Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 31, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 31, 1844 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD vNEW YORK, WEDNESDAY MORNING. JULY 31. 1844. Prt~Tw*0? THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE IVORLD. To tlin Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?daily newspaper?pub lished every day ot the year except New Year's day and Fourth of July. Price 1 eenta per copy?or $7 M per an ?um?pottages paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Satnrda) morning?price 61 cents per copy, or 99 13 per annnm po^ages paid, cash naivanca. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation oi the Herald is over THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and in creasing fast. It hat the largeet circulation of any paper in thii city, <r the world, and it, therefore, the beet channel for busineee me i in the city or country. Prices moderate ?cash in advance. PRINTING ot aU kinds executed at the moat moderatt price, and in the most elegant stylo. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PaoraicToa or thk Hf.hai.d Establishment, Northwest corner of Fulton and Nassau streets NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL PACKETS. To irorn New York on the 26th sad Liverpool.oa ths 11th ui eacn mouth. dA Jfc, A Fxom Naw Yoas. Ship KOSC1US, Captain John Collins, 2Gtb March. Blip 81DDUNS, Captain E. B. Cobb, 16th April. S up SHERIDAN. Captain F. A. Deneoater, 26th May, o tit/ vopwiiu r ? n. s/ui"- 'vicj, evui . Ship UARR1CK, Cipt U I. H. Trass, 2tian Jons. Fat From LivsnrooL. Ship SHERIDAN, Capuia A. Depeyster, llth March Snip GARRICK, Captain B. i. H. freak, Ut.-i April. S lip ROSCIUS, Captain John Collins, llth V jr. Stuj^ SIDDON8, Captain K. B. Cobb, llth June. J ships are all of the first class, upwards of IOOS tons, bailt in the city of New York, with each improvements as combine greet speed with nnnsnal comfort for passengers. Every care has been taken in the arrangement ol tnec accom modations. The price of Passage hence is SIM. lot wind ample stores will be provided These ships are commanded by acperienced masters, who will make every exertion to give ge neral satisfaction. Neith-r the captains or owners of the ships will be responsi ble for any letters, parcels or packages tent by them, aatess re gular wtuevf lading are signed the refer For freight or passage apply to E. K. COLLINS it CO.. 56 South St., New York, or to BJ* yWN. sklPLEY h CO., Liverpool. Letters by the paciets will be charged 12>f cents per singl beer - 60 rente oer nance, and newspapers I cent each nl rr< OLD ESTABLISHED EMIGRANT PASSAG OFFICE. 61 SOUTH STREET, NEW YORK. Piiiaitee did packet i 4 tt I'assagecan be engaged IromLlverpoo! by the following tpien did packet ships comprising the Old Black Ball Line of Packet, ?ailing as under. From Livetpool. The ship COLUMBUS. Captain Cole, on the 16th Febraary The ship YORKSHIRE, (new) Bailey, on the 1st March. The ship CAMBRIDGE,Capt. Barstow,16th March. The ship ENGLAND. Captain Bartlett, 1st April. The ship ENGLAND, Captain Bartlett, 1st April. The ship OXFORD. Captain Rathbune, 16th April. Theshiu MONTEZUMA, Captain Lowber, 1st Mr The ship EUROPE. Captain Knrber, 16th May. The ship NEW YORK, Captain Cropper, let Jane. In addition to theubovesuperior ships, the subscriber's agent, ? . have a succession of first class American ships despatched, as customary, from Liverpool, every four or five days through out the year, to the different ports in the United States, dj which passage can be secured at reduced rates. Those semi in* for their friends residing in Great Britain and Ireland, may re ly that every care will be taken to make passengers as comlor table as they can reasonably expect, and should the paseenge.. not come out, the passage money will be promptly refunded. Drafts oan as esnal be furnished payable at the National and Provincial Banks of Ireland and branches; Eastern Bank ol Scotland and b aachrs; and on Messrs J. Ball, Son Ik Co., Bankers, Loudon; Messrs J. Barned Ik Co., Bankers, Liver pool, which are payable throughout England and Wales. For farther particulars apply (if by letter post paid) to JOHN HEKDMAN, ?1 South street, near WaM street. N. B. Passage to Liverpool and London can at all times be engaged by the regular packet ships, sailing for Liverpool every five daze, and to London on the 1st, 10th sad 20th of each mouth on application seahov* |l2ee oo application as shove j 12 PASSAGE FROM GREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND m ^ m ^TyTHE BLACK BALL (nHTLD1 LIN^O^^ LIVERPOOL PACKETS. (Sailing from Liverpool on the 7th and 19th of every month.) Persons wishing to send to the Old Conntry for their friends can make the necessary arrangements with the subscribers, and have them come out in this superior Line of Packets, Sailing frhai Liverpool punctually on the 7th and 19th of every month They will also nave a first rate class of American trading ships, sailing every six days, thereby affording weekly communica tion from that port. _ One of the firm (Mr. James D. Roehe^ it there, to see that they shall be forwarded with care and < patch. Should the parties agreed for not come out,the money will be returned to those who paid it here, without any reduc tion. The Black Ball, or Old Line of Liverpool Packets, eompr.i, the following magnificent Ships, vix 5? EUROPE SOUTH AMERICA. ENGLAND . .. NORTH AMERICA. enle, the tun With such superior and nneqnalled arrangement., .... .uu seribere confidently look forward for a continuance of thai imp port which has been extended to them so many years, for whieb they are grateful. '1 hose rn>er-*ding, or remitting money to their relativca, cm at all times olitaiu Drafts at sight ror any amount, drawn direct on the Royal Bang of Ireland, Dublin, alto on Messrs. PRESCOTT, GROTE, AMES St CO. Bankers, London, which wil( be Paid ?? demand at any ol the Banks, or theti Branches, in nJl the principal towns throughout England, Ire land, Scotland and Wales. ROCHE, BROTHERS It CO. 35 Feltou street New York, ? _ ...... ?"?Joor '? 'he Fulton Bank. N. B.>?Ih# Old Line of Liverpool Packets sail from this port for Liverpool an the 1st and 19th of each mouth. Parties returning to the old country will find it to their comfort and advantage to select this favorite Line for their conveyance, is preference te anv other THE NEW LINEOF LIVERPOOL PACKETS, from Ne^ tit m. JwVorkilst, and from Liverpool 6tholracb ?VlhUs from New York. L'pool Nsw Ship LIVERPOOL, 1150 tons,?f J. Eldridge 'jAiffjl 2 Janet Oct. I J Aug. 21 _ Pi.ship QUEEN OF THK WEST,({in * " Mar. I 12M tons P. Woodhouse. (May 2 July t Jwot. 31 No?. ? Naw ship ROCHESTER,ISO toes, J! Aprils J?n. Britto. Aa^J Ship HOTTINGUER, 1050 toes, (^ Jf May I Ira burst.r. tiP'T. h ?eP?