23 Haziran 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2

23 Haziran 1844 tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
Metin içeriği (otomatik olarak oluşturulmuştur)

E P /" % NEW YORK HERALD. ,\?nr l'urk, Sunriny, June 'ii, 1844* What Nhoultt the People Do! The duty of the jieople of this country is very plain at this moment. Whether they will do it, is another matter altogether. The laftCongregssurely taught plainly enough the lesson, that the people must, if they expect to reap the blessings of good legislation, choose the right Bort of men, and sufficiently impress upon them the necessity of doing the peoples' will. One of the most important measures which was I treated with insolent contempt by the last Congress, is reform of the Post Oflice Department. Are die people willing to he again deceived and insulted 1 j Surely not Lei there be, then, an immediate , organization, in every city, town, village and hamlet in the Union, for the purpose ol j adopting the necessary measures to secure this , reform. The friends of this great cause j in this city, should immediately set about the work, i Lta public meeting be called at once in the Park ( ?l-t speakers be selected?and every prot>er arrangement m ide to begin effecting the agitation of the public mind Let this be followed up, all over the country, and we shall have a Congress and ( State Legislature, composed of men who will be ( , pledged to give us the desired relorm. In the election of members of the Legislature, it is also very necessary to secure men who ( will obtain an investigation and reform of the , Gas Monopolies. This is really a pressing niat- ' ter of public concern. The extortions of these companies are inosi severely leu Dy an ciasbcs. Why, in the name of common sense. , will the men of business, the retailers, the hote' keepers, the proprietors of public establishments of | all kinds, submit to the exorbitant and oppressive . demands of these monopolies when the means o' ^ redress are in their own hands 1 I We trust the people will not forget these things. ^ Now is the time to be moving. l)o not beguiled ^ by the office beggars into their squabbles for the spoils, to the utter neglect of your own interests? your prosperity in business?your comfort?and ( your pockets. , John O'Connkli. and Kohbrt Tyler.?It must he ( very gratifying to Captain Bob, whilst sending over 1 sums of money to swell the O'Counell fund, to find , that the only return is abuse of his respected father, | because he is in favor rf the annexation ol Texas. A greater farce was never exhibited than the conduct <>l Bob Tyler towards O'Connell. On every ' occasion O'Connell designates as the greatest 1 vagabonds, the extremes! ruffians, and the vilest < blackguards of the age, all who tolerate Southern I slavery And, yrt, in the face of all this, Boh Tyler licks the dust off O'Connell's feet, and ' cring s to him as the inhabitants of Thibet to the I Grand Lama. We cannot account for this singu- t lar self degradation of the Tyler family to the i O'Connell family, but by supposing that the crack, received by the skull of Wat Tyler from the i truncheon of Mayor Walworth, still exists in the t crownsol the Tylers of Virginia. t Sabbath Convention at Saratoga.?We per- j ceive by notices in several of the papeisthat a Convention of the friends of a better observance of the C . I.U.i I. I I ._ . . tjauimui uao uttu ciunmuuru iu hicci ni uoiaiugo j Springs in the month of August next. This is a very singular call. Of ail places in this State, Saratoga Springs is the most inappropriate for the assembling of such a meeting for such a purpose, and the summons sounds as strangely as would one for the ? convention of a Presbyterian Synod at the Five Points. The world, the devil and the flesh hold carnival at the Springs, and we can't for the life of us imagine how the authors ot this call have come to th" determination to raise the flag of the Sabbrtlr in the bustling streets of that Vunify Fair. We are rather inclined to think that the reason why so many religious conventions and meetings are helu at Saratoga, is because the Pharisaism? a very crowded ism?of this generation, desire a rational, a plausible pretence for visiting the Springs, enjoying a little of the freshness of the water , and mingling for a season wi'h the gay and giddy current of pleasure and fashion. Skotiction.?We perceive that Mayor Harper offers a reward of one hundred dollars for the arrest of ti.e individual, who attempted with violence to accomplish the ruin ot Mary K , a young woman of about 17 years of age, from Dutches* county. Now this may be all very well, but does not Mayor Il irper know that one of the greatest facilities to the seduction and ruin of virtuous fern iUs, is to be found in th? unnumbered multitudes of houses of ill fame and doubtful character, with which this city is crowded! And docs he tot know that we have laws for the suppression of all such House keeping! We, therefore, call upon htm to probe these evils to the bottom?strike at the root of this malignant evil?and execute the laws which already ex st against these facilities to female ruin. All attempts hitherto, except in a few petty cases fnr *.(1 .nt tn etinnroeu tliocn hnnuua huvn fuilorl The very police themselves have been in the pay and favor of these violators of law, decency, and virtue, and by consequence the strong arm of the law has been paralyzed. And the effect has been to convince a very large portion of this community, that this vice in this form cannot be suppressed at all, that these houses must exist, because the law cannot put them down, and, therefore, it is wisest to license them. One ol the fundamental principles by which the present city administration proless to be governed, ii to execute such laws as they find upon the. statute books. Now then here is a case to test their principles. We call upon the Mayor to put the laws in execution. If this administration fails to execute these laws, will not the people be justified in believing that these houses cannot be suppressed, and therefore that a vice which cannot be suppressed should he regulated. This, of all others, is a vice which seeks to hide itselt from the public eye. Destroy its hiding places, and you will do much to suppress the vice and protect female virtue. Where was Julia A. Hazelton taken 1 Where was Mary R. taken? And where was MaryC. Rogerstaken? And where were hundreds and thousands of ether ruined females taken, but to houses of ill-fame. There houses therefore are not mere facilities, but th? y arc necessaries in the accomplishment of female ruin. These houses are known?all known?well known?known to the police?known to Mayor Harper, and his officers. And the people of this city who mvc virtue Htm unit vice, win raped mi executive department of the present administration to try its strength against so much ol this evil system us is condemned by the law. Irish Rrpbalkrs in motion aoaiw.?We perceive by ilie Irish papers of tins city, that the Repea> meetings are to be revived. The next is to be held at Washington Hull on Tuesday evening. A great effort will be made to collect the line imposed on O'Connell, as it is proposed that this State shall contribute the whole amount in anticipation of any oilu-r. As this meeting is a sort of pattern for all others, arid will be curious enough, no doubt, wt thill report it in full. There is to he a meeting also, for the surtie purpose in Albany, to-morrow evening Tint N'rw Com.kctok.?Governor Van Ness is expected to arrive in town early next week. Now, then, a word Of advice to applicants for office. The Governor expects every applicant to come ir a clean sMft, face washed and shaved, and hair combed. Without these pre-renuisitcs then names will not be entered upon the slate, which the Governor has entrusted to our keeping. We have bought a new slate, and new pencil for the occasion, and shall adhere to its rule. Soap u chtap. Vtrb tap, P*- .. Thurlow Wbrp in a Pxmioji ?Thurlow Weed haviug settled the affairs of bis Holiness the Pope, and set Bishop Hughes upon his legs, new turns his atleniiou to the next Collector of New York. In relation to ihe appointment ol Gov. Van Ners, Thurlow lets off indignation at the following slopcock .