.V . YORK HERALD .V? V* lurk, Wrdnrtday, June 40, 1844. Tktal ok I'olly liooi.nit.?A lull report of th trial us continued yesterday, for the second da will be found in our columns, in which some e tirely new and interesting testimony on the part the prosecution is presented The case will occi py all the week and win uecome vcy interestiii when the defence open their testimony. The Repeal Meeting Last KvniliiJ. We give iu another portion of our columns full and accurate report of the proceedings at th meeting of repealers in Washington Ilall la night. The excitement was very great and a larg um of money was collected. It is very easy to explain the conduct of Horac Greeley aid the other political hacks who hav aided in getting up this n vival movement amongi the Irish repealers. The election approaches, au a few Irish votes may be caught. In Albany an other places, tnv same game lias commeuccu. The effect of all these meetings must necessarii be pernicious The lldme of civil discord will b fumed, and feelings, which never should have ex isted here, and never would but for the foolish reckless, or selfish conduct cf demagogues of boti parties, will be stimulated and excited anew When, oh! when, will we see all this now sadl misdirected enthusiasm and patriotism of the Iris urned into proper and useful channels 1 Texas and the Dissolution ok the Union.The Whig journals just now are making a grei noise about the dissolution of the Union, with desire to effect which, they charge Mr. Calhour Mr. McDuffie, and others, of South Carolina. 1 certainly must be acknowledged that many of ill resolutions jiassed in connexion with the Texa question in South Carolina, have been very indie creetly worded, and speak very lightly of the sa credness of the Union. But we should be ver surry to believe that Mr. Calhoun is capable o countenancing, in any circumstances, such an ini quitous project as the dissolution ot the union o ttjese States. Still, if his friend*, or any of tin leaning men oi that State, sanction anything lik< threats against the stability of the Union, they ilia] depend upou it, that a storm will be excited again* them ot which they little dream. The South C.irn linians, in passing such violent resolutions, an certainly furnishing strong arguments in support o the election ol Mr. Clay, which will tell in the middle and eastern States, and have a decided ii:< fluence against Mr. Polk. But the fanatics of the South are not alone in this business. It will be recollected that on the first announcement of such a measure as the annexation ot Texas, several of the papers in tlii* section of the country declared that it would lead to the dissolution of the Union, and spoke in as violent terms as those adopted by portions of South Caroling. Such ultra sentiments on both sides only indicate great folly aud indiscretion, for the general sense of the people is against them and rtbukes them. We think it due, however, to Mr. Culhoun nnd his friends to advise them to take care how they conduct this controversy in relation to the next Presidency. They have now the vantage ground in the democratic party. They have defeated Mi Van.Buren. They have paralyzed Mr. Benton. Let them, then, take care. Let them see to it that they do not now get into such a humiliating position as that in which nullification once caught them. If Mr. Clay he elected next President, the foolish conduct of Mr. Calhoun's friends will ceitainly have a large share in the business. If the impression once be made that Mr. Polk's election would, in the least, endanger the Union, hi: chances are gone at once and forever. Embalming an Egyptian?Coolky versus Gliddon.?We publish ill our pa|>er to-day a very curious card which nppears in the columns of several of our contemporaries of yesterday, purporting to be a reply by Mr. Cooley, the author of " th>American in Egypt," to some statements recently made by Mr. Gliddon, concerning certain literary, private, and antiquarian matters, and differences that have existed between them for some time. We believe that this card of Mr. Cooley's embraces the whole subject and gives a view of the case in such a clear and distinct manner that 11 may be understood by every one. According to the code of honor which Professor Gliddon acknowledges, we can't perceive how by any power of locomotion, he can get out of the corner into which Mr. Cooley has put him. Mr. Cooley presents his case in the strongest light, and seems to satisfy all reasonable men of the proprie ty of his conduct and the unjustifiable behavior of Mr. Gliddon. Indeed, we conceive, that henceforth Mr. Gliddon will be considertd as being completely embalmed?a fine specimen of preserved humanity. He has been put up, fixed off and boxed, and is now ready to go forward in the race of futurity with the best spiced mummy in the land of Egypt. Mormon doings at *nai.voo.? we inseri ill another department of this paper, some very remarkable statements of recent doings at N'auvoo, conducted by the Prophet, Joe Smith, in relatior to opposition organized against him in that hoi) city, in the shape ol a new paper. These doingi remind us very much of the civilized burnings anc destruction which were committed in a neigh boring city, and certainly give quite a new picture of the progress of civilization in the west. It must, however be recollected, that these statements come from the parties opposed to Joe, anil we have yet to learn what he has got to ray foi himself. But certainly the idea of passing a muni cipal ordinance, denouncing a free press as a nuisance, and thus demolishing it in pursuance of thai law, is a novel proceeding, and cannot be tolerated in a free community. Bank Mkannkss ?For several years past we have had frequently thousands of dollars lying in the Chemical Bank, and we have at tnis moment This money lies on deposite without any interest accruing to us, and is used by the bank in increasing its discounts. The day before yesterday, having received a certificate ol deposite on one oi the Baltimore banks for $150, we sent it to the Chemical Bank lor the purpose of having it placed to our credit as equal to New York money. Bui imagine our surprise when we found it returned to n . as out of town money, and not receivable, as ih>y had not an agency in Baltimore. The whole expense of ita collection to the hank would probably he thirty or lorty cents, and yet this Chemical Bank refused to take it,whilst they have thousand) ol dollars of our money which they use. A more contemptible act ol meanness we never knew? and a more contemptible thing than this Chemica Bank in its management, never did exist and nevel could exist, and they may make the most of it. For Lotto Branch, Ho!?Whoever wants to gel out of thedust and heat of the city for u few ays, and enjoy themselves on the healthy sea shore, should go to Long Branch, N. J. There in a fine hotel kept by J. Barclay Co. furnished with the best of every thing, frequented by the ilitf of Philadelphia and our own city, and then the fine clear sea to bathe in when you like, giving a glorious appetite, and a healthy action to the whole body. Who would not take a trip to Long Branch ? The Orus and Shrewsbury go and return the same clay. We expect to see tins place thronged during the summer. Office Bcooaks in Motion. ?W?