-?? Jan-y t Ira Burteiy, jNov'r 21 These substantial, fast sailing, first class ships, all built in the city of New Fork, are commanded by men of experieucs and ab.lsty , and will be dispatched punctually oa the 21st oi cap mouth. aneir cabins are el wivli wliatever can con crane and commodious, and are (finished educe to the ease sad comfort of pastes Price of passage, 9100. rthecaptai Neither the capume or owaera of theae (hips will be retpoa sibla lor any parcels or packages seat by them, unlaaa regulai ?ills of Udiug m* signed therefor. it of ladiug te* signed therefor. Forfreigbtor^^pfy^ M1NTURN8 07 South street. New York. otto FIELDEN, BROTHERS fc CO * ea Lim Liver pi OLD LINE LIVERPOOL PACKETS. A 1 jft A ThIHJI<P LIN^Tffaeketafa Live^ol will hmrf^e f despatched in the followiugoroar, asceptiuf that when the ??" day folia on Sunday. the ihipa will aail on tha succeed r-f/AjiSmoot. ?"jrSfc.?.j?:?. ] as ft Tha ENGLAND, It . - - II TSf tons, Oct" it Dm!" ' ThaOXKORD ? April 1 100 tona, J. Rath bona, Tha MONT EZUMA, 1000 tona. A. B. Lowber, Tha EUROPE, tit tona. is**;. i jru. n E. b. Knrbar, l April 1 May It Tha NEW YORK, (new) iiO tona, T.B. Cropper, Tha COLUMBUS. TOO tona, July 1 A tig. It Not. 1 Dee. It Mareh 1 April It July l| Sept. 1 Nor. It Jan. 1 Mareh II May 1 Aug. 1 Sept. It Dec. 1 Jan. If Ang. if Oct. 1 Dee. it Keb. 1 April If Jnna 1 Sept. 1 Oct- 16 Jan. 1 Keb. It "I _ ,#h. i a en. ju O.A.Cole,l May 1 Jnna It Tha YOHK8HlRE,(oew) l Sept. ]| Nor. 1 10JO tone, Jan. If Mar. I _ .. D. O. Bailey, (May 16 July 1 Theae ahipa are not aurpaaaed in point of elegance or cow fort in their cabin eccommodationa. or in thair foat railing qua-ties bi any vessel* in the trade. The eoinmanden are well known aa men of character and arperienne, and the strictest attention will alwaya be paid to promote the comfort and convenience of paatengera. Punctuality, as regards the day of tailing, will be observed aa hcretolore. The price of passage ontward it now fliad at One Hundred Dollara, for which ample stores of every deeoription will be tr.mdeu wita theeiceptionol wines and liqnori, which will r furnished by the stewards, if required. Neil her th ceptain or owuers of these ships will be reepoa iale for any letters, parcels, orpackages tent Wy them unlets egnlar bills of lading art signed therefor. Kor freight or pas sagr, apply to GOODHUE k CO, ?4 South sL C, H. MARSHALL. 3f Burling slip, N. I, IMtf and of BAHINO. BKOTIlt'.HH fc CO.. L'poil. ?a> dfe ?? Hb Yoffi^ND HAVrCTaCKETS^^^ oond Line?I he Ship* of this line will hereafter leare New >ik on the tat, and Havre on the Uth of each month, aa fob j ft.Tii Kuom Nkw Yoag. Kaon Havui. New Ship ONEIDA. Captain James Knnek. ?hip BALTIMORE, Captain Edward Knack ?MpUTICA, C.iPlain rreaeriek II witt. 11st March. Ifith April. 11st July. \ 16th August. ; 1st November. Ifth December. 11st April | Ifth May. 11st August. 16th September, 1st December, i 16th January. , 1st May. , Kiln June. 11st September 1 16th October. 1st January, i116th February, I " June. i 16th July. I!" October. lstii November. I - - - .. let Pebrnary. I Ifth March. Theaccommod.i.ions of thssa ships are not surpassed corn* bining all that mi y be required for comfort. The price of eal b u pnSAUfe IS ?I0?. Passengers will be snpplied with every rt q ijsite with Uie ctceptiun of wiuee and liquors. tJcnds intended for these veeeels will be forwarded by the rob ?etibers, free from aay oilier than the espeaeee actually it faff ee No. ? Tm its Build's*. tmr. Wuliand Water s Nsa ship St. NICHOLAS Captain J B. Pell, LODGINGS TWENTY-FIVE CENTS, AT THE N.IU'S ti.E AD, No. 3 Barclay Rtamct. The subscriber having fitted op aed newly urmalied several rooms counseled with tlna ettablishgtrnl. aolieiu a call from hu friends and tha pablie. JA8 BVHNES. N B.-For talc, a number of Lrnc Eenchrs and Tablet j? 39 Iw'rrc DARN HILL'S INDELIBLE INK -1 he ,ul*"<\"i2 h0' B thia Marking Ink ia now ''"^l/iC phflTdjfpihia^i the druggists and eourumersof the f?'" JJ' . J* b 'arga number of whom hare al readv testedJK" ^I heir advertiaeaaenu. and hare prooonuced loauy i"?4r of one of our firm, who invent^ lJNN tiH a1huS?h? hr Wholeaale Druggists, No- 3I3X Market rtmel. Philadelphia From tlie United 9tatea Uaxette of March 13ih. TjSTJfST'liSJ'' SESiu >??* ??k P'*From the ^a k H"lU- N 313H Market at 0f April ?*? . . SS:kEr;Stt=S: by Wholoale Druggiat. Market at. above 13th lei Hm?rc Whs . LEECHES! LEECHES!! LEEGHt.a!!: , QH I\nn LARGE and heal'hy Swediah Leejh'e. oreupe oUjUUU iior q-ality. juat received per ahip Howard, from Hamburg, foraale at the loweet market jmee. ?^H1TTE jvl9 lm?re lmportera ol Leee.hea. 3k lohn atreet. N. V. Tobacco-fine cut and sMOKiNU.-Feeimg m I .? .u., np an inter>at in a Tobacco Manufactory, . ?Lilf.? S,'S".ll.*"i e.?.?? y.ia*afi?g ?ywe tothia, theqnahty oflhe tobacco being of the very beat I m^ti^n? '"h" H FA HEW No 1 New at /COTTON DUCK.?300 biles American Pilot^Djek-???" V-r prising a compl teaaaortment from No I A1,0 To I and ? m'u-iftc'uied ex-reaa.y for pilot boats. and in every respect a verv inperior article. for tale in Ion loaait par chasers, on reasonable terms. by R COLLIN8 k CO. 1 jyJ, jg Sour" atreet QTRANGER8 viaitina the city will find it wortny their at O tention to notice Bigger a Repository of bine Arte, where they will find a choice collection of PrinU alter the old tnna such as Raphael, Carracci. Reubens. Tenters. P Potter. Bertrhtm Vandyke, 4uc. many of which are not to be found in Sty offi collection in the country Also. ?ll"0nd%JLa; I irravings Sk-tehea by Cruickshank, Seymour, and Scrap Prints, from 13K cu per down; fancy Stationery .(irate Aprons, Drapery for Glasses, fcd BIlKJAR> 67 Canal atreet. Iv3 lm*rc n?r Broadway. WATCHES, WATCHES AND JEWELRY. THOSE who with to purchase Oeld or Silw Watches. 1 Gold Chains, Gold Pencils. Keys, kc. will find''F"*11* m their advantage to call on the subscriber, who is selling all dcacriptions uf the above at retail much lower than at any 0tGold 'Watchea a.^'ow as *20 and $35 etch. Watches and lewelrv exchanged or bought. All Watcnea warmnted to,kerp i^d tIm"oTSe money returned. Watchea ;md Jewelry re imired in the best manner, and wnrranted: at much leas than the usual prices. A| f R Watchea and Jewelry, Je38 I in* re Wholesale and reUil. 30 Wall at np itaira. ' JOSHUA CAUSED & CO., ENGLISH MANUFACTURERS rkK PATENT THREADS, Shoe Thread, antwr Sail Twine, Jed 3m'm ~ ? CUSTOM HOUSE, New Vork. ) Collector's Office, July *1, 1844 i Q BALED PROPOSALS will be received at this office until | O Ihe 1th of August next, for auch tuppllea of Ship t.haa^lr r.,fci\, in such quantities, and at snch timet, a*h>?V'h'>^ quired or the u?e of the Lmti d States Revenue Cutters and lloita which may be empl -yed inthi.di.tnctdur'Mthe^1^! du? of .he current year, commencing Auguat Jth, 1M4, aa par j Pateiu tarred1 hemp cordage,lb. Ravensdack, liaht, bolt ?' Manil a. Open ihtmblra. lb. " bolt rope, hemp,lined, Welded thimble., lb. ik sul Ditllai. dot. 1 Chain Cabins, lb. Marlin Msedlea. do*. Anchors a d hedges lb. measures, each. 1 Hawifn, IVianiUa, lb. P T* ' l,i. " hemp. lb. Cotton Mnvua, bolt Hoaac'iue. lu No. 3 bolt, SabKlu,#' ?;Mt Higgi'iu letther, (side) side. Id, b. It Whipping twine, lb. yeinn lurlnw lh M' lr. I'lOUCAp. TMin 8 !mt eouoer lb Oak firewood, sawed, deliver ? Beeswax, ib [edcord Hoot a and I'himblea, lb. ,. Open thimblet, ?b. p ^ i ? ' H .ndapikei, cich , E* Tj,o?!*de. Vroo,.rh-,nifl.*lb. Taflorv "K ' "iCh TuraS ^h Vuuip lather, (aide,) aide ?5?cf'iM>i MC'1 j- -i in L"g lii ee lb White Uad, ground m oil, lb B ack lead, Ib. md,L^ ;,,b. ,u ParPdllinif \ (1 lJirtCk ptllit, iD, L'eck huc^'e'a, each Oieen paint, lb, Ceear buckets, e ch nl'Jnlv0!