* With Cornelius P. Van Ness for Collector under John Tyler, It in not ditiicult to predict what will bo the chaMOMret hi* suboidinates. The ( nstom House wil tie tilled with the moat desperate, worthleai and abject crea (urea in and about tne'eity. Bribery anil smuggling will hire a ftee sweep ? Tbe miscreants will know that their time will be brief and they wili make (he moat of it. The Ouvernmant will be ahorn and plundered even worse than it was bv Swmtwout. Hoyt. Harris, Boyd, and other Jackson aid Van Buren leg treasurers. We suggested, mine time hid aa a leaser evil, that Congr-ss should perpetuate i s session, (bis being the only way ihatTylei could be r? strained. Wt now pi edict that il Mr Van Ness gets pos?es>ion f the New-York Custom House, the Treasury will lose lour liuiea as much as the expense ot a continuous session of Congress. We are glad to see that the public attention is turned to tbe question ol security. Cupiain Tyler's Collector is r.quired to give bail which must he approved either by fudge Bet s or Mr Hoffman.? It behooves these gentlemen to look rigidly at the pecuniary res|?usihility of the persons who sign the new Collector's bail-bond. Men of mrnw will not answer. The olti< er who approve- of this bond, forewarned as he is, has a responsible duty to perform Now, an to the appointment of "abject crea" lures" to office, if il he possible for Gov. Van Ness to appoint h worse set of men than now fill the Custom Mouse offices, he ought to he entitled to a prize medal. We know not where he will be able to find them. As to defalcations, there have been more or less yf them under every Collector for the last eight pears, with the exception of Mr. Curtis. In his lase we have heard of no deialcation yet?time ...'.It aLaa - I iL. .4- I will aiuuc rcvrui iiic As to the bail required of Gov. Van Ness, and which so much alarms the indignant Thurlow, we >resuine neither Judge Detts nor Mr. Hoffman will >e disposed to take any exceptions to Gen'l. Van ^ess, of Washington, the brother of thejGovemor, vho will constitute one of the bail; nor ttr J. J. ioosevelt, Esq , of this city, the son-in-law of Gov. 'an Ness, who will be the other bail; either of vhom are sufficiently responsible in the amount equired. There is still, however, a great mystery about he nominations of President Tyler; and we shall lave to unfold, seme day, the private history of the ecent wire-pulling by such men as John L. Gralarn, George D. Strong, N. P. Tallmadge, and ithers, who have displayed so much tact under the iresent administration. Suicide of Paly, alias Courtney ?This person mown as the man who stole the carpet bag, cotnniited suicide in Albany, on Friday, by cutting his throat from ear to ear. This informalion we have from what we deem good authority. We have been informed, since the above w?s written, by J. J. Jones, E-q , under sheriff of Albany county, that this notorious character committed suicide by cutting his throat with a knife an Friday evening, a little after six o'clock. He was just about leaving in custody of jfficers for this city, agreeable with the sentence passed on him, when, by permission of the jailer, he stopped to take some reVeshment in his cell, where, in a very short time, lie was uncovered with his throat frightfully lacerated with an old case knife which he whetted on Ihe wall for the purpose. Mr. Jones informs us that liis name was Barnes, not Harvey. He first became known in this country in 1831, at which peiod he was engaged in dealing in dry goods in this city. In 1832 he commenced smuggling cloths rom Canada. Soon after that he committed u obbery on a fellow passenger, for which he was convicted and slightly punished. He then took hih leparture for London, and was not heard of for jome years, during which time, he told Mr. Jones, lis occupation was somewhat similar to h:a last crime here. His wife is discharged from the charge of a connection with the late robbery, but still remains in custody. Trial of Polt.y Bodine.?This trial takes place n the approaching term cf the Circuit Court in Richmond County, S. I., which commences tomorrow. We understand that neither Judge Kent, f the First, nor Judge Buggies, of the Second Cir ui', can preside, in consequence of prior engagements, and that Judge Parker, of the Third Circuit, will in consequence preside, with the usual judges | of the county. Tins trial is now the all-engrossing topic of conversation on the island, and a great deul of curiosity lias been excited with respect to the possibility of empanelling a jury. It appears tlr.t on the island there are only about five hundred regular jurymen, and it is believed that a very large portion of the names will be exhausted before a jury can be obtained. Singularly enough the objections will chiefly come not front the prisoner, but the prosecuting counsel. Polly Bodine is connected with the greater portion cf the original population of the county, her ancestry being the settlers of the Island. Mr. Whiting, late District Attorney of this city and county, is associated with Mr. Clark, the District Attorney ol Richmond, for the prosecution, and the prisoner will be defended by R. N. Morrison and David Graham, Esqs. The trial may therefore be expected to furnish a great display ol forensic talent, eloquence, and legal acumen.? Probably all the New York press wiil send reporters there, and full accounts of each day's proceedings will be given up to the latest hour. For ourselves, we shall give one of the best and fullest reports, and have made such arrangements with respect to the communication between the Island and the city, as will enable us to give ihe intelligence up to the latest moment, in each day's paper. Thk Morals of thk Pulpit.?We have had several very melancholy proofs lately of the great want ot some reform in the manners of the priesthood. We publish in this day's paper a most painful account of the turpitude of a Rev. Mr Fairchild, a down-east expounder of the word which he has so shamelessly despised in his own life.? The case of Johnson is stilt fresh in the recollection of the public, and the resignation of Bishop Oaderdonk, on some undefined charges, is also just now before tfie eye of the community. A Ho man Catholic priest, too, in Illinois, has recentl) oeen sent to the Peni entiaiy lor infamous conduct at the confessional towards the wife of a respectable man. All this is most heart-rending. The licentiousness of the clergy is not confined to one sect. Presbyterian, Episcopal, Catholic, Methodist,?all denominations, have been disgraced by these offenders in the priestly garments. Alas! alas! who can estimate the evil influence of such polluting examples, and the reproach which is thus brought on Christianity by these wretches. Wmo Candidate for Governor.?According to all appearances, Mr. Fillmore, ol Buffalo, will be the Wing candidate for Governor in opposition to all others. And they could not have a better. 