Newspaper of The New York Herald, August 2, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated August 2, 1844 Page 1
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THE NEW YORK HERALD. v*.x,...?-?.3?u. NEW YORK. FRIDAY MORNING, AUGUST 2, 1844, ? THE NEW YORK HERALD. AGGREGATE CIRCULATION THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND. THE GREATEST IN THE WORLD. To ?? PabUo, THE NEW YORK HERALD?daily newspaper?pub Ilsood every day ot the year except New Year"* day and Fourth ot July. Price 9 cents per copy?or $T 96 per an num?postages paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday morning?price 6} cents per copy, or $8 13 per annum? postages paid, cash n a lvance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation oi the Herald U over THIRTY-FIVE THOUSAND, and in creasing fast. It Km the tar/> est circulation of my paper in thit city, <r the world, and is, therefort, the belt channel for butinett me i in the city or country. Prices moderate '?rash in advance. PRINTING oi all kinds executed at the most Bindersts price, and in the moat elegant st^le. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, raOHUIKTOn OK IMS Hf.HAI.D ElTABLISHMglVT. Northwest corner of Fulton and Nassau streets LODGINGS TWENTY-FIVE CENTS. THE NAO'S HEAD, No. 3 Barclay Strket. The subscriber bavins fitted op ?rd newly -rr.iislied several roo">s connected witn this esianlishnent, solicits a call from bis friends and tht public. JAS. BYRNES. N B .?For sale, a namber of Lone Benches and Tables. J>3? lw*rre COI TON DLCK.?300 bales American Pilot Dnek. cor pr'Sits a eompl'te assortment from No 1 to 5?AI so ?*t-a No lands, m<nnfac;ared ?*,>ressiy for pilot hosta, aed <n evcy resi>ect a very superior article, for sale in lots to salt pur chasers. on reasonable terms, by E. K. COLLINS 3c CO. Jv31 36 Sonth ttr-el WATCHES, WATCHES AND JEWELRY. THO-E who wi.h to purchase Geld or Silver Watches, G Id Chains, Gold Peneits, Keys lie. will find it areitiv to their advantage to call no the subscriber, who is selling all ilescrintinns of the above at retail much lower than at any other lions- in the city Gold Watches as low as $30 and $25 each Watches and Jewelry exchanged or bought. All Wa'ches warsanted to keep good tun- or the money returned. Watches and lewelry re paired in the best manner, and warranted: at much leu than the tunal prices. G C. ALLEN, Importer of Watches and Jewelry. jejg lm*?r WHelenale and retail SO Waller upstairs JOSHUA GARSED & CO.. ENGLISH MANUFACTURERS AF PATENT THREADS. Shoe Thread, anper Hail Twine, G Gdling Twine.'"arret Warp, and Flat and Tow Yarns, NO T BURLINO SLIP, NEW YORK. ja6 3m *m LEECHES! LEECHES!! LEECHES!!! on nnn LARUE and heaPhy Swedish pee_hfi, ofsooe uUjViUU tiorq-ality, just received per ship Howard, from Hamburg, for sale at the lowest market price, at G A It H WHITTE, jylt l*?"rc Importers ol Leeches. S3 John street, N. Y CAST OFF CLOTHING. f convei ? will CLENTLEMKN OR FAMILIES desirous of converting into cash their superfluous or cast off Clothing, will obtain from the subscriber the HIGHEST CASH PRICH-8. To families or gentlemen quitting the city, or changing resi t effects of the kind to dispose of, will desce, havi-g effects of the kind to dispose of, will find it much to their advantage to send for the subscriber, who will attend them at their residence bv appointment. H. LEVETT, Office No. 3 Wall street, and at 470 Hudson at. Clothing cleaned and repaired. O-A nae through the oust office, or otherwise, will receise pjomct attention jeSOIm-re fUBLlSHEHS UJ. S)MA1L! FOR THE SOUTH. OFFICE 9 5 NASSAU STREET, H EH AID BUILDINGS. rHlUNDESSIONf D begs leive to inform the. Pnblithers ol Newrpapai, Magazine*. and Pamphlets, that be is pre ra?'d to forward to Poiladitphia, B*<tim >re, V. ash'-ngtou and hoot- Psekxres rf Newspapers, Magaz res *ed l amph'ets, at very ciiMp rates, and by (the Regular Mail Line,) the quickest conveyagiw Pnhli li'H aod their Aeents will find this arrangement ol great advao'*., rach other particularly in such places whe-e but smaj' ties aie requited, at Hie postage is charged by tl euuinber ol ue-.p,,,,,, ?r pam hlecs at.d not by the parcel Areornteg to to; sg,e-meat entered into between the ua "M.-rJ.1-; General, Iha number of ea-h UU t> r nun'Ul ? A|<l BS U. * """to to ths nndenigned. ? W TAYLOR, jil l? re ??n*ral Newspaper ..id Periodmal Agent,. CHEAP SOAP WORKS. rj.ROnFRS, DRUGGISTS. AND STOREKEEPERS vX are sop.died -heaper ttmo ran He h?d elsewhere. Examine tbesco-k of JOHNSON St VHOOM.aod compare with any other if y?u wish amh ehnieejsrtic'es as they cm su qdy? 79 Trinity Place, late Lumber itreet. CHEAP PERFUMERY. Of err re description, at the extra- ive Perfume Laboratory and Soar. Woe sol JOHNSON k VR OM, HI) lir?m 79 T initv P are, near Trmi'y Choreh. To DENTISTS. "17011 8 ALB?A very hanutoute ' ase of las'rumeats will be " milil m a lair prie- Auy oerson wishing to purchate, plfuc addre.s "Deatiai," this office j'JIm BONE MANURE, OK IF8 r QUALITY, ground daily from freah bonea, for heme n-.r or ezpnr'ation, by the hoahel or ton. in bulk or caaki, lor rale at the Milla, in 29.h atreet, between 6th and 7th a?i-i oca Order. left at 147 Front atrret, will meet prompt attention. j31 2?i?ec I (1A KKWAKU-Wr, iha undersigned, hereby offer the ab'iye reward f r the ap"renenaion and 1< dgmg in jau of PA'l'lU K LEE, late of New Orleans. 8aid Lre ita nativ- of Irel nd, Imiii the town of Longf >rd, about 25 yean of Xe, .tout built, fait hair, arrooth and full f ced, aao square ould.-ra. OEMHOE H ahK'SON, JNO I. ADAMS k CO , A. D. ?hl? Kk k CO , WV.H KILKIhH k CO.. N. F'TZblMMONS, jlj ttrc ? DON t.1 N BOARDING. 'T'O LVT, WITH hOAhU-Two hand.emaly fnrniahed a tailors, au table for grnl'emeu and their wive.. Also, ?ereral rooina fqr amg'e genilemeu. The houie ia in a central location and tne taole supplied in the beat atyle. 1'Ira.e require at m Ku ton at'ret j3> Itu c WHKA'l-3 Omi burh Prime lllinoia, landing izahip Teaier, frjtn .sew Orleana For a le in lou to auit pn-cha.cn by B. K. COn.LI.Na k CO , j31 56 South it e-t. T> OL.U LINE LlVKKFOUL. FAUKETo ? a a I N'E of Packet! lb Liverpool will hereafter be 'Ht OLD LI? J A ,'eap Il'-lnnl in the followitigoruer, excepting that when the m. the auceeed i Liverpool aeai itctKMi in tne tniiowiugoraer, ercepnng tnai f'liii*day fulla on Sunday, the ahipa will aail on tin ia. day. vit:? lrrom New York. From 'X . f ' A \1 lllfll 1/1 ll* Iwwe ? 1 le (/A.M BRIDGE, 659 tone, W C. Baratow, The ENGLAND, 750 lout, Oct. 16 Dec. I H Ba.-tlett, I Feb. 16 April 1 The OXFORD, (July 1 Aug " 900 tona, 'Nov. 1 Dee. J. Rathboaa, The MON'l EZUMA, llidO tona, A. B. Lowlier, T'nr EUROPE, 618 tona, K. U. Furber, The NEW YOUR, (new) 950 tona, T. B. Cropper, June 1 Jnly 10 Oct. 1 Nov. lb Feb. 1 Mar. 16 June 16 Aug. 1 16 , 16 March 1 April It July 16 Sept 1 Nov. 16 Jan. 1 1 larch 16 May 1 Aug. 1 Sept. 16 Dec. 1 Jan. 16 April 1 May 16 Aug. 16 Oct. 1 Dec. 16 Feb. 1 April 16 June 1 The COLUMBUS, t Sept. I Oct. 16 Y00 tona, \ Jan. 1 Feb. 16 O. A. Cole, r May 1 June 16 The YORKSHIRE,(new) (Sept. 16 Nov. 1 1050 tona, <Jan. 16 Mar. 1 0.O. Bailey (May 16 July I 'I.hear ahipa are not surpassed in point of elegance or core "art in heir cabin accoimnodationa, or in their faataailing qua..tint ? any VMOOtn m the trade. The coinmaudera are well known aa men of character and riperieiice, and the atricteat attention will alwaya be paid to promote the cotnlort and convenience of passengers. Punctuality, aa regards the day ofaailing, will be obaerved a* heretofore. The price of passage ontward it now fired at One Hundred Dollars, for which ample atorea of every desaription will be providra. wite the exception of wines and liquors, which will be furnished by ihe stewards, if required. Neither th captain or owners of thase ahipa will ba reapon in!e for my letters, parcels, or packages sent by them nnleat e;u!ar bills nfladiait are signed therefor. Fortnight or pas ?age, apply to GOODHUE k CO, 64 South at. H. MARSHALL. 