- ^ _.i Scrnbbn g hrnahea, do*. Sf'Kill F%'? Clamp brVh-a. d X V"lth 5'1' , Hickory broom., do* Tur *?>"??< . oru broom., 0O* Paiut on, rl Signal la., terns, each , ??rui.h, gal. Scripera i Oj hamiie etch {, ? 'W . . . . oa'hSW ,'"hu*eich iiSSTiSff ' Na la td Sd 8 lOd 13d 20il 3ld k Y*"1'*? hrnahea. each Spi ea. Ib laud JOd, Ib. ' ' ? W.0I? auoried. doz. ? ut naiU. 3d to 20(J, lo. n! r ** l Hueathing tap?r, ream 5?.' ?"iu Pump racka, copi>er, Ib F/^ j? a', n Screw., d. * " Md " ?'.?ond r *"ei rach Hammers, each , Bu Mag all colors, piece Pump ham-ne-a, each Q nils, 100 AHira each llano liuaa. each Ta?Tih' Deep .e. lines, 130 fathoms ea Pltcn bbl. I 'eep sea le id#, lb. Turpi tire, bbl. Haud I'.da, lb. Handsaw files, ereh 8i.y g^aaaea, each Wood asps, each Match rope and staves, lb. Join er planes each h lini, 100 Kor? Planes, ? eh Powder funnels, each Jark planes.each Ladleoa. d worm.,each "mo.hit g i lanes, each hammers and .pouges, each "ingle P uliocka, brass, each ?h..d handspikes, tach r|?| it ib sn^pakiBi. wrh Chalk tines, each L'huh coal driivered, ton Chiteli each Ba?h^d b?octu ea. ?hvive luch (long a, each . '* fricri -n rollers" " M?e iplate handsaws, each Holy ea, lisndhd, each iaw?, e*ch Jatb bricki, dot. Msrew drive.a, e?ch ?P l*aih*r, lj. . Roles, each "?"C"- A A'1)011 Spoke ,Iwves, ear h Wntieg ink, qu*rt Iron -quares. eack. L MPttlitnil, b B^f kida, c^pp^r hooped, each Cylinder n ?ddh. yd. Si>erm oil. winter, gal Cottoo twine, lb. Sperm oil, summer gal. ilinlrti.iiioitM'aiir C-ndles. soerm. Ib. Sail ueedl>w, assorted, da*. Sonp.brawn, lh Steel m.rline spikes, each C- ld chisel., rich Whi'1>g, lb Ch is puncher, each Tar oil, gal. S, u i yarn, Ib Lamp black,lb. Bolt rope, lb. ('ooki la'ilWidWh It.<ens duck, heavy, bolt Frv-ng puar each j291 ai re C. P VAN NFS4, Collector. SODA. BISCUIT AND SUGAR CRACKERS.. TH6 rubsenhei wishes to make known to'he public, that 1 much of ih*b?cait and cracker* which are eld in this city by the above names. are entirely different from the Soda Biscuit and Sugar i rarkrra randa ?t hit Bakery,which have heen used by invalids, particu'arly those who sun r ffin indigestion, fir more than twenty ye in. with the beat retnlta ; while the imi tation. which cm he made for a lest pefee though perhaps rood fbra perton i" health am wholly uofi- for 'he tick The above B'tcuit and Crackers, alto Butter Biacnit. Wine Bit cuit, Butt r (Jrat-kera, Wafr Cra?kers Pilot and Navy Bed. all of the fiat qiivity.areennatnntly for tale at the well-known establishment, J7J Washington atreet, corner ot W irren at'eet iyM?mja?rrc EPHRAIvl TRKADWELL. MILLINERY BUSINESS. AVERY detirabln bnaioraa in Millinery, with atore, eligi bly aituated in Diviaion atieet, may be had, with immediate possession if required. There ia a amall atock of very good millinery articles on ha~d, which the proprietor w old tell to her tucceaaor on modeiate terma. Apply at No. t Cilherine at'eet. New York JM lw?rc AVIARY. ARCH'D GRIEVE. No. J JOHN STREET, N. Y THE following catalogue of rt'c and jndiciooa'y aelected BIRDS, mav b* hid at the above Aviary?Minot, Mae cawa, Mocking Bi-da, English Thtnihea and Black Birdt, Par rota, l'ropola; 170 couple of Canaries. Jnat imnorted from G'rmsny; also a mammoth Ba'd-Headed Eaala. measuring by the wioya 6'4 fi; Cruet. Ulaatea and Gape of all sizes, Kishes Kith Globes: JM hn?h-It of well aat rted Canary, and oth*r ind Bird Seeds; Oatmeal from Scotland; and every article ia the abort Ii?e, whp h will be carefully f.rwarded to tny order within the limita of the city, or to tha country by agreement.? Vititort fa I call and amtnice for themselves. 8odi Water, with all the a'C'ttary ingredients, can be bed at the atore, and a gieit variety of all articles connected with the intending tcitnee of Birdt. Every art ele warranted. ARCH'D GRIEVE, J? 3| re No 1 John atreet. CAST OFF CLOTHING. GENTLEMEN OR FAMILIES detlfntof converting into caali their anpeirtnont or eaat off Clothing, will obtain from the subscriber the HIGHEST CASH PRICKS. To families or gentlemen quitting the cuy, or changing regi detaa, having effects ol'the kind to dispose of, will find it much to their advantage to tend for toe subscriber, who will attend them at their residence by appointment H. LEVETT. litBee No 3 Wall atreet. and at 470 Hudson at. Clothing cleaned and repaired. \Llr A une tkrongii the post office, or otherwise, will reteive piompt attention JviOlmero r~ New York. July W. 1144 ) TcL'[*>!^ "Letter Haga per Royal Mai' S earner Ce IIIBhKNI 4, will be closed at tha Upp'r and Lower Post Offirea in this city, on Wrdnetd_iy the 3lat instant, at forty-five minute* past 4 o'clock, f. M. The oreilmd postage of 1?X cents on each tingle letter most be paid JKJdic JOHN LOK1MER GRAHAM, P M LEATHER AND FINDING STORE, AND I-AST MAKING, AT S4J Spring ilregt (two doo'i from lbs comer of Wash ington street, near Clinton Market, New York.) I.aats of ell kinda and different patterns constantly on hand, with a full rasortmeat of sole and nppei Leather, and Findings, of all kinds. Last* made u> fit the fevt. jytt lm'ee WARREN 8 W1LKEY Examination of Rev. Joy H. Falrchlld for the aliened Seduction ofSUi Rhoda David, ?on. Exeter, N. H., July 27, 1844. This Council met at the 1st Congregational Churcli, in Exet?r, N. H. on Wednesday last at 10 o'clock, A. M. The Council was called to older by Rev. J. French of North Hampton, N. H.. and on his motion it was organized by the choice of Or Dana, of Newburyiairl, as Moderator, by whom the Council was opened with prayer. The Rev. Luther F. Htmmick wus chosen Scribe, and Rev. R. W Clark, assistant Scribe. Mr. Fairchild was present, and sat with hh wife at a table near the pulpit, lie requested permission to have the aid of the Rev. Mr. Pnelosol Grolon. in the examination ot evidence and papers, ana the Council voted to comply with his request The subject of the discussion and the charges were now before the Council. Mr. Fairchild hoped, as he had sent in a letter of resignation to the Church, that that event would take place first, and be now acted upon. The Council voted that the paper conta'u ing Mr. Fairchild's resignation, and the action upon 811, should he read. It was dated Exeter, June 18th, 1814, and the Church voted to comply with his re quest. At the semi-annual nieetingjon the 9th of July, Mr. Fairchild requested a committee to be raised to unite in calling an Ecclesiastical Council, to dissolve his pastoral associations, and to ex amine the documents of the Suffolk South Asso ciation, and the Church voted to call such a Coun cil to dissolve hts connection. Mr. Fairchild arose and stated that his letter might, perhaps, strike the members strangely, and he would endeavor to explain himself He received a letter from brother Adams in relation to some charges which had been made against him, and re questing him to write him an answer upon the subject. He preferred seeing him in person, rather than writing, and accordingly went to see hitn at his house in Boston ; there lie heard ol the papers, containing the charges read. He denied their truth, but did not know where to