11* i9adaepaml sonnd man, and a good rrpresenta tion of Whig measures' principles and morals. . Dkliohtfi'i, Exrt rnion this Morning.?a most charming excursion to Turtle Bay, New liochelle, and other places, is offered by Mr Heill. Look at his advertisement. Election oe Brigadier General.?This oflici made vacant by the resignation of General Hunt lia? not yet been filled. Is it not time 1 Who an ihe candidates! Rkfopm.?Throwing the poor, half starve! women's apple-?t mds into the middle of the street while the said streets are tilled with mud, garbag* and lewd young girls. The Next Sign in the Political Horizon.I'lie election in Louisiana takes place in one wee Irom to-morrow, Nrw fnrnch Colony.?Hayti in a year or fwt Paradise.?iloboken on a beautiful afternoon. Theatric all, Ac, Ol* Bull.?This accomplished musician has arrived in this city after a most successful tour through the Eastern States, where he has been received with ruptures. At Ulica one of the largest churches in the city was placed at his disposal gratis to perform in, and tlieie were upwurds of SUO present at a dollar each, at the same time his expenses were comparatively trilling. Indeed the enthusiasm with ; which he has been received in the different towns throughout these States, exceeds that of the larger cities in the Union. The more religious portion of , tli" community have thought it no ways impugning 1 their religious character to be present at his per- j formunces,and to devote their places ol worship for the exhibition of his genius. On Friday evening ' next this great artist will perforin at the Tabernacle j in Broadway, being the only concert he gives previous to his departure for Canada and the West. I There is little doubt but that he will have a bumper. 1 Max Bohrer.?This celebrated violoncelle performer has arrived in this city,after a very success- ( ful trip to Mexico and Havana. He is about to pro- i ceed to Europe, but it is hoped he will favor the j citizens of New York with an opportuhity of hearing him previous to his departure. I Forrest was playing at St Louis on the 11th inst. i The Mobile Herald fy Tribune of June I f, an- ' nnunces that Mat-ready is shortly expected in that I oily from Canada. t The elder Placide lias been playing Grandfather Whitehead at the Pittsburgh Theatre, and subse- i quenlty Ht the Cincinnati Theatre, to good houses j The report liiut Mitchell had forfeited his lease of the Olympic Theatre, Philadelphia, is, it seems, i untrue. The "Virginia Serenades" are drawing crowded houses in Philadelphia. Wallack, Mrs. brougham, i and Booth. are proving very attractive at the Walnut street Theatre, Philadelphia. We wonder the < latter is at all tolerated, seeing that he took another I benefit on Saturday se'nnight and disappointed the t audience. , _ I Stickney, with his company of ?qut8trians, is t performing at Louisville. I J'abno's concert company still remain at Boston I Miss C Cushman is about to make her appear- ! ance at the Albany theatre. 1 Mr. Charles Dickens is about to leave England 1 for a twelve month*' residence abroad. It in said i that he intends to remain principally at Genoa. ' Mexico and Texas.?It has been reported that ! the advices brought from the Mexican Government ' by the special messenger lately arrived at Wash- j ington, were favorable to the annexation; but des- < patches recently received from the Mexican Gov- ' eminent, by the Mexican Minister in thiscity, give ] an entirely different report. In making public the contents of the despatch, the Minister uses the fol- j 'owing remarks, in a letter addressed to the editor ( of the Spanish paper of this cily. j New Yore, June'JO, 1844. Sir I By the ship Adelaide at this port from Havana, und t through the Mexican consul at that port, I have received i a communication, which I nqnes' you to insert in your i columns, to confound those in the United States who may < have believed that the Mexican government esteemed I slightly national honor, and did not know how to appre- i ciate her rights. 1 am &c., yours, < J N. Almonte. ' The substance of the communication alluded to is that the Mexican Government will resist any a?- | tempt made to connect Texas and the United States, I in any way. No pecuniary or any other offer will , induce her to give up her claim to Texas It also 1 directs the movements of the Minister in case hos- | tihties between Mexico and the United States i should take place. Wuia Candidate for Goveunor.?According to all appearances, Mr. Fillmore, ot Buffalo, will be I the whig candidate tor governor in opposition to all others. And they could not have a better. He is a safe, sound man, and a good representative of whig measures, principles and morals. Interesting from Mexico?We have seen the despatches just received by General Almonte, the Mexican Minister, now residing in this city It seems that theMexicnn government are fully de- ' termined to keep Texas. Senor Bocanegra, the Se- i cretary of Foreign Affairs in Mexico, tells Senor Al- , inonte, in the strongest terms,that Mexico will never 1 assent to the annexation?that the government and ' the nation are determined to resist the project, and I reject all proposals for its consummation, whether 1 accompanied by offers of compensation or otherwise, General Almonte is instructed to contradict any assertion or intimation of a different character to this. This sets at rest all the bugbear stories relative to th" assent of Mexico. What the govern merit iyf that republic may do, hereufter, in the matter, remains to be seen. In the mean time it would be well to read, in another part of to-day's paper, the particulars of the movements ol the British agent in Texas, relative to this annexation question. The Beacon Course, JIohoken.? One of the best trots of the season is announced to come off over this ground on Thursdny next, between Lady Suffolk, Columbus, and Americus, for a purse of $1-100, three mile heats in harness. For some time past there lias been a strong desire in the sporting circles to see these three favorite nags together in harness for such a heat, and we have no doubt that every reasonable expectation will be gratified. When it is borne in mind that Columbus, in a a recent three mile heat, lapped the mare in one of the best heats of the season, the time being 7 minutes 51 seconds, something more may be expected on this occasion, seeing that since that time Columbus has changed masters, and it is known that his present owner has taken every pains with, and care of him since he came into his hands. $3- Stannard, the pedestrian, does not go in the foot-race at Boston, as announced. It is not likely, something more than a purse of fifty dollars is required to bring the Major out. Italian Opera.?Madame Cin'i Damoreau has arrived in this city from a very successful tour throughout the South and the North. She is last from Quebec. We learn with pleasure that she intends this week producing L'ltaliana inAlgeri, a huflo opera, by itosini. She will be assisted by Antognini, Valteliina, and Sanquirico. This beautiful opera has never been performed in ibis country, and will produce quite a sensation in the musical world. It is to be brought out at Falmo's. We understand that Madame Damoreau will leave for France in one week Irom to-morrow. Atlantic Steamers?Four steam ships leave Liverpool in August for this country; three leave next month. During the summer we shall have nearly a steamer u week. We shall soon be able to toss a stone on to the shores of Europe. What does our government intend doing with the Missis sippi, Union, and Prince ton 1 Why not form them into a line to run to England or France! 