38 Burling slip. N. Y. IJItf and of BAHINO. HltMTMK.Itu % Art., f.loool ASSAGE FROM GREAT BRITAIN AND IRELAND m m M thf. black ball oTHTTlr linO^^ LIVERPOOL PACKETS. [flailing from Liverpool on the 7th and 19th of every month.] IVrmut wiahing to send to the Old (Country for their friends nan make the accessary arrangement, with the subscribers, and have them come nut in this superior Line of Packets, flailing from Liverpool punctnnlly ou the 7th and 19th of every month. They will alao nave a first rate class of American trading ships, sailing every tia days, thereby affording weekly communica tion from that t>ort. One of the firm (Mr. James D. Roche * ia there, to tee that they shall be forwarded with cart and dea paeh. Should the partirs agrerd for not comeont. the money will be returned to those who paid it here, without any reduc tion. The Black Ball, or Old Line of Liverpool rackets, comprti. the following magnificent Ships, vix :? The OXKOKI), 'The NEW YORK. CAMBRIDGE, COLUMBUS, ' SOUTH AMERICA. UOIITU AULUIf'l EUROPE ? _ ENGLAND NORTH AMERICA. Withaneh superior and nneqnalled arrangement., the tub timber, confidently look forward for a continuance of thatsup port whicl hat been extended to them so many yeare, for which they areyralelul Those proirrdiny tt all tine-a nhimii ng, or rAiitting money to their relatives, can _ Drafts at tight for any amount, dm wu direct I the lloyal Bank of Ireland, Dublin. als< Messrs. PRE SCOTT, UROTE dao on AMES in t O. Bankers, London, Which will be naid on demand at any ol the Banks, or their Branches, in all the principal towns throughout England, Ire land, Scotland and Wales ROCHE, BROTHERS k CO. 35 H niton atrret New York, nert door to Die Fulton Bonk. N. B.?The Old Line of Liverpool Packets aail from this port for Liverpool on '.lie 1st and 19th of etch mouth. Parties returning to the old country will find it to thmr comfort and advantage to aclect tint favorite Line for tknir oonr?vanc<, u pro.crenct to any other. dU r TO EMICt&ANTS, AND OTHERS MAKING REMITTANCES \ TO ENGLAND, SCOTLAND, AND IRELAND. rvRAETS. FOR ANV AMOUNT, oo Ml the BranchM of I J\J the PROVINCIAL BANK. ikELAND. I wnnn. A/, Mid THE NATIONAL BANk 8' O I LAND, can bo obtained of KlCH'D BELL Sc WM MeLACttLAN. ? aid 7 Dorr s "uildiugs, Hauover ?t. ny- A Wo, BILLS on he BANK tlF BH1 tlBrl NuRTH IMERU.'A, LONDON, ami it* B a, che* in CuuL, New Amcjs%4>'A* wu/7uv.*i aun iu u at ciipi 1 B ?n?w*ek Nora Scotin nnd Nrwfbtiiiiilind. j>*24 2tiw3ro j#,b pOLl riCAU CAHiCA I URK^?Tbe beit and rroit i&lf- ! A able assortment tie publish ?! and for ue by JAVIEB BAILLIE, No. 33 Spruce it Ord*r*. accompanied with a re inittauce, w ill be puuctully ati. tided to. Price $6 per 1U0 . N B ?Li hography *ul print cnlar ng exrcuteu at short no tice;views of public building*. imrch'.cts' places of business etc drawn and colored Irutn nature, aud free from vieinnisiug or ei'nrtt oaie charge* jv 19 ttawlm'ec A H. PAKKr.K, w Dunne. Nwcru Kim ,trvet and Broad way. Agent for the *ale of Valuable Oil Fainting*, Porce lain and Antiquities. ha* on hand a flue coll ction of iplendid imported Oil Pamtina* of the Flemish and Dutch tchonl*. which ne can dispose ?l at moderate price* T herefore, those who wishtoeurich their collection*, or ornamenting their par lor*, will find it to their ititiiesl to call, examine, and judge lor themselves At home Irom 9 A. M. till ti F. M. je21 2m cod ? re STOUVENEL CO., Oil GOLD STREET, New Vurk, inenutactur* all sort* o' Ar?7 GLASS, and cm aud match it to any pattern* Con stantly on haud, n complete assortment ol every description. All kind* of Ola** made and cut to order. '1 hey alio ma.ufaclure Solar Lamp*, Chandelier*, UiraD dole., Candelabra*. Bu.pnndiug Solar, Irom 1 to 12 light*; Hall Ltmna and Lau'erus of any site and pattern*; el o Cumtihiu. Lamp*; Aural, altered io Solar, i. omtry merchants and oth era will fiud it to their iotsrest to call a* above, or at their De pot, 3 John itieet, ne.r Broadway, where they can obtain a'ti clei of the frit quality, warrauied, and at yery low p.|ce?, Gore ~ wholeiale and retail. Go -o* loaned for i artie*. jy2S lin'rc GUARDING AT 27 COURXLANDT STREe'I-Smslr D gentlemen or genteel families can be acconunodarrd with bogrcl and comforuble room*, consisting ol parlors and^ if re qhired, bed rooms adjoining, at 27 ConrUandt itmt, N. Voik The ^ch lanruageinpoken in th- f*mi'yMj!.a'im eo'd^-n, IIAVANA AND PRINCIPE CIGARS?20.1 A * Seaar*. superior; 10,009 De Moyos ; 23,009 La Normxs; i.o(H) N orriegt, ? ocpwi, mywiu,. iu.vww w, Hwio , M,wl La Norma*. 10,000 Etcnlapioc 10,000 India Car.sdorat; 20,000 La Union .000 Eiperaux.1, '?ry lire ; 6000 Fr.-ing.ts eras; 6000 b fficaciat; 4000 Launl; i0 uOO "1-af.iartelia*," *u|>rrior : 30,00c Cuba He kart; 30,000 juito Bant Principe ; 13 00u De La Cruz'*?with other choice brand*, m ,king a complete assortment?for *ale | cheap lor cash, by the qn uier box or thousand, by ISAAC H. SMITH. 203 Fiootstreec, i21 8w3taw*te opposite Kulton Market. a FUR SALE OR 1U LeT?The handsome thre story brick House and Lot No. 73 Anthony stieet, nea> U.o.idwav. To be sold on easy terms, or will be rented low to a good tenant. App.y to HAMILTON FISH. jy2 Staw3w"rc 11 Pice street. BOOTS AND SHOES 0. G. PAGE, SOT PEARL STR'tiT. LOTrU WOULD RESPECTFULLY inform thepublic that he ha* reduced his price* to snii the time* and often tine Call Boot* at $3,30 nnd $4,00. Boot* maue to order fo $3 00 N B.?Bvot* by the ct?e from $1.30 to $3,50 j2t lmeod*tc PERFUMERY. KTEW FIRM AND FRESH UOOuS-ljOHNSON fc CO. J-9 Manufacturing Perfumers, 33 Cedar street. New York, would respectfully invite the attention of dealer* to their stoek on hind, rverv article of which having been uianti actu> ed under their own immediate superintendence, thev will guar antce the qualities to be inch, in all cases, a. represented, aud the tail* and style in which uiey are pat up to be surpassed by no other house j y 2*> tteod ? ec s-ANDS'S SAttSAPAlilLLA. P)R THE RElviiiVAL AND PERMANENT CURE of all disease* arising from an impure stale of the blood or habit of the system, viz Scrofula or King's Evil, Rheumatism, Obstinate Cutaneous Eruptions Pimples or Pustules on the Pace, Plotches, biles. Chronic Sore Eyes, King Worm or Tetter, Scald Head Enlargement and Pain of the bones and Joints Stubborn Ulcers, Syphilitic Symji toms. Sciatica or Lumbago, and Diseases arising Jrom an infudisious us* of Mercury, JIscttes, or Dropsy. Ex posure or Imprudence in Life. Jitso, Chronic Constitu tional Disorders will he removed hp this Pi eparation. If there be a pleasure on earth wuich superior beings cannot enjoy, and one which they m glit almost envy ueu the posses sion of. it is the power ol relieving pain. How consoling, th. n, is the consciousness of having barn the instrument of rsscuiug thousands irom tni-ery to those who pns.es* it. What au amount ol' suffering has been is.ieved, snd what a still greater aui .untof suff ring can be pieventrd. by the use of bauds' Bartsparilla 1 Tne unfortunate vie iui of hereditary disease with iw, lieu glands, contracted nuews -ud bones nail curious, has beeu ret to i d to health aud vig ir The serufulout patient, covered with ulcers loathsome to h,mie!f aud to bis at.e.d ants, has been made whole, ilundreds of persons, who haj g'oanrd hopelessly lor y-ars uo. er earaneout ana g .men ar disoiderr, chronic rheumatism end many other complaints l"ftMatiou''liave1)Vn laiTcil as it wera froui the ?ark of dis ease, aud now with regenerated constitution, gladly testify to the efficacy