I had , the watch from 8 to 12- t Q ?Wh.it entry did vou make on the log, and did j # it remain there 1 c A ?I spoke to Captain Hudson, and told him I , should enter it as land In cGnserpience of my cdn- ^ versntion with him, I only entered on the log "?rong appearances of land " He ordered me to |( -I I .e^BBgggBg^B IER A 42. erase it, and state that it turned out to be an ictv berg ; it bore to southward and eustwurd. CroDt-tTamitird by Mr. Hamilton, through t e Judge Advocate. Q ? How many hours was it derk in the A/itarctic 1 A.?On that day it wasdurkatno time, but it was l>ertectly light about 22 hours, ho that you could bco to read u book. Q.?You suy you stated on the log, by Lt. Hudson's order, thai it was an iceberg; did you not believe it to be land 1 A.?1 did, and utill continue to believe so. ?How soon alter the 19th did the Peacock find soundings, and what was the depth 1 A?On the 231 we got soundings in 3k> fathoms, to the best of my recollection. ?What kind of soundings were thgy 1 A.?1 do not recollect at present; therta was a piece of stone brought uj , upon which we cheered ship. <1 ?Were the \ incennes and Peacock in tight of each other on the 19th 1 A.?1 think 1 suw the masts of tlie Yincennes overthe ice durum the moriiimr. but ciumot st.ite ihe j tun** of day. The lug says ihut at H o'clock ihat morning ihe Vincennea was on our lee quarier. S a Is and whale were even. 1 saw her troni her topsail yards up 1 tluuk 1 could havo seen her hull it there had been no ice intervening. Q?What was the |>otitionuf the Pencock on the 23a, in relation to her position on the l!)ih, aud that of the Viiiccnncs 011 those diflereot dates T A?I do not recollect. Hy the log there was about two degrees dtlleretice in longitude end about eight miles 111 latitude. The log is kept here by di ad reckoning. 1 u the Utah she wai 111 133 deg -ill mm. east longitude, and 6t> deg Ti mm latitude Un the 23d in 151 deg t3 mm. east longitude, und 6ti deg. 3D nun latitude. <4?Wimt was the ditlerenee in milea on that | date, between the positions on land ? j A?About liliy miles, ou the tame parallel. <4?When did* the IVacock leave tne Antarctic, where did she go, and what was her raabun lot leaving 1 A?On the 24th she art in contact with on iceburg, and got clear on ihe morning of the 2o.h. On sccountol the lose of her rudder, carrying away her bulwarks and being De.triy cut ihrougn tier Duws t>y lite ice, slie went to Sydney. Us ihe night ol the 21?t ol February we anchored near the Sow ami I'igs, and went up to Sydney the. next 1 ay. Whe>n rhe was hove down it was found her plan! was cut through within an inch and a half of her wood <mds at her stern. Q?Hew long did she arrive at Sydney before the Vincenneat A?We were lying at Mossnin's Bay at that time. She arrived about ihe llth .March. Q ?Did you sound more than once on the 23d I A.?No Sir. 1 .. #- II 1 1... !.? I...1? ?.1 ?- 1 1^1 v-ajwl, iuiivu u) uic juugc auvwuic, 11(1 sworn. C| Lly Jt'iKjK Advocat* ? State whether Lieut. Wilk< * ordered the blue broad pennant on board the Vincinn-a, and how long he kept it Hying. ThlJ question was asked in reference to the seventh charge of Dr. Guillou, entitled "tcaud*lou>i conduct, unbecoming mi officer," which t-ete lortii the mounting the broad pennuni on board the Viucannta,utter the iiirinnerol Captaina commun ing Kjuadrone, and that at Sydney he wore the uniform of a Captain in the nuvy. .Mr. Hamilton said Lieut. Wilkra admitted this charge, and the witness was directed to retire.. Punas* BfKKDCN, callod by the Judge Advocate and sworn. Jt'ooc AovocAre?State whether this is an original account kept by you between Dr. Guiijou and the Exploring Expedition ? A ?It is. Q.?What amount is checked against Dr. Guillou's nccount, and by whose orders? A ?The whole amount checked is ffl.tlH ; from the books ol the Porpoise ftl,l)2li, and Iruin those ot the Peacock S'lVkJ 1 checked those amounts by the order ol Lt. Wilkes, at llouolulu, < ct S3, lHli). The Judo* Advouatk read the following letter:? " 17. H. Smr