find witnesses to rebut those charges. He returned home in a state of mind almost bordering on despair, and hardly knew what he did. He wrote the paper to the Church. He wrote for this reason; he could not disprove those charges, at d he could not bear the idea of implicating the Church with him. The afiatr mentioned took place in another town and 8tate years ago, and he could not involve this Church in any such difficulty with him. The committee composing the Suffolk South Association, are Rev. Mr. Rtddell, Chairman, Rev. Edward Beecher, D.I) , and Rev. N. Adams, and it was moved that the papers of the Association be received from the committee. Before this ques tion was put, it was suggested by a member that as this meeting was one of the greatest delicacy and importance, the Council should be held private; he was willing to gratify a public curiosity in any rea sonable way. but he thought the debates were unfit to be listened to in public. This measure was stre nuously urged by two or three others, from the ge neral reasons, that understanding the matter was to be subjected to a legal investigation, they were un willing that the proceedings of this Council should clash at all with such a tribunal. Rev. Dr. Bur gees oi Dedharn advocated this point with great zeal. On the other side it was argued that no such evil consequences could reasonably be expected to arise; that this was a case of public importance, many statements false and injurious had undoubt edly appeared, and the public demanded a public investigation to get the truth, and not to throw a cloak overstn if sin it be. It was believed to have far more a bad tendency to keep these matters con cealed than to have tliem open to the public ear,, and, after some discussion, the motion to shut the doors was negatived by an overwhelming vote. The chairman of the committee, the Rev. Mr. Riddell, now stated that the committee appeared before this Council by invitation ot Mr. Fairchild and the church, as a committee of the Suffolk South Association of Boston, for the purpose of bringing before the committee the subject ol the immoral character of Mr. Fairchild, who is a member of the Association. This a-sociatioa up pointed three gentlemen to inquire into the facts ot the case. Alter proceeding in their investigation as far as thef could, they made a report to the As sociation of the subject before thetn. Being in formed by a letter from Mr. Fairchild that aCoun c I would be held in Exeter, the Association ad pointed a committee lor the purpose of lay ing the fact before the Council. They were here in obe dience to the call, and they proposed to present the matter in the following order. To submit a brief statement as to the manner in which the subject came into the Suffolk South Association. 21. That the charges in iheirfullextentbe stated to ihe Council, and that witnesses be introduced a..d be examined and cross-examined. 3d. That the Rev. Dr. Beecher should sum up the evidence in the case and bring it before the Council, to enable them now to act. Ilev. Mr. Adams now gave a brief history of the sffair, and how it came to be investigated. lie said, that sometime in the spring of the preseni year a circular was issued from Exeter, and scat tered in this place and elsewhere. It came to his knowledge from Mr. Fairchild himself, whom he met in Boston, and it was agreed that as the sub ject relerred to acts of an immoral nature, they should be investigated, and the question was how shall it be donel The charge appeared to be an informal and an irresponsible one, and it was thought proper that the investigation should also be informal. At the request ol Mr. Fairchild, six in dividuals came together in May, composed of three clergymen and three laymen. The investigation was a laborious and protracted one, and the result was, that there was nothing \? these charges lo re move our confidence in Mr. Fairchild, as a chris tian. It haipened, that an individual, in whose family Miss kltoda Davidson had lived, heatd that she had become a mother, and that the reported father was a minister; he remembered this in con nexion with the charges made against Mr Fair child, and he communicated his thoughts to another, a brother of his church. The subject wae lnvrstigated by some of the laymen, which resulted in the facta that are to be presented hare. These facts were embodied in these papers which were sent to him. The charges were not known to ex ist at the time that the first investigation waa made by any gentleman upon the committee of investi gation. The papers being put into his hands, he wrote a letter to Rev. Mr. Fairchild stating the substance of them, and informed him that he would evidently see that it was due to himself and the committee that he should have an opportunity to answer. On Monday Mr. Fairchild came to his house,and the brethren composing the committee ot invest gallon met there, and those letters were read to Mr F. We came to the result that there were three ways for him to conduct. First, on the supposition of his guilt ue told him if he were guilty the best way would be to confess. Second, if innocent, to indict the individuals whom he thought conspired to injure him, and bring them be fore a legal tribunal, and third, to call an Ecclesi astical Council. He came to the conclusion that the Biibject ought to be submitted to the Suffolk South Associa tion, and in compliance with Ins request a meet ing was called. They proceeded to investigate the case by exam ining witnesses, and obtaining certificates of the facts. He had an interview with Mr. Fairchild a few weeks since, and it was his wish that the sub ject be referred back to the Association, for the reason that the alleged misconduct took place be fore his connection with the Church at Exeter. This being the understanding the witnesses were obtained and he was intorined that he would have an opportunity ofexammg them. A letter was re ceived from him, stating that he had altered his mind, and that he would prefer an Ecclesiastical examination, and the committee after a long exami nation made the report to (he Association. Mr Adanm stated that the committee sheared here as one of inquiry, as searchers after truth, and to lay before the Council such a view of the evidence as had been impressed upon their minds after examin ing the witnesses. Mr. Fatrchu.d here requested Mr. Adams to read his letter that he had referred to in r> lerence to changing his mind. It was read; and stated that Mr. Fairchild had. upon due reflection and consultation, concluded that the most proper course would be to request the committee to appear before the counsel, that he might hear the charges preferred against him, nrove his innocence, and meet hu accurers lace to face. Mr Adams pursued the history of the affair ; it had been ascertained that the young female, Miss Davidson, had had an illegitimate child, and that those with whom she had lived had become involved in the matter. The subject was incidentally discussed in different places, and on different occasions, and considerable interest in the case arose from the tact, that she had lived in a gentleman's family who had acted as her liuar dian. Mr. A. went on to state how the reputed la ther became known, from ceitnin papers thst were put into the hands of the committer by an indivi dual. Mr. Fairchild? Will Mr. Adams state to the Council who put the papers into his handsl Mr. Adam*?The Rev. Mr. Aikea, who stated PkAr* h"? r<f(;e'ved them from Deacon Drake, of m Po Church? South Boston. be,re staled some facts in relation o the early part ot the history of the developments W nf.mT* and wh" Ied V Hnd 83 Deacon William Lovejov of hast Boston had been alluded ith.wt! h J '"at ^I'lei'an'a connection with f-r- . ? IJ.dVld80"> and how he came to take an in terest in her welfare. Deacon Lovejoy stated to iimthathe had known Hhodusome yeurs ago lihL a n.H,lve ?' 