1 Arrival op the Mexican Steamers.?The two Mexican war Pteamers, Montezuma and Guada' loupe, arrived here last evening, from Vera Cruz, Tobasco and Charleston. They ore fine steamers, and about the size of the Koyalj William and Sirius. [loth anchored oil* the Battery, but will soon go up town for repairs. ' Packets for Euroue.?The Quebec and Ro Chester have been detained by the weather. They vill sail at ten o'clock this morning. The deguins , are passengers in the Quebec. > Increase of Emigration.?There appears to be constant and increasing arrivals of emigrants from urope. It is supposed, however, that the recent I riots in Philadelphia, and the movements of th< , ,N itive Americans, will prevent the increase beiny: , ?i large this tind the next year as has been antici >ated. White Cloud and iiis Braves.?These " might} k men of the forest" will remain at llohoken to-day They will hold a spiritual levee at three o'clock this afternoon. Health and Long Life.?Patronize JiabinenuV baths at the Battery. [From the Boetsn Time*, June 31.] Attempted Suicide of Rear. Jot H. Felrehlld. Melancholy and painful disclosures. Most Mstancholy.?We learn that a clergyman, Joy Hamlet Fairchild, of Exeter, N. H., and formerly of South Huston, attempted to commit euiciile this morning, by cutting Ins thiont with a ruzor. The wound inflicted is very severe, but it is thought he will recover. Mr. Fuirfieid htjs been respected for many years as in able, pious, and faithful Congregational minister?but tnere has lately been strong reasons to suspect that his moral conduct has lorg been corrupt, and that he is unworthy ol exercising the holy duties of bis office. We learn that an Ecclesiastical Council was to have been held next week to investigate charges alleged against him, and the mental excitement from shame and mortification, was doubtless the cause of his determination to add to Ins sins by a'temnting to rush unbidden into the iresence of his inuKtr.?Mercantile Journal of la?t , hwm'M. We heard the particulars of this melancholy affair yesterday morning, and the probable causes that led to the unhappy result. It was a subject ol much doubt with 11s lor some time whether to give publicity to them or not?but realizing that all sorts if rumors were prevailing in Exetpr and in this city, larticularly nt South Boston, and that distorted statements might be made through the press, we t It hound, both in reference to the pust position of Mr. Fairchtld, and the uuture of the allegations Drought ugainst him, to give to the public the information winch has conie to our knowledge, und which is gathered alike irom the friends of Mr. Kairchild, as well as Iruin those who leel tiiut the unhappy charges against him are true. The notice in the Mercantile gives us an opportunity to present some detailed statements in regard to the whole matter. What the Mercantile says as to the former high standing of Mr. F. is irue. Whether that position is now to he shaken with the public, it is lor it to decide and not for us. We submit the particulars. Since Mr. Fuirchild left the Church at South Uoaton, lie Jias been settled over a Congregational shurch in Exeter, N. 11. Previous to his leaving South Boston, there were many unpleasant rumors j thout u too familiar intimacy existing between tint and two married ladies in his immediate so- i iirty? and many other things have been hitned ately touching u young lady, by the name of R. 1 I)., who whs a member, we believe, of the Hey. ' Vlr. IShaler's Society iu Brookliiie, who lived in , Mr. Fatrchtld's tairuly from 1840 to 18-11 2, and was recommended by Mr. Shaler to Mr. F. us of unexceptionable character. Mr. Fairchild has a wife and four children. Such was the prevalence of the first rumors at < 'outh Boston, und they also reached Exeter?that t council was called, consisting of three clergymen from this city, and three laymen?two ol the alter bt ing Ironi Exeter. The result to which they uame was as follows. This document has been irinted and circulated freely. At the request of the Kev. J. H. Kairchild, of Kxeter, N. H .the undersigned met at South Boston, on the hih of slay, 1814, to investigate charges against his moral chalacter, in an anonymous circular which had been recent,y distributed in Kxeter and elsewhere. In this circular the De icons of the Phillips' Church in South Boston were referred to as having facts in their [Mssession sustaining the uioresaid charges. Having been applied to by members of tho Rev. Mr. Kairchiid's Church in Kxeter, to communicate these facts, he Deacons oi Phillips' Church properly declined to do iO, except in the presence of llev. Mr Kuirchild. Accordingly, the undersigned were requested by him, with the concurrence oi the Deacons at South Boston, to hear :huse facts with hiin, and with two brethren of his church in Exeter. The Deacons of tho Phillips' Church then stated that they did not know the origin of the circular, and that there were assertions in it which they believed to l<e utterly ralse. They disavowed any intention or wish to injure :he renutation of Mr. Kaiichihl, and stated that though impressions had been made upon them by w hat had come tu :heir knowledge derogatory to his character, they had :ieeu cautious ami reserved, (and as some might think to i fault) in not making a public disclosure el them, or of the circumstances from which they were derived. But now, as they had been referred to in the circular, and had Seen appealed to by members of the church in Exeter, they were willing, if requested by Mr. Kairchild, to state ill the (acts within their knowledge which had served to excite against him suspicions of conduct or intentions inconsistent with the cliristian character. . . The deacons of Phillips' Church, at the request of Mr. Kairchild, tuen made a statement, accompanied with the testimony of other individuals, members of said church. A correspondence ol groat length glowing out of the tacts in question was also met. Alter a protracted and laborious investigation of all the particulnis touching this subject, the undersigned aic contained to say that the circumstances brought to view as lending to excite suspicion against the Kev .sir. Kairchild, to not impair our confidence in bis moral or christuin character In this temark, we include also alleged mis conduct on his part, while pastor of a ahurclt in East Hurtf.rd, ft; and we are happy to state that after a severe and thorough scrutiny, nothing has appeared in any part oi his life, which pre eon's ns from uncording to him our lull confidence u3 a minister of Christ We are huppy, therefore, to ussure the church in Exeter, under the care oftlie llev. Mr Kairchild, tli.it, so far us our knowledge extends, they may continue to clicrish un uulimiuished confidence in him. We indulge the hone that our judgment in the case, having been virtually though not fuimally invited by those who have suhmit'od the testimony, will have weight .villi them and that thu ltev. Mr. Kaiichild will he able to pursue tlio wotk of the ministry with