Newspaper of The New York Herald, October 15, 1847, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated October 15, 1847 Page 1
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IT H x ?r VA MIL ??. ?S3_W*?U Um.**80. THE NEW YORK HERALD ESTABLISHMENT, Harm w?< cornar of Fallon and >?m? Ml IAWES GOROOFBiNNETTTROPRIETOR OlRCUUTI?1_WRTf THOUSAND. DAILY HfcilALD?Kt*?t da?, Trie* S etanptr toaa? ' It p?r ngh'iia?nay*hlr iu irtimnce WKKX L Y HERALD?K?erj Saturday?Priea IM Mat M eopv?S3 13K centa per annnrn?payable hi advanceHKKALD KOIl KUROPK?E??TT Steam Packet dajPticMW centa per <a>py?10 per milium, meladmg poeutfe. ur tJe*cla?i?e oi p<?':?te. payable iuadvanoe. Subseap tion> and advrri'arinetili will Ue received br aaiu, 1# rne VivjruAf, Pari*; P. L iimoade, II Coiahill, ?ad John Miller, the Imokaeller, Loo-lne ANNUAL, PICTORIAL HERALD-Pnbliahed oa the lit of Jduuxry ofer.r.li yrir?jingle copiea aixpence. AUVKfiTIaKMKNTS, at the oaual pricea?alwaya caah in til/diicn. \Uvertiaemeuts ahould be written ia a plnm, legible Homier. 1 lie I'lopnrtur wili not be reapouaibla (or errorClhai ay oaeurin rtinn. ... HHINT!TCU of all kia-U eieeitad baaaufblly u4 wok 4ei?'vtrii M1 lertvn or eoiomiaieatioat ky aaiL adAraaeia taut proprietor nf fie eiuLli t.menl, meat ba poel paid, or tna Mev ? ivwtniitlnt MOMT milM rf? TO T l? AVE LLE RS GOING t i LnfatttQl-'TH.?New and inoic a-reeable iH^WiltiMrvSia wtf |iue to Fredericksburg. Richmond Petersburg, V*.. Stauuton. V* , aud the Virginia Springs, We don, N. C and Charleston. 8 C. The public are informed that the new and iplendid low praa ore steamer I'OWHATTAN (connecting with the Great Mail Line at A>i<|nie Creek,) leave* Commerce street wharf. Baltimore, every Tuesday and Friday Evening, at 6 P. M.. (or the ahuve points. Through-tickets to Richmond $ 4 Petersburg, " Weldou, N. C 9 " Staunton, Va .....11 a' Charleston, S. C 18 Being at the same price, inore direct and expeditions, and much morr certain than the Chetepeake Bay and James River Steamboit Line,?all the wide and rough portion of the Bay, h?( ween the mouth of the Potomac and Old Point Comfort, , beiun entirely avoided by this line. ' Tr ivellers areadvued that the line hereby advertised is part and parrel of the Great Mail Line through Virginia; and that it is the intention of the compuiie* composing the Great Mail Line, that pis'engers shall be conveyed by them, in connection with the Powhattan, always aa cheaply as by any otHkr line, and with more comfort, expedition and certainty, thf.n by any other line, except the line via Washmgton. For further paiticulars, ini|?ire at the Southern Railroad office, Pratt street, Baltimore; ol Stockton It Fall, or at the the Commerce street wharf; or, on Tuendays and Fridays, on IjoumI the Powhattau. of G. VV. Gl'NNELL, Capt. N. B.?Travellers by theabove line will bear in mind that they have two hours more in Baltimore than passengers by the Chesapeake Bay and James River Boats, and yet reach any point south of Petersburg at the tune time with these last, even when there is no breach of connexion by the Bay Line. jy^Jmeod^r ?NOTlCE.-9 rATEM ISLAND FERRY, CL^fvWtfM^on and after FRIDAY, October 1st, 1847, the >:^S99HBksteambo.iU bYLl'll and ST \TEN ISLANDER will run as follows, until lurther notice:? I.kiavc ITiTtN ISLAND. At C, I, 9,10, 11 o'clock, A. M.?I, 2, 4, 6 o'clock, P. M. LEAVE NEW YORK. * 17, 9 10, 11 o'clock. A. .VI.?1.2, 3 Vi, i, eX o'clock, P. M. New y. rk.Septaa. 1H7. s30 mm,. MORNING LI1NE AH O'CLOCK, r^vfiZZMFOR ALBANY AND TROY, landing at I I'll' lIMMllllll I ill M w.,tn.?n, w. ? i -u Miltou, I oughkeepsie, Hyde Park, Kingston, Upper Redhook, Earrvtown, Bristol, Cntskill, Hudson. * oxsackie, Kiuderhooa an I Bal'ioiore. Landing at Hammond street. Leive* New York, Tue?d?y, Thursdav and Saturday, at 7 o'cl >ck. A. M. B.eakfut and Dinner on board the boat. The low pressure Steamboat Nl AGARA, Capt. H. L. Kellogg, will iev,e t ie Steamboat Pier foot of Barclay street, Tuesdays, Thursdays, and Sctnrdays, at sevtn o'clock, A. M. remrninir on ?be apposite days. tor passage or freight, apply on board, or to F. B. Hall, at the nffit* ni the wharf. sib re PEOPLED LINE STEAMBOATS FOR ^ ALBANY. Daily, Suudayi Excepted ? " KSMMnHta Through Direct?At 6 o'clock, P. M., from the Pier betwten Ceurtl*pilt and Liberty streets. 8?eiinboat ISAAC NKWTON, Capt Wm H. Peck, will leave ou Monday, WeduesiWy, and Friday evenings, at 6 o'clock. Steamboat HENDR1K HUDSON, Capt. R. G. Crntten den, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday evenings at 6 o'clock At Five O'clock, P. M.?Landing at intermediate places? from tile foot of Barc'ay street. Steamboat HOCnESTlCR, Capttin R. H. Furry. will leave ou Monday, Weiiaesday, Friday and Snndav afternoons. at 5 o'clock. Steamboat SOUTH AMERICA, Capt. T.N. Hnlae, will leave on Tuesday, Thursday and Satardav afternoons, at a o'clock. Tin above boats will at all limes arrive in Albany in ample time for the Morning Cars for the East or West. Freight t iken at moderate rates, and none taken alter 4M o'clock, P. M. . T7" All persons are forbid trusting any of the boats of this linn, without a written order from the captains or agents. For pnssxge or freight, ai-o)" ou board the boats, or to P. C. 8CHULTZ, at ths omct tne wh:-f. s6 rb 'm. MORNING LINE AT 7 O'CLOCK ALBANY AND TROY, and iuterl^aHMMMkiinediat* Landings. Tha l*te <iaer TRO Y is a third larger th in any other Day Boat: and in point of speed, safety, and coin mod lonsuess is actually uu:?nr;?ssed. No steamer ever acquired more universal aud eudiiring popularity, or retained in greater perfection those substantial excellencies whicb really aeseive public favor. llienhfistaud Dinner ou board the Boat. i'i.s low preasqre steamboat TROY, Captain A. Gorham, will l?are the ste.; inborn pier foot of Barclay stree', Mondays, Wednesday*, and (ridays, at seveu o'clock A.M. Ret'jra. >,l' o? the opposite days. For pi** ge or freight, apply on board, or to F.B.Hall,at the office mi the wharl. slg rc NOTICE."? Kor the better accommodation ." (' the public (as the days are becoming i-S^JSESEsho-ter), the Steamboat NEW PHILADELPHIA will ou ,iud after Monday next, leave New Brunswick at an in mutes before 7 o'clock, aud New York at 15 minutes pk-i I o'clock, stopping at the regular landings The R^ RITAN will continue at her old noun, at 7 o'clock from New lira sw>ck and before 3 o'clock trom New York running through without stopping. Both boats leave from the foot of Barclay statet. Vein'he. New Philadelphia, tSK cents; Raritan, 121f cent*. New Brnnswick, Sept S. 18l7 it 3flt*re TO ?'< I NO?The uew acl powerful steam ,rfci>ir-i*.^ers JACOB BELL, < apt. R. Yates, and HE r.r KAl.D, Captitiu J. P. PARKS, will be in constant readiness for Towi,;g Vessels to and from sea, and ahont the liaibor, on the most reasonable terms All orders thankfully received aud punctually attended to. Apply to the old established Steam Tow-Boat OAee, No. 76 H nth street, corner of Maiden lane, up stairs. Tim Units lay evorv night at the foot of Grand street, E.R, and .i-e ilw.ty* in readiuets at a moment's notice. N.B ?All tiorsouu are forbid trussing the above boats on account of the o'mers. W.N fcT.M. DOUGHERTY, viw^rc No. 75 Sooth at. enr .Maidea lane. xMf NK'v LINE OK PACKE18 TO AND FROM WHMlVXlYr.RI'OOL-Packet ol the 21st Octob-r?The JSUy?ipl<'U.lid new ami fist sailing ship CON8TI I'UTI. >In i* K) tons hurthsn, Cap'am John Britten, will positively se>l f om New York on the 2l?t inst., and from Liverpool on theft h Deo?tfih?r. P r?o?s about to proceed to Knrope, or those wi .'iing ta tend for their friends in the old eouutry can no! select a flaer conveyance. Those wishing te secare b~'tb', should made early application an beard at the loot of JUitrling Slip, or to W. It J. i. TAPSCOTT, 0? B? BO?ll It. ;" !>ok L1V1CKPOOL?New Line?Kegumr poetT iTS^feet of Mth of October.?The new and splendid Cut-?'?Wb sailing packet ship IIAHUICK, Cap.tin B. J. H. Trwk, -m|1 positively sail a? above, her regular day. f or freight or poasaKe, having handsome furnished accommodations, apply on board, at Orleans whirf, Toot of Wall aifet, or to (C. K. COLLINS. 5? South it. Tn? packet lhipROSCIUS, Captain Asa Eldridge, will succeed l ie Oarrick. ??J tail oa '.ha Mth ol Nor., har regular d?- -erf' 'OH LlVERPOOL?To anil with deeuatch, the tlT?tVvlirat c fast sailing regular racket Ship WATER**vuMBbLOO, Capt. Allen, burthen 1100 tons, will anil aa Bn<> '(*, having very superior accommodatioes for cabin, ?ecjnd cabin and sf?-earK? imnengers. Persons about embarking, should make early application on board, foot of Maiden Lane, or to J. MeMURRAY. comer Tine and South srieets. Person* desirous of feuding for their friends in the Old Country, can have them brought oat by the above aplendi i Tr??l, nr mv nrhrr of the rwvnlar line hv applying ?