8 town adjacent to the one here she lived. Qua visit there about eight years 2ftmifeshet molhJ?r? nnd t? course ,.???? nation, she requested hun to take the girl into his wUhin/?'d^r,D*herup till she was of age, and mi I A iB"j ia '*vor? he consulted his wife, Ii?ne ?ndCi?nc 1 t?/??ceive her for an indefinite hem AhX "'J1" br?U*bt the 6'rl home With them, or she came into their family to live soon after. wube,h'"lamfd them about six months, left RnMtl? f her another place, and she left. But they felt an inierrst in her welfart and she occasionally calling to see them an Was kW ?P, ^ length she reTurned home to Maine, and they lost sight of her, till there oh?.1" ? "PH "u * WU8 lbe '"ether of an rlle grtiinate child; that it was not known who the 1 rollwaB* f'eep1 'hat he was a minister. Deacon ;:.dld suspect any particular person, til' the r suit of the investigating committee at South Boston, and Rev. Mr. Phelps gave him a letter Knowing where the girl had lived, th? in a "o? jem8oflMrTdr^hild'harle8 tIomer' ul)on lbp ?ub J.u L , eairchild s case, he mentioned whai he thought of it Mr. Homer went to Deacon Vinton, one of the Deacons ol Phillips' Church, South nosion, and told him of the rumor, and the idea that prevailed that the father of the child was a minister. Deacon Vinton mentioned it to Deacon J-Irak e. He knowing that the young woman had lived with the Rev. Mr. Shaler of Brookline, he went out to see him and inquire what he knew about it. He urged Mr Shuler, if he knew where she was, to see her, and induce her to say w ho the father of her child is. lie then spoke of the sub sequent interview wiih Mr. Shaler and the girl, in which she revealed the name, and her declaration I was put in writing. Mr. Faiechild?Did you not learn that the girl sr a C0U8in Mrs. Lovejoy T offer"1 ^?nl re'nemberhearine any thing evidenceiRcmco?That fact will come out in the Mr. Riddkll now read to the Council the state ment of charges brought against the Rev. Joey H r atrchtld, which were? ' c 1.huti5?,mftin]e tbe summer of 1840, Mr. bairchtld did seduce and have criminal connection fflj young woman, by the name of Miss Rhoda Davidson, ot Ldgecomb, Maine, while she was u domestic in his family, and from that time till September, 1812, had inal connection with Ih!!.?;? Ae hud an illegitimate child, and thai She affirms he is the father. To prove these charges Mr. Riddell stated thai he wa?n?w ready t? introduce Miss Davidson, her sister, Mrs. Mary Eastry, and the Rev Mr. rthater, ol Jsrookline. These witnesses, he remarked, hud been examined by the committee, but he did not mink it proper to use any documentary evidence or papeis, but had brought the wiinesses them. munrm r.'thc. |)Ur,,oae ?* *ivi"g Mr- Fairchild an opportnnity to cross examine ihem. Before ihe witnesses were introduced a discussion arose as to the course which the Council should adopt in re lation to evidence, and the propriety of using no thing as in the investigation, hut good and valid testimony?and the committee thought that such a course was more important in this case in conse quence of a legal investigation which had taker, I place in Boston. Dr. Boechtr remarked that the District Attorney, Mr. Parker, in speaking of the subject, obiected to the general course taken by Ecclesiastical councils in introducing much thui was not evidence, and had urged upon him the ""Penance of being cautious how evidence wus Rev. Mr. Emmkrsox remarked that he had heard that the Grand Jury of Suffolk had found a bill, and his opinion was, if that was the case, that me trial before the Circuit Court should precede mat of an ecclesiastical council, as the former had power ol compelling the attendance ot witnes ses, and obtaining a thorough investigation, and he enquired if a hill of indictment had been found rJ a .1KCHKtt T^^ked that if a bill had been lound the council ought not to knew it, except in a formal way. He could make no statement that should go before the public ; he had heard at one time that a bill had not been found, and at another had6 ?ne bad been? and he supposed there Rev. Mr. Adams said, that the District Attorney I fre'" , . t0 bf\ disposed to d. fer lite action of the | ?rand Jury till af,er the decision of the council, rather than Mr. Fairchild should stand before them in me Position of a culprit. Mr. Riddkll said, the committee did not intend to introduce any documentary evidence, except tor the purpose of rebutting documentary evidence A desultory conversation now took place upon the subject ot administering oaths, and whether an oath could be legally administered. An appeal was made to Judge Farrar, w'ho was in the room. He stated that it was no offence to administer an oath in that way, although there was no legal va I tidily in such an oath, and that it would not sub I, P*tr,y 10 a." indictment foi perjury. I Mr. Phelps said that the evidence, he had was "25 *tn.c,'y h gal: he should produce a number ol atiidavits Irorn Maine, that would show u moral il not alryal hearing. Mr. Fairchild remarked that his evidence, ex I cent in one case, was obtained from professors ol J?10",8,,d un<R'r "nth from Justices of the Peace. J . Mr- ADaMa fca'd he should rejoice at any evi dence Mr. F. might obtain bearing upon the truih of the case. Mr. Riddell thought that in order to insure conhdence in Ecclesiastical Councils, we should use good and valid testimony. Mr. Fairchild be lieved he should suffer for the impression made in relation to the indictment. It was easy for sny one to go before a Grand Jury and make a stair ment?an enemy might dt* it, and it was well known that only one side was heard. He thought mat the indictment was mentioned to intimidate ?1 " throw out obstacles in the way. Mr. Bekchee stated that Mr. Parker suggested that the Ecclesiastical trial should go on, and that | legal measures be adhered to. 11 ?AlRfH,LD remarked that as it was stated by Mr. R iddell how the course marked out by the I y.omumi,tfp ,be'r investigations here, and that i rfa"j>er was to buih up tne evidence, lie would ask Dr. B. if he is to advocate that side of the I case, and give an opinion. Dr. Hkkchkr replied, that as a member of the Suffolk Association, and as a member of the Church of Christ, he should stale the truth, let it cut where it will It was now agreed that the wit nesses should be examined, and to prevent any correspondence from taking place between them, while one witness was under examination, the other should be out of the room. Mr IhrgoRss again renewed his motion