his former faithfulness and success. H. WfNSLOW, N ADAMS, V. A. 8TEAMNS, THO M. VINSON, NATHANIEL DANA, DANIEL NO YES. Boston, May 19th, 18-14. A true copy?attest, W. A. Stearns, Scribe. There are many other circumstances which probably did not come to tne knowledge of the commit too then?cr they would have bad mucii nioie difficulty in coming to a result, than they appealed to nave had. We will allude to them alter | n-mi-ing that tne young lady is now about 22 years ot age, and that her family reside in E , Maine; and that alter leawng Mr. Kairrhild's she lived awhile at Dr C ? n's. in Ahingtou, and R. C. W n's, in this city. The stament of lli" j-iuug lady is, that Mr. K. had criminal intercourse v? ilu ht r about December, 1841, at his house; that sin w , nttr by him, and gave birth to a fi male child in Si pit misr, isug, at E , Me., and in the house of her father?w here <-ho I ad lieen sent in pursuance of an arrangement with Mr. K. This account is corroborated by her declarations to her family previous to the. birth ol her child, and by a long statement irom a married sister of tho young lady, a Mrs. E s, who speaks of an interview which she had with Mr. F. by appointment, and in company with her sister It., in ......I... ....f...? ?|,1? oll'.ir pmuviwn v-v... .? ...... uu..rr; ......... She declare* in a plain unvarnished manner that they met on the Common in Park street Mall on a certain evening in Aprit, 184-J, about 8 o'clock?that tho situation of It. was made known to him at which he expressed much concern, and Irecly admitted the fact ol intercourse with her- He wanted to keep it secret, and offered to pay,so much a year for the snppoit of the child, and urged them never to disclose the. tacts He agreed, says the sister, to pay $100 if she would go directly home, and did so that evening, agreeing also to pay something alterwards. The child was born, and the father afterwards came up and went with the sister to obtain redress ; an nppoint ment was fixed, when Mr. F give $j0 more, and agreed to pay the same sum every year,till the whole amounted to $500* if his health permitted him to preach. It was also stated on the Common, by him, that if K tevealed the cir cumstauces, it would deprive him ol the means of paying any tiling. We hail an interview yesterday with a gentleman who came from Kxetcr, a member of Mr Fairchild's society ' and who had conversed with Mr F. on the matter previous to his unhappy attempt at suicide. He declartd to him that he was innocent ol the offence charged, lint thot it was not in his power to disprove it, the evidence heiag against him?that it wus an attempt on the part of the girl's fsmily and his enemies, to get money out of Mm, and ruin his character. That he had taken legal advice before paying the money, nntl was told that he could not escape the consi ipiences of the revelation, if disclosed to the public, and that the public would believe the version given. He also remarked that the only consideration nu which ho paid thn money W hs tins?that it was in the |?wi r ol ! the gii 1 to rttin him hy her story, and that the money was given to secure her secresy?that she had met wi'h disappointment in love, since that had acted strangely, and then finding herself in difficulty, had threatened to swear the child upon htm, and now said he was the lather Such has been the declaration of Mr. Kairchild. The following latter was said to he written hy him to thn young lady ut E., and the public ran put their own construction upon it, VVc learn he admits it to be his : i " f now write you another letter, not for the purpose of denying what you say I have done, lor that deual I have made from the beginning. I wish to say nothing more upon the subject ; what has hern done cannot be undone 1 I nave not heard one word said about the matter by any body ; but it is possible tnat I may have some enemies who would he glad to injure me by exciting suspicions against me.il they should heur what his happen)d to you. The bare possibility of this givi s mo pain. C)u this account I now write You and your lather are under the strongest possible obligate n to proti ct me trom all harm ; you are bound to save ma Irom all suspicion ; y on ar> ucver to mention my name in such a way as to leudany one to suspect me. Your father must never let it be known that he has ever seen meor spoken to me on the subject; and you must do tho tame. If any question should ever be ink. .1 respecting the "matter, I shall be ignorant ol the whole subject, and so must y on be I .snail never lit it he known that I know any thing about it, end I shall expect yotl to do the seme. It was solely n this account (hat I agreed to what 1 did. I fhotild no' uve done U]f such thing if you Mid your father had not gi. cn mo y our solemn oatli before (ion. that y ou w ould see >iie harmlaas, that you would save me fioni living suspec. ted. In ordir to do this, you are never to let Itne known hat I have ever rx banged a word with yon on the sub ct. Your lather told me that he considered it las dot. 0 save mo bom hium as natch as it was to seek the sat . stinn oi his own soul ?ai d your duty is tin s.ime. Trli . our lather not 'o talk about the mat'er to your neiglihoi or to nobody lor lie may let diop some expression**hlcl will excite suspicion. \ wise head keeps a close mouth N you write any .. iters to your Iriends, mver allude to me in anyway /on must never write to me at nil If people should evei {'less about the matter tell them to guess till they an tired of it- Ntiy nothing to them, but if they she- lid haj ten to guess me, then y our oa'h fundi you to clear m. The *ime is tine of your fnther. I hop), what is past ha.' .ecu foigis n of (tad, hut if you violate your oath to me , ou must expect tha curse of hiin upon you. Th nk o he consequences of doing so. It would not only ruii no, but it weul,1 greatly injure you. I should then nevei nc able to any thing more tor you. f have always treated you kindly, and can you havi a hoart to ruin me 7 1 d. believe that you will never break your promise, and nevar giva me any more pain end distress I have Buffer* ed beyond expression already. Don't add any thing to It j tell your father that I conaider him bound never to let any mortal know that he has ever seen me or spoken to no c< one word on the mbject; for I shall never let it be known w that I have teen huu. II uuy person .should ever atk him oi whether he did not suspect me, hit oath biudt him to clear iuo at once. He must never tell what my business is, or where 1 live; tell him to say nothing about money. If you and he will thus fulfill your promise, you may bo sure that 1 will fulfill mine. Let me charge you befoie God never to violate your oaih and promise. yj Alter you have read thia letter to your lather you must bum it immediately." We further learn that such was Iho agitation of the subject here and in Lxeter, that Mr. Fan chili' caiue to il'.tton u, on Mcuday last, learned that a < ount.il was to sit on the El. matter next Monday, olnorve.1 the jm.itioii of things, and cc returned on Tuesday to Kxcter. Tuesday night he called ^ a church meeting, reiterated the circumstances detailed ul above with much feeling and with evident distress?rematking that the evidence war *tivio< against bin., that ne hadooly to oppose to it hia own simple denial anu concluding his appeal by declaring he was innocent. He O! then askad for a dismission, and it ?.vas granted. w From that time up to yesterday