- perceive that announcements have been made of the intention ot a great many fashionable people to visit the .springs in Kentucky and Tennessee during the en. m ; summer. All who visit those distant ?pot? t he supjKised to he pilgrims to the shrine ol J <>r Clay?a species of fashionable ofiice-beggui already in motion. ? I The Tabernacie and the Ml mm Serena* DKKs.?The* dark inmstrelB.with their banjos and ? castanets, are creating quite an excitement at the Tabernacle. They gave concer's to large houses 7 on Monduy and Tuesday evenings, and will give u 18 concluding entertainment this evening. V. Hut the beat of the joke is, that they have sung u schism and hddled a feud into the Rev. David Hale's Church that worships at the Tabernacle The cause of the schism is not whether there can B be a church without a banjo?but whether there can be church with one. The Kev. Dr. Ilale has boldiy taken the grouud that bones, tambourines, H and banjos do ex, it a savory and fructifying influv ence upon the church, whose piety in quite as t much promoted by c..stands mid accordions, as it t. is by fiddles and violoncellos. And he turther maiiitattis that the argument- and speeches of Gcr,. mou and l'ellmm tend quite as much t > sanctify e the church and cause it to grow in grace, as the it arguments uud speeches of Zibriskie and Mike (| Walsh at the great rowdy Tyler meeting u year d a??On the other hand, David's colleague, the Rev.E. y W. Andrews, muintains that the Ethiopian serenaders are gentlemen ot color, while Ole Bull, Boh. _ rer, Zabriskte, und Walsh, are white men. The , Rev. E. W. Andrews, therefore, has announced I) HIS urirj inutailUII IU icoifcii luuuiiuuciiuy , uuu leave the church in the charge ol his colleague, y the Rev. David Hale. I, To this, Dr. Hale retorts, that the " color" o these gemmen, like the piety of certain professors that he wots of, is not even skin deep, hut is merely ~ put on for the occasion ; and that in reality, the ^ one are us white as the other. And he further in11 sinuutes, that if Dr. Andrews is pleased to resign on '? this account, he is at liberty to do so as soon as he 1 pleases, if not sooner. e On Monday evening, Dr. Hale attended the con 8 cert of these colored serenaders, and seemed emi" nently fructified. Between the "parts," he opened ' his mouth, and descanted with much fervor to a V portion of the audience?among whom was Ex ' Alderman Brown of the Eighth, who took part * in the debate, and entirely concurred with ' Dr Hale?upon the salutary influence upon th - church of Banjo's Psalmody, Old Dan Tucker, Lu" cy Long, and other spiritual songs. " Give the f church these psalms and hyinns in the house oi 1 God," said Dr. Hale, " and then they will not have - such cantankerous appetites as they now have to visit theatres and other wicked soul-destroying t places. They need amusement and ought to hav. it?and it is our duty to provide it for them. J - have long thought that tambourines, castanets and banjos were a great desideratum in the church i militant, and ought to be encouraged. 1 have now taken my stand and shall maintain it." Since writing the above, we have received ini formation, that to avoid all conscientious scruples on the part ot any members of the church,the SereUn.rM ~ . L. uaucis nave twiitiuucu iu give uirii vuutxu ui in ' Apollo Hull, instead of the Tabernacle. It will be necessary to go early for a seat. Money for Electioneering.?The Plebeian stated the other day that the whigs were collecting large sums of money from wealthy men, and particularly specified Stephen 13. Whitney, George Griswold, and Wm. B. Astor as amongst those contributors. Well, if any person has more money than he knows what to do with it, he may as well fling it away in this as in any other way. But we think ufter all that such persons could find a better plan of disposing of their superfluous specie, than by contributing it to the promotion of recklessness, folly, licentiousness and humbug, such being the uses to which both parties apply such funds It would be infinitely better for them to tie the specie?for it should always be specie?in a bag, and then getting a safe boat and good oarsman, le1 them row out to the middle of the North River, and then with ull due precaution,.d op it into the water. Certainly it would do as much good and infinitely less harm at the bottom of the river, than at the bottom of the pockets of the political vagrants who live on ihe contributions of wealthy men connected with both parties. If any of the wealthy men alluded to have given money in this way, we are sorry for their folly. Wandering Lecturers and Stump Orators ? au immense ousiuess iias siarieu up recently amongst the waadering lecturers and stump orators, particularly in the middle States. They consist of two classes?democrats and whigs. There is always a number of talented young fellows, with little in their pockets, who are ready to start on such expeditions for any party, in order to get some small change and be enabled to dash about the country, making speeches, singing songs, and drinking toasts. The present contest appears to have brought a fresh swarm into the field. We see that Horace Greeley is very bu3y amongst others. He has abandoned Fourierism for the present,and taken up the Irish and Repeal. Th is is certainly a curious subject tor declamation ?n Connecticut. Horace had better keep it for this market. Mr. Willis is also in the field amongst the itinerent lecturers and wandering ministrels, but in quite a different way. He has been spouting to pretty women and yaung 1 dandies at Albany, and it would seem with success, too, in spite of the sneers of some of his small 1 rival?. 1 M._ n TI..? ?ii...i ..:_i II. iuaa iMiniv&ii.? hub uiinvaucu viuii'iitruu |'iuy* I er makes his appearance this evening at the Park I j Theatre. The public will again have an opportu| nity of judging o! the performance of one who has [ only been equalled <*s a musician, by Ole Bull i There is little doubt but that there will be a good i attendance, as those who have hiard him once I will be desirous of hearing him again, and those who have never heard him, should by no means miss the opportunity. The Great Trotting Match Over the Beacon Course.?As the time approaches for this interesting match between Lady Suffolk, Columbus and Americus the interest appears to increase among the admirers of good trotting, and the sporting world in general. In the betting, if anything the Lady has the call, but there is but little to choose between them ; as to time, the odds are 3 to 2 against 7 minutes 40, seconds for the three miles The interest of the trot is much enhanced by the well known characters of the drivers, three better whips are not in the States than Bryant, Hiram Woodruff and Geo. Spicer. The affair comes off to-morrow, Thursday. Madams Sutton.?The sale of Books, Music, Arc , at Bang's Auction Rooms, Btoadway, this evening, will comprise amongst other things the Milan Scores of Select Operas, brought by the above artist Irnm Milan ; also, books ol English 1 Songs, Oper and pieces, together with Portraits ol ihe first European artists and Madame Sutton, in elegant frames. This will be a first rate chance ' for obtaining valuable Music and Portraits, which the departure ol Madame S. brings to the hammer. 1ck'"rkam Makkks, Conprctionbrs, iVc.?The article of Vanilla or Vanilla bean has within a few , years been much used to add flavor to ice creams and confectionaries. They should be fresh to be valuable, and at the establishment of John C. Morrison, No. 188 Greenwich street, where Drugs, Medicines, Groceries, Oils, Paints, Ate. are tound i in every variety, Vanilla Beans of as perfect a quality as ever were imported, can be bad Confectioners and others are advised to go there and buy. Sudden Death.?We learn by Potter's Express, that James Grant, Cashier of the Farmers' and vtanulacturera' Bank,Ponghkeepeie, Dutches* Co., N Y., aged 13, died suddenly on Saturday, supposed of apoplexy. He was well known among commercial men. , Polk's Acckptanck.?Gov. Polk has accepted f 'he nomination made by the Democratic National >nvention at Baltimore, and has transmitted his eptance to the Committee of the Convention. I?