that the Council have a secret session. Thia caused more discussion and waste of time, and was decided in th<- negative, almost unanimously. [The principal witness, Miss II lioda Davidson, ol Edgecomh, Maine, was now called in. She came in with the wile ol the Itev. Mr. Shalerot Brook line, and took the onMi prescribed to her in the name of God, by Mr. Parsons, one ol the delegates from Rye, N. H. Miss Davidson is now 22 years of age; she is in form and features, handsome, with a face indicative of intelligence, and with manners peculiarly winning. tShe gave her lesti monv very intelligibly, and with apparent candor and firmness. Under the circuinelances, consider ing the number of hours she was upon the stand and the painful nature of the case, and the rigid cross-examination she endured lor the defence and by the Council generally, her prompt declara tions, I must say, she was an extraordinary wit ness ller examination commenced at 2 o'clock, P. M. Wednesday.1 I! norm Davidson went to live with the Rev Mr. Fairchild, at South Boston, in the summer of 1K.M); his treatment of her for sonic lime was very kind, until about three months, when Mrs. Fairehild went oil a ioiirney into the country. One after noon he called her into his study, and he sat down in a corner of the room; and witness went on t<> state?He wanted me to give him an account of my religious belief, experience, Arc. 1 did so, and he began to tell me what a good girl I was, and how glad he was that I had come to live with him. He said that I might have thought strange that he had always been so kind to me, and that the rea son was, that I was much like a young lady he loved very much before he married Ins first wife; that she (bed, und that this was the foundation of his regard for me. Mr Fairchild began to |*ofeaa great love for tne; said he was very glad I had come into his family to live; 1 said 1 thought it ve ry strange that he should make such demonstrations, bring a married man, and that if he wore not, 1 was not good enough to become a minister's wife. At this liine I wnssilimgontbe sofa; heesme upto me,and I think nut his arms around my neck, and kissed me, and again stated bow glad he was tliut I bad roine to bis house After this conversation, he said that I must not tell it to nrty nna an u would injure him, and mentioned the circum stance of another minister who had made similar remarks, who wus ruined. 1 had considerable confidence in Mr. Fairchild, and kept it to mysed It whh not long alter this before I got up to retire; he followed me te tiie door, ?>.d there linked me pretty tiffin and hard; I went up to bed and went to sleep, but hadn't been so long when Mr. Fairchild nwoke me; he asked tiie if 1 knew my window was up, and remarked that he thought it impru dent, as it might rain, and he shut it down, and then he laid down upon the bed by my side, and told me to lie still, saying that tie WOSMt'tl harm me, "you know 1 wouldn't!" f*oon lie begun to move up the bed-clothes, said he was cold, and be (fan to get in the bed; 1 then got ou:; he took hold of my wrist and held me; 1 said, Mr. F'aircluld I don'nt think that you are here for any good pur pose; I don't rt collect his reply, hut he said a good deal, and observed that I ought to have confidence in him; 1 told him that rather than submit to Ins desires, 1 would rather he would cut my throat; he said 1 couldn't state he would do me any harm; he quoted some passages of scriptures, and said, that such a thing was the foundation of affection ; that I was affection, and God had made it so ; that there was no lust where there was affec tion, that it was right in the sight of God, that it was acting against nature, that God had made me with such inclinations, and that I ought to consent to anything that was right in the sight of God ! It was at this time that he referred to David and t?o omon, and said that David had more than one wife, and he asked me if 1 didn't think that David was a good mini; he ?uot that (rod did not frown upon David until he killed Uriah. ])astied him if God did not say every inan should have his own wife; he said God did not say so, it was Paul; he talked to me some more upon this subject. At length 1 was compelled to consent to his wishes or scream, but I didn't want to scream for fear ot exposing him and ruining hi-family; I had great confidence in him, and always supposed that he was a good man, and 1 didn't wish to expose him if his words were true; he tried to m-ike me agree that when his wife went lino the country tha'|he should come to my room once a week, but I in .de no such agreement; his obiect that night was ac complished; I wept a greut uchI alter tins, and he staid in the room about an hour trying to console me; I told him that it was disgraceful in the eyes of the world, that the guilt of a sinful woman in this way shone in her countenance; he laughed at me. and the next morning ha laughed me out ot it, and asked me if I had looked into the gl <sa that morning. About a week after, Mrs. Fairchild returned home, I had some disagreement with her, and 1 told him in his study, that 1 thought I could not slay; lie told tne to go up stairs and pray over it, and I would think different ly ; he mentioned that I must not tnind what his wile said ; that she was at times a very amiable woman, and I should like her. 1 staid with him ubout a year ; Mrs. Fairchild was about going on another journey, and she was anxi ous thai 1 sliou d come back and live wiili her again. 1 went to BrooKline to live Willi the Rev. Mr. Shaler, and went awuy to learn a trade ; but previous to my going to a place. 1 thought it proper to get a recommendation, and 1 went to Mr. Fan child, and he gave nte a good one. Subsequent to this 1 proceeded to return to Mr. Fairchild's, and stay until they got a girl; I staid with him six or seven weeks, and I asked him to get another girl, that I must go; and, at length lie went to Boston and brought one home; 1 don't recollect at what time this was [The witness then went on to state j that alter leaving Mr. Fairchild's, she went to live at lur cousin's in Porter street, from there to an other cousin's in West Centre stretl, where she re mained about three weeks; then she got u place w ith a Mrs Wood, but left on account ol understanding she was bad pay; then she went back to her cousin's in Centre at., and there remained till she got a pluce to live in the family of Dr. Chapin, in Fast Aoing ton ] On the 12th January, I made a call at Mr Fairchild's house to see the family ; Mrs F. had gone into the country ; Mr. F. came to the door and asked me into the study, and he talked a little while upon general matters, and expressed linnet II as being glad to see me. lie took oil my bonnet and shawl and then began to do some improper things; 1 had made up my mind that he should not do any thing improper with me, il I had the power tor* sisi Iiiiii ; I got up und was going down sfairs, my feelings overcame me and I burst into tears; I thought 1 would not go into the street hi that way is people might think J had done something imprt l>er ; Mr Fairenild carrie down and iwrsnadrd me to go hack to li-a study ; 1 did so, end he suc ceeded in accomplishing