Visccsns', I Harbor or llnsoLtiU', Oct. 17, 1-40 s Sir :? You w ill check againit the Recount of Lli-nt. It. V. Pinkney and A??iMsut Surgeon C. I II. (iuillou, the ainounl. there credited lor estrs nay, they not having perlormeit the kind of icrvice, or kept the required journals that would have entitled them to it. I am, very re.pettfnlly, Your oh't wrr't. CHAKLK* WILKKS. Corait'g Espl'if Expedition. Pi/atca XYm. SrsKots, IT. S. Ship Peacock." Crois examined by Mr. Hamilton, through the Judge Advocate. Q ?Did Lt. Wilkes direct you to furnndi funds to Dr. Guillou to go home o the United Stan* ? A.?He directed me to pay him a sum mitficirnf to defray his expenses and charge it to his account Q ?Did you so inform Dr. Guillou and Lt. Pink ney ? A ?I informed Dr. Guillou by letter, but am not certain as to Lt. Pinkney. Q ?Ixiok at the statement now shown you, and say if it is not a list ol bounty paid to nianneaon board the Relief? If yea, state whether such bounty was received by Samuel Pensyl, Phillip Hahb, George Smith, and Samuel Dinsmuu, and the amount naid to each ? A.?This is an official account of bounty pa id to murine* on me r.xpioring r.xpeuiuon iransierreu m me hy Purser Dunn. I there find the names ol Phillip Habb, George Smith, Samuel Dinsntan, and Samuel Pensyl, they each received three month* bounty, each. This list includes seanieji us well as marines. Q ? For what reason was that bounty paid to each person embraced in that statement 1 A ?It was offered as an inducement to rerhip The inducement was read on board the Macedonian, and all hands, both marines and seamen, were piped to hear it. Q, ?Who was the paper read by 1 A.?I cannot be positive, but think Commodore Jones read it himself. Q..?What step next occurred after *he reeding of the paper among the seamen and rnsrine*t A.?They all dispersed at the boatswain's nipe, with the understanding that new articles would be prepared for all who wished tore ship. Q ? Did ordid not the re-enlistment tnke plac* before or after the paper was read on board the ship 1 A ?It took place afterwards. I know a ra-en'istment took place, but I cannot produce the papers ? 1 drew up the shipping papers for re-shipment, but did not see them signed. I infer that all who received the bounty, marines as well as seamen, re-en listed, from the fact of the paper being read on the quarter deck Q ?Was Lt.Wilkes remarkably attentive to duty in the squadronl state fully. A ?From my own obrervation he was remarkably no, and I frequently expressed surprise that he coulo stand it, his amies were so urduous I Q. By jidok Advocate ?Can you state of vour own knowledge that the marines, Smith, Babb,Pen syl, and Dineman, rc-enlisted I A ?No sir. Only from the fact that they receiv edlhebounty nud accompanied the Expedition ? i nose intu oin not (join ine expeumun nan un- | bounty churned to them. Q.?Did you ever eee those articles of re enlistmerit after they were ngned 1 A.?My impression is iIm* I saw a glim|?e of them in the hands of Purser Dunn after they had been signed. Q. By Coi rt ?Is it not customary for ths Lieutenant in the service toSrcruit men 7 A ?It is The purser's duty is to pay. Q ?Does not the Purser always see the articles 7 A.?I cannot say ?s regards other pursers. With regard to myself I have frequently had occasion to refer to them and found them in possession of the firat lieutenant of the ship 1 refer now to shipping articles generally. Q?Is the Captain of the ship the proper oustodiary of the shipping articles 7 A.? Mo sir, the first lieutenant. Lt. RsTNohDS called by the Judge Advooute, and sworn Q. Hy Jt bok Advocate?Stale whether you mw land on boardthe Peacock on the morning of the 16th January, 1SM0, whether yon made a report of t, and bow it waa received 1 A ?I ?aw what I auppoaed to be htjth land on the nnrning ol the 16th about 11 o'clock from the mantead, with Mr Eld We were looking at it an hour adore we went below to report, and then procured i spyglass, and looked until we became satisfied thai t waa land. We went below and reported it to the dlicer ol the deck, and Lieut. Eld toCaptatn Hudon. 