* rre lAJf KOK M VEKPOOL? Kegular p.ieket of the Uth *t1wVOi,i,-ThB rt>?t clan fan sailingpitcket ship stTE Ti"'"1" WHITNEY, Captain ("opium, burthen 1,10(1 lout, will sail a* above liar regular dar. Having very s<i|>erior accommodations for cabin, aecond cabin, nnd steerane passeugers, penoua intending to embark all .ul?l m ike immediate applie'tion on hoird, foot ol Maiden lane, or to JOSEPH McMUHRAY, ei-riier of I'iue and South atreeti P S ?IVruna dMfTona of sending for their frienda in the old eouutry, can hare them brought -iut in the above very favorite parkrt, or any otlser of'.he line, hy applying aa above. o7 ( wMvlRM IA I. LINK OK PHILADELPHIA m(?KPW AND NEW OR),CANS PACKETS: MtOUm Ship KOUERT (1 SH \ W, Ctpt. Matthews; B'trk YARMOUTH, Uapt Mark(; Birk J 9. IV \LN, < apt Sola; B?H james andrews. Capt French: B irk ADELINE AND ELIZA, Cart. Baker. T'le ilmm venaeU, or nlliera mtlirir pUori, will compoae ttiia i ino for the ensuing aeaaou, mid sail punctually aa ad veuiaed. . . Li'eril advancea will ba made on conaign?ent? to lha menta in Tlnl drlt hii, md ordera for the purchase of produce in Me.* Orleans,promptly executed. Strict arteution paid to forwarding ji'?ila Aiienta: K LINCOLN* ?'Q. 11 South wharvei, Philadelphia. ANDHK.WS h DEwRY, 31 Common at,, N. Orleant, u!i re ________________ _ &ut oaoer's""linkof new io'rk and ifvvknew orleanh packets. JMFiifcBurk CERE A, I apt. Hodge. Shin M,\V FLOWER, Cum.r.rabwee. birk li \ n\ AH thornton,Capt. Choatca. Mark TEl'JJVJSEH, Capt. Ilipley. TUrk SOUTHERNER, Capt Mayo. Brig ESSKX, Capt. R*yu?a Shu. OAR DINER. Capt. Haaty. Tho above vecfl( or othert in tbe.rplace, will comr?*e thia Line f>r the enamig (eaaon, and anil punctually aa advertiaed. Prompt* d atnct attenti in pud to Korv<rding Oonda. Ordrra lor the purcbaae of produce punctually executed, and liberal advvicea made on c >n(ignmeufa of ataple nrtiolea. 'tjf All the above veaaela have good accommod uioua fof cabin and (tearage paaaengera. Ageuu, J. B OAOF.Il,iaoW*lletreet, New York. ANDREWS h DEWEY, oiti iafc*o(*rc 91 Comnog atreet, New O'leana. JrtWkr r.AULISLK (k TTlPPARDM EMIORATIOfJ i93Ha ,u connection with OF.O. RIPiOHb PARD li RON, 134 Waterloo Moad, Liverpool. l*?r?oiia wlahing to (end for llieir frienda in the old country, can (eoarep'i*a..?e in any of the following new line of parlieia, (ailing from Liverpool on ihe 6ih of every month, vi? r ONSTITVTION, 1.MW ton?, r*pt, John Britton. mi KEN ok THE WEST, I.JoO tona, Capt. P. Woodlioa??. I.I VERPOOL, 1.1S0 torn, Capt John Kldridga. HOTTINOUJCR, I,(MA ton*, ' apt. Ira Burelay, (irn Kippard Si Soa are tlie only agenla in Liverpool for lh? e.l.ove line ol pioketa, in addition to which they deapatch a Hr?t? ln<? *hij?ev?ry week. IV ions (ending money to their frienda in large and amall liqotinu, can l>e arcommodated with drafta on iha Uelfaat (i ? iimpany, and iheir omnorMt branrhee in Ireland; al"> <f'\ the pruwipal banka in Enaland. Scotland, and Walaa. Applv to < ARLIStl It HlPPARlJ, an J Mt*m S* Bonth (treat, eot. of Wall, E NE N OUR RELATIONS WITH BRAZIL. semToffTcial account OF THE Troubles between the Two Nations[From the Norfolk Bvaoon. Oot. 13.] The frigate Columbia, Commodore Rosseau and Commander llitche, ha* just arrived at this port, bringing Mr Wise, late Minister, and Mr Walsh, late Secretary of the Legation at the court of Brazil Our amicable relations with that court having been said to be threatened with serious interruption, and some little interest having bean excited respecting the cause, we hare sought the first authentic and definite information from those who hare the belt reason for knowing the exact nature and state of the whole question a* it was understood by Americans at Rio Jan Lro, and proceed to lay It before our reader*. About this 1st November, 1846, Commodore Rosseau represented ofllolally to Mr. Wine the case of the arrest and imprisonment of Lieutenant Darin and three net men of the oorvette Saratoga, together with the evidence of some of the highest officer* in hi* squadron, that a most wanton outrage and intuit had been perpetrated by the Brasilian authorities against the flag of the United States, and that extreme vlolenee had been done to an officer and the mm under his command. Mr Wise could not avoid the daty of making a request for the release ot the Lieutenant and seamen, and of seeking an explanation of the cause of their arrest and imprisonment. This was done in a proper manner, both personally and in writing. The answer, which purported to be made by order of the Emperor hlmaelf, was most offensive to the honor of Lieut. Davis, and to that of the flag which waa boaad to proteot him In the right, and waa directly opposed to the truth of the case in denouncing hia conduct aa " scandalous," and in offering to grant his release aa a mere matter of grace,and upon terms which required his punishment, without furnishing a scintilla of evidence, or proof, In opposition to that of a number of witnesses under oath submitted by their Commodore. The faots of the case were all fully and clearly proved, and have not to this day been contradicted bv a single deposition or affidavit on the part of the Brazilian authorities. At least not a single affidavit or deposition,or the statement of the contents of one. has ever yet been submitted by the imperial government to either Mr. Wise or Commodore Kosteau They were left to rely wholly upon the uncontradicted testimony of Captain Starke, of Marines, and Mr. Chaplain Lambert, and a number of other witnesses, American, Knglisb, and Portuguese, who were present at the scene, and several of whom testified before the Consul of the United States. Mr. Wise deolined, of course, the release of Lieut. Davis on the terms and conditions proposed, and not until then demanded his unconditional and immediate release This demand waa complied with the evening of the same day, the 3d Nov. But the three seamen were still held In prison Against two of them was no allegation of offence whatever, and against the third the only offence charged was drawing his knife upon one of his own shipmates, near the water's edge. For that he had been taken by force from the personal custody of his owu offloer, Lt Davis and against his protests,and was beaten by the police guard most oruelly with their sabres, until his blood stained bis own offloer. Mr. Wise having demanded the release of the two unaccused seamen aUo, and having expressly left the man who was aocused of drawing his knife whilst on the Brazilian shore to the jurisdiction of the civil authorities of Rio, waited, after the release of Lieut Davis, about thirty-six hour*, uud uuv [vunviug ?uy repiy, reminded [De minuter for Foreign Affairs that th? government of the United States had no respect to persons, and felt itself as much bound to protect the personal liberty of the commonest sailor or citizen as that of its highest officers; and that, unless these two men should be released in the next twentyfour hours, or a satisfactory reason should be given for 'detaining them, he would refer the case bark to Commodore Kosseau, and the latter would not be advised by him, Mr. Wise, to await the decision of his own government before he took the mode and measure of redress into his own hand*. The seamen belonged to the Saratoga, which ship was waiting for them, being on the eve of ner departure for the United 8tates. These two men also, were thereupon immediately released, and Driscoll, the mau who was charged with drawing his knife, was afterwards tried before the Subdelagado of Police, and was acquitted; but the Saratoga had sailed without him These demands caused the subsequent correspondence, which wai finally out short by Mr. Wise declining to discuss the subject any further at lilo. And both he and the Imperial government made their respective representations to the President and oablnet at Washington. This correspondence, however animated, was perfectly decorous on both sides. Shortly after the Issue of the affair was thus for the time postponed, the grand Jilt day of the baptism of the Imperial Princess oocurred on the lath Nov 184*1, and commodore jtosaeuu ?u requested to salute on the occasion. He very properly uiumril the position that whilst the Insult to hit flag remained not only not disclaimed, but avowed and justified, by order of the Kinpcror, he could not helit it, consistently with the honor of his oouutry, to reciprocate national civilities with Braail; and whilst the uncontradicted oaths of his principal officers were discredited, and all reparation was withheld for the arrest and imprisonment of Lieutenant Davis and the three seamen, by the Imperial Oovernnieot, be could not. In justioe to his officers and man, order them to fire salutes in honor of its Imperial family Accordingly, after consulting with Mr Wise, who warmly approved of his resolve, he declined to decoratr hie ship and to salute; aud Mr. Wise declined to illu minate hie houtte on the occasion of the lfttb Nov. Afterwards. on the 3d December, occurred tbe celebration of his Majesty's birth-day Com Rosswau had earne-tly endeavored to (all froui the harbor of Rio for the river