his desin-b ; 1 told him dial it was the iast tune he should do so; die last nine he should ever have hi* will over me. and it whs. 1 went t? iive witr. Dr. Chapin in East Abington, and was there ti'l somtlime 'n April; I curne back to Bunion ai d weut to Mr Jonathan Iloyt'e, and afterwards to Rev. Mr. Wu. tereton'a in lernple street; 1 was not very well, and made known my complaint to my sister and Mrs. Hoyt; she said if I were married she could think directly what ailed me ; my sister asked me it 1 had had any inteicourse with the other sex; 1 told her I had: nod w ith a married man and of high standing, but I didn't wish to tell her ihe name ; 1 told her, however, who it was, Hiid she to'd me to go to him, antl say that it he didn't Ret me oat r I the difficulty I would expose turn ; 1 took the hour ly arid wen to riouth Boston; 1 saw Mr Fturchild at his house; I represented my case to him, and talked to him plainly upon the subject; he told me not to talk so loud, and said his wile was in the study and would hear; he (old nre to go out as soon as possible, go to the old Bridge and he would overtake me; I went accordingly and he met me ; lie asked me what 1 meant by saying what I did ! I told hirri my tears ; he replied that "you know I couid not do such a thing " After some other conversation he offered to give me #200 if 1 would aay nothing more, about the matter. I told him that my sister knew :>f it, and he would have to satiety her also. 1 didn't mean exactly in the way of money. Mr. F. said, "I'll tell you what I'll do ; it you'll meet nie hi quarter before 8 o'clock this evening, at Park street Mall, I will be there." I agreed to it, and went to Mrs. Hoyt's, where I saw my sister, and told her what I had done She consented to go with rite and meet hitn. At the lime we went down Park street, and there saw Mr. Fairchild wailing for us; we walked to the great tree on the common, nnti up the rising ground, and there Mr. Fairchild gave to my sister one hundred dollars. 11 < told me that I had better go home; T said how can I go home, and not let Mr. VVaterston know it; ant! besides he knows that I have not got any money. Mr Fairclnld said 1 can give the money to your sis ter and she can give it to you, and you uau tell Mr. Watvreton that your sister let you liuve the money. Before Mr. Fairchild handed my sister the money he said, "you solemnly swear bef ore God that you will never divulge this !" and he remarked that 1 must never reveal it, for if 1 did it would ruin him lor the ministry, arid deprive him of the means ol doing any thing more for me. At tltHt time I understood Mr. Fairchild that he would send $80 every fall to my father, and give my sister $10 a year to keep the secet. About a week af ter this, on .Saturday, I went home in the John W. Richmond, and the next day being Sunday I went to church ; I understood that there was a letter iii the tiost office for me, and I got it out and opened it, and upon reading the first few lines I knew who it came from; at the bottom of the. letter it said "burn this immediately." I did so. The loiter was from Mr. Fairclnld, and the suhstunce of it was, ilrat what I leared was the matter of me was not the case; he wished me to keen the secret and to take my medicines as usual. The child was born on the Hth September, 1812. On the middle ot summer, while 1 was at home, I received ano ther letter from Mr. Fairchild,the purport of it was the same as the preceding one; I hIso burnt line, in compliance with Ins request. Belore the birth of my child, my father, who had gone a fishing, returned home: he questioned roe an to who was the fathrr of the child ; I did nor tell him directly it was Mr. Fairchild, hut talked to him in a way j that I though! lie could undcWand, without vio lating the oath I had taken never to reveal it. He could not believe Mr F. was the Isther, be cause he had heard of his being such a fine man, anil also a Christian; he went to Boston ulioui it, and saw Mr F. I returned to Boston on ihe 1st ot September, 1843. and went to my stater's [The witness now told where she had lived uniil she went to live at Taunton, where Hev. Mr Snaler called to see her, and communicated to her what whs said about her having an illegitimate child, and as she had lived at his house and Mr FairehildV, that suspicion rested between himself and Mr F , and advised her to divulge the name of her seducer and ihe father of her child ] Mr fShal'-r urged me to tell who it was, and told me it I would divulge the secret, he would stand be tween me and all harm. I told him that I w inter) to see my sister first upon the subject, and get her advicr. I did to, and she told me that sire did'nt think <>fgiving me advice, hut told me to act my own pleasure. That night I returned to Boston, ii< the cars, in company wi.h Mr. H., and told bin who was the lather ot the child. I never receive! $90 from Mr. Fairchild; my father wrote to me and informed mc that lie hud received $25 from him. At :lie usual nour of adjournment, ?> o'clock. Friday evening, till the evidence not having been introduced, the Council voted to hold an eve ning session, and accoii'ingly sdjouriud tor hall an hour. The lime from 8 until 9^ o'clock, v.ab de voted to the reading ot documental y evidence, and the dt.-cu*siou of some important tacts relative 10 it. In this couuection Rev. Mr. Adam.i referred inci dentally to certain phrases in Mr Faircbild'a letter sent to lthoda at Edgecombe, Me , which has been preservtd und is in evidence, and his iinprt ssiona which he stated, and Mr. Fairehtlu's reply, had a most thrilling effect U|>ou the Council. Alter all the evidence had been introduced the Council voted to be in private. Nothing more, however, whs done, except to adjourn to this day at 10 o'clock. A. M , with the uiideistanding that it further light be needed, oilier evidence may be in troduced. I shall give you the decision, should any be arrived at, for to-morrow's paper, when the testimony will be continued? Button Mail, July 29. Washliifftoii, [Correipondeuce of the Herald ] Washington, July 28, 1841. A Rowland for an Oliver?Walker't Mammoth Turtle and the Souj> thereof?Koon h' ub Unite ? Piiiataway Barbacue?Rem initcen a I of H. 'Jhomat, Eiq.?t. W. Ihomatfit ten, in the field again. The rupture among the Democracy of New York is fairly counterbalanced by a distention in the coon camp in Prince George's county, Maryland. The county sends four members to the House of Deltgates. One of the expectants lor a nomina tion. of the name of Bowie, being superseded and ruled oft' the ticket, has created a hubbub which resulted almost at once hi the resignation ot the lour nominees?-lour of the very strongest and most popular Whigs in the county. The chances are now ihat the leud in the Whig family is irre concileable, and that it will came a sympathy on One side or the other, which will lead to the triumph of the Democratic ticket, oui-und out. So lie it. Walker, the "Windust" of Pennsylvania Ave nue, had adverti.-ed thai on Saturday last Ins Me gatherium turtle Irom the Bahamas would te served up. 1 called down in the afternoon accord ingly. Weight of the turtle, 51(t pounds. Number ot eggs taken Irom it, 808. Plate of soup with f-hippius from the crittur and one egg, 23 cents. 