1 could see the land from deck,but not no distnctiy a* aloft. 1 pointed out the direction of the < and to the officer of the deck, Lit ut Hudd. He lidn't aeern to think it wae land, and didn't send iny one to the masthead to make further observa- |( ton 1 waited on deck nome time, exacting Captin Hndaon would come up; he didnf come uij -i ind I went brlow, We then tacked "hip and stood from the barrier, and there was no entry made t n the log, or notice taken ol the report, much to my liaai<pointment and mortification ' q __\v>re vott then, and are you now, convinced was land 1 . JLMII1 Mil ? L-l II T T* U * I Price Thu Cent*. i A.?I was convinced thut it wuj land at the time, am now so convinced, and never doubted it. Q ? What eflect did the appearance of lurid on the 19ih have on board I Was it generally supposed that it w ua bind 1 A ?'lhere w,is great excitemtnt onboard on the 19ih?there was none on the 16th?and it wa*general lyeunpvsed it was land Q.?bid you make any soundings on the 16th, or did you see any sealer oilier indications ol land 1 A.? We did nor sound, and 1 didn't ate any teal or birda, but the wuter was much discoh red close it. to the barrier at the time, and 1 supposed the barrier was aground, and ihere was land beyond it, which was my reason for going alolt. The evidence ot the witness was read over, and the Judge Advocate rested. Mr 11a.uii.ton opened for the defence by recalling Lt Hudson, who whs examined by him through the Jcpak Advocatk. Q ?Look at this |>aper dated March 8, 1840, was it not wntten hy you as h repcit to the te< r> taty ol the Navy, and was it not atteiwurda tram nulled by you to Lt W likes on the 12th < t Match 1 A.?It was. Q ? Was that report wiitten befote the amval cf the Vincennes at Sydney 1 A?It was. 1 prepmed lite report before my ertival at isyduey, ou the 23d ot ft biliary. Mr Hamii.ton then read an extract jihm die following otininul report to Lt. \V nkee. " U. 9. Shis Fiaccox. j "Sydney, New South Wale*, Much 3, 1?.0 ) "8i* ' I have the honor to report the at rival ?( the Peacock at the port, loi the pui pose of n ahn g such tew uptir?u? have become in ceasui y , pn paraioiy to lbs liutl.si ) iotecuuon ot the objicu. ot the ?xp?diiluii, auu at an my i ell of the occasion to tey , that in oui ucent auvtiilcrts touili, we teli in with a hairier ot ice, in the iu;itud? ui 6a u?g. south und long tuoe 169 dig. east, and hud follo< eo ite treuchngo a? lar as 67 dtg. south and ici.gl U..c liOuig. east. ' On Sunday morning, January lb h, w bile i etidirg in .o 1 n lu,w ..I lA- ... ? A J ?. ... o..muu gg utg. 01 ID II. lOtUIl till Ul I g II dill! l?>3deg.40 rain. eiwt, ?t Uiuoe ? Lit ?c U.itv.u lo be laml to this souihw aril and westward. It was itcu luvulug above. iiud bcv oud kume lai gu Icebetg., tliut v. ere .10111 ldu to 160 tiet in height. We cudeuvoieo tu uvik tip .or tins land, it Inch pi tented the appearance ol an in ntci.te mats ol ?nuw, appai elrlly loaning a tail amphitheatre, with two distinct riuge?, or elev atlons, ll.icugi ?ut it? extent, uial alter working up until midnight, toiougb dctucliod poriloutof ice, We leached tl.e ha lln at tne hend of the bitt.andwcic Com, til. d lo g 11 a up any Itirliter attempt to near u hat w e believed lo be iano, en. j im ed out of the hay egaisi, which was Mime twenty units la oktent, ihiougu dult ice, luto more cpen >pai e .01 j insuing eur couiae 10 the southw ard and w eatw aid alu. g the bari ier. "On tha'.3d ol January wa made beyond thabuir.er, v. hit U w as thickly ttuuoed with betgt and ulano. ol ica, what we believed to be h igh laud, at Jeattto lei at ten a (itma can be dislingunbcu vbeie tveiyibiug it coviicd with mow, and w 01 bed up lulu a bay tor a neater and more minute examination. I " The tea w a.er bad baeu dltcoloied for >on e day s, but uo lioltoni obtained hj totindiogs ; in tha bay, bowtv.r, it changed toauarkdull gie. 11, mil gave eteiy indict* lion that we wcieon tounuingt, and not larnoni laid. " The remit confirmed ib> appaaia.ctt, we ubtan ed tKilbun 111 3)0 fathoms ol slate-coloied niU I, and the lead brought up wiiu it a piece 01 ttone ubcui an n.iL 111 leuglli,ol nearly Ibe ialne coioi, w hlle thu lower ja.iof the lead allowed alresh deepindentation, as though it bad struck on a rock. Dip nbteivaiiont wen. niaOt on .nt ice with Koluni-oii's nini Loyd'a neeolet; tho loru.tr gave . >8 dig. Ill nun., the laltei tfl deg.