morning lie was in a 01 high state oi mental excitement, and finally sought to end la this world's troubles by committing Filicide. Dr. i'erryoi m Kxeter was called in aoon after, and extended all the relict c< in his power. The last account received yesterday, men- bi tioned that he would probably rtoover. w Such ia the unhappy tale. We hare sketched it, we ri believe, with entire impartiality, and would close by say- It ing that whatever may be the result of this melancholy ci affair to the immediate actor.', the circumstances cannot but inflict a deadly slab on individual character, on domestic peace and the cause of pure und tiudi filed religion- ti j. Very Important from Texas ?By the Nop- v tune, Capt. Kolliua, we have dated front Galvemon rt d. ?lw> 10t?. inciui.l fd The United Status brig Somcra arrived oft Galveston on i'c tbe fitli inftant. The trial of Coin. Moore was still progressing at Washington. rj The U. S steamer l'uinsett, since arrived at Mobile, ar- (j, rived at Galveston 011 the 7th instant.with Col. Thompson y on hoard. In relation to the mission of this gentleman the Galveston News ot the 8th instant, has the following fc Mr. Thompson has been successful in accomidithing the tE object for which he was sent, and bears to his Govern ment information calculated to obviate the technical ob jections which have been urged by some of tbe lending politicians of the United States uguimt tbe annexation of 1'exns We, of course, have not learned ilie exact nature of the business (fleeted between the United States and 0 'Irxican Governments but we learn from Mr. Thompson . that it is >if such a nattiie as to leave but little room for " lonbta upon thequestion oi aanniaWm 1* In spoking ol the sauie the Galveston Civilian of the 6 Jthsnjs: |? " Mexico rejects tho propositions for obtaining her corner ient to the annexation of Texas and a portion of the MejgiK*' loan territory to the Unitid States, unit tbe Mexicftna^ Government reiterates the notice that the consumtourloiw^ of the treaty of annexation will be regarded on her part as an act of host lity liom the United States." " Here there is a decided discrepancy, and we are of oplnion that the latter stutement is correct. We take tile '' above from the New Orleans Picayune of the 14th instant. ' The following is from the Bulletin of the same date: A very curious correspondence hus taken place, ond u has been published by uuthority ot tbe Texan Government, between Capt. Elliott,the British Charged'Afaires n in Texa?, and Hun Ansox Joxks, the Texan Secretary of tl State. The concluding letter of this correspondence, ]j which is all that is necessary to an understanding of the c whole, is inserted in another column. c< This letter shows 1st. The extreme anxiety of the British Government w with regard to the negotiations pending between the Uni- f< ted Stales and Texas, anil its desire to thwart them. \ 'id. That the influence (or authority,) ot the British e: Government is exercised in Mexico to prevent a settle- ? ment of ditliculties between Mexico and Toxas except on tl condition that the1 latter will " give assurances" not to . consent to be annexed to tbe United States. 3d. That every possible inducement will be held out to Texas, and every possible obstacle thrown in her way, to R prevent the incorppration of Texas into the Federal Union, ^ and especially thut a reconciliation will speedily be pro- l iluced between Mexico and Texas, 011 a basis conformable to British policy, ii Texas can be persuaded to relinquish J, tbe project of annexation. 4lh. That the question of annexation is essentially and ' entirely a question lictween the United States and Great Kiiiaiu, ami w hether American or English politics shall prevail 011 this continent. We said above that the concluding letter, which we publish, is all that ia uectssary lor a full understanding of ^ the whole coirespondent:?. 1 line in, nowever, one noun . betruyed in the first letter of Captain Elliott, which we ? were not before acquainted with, und which is remarkable. The reader will recollect that the United States, on |j the solicitation of Texas, proposed to tho English and French Governments, that the three powers should interpose jointly to procure a treaty of peace and recognition ., of independence between Mexico and 'l'exus, und that , England had declined tho proposition, but immediately 7 'put htrttlffnrwwd ' to procure n settlement on her own S 'urtua. It uppeuik now, from Captain Elliott's letter to Mr. ? Jones, that, alter this relusal to unite with France and the ' United States, England made her proposals to the bel 'igerent states between which she w as interposing, put ner (dans, as was supposed, in a proper tram, und then "fleeted a junction with and the co operation of Frauce, without reference to the United States. We say nothing of the discourtesy implied in this ex- f traordinuiy procedi re. M ore seiious considerations grow I out of it. ft indicates a foregone deterinitiation on the part 1 of lliitain : 1st. To supplant the influence of tho American Government in the Slates of Mexico and Texas. 5 Jd. To elf.-ct a settlement of the ditiiculties between t those States on a basis thut it was known the United States a could not concur la. e 3d. To stop, if possible, by a combination of European powers, the further progress of American institutions on J influence. 4th. To introduce into this continent the Kurojicnn system of officious interference anl inter.mi'dliug, to the detriment ot this Government, and contrary to its true policy and imsiJun. A Common Pleas. j Jens 21.?Decision given bctorh a lull Bench?Judges s Ulshoikkf.r, Inuhaham nud Daly. t John S. Jenkins vs. David Steveni ?This wtt an action " and bond ol indemnity to the plaintiff, signed by the do t leudauts. Tlie first count is Ql on a SMtpM bond ; the second count seta forth the conditions, and assigns a breach, s The plea is non rst f'jctuv, with notice at the triol The I verdict was rendered lor the penalty uj on the first count; \ and damages were assessed under the second count; sub ;'.'Ct to the opinions of this court. The court retained the < opinions given at the trial; hut thought, under the circumstances, that the plaintiff should tecovor upon the second count, or fail in his suit. Where a condition is appended to a bond, which is capuble of being rendered in- , telligibleti.variferer.ee to the Whole instrument, they t were hound to give it the significations which the parties , intended. The second court uvei red that the bond should !ju void if the plaintiff should he indemnified Irom all dama , ges and costs that might ho Incurred on the amount of said levy Tho defendant contended that the meunuig of the conditions was, that if the land bond should indemnify them, this bond was to be void. The court ruled that the , verdict and proceedings under the second count should ( he confirmed and the verdict appliei to second count. . Plaintiffmay otherwise dispose ol first count at his elec , tion. Garret Pan Dover ads. Jacob Center.?The court were of opinion that in this case unless a notice of the defence is | given, u partial failure of consideration cannot be proved. ( It also appeared that the defendant is bound to pay the , plaintiff, inasmuch as the note on which action was . brought, was.passed to pluintilf with the privity, ktiowf edge and const nt of defendant In any view of this esse, it ret.tned to this court upon the merits of the case, that il there was a want or Inilure of consideration as between the defendant and Jenkiog, it was not available against the plaintiff Verdict coi firmed, with co.