Plate, before ibis second fit* day after the arrest of LI Davis; but the bad weather at tb? time prevented him from sailing before the third December, and the Brazilians stubbornly attributed bis delay to the settled purpose of remaining to decline a second lime to salute; several other public vessels of the United States arrived at Rio during the absonce of tbo Commodore, and declined also to salute, on learning the state of affairs and the position taken by Commodore Rosseau. In a few weelu after the 1st Deoember, Mr. Wise was prostrated by a prevailing epidemic, for about two months and a half, and during this time there was no attempt on his part to hold any intercourse with the Court. In the meantime, he reo'ulved instruction* to firesent in person a letter from the President cnngratuating the Lmperor on the birth of the Imperial Princess. He was able to attempt to perform thin duty about the middle of February. He took pains to make his request for an audience as gooncillatoty as possible; but it was refused on crounds the most untenable, lie was told that the ocvurrences en the! I at October, f the arrest of Lieut Da | |I?. I mm in tun nu i^uTciiiviiT aim "-''J I'eceinodr, the failures to salute by the Commodore hud been referred to the decision of the onlighted cabinet at Washington. and that until that decision wan received. Senhor Wise, not the Knvoy, Uo. of the United States, ow Ing to his acts practised respecting these on<;urre?ces could not be allowed by Hid Majesty t present the letter of the President in person ] Mr. Wise replied in nubstance that the aff? r of the arrest of Lieut. Davis wan not a personal afT his own; that it was a national question, and tl> rial Government had no right upon any good groiui hatevur, to separate the man froin the Minister. But i " Imperial Government had appealed to his ow n gi .iinent, he would calmly and patiently await its decision In April the decision of the President and cabinet at Washington arrived at Rio, by the Southampton.? Mr. Lisboa, the Draiilian Minister at Washington, wrote to his government, and Mr. Buchanan wrote to Mr. Wis*, and the Secretary of the Navy, to Com Rousseau, detailing what was the judgment of the enlightened cabinet at Washington upon the whole alTair Mr Wise and Com Rosnean were both fully and thoroughly sustained, an " amende honorable" had been exacted an I obtained from the Brasilian Minister, an apology for the past, and a promise that similar occurrences would be prevented for the future; the acts of Mr. Wise and the Commodore had been not only approved, but applauded; and the uttlelal and formal request ot tho Imperial Government for the recall of Mr Wise, had been positively aud repeatedly refused, and he was allowed to retire on " at his own renuest." before the affair of I.lent l>?. is occurred, and with the Intimation to Mr Llsboa that had the amende honorable not been made by him, Mr Win* would not have been allowed to retire even at hi* own request, and that the affair of Lieut Dart* in leu* practised and able Jiand* than thorn of Mr. Lltboa. might have Impaired the cherished friendship, If it had not endangered the peace of the two countries; and Mr Wi?e was especially requested by the Trosident to remain at his post and continue to discharge its duties until Mr. Tod should arrive at Rio and rscoive his audience. In the first forty-eight hours after this decision was known at ,Rlo, new aggressions com nenced on the part of the Braiiiian authorities, with the sanction, if not by t le oriter. of the I mperial Government, as if to show the most marked disapprobation of the promises by Mr Li*boa, that no acts similar to the arrest and imprisonment of Lieut. Davis should be allowed and justified in future, those innocent men of the Columbia were seixsd in presence of several of their officers, near their boats, on shore, without cause or provocation, and were dragged off to a loathsome prison, where they were oonflned for more than a day and night. This was not all The whale ships of the United dt&tea had been permitted by the Imperial Government for more than quarter of a century, to put into Isla Grande. about 0(1 miles from Rio,(and there to exchange a sufficient quantity of oil for provisions and repair*. It had been more convenient for them to do so than to enter the harbor of Kio, much farther from their cruising grounds, and where they would have been bound to pay port duties. He clear was this tacit license that almost daily the government journals themselves had reported th* entry and clearance of shins from Isla Oraude. Out It was not a pert of entry in fact, though allowed to be so by custom; and the fact was suddenly seised upon as a pretext, and two whaling ships of t.he United States were wantonly seised for violating revenue laws of Braxil which .had never been enforced, though on* of them had not exchanged a single gallon of oil, and the other of them was actually and most lnlquitously condemned, for exchanging according te custom, a few gallons only for provisions Notwithstanding these Ill-timed and vexatious manifestations of a bad spirit by the Government of Brasli, Mr. Wise addressed to Baron de Cayru. the Minister for Foreign Affairs, a letter, according to his Instructions, announcing the decision of the President and Cabinet at Washington, and expressing his sat if fiction in terms flattering to Braxil, at the adjustment of the sfalr of Lieut. L>avl?,*nd reminding the Imperial Govesoment that there were questions both of etiquette and of business pending between the legation and the oourt The Emperor wa? ab*ent at the time,but he *ent to Rio | te Janeiro, and there had a deer** publUhed under hi* W YO EW YORK, FRIDAY MOR: rubric* recalling and disgracing hi* minister, Mr. Ll?- n? boa, lor having m*de an atnrndc honnrahlt to the government of thti United States The Legislative Cham- U bers met aluo, and hin Majesty announced in hi* speech VV upon the throne his disapprobation of the adjustment tli of the question with the United StaUs, and the most ?* violent debates ensued, denouncing our whole country tli and ita policy, as well aa Its legation at Kio; and about tt the beginning of May the Baron de Uayru. by order of p? the Krnpernr. said in reply to Mr. Wise a note of April. * that his Majesty having disapproved of the acta of Mr in Llshoa at Washington, and considering "the affairs of hi the 31st Oct, lfith Nov., and 'id Deo , as Involving an >n issue still pending between " the government d< of the Union and that of his Majesty, he would ?' continue the interruption of his relations with the tr envoy extraordinary and minister plenipotentiary b< of the United States " Thus it wan no longer Senhor mi Wise, but the United States envoy, who was refused an " audience. The President and cabinet at Washington P> bad, by judgment on express appeal to them, d*cliued to tt treat the affair as one personal only to Mr Wise; had hi demanded a national apology, and refused to recall Mr I" Wise; and the Lmperor, in turn, took up the issue aa 01 one then pending between the two governments. and ac- b< tually repulsed tho United Stated themselves, through it their envoy, from his court, and enforced the decree g< against his own minister, recalling him in disgrace from *1 Washingt<n for doing what the 1'resident demanded? ci ?what was just and reasonable. To ahow the rancor with which thla spirit of resent- h ment against the government of the United States wa* w pursued, when the Imperial i'rince died soon afterwards, m Mr. Wise, as Minister, setting aalde every consideration *1 of mere punctilio, and aeislng on thla as the beat oppor- b tunity to obey bis lnatruotiona to conciliate the oourt aa w much as possible, conaiatently with naMoaal honer and * his own self-reapeot, addressed to the Emperor, through c the Minister of Koralgn Affairs, a letter of oondolenee, p and expressing the sympathy of the U 8. Legation. He did not wait even far the usual cireular on such an oo- t chhIod ; but he was mot invited to oourt ai were all the d other foreign diplomats, to attend on the ceremonies of p the funeral, and received no reply to his letter of oondo- si lence c Of all thftse events the President and cabinet were w kept regularly advised by Mr. Wise But he had urged h strenuously for the spenly departure of his successor "I from the United .States, and anfortunately his dispatch t? Informing our government tha? the emperor had joined h issue with it and had repulsed him, as Knvoy of the United States, for reason of acts approved officially by the ci President, from the imperial court, and that Mr. Lisboa 01 was recalled in disgrace for making an amende honor*- ?' ble demauded by the President, did not leave Rio in time tt poisibly to reach Washington before Mr. Tod's depar- tl ture. It was sent by the merchant vessel Whig, of Bal- ?? timore, which sailed from Uio on the Ittth May, and Mr. t* Tod's Instructions were dated the loth June; he left r< New York the 24th June, and