-J3 uiin. " While atceriainu.g the dip, a laige King Per.gulB was captured ou the ice, and brought to the tbip to aoa to our collections, iu his stomacti weic 'ound mmy-two pebbles ol various s set, which bj peered to hate b. en very recautly obtained, and allorded additional evidiuve ol our immediate proximity to land. "While lurttier purtuing the object of our renich in this vicinity on the morning of the 24tli, en 1 endeavoring 10 clear tome ice ahead 01 us, the tbip made a 'tieri board," end . sine iu contact with a laige jiece ol Ice, which carried away one ul the wheel iop<t, wrenched the neck of the rudder, and rendered il utelcts. " We immediately commenced " working ship," will) the sails and ice uucnorr lino a more opeu tea li ili.e we were succtstful lor a tune, until un uiciea-eot wind, anil a chau.e in its uireclion, biought iu upon ut mattie I of ice lor miles in extent, w Inch completely best t the i-hip, luminal the work ol dettructioii on cm 1 under, and luiCid u> mw MM WNim VIClUll) OI WD P.? II. I lin l Mini* IHlll or eight miles in extent, with an elevation qua-lnguur " lop-gaUiim mast he-id>.," and it* uppt t poitiou meaning towsidsihe ship. " In this situation we furled all but the lore and aft tallt, ami bung by our ice anchors ; fortunately betwetn ua and a portion of tbia inland, lay a large piece of ice, tna and ol which held ua by the counter, until luraed biyood it hy the prmving masses of ice ouuidc, w hu h started our anchors, and sent us " stem ou" to the iiluud, carrying away our apanker boom and idem davits, and forcing iht? laiinjrd quarter -.eck bulwark! ton a tin re or four inches, j imbing a aignai gun " bard and fast" in the guiigw ay, and breaking oil all the bulwark stanchions ou thut ' title of the quacler deck. " We took the occa-i-u to cant her with the Jih into a narrow channel alongude the ialaud, and with the help of other laila, pasted by a portion of it without further ,u. jury to our t|iara, until an op)iortunily pretenled 01 lorcing her into a amall opening in the ice, with her head to* ward! tbe tea. " Our rudder, which we unshipped and got in upon leek w hile wedged in the ice, caniu in over the aide in two pieces, tliw head and neck entirely bioken oil', with the two nndahip ipindlea, and we shortly af'.erw aida found the upper and lower braces gone irom the sternl?!t. Toward! nudmght, the tea waa increaalng, accouipunied with mow, with every indication of a galeficm award; and the ice, with which w? were continually in contact or actually Jambod, more formidable in chaiactar, rapidly accumulating outside of us, and forming a compact mass. " I lound m we ware nearingthe open sea, that we had hocu carried so tar to leeward oy iha ice, as to be in meat danger of taking up our last residence in the barrier amongstbays ana islands ol ice. Tbere was, tb(i>fu>a, no choice left but to lorce her out, or giiDd and thump the ship to pieces in the attempt. " Aided by a kind Providence, we reached an open spas# on the morning of the tjfith, after having beat off the <iip? ol the ship. kc.. and at meridian the carpenters bad o tar steured our rudder that it wa? again shipped id tba two remaining braces lei. on the aleinpoM. " We were y et surrounded by ice and icrbergs, in bay some thirty miiesin extent, from w hich no outlet could tie sc?n lrom the mitt head. At midnight, howevtr, ? ound a p it-Kg" about hall a mile in width, between soma bergs and Add ice. " On the moi mug ofth*' fO'h, hiving reached a partially clear sea, and thoroughly turned over in my trind (he ttete of the ship, with the hi ad ot ike rudder