<) I. ^ N J M > I > IN K. ^ Trial of Polly Hodlne. Second DAY. Th? triill of Mrs Murv I'oilmi* on un in>li/ilxi?tll ...... J UiMIVWHV.1. for murder of Mrs. Etnelirie Houseman, the wile of her brother, on Christmas last, was continued at Richmond, titalen Island, yesterday. The at tendance was large, and among the audience wen a large number of ladies in attendance as witnesses and spectators. Mr. Commissioner Phelps appeared as assistant counsel for the prosecution The Court opened at x v'clock, Hon. J udge Parker presiding, assisted by Hon. Albert Ward, firs! Judge of the county, and Judges Clawson, Cojtelyoy, Crocheron and Littell. District Attorney Clark, James R. Whiting, ?sq , and Commissioner Phelps tor prosecution. Messrs. Graham, Morrison and Dk Witt for defence. kvidkni.'k fob prosecution. The prosecution called Joseph Hhnonson and Abran Whitelsy, who were present at the discovery of the fire at the house ol George Houseman, and finding of the deceased bodies. This last witness testified that when h> first saw the body of the mother, there was a red mark around the neck. The remainder ot their testimony elicited nothing new that has not been presented in the case except that the latter witness believed the body was stepped on or walked over before it was discovered. Isaacl* Cruser and Jesse Clark were also called. A bundle con taiuing clothing belonging t* deceased and her husbatui, which was tound in the room at the time ol the fire, was shown the last witness, which he identified. The remaindei of the testimony was a mere re|>etition of that which has been before presented, and which will be tound in tie statements of other witnesses below given All the witnesses examined at this point concurred in the fact that al the furniture in the room was blsckeiy#! and charred.I This bundle contains anumberof uilicles of clean linen, he., which present no appeurance of having been in a room that was 011 fire, but they were first found in the room where the Humes were discovered.] Harsh Simpson called and sworn.?1 reside on the north side of the island ; on the night in question 1 heard tie alarm of lire ; 1 went to the bouse, in at the front gate saw 110 (tames until I reached the door ; I met old Mrs Houseman, the mother of Mrs. Bodine, at the door ; then was a bundle in the rocking-chair ; 1 saw the same bundle at the Coroner's inquest. By Dtfrnce.?I do not know that this is the same bundle I saw in the chair?it appears to be the same. Danikl L). Crochekon called and sworn?I reside about 300 yards Irom the house ol the husband of the deceased . was at the fire on the night in question ; old Mrs. Houseman was about entering the kitchen as I arrived there , she pulled otit a piece of carpet; I followed her in nn.i took the bureau andjbrought it out; I found the hall door locked with the key in the kitchen side ; I unlocked th door and went to the front hall door Imt found there wu> no key in it ; I returned to the kitchen and leund the body of the deceased woman ; 1 took a stick and dug up the rubbish and found the hand of a child ; old Mrs. House man was then in the act of opening the bureau and I assisted her in looking through the drawers lor jeweller) I broke open three drawers and examined the whole 01 them ; we found a small paper box that from appearance I supposed a watch had been in it; every tiling in the draw ers that was exposed was smoked ; the whole front of tin bureau ; Abraham Miller ami myself took the body of tindeceased woman up and started to go out of the hack kitchen door, but found it fastened we then took it ou' in another way. [The counsel for defence admitted that the windows of the bouse were closed on Monday even ing.] I saw the house at 3 o'clock that afternoon when the windows were closed ; 1 thiuk it was a raw day ; tin head post of the lied and side piece were burned all on tin inside ; the horizontal post on the inside was nearly hail burnt off j I also found u piece of calico that hail been placed around the bottom of the bedstead ; the edges abov are burned ; the bottom edge rather the most ; I found i; out doors ; 1 never saw it on the bed District Attorney Clark?I think it must have beei. doubled up. De Witt?The witness knows nothing about its posi tion nu the bed, and if the calico is introduced for dra matic effect, the least oi it the better. We desire no such exhibition ot the wounds of Brutus. Whitino?We shall exhibit all, and make them speak, too. Court?The exhibition of the [calico is well enough both sides can draw their own inferences. Withess?I examined the door of the burned room two days after the lire, and found a piece of a child's scull and scalp, that is here shown me. 1 think the inside of the scalp contained fresh blood?there was considerable rub rush mixed with it on tlie floor?me nan was iigut tnai was on the scal;>? the ends of the hair on the scalp, was singed. Among the cinders we lound some feathers and small pieces of wood, as also some bed clothing ?they were lound under the floor ot the kitchen, in a hole that had been burned through. The counsel lor defence waived cross examination. Daniel K. Miller called and sworn ?1 aided in taking the body of the deceased woman to the outer kitchen?tin head of the body laid within about ten inches of the liol<that was burned in the Hoor; the legs ware contracted and the head drawn back; the body was lying on the right side, we alterwards found the body ol the child; it laid inside the woman, near the partition,on its back: the head was in the same position as the mother; one ol the legs was dislocated at the knee; the legs were drawn up, and the Is) dy was burned very had; the hole burned in the Hoor w i? nearly square, and large enough to have admitted citbei !>ody through it; the child whs about a year aid, or lb months; it was a girl, and could run about. Hy Dr/enet? I saw the accused at the funeral of di ceased; the child was within one foot ot the body of tin mother. Dr. William G. Kadis called and sworn?I am a physician, and have been in practice about nine years; |I was called to examine the liodies of the deceased mother and child at the time they were lound; they were in the rear uf the kitchen, with a blanket over them, and stones placed on their knees to keep them straight; I found them both much burned, and the right arm ol the mother separated Irom the body at the shoulder by the lire; the po* terior part of the head ol the mother, called the trachea was entirely wanting; the brain* were expos ed, and very much cookeo; the front part ot the laco was much burned ami dried; the arm that was severed Irom the body had a black silk ligature at the wrist; it was a handkerchief I believe; it was tied in a hard flic doubled knot; on the left arm there was a fracture ol both holies of the fore arm; the end ot one hone was burned the other was not; there was a flesh wound above this fracture ot an inch and a quarter in length; the hones ol the head of the child, that is the superior part .were gone; the hone* of the base of the cranium were there, and to that was attached a portion ot the brain; that portion o< the brain that remained was not charred by Are or acted upon;the next day a post moitem examination was held in presence of Drs.Harrison anil < lark; I recognised the large body as that of Mrs. Hoiiserv.an by the teeth; in cutting into the wound on the arm we found