sailed frjm Sandy Hook *' the 28th June. 1H47. Not uutll some time about the 1st July did the Whig, with Mr Wise's despatch, detailing f" these new and more serious events, arrive in the United T States. Mr. Tod bad then sailed, and he was very pro- M perlv instructed only not to re-open the affair of Lieut. w Davis at luo A rumor, it seemed, had reached Wash- hi ington. of Mr. Lisboa's recall, and our government sur- W mlsed that the adjustment he had made would not be w approved, but the information received when Mr. Tod leit the United States was not official on that point, and hi no information whatever bad reached Washington of "i the fact tbat the Imperial government' had resentfully 1* insulted the Knvoy of the United States, on aocount of hi acts which were approved by the President and his cabi. w net on an appeal made by the Imperial government it- hi self hi This was a new and greater offence in itself to the dig- kl uity of the United States, and though it grew out of the 'u Lt Davis affair, was and is wholly distinot from aud in- ,u dependent of it. The Minister, Mr Wise, had done his ?" duty in respect to the Lt Davis affair, and so the Presl- 't dent and Seoretary of State both decided after serious s< consideration, and for his acts thus approved his govern- * ment was insulted by repulsing him in bis official, not his K* Seconal, charatt?*r from the Court of Brazil. It wait no- ?* ling elte, in ithort, tliau an avowed and expressed insult M to the government of the U States, because it haifap- ul proved of its Minister's official course in regard to a great 01 publio duty?that of protecting the honor of our natianai J* Hag and the personal liberty of our citizens abroad Our t0 government was entirely ignorant of this when Mr Tod P1 departed from home, or it 1* doubtful whether he would v ever have been allowed to depart at all; and he himself 01 was entirely ignorant of the true position of affairs until a after he arrived at ltio u Mr. Tod reached Rio on the 7th August. As soon as a he met Mr Wise, the latter laid before him the full his- * tory and state of all these questions, and submitted that ft* he could not consistently with the honor ot our govern- J( Blent ask for an audience of presentation, and that he should wait for further instructions The subject wa? * discussed Iroin day to day between tl.e two gentlemen, " until the 12th of August, when Mr. Tod informed Mr. Wise by note that he had decided not to wait for further el instruction, but to seek for his audlsnoe of presentation at the earliest moment. The new Secretary, Mr. Morgan, was in fact on his way to the Foreign Office to deliver the note of Mr. Tod. Mr. Wise requested to be allowed j flrit to relieve himself from the mission before his successor should b? accredited, and the presentation of the rl uote asking the audience was deltyed for 24 hours, lie (j immediately replied te the note of Mr Tod and protested <j against his asking an audience, and enclosed to the Bra- 0j zilian Minister of Foreign Affairs an offluial copy of a letter 'rom the President of the U. S. to the Kmperor.Informing tj Inui that the letter, in compliance with Mr. Wise's owu request. had instructed kirn (Mr. Wine) to auk un audi- bl etiee or leave from this Majesty; but the note of Vlr t? Wine said he could not, with proper regard to the honor w of hie own government and to hie own solr-respect, a?k tor f0 another audience of any Kind at thu Court of Brazil, a) after what had occurred, and he peiemptoriiy demanded H1 his passports. The Minister nf Brazil on the 13th of Au- m {list sent back an envelope,addressed to Sr Wise, envoy Sta , containing only the passports, Vlr Wise'* own note 0, iemandlng them, and the copy of the President's letter to the Uraperor These papers, as received from the jForeign office, Mr. Wise sent to Mr Tod for hi* inspection. WltUout consulting with Mr Wine, .Mr. Tod then t,| inquired of the Brazilian Minister for foreign affairs ti whether, by returning thu copy of the President's letter, tj the intention was to insult the government of the Unit- m ed States And upon receiving an answer in the negative, be asked for hi* audience of presentation. The tr hour appointed wad 6o'clock. P.M. of Saturday, the 38th f? of August, and in the morning of that day Mr. Tod met ti> Mr Wise at his request, when the latter read to him his 0I despatch to the Secretary of State detailing a history of th the whole affair, in the evening,at the appointed hour, W: Mr Tod hid bis presentation. The next morning the Wl (Court Journal do Comma cio contained the following r? [This is the presentation which appeared intheyiu) ,;a York Herald of Monday laBt ] The following wan the speech of Mr. Toil, actually de- th livered. according to the copy furnished by htm to Mr w, Wise at tho request of the latter, after the audience and tb after the foregoing was published:? of " Hir? The letter I am about to present to your Ma- re jesty is from his Kxcellency the President of the United w States, and contains the evidence of ray appointment aa p, Knvoy Kitraordiuary and Minister Plenipotentiary from (.Lot government to the Imperial Court of Brazil. ai His Kxcellency assures your Majesty of hi* desire to at cultivate the most friendly and liberal intercourse beween the two governments In expressing this wish the y, President f fleets the sentlmonts of the people whose p> chief executive officer he has the honor to be; and an ii, omission upon my part to endeavor to promote this ami- ^ CtUl JiHpuHltion, weuld be to prove no less false to my- {J self than treacherous to my country. 1>i I am not unmindful that my duties are commenced at t? an unpropitlous period. My immediate predecessor en- u countered difficulties unpleasant to hlmsi-lf and unfirtuunte to Imth countries I am grutlQed to know, how- w ever, that those difficulties have not disturbed the mutual 11 friendship and respect so long and so hsppily existlug p( between the respective governments; and, resolved to () pursue a course alike honorable to each, I Indulge the 0i belief th it the duties of that mission will be discharged in a'manner not only satisfactory to my own government. r> but agreeable to that of jour Majesty a Suffer me, In oonolU'lon, to express iny best wishes for Hi the health and happiness of vour Majesty and of the tl rojal family >' m The form in whtoh the speech of Mr. Tod is thus pub- w lished in the journal of Klo de Janeiro, is only a slight specimen of the unscrupulous and bold mendacity of the n Urniilian Court and press. That thecopy was furnished p by the minister of Foreign Affairs Is not doubted, and as fi published, it was so gross a perversion of what was gross t enough In itself, that .Mr Wise was compelled to request c of Mr Tod a true oopy of what he did say, and of what n the Kmperor said In reply. Mr. Tod very politely fur- r nlshed him with thecopy which we have given in parallel it columns, but could not furnish a cop* ot the Emperor's Knglish speech to him. Upon comparison it will be seen h that not only were whole phrases of sentence* altered o: and transposed, but different words were used, convey- 0I ing an essential difference of meaning. Mr. Tod, for ex- ft ample said that his immediate predecessor' encounter *d difficulties, Stc Now the word "encounter"' means, from the force of the term itself that difficulties were coming from an onp?4te or another <|u?rter; but the al journal makes Mr Tod say, that "his immediate pred?- H nessor, found himself in difficulties," he , it'j., implying ir that the difficulties might have proceeded and did pro- * ceed from Mr. Wise himself But, though it was grossly tl perverted, Mr. Tod's speech as furnlshedlby hlm-ir|f. is cl bad enough in Itself It is bad In republican spirit, bad c< in grammar, and had in taste He, a minister of the < < United States at an Imperial Court, gives the President p< the title of "Ills Kxcelivnoy " By courtesy that mode ft of expressing respect for the chief magistrate at home? ? in the mouths of office-seekers and syoophants it barely tolerated by our democratic senses; but abroad, at the |j only Imperial Court in all the Americas, it conveys the i> idea of ' an awful squinting at monarchy " But he not it only calls the President of the United States the only \ title known to the constitution of that mere servant ot ?| the people, His Kxoellency, hut he calls 'His Excellency g< the President of the United States" that Government ' tr from which he had the evlJence of being Envoy Kxtraor- ai dinary. Its. And after thus exalting the President to an tt Excellency and His Excellency,the President to a Govern- ft ment of the U. States.in the first sentence, he reduces the w Imperial family of Brazil down te the gra.le of a" royal fa- pi rally," iu the last sentence ThebrioKinK downof Imperial- t< ity in the last may h<?ve been intended to compensate de- b! mocracy far unduly elevating Presldentlailty in the flrst. tl But perhaps, Mr. Tod meaat to reduce rresldentiality a even more than he did Imperiality, for " His Exoellen- t)