gone, hanging by two braces only, and in such a state we could tiurdly hopoto have it answer its purpose through the boisterous weather w ith w hich w e should have to Contend betore teaching the nea est port, and it* uiter unfit nets for lurtber cruising amongst irtbirgs, and mar ice, through the foggy thick wtati.er, end fiequent snows, to which those latitudes ara subject, and where rsp d ret olu lions are often necessary, in w hich thi rvddtr suii par form Hi pari, w it b the ship considerably strained, bertiar* beard spa-deck bulwarks gone as far aathe gangway, tba gripe off, and stern mutilated ; and the further lact mfore mo that ttie otliei v. saels of tue squadron were ranging over the same longitude, with directions to Ihsve on the .1 ivu ivi -rj i1i| ?(i?1 iii m? uunn i mn the ship'? bottom would have to tie examined, and repair* made before leasing another port, which would occupy, with all the facilities thii quarter of the w orld sffoids, at least four weeks, during which time the services of this ihip would he Ipat in surveying the fcc., I rnsrmined to proceed at once to ny dm-y, expedite as much as ,io?sitile the repairs of the. hip, and I e ready at the eat lint momen' to co-operate with the rest of thetquadn n. " The Vincermes ?at seen by us in the di-iance on the I9ih,and the hng I'orpoi'u on the t Jatmarv. On Ibo night of the 7th and morning ol the 9th of hihruaiy.we hud iroqnent and iWNiuuliy brilliant displays o the Autora Australia, oueof which made its hist appearance in the southwest portion of the huiiron, lint -non dill used its imams of light from Kutt to West, throw ng ihem npto a concentrated point in the zenith, wh.n they were stiend. >d w ith continued quirk flu-his, lem-bling heat lightning, and ex'en ling oi er at om a h rd part ot tb< h- at em. I'll* rays, or beams of light nonvoting his insgi fl. nt spectacle, ?arie,t in color Irom a light orai ge t* tlntl f pale red. as-uming in these changes hue. I .hintId in suiu attempt to dm i ihe During inteieats ol the bi ght Rs.h-s in tha zenith, however, tlie> lo?t tUoir 4isttnulive outline* and mingled in the glow of bright twilight which Dearly overspread the heavens. " This exhibition was to us so perfectly nn'qor sr ! * s rongly marked in character, as to excite ihe e trillion ot hose on board moot inditterent to such phenomena and culled forth from all exclamations of surprise sn i pneure. The ehip's compus.es were mtauely examined on 'his occasion, hut exhibit* I no ay mptom. ol being affected by the presence ot the Aurora. The motion ot the -h'p, however, from the effect of the sea at the time, w ould I av? rendered any change imperceptible, ii the dis'lit long r.au.ohadnot produced an oacillation of the need c beyond lour or Ave degrees. During the Aurora, a singla squall of light hail passed over the .hip " After a rough and boisterous pa-sage North, we acchonx: withiu the ' Heads'at Sydney on the night of the fistof February. _ _ J t t L_,, " 1 rie omcerp on?i crrw ii.v? RWU iivu'Q ; indeed, we have been for ?ome day* pact without a man <in the afck liat, and it uffurdu me great pi. a' ui e to again hear teatimony to the real and efficiency of theottic. 11 and men, in the performance ol their vutiuua du'iaw. ' I feel quite confident we ahull have completed our renairt, and bo ready to leave Sydney in about thraa woeka. " I am, air, mo?t re?p? ctful.y. Your ol>? lY > i vant, WM. L. HUDSON, t omMr. * The Hon. Jaaara K. Pat ldiso, Secretary of th? Navy, fVaahington."' The following nan extract from Lieut Hudson*! etterto Lieut. \Vilkee, accomiianvitii; the re ort " We fell in with the tlrat ice on our p i??ag? -o "h In lie latitude of 01 deg. Xj mm. aoutb. aud longrn la 149dug aat, and ollou ed Ita trending" ?a ara-flT eg.aoton, nl SO d. g ea?t. Our eompaa<?? were at the time eNee. ling y aluggiah, and gava no mjanca ui tha akii.'a changing er poattion, uulaaa kapt is continued agitation by ahak* At the conclusion ol the fending of the extract.

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