of tins inrttim ,ble p e arat on. Xho following interestiug case is predated, and the reader invited to it* careful perusal. Coruinrut ou such evidence is unnecessary. Nrw York, July 23, 1844. Mkssrs Hands Gents?I consider it nut au act ol justice toyeutostite the fallow ug facts m reference to the great b-nrfit 1 liav tree ved in the cure of an obstinate cancerous ulckR on uiy breast. I was atl-ud d eighteen months bv a regal it and skilful phy s'C.as, at'ist d by ihe advic. ami course! of one of ou- m ist able aud experienced surgeons, wit'iuu' the letst benefit what ever. -II the various methods of t eating cancer were rrsorted to: for lira we. kt iu succession my brrati was burned with caustic three tune* a day, and for six it was' nily tyrn ged Willi a weak solution of nitric acid, and the cavity or internal ulcer wat so la,ve th.t it held o.er an ounce oi t es.lur.ion J he Doctor probed the ulcer aud ex.mi'.ed the bone ai d said th* disease wa. agreeing rapid',y to the Inugs aud if I did not g?t spei dy rel ef by medicine . r an ope-ation the result would oefital I wassdvi.ed to litre the bresst laid open and the borei examined, but C dp g no tepef from what had beeu done and feeling 1 Wis rapidly gelling worse, I almost despaired ol recuvery and considered uiy ea.e nearly hepsless. H'?ing vari ut testimonials aud certiftcues of cu t by the use of'' Ha.aos's oaasi vsRinns," in ctses similar to ray own, I concluded to try a lew botH'S. ssvra' < f which w-re u ed hutromthe lung, dee,-seated rhtraet'r ol my disease, pru ducd no very decided change; cots derirg this r.s the Ouly probable cure f >r my ess*, I persevered, u'til the dii>a*e wit eulirrly cured. It is new over e'rven months since the cure was comp et?d ; tnere is not the s'ignt?st api? arance of a rr turn 1 therefore pronounce myself well and the cure en lirely <Ifected by ' - Anns s b*HSAP.nn.La " as I took no o'her medicine of any kind during the time I wus using it nor have I taken any since , Flra*e excuse this lo g defvred acknuwlei guie t, which I think it my duty to in.ke Vuor valuiM# H ,rs*i arilla <uied nr. with the blesMCk of Di.ine Providence, w lieu noilung elie cond, sun 1 feel u yself ur.dcr BStlog nblig-tion to, on I C'li say in my thine 1 c.nuoi write and I d ? most re..|iectfol y luviie ladies effi.c'ed as I , hue beeu to call upon me end 1 wil rati-fy their lul y of ill- j (ruth as staled aoove, and many oilm. r mgs iu releie ce to 111 ? esse. NaNCY J MILLek, 2:2 Sullivan street, next d'.or t > tha M-thudni Church. Th- fo lowing extr-ct frm. a letter jnst come to hand wiil be I re-d with mter-it. To- wriier, >ir A my, is a s-uileinan of | the first rrspeeltbirty. Justice of to- P ace, he , The p t"ut suffered lor years w 'h H-vr Sop-sou In* hgi and eould li d uo reli- f until hs used Sands'* Sarsiparilla. Mr. Almy, wr.t irg r.t .he ret; a st and ou ueha.f of lit- puient, J una.nan Har ris. says? Or.NTPststKN?It has once more become mv dnty to cosnmn nirate t.. you the situation of Mr H .riit. and vou may inly op ui it I do so wit' the utmost pie 'sure Mr Harris says ill ?' four ol "is torn are euiir iy hea'rd up, end the rein,tuner are 'ast doing so. He furih'rsuys ih it he ha< no pun in th>?f fecied fmh whatever?that his s'eep is of (he most r fre-hing n-'u e. ai d uis health iu ev* y rrsp-ct very m eh improved?so ? isiole >s 'he ch.u e hatsil who see nun ix:l<ius ' what a ch tbge 1' aud earueslly iuqaire what he has iraea doing 7 He has gaiueo in fl.sh veiy mucn. and is able to work at his trade, ? which rem of a sho'inaaer?v, u.iout any iuc oiveoiei.ee. This is ih* subitmce of h'S narrative?tint the pictu e I ca ? not in any way here do justice r i The manner, the gratitude, the /ailh. and tl.e exhilarating i ff ct open h>* spirits. )?u can , but faiut y imagine Ha leqa.iit* me to say he w ti eome aud | see >ou a. snre'v as he livea. >)ay God c orinnr to hies, your endeavo s tu allevi.tr the miseries of th liumau faiuily, is the faiv nt prayer ^f^jour -inc-^e ir.eud I'll KEY A LMY, Justice of Die Peace. Brooklvn, (Jonn .July 10, U44 B*LTIM .nK. Jucf 10 1811 MettRk SartDi U-nt??Meat cheeiiu'ly do I add l.i til? rnee.oua teatimoniaia ? f i'?nr life preaeiv <t.v? Hataparifa. I wat attacked III the ye.r 1819 w ilh a acroftllont rtlfectiou on ray upi er lip, a-d conin ui ( upward, takr g hold ?i my note end innoandi K pirU an il the i nn |ei lor conveying teen fr >m the - yet io the ante were ilea my mi, whici enuie i an n ctoaicf 11 >w of t-irs It alto ?ff ceil my (mm c-usiog a din chiive ??ry unpleasant.-nil mr teeth hecem so loose thtt it woe'd not haT' he?n a hird task to rail them on' wi'h a i light ierh?>uch were mv I'eelingt mid suit ? ing ?t ihii 'imeih.tl wat reodrrt'l perhctlv mit table. loesulted the fistph>ai eia> a in the C'ty. hut with ittle benetit fcvery thing 1 herd of wat tiled, but all proved ol no arrv ee, anil aa a last lemrt was reeomm-nded a change of vr ; but t'is like iith<*r rerne dies, did no geod ; the dines e r.iuiticoed t ra hially t > ii Cf' see until my ?lia'r body w is affected. lint, thauks tn hnmtoi'y, my ph sician reei mmeaOed yeur preparation of Sara? >..r. 111 I procurrj fiorayoni agrnt >u line c.ty. Or. Jamrt A. Keen, 0 b it let, and ia lett tun< thin three months was r-ttor"d to health mid htppraeai. Your banainri''a alone iff cl il ihe cor- an i with a deaue thit the hIH cteil may no longer aufl'er, bat ote the tight ined.ciue and be fee fr irn disease, wiih fel ine of ioy and g at.lade I r.-m.itu v. n friend, OAM KL. McCONNIKAN. Any one deiiroui 'o kanw further pavtitalari wi'l tind me at my residence in Front ? reel, where it will .-.fford me lei sure to communicate anything in relation to tint cure liANIKL, MeUO.NNIKAN. Penonallr apnear?d before me the above ramed Dauiel Mr. Connikao, and made oaih of the facta eoutviued in the foiegc iug statement. JOHN CLOUD, Justice of the Teacn cl tlu City ol Baltimoie. For farth'r parti"ular? and conclntive evid-nca of ita tape r'or valne and elTicacy, nee painphlett, which may be ublaiued gratn. Prepared and lold, wholet'le and retail, bv A. 11 8t D. SAN US, Drogriitt. ?'# Fulton ftreet. 871 Br ladway, 77 K?st Broadway. Bold alto by Lrngeittt genera'Iv throughout the United Star-* Price, $1 per bottle: ai* hotllra forfi C7" The public are respectfully retiu-at-d to remember tli t it it Suidt's Sartaparilla that hit ano it eonttrntlr achieving tuch remarkable cum of the motl difficult class of dieeaaet tn which the human frame ia tnbject, therelore ask lor Hand's k>arsa|>urilla. ai d lake no other iv17 eodlm* m ff 6" FARMKK*. HOHTICULTUHISTH, Sic ?Melphatr 1 Ammonia for forcing tne Cropa? Sulphate of Soda?M l ate Soda, lonatanlly on hand by Hit. LUWil FRUC H1' WANQF.R. 11 1n?enJ*l>U'? - N . til VI,,d., | ???, INFALLIBLE R^MKUY. PROKKRHOH b()KHU\AV.- 'H UNIV'?<*AL T031C, AND HY<*KVN KkNOVaTOR II tli ? ? ? - 11** i whs IMttlf TIRO 11 i RIMirwl ? hor! t f and r hytic^l po*c/s are prostrated bvr .ia tnrettffciit* rd inoii i(f'li* e o( th ? t Holnnt, i Ifccn lari v bv inof . Jitn?y mod dettracctee he iu ofeirl* youth, iadn 'infconuiuti ?? I d* -hi lity thelJ'gean Hp ?'