extravaxated blood around it; under one of the arm pits we found a piece ol the corset that the deceased had worn, and under that another piece of under dress; the skin on the left side ol the body in places was not destroyed by fire; there was a bruize on the left thigh and leg; the appearance ol the skin was such as to show that it was burned alter death; there were no blisters or'vesicles on it; none of the usual redness that follows burning live flesh was evident; the appearance ol the brain was such that we could not judge ot the cause of death by its examination; it was so much burned w as the reason ; the limbs and trunk was so much burned that we did not think any thing could be discover ed by examining them;we lound a piece ol the dress ol deceased en the first day between hi i toes; we examined the bowels and genital organs Inr another reason altci it had been interred ; this piece of the child'* skuli with the acalp wns given to me at the f oroner'a rxumina tion I helieve, or soon niter it was found [Counsel lor defence admitted the identification of the bodies 1 The limbs of the child were drawn tip ; there was coagulated blood on the inside ol thr skull ol the child when it was given to me, which tended to show that it had been separated while life was in the body ; this piece ol skull was what is called the parrietnl hone ; all the immediate surrounding parts ol tne head were burned, and I, therefore, ITiinK uns piece inim nave iiei-n scpnrateo nciore me ii'irning ; the wound ii|>on tin* arm nuiy have been given with a bar or something blunt ; the only maik* ol violence that I taw on the mother was this ; one ol the tiones of the arm may have been broken after the fiie; my reason ler thinking that such was the case is, that the enils ol one ol the bones was charred and the other bone was not,there was no other marks of violence on the child except that on the head ; the handkerchief was tied light around the arm ; the blow on the arm must have been given before death, or it would not have contained exlravasuted blood ; I am satisfied that the body ol the decea^d had not been violated. The Court then took a recess lor dinner. Arir.aixeox Missrnx. ^Dii. Kadis recalled and Cross rjonuntrl by Mr. Da Witt tor defence?I cannot say whether the injury upon the .kull of the two deceased parsons might not have been caused by some persons treading upon the bodies after they entered the house when the fire w as discovered; the wound on the arm must have taken place before death is there was extravasation ; a wound given by an ehtuac instrument would not produce such a (low of Mood as a sharp instrument . Dr. Johx T. Hahmisoix celled and sworn- Q. Have you heard the testimony ol Dr. Elilie as given, ami do you concur therein 7 A-Yes, generally ; I saw several small pieces ol sheettug or muslin in thn yard a day or two after the discovery of the murder ; they were several Inches in length and contained a number of stains that I thought was Mood, hut I may tie mistaken as they were all wet?some of the spots were as large as a dollar, others as a shilling . | nw a piece of the seme muslin about the feet or toes ol de-eased. Br Ursham, so* Dirctxer.?This enquiry was not made " fore the committing Magistrate or the fJrand Jury; It is .he first time it has been usked me as a witness; the muslin was wet that contained the stains; I did not call the atte 11on of any physician to it at the time; the Diatrict Atto ney elicited thia from me at>out tan day a ainco for the fir time. By Whitiko?Q-Do you know of any other liquid th would make a ainnlur stain? Defence objected, and the Court overruled the queatic l ja not rea|H>iuive to the croaa investigation ot witneaa. Dr Ki'hhaim Cliix, culled?i uni a physician, unl s i tended the )>ott mortem exuminat on of the deceased h i die a; I concur with Dr Eudiea' atutemeut generally; m opinion is, that one of the bnues of the arm that wei cnarred. was broken before the tire; I discovered the lig tureof the wriat of deceased; the tleah under the arm hi been acted upon by the fire, and 1 could not any whcthi it had been placed there before or after death. By GasHssf?The piece on the arm and that on tli feet did not compare with each other; I ?aw no ligatui upon the other arm Abraham K. Miller, recalled?On the day of examini tion before the Ooroner'a Jury, I found a piecu of blac ailk an inch wide and an inch and a half long, in acrea< on ber Kit wrist, w Inch waa concealed in a wi inkle iu lu w t lid 13 V DirtUft!?I called the attention of the physician i this fact at the time Mrs A mm Shotwell called and sworn ?I reside i | Graniteville, near the house where deceased was burnei on the tiiirln <>f the fire I saw u pb re of muslin that ha ? ' > - 1..- I.lntl run ui-eu wim union : I sminm buy n ?oi uuu-i *** *. itig. but I could nut oav who"*' hino<i it will; it was lift the foot ul the bed ; 1 iuuinl it while poking among th rubbish in hope* ol finding some jewellery ; it was bun ed ubuut the edges ; I also found a piece of flannel ubot as large at half a sheet of paper; it had no strings upon i it whs stained with blood, Home spots as large ns a doila others smaller; it was a part of the garment of a grow person; the reason 1 think it waB that of a grown perso is because it was too large for a child ; the next mornin I saw a piece ot muslin that I thought was a piece of sheet - it was stained with hlvod ; it had a seam throug the middle, and was hemmed on one side; I also saw piece of carpet on the fence that 1 thought hail blood o it ; it was rug carpet ; Dr Harris looked at it with me. Crots-examined by tint ham for defence?I was never e: a mined before today in this case; 1 was subptenued la Tuesday, and was called upon by the District Attorn* before that; I tnen told him about finding the piece i cloth with blood on it; I called the attention of Mr Smith to this cloth; there were other persons in the roon hut we did not call their attention to this fact; I calle Mrs. Depew, hut she would not lock at it; I did not se these pieces of cloth until I stirred up the rubbish on th floor; the rubldsh was some wet, hut it was so that wou'd raise a dust; these things were burnt around th edges; I swear they were not black; the cloth was nc | blackened by the cinders; the piece of muHlin was aboe as large as half a sheet of paper; the flannel I thought wr a piece of yellow flannel that was faded; the only pci sons whose attention I called to the muslin was Mr Smith and Mrs. Depew; the reason thut Mrs. Smith woul not look at it was because she is a timid woman; we lei them there in order to show them the next morning to th coroner's jury; we covered them over with rubbisl there were six or seven other persons in the rooi at the time; they did not see us when we covere ed them up; I went to the house about ten o'cloc next morning ; there were eight or ten peisons in th room at the time ; the dirt where we had put the cloth was shoveled out. and they had scuhhed out the floor ;