cy," is just in contract with "His Majes'.y," and "Ills s Excellency ' In Braxil Is applied to every boJy ?f every ( low official or titular degree OTen to the prince of (.lave tr traders, who Is a oommendador of the order of the Hose ! ft The first sentence of the address cannot be parsed. But ir the taste of the whole speech Is worse even than the t< grammar of Its flrst sentence Why intimate, by impll- * nation at least, that his " immediate predecessor" had t> not desired to cultivate the most friendly andllberal tt InUrooum between the two governments ? What KK ? NING, OCTOBER 15. 1841 !0?H?ity to ?ay, except to express something sinister U id ut>J lint, that the " sentiments of the people o< tkd r? nited States" were to preserve a good understanding ' hi rho does not know that the disposition of the people of y< i? United States id pacific, toward every other power p< id people ? Had hi* immediate predecessor not pa- m eutly and calmly and truly and faithfully represented pi te national sentiments of thn United Slates, to preserve ac? with all mankind, on honorable terms ' No, he a* only "true Interpreter' His predecessor had volved himself in personal difficulties, " unpleseant to inself a;id unfortunate to both countries" He pro- ai iised to iuiprov* immensely upou the oourse of his pro- v< -eessor ; he will ' discharge bis duties in a manner not 01 ily satisfactory to his own government, but agreeable T i that of his ijin Majesty's " And. finally, he prays to > " suffered to express his best wishes for the health Ji id happinew cf His Mujefty and of the royal family !" tl Kivo nuu Magealade, u fmperndor He will never ap- ll rove of the oourse of a Commodore in not saluting at w le birth of an Imperial I'rlneebs. even though redress ti as been insultingly refused for arresting and imprison- it lit an American Lieutenant aad three seamen, or any H :ber American oititeos! lie will allow Imperialism to p s supremely imperial! Now all this was iu bad tat^. i bad spirit, and will have a very bad effect It put our v avernioent as well as his predecessor, wbose acta were tl pproved, in the wrong, and to say the least, was lndellite aud immodest K.ven if no such interpretation or n leaning entered into the mind ef Mr. Tod himself, yet e allowed his speech to be so accepted by the klmperor, I ithout correction; as he allowed it to t>e understood It c lust now be taken,and In connexion with His Majesty's e jeech the speech of His ?xoellency. the Minister, is no a etter and no worse, but exactly the same in sense as it t as published by the Brazilians Though his attention a 'as oalled to the discrepancy in words, Mr. Tod never f aused the correction to be made before Mr. Wise de- c arted from Rio. I But these are small la the lixht of mere Dersonal or t ourt affair! The real.question is?What difficulties i id Mr. Wise "enoounter?" Mr. Tod allowed the Km- i eror, uncorrected, to reflect upon bit predecessor, by ] lying that he had "involved himsell in peisonal diffl I Liities " This wan not the faot. and Mr. Tod had been 1 ell enough informed to know the contrary. Mr Wise I ad uot been involved in, nor bad he "encountered'' any ] (lersoual" difficulties whatever Hi* duty ta the Uni- i id States and tbeir citizens had unavoidably brought I iui in conflict with the Brazilian government, as it will 1 Ir. Tod, or any other Minister who endeavors, with effl- 1 ency and teal, to do his duty. Mr Wise had strenu- I j>ly and (Irmly, but still properly, both in spirit I id in manner, endeavored to snatch the flag of i ) I 'nited States from the infamous uses of Brazil In s te African slave trade; to prooure indemnity ta Amerl- i in citizens for claims which have been i'niquitously t itled with for more than a quarter ef a century, and In 1 ipeated instances to secure protection to the persons I id property of American citizens resident in Brazil > (ainst the most arbitrary, tyrannioal oppression and I legal proceedings known in uny country in any age. I hese are the difficulties he had to encounter, and will d r Tod dare to shun them' If he does shun them, i ill his government sustain him' if he does not,ho w can t 9 escape a conflict with the Imperial government1 Mr t Mse's case to-day may be his to-morrow; and we should h ijnlca should Mr. Tod prove to be a man of such oon- t mimate ability and address as to do lully and flrmly s is whole duty ho well as far to surpass the ability and s iccess of his predecessor, and yet preserve amicable re- s tious with the Court of Brazil We hope, If Mr. Wise s is doue anything wrong or improper, that the Senate s ill look into thu matter, and hold the Kiecutlve, who t u approved of his aots, responsible. He on the other s tnd, has been much reproved and abused by those who * low nothing truly about his oause on the state ot affairs f i Hlo de Janeiro, and if he has been "a good and faith- t >1" public servant, he Bhould be vindicated, by a publl- i ition of all the material parts of his correspondence, at \ le earliest period We know very little of the 1 iuth American States. It is time that our relations i ith Brazil, especially, were looked into. She has I veu us much trouble in several instances?the cases ( 'Mr. William H. D. C. Wright, (former consul) of \ esirs. Kay and Hays (consuls), of Mr. Kaquet (a \ large') and now of Mr Wise (a minister)?in all which i ir officers' acts were approved by our government, and | it the mal-treatment of them, amounting In two oases i > actual imprisonment of the person and confiscation of ( opurty, has never been resented by the United States i /? allowed many a little and vexations question to ac- ] imulate with the government of Mexloo.and now, out of | bundle of small cases of whloh the country knew nothing I ntll the President's last mesmire to i:oiiifr??n we have i war of formidable miiicnilu le, without the prospect *f speedy tfnuinatii n. Wo ought not to have another | loh cumulative war, and, therefore, ought to look well > the causes of dissension, as they have arisen, or may treafter arise, with the South American Stated We tah to know, therefore, whether wu are, In what we live said, correctly Informed, and call for the publicaon ot Mr Wise's whole correnpondence with the Oovrnment of Brazil and our own government. AFFAIRS OF LA PLATA. UniTKD States Shit Coli-mum, ) Harbor of llio de Janeiro, August .'9, 1447 j "(i Hit Excellency Governor Juan AI Dr. Rotas, 4"'Most Kicillkit Sib?Your Kxcellency's highly )mpllmenUrv note wan duly handed to me by General uliio. the Mini*tiT Plenipotentiary of th> Argentine onfrderation at the court vt Ilia A ajeaty the Kmpeior Brazil. The instructions to l>iin were no less flattering than i* note which he presented In a manner the most aciptable Both were an uncxpvoted as they were agreeae 1 had written to Mr Harris in privacy- had reined no copy and. certainly, never expected that he ;>uld avail himself of our mut ual confidence to procnrtr ine the honor conferred by your Kxcolivncy's high upreeulion of my frieudly feeliuirs. and by the expnsnn of your Kxc?llenoy's oontldeuce in my American -iuclnlvH anil Hentlmunta I am nrmut nf lh? < (><.m id good opinion of my character which your Excellen! dnigux to express. The proper understanding and just estimation of your xcfllt-rify'* p?lley of external relations are to be attriut d an much to the many conferences which I have had to honor to hold with the Minister Plenipotentiary of le Argentine Confederation at this court, my friend ?'B?ral Thomas <>uido, *x to any obs?rvation or judg?nt of my own. lie has b-?en devotedly faithful to his >verniaent, and diligent in hi* ministerial duties 1 unt he found me a tiuu American in overy thought and eling, and ready to receive the impressions wlilch he ' i* ever been active and zealous to make upon avury e within the ephere of liin influence, of the justice of ifl Argentine cause. If I have not been able to agree 1 Ith him on every <{uealion concerning which he has al- ' tys so ably vindicabid bin gover mu-ut, I huve concurd with iiim, and with your Kxci-llency. in the main and irdlual point* :? let, That tlw kuropean interference in the affair* of [ J i? Argentina i onfederation and of the Banda Oriental, ! as fundamentally anti-AmerHan in ita tendencies; net- 1 ler justified by the litwn of uiitiuuss nor by the pretext ' ' any" guaraoty of independence", to either belllgent, imposed by auy treaty stipulation whatever, upon tlinr Great Britain or Krauoa, or upon any other foreign ' >wnr Jd That thi " peaceful mediation" of Great Britain 1 id Krance wan, from the first, but a profession, and was j . once converted into " an armed intervention 3d. That the " armed intervention" which from its >ry name imported the duty of impartiality, on the irt of the intervening powers between the two bel{-rents was immediately converted into au actual war 5#inst the Argentine confederation alone: ?blockading s ports, bombarding it* (oris, and joining bloody it ties with its armies of defence?whilst the other illlgerent, th? Government of Montevideo, was taken nderits protectorate. 4th. That the war itself was no less anomalous It as declared and prosecuted by two Ministers, whilct leirrespeotive sovereigns were avowing .and protesting ?aoe; and without a declaration by the sovereignties of real Britain and France, or either of them, and withit notice to other nations. fith That no lawful blookade oould be founded on the gularity of " iterference," of "mediation." of the j r.ned Intervention,nor upon the rights of any such war, liu uii?v uu KULtiuriij nuurv ui lUBb ui mw itiMfruiULiirn letuselve* could Institute any blockade. Without such uthority the blockade was a a national tort, and the ?r wax lit tie lend than murder and piracy. tilh Tint even if lawfully declared, t.In bloc kale had ot been executed in proper form and upon correct rinclpUs It had repulsed the lar^e neutral ship* :ntn Uu'-nos Ayres, and obliged them to enter at Monteideo, and permitted their cargoes to b? taken in oiifltera to the blockaded parti, for the known object of lislng revenue for the existing Government of Monteideo, and of benefiting (peculator* in Its stocks, to the ljury of all neutral trade. 7 th. That the government of the city of Montevideo ad ceased to be the government in fact of the Repuhllo f tlie Uanda Oriental, and that Its Inhabitant* who are arrvmg on the civil war, are ohiefly and almost entirely >ri<igners, Krenoh and Italians, who are resisting the mjirlty of the Orientals by foroe of the arras of the intervention" from Kurope. fltb. That one of the great Intervening powers having t Mst, through the sagaoity of Its last Minister, (Lord owdon) discovered the error and wrong of the " armed iterveution, 'has withdrawn it, and raised the blockle on the part of Great Britain ; and now the duty for le great neutral powers, the United States and Ilraill ait-fly. is, to resolve whether they will submit to the intinuanoe of such a war and such a blockade, thus inducted, by one of the Intervening powers alone, es?ci*lly after its colleague In the intervention has oen**ed, solemnly and actively, t hat the whcla of the*? leasures have been unjustifiable ? i nui "i ?ay mm i nam it rrom Lord Howdun iMH.-lf that he oonaiderably influenced In hia courae y the junl ami reaaonabie ramonatraucea of Mr llarrla, id Charge d'Atfaira of the United Htatea at Bumoi yres, ami by a generoua and Juat regard tothalntereata r Ibe great neutral power* Great Britain la wlaely >verned, If her government be truly Informed. Juat Ice > the United State* will forever hereafter be her pulley, nil I do not doubt but that eventually aha will Indemnify la Argentine Confederation. I truat that your eicefnoy will make continual claim for juatloe : that you ill continue to oaaert and defend the national lnde. nndence of an American State ; that you will continue i rely o- the intangibility and consequent Impregnaiilty of your poaition , and that you will appeal to all ie neutral natioua npon earth, to Oreat Britain now roong the real, againat the preaent poaition of France in la anaira of the river Plate Great Britain, the United | tatea, aud Brazil, have the greatest neutral Intereat* at a*i!; and a? Urnit Britain haa heretofore been a party J tbe evil* which have dlatreaaed the Argentine ron !d?ration, it ia pecniiaily her duty now to take the liative in repairing them In a meaaure b> a neutral Inirpoaition. nhe ought to be aided In tbia by tbe I ailed latea and Bratll ; and by the former I think aha would a aided aa tnuob a* aha waa oppoaed in tha "armed in- . irvantlon." ! Writing la gnat haaU and with UtUa aatlaffcotlon, oa 1 IERA T. > eve of departing for the I sited State*. I tender a iclprocation of every kind, peraonal feeling. And of refy noble American aentiment ; and wiahing yon and jur family health and prosperity. an I your country the jace. freedom and independence of a proud repuklic, I ib?oribe myself, with the hlgheat oonaldemtiou and reaict. your obedient servant and friend, HKNRV A. WISH. Law Intelligence. CiacuiT t'oiJBT, Get 14 ? Before Judge Mooretaouae ad a Jury?Chntfi of +1duli?*y?Third Day ? Lynd' i Lyndr ?1 hie caae wan resumed. and the court waa rowded. aj uauil ainoe the commencement of the trial he parties in tha Huit alao occupied their uaual place* Chaklci Lkwkb waa produced and examined l>y Mr. ordan. The amount of hia teatimony wi-nt to ahow iat on the occaaion of hia returning from a camp meet ig, he mat Mr Hhaffer and Mr*. Lynde, riding in a agon, about 10 or 11 o'clock at hlgbt lie wa* going > Port Richmond; cannot exactly tell thed<y, It wa* 11844. In the autumn; the camp meeting wa* held at .oaimlle; the weather waa very Una; cannot tell how the artiea were dreased Croii-rxamined l>y Mr, S*Mi>ro?i>.?Cannot t?U on 'hat day he had Men thu partie*, nor on what day of It* camp meeting U.. \A ? ?.TklnW? U Vtnuf ilarlr orhun liu ujr ..... vmavm.-, iw them Isaac Behtink sworn ; examined by Mr. Jordan.-? .Ivsd with Mr Lvnde; commenced in March. 1841. anil onttnued until IB44. in the capacity of farmer garden r, taking oare of his horses. carriages, work on the farm .nd in the garden; drove bis horses sometimes, and rorked them on the farm; ha kept one horse all the tiiua, nd part of the time had two; one of the horses was kept or a saddle horse, and the other as a hack horse; don't relolleot the name of the horses he kept; Stelnheyl came to xiard there some time in May, 1841; ? buffer came to i oard .here in the spring of 1842; they then lived at l'ort Richnond; he came there about April or May; he brought i horse there; i had charge of the horse; it waa kept in Vlr. Lynda's stable; I usually harnessed the horse, and took care of it for hiin all the time I lived with Mr Lynde; Mr Lynda bought the saddle horse after he had left the south side of the island; the first saddle horse was bought in the fall of 184'i; that horse was old. and another was bought; can't say if it was in the Fall or the next spring; the first horse was found fault with by Mrs. Lynde; she did not like the horse; Mrs. Lynde frequently spoke of having a riding horse long be"ore she got one; this was after Shaffer came there, Shaffer's first horse was a small grey mare; he bought t for a saddle horse for himself to ride; he used it tor a Addle horse; the first horse that Lynde bought was lot used at all: he disposed of that horse; he had anoher horse on trial; it was used ad a saddle horse by Mrs -ynde, and I used it also; when I was with Mr Lynde, don't remember having seen Mr Shaffer and >lrs. Lynde riding together; after I left in 1844. saw them frequently riding together in the nornlngs, also in the evenings, and at other times of the lay; 1 think I have s en them walk out together; they rallied down the street together; down the lane togeher; I don't know that I have ever seen them walk to he piece of woodland near the house together; I havo een them walk down towards the steamboat together; he lane I mention leads to the woodland adjolmtg. ometimes Mr Lynde used to walk with thein. Ma ometimes Mr. Hteiiihyle; Mr Lynde generally walke.l diead; generally far ahead when they walked to the teamboat; don't know why Mr. Lynde used to be so far thead, unless it was through fear of being left behind by he steamboat; when they started all together I ounnot wear whether they separated or not; Mr. Shaffer walkid side by side together on such occasions; 1 used to recently take them down In Mr. Lynde's wagon; it lad two Beats; they sometimes all ro<la and sometimes l part of them; Mr*. Lyud<< generally walked in flne reather; whenever 1 went with the wugon Mrs Lynde. think Mid to till; whenever she rode I think Mr Shaffer used to ride with her, and sometimes Mr. Hteiolyle; Mr. Lynde on Huch occasions used to some;imea go on loot; when the road wax wot she lsed to ride, when it waa dry, she uned to iralk; never heard Mr. Lynde give any reason tor his lot riding with them; I recollect an accident that happened to Mr. Lynde in a carriage in 1842 or 1H43; they were thrown out of the carriage; it waa either in July >r Auguat; Shatter and Lynde started to quarantine I o neet the boat; the home ahyt-d and upset the carriage; 1 saw the aocident happen; they were both thrown out into the gutter; Shaffer had his leg hurt and waa lauiu; VIr. Lynde also appeared to be badly hurt, no much sc that he was not able to walk home; Shaffer walked home Mr. Lynde got heme in a wagon that was coining ii| from tue dook, belonging to a man named Messeroe; ] put him Into it; we then got up to the gate; 1 heipei him out of the wagon; we went In the front d or; in thi flrat plaoe. before he went in, he aat awhile on the sloop then went in and went up ataira to hia usual lodginj room; Mr. Shaffer went into hia own room; the roomi were altuated on the second story: .Shaffer occupied th< front room, and Lynde the back room; Mr. Lynde wai undressed after