?vm >r wil' he f uod an infallible remf .i/ ft a th* fpttiN Niioa of ik^ 'toaie" oa the procreefci'e orjjani, it c*w f'tl ? to cure whites, ?cd fmovei sterility hy restoring i beilihr nfp?iti? H^tio'i The Reno? \'or Iilimi found trainable remedy i 1 all neryotia d?ie*tf* , ia chronic al frctioia of Uifi liver, P%lp:tationa <<f tie hp?rt, un?i a rector ?, dytppjmi i. tick hNMtne, Ike. Hold only at iTip im mrtinp n?pau. 2C6 t u'ton street, N. Y. P/jcc $1,60 per bottle, II ounces. aul lm#rc Examination of Kcv. Joy H. Falrcblld for| the HeUuctlon of Mia It hot la Davidson. Exeter, N.H., July 27,1844. Rev. Wm. H. Shaler, of Brookhne, testified that he knew Rhoda Davidson before she went to live [ with Mr Fairchild, and staled his first acquaint ance with her, and his confessions of her character. [ found her to be intelligent in regard to her re ligious views, mare so than in regard to other things; she said she'd lived in Mr. Lovejoy's family, and there was a time when she had deep religion* | impressions, in Sept , 1838, she came to live in my family; in July previous she had united with the church; she continued in rny family one year; at the close of the year in 1839, she went to reside in Mr. Twombly'slamily, in Boston; her sister was then residing in that family, and she thought it would be so pleasant to be with her smter that sl.e had better go, in the Spring of 1840 I understood she had gone to live in Mr. Fairchild's family at South Boston; we were glad to hear that she had gone into Mr. Fair child's family, believing it to be an excellent place. I have no recollection of seeing her till the Spring of 1811; in May 1811 ahe was at my house, aud said .-he hud given up the idea of learning a trade, which had been her desire; I told her that I thought it would have been Wetter for her to have remained with Mr. F., and nt the time 1 expressed my regret at her leaving hiin, she made no reply im plicating that family; *ne went to Mr. Dyer's, re mained there 8 or 10 days, and stuted at my house that she had left Mrs Dyer's as they did notagree; talked to her very plainly, and her whole spirit ap peared to be different; she manifested a spirit that Oid'nt appear to be asannableasusual! Mrs. Loker I being in want of a girl, 1 recommend d Khoda to go and see her; that was in May 1841; I did not see her again till last January, 1844; 1 heard in the fall of 1841, that Mr. Faitchild had been to see her, and that she had returned to his house, and 1 was | much pleased then to hear it. In the soring of 1841 Mr. Fairchild called to see me at my house: I in quired of him in regard to Rhoda and her religious character; Mr. F.urchild ?aid he regarded her as a good girl; I heard someiitne in the fall of 1841 or winter of 1842,.that Hhoda had left Mr. Fair child; I heard nothing of her during the win ter of 1842; in April 1812, there was a young lady of Boston, a member of the Church who met Rhoda, and she told her that she was going to Maine ; I heard nothing of her till the lull of 1842, or beginning of 1843, when a report came to ine that Rhoda bad become the mother of a child at the house of the minis er wiih whom she lived ai South Boston ; I replied that that could not be true, I because I thought I should have heard the particu lars, and I attached no importance to the story. A few days after I heard the report again; I wem and saw the person whom 1 was told had given the information; the person who told me was William Dearborn, he had heard it from Mr. Sanderson, andl went to see Mrs. Loper who had told Mr. San derson; she had no definite information on the sub ject. In the spring of 1843,1 again heard of it, but i supposing it to be the old report, and that there was nothing in it, 1 let it drop; in the fall of 1843, 1 heurd the story again, and 1 then concluded to go and see Mr. Lovejoy, in Nov. 1843; Mr. Lovejoy was not at home ; his son wus there, and I made an inquiry of him about Rhoda as to what he had heard. He said he had heard nothing very good, f stated to him that I was her pastor and wished to | investigate the matter; he then stated that he had heard from Edgecombe that she had a child ; at a church meeting I placed all tne facts before the | members, except as related to her having the child at South Boston. The Church after bearing the case, on the 3d Friday of Nov. 1B43 passed a vote to excommunicate ner The first week in Jan. 1844, I received a communication from the JPosi Office, mailed at Boston. [This letter was from Rhoda Davidson after her return to Edgecombe; she had not then heard that she had been excommunicated. The purport of the letter was very good, inquiring affectionately after the welfare of the church, spoke of the happy times she had enjoyed at Brookhne, how olten she thought of the times past while she lived in Mr. Shaler's tamily, but it did not refer to the fact of her having a child ] I spoke to Mrs. Shaler npon the subject I of the letter, and thought that either we had acted hastily in exclnding her from the Church, or eke she was Irymr to (i"????- 1 heard ohc was liv ing in a pious family, and I thought it my duty to call and see her, at Mrs. Ellis', on Oliver st. I did so, and wpnt into the house and found her ; I con versed with her for some time upon the subject ot leligion in the presence of Mrs. Ellis; I taw that 1 had no opportunity of introducing the subject ex cept before Mrs. Ellis, and I thought it at that linu important so to do ; when I went away 1 invited I her 10 come out and see us, and at the door, spoke in a low voice, and told her 1 had heard eome un-1 favorable reports ol her. She said yes, and led mi to believe that they ware true. 1 did not then learn any of the circumstances: Mrs. Shaler subsequently went in to see Rhoda, told her she was excluded from the church, (the church clerk not knowing where she resided, had not infornud Iter.) and Rhoda told her the circumstances of her having a child. Rhoda told Mrs. Shaler that the fathei of the child stood high, and was an orthodox man, and a member of the church; Mrs. S. reported her conversation to me, and expressed her suspi cions that it must be Mr. Fairchild. I told hei Mr. F. was a pious man, and she ought not to en teitain any suspicions of that kind. Rhoda inti-1 mated to Mrs. Shaler that the father had agreed to do so much a year for the support ot the child I was at a loss what to do in relation to the mat ter, and one day in February I received a commu nidation which was addressed to Mrs 8halcr, and post dated, Boston, February 27th, 1844, [Tnis letter appeared to be written in a penitent spirit, it stated how much she missed the good council she so often received in Mrs. Shaler's fa mily, and how iniieh she then needed its influence, &c , and inquired afieclionateiy us to Mrs. S.V family 1 We expected her out to our house, as soon as the could t?et away The aub|cct was frequently talked over with onelof the deaconB ol the church and my self, hut we decided upon no mode of action. Oi the 22dof May I found agentleman at my house by the name of Drake; he enquired if I knew a girl by the name of Rhoda Davidson; he made some en quiries, and I gave him a brief history of her, and tier ex-communicatiou from the church; he asked me if I suspected any one, and I told him I had my suspicions; he told me he was the deacon of Phil lip's church in South Boston; he was engaged I as certained to i ivestigate the affair, and lie showed