did uot enquire what had become of the cloths ; I neve told any officer of justice before Mr. Clark that I had see these cloths ; my husband was one of the Coroner's jury I did not tell him about it then ; the Coroner's inquei lasted three days ; 1 did not mention the fact of findin these cloths to any body that I know] of; my husband i here in court; the seam in one of the pieces of muslin ws cut " biat," and I know of no other piece of female clot! ing except a chemise that is cut bias ; I have see a muslin shirt hut never saw one cut bias; Joh Mortis, the butcher, found a piece of muslin tli next morning thut I thought was a piece of sheet it was quite dirty and dark colored ; it was longer tha: a common sized pocket handkerchief, hut not so wide ; told some one to wash it; they did so ; 1 did not see i afterwards ; it was so dirty that they could not tel whether there was blood on it or not; I thought it wa Klvxsvrl hofnro i? iuia . it ?,ao Kltrn? rntind thre? (1 the edges ; I have mentioned this fHCt to others, but can't tell who; I told my husband about three month ago ; the carpet was on thu fence when 1 saw it; ther was blood on it, 1 believe ; it was heated blood ; heatei blood turns brown ; I caanot tell whether the carpet wa blackened or not ; I was looking for blood, and therelor I know it was blood ; I don't know whether I told anj body ol this or not; I did not know George Houseman a the time ; the renson that 1 said that George and Toll; came from the boat together was because I heard Abru hnni Houseman say so to Mrs Waymau ; 1 have lived oi Staten Island two years ; I was formerly from ltahway N. J., where I was raised ; I lived about 800 yards iron the house of Mr. Houseman, but 1 nad no acqu aintanci with them ; my husband is a mason Dirrrt rraumrd.?The reason why I concealed the piece of cloth found spotted with blood, was because I though they might reveal something relative to our female sex. Mrs. Hii.as Smith called and sworn.?I reside nea Port Richmond, near the house where deceased wa found?within three hundred yards ; 1 went to the housi alter the fire was out; I saw two under garments then that night, about the same size ; one was a piece of cot ton, and the other flannel. 1 did not examine them close ly?there were stains on the cotton, that I thought wa blood; the flannel was smoked and dark, and the staini looked like blood. We laid them behind the door, nea: where we found tbem, to examine them in the morning We covered them up, as we thought it not worth while ti show such things ; i went the next morning, and founi they had been removed ; 1 saw' the carpet but did no examine it closrly ; I knew the deceased, but never vi sited her ; I was ot the house of the elder Mr. Housomnn on the day after the fire ; 1 saw this bundle there, (tin bundle of clothing, table-cloths he , belonging to the dr ceased and her husband, that was found in the house oi the night of the fire, whh here shown to witness, the con iem< 01 wnirn hup laentinea, wiin me exception 01 *ev?ral articles therein]?the bundle has no appearance of be ing smoked, nor does it smell of smoke. Theatricals, &c ?Mr. Macready was an nounced to make his appearance at the Butfali Theatre last evening, in Hamlet. The Pittsburgh Theatre, under the managemen of Miss Clarendon, closed on Thursday eveninj last, after a very successful season. It is rumored that Miss C. Cushman is about t visit England professionally. Stickney's Equestrian troop has been amusin the good folks of Cincinnati, and were at Louis ville on the 19th instant Mr. Vandenhoff made his appearance at the A bany Theatre on Monday evening, in the charac ter of Hamlet. Russell gave a concert at Pittsburgh on the 17t instant. Brougham and Miss Nelson are in this city, a also Mr. Hodges, the tenor singer. A Mr. Jenyni has been astonishing the " youn and rising generation" by lectures on " Ijove" i Netv Jersey. Booth.?It was reported that this tpirittd nct< was drugged by some of his "jolly companions, in consequence of which, he was unable to pertori on the evening of his benefit at the Park Thealri Thp Portland Daily American says that he arrive in Philadelphia hy the night line on Saturday nigh still quite under the "weather." The "poisonoi drug we presume to be branuy, or something < ili.ii sort. Rockwell and Stone's Equestriau Company ai performing at Portland. Messrs. June and Turner's Company were pe forming at Cleve'and on the 22nd instant. Mr. Dempster left this city yesterday for Phili delphia. Two ntw dancers from Milan, M. and Mad'i Breten, have created a great sensation at Paris. Hamilton Brabant, the second sou of the grei vocalist, is said to have a splendid voice. Professional Misfortunes.?T&niburini, tli great vocalist, has lost #25,000 by the failure of tf Paris Banker, Caccia. Lks Bayaderes.?A corps of French dance have gone to Constantinople. They are permanen lv engaged by the Russian Government, for tli theatre at Odessa. The celebrated writer Harriet Martineau is coi lined to her chamber by a painful and incurab disease?internal c?ncer. Mrs. Cornwall Baron Wilson is about to brir out a work at London entitled " Our Actresses, i Glances at Stage Favorites." Extradition Treaty with France.?The M disunion contains a treaty which has been eo eluded between the United States and France, ni duly ratified by both governments. The conve tion is for the mutual surrender of criminals nth than political, escaping from one country to tl other. This treaty was entered upon shortly aft the Aehb'irton Treaty was ratified, perfected by M Upshur, and was known last summer. It has no become the law of France and America by the a proval of the President and Senate, and the g vernment of France. Frrmno in Philadklphia.?The Catholic Bishr of Philadelphia has issued the following card, m to he hoped that it will have some elieet. AI'ahd to rur. Catholic Laitt of tio: City at Cocistt or Philadrlfhia.?Having neon in one of tl public papers n letter, suggesting the propriety ol a met ingot Catholic* in the Museum, I deem it proper to c pre?s my dissent ftom that suggestion At the present crisis, I deem any meeting unnecesiar inasmuch as the chief subjects of excitement have her fully met in the address ot the Catholic Laity, whith mir my rnUrr approbation, adopted at a large meeting held c the JOth inrt In the present state of the public mind, every occasin ot agitation should he avoided. For the same reason, exhort all Catholics to use the utmost care on the a proaching anniversary ol our National Independence, I avoid all excitement, and by orderly and patient conduc to do all in their power to restare public confidence an kind feeling among our fellow citizens tfRANClS PATRICK, Phila., .June 33, 1S44, Bishop ol Philadelphia. In connection with this, we find the following i the Philadelphia Times of yesterday morning. It is si'MoRr.n about, that the " Natives " Intend t iliack the Drmorratir Celebration on the 4th ol July, 'here he any Irish Naturalized Citizens attending. The bad better not try it. We fear it would nat ho wholi some. d The Great Repeal Meeting at Washington J * Halt Lut Kveiling to Collect O'ConnsU'* * Fin*?Tremendous Crowds and Tremen- ? at do us Uiithusl asm?Horner Greeley In the ? Field, Fresh front Connecticut?-Another j Carroll Hall Mcene, of Boiling, Bursting, a it- Fierce, and Heal Irish Excitement! ? The scene at Washington Hall last evening ex- d ceeded anything ever seen in this city since tne n ? memorable eve of October 29th, 1841, when J ,r Bishop Hughes organized the thousands then as' l semhled into a body pledged to carry his ticket. I * From ail quarters of the city and from the adjoin- , ing villages the Irish, chiefly of the lower classes, ? J, poured in by hundred and thousands to the place ? ii of meeting Long before the time of meeting the 1 ' large Hall was deusely crowded, and the scene ? was diversified, animated und |)icturesque in the ti extreme. We observed Mr. Hilliurd, the celebra- ' J ted nrti-t, busily engaged in sketching the scene, h 'i for the " London Illustrated News " * There could not have been less than twelve j, n thousand Irishmen present in the course or int i Jj evening, lor tiie Btrenm going out, and entering the t; Hall was kept up without intermission for nearly r three hours. Every man seeined prepared to con- i * tribute, and the shouts, the tossing of hats in the t air, the whirling about of coats and jackets, the p waving of shillelahs, the almost frenzied excite- j ' ment which universally prevailed, were certainly ^ " well fitted to astonish all who witnessed, for the ?