he got up ataira; I took hia ahoea off on the atoop; I took hia pantaloons off in the room utterwards; I don't recollect being helped to do ao by any one; .Mrs i.ynae, i mina, wan iu iue room pan ui ui? time; I was alone in the room with him with the exception r>f the tin).' Mr? L was there; ho then helped Iiiuiiwl! ?nd got Into his bed; sb? then told me she wanted to asilst Mr Shaffer and asked me to go into his roouij I went into Mr. 8hufT?r's room; she was washing him with camphor; ha was on the bed; I think he had a morning gowu on; what other clothes I cannot my; 1 ion't recollect If Mrs. Lynde was in when I ww In; 1 taw Mrs. Lynda go In; she wan washing his f.ice or (ore bead; 1 was by the door when she weut in and was washing his face; 1 did not see Mrs Lynda washing Vlr Lynda's head; l)r Kddy got there; Mrs Lyude said that neither were scareely injured; oau't say liow lonn Mr* Lynda remained in Mr Lynde's rooiu; sheappaar nd to be most in Mr Shalfar'n room; Mr. Lynd? was uf again in a day or two. and I don't know but he was u| the same day; Shaffer was lying down or about th< bouse; not out on business lor about a week; I havi seeu .Mrs Lynda dressing liis leg a day oc two alter h< came home after the hurl; it was on the back stoop; ni; business brought me round that way; she had Shaffer' lag. 1 balava, on her lap, or on the ohair she sat on; hit lag was bare, somewhere about the knee; I did not (peal to either of them; when Mrs Lynde saw that I was ther I think aha started or shoved back to get out; she sail nothing to ma; I think aha did not get up from he ithair; I loft tlioin there and went olf; when Ur Kddy weut there he did seem called upon to remain i know of none of the servant women that had baei nailed upon to assist; I wan at Mr. Lynda's on the Ith July, 1843; I remember the evening previous; I went t< the south side of the island; I went with Mr. Lynda ad. tils daughter bathing to Mr Fountain's; Mr Konutain'i daughter came back with Mary, Mr Lynda's daughter I got back between!'find 10 o clock; I saw Mrs Lynd) srhen I returned ; she was on the hack stoop or the an<J itoop; Mr. Shoffar was on the stoop with ner; 1 think nc )ne else was with her; 1 think there was no one else ol .11(1 laillliy up; tjjnr WUlr UU ugubn ill I nn lii/un r?v bur time; I wan nt Mr. Lynde'a houae on the evening ?f the lib July; left there In the afternoon; left there on borne:>ttfk, had Mr. Lynde'a borne; can't tell exaotly when I returned that night; It wan about 12 o'clock or after; I ww Mrs. I,ynde on the end atoop when 1 returned; Mr. Shaffer ??.< with her; I think there was none of the family up; I Raw no one; saw no lighta la tho houae, I went in the big gate that leada from the atreet to th? oarrlage yard; the end atoop open* to tbla yard; that wan the uaual way of entering tde houaii when I cam* home; I waa taking the horae to the atable at the innit wuh pretty late, and i wanted to get in. ao that no one could a?e me or hear me; Mra. I.yndeapok* to me at the time; Mra. I.yndetold me to "look round and awe If then were any Area, that they weru watchim; the tlrea;" I look fd round and aaw no firea: Shaffer did not apeak ; I pul the horae in tbeatable; left them there when I went lntc thehouao; when 1 ilrat aaw Mra. Lynde there, ahe roae u| from her neat and spoke to me, there waa hut one aeai there; I wan not a married, man at the time ; do not know of Mr. Schaffer and Mra Lvnde riding out on horm-bficli together while I waa there; I had aeen them ride ou horae back In the morning early, and alao on evenlnga. alter I elt; Shaffer and Hteinhyle uaed to vimt there wh> n the) were not boarding there; they uaed to generally conn (bout Saturday evening ana atop till Monday mm Ing; Mra Lynde waa then complaining of bad h-altl during thorni anaaona that they did not board there when they came there on Saturday alghta, ahe alwuy appeared to be very lively; preparation* weregeneie.il; made for their coming; Mra Lynde appeared very livv ly on auoh occaaiona; fhe uaed to dreaa up on auub occa alona. and DUt finer dreaaea on; nometlinea they did uu come; she then appeared to be very muih disappointed she would appear .to be sick and complained of Imm unwell. Cron-examinrd hy Mr. O'Co.tjr?The name of tli inure that wm *old was Dolly; I used to ride out will Mm. Lynde; Mr. Lynde did not ride out with Mrs l?yndH Mr Lynde used to Know that I rode out Willi >1 (I Lynde; I sew Mr LyuUeon the saddle; I r?de tli" haci horse; be had another horse, on trial, and had Dully n the same time; this was a large horse and it used to mum ble; they gut this horse from Mr. < oyle, it wax senl back after I lelt; the first of these horses was gut, I believe, in 1844; the first was a middle *ijt?*d saiime horse; it was a blaoK horse; the first year .Mr. Shaffer bad a gTey mare; I think he also bad a carriage, thinks it ?*< in 1841 that they fell out of the carriage, it win after ?lr Lynde returned from Kurope, at the time of the tall, I don't think the doctor 04iu? there before .Mr I.yirleg.it up to his room; 1 saw the doctor coming Miat u?y, lie spoke to me and I don't recollect seeing hiui In the presence of Mr Lynde; I Uli see bun in the presence of Mrs. l.yude, in the ball by tbe door , 1 out my toe on one occasion in chopping a piece of wood and got a needle ami thread to stitch the woumi Irom Mrs. l.yude, ou tbe night of the lib of July, JKU, I returned about IJ or I o clock; can t say il that place was very mueti troubled with mosquitoes; on tbat night there were fireworks, and can t say it sbe told Hie lotouk after the fires; I recollect that fireworks were placed nuai one of the fences, the garden feuae near ibe main stoop it was blackened from the fireworks that were placeU there; It was not quite sundown wben I left the bous? tiiat evening; Mr charter was not there when 1 left, t< tlie best of my knowledge, nor Mr Hteinbcyl. l)nict rtiumril by Mr. Josdai -The fence was nsai thu house; they bad rocket* there In the cour .e of tli? day, there was a box of roeketa and fireworks in ttu house, brought for the children By a Jurjr.?Cannot say who let off the fireworks Dirtcl txumiiinliun by Mr Jonnait. I think Mr Lynde was In f.urope tbe latter part of April or May Ii4.'f; on the 4th of July, 1H43, I tbink there were t?n (iris residing In the family, and I believe a buy, there was one by tbe name of Mary; that Is all I recollect; I im now married, my wife'* name Is Wachel. The witnes* here withdrew, and the court took a re MM, Kvrniro firs?io!?. BatnocT llann examined by Jordan Wu eook In th( 'amlly of Mr. Lynde. Knew Mr*. Lynde with her daugb to Mid a servant oame to New If oik on om occasion au< ?^^^1 ' .' \ :x=r^' LD. PrlM Two Cento. , that the daughter and arrant came homo considerably ( aarlier than Mr* l.ynde Hiept in the attic and rot* ! generally about t o'cWli in the morning Mrt l.ynde a room door wa? [Z*n?r*lly open when witness came dow* In the morning Doe* not knowanythin* about Shaker'* door Haw Mr* Lynde'i door *hut one m?roiu* chaffer slept there that night. Bteinhyle Hupe i? town thst Dight The bod In wbieli Mr l.ynde slept wan in tha | centre room The head of the be 1 ?k against the door trading Into the other room, and wltne#* think* the door could uot b? opened If the bed w*s not moved The bed ! wa* mnvrd at the time of bouse cleaning Think* it wait I about the time of bouse cleaning that Stalnbyla and i Shaffer came The bed wan then moved nearer to the I flreplace Saw Mr sh.ffer and Mr*. Lynde in the bnuna together Saw no difference in her appearanoe whether ' hu wastfrern or not; but thought the complained more of being nick when be *u away Crtii-cjiamintd ?I* 13 year* in the country: live# now at aMieton; WM euP'07<"' h7 ^rs whlla at Mr L* nde'e witne**'n business w?* principally In tha kitchen; cannot flay at what time Shaffer commenced riding In a carriage; after coming to Mr. Lrnde's in tha spring of 1J46, doe* not know how long bafore ahe left, : Sb iflVr hurt bin arm; think* it might be about three I week*; he rode out in a carriage in a fortnight after ha 1 got hurt; the last fortnight I lived there. Mr Stelnbyla left by the first boat, and Shntfer by the fleoond boat; for Shaffer; knows the children wero sink iu that room, i but I don t kuow whether the bed was removed I y dlreci tlon of Or Siuilh to let lu mora air or not y ?Will you state what you said to Dootor Smith whan he call* J upon you ? A ? I said what I bad to cay would be against Mrs. Lynde U ?Did you not s?y to Dr Smith you could not coma to oourt on Mri Lynde's aide. beoause you had given your statement to Mr. Lyude, and he bad taken it down in wrltlrg? A. Yaa, sir. q Did you hear of an affray taking place at Mr. Lynde's bouse1 A. Yea, air. <1. How lung after that did he oall on yon' A. About three days Mart Mondkh, examined by Mr. Jordan?Lived near Mr Lynda's: la a lauadreas; wan laundress to Shaffer and Stelnhyle; was directed by Mra Lynile to have their clothes done up well; while Shaffer wai boarding at Winter'*, Mm. Lynde told witness, If 1 wished to take Shaffer's washing, she would cpeuk t< him to give it to witness The remainder of this witness's testimony was unimportant. Eluaixth Blarf. examined.?Was servant at Mr. I Lynde's; saw Mr. Shaffer and Mrs Lynde one evening on the front stoop; they were walking backward and \ forwards, linked arms; has no recollection of any other I circumstances Jamks (? Bkrgkr, examined by Mr. Clark.?Is ac| qualnted with Mr and Mrs. Lyude; was at their boUM several times In the years IS43 und IW4; went there to I do carpenter work; in 1H13 was putting up arbors and 1 repairing the fence; in 1W11 was repairing locks, door*, Stc ; saw Shaffer there; was putting on a lock on a door at the head of the stairs; tnis door and the door of Shaffur's room are in the same entry, on opposite sides; witness wag afterwards down stnirs, and saw Shaffer corns down stairs; saw Mrs Lynde the first time below stairs; it whs about 7 o'clock in the morning; thinks It was In * huok room; about 0 .Ylotjn< iiu-morning was in the | upper entry or hall, putting on u lock; did nut see which door she came out ol; it v.?,s biiti re Shaffer (lame down ' stairs; Mrs Lynde appeared us though she was then I guttling out of bed; she had mi her morning J rent; It wait t same Mi* had oil wli.in wituess saw h?r first In the morning; she seemed t<< look sickly and emaciated, and complained to.witness of being sick . Q ? Did you ever see Mr. *hiifler hu<1 Mr?. Lynde cut tog?th?-r1 A ?Yes. ?"lr, several times In 1844 thny wore in a oar1 riage t< gether; it was warm weather at the time; doe* not think it was an unouuimon thing to *uo a laiy and gentleman in a carriage together; Haw theni of an evening walking down lane together; they went to the edgo 1 of the wood; saw thxui more than o .c?; only saw them I once alone; at other times the children were with them; met them one afternoon coming towards (Quarantine In | Mrs chaffer's carriage; in*', them afterwards returning from (Quarantine towardx Mr Lynde's house; heard Mrs. Lynde speak of Mr Hhaffer; it was about settling a stall in the stable for his horsa; the llrst time he ever hoard her speak of him was when he wan fixing the mosquito i net on his bedstead. ; Omn 'examined fcy Mr. SA*oro?i>?Thinks now it was , not Bertine that brought him the order to fix the locks, I does not remember the number of times he fixed the 1 locks In 1843; knows be fixed ti.eni more than once; ? thinkn It was ilertine that cauu for him each time; U not , positive whether it was l>rtlne or the other man that j lived there that came for him in 1044; thinks ho saw 4 Mr Steiuhyle there once. A frm* Mix ( pnaa.oviininuHrtn r\f t)iiu ?Ifnull ivui (lnidh. < I ed, tli? court adjourned to to-morrow, .(this morning.) ' Uniteij Htatkj Diithict Court?Before Judge Betts. ' ?Charge of patting Counterfeit Cain ? Leonard Eng worth, indicted for pussiug a counterfeit <|Uarter-engle , on Mr. Plume, a grocer, maiding at the corner of Hivlngtou and Allen stnetn, on the Pth day of August last. I The cam* in adjourned Ult to-morrow (thin) morning Si rKnioH Cui'm.?Before Judge Vanderpoei -l{,i/,rai Corpui ? Lucy Smith was brought from Blackwall's Inland, whither she had been sent by one of the commitments of the I'ulice justices, and James llaffener from Kort Hamilton. where he had enlisted as a volunteer la the United State* service at the age of seventeen year*. On motion of their counnel, D. B Taylor, Es*j . both parties wure set at liberty Codiit or Oknehal. Sessions?Before Recorder Scott and Aldermen Dodge and Tappan. John McKeon, h><j ., , District Attorney , Trial fur Umglaty?At the opening of the Court thla , morning. Aui;u?tu* Sample, (colored,) wan placed at the . I bar for trial, on an iudintmeut lor burglary in the 'Jd , degree, in having on the -JOth day of September burglaf | riounly entered the dwelling house of Motes Leonard, h No i:i'J Houston street, and stolen therefrom a clock, 4 1 clothing and money, to the value of Mtt i { Masts L?mard iworn?1 live at l*'i Houston street; n '< on the 20lh day of September my hotue was broken j 1 open, and $80 In silver ooin, some clothing and a clock r stolen ; I have since seen a bed qailt and the elook at the police office ; the house was fastened by myself; the , ! mouey was tied up In a rag, and placed In a trunk i i'ktkk Osakuh sworn ? I aui a dealer In second hand t goods : my store is in Grand street; on the ii'th day of ) September last I bought from the prisoner a bed quilt I and clook, both of which were Identifled by Moses l.eo, i n.ird ; I gave him f>I AO for them Tile jury retired, sudor chaig-i of the Court, and after i an absence of ten minutes, returned a verdict of guilty, I when the court sentenced him to the State prison for a i term of ten years t Trial fur Hantlaui-hlrr David llegan was then i placed at the tar for trial, on an indictment for manslaughter In the 1st degree, in having, on the 6th day of September. In company with William Drlscoll, been accessory to the ileath of Timothy Kieley The testimoay 1 in thin CH*P ill thM MMIBM kll Lhat Hlllt iicmH on th? frifcl t\f Drincoll, who wtifl acquitted on Wedueaday Tba jury, under charge of the court, found it verdict of not guilty. 7Vial for Embrxtlnntnt and Grand l.nrcmy ?Alonzo i Kinch wa* neit placed at the bar for trial on an indiotliimit for embezzlement and grand larceny, In having in i IBM, embezzle! and *tolen from Kellx A. Huntington, dry good* to tba value of $300. I Kkmi A. IIi.*!?timiitoi dworn?I am a merchant at i No Ad Cedar street; Kinch waa a salesman in my ami ploy in l?4fi. at which time I wit* doing buninera at No. 40 William street; thern wi> a verbal contract between Mr Kinch and luy.vlf. by whlcli ha waa to act a? naleai man and purchaser, and wa* to receive one-third of tha > profit* of the purrhaifeH made by him ; ha came Into ^ my service on the l*t of February, and remained a little r more than a month ; he repreaeuted that he had cold, t and made eutrien ou my book*, that ho had alao (old to varioun person*. bill* of goods, amounting In all to $300 ; thii bill* not being paid, I preened the collection of them, r when I wa? informed by iny clerk that the partiea to , wlioin Mann nam n? hoiii iiim Koiiun uenieu erer navlug bought any goods of Mr kinch ; I called on blm ana , Mated what had been eald by the parties, when h? replied he would make It all right tomorrow; be after? ward* returned a part of the good* y Tbe court, at tbii *tagn of the trial, adjourned until to-morrow morning. ('omT < *i.rnn**?, Oct. I' Circuit Court?Before 1 Iu*tlce Kdwarda -No* 12*. 137, 148,140, hh 117,118, '' Ifto, 1 >7, I hi, I i'J, ltti! Before lu.?tlce Moorohouae?The " | flame an published ye*terd?y t'.nmmnu I'lt'it?I'hrt let .Nod. I I'J, 124, 140, 186,89, l' 06, I'art 3d-No? l?7, 73. 101 1 Superior Court?' 1 w p llrancbe* Noa HO, 113,116 40, > ,1117.113 I III, AO, IM M. U. 7.i. 114. 113. 117,188, 1M, 143, 10, 86, 00, 71, I3.? ?:! *1, 84, *4, M, 71, <8, 149. I L ~ ' nitrciiaiiMiii Th* estate belong I ig to the h.Or* of the lat? <io?. Kenuer, on North Main ?',r?et ami Deneflt Ntreet, Pro?idenoe. wai *old at aurtlon oa Monday, and the whole knocked down lu one lot to Samuel Deiler for 9134,1*40. ? Hnttan Courier, I llA ini(. I apt HteTen*, on the R.\y State Corporation, eatlmat* that lie hat els acre* of Moor to lay the preaent autumn I hie la underitood to Include only the top or hard pine flooring Beneath thi* in ft four Inch plank flooring, dowelled together and aecurwd to the bxame by large "pike*. Than probably tlw eheatbin< In the nulla la K<|uai in Huriace 10 in* lop nooring i ???n umgeiuer plank and top (i K>rin< and sheathing. thn Gay Stat* villi* will cover th? present year a surface of about 1 eighteen arr?H ? Lawrim r Couri'r. Th" prisoner* Burke, who were recently jco ivlcted at the Kingston (Canada) assises, of the murder of their children, are to l>c executed on tho lit of November. 1 It Ik ?*i l that a m-rcantile house tu thin city haa pro. ' posed to rain* JOO.uOO hern, If the Sana amount cau b < ' raised In Savannah, *ia , to be expended In building a tenner t<> ply re juUrly b ilween these port* > A call boat wan c*p*!*edon Monday afternoon about ' three miles frum Bourn Head, and Mr. Nudd, one <d the proprietor* of the hotel, nod * Mr. Leavltt, were both drowned Samuel Brooking*. of that town, was Ion fron off Hulling *choou<r l lato, in a squall, while off Bi':an . A'cwfcuiypnrt lltrald, 12iK tn?J i (ieorge K White, a celebrated prraaher of the Society of Kriend*, died ax Pouflhkeepele, oa Friday evening last Salem. Mass., Is said to b? In every thin* eleeft h' r commercial intereat. more prosperous than It ever was before Its population Is larger; it* wealth is greater; , It* employment* are more diversified, the segregate of earning* 1* much greatar, and the amount of peverty 1* J much lea*. than during th* pali&lMt day* of Salem cem BMTM.? ialtm On* iJ

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