me a circular ot an informal proceeding to inquire into the matter; conversation was had with me and Mr. Drake, in which the latter disclosed to me some suspicions that it might be Mr Fairchild, bin I never entertained any such suspicions; 1 told him of Mrs. Sbaler's interview with lihodu, and what she had told her; Mrs S. being out of town, I told him on her return I would inquire ot her the pnr ticulars, and let him know at some other time, and whether she thought Rhoda would tell the name On the evening of the 29th of May, a gentleman caine to me, wno was Deacon Drake, and he asked me if Mrs. Shaler had returned; 1 told him she had, but 1 had not lak'd with her about the matter, but I would usk hi r if she thought Khodu would disclose. Deacon Drake called on me on Thursday, July 4ih, again to see me, for the purpose of learning the facts of the ease, and he wanted me to go to Taunton, where shp tried to see if she would disclose the facts; upon inquiiy of the deacons of my Church, I came to the con clusion that I ought to ascertain who her destroyer was, if possible ; and us Deacon Drake had told me that he liadtieard the father of the child was * minister, and as Rhoda had lived in my family, and Mr. Waterson's firmly, and with Mr. Fair child, bad rumor had involved me in the matter, I thought it due to myself and society, to endea vor to ascertain the whole truth of the matter. On the 5ih June, I went to Taunton, and found Rhoda. but did not tell her what my object was; I askea her if she had ever communicated the tacts to any one as to the father; she said she had done all she expected to do ; I told her from my views of the case the facts ought to come out, and that tliey would be investigated; that the cause of reli gion demanded revealment of the father's name ; she said she had taken an oath, which she re garded as sacred ; she said the father of the child had agreed to give her so much a year ; 1 I told her the cause of truth demanded it, and that suspicion rested upon some minister, and the facts ought to come out, but she expressed a determina tion not to reveal. I then proposed to her this queslior, " Will you clear Mr. Fairchild 1" She said '? No, I will not clear any one." I then said, " You remarked that you could clear me," re ferring to what she had before stated; she said " Yes, I did;" I said, " Will you clear Mr. Fair child ?" not wishing, if he were innocent, that he should have the censure; she replied "No." Hhc seemed to vant to see tier sister before she ie vealed. I r-ferred to the fact ot the money she was to receive to support the child, anil said there were individuals who would make up the amount to her. Rhodi concluded to come to Boston, and catnd in the can with me. After some conversa tion about her aider, she took out a letter Irom her pocket unit asked me if I knew that hand-writing ; 1 said no ; and she replied that that was the writing of the lather of the chivl; 1 asked her if she would allow me to read it; she said she would, and 1 did so. In Boston she saw her sister, and the result was she concluded to communicate the tacts; and she then told that Mr. Faircbild was the la ther of her child, and related all the circumstances; she told rne his connection was more than once, that it commenced in the summer alter Mrs. Fair child went away ; she communicated to me what methods he used to make her consent to his with es. Tne next day after this Deacon Drake called at my house,and asked me what 1 had ascertuiued; I told Deacon Drake the tact in relation to the communication sne had made, without staling the circumstances in answerto his question 1 let' the impression on his mind that Mr. Pairchild was the father ot the child; I understood that Deacon Drake had conferred with some ot the pastors, and 1 drew out a statement that accorded with her statements, as 1 uiidetslood them, and this state ment was taken to Taunton by Mis. Shaler and ihe (acts were communicated to Mrs. Bobbins, the lady with whom Khoda lived, in the presence ot Rhoda, and after some slight alterations she signed die paper; that document was giveii to Deacon Drake for him to submit to the gentlemen who wished to examine it. Crou-exumined by Mr. FautouiLD?Deacon Drake intimated to me that Khoda should sustain no loss upon her communicating the lacts. By Mr. Phelps? 1 transferred the letter which Khoda gave me to Deacon Drake, to whom 1 gave the other papers; 1 do not know how that letter happened to be published; 1 held out to Miss Da vidson the inducement that there were circum stances to palliate her crime; that she had been excommunicated from the church, thai 1 thought ti was due to me aud Mr. Fairchtld, that the truth should be made knowu; Rhodu was at my house when she carne from Taunton, and when she left there tor good she came to my house on the even ing uf Fnday and staid till Monday; the only ad vice 1 have given to her is to stick to the tiuth; there were individuals who culled to see me who saw Khoda at my house; the suspicion on mv own character has not at all lnllueneed me in action; 1 knew I was innocent, aud that God would take cure of my character; I do not know that I ever cautioned Khoda against seeing any of ivlr. Fair child's friends. By Mr. Riddel?Mr. Faircliild, at the time he culled to see me, spoke well ot Rhoda; he said no thing about ihe trouble she had made in ihetarnily; i might have mentioned to her the name ol Deu con Drake, who would befriend her iu this ease; I had no uuihomy iroin him to mention his uume; I never gave her any assurance that 1 should raise money tor her, but told her thai I wasnot unwilling to be responsible that she stiouid not sutler in this case, nor meet with any Iobs. Mr. Riddel asked permission to read the letter referred to by Mr. Shaier, written to Rhoda David sou, but before doing so he would prove it to have been written by Rev. Mr. Fairchild, by Iub own admission, and be would ask leave to have Rev. Mr. Adams sworn. Mr. Faikchild.?1 freely admit that I wrote that letter. Mr. Riddel now read the letter. It is directed To Miss Rhoda Davidson, Edgecotnb, Maine, Lincoln County, and is as follows:? [the letter ] 1 write you another letter, not for the purpose of denying wl-at you say I have done, (foi that denial I have made trout the beginning,) 1 wish to say nothing more upon the subject. What lias been done cannot be undone. I have not heard oue word said about the matter by anybody, but it is possible that 1 may have some enemies who would be glad to injure me, by exciting suspicious uguiusl me, it they should hear what has happened to you. The bare possibility of thi9 gives me pain; on this ac-1 count I now write. You and your lather are under the strongest obligations to protect me trom harm ; you are bound to save me from ail sus picion, and you are never to mention my name in such a way us to lead any one to suspect me. Youi father must never let it be kuown that lie has evel seen me, or sjtokeu to me ou the subject, and you must do the same. If any question should evtr be asked respecting the matter, I shall be ignorant oi die wfiole subject,and so must you be. 1 shall uevei lei it be known thai 1 know anything about it, and I shall expect you to do the same, it was solely on this account that I agreed to what I did. 1 should not have done any such thing if you and your father hud not given me your solemn oath oi lore God, that you would see me harmless, 'hat you would save me from being suspected.? In order to do this, you are never to let it be known dial 1 have ever exchanged a word with you upon the subject. Your father told me that he consider ed it his duty to save me from harm, us much us it was to seek the salvation of Ilia own soul, and youi duty is the same; tell your father not to tulk abota the matter to your neighbors, or to any body, foi lie may let drop some expression which will excite suspicion. A wise head keep* a close mouth. Il you write any letters to your friends, never allude tome in any way V ou niust never write to me at all If people should ever guess about the matte*, tell them to guess until they are tired of it. Say nothing to them, but if they should happen to guesr me, then your oath binds you to clear ine. The same is true of your lather. I hope what is past hasheentorgiven of God, butif you violate your oaib to me, you must expect the curse of God upon yo.t Think of the consequences of doing so. It would not only ruin you, but it would greatly injure ine ; I should then never be able to do any thing mor? tor you; 1 have always treated you kindly, and ran you have a heart to ruin me I I do believe that you will never break your promise, and never give tie any more pain and d stress. I have suffered beyontl expression already. Don't add Hnytliuq. to it. Tell your father that 1 consider him boumi never to tetany mortal know that he has seen me. or spoken to irie one word on the subject; for I ?.hall never let it be known that I have seen him It any person should ever ask him whether he din not suspect me, his oath binds htm to cleur me hi once. He must never tell what my business is, oi where I live. Tell hitn to say nothing abou money. If you and he wilt thus lullil your pro inise, you may be sure that 1 will fulfil mine. Let me charge you before God never to violate yout oath and promise. After you have read this letter to your father, you must burn it immediately. Mr Riddel, after reading the above letter, re marked that the Committee would here rest thei case. They had documentary evidence, but did not sec fit to introduce such evidence, unless it were of the nature of a rebutting prool against doc umentary eviderce. llev. Mr. Faiki hild now arose to make his de fence, He made but a few remarks introductory, before introducing histeetimony. His defence was grounded u|>on a conspiracy; and that the charges alleged against him were utterly false. He wish ed to show the Council that he had been the object of an unrighteous persecution ; that he should arove that there had been a conspiracy to ruin him; that an anonymous letter had been sent to Exetet to two individuals, viz : Rev. Mr. Jewell and to VIr. Hurley. There bad bpen also thirty or fort) monymous circulars sent through the Post office here, and he wished to have the circulars read Rev. Mr. PtttLM now read the fetters and circu lars <)ne of ibe-e anonymous letters charged the Rev. Mr. Fairchild with having liad criminal con nection with the wile of one of Ins parishioners. It was signed " A Friend to Justice," and request ed Rev. Mr. Jewell to obtain tlje names of the Deacons of the Church over whi/'k Mr. Fairchild had the care, and send them to Mr. T. I). Cook, of South Boston. Another letter, directed to Rev J. A. lltrnell, of Exeter, mentioned a report that Mr. Fairchild left his society t:i South Boston, in consequence of a criminal connection with the wife of Mr. N. I)., of South Boston. The printed circular was then read. It was headed " A wolf in sheep's clothing," and charged him in iiretty strong terms with adulterous connection wuli a tneinhei of his Church, a Mrs. D. It., and was signed " Epaphrodotus." Mr. FAiRi ittLDCommented very briefly upon these anonymous missiles, and argued that if they had such complaints and il they were true against him, that instead of writing auonymous letters, they would have presented themselves before hint face to lace, and presented their chs rges. He adverted to the meeting of reb rence, lie Id at South Boston on the 8 h of May, 18II, to investigate these chnr ges. the result of which was that after a full and protracted meeting, it was stated that the circum stances did not impair their confidence in his moral character, accorded a lull confidence in hint, and locommending the Obnrch at Exeter to place every confidence in his moral and religious character. Mr. F stated that when this result was made known, that the deacons, and a gentleman by the i niie of Howe were much dissatisfied ; he alluded io Deacon Drake's interest in the matter, and tin derstood that he laid an attachment upon his hous< <tf South Boston, lor a debt not due, which he con-1 sidered to be an act of persecution. Mr. Fairi kilo stated the circumstances of the sit uation of this house, that it. was bought lor hint, with the understanding tljat he should remain in South Boston until it was paid for trom his stingy ? but in case of sicklies*) lie {tod the right to leave, or in case of death the house should be held by hie heirs; that he did leave on account ol sickness, uuil constquently the house belonged to Dim, ac cording to the understanding. The manner in which the attachment was made and by whom, was stated by Mr H., but the coun sel did not seem to llunk it relevant, as it related to matters of some intricacy, which they had no right to meddle with. At tins stage of the proceed ings Kev. Mr. Fatten oi South Boston, successor to Rev. Mr Fairchild iu Phillip's Church, arose and requested permission to present trie following protest which was granted tolinn: To TtiK Ecclesiastical Council about to be con VKNED AT LXKTEK IN RELATION TO IHE UlV. J . It Fairchild. . M Whereas, we have reason to believe tliot Air Fairchild, iu conducting his defence, may attempt to bring charges or cast imputations upon us, I'ea cons ol Phillips' Church, ol which lie was ormer ly pastor, this is to protest against your heurwg any such charges or imputations. Lt, Because we think it irrelevant to the cuse in hearing, which we understand to relate to charges brought by Rhoda Davidson, with which we do not consoler ourselves connected, not having ever conversed with her or the other principal witnesses in ihe case. ., . . ... 2ndly, Because it is manifest injustice to us to hear any such charges or imputations in our ai> Bruce, be I ore a body which we had no agency in calling, uud belore which we have no right to up ' 3dly, Because we are ready and willing to meet in any uroprr immuu, and belore any proper tri bunal, any such charges or tmpumwov-, and to prove the entire fulsity ol niaay things reported to have been said upon other points. We have also been informed that a paper has been circulated toi signatures among the members ol 1 lumps Church, protesting the belief of ibe signers (most ol w hom are ignorant ol the evidence 111 the case) ol Mr Fairchild's innocence of the charges, und thai a vote passed by Phillips' Church a lew weeks since, exonerating us and others Irom any bloine touching Mr. Fairchild's dismission, was passed without a lull understanding ol the case. Cnow in relation to said statements we do hereby de clare that so lar from being true, Hey are. in every essential point, lalse. llie church held two meetings, hoih ol which were unusually well utteuded as was remarked to. the cliurci by the pastor, at the time. Ihe first meeting was continued to near.y or quite 11 o clock, 1 M., uud the second to u late hour. When the te i ott was submitted to the church it was signed hy all the members ol the committee who presentee it (six of the Beven members ol which being Mr Fairchild's friends and de.enders,) and having been read at least twice, and lull opportunity hav ing been given for its discussion, it was unanimous ly adopted as the opinion of the church. ' JoSlAll V INTON, Jeremy Drake. South Boston, July 23, 18-14. i N. B.?Not having been permitted to see the pa per referred to above, our information ol what n contained niuy be erroueous, but our remarks are made upon the best information we could obtuin. After some discussion upon the above protest, and the impropriety of introducing the names ol individuals into this trial who were not present to defend themselves, the council voted to lay Hit protest upon the table. Mr. Fairchild said, he was perfectly willing to let the mailer ol the conspiracy rest upon tin anonymous letters nod the printtd cticular wliici had been read, and if thai did not prove tbut then was a conspiracy against him,he would say nothing more about it. He next read a statement sigueo by Mr. Joshua Qeichell and Mr. Jacob Udliu, io relation to what Mrs. Josiah Dunham hud saio about him. The purport of the statement whs that , those gentlemen had had an interview with Mr Dunham, and after stating his reasons said thai Mr Fairchild was a raBcal und a villain, und that | he would leave no stone unturned to hurl him out of the pulpit. Mr. Jacob Sherman was called uud 1 sworn us to an interview he hud bad Willi Doctoi and Mrs. Ghapitt at Abington. Jacob Spauldino?I bad an interview wall Dr and Mrs. Ohaptn n week ago Inst Friday; he stated that he oulird on July 17ih on Dr. Chaplll ol Lum Abtngton.to make some inquiries r specting Rhoda Davidson; Dr. G. stated thai Khodiicanie toiesid. iu his family on the 12th day ol January; that eh? came the day he engaged her; he received a 'ci ter, part ol which he read,'dated the 10:li January, Mating that she might probably be obtained,it ihe> so wished; he went to Boston ihe 11th. passed the night there; engaged her the morning ol the I2ib, Mid wished her to go on to Abinglun; Rhoda sun ,|ie w ished to go and see hei demist first,und could in.t go until he nfternoon; in the afternoon sni did go and began to have wages ihe 18ih January ; 1 dial on the 13ih of Feb. she asked Mis Chapin u get her soineihing for suppression, us she hud not net n unwell lor three months; Mrs. G. spoke to hei iiisbaiid and obtained some nifdicine; aguni Marc'1 1st and 25lh she got more medicine; she always obtained it thr?u8h Mrs. Chapin; Mrs G. said it her, "Rhoda ?? You were martied 1 should siisperi I you and laugh at you;" Rhoda left Dr. Chapin he early part of April, und said she w as going in learn a trade; ihe latter part of Febru l iry she went to Boston and stayed a lew days; five days of lost time was marked in Ins book, 1 butane might not have been gon^ all that time: Mrs C. said Rhoda spoke highly i f Mr. Fairchild, and suid Ihe reason she left the family was on account ol wages; that bhe wauled ten and sixpence a week BBd that Mrs. F was not willing to give hcrjbw unless she did all the work, IM she would not di thai-Mr. C. then naked if Mm. F. did not keep (*i firia: Dr. C as well as Mrs. C seen ed to have UN impression from Rhoda llial that was the case. Mr. FAiltCini.Dsaid he should now introduce as a witness Mrs. Fairchild, and that lady was sw orn Mis F.'b statements were at some length, and given I with great frankness ; h? r manners exhibited an irtlessneM of mind peculiarly winning, and tlier> was not a person in the council or the church, I.in , *hut sympathised deeply with her under the pain liil situation in which she was placed. Mrs. Fair ! child has been at hei husband's side during tin whole of this trial, and her devotion to him und.u these trying circumstances, is a most beatiiilu comment upon the enduring virtue of woman', love. 1 could not but recollectthe beautiful bnet upon female fidelity and true love in the midst ol the storms ol alllictton and adversity. '?There i? ? love which bom lit early day*, live* on through orient year*, Nor ever shine* but in the hour of sorrow, When it (how* bnghteit?like the trembling light Of a clear sunbeam, breoking o'er the luce Of the wild water* in the hour* of war fare " Mrs. Kaikchh.o? sworn. I was at Dr. Chapin** house in Abmgton, on Friday of lust week, 1?) h July, to ascertHin in relation to some datt s. I i b lected to go, at first, being n party interested, but my friends advised ttie to go. She went in com pany with Mr Sherman. During an accidental in terview with Mrs Heed of that place, that lady . ui ?<he felt astonished at heurtng what slit- dp! abott' Rhode, as had come to light, because Rhode appeared to be a good girl, and attended the prayer meetings there. I saw Mrs. Chapin n.ii isked Dr. Chapin for the date when Khodw on me to live in their family; she said the 12 h of January; that she commenced her work i n the thirteenth, but that she was engaged on tin 12th; that he had a letter froin Mrs Chapin'* sts rr as to when site could found in Boston, and the letter was dated the 10th; Dr. Chapin said he went to Beaton on the 11th, engaged her to com* out on the 12th, and that she commenced work on 'he 13tn; he said the first lie knew ol tin affair was trom a letter sent to him asking a number ol piestions which awakened some suspicions, ai d led him to look back to the lime; he went to ho ?took and found on the 13th ol February, that Mr Chapin had given medicines lor suppressions, which was one month from the time she commenced her work; she applied again on the 13'h. and again on the 25th of March; these doing* led Mrs. Cliapm t< say to Rhodn that il she were a married woman she should suspect her of being in the family way, and laughed at her; Mrs. Chapin said Klioda had spoken of her fmnily in high terms, and spoke of Mr Faircluld in very high terms, and said she left on account of wages. Mrs. Fa!ECT!I!.i> was now examined as to what she knew ol Ithodu Davidson. In April, lsiio, liliodn came to our house to live ; she sasd she was recommended by n Mrs Shaler,snd she came, to inquire lor help. 1 was pleased with her con versation, and concluded to See her hirthi r She said she had left Mr Shalef on account ol wages, iliat abe wanted to lay up something to i liable her io get an education She came to reside in our family and appeared to be happy and contented for a month or more. [The attention of the witness wan called to tin time when she lir-tt discovered Ithoda's attachment tor Mr. John 8> Ellis, and other matters relating to it ] She told witness that there hnd been an at to h ment between her.'- Il arid ? gentleman, a Mr. Ello; slated that he was not a professor of religion, and is!,ed her opinion sbotit marrying a non-prof-i-m r of religion; witnt.-a didn't express n<uch of an opinion U|on the matter; Rhoda said that Mr i wvinbly had told her that it would be next to an unpardonable kin to marry a man under such circumstance*. Kliodu talked much about Mr. Ellis in this relation to witness, but the evidt nee was not of the least importance The attentions of ellis ar.d htmda had at this time b? en broken off, but. according to Mia F'a ttuiemeni*, Rhoda still had a great allectiou f< r him. Mrs. F. went a lourney: on her return, Rhoda had made u,> her mind to fee Vir Ellis, and had sent a nole to him; asked her whether she thought Mr Elba wen ri re luru to her; she seemed to think iliai his Hiiachmeriis were such that be ci riatul) wou'd 1 he w nnek- i < w weiit on to state ihal alterRlioda sent this note the manifested greBt impatience to sie Ellis; dusted hereelt up handsomely every night tx;>eciiig hun to come; went to the dour at every hell expecting to receive him, and was nightly disa|pointed, and these disappointments from uny 10 nay wrought upon her nervoua system, made her peevish and ftetful, all' red her mind, und the hope st e still en t<r'ai ne ?1 si ill more increased such leelingt>; she told me at one time that she feared that Mr. Kllia would think ihai|ahe was not a good git); 1 brkrd her why ; she said that on Independence dav, lH-tl), she went with her cousin and her husband, and that her Cousin introduced her to a young man ; she afterwards lost her husband and cousin in the crowd, and the young man invited h? r to take a ride with him ; she accepted, and they went to lirooklinr and Brighton, and came home again, and she got out of the vehicle at the same place where she had got in; that when she got to her cousin's she blamed her, and said she would not have had her done so on uny account,us the young man did not hear a good character. Mr. Ellis came to see her on his receiving the uutv, and they went into the study together ; h hoda told her the conversation she hud had with him, which was in relation to his continuing his atten tions, and he said he war paying attention to another lady ; that if he could leave her honorably lie would return to her again. Afterward slit had u letter which she suid was front him, hut in at. temptii g to break the seal shesetmed to he very much agitated, and wiinesa broke the ecu! tor her ; the substance of the letter was that he had too long continued his addresses to another h dyto break them oil It was evident to the mind ol ihe witness that Mr. Ellis had mud<- a gieut impres sion upon her mind and worked much upon her leelings, and one day she told witness that she hud no doubt that Mr Etlis loved her more than he did the other lady, and stated another citcutii ?uiince, that one bright moonlight night she saw VIr. h Ills w a king wnil the lady, and she,w iihing 10 know who she was, followed them; w itness thought hat the hope given by Mr. Ellis to her that it any thing occurred in relation to his alien ions to the other lady, it he could return to t er with honor he would, did much to excite her, and the thought that it was tins hope that made Rhoda ieel so un happy, and whenever Rhoda appeared to be labor ing under these spells of cxciti nieut, which made tier ill-natured and troublesome, sbe atliibuied them to her attachment to Mr Elds, and said nothing more to her. During the time the lived with me, she asked me what I thought ol phreno logy .11 told her 1 did'nt think much about n. The reason was, the said, a young gentleman walk'd home with her, and he examined her head, and told herahehada certain orgun more fully developed than he had ever seen in any other leniale; and uani-d the particular organ I told her that such conversation was very improper, and that if any young man tttude such a statement lo h? i, eiiher alter u short or lonu acquaintance, lie waanot what tic ought to lie. The phreuological name ol the organ was amativeness. She asked tie what 1 ? bought it meant. 1 told her 1 was not willlnc to 'ell a young girl what it did mean, idouot think she knew what it meant at that tune. Mr. Fa rchild's testimony concluded to-morrow 1 am unable, from the g eat length ol the testi mony for ihe oelence. to give the whole of u to day. It will he concluded in to-morrow's paper. The Council had not come to a decision when the cars leit at 0 o'clock this morning. Eyxtek, July 30, 184-1 'The Council, after five days ot most laborious deliberation, closed their labors at half past five o' clock. afternoon, this day, (Tuesday) and returned a verdict. They held an evening session on the previous evening, from 7 to 10 e'clock,and a morn ing session on Tuesday, fr< in 5 to 7 (.'clock, and were from that time constantly engaged in << mmg to a result up to the time the vote was taken. Their .sessions have been private dining Monday and Tuesday, and they h.ivr been, most ol the time, engaged in reviewing testimony and reading docu ments. Several new witnesses nrriwd thin morning, bin visit whs understood that their test I mop y would be id little importance, and tin- Council having oi.ce decided that the evident e w;-s nil in, it wasdrenu d improper, under such l irrumstnnct s, totpen the caj-e again, ns no new light was expected. The tebUlt up announced in US follows ; The Council having for three ruce'm-ivc rii.ys given tin' most pntunt hi i nlion to the ev idence presented before them by the parties l oncerned.und having nho wnh much und curelul mention mr nearly iwo days inure, consul'?red hut.evidence among themselves, und lie aring their decision on the lacts in the case us presented to them, come to the lollow ii g r? suit, viz: They consider thai Fuirckild'a attempt 10 prove i contpiriicy agaitibl liitu has i oi been successlul; that the charnoter of the principal wiinesu in the cane, Khnda Davidson, in plicatmg Mr. Fuirehild is guilty of ctinnnal interc'iurte with her, has not been bo impeached by any thing coining helore us is to invalidate subsihiilidlly her tesutiu ny; llint other witnesses, and especially his own admts'iona, partly contained in a letter to Miss Davidson, al ready published, are such as to give that t< stiii ony t strong corroboration; and that, therefore, how ever painful the duty, and however much the pri vate feelings of the Council would lend them to .-?brink from it, they yet leel compelled to eiptesa heir deep conviction that Mr. Fuirehild tunnel be innocent in this matter; and that unless he ran kieseni a clearer vindication <t himself be fore, some ttibim.il more competent than ourselves '<> compel the uttendanei ol witiiea-ee, und he utlerunee o| all the truth, and till suili act be lone, lie ought not and so far as our de< imoii Roes, Iocs not hold the place of a Minister in the f tuiili .it (-in ist. The foregoing was accepted liy the Council, yens I!), nays 0 The position taken by those who voted in the negative, I did not understand to be in the ighl of a verdict of uot guilty,but ilint tbe rvidt ucc was not clear enough to enable tlicin now to set, iud consequently they voted t<> disagree with the majority ?Boston Mail, July 31. It is reported in the Boston pap rs that a luil ol incieimeut bus been louud against Mr. Faircluld by the t irand .lury of Suffolk Com ty?anil Ins trod will probably come on helore the Municipal Court, when a I tlo' truth in litis atlair will be elicited ami made clearly manifest. Stowage ok thk I.xrKKsa.?We understand that is tb. messenger of Poriiero^'s hxpress attempted to take passugo yosterdny afternoon, en ttoaid the ?i ?t t ru cars, be whh informed be could enter any except bis personal baggage, and const qui nlly lv i< It >he curs und returned to tlie ottire 'J Ion piohiluiion on tbe puli ol the somiamy. we understand, i? tl.e icsuit ol u notice receiv ed irom the getivrnl post cilice, iiifniniii.g the con puny of ihe intention to l. vy n line "I >M1 lor i in h tune tlity con vey tlie pin nil' I,viler S xpris* We toe informed that the Anh'.rn and Rochester Rail road I ompany have received a similar notice and that the direc.tois bad a meeting yesterday at < .aoanilaigua. to lulllMTBte Upon the same. The directors ol the. AUtmru .mil Ror.healer It tiiroad dcternnni d not to carry uny mail ehle pHcknges ou their roud lor the ? xpiesvr* Rtchnitr ,'ldu., July 31. VAt.t'Anr.R Fmiorants ?A party of hardy, atr.ut looking Norwegians, about HO In number, including wo men and cbildr. n, arrived hereon baiurdey evening in Ihe Boston car*, and lull this morning tor tbe Wert. They havejiut come lo this rountry and are on tbnii way to Wisconiin to settle They "kept house" in the cats over Hnrnt.iy, and their appearance and manner attracted the attention o! alt w ho saw them flood lurk to tliern in thair en'erpu/.e, say we ~8f,rintfi*ld Hrpukticmn. .ftTwo murders have occurred in Darlington District, ^ottth C trolina, during the present moiuli, one on the Pith and the other on the 1.1th < n the 13th a coroner's inipiest was held on the laid) ol Vine 11 Sims, in Mr Revnold's Lano, who w.n murdered b? three hr.r Ihrrs, I.'-wis, James and John M Lend on The lacis ap pear to .e as follows There had been lor s..me time a misunderstanding existing between tlie parties, and in tho day atxivo mentioned they nit m> t at UiritngtoB, ? tl , where an electron was held lor major ol two liatta lions. Lewis drew of," his coat, arid challenged tiimc to Aght, which ?hey did and it t? stati d Sims got tbe hatter oi his antagonist. James M L> mlon then ..t arkel Aim-, mid wbilo they wcie ei gaged Le". is aiiiMwd Mima With i .Ink anil otherwise du lotfllliy t. I I in. canting hir death In about an hour, t he Vi'l endon* lalt thet Lome ? thoncxt morning sod neither <1 ? . h ?* bean taken uslo cu-tody On tl c evening pr.'.i " > '? the above .It. ?.'l? 11 occnrience, a murder ?coir.mi'f"d on the body o . Mr. Haaeltlne, who resided below Var'? II ml ti\ Ins o" u slaves a man and his wife 'lite woman has been ti.ken into custody, and at our li t ace.pilot- u :*ig" Imh') of aimed cili/ms weie in puisuit of the man, and little doubt wa.? t oleitamed tiill Unit be would t C . tut. d. Fkvtk>ciu>. -?Dr. A. P BhgW, Intnieily I Alha.'y, haa her# sentence to tM* ? at I" o for tint term of sovcu years leu ursoti veBUmttvu at Keebeslet

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