893 plates (one egg each) at 25 cents, would be $>223 25 Add to each plate an antilogmatic at (>.{ cents, would make the gross receipts per turtle, $277 094, exclusive at steaks. Very lair The soup was not what we expected, considering the bulk ot the monster. Waiter has done much bet ter The anttfogmatic whb superb. The dedication of the Koon Ktub House comes of] to-night. As the coons have lately uhjuied any thing to drink, on such occasions, we sup|x>8e it will be a " dry gathering." Where's Hoxte 1 At J'iscataway, on Wednesday next, n grand barbacue mid meeting of both patties wnl be liolden. We shall probably postpone our visit to Virginia to intend tins grand affair, lor the benefit of your readers. We tiud upon our lable, " R eminiseences of the lust Sixty-five Yeure,"&c.,by E. t> Thomas, Esq , in two beautiful octavo volumes, dedicated to his brethren ot the peiiodtcal (newspaper) press of the United $ta'rs. To illustrate the character and matter of the work, wc promise you some lich t x tracts cf great interest, at a leisure hour. F. W. Thomas, the novelist, a son ol the toriner, brings out Irom the Philadelphia press a new poem 111 a tew days. Bad time amid the duBl anil stench of a political general contest to attempt to direct tho public intention 10 sentimental poetry. Yet vve believe Mr. T. will be f.u>ly patronized. We shalj write you again to-morrow. We ex pect great limes wheu the President returns. Bon. New Orleans. [Corrcsjiomlence o( the Herald 1 N?w Orleans, July 22, 1814. Jff'airt tn General?Important Luinon?Cotton, Ac. *c. 'I he weather coniinueH to be very warm and sultry, with the ihermome'er running, in the d.ty time, trorn 93 to 95 degrees in the blittde ; while the nights are comparatively cool, refreshed v nh ntrong breezes from the Oulf. lnaeed, without them, we should nardly be able to exiot in ihia swampy country. Since our advices |.y the steamer (dreat Western, our cotton market has been more active, and sa'es, during the last week, amounted to about fiOtK) bales, at an advance ot 1 j; the siock in tirsi bunds being now rtduc?d to 8 i r 10, 000 bales. There is but little exchange c fitting at present. Ti xus Mcuntu s have little or no value, the speculators in which are nearly nil ruined. lireedlove and his associates in riimr took their departure yesterday for Be.lun Kouge, where they wilt spend tm years in a severe anpreiiticeehiii to learning irades, which will probably make inem better men. Tlie celebrated case of the City Bank vs. Thomas Banks, who, a lew yi ars ago, was looked up to as a millionaire, hus at last been decidt (I by the Judge of the District Court, dt clartng him to be guilty of gross frauds and wilful concealment ol property, annulling his certificate of bankruptcy, and render, ing judgment in lavor ot the plaiutifl for $100,000 Me is one of the many individuals here w ho lot k advantage of the Bankrupt sc. to secure to them selves immense estates by Irauduteni banktuptcy, and who are now openly living in extravagance on their ill-gotten gains, in defiance ot all law and good order. Since this decision, it is wtmpeird several large suits will he commenced forthwith against certain cotton (actors and merchants, whose large estates dwindled into insignificance und? r the operation of the Bankrupt law. The property in the second municipality of this city has taken a very sudden rise, and mi evi ry ni rection you perceive a vnst number ol building - hi course of being erected, in an unusual style ot ar chitectural elegance. This part of the city is des tined to he the focus of all heavy commercial transactions and of fashion. There is uu c ity lit the Union that offeis, h! the present tune, id tunny advantages to the capitalist. Its population is in creasing in a compound ratio, and the time is not distant when it will number more inhabitants than New York or I'hiladeiphia. Louisiana sugars have materially declined in price fince 1 last wrote you, say from J to 1 cent per lb. on all descriptions. The crops look fine ni.d promise very abundunt. 1 should not be surpris'd if the new ctop reached 145,900 fdids The stick of tobacco ou hand is upwards ot 20,000 hhds., and daily arriving Prices remain steady 8^a4 for lair, and 4k to 5 for fine. S. W. Later from Mexico.?The revenue cutter Woodbury arrived here from Vera Cruz, bringing despatches trow the U 8 (harg t d'AITairaa ut the < ity ot V1> xiro, to our government. The W lift Vcm ( .uz on the Uth instant, whither she hud been despot hid to receive a J bring to this port the fourth inetslssent of the Mexican indemnity, but hiving waited oni; month, nml reri iving officio! information O at there was no pros pect ol its being paid for a long time, i upturn !? ilesmril it proper ami prudent to retui u. The W. brought nope ^ The Mier prisoners at Perote celehrstrd the 4th, nnd day and tught were spent in frolic end Ion, the garrison officers voluntarily mppl> ing them with abandonee of ebeer for the occasion One of the released prisoners, Mr tVnpp, (formerly of Kentucky,) applied (or. mid wi.s given a passage here in tlio Woodbury. Ofiicial reports oi the shooting ol a? more of the follow ers ol Huntmans', in thesqtisre of Tobssco. had been re. cciri'il ut Vera I rur. The Br.tjsh an I other consuls, had interceded for their country men, ingsgul in th>- affair, hut without success The government, in refusing, told them, 'i would hare been much more Ire n.tly towards Mexico, and better for the individuals, hail th.'ir agenls it. New Orleans pi . vented their Joining in a scheme against tlie peace of s fiiendly power, and which was no toriously public." News of the rej-ctlon of the tresly, by the T S Hen-.te, was received at Vera Crur, via C-amyachy. S6 the imk inst-nt, which the Governor immediately turw udrxl by express to Mexico The news gave groat joy at Vera ? in/, and a revival oi Amviican business Wat expected fi .m it The mm,in wsi raging at Vera ( rux, hut Considered of milder type thsu lor many seasons previous attributed to the .arty heavy rains, which were incessant every night during the month of June Tlie Mexicans are building a new custom house ; re pairing (substantially) the mole of the poll, and beautify ing the city buildings Av The navy in port consisting of three brigs, 4 or 6 ?chessets and 9 new gun boats, are lying inactive an.| mostly in ordinary, though said to be preparing tot active operations. Oen. Haiifu Anna's order for all officers, on lea-e, fo port immedisely lor active duty,on jiain of dismissal hid been published The r> auisltion of Oen. Hants Anno for 30 (MHI troops and four millions ol dollars, had been grant ed otter some tarJy but warm discussion In the l oi gtc ? - ,Vf.e Oi /mm Trnpie, July li j Mormons in HampMW Co., M**.- Wnoti e t Ijiu) list ed call h.r a special conference of the Latter buy Saints" o tin bolde.n in thu town hall in Wast field on .he 9?th and W It of this month, "at which time tbo tw.'ive apostles may be expected to deliver address, s touching he religious anil political of our coin ' try and tbo sroria.M? Sprtngjiild (Mass.) Ussifts.

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