-ts Robert Denrife vs Salomon Af Pike. This was Oil action of trespass dt bm>it atportalis anil the plea the geni r i al issue. The ground of exception was the lelosal of the ju Ige to allow ev iilence in justification to he given by de hndnnt. The objection on the part ot the judge was urged ou the ground that the defence was not good under , the general issue, without notice served therewith. Verdict confirmed, with costs. , Court of JSrrora. Junk 21?I.ot> Cabins and Hard Cider.? The JPhigt? The question involved in this curious case is. whttiier a contiact tor the payment ol a certain sum of money for ? log cubin erected tor electioneering purposes is valid. The defendant in error, Jackson, aigues that the conli act, upon which the plaintiffseeks to recover, is invalid being in ''violation of the statute to prtnrrvt the pin it^ oj tUihont." The Court below, the supreme Court, mi tamed the defendant in this point and the present casu in error is brought to reverse this dechion. The Superior Court found I ir the plaintiff, but tho tie cision was reversed in the Supremo Court, on the ground dated above The 'oliowing points have been submitted on tint part of the plaintiff:?That the contract to permit the Log Cabin in Broadway, New York, to remain from September. Into, until after the election, and for doing which, Jackson agreed to pay to Walker, on the 20th 01 November, the suin of $1000, wrs clearly proved, and the finding of the jury was authorized and conclusive. That the contract was legal and operative, the Statute regulating elections did not prohibit the hiring a place oi meeting for a political party, and contracting to pay for the use of the same after the ehe'.ion. The | inhibition ill the Statute contained in tith Sec arc, th it " it than not liu lawfullor any candidate lor any elective otlice, w ith intent to promote liik election, or far tiny other person, with intent to promote the election of aucli candidate either." Ente* tainmentt before anil during election, to corrupt and influence voters ; and bribing or influencing by pecuniary mean* the attendant r of volert at the pa lit; nut the raising of fundi by the "Contribution ol money" to promote the election, were intended to be prohibited Tho "contribution of money," tho accumulation of a gross fund which might bn distributed in undermining the purity ol elections, was doubtless an evil,which the Legis inline internh d to guard ^against. The placet for niertin^t wore not regarded as evils Renting rooms, or buildings tor a tingle meeting, urn season Tammany Mall. Masonic Hall, rooms at Albany, Ulica or Syracuse, are not forbid len If Jackson's contract was illegal, he could bo inlicted for a misdemeanor ; and the chaige must bo "conributing money" to promote the eh ctiou ol a particulai candidate in IH40, which would not lie supported by tin nroof in this case If this contiact is void, thea every ' rson hiring a roo ?, ami every parson cnntribiiting to ny, or en ' aging to pay for tin hire ofu toom for election mi-poses, may be convicted fined and imprisoned The decision of tho Court is lookol to with deep interat, now on the eve ol the Presidential election. Superior Court. Ivttt 2 i?J. S Van wink U vs. John Conetantine.?A) iCtion ol ejectment ou the title ; to recover a lot in Fulton treet. Adjourned over to Monday. Lr. S. District Court. Before Judge BeM*. Jt;n? 22?Its admin ai-tv?Lower*- iteirmboat William Fmins.?This case, noticed In yesterday's Hera'.d.wa* conj inued on argument, when the Court adjourned lint die. V. 3. Circuit Court. Will open on Wedneiday ueiit. i \ ClrenM Court. Before Judge Kent. Ju?? 91.?Hi? Honor. Judge Kent, went through the ilendar, being some tew undefined cs.es ol assumpsit, J hich concluded the term. Tiie ICoart stand i^adjourued . I rer to let July. Court Calendar. Jcwk tl.-8umion <'ou*t.?Nos. Id, 41, 40, 61, 68, 31, ,71, do, 38, 39, 13, 17, 36, 65, 97. . ?, 73. COMMON Flkas?NO?. 30, 89, 83, 86, 68, 87, 68, 70, 71, 79, I, 33, City Intelligence. howrr Police Oftlce?.Iunk 91? Fomoenr ? Oce of e young rogues (hue infest our city, named Win I(m?II, jr.. charged with tlm crime of torge.-y, wa* tully remitted, an alto three other persons r n.-r i-d with the hi)'ry of jewelery. the particulars ol which will be lblithed to-morrow. l\ui,v HAUVBST in Ohio.?The Cincinnati A tlas [ MoudHj-, saya the hurveet in ihe Miami Valky as never begun at to early b period, withiu the memory man. at it has thit teaton. Most of the rye was cut .st week ; and by the last of the present week, there will at be, probably, a field of wheat standing i:i Hamilton mnly. The prospects for a good, heavy crop, were never utter. Tho weather on Kriiay and Saturday of last eek, was such a* to induce rust; but the grain is so well pencd, that no injury is feared. We are told, by farmers om various parts ol the valley, that the prospects fer the jrn crop were never better. Post Office Casf..?In the United States Diu ict Court, before Judge Randall, yesterday, the 11 ry in the case of the United Stales vs Grorge P. isher, one of tho "American Mail Company." (before ported) rendered a verdict in favor of the United Mates ir $60 and costs. J.O Clarkson. for detendant, moved ir u new trial?Philutl. Gazette, June 99. Cheap Travelling.?'Travellingon the Western * vera is very cheap, whilst the fare and acconnnoitions are excellent. Tho charge for passage hum Wheeling to Louisville, a distance of 650 mile* hoard uod idging included, is from five to six dollars The charge ir passage down from Louisville to New Orleans, a disiuco of 1500 mile*, is only ten dollars, board and lodging icluded. _ Amusement** CO* Never hove we beheld more vociferous shouts f applause, or thmough manifestations of mirth, ian we witnessed attheNewYoik Museum yesttnluy, i the afternoon performance, when the Poker Dance was ei formed. The ladies shrieked with delight, and actually ampeil and cried out encore. Nobody can form any con* eption of the fun of the thing. That hu>tie seem* to ^Jslethe ladies. It is an exquisite satire on the prevail* id propensity of the present day. We think we can Ifaly assert that wo have never, feven in Broadway, "hi re our fair fashionables promenade,) seen such a trelendous aflair We are certain, should the owner nntor- ' mutely drop it, tho corporation attorney would certainly roeecute tliem lor encumbering tho side-walk, and wn oubt if even in wearing it a person would not render emselvcs liablo, as it certainly sticks out more than a ft. which is the space allowed by law. The I'oker lance is rich. American Museum.?Quite a furor was created t this grand depot of novelty last Wednesday, by le appearance of the " Infant Bisters" from England. a ttlo ihe smallest actors extant, and a mighty sight the utest. Such songs and pigeon wings as were sung and ut, we defy the beat ot ! We understand they are to spear again soon; certainly they are rare prodigivs Mean- jd 'hile the Manager has with usual good 'uste, tiled his bill { >r the coming week, consisting of the Orphenna, Mr. and Irs. Western. Giant, Giantess, Cento and others, in all an sceeding rich company; may success attend them! Hours f performance each day, 3) and 8 P M. La Petit t'erito ikes a benefit on Wednesday, charge us six tickets ! xfjr- tU.IVATJf, MKU1CAL All).?due meiiiuei'S of ie New York College ot Medicine