- first time, a lively Iribh meeting. Crowds of passst ers-by in Broadway stopped in utter amazement to 1 of listen to the shouts of the multitudes which throng- ^ * ed and issued from the Hull. g d The Secretary, Bartholomew O'Connor, Esq., * :t amid deafening applause introduced I j. Gamskvoort Mklvilm , Esq. at Chairman. ' Mr. Mki.vii.UK, on taking the chair, was greeted with * '' loud, prolonged, and reiterated applause. He " Iri-h irieuds, 1 thank you from my heart for the dis- 1 . tingiiished honor,you have conlerred on me. This, my 1 friends, is the time when the friends of Ireland should " come forward and show their sympathy for her oppressed " j people. (Immense cheering.) This was the time when ,t oppressed and down trodden Ireland should see her true ( friends?(cheers)?when every one of them should come t lorward and put their shoulders to the wheels. (Loud )caeering.) I am not now, my friends, going to address ? (j you; but you will give your substantial sympathy for the ^ J great?the illustrious? the indomitable patriot?O'Conneli t] t. ?the man whose energies have been devoted to human j t liberty all over the world ; and who is now consigned to ^ . the gloom of the dungeon lor Ireland. (Immense cheering t , which lasted for a consi lerable time ) ? Tiie Secretary, Mr. O'Connor, then came forward and j read the minutes of the proceedings ot the lust day's meetit ing, which were approved, alter which he proceeded to ' read a series of communications from various Repeulert f in America, with accompanying subscriptions, in sunn H ' varying from ^>5, $10, $70, to $70 and $80 1 STwo letters were received from T. M. Hay, Secretary *' of the Repeal Association of Ireland, acknowledging the c , receipt ot two communications from the Repealers ol I New V'wrk, with accompanying subscriptions 1 rom the " " New York United Irish Repeal Association," of the sum v ol seveu hundred pounds sterling, their last contribution < | to the Repeal funds in Ireland. Amongst these were a j, long and spirited letter from the Repealers of Columbus i I Georgia, with u handsome contribution. From the ope- a rative Tailors of New York n ith $100. The report of the % ! liepeill VT nrueu? UI llic en.} Ul iscw 1 ill IV win. a VI J contributions, were received with deafening cheers. The a reports show that the warden system has done effective service in the collection of repeal money. The reports all gave , I the names of some of the patriot daughters of Ireluml with handsome subscriptions. Amongst the contributors ' were to be found the names of Misses Julia Gurrick, Annt Sheridan, Anne McDowell, and a lurge number of Irish , , women. A contribution from an " American Lady" won handed in, and elicited deafening applause. Hahhy Lanoton the Receiver General, was here intro ' duced by the Chairman amid deafening npplause, and said 1 am going my friends to give the first broadside to the c Peels and Wellingtons, from the " Kaughaballsghs ol Waterford," who subscribed $77. (Loud ciieering ) Mrs L O'Shoughnessv and the Misses O'Shoughnesty with several other Irish women were amongst tie subscribers. | . The Chairman called for three cheers for the "Faughn- ' ballaghs." Amongst the contributors the counties r of Antrim, Kerry, Waterford, Cork, Limerick, Kilkenny, * were well represented. Contributions were received from " persons employed in tho Astor House. Also from Charles ' ^ O'Connor. Kiq , $'15 * The rapidity with which the money was poured in, and * " the jostling, bustling, struggling and pushing to get to the v tables where it was received, were perfectly indiscribu- r , ble. It seemed as if every man felt that the salvation ol ?j J. his native land depended on his depositing his dollar. *' Alter this part ol the business had gone on with great 1 J spii it for some time. j The Chairman announced, amidst very enthusiastic ap ' t plause and cheering, which was prolonged lor several * minutes, ~ H. Grci.lrv, who said :?Fellow-citizens?I am re- k ' juiced to feel on coming uniong you, that an ?. r sembled to mourn for Ireland or the liberators of Ireland ; * ' but we are buoyed up with hope by the intelligence received by the last steamer. Wo know well that the night ol opptession draws to a close before the radiant day light f of liberty, notwithstanding that one of the most lyranm- c ' cal, unjust and unconstitutional acts ever known, has been * perpetrated on Ireland ; yet this culls for no tears from us: ' the patriots of Ireland do not wish us to wear the air ot * - men without hope?to give one desponding look. We arr I o not here to weep over Ireland in chains, hut to cheer oi a movement that cannot be stifled until liberty have tree ' scope throughout the world (loud cheering ) Such are t the sentiments which 1 know animate the hearts ei those 1 patriotic ir.cn now immured in the Dublin penitentiary.? " " Their thoughts are not lor themselves, but for Ireland in ' chains : and I am certain there is not one of them, who, i) 0 it cduld liberate their lieloved land, but would past from the prison to the scaffold to-morrow, and call it the hap- 1 pleat day of their live* (loud applause) They have * p counted the cost long before thi*. They well c know thHt in battline for a country overrun with u tyranny, they must not couut their lives dear to them in working out her full and free emancipa , tion (cheers.) They feel this still, and they as well as we let! too, that although pomp and splendor may be seen in the < astle of Dublin? solid, substantial power is in the Penitentiary (loud cheers.) It is not supported by bayonets, coercion,or Lord Lieutenants,but in the sacred keeping ol li the illustrious patriots of the Irish nation, who are the true guardians of the public tranquillity?who command peace, and all is still as the unruffled lake. Such is, and i* ever will be the true nobility of nature; which the world now acknowledges, and bows to, in the |>ersoii of the Irish patriots?men ot tried and proved fidelity to freedom and ? to mankind (loud cheers.) Kellow citizens, since we n last met,there have taken place two glorious events favorable to the cause ol liberty. One is Daniel O'Connell's standing up with undaunted raein and resolution before )r his judges, to plead lor the cause of his country and the cause of universal freedom, in u voice that spreads unchecked over the civilized wond (areat annluuse.t Yes. Ill tint trial of these grent patriots, intended to*ha the deathblow of Repeal, has hut given it a wider range, and one which no government can control; it has lent it a tor re (I that the combined force of Toryism, Orangeism, as inIt, ruinating from the Judicial Bench, will not repress. It I;, will speed on the wings of the wind. Kven now, in the great capitol of the Krench nation do men as they read, drop a tear of respect for the imprisoned patriots ol Dublin They put down the tacts and figures, and he '' is unworthy of all claims to the name ol patriot or Irishman, who, whether at home or in a strangi' land, is incaI" pable of feeling for the land of his birth, or as a repealer. putting his contribution to its lunrt on the altar of his t- country's welfare. The world, gentlemen, has seen Dan- 1 ml O Council standing up before his judges, saying, " 1 >, stand up lor reliet to the pour, prosperity to the humble, 1 and liberty to tho oppressed; for such a conspiracy as this . I nm indicted before you." (A burst of applause followed this sentence which took some moments to subside.) And since these words were uttered, they have sunk deep in- 1 ie to many an honest heart, who, hut tor them, might 1 if not have known what were the sufferings ol unhappy Ireland. Over the face of the wide world multirt tudes of brave meu and fair women, a>e, and young i t- children, are inspired by them to long lor the day when |<i; justice shall he rendered to the humble, liberty given to 1 the captive, and fieedom to mi oppressed and suffering land. (Loud cheers ) But, lellow citizens, I must not detain you at so late an hour. (Cries of "go on, go on ") I 'f The cause of repeal has had another honorable testimo i ny from the British Secretary for Foreign All ots. Many Ig ot you have read the correspondence between the Karl jr of Aberdeen and the British Minister in this country, in which he says that hi? government is solicitous for the abolition of slavery all over the world?every plare but a* Ireland. (Laughter) Out of his own mouth we '* will show the justice of our cause. Our enemies ask lis what we have to do with repeal 1 I answer, just as much ,,| as the British have to do with the abolition ot slavery out ' of their own dominions (Prolonged cheering.) We n" have it under the sign manual ol the British Secretary I- :.... ??-.lr._ln II... ha.i.l urril! ,(/ .it 11... I.',,rl..t pr iui ? _ , Aberdeen, in * document coolly considered and Mk.il!nily i ir penned, that they meiin to abolish slavery iu every place l pr as soon as they can, but We tell them, if they are not predated to begin, we will teach them a lesson in their own land. (Great applause ) We will tell them who oppose W us?those who strive to stifle the generous uprising i of ? the human heart, we tHke the ofli ml docuinenti ot the liritish minister tor our warrant in making exertions in, '>- favor of suffering Ireland. Fellow citizens, I do feel that i from lay to day this cause is sinking deep into the human heart. All the indifference arising from sectarian or party hostility, is flying away, nnd from day today is nierg- | 1I' nig in the great cause of universal liberty. And so shall 11 it go on until the cause of pence and benevolence shall triumph; until the people of the earth shall rise up in a I proud nnd mighty confederation against all war; arbitrary id power and tyranny shall be trampled beneath our feet.... j le Phi ligl t of public opinion shall prostrate the dens of ty t rants. They shall see it in the midst of their nightly vi a lions; they shall hear it in tlieii guilty slumbers, ami the oppressed shall go free, flitch is the party spirit which y, the cause of repeal will create among the generous of all n parties. We are here willing to contribute somrhing of li our earnings, of the price of ourdaily toil, lor (lie cause in of Ireland, and to hasten She day when freedom, peace, ind prosperity shall be tho lot of her people. They are in willing to struggle for it; they shall go on Irom strength I 'o strengthen, and accomplish that peaceful revolution in p- which the clanking ol the slave's chain shall bo abolish:?? cd, nnd the sunlight of liberty shall shed on our race its t, glorious tieams (Loud and continued cheering ) Tho lion Johx McKxoft then came forward ifnd said '.hat he ha 1 some resolutions which had heen prepared lot heir adoption, which he would read The gentleman then -ead seven or eight resolutions, of such n strong character n hat were the writep in their "fatherland," there is hot little doubt but their lodgingswou|d be,in a verysliort time ifter. ot u much worse description than that of the indln vidua! about whom they hail assembled to commiserate il with Tlie'follo wing Is tile substance of one of iho rrsoy lotions proposed: ? b- "Heartless hypoerisy of a government, which is employed in the name ot benevolence to ameliorate the con ition of the African slave, and rescue him from the seritude to which it was the flrat to consign him. but haa ow changed ita taste, and in Ita strides to universal do- igf union enslavea the lighter colours of the human race, eizea the persons and the Provinces of the Asiatic ' incea as it once seized the I'rincrs of Congo ?nd SWra ..one, keeps the people oi Ireland in slavish subjection, nd scourges them with the rod ol arbitrary power." The Chairman then proposed three cheeis for the " Laics," which was most heartily reejionded to. Kor some time alter the address of Mr. Greeley, " the noney came rolling in " There were loud cries lor Mr. Vrn. Wallace. The Chairman then put the question vhe'lier they should go on receiving money, or hear Mr. " Vallum ; and it was carried that the most important .art ol the proceedings should be gone on with?receiving he cash. After about a half hour's amusement in this i spli t, the Chairman announced that no more money vould bo received that evening, and that if it was agreeible, they would adjourn the meeting to the following veiling, when several friends and good and true repeaers would address them. This was carried unanimously, mid vociferous cheering. Still money was coming forvard.audLsngton appeared determined not to cease while le could get ftny thing presented to him. and it was only y the Secretary closing his book, that he at last desistd. His endeavors and w ork on this occasion, will cause lim to be a stone lighter?this morning,at the least ,<t waa ruly " Melty moments " with him At the finale, it waa innotinced that upwards of 1,000 dollars had beeu colected in ttiu room, but that on the followng evening the .articulars, more exactly, would be reported, and the neeting then adjourned. Oi.e Bull ?This distinguished violinist arrived n town yesterday afternoon, and put up at the As or House. U Arrivals.?At Howard's Hotel, Senator Woodiridge, of Michigan ; Gen. Ward, the Hon. Ex M. j. Osborne, and others. Fouktkrism.?The Pittsburg Gazette, in noticng the lectures of a Mr. Van Amringe on the soial theories of Fourier, says :?" Mr Vun_ Amringe, it is sell known, entertains very peculiar notions about reli[ious mnttera, and will scarcely be considered a ssfn eacher on any theological subject. His lectures on Asoriation, ho tells us, are founded on the system of the 'rench infidel. Fourier, and it cannot be expected the lisciple will differ greatly from his master. The whole ystem we consider dishonoring to the Gospel of the Son f God, impracticatde in its character, and must dangerous n its tendencies. It is calculated to sap the very foundsions oi social and civil society, open "the door to tyranny nd licentiousness, destroy the family relations, and rob nan of independence and energy of character. Amuaementsn Niblo's Garden?Our readers will rejoice to tear that the successful extravaganza, called Cpen lessme, which was withdrawn in consequence of an ac. ident which befel Miss Taylor, is to he performed todght, with the glorious comic farce of Saratoga Springs, n which Mitchell as Timothy Tapewell, will, as usual, ;eep the house in a roar. Holland's Hassarac ia a gem of he first water, and in order to render the attraction irreistihle. La Polka is to he danced by Miss May wood ami /lr. Wells. A glorious night's entertainment. This is the Benefit Day, and last appearance >f that beautiful and accomplished little danaeuse, t the American Museum, La Petite Cerito. She closes a nng and successful engagement, and her numerous admires should hold her in substantial remembrance on this iccasion She is worthy of it. Performances will take dace at 3} and tf o'clock, P. M. ; and we need not adviso ur readers that there will be extra attractions, for they vill see that by the bill. The giants will be seen as isual. Look out for a rich b 11 to morrow. Q&' We should advise all thope persons who are overs of fun and frolic?admirers of mirth and imusement, and advocates ot rational recreation, to pay a 'isit to the New York Museum this afternoon at 3 o'clock inch an attractive bill is seldom offered at any place of musement, and the charge for admittance only one hilling. The Dwarf, three inches shorter than Tom I'hmnh, n Giantess, nearly 7 fact high. Wiuchell, the oncentrated essence of eccentricity, whose humorous ' elineation would provoke a smile from a cynic, appear*, rhat alone ouelit to be sufficient announcement to ciiatirn , lull house, but in addition to this bright particular tar, Mons. and Madame Checkeni, Miss Rosalie Cline, < ha sweet songstress and much admired danieuse, and a mst of other talented performers, add to the attractions. 1'he Poksr Dance will he also introduced. Where else an so much amusement ha afforded for one shilling? QO~ CONN EL'S MAGICAL l'AIN EXTRACTOR, ha grest Healing Salve.?All burns,scalds, old sores.swelings, sore eyes, and inflammation of every kind, aro apidly and permanently cured by Connel's Magical Pain Extractor. No pay will he taken for it if it does not cure 11 such cases. In cg*e of burn or scold, no matter how ad, it will give almost instant relief, and save lite, if the itals are uninjured ; and no family should risk themelves without it, to use in the case oi such accidents. If rarranting it in all cases is not proof enough of its goodieas, you can have reference to persons who have experinced its delightful effects. Wii wish to he distinctly unlerstood upon this subject, that is, if any person shfill try his article for any case in which we recommend it. and xpress themselves the least dissatisfied with its effects, heir money shall he returned. In all cases of piles ohtinate old sores, cutaneous eruptions, Sic., this Magical ialve will entirely cure Every family should always :eep a box ef it on hand in case of need. Caution?The luhlic are particularly requested to remember that this lalve is to be had only at No. 31 Courflandt st. *y 00- SUMMER MEDICINE-Comstoek's Sarsaparilla, s rom 31 Courtlandt street, for the removal and permanent ure of? icrolula, Tetter, I Cutanous Diseases, limine Rheumatism, Pimples or Pustules, dwelling of the Bones | Ulcers, Liver Affections. Eruptions of the Skin. And all diseases arising Irom on impure state of the dood, exposure, kc. Re. Also, Chronic t onstitutional Disorders will Ite removed >y this remedy. Don't pay one dollar lor a bottle of 8arapsrilla, when ( omstock's can be had for fifty cent* a tottle, or $4 per do/en. C&- DEAFNESS?Dr. McNair's Acoustic Oil, a pernanent cure for deafness. It relieves at once. To be hail it 21 Courtlandt at. Also, the East India Hair Dye?will :olor the hair but net the skin. fflj- THE CONCENTRATED EXTRACT OF 8AR 5APARILLA, GENTIAN AND SARSAFRA3, prepared >y the New York College ot Medicine and Pharmacy, eaablished for the suppression of quackery. This refined ind highly concentrated extract, possessing all the puriying qualities and curative powers of the above herbs, a confidently recommended by the College, as infinitely luperior to any extract of Sarsaparilla at present before he public, and may be rtliod on as a certain remedy for ill diseases arising trom an impure sta e of the blood, inch as scrolula, salt-rlieum, ringworm, blotches or pimfilee, ulcers, pain in the bones or joints, nodes, cutaneous L-mptions, ulcerated sore throat, or any disease wising roni the secondary effects ot syphilis or an injudicious risu 01 mercury. Sold in single Bottles, at 76 cents each" in Cases of half-a-dozen Bottles, $3 60 " " one dozen " t> 00 b ases forwarded to all |>art8 ot the Union. N. B. ?A very liberal discount to wholesale purchasers. Ottice of the College, 06 Nassau street W. 8. RICHARDSON, M 1) , Agent. toy- THE CHEMICAL PREPARATIONS OF DR. GOCRVUD have obtained a worid wide celebrity, and |>erhap* no man of science has ever been more completely victimized by empirics than Dr O. No sooner does his skill elaboiati some article celculatcd to assuage the pain of a deformity, than it is instantly pounced upon by the ignomiit and vulgar, who imitate it in evriy jaunt ? excepting its virtues The unwary are, therefore, cautioned against purchasing any olthe following art lulus except at Dr." GDI 11 \ CD'S ouly, New York Depot, (57 Walker street first store from Broailwav. POUDRE SUBTILE, I'or eradicating superfluous hair from any part of the human body. Always tested before 'niying Proof positive this, and no mistake Direction!, French and English, accompany each bottle. ITALIAN MEDICATED SOAP for curing pimples, Ireckles, blotches, tun, redness, aallowneaa, niorphew, jrysitielas ami all cutaneous complaints. 60cents a Cuke. LIQUID VEGETABLE ROUGE-&n eta. BLANC D'ESPAGNE, or Spanish White, for complexion. '26 cts. a box. Hair Dyes, and other perfumery. Remember 67 Walker at, first door from Broadway. Of/- SICK HEADACHE.?Dr. Sphon's remedy is a sure ? preventive of this distressing complaint if taken when the attack is coining on, uud a radical cure if persisted in. At 21 Courtlandt street. Or/- BARNARD'S CHOLERA AND DIARRHOEA Remedy, and aho Sharon Spring Water, may be had at 21 Conrtlandt street. HOW MANY SUFFER WITH RHEUMATIC atleetions, and let them tun uloig for month alter mouth, despairing ol obtnintng any relief. 'J o all such we wish to say that the Indian Vegetable Klixerand Linsment will ( ositively cure these complaints. The Elixir-drops. ta ken internally operate directly upon the niTV? >s, while the Liniment, applied externally, remove* all pain whereever it exists. Let the afflicted make a trial ot thiao remi-dirs, und we will warrant them success. At 11 Court landt at. > t Ct7-rM.KS.-Thi* distressing complaint may be entirely cured by the use ol llnya' Liniment We warrant thii article to cure,or we will refund the money in every cam. Ve who are troubled, try it The trial will coat you no thing, if it doe* not cure. At 41 Courtlandt at. (Sf RABINKAU'8 HOT AND COLD SALT WATER BATHS, loot of Desbrosaes atreet There never tvaa a aeaaon of the year more admonishing than the present lor the preset vai ion ol health; ami to secure thia ineatunahle hleasing, the Uatli preaenta lor pleasure aa w ell as profit, the preventive of disease as well as the remedy If a llot Salt Water Bath is necessary to tha decripid or the rheumatic, goto the foot of Deabrosaea street. II the young of either aox want n gold, wholesome, expansive swim, go there also, where public and private Baths present every acconuiio laiion, and Shower B iths of peculiar construction, lor the lienelit ol all. are in constant operation Rabineau'a Deihrojsen street Baths hit (te all competition in the city. Qrf. MUST NOT A MA" BK VKRV THOROUGHLY possessed by the demon Avarice to exercise his ingenuity in palming off upon the flittering and afflicted common!tv a worthies* imitation ol the wonder-woiking Daliey'? Magical Pain Kxtractor f Ye who are tormented with tiurna, scalds, aprains aerea, bruises, piles blind or bleeding, lie sure to get Daliey'n. The TRUE DALLEY'8, and that is to tie ohtaioed at Daliey 'a Agency, ti7 Walker St., first stare FROM Broadwny. 0(7-(IOURAUD 8 BLANC D'KSPAUNE OR SPANish White, tor the complexion Avoid n counterfeit Genuine only at H7 Walker st, first store from Broadway. 0(7-ARK YOUR CHILDREN TROUBLED Willi 'V ol! V18!?Kolmstock's Vermifuge will i radicate worms wherever they exist Price 2.1 cents. At Ml ( ourilandt street.