Newspaper of The New York Herald, June 30, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated June 30, 1844 Page 2
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Ni vv YORK HERALD V?w York, guntluy, June SO. IK44. The Trial of Polly lloslliie. This trial has excited a very great degree of in terest during the |>ust week. The mysterious chu Meter of the awful transaction itself, the learfu magnitude of the crime of which the prisoner ii accused, her sex, previous life, connections, and other circumstances associated with her, the talent and high reputation of the legal geutleuieti concerned in the management of the trial, uil render this one of the most exciting criminal cases presented to this community tor a considerable time past. It is probable that great numbers will go over to btaten Island from this eity to-day, tor the purp ?se oi visiting the prison where the miserable woman is confined, and to see the scene of the murder. Independent of the melancholy interest wnich such an excursion possesses just now, it is in all other resp ctsone of the most agreeable tn the vicinity of V* a. V ,U It . C a L. xrs. _