and Pharmacy, in | kuniing the public thanks for the Hlieral support tbey ave received in their eft art a to " suppress quackery," I Rtf leave to state that thoir particular attention continues .be directed to all diseases of a private nature, and from j je great improvements lately made in the principal hositals of Europe in the tMSUMttf of those diseases, they * an confidently otter to persons requiring medical aid aj- i antuges not to be met with in any'institution kn Mm ouutry, either public or private. The treatment ot the | 'ollrge i? such as to insure success in every case, and ia jtally diUernnt finnt that nor a nous practice of ruining iie constitution with mercury, and in most cases leaving disease much worse thru) the original. One of the mtenors of the College ,for many veers connected with the rincipal hospitals ol Europe, attends daily for a consultaion from 9 A.M. to 3 P.M. Terms?Advice and medicine, $3 A cure guaranteed. lltroRTANT to Cop.vTr.v Intaiuos.?Persons living in he country and not finding it convenient to attendperonal'.y, can have forwarded to them a cheat containing 11 medicines requisite to perform a perfect cure oy s.atmg heir case explicitly, together with all symptoms, time ol ontractiou and treatment received elsewhere, if any nd enclosing 36. post paid, addressed to W. 8. RICIIA1U)3UN, M. D., Agent. OPtcr: and Consulting room* of tho College, 96 Nu.>?a tr??t CO^POUDRE SUBTILE FOR. ERADICATING HAIR rorn nny part of the human frame, tested before buying j iroot positive, this, and no mistako. 67 Walker street, irst store frem Broadway. Off- SPRING MEDICINE?At this snason of the ear, every one should purify the Mood. We advise all o use Conistock's Sarsapai ilia. thr cheapest and best irticlc ever ofl'ered the public for that purpose, in dis MM arising liom impuriy ol' the blood. a Chronic Rheumatism, General Dehility, | Scrofula, King's Evil, Eruptions of thr Skin, Mercurial DWeoses, Swelling ol the Bones. At 21 Courtiandt street?60 cents per bottle. QO- VELPEAU'S SPECIFIC PILLS FOP. THE CURE if Gonorrhoea, Gleet, and all mncupurnkat ?'ijchargcr 10m the u roth ra. The si. pill", prepared by the New York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established tort ho uppressio.i of quackery, may be relied on aa the m.-st needy (end efectual remedy for the above compivwet.? rhe> are guaranteed to cure recent oa-js in f-om thr:? 0 five day a, and possess a greater power over obstinate uncharges aud chronic gleet, than any other preparation it presrut known, removing the disease without conti'.encnt from business, tainting the breath or disagreeing *Hn the stomach. Price $1 per box. Sold at the Oitice of the College of Pharmacy and Molicine, 06 Nassau street. W. S. RICHARDSON, M. D. Agent Qrj- CONNKL'S MAGICAL PAIN EXTRACTOR1 will cure any of the following complaints:?Burns, Scalds, Salt Rheum, Ub< umatism, Sore Eyes and Nipples, Piles, and Old Sores, Chilblains, and all Itching*. Ac. ? Caution?The genuine Pain Extractor to be had only in his city at 21 CourtJnndt street. ft?- RICORD'8 PARISIAN ALTERATIVE Mjjf ruitE?For the cure of primary or secondary Syphilis rnd all affections produced by an injudicious use ol mer tury. The great advantages possessed by this powerful Relative over all other preparations tor the cure o| HytihiliH, is, that while curing the disease it improves tho constitution, whilst mercury generally leave a much worse disease than the one it is administered for. The lest recommendation we can give ot it is, that it is now extensively prescribed by the medical faculty , who lbrneily considered mercury the only curator those complaints. Sold, in single bottles, $1 each ; in cases of half loten, $6, carefully pocked, and sent to all parts ol the [Tnion. Cairo of tne College of Medicine and Piuirma~.y, Oft Nassau street. W. 8. RICHARDSON. M D? A??nt. BLANC D'ESPAGNE, OR SPANISH LILY White for the complexion. Hair Dyer, Hair Restoia1 ivui Ulnxk P/.mfiiuiln cn.l nlhnr tiurfiin?.rv f.1 U/?ll n.vo, t'.'.wn , - |'V..-.HIVI j , U) \J II UIKUi street, first store from Broadway. {^7-LIQUID VEGETABLE ROUGE, IMPARt'S A delicious rosiness to the complexion, immoveableby itibbiig with a handkerchief or linen cloth. 67 Walker street, first store lrom Broadway. ifj~ COlNbTlTU'l'lutNAL. l/kuuTiTY CURED.?Tha fonic Mixture, prejvareu by the Collugu of Medicine and Pharmncy of tho city of New Vork, is confidently re [ .ommeuJed for all cases of debility produced by secret in tulgence or excess of any kind. It is an invaluable remo iy lor impotence, sterility, or barrenness (unless dependUK 011 mal-formation.) Single bottles $1 each; cases of half a dozen $ * , c-?reilly packed and sent to all narts of the Union Olfice of the College of Medicine and Pharmacy. !)i s'assail street W d Rl?:il* KOhon, M. D , Agent fltf-Dn McNAIR'3 ACOUSTIC OIL, for the cure of deafness ?The success that followed the use of this Oil, nas gained lor it a reputation never In fin- < quailed, tlthotigh other articles have been advertised, yet the public, are not satisfied, and the deaf are not sure ol being cured, unless they get tho genuine Acoustic Oil, only lrom ill Courtlandt street. (K7- THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF BAR S.APARILLA, GENTIAN AND SAR8AFKAS, prepared by the New Vork College ol .Medicine and Pharmacy, cstablii.hcd for tho suppression of quackery This refined rit-l highly concen' 1 atad extract, possessing all the purl, lying qualities and curMtive powers of the aluvo herbs, i? continently recommended by the College, > infinitely <ni>ri ior to any extract ol Harsnparilla at present helore the nubile, and may be relied on as a certain remeds for ill diseases arising Irom an impure rtta e of the blood, ^uch a* scrotula, salt-rheum, ringworm, blotches in pimples, ulcers. nam in the bones or joints, node*, cutaneous eruptions, ulcerated sore throat, or any disease arising row the secondary effects ol syphilis or an injudicious ise 01 mercury. Sold in single Bottlas, at 74 cents each. * " in Cases of half-a-dozen Bottles, $3 60 " " one dozen " 6 (10 Cases forwarded to all parts of the Union. N. B.?A very liberal discount to wholesale purchasers. Office of the College, Oft Nusisii street W. 8. RtCHAKDSON, M. D., Agent (H7-TI1E M'"9T DISTRESSING OF ALL CO\f. , plain's, to wit, the Piles, Hays' Liniment and Lin's Balm if i hlna are warranted to cure, or the money will ha re- I funded. At No 31 Conrllandt street. ^ (H7-A BEAUTIFUL SET OF TEF.TH MAY BE preserved, a discolored set may bo restored to u pearly whiteness, nrni the tartar whirh so ofien colltcti around be teeth and muses decay, toothache, and sponginess of lie gums, may be removsd by the use ol Sherman's Orris r t'ooth t'.iste, which also prevent* those Ipeumul.ituins, mil renders the hrea'h sweet and pleasant. The first * lentists ol this rind other cities have used i with great itislaction, snd publicly recommend it, and thousands of leisous who are in the habit ol using it, prefer it to any b'nir'ficc they hare orer used. It is pcilecily c*ean, and ree Irom those deleterious compounds which tfO often bring on premature decay in the leoth, and ha* mrt ?:,%'h general approval wherever It is know n. It may ho 10 'tilled at Dr. Siicrmnn'* warehouse 106 Nassau street and il his "gents, Mil Broadway: 10 Aster House; 317 I* adson itrec'; 188 Boweiy; 77 East Broadway; 8'i Will,am, street; .) Ledger Buildings, Philadelphia, and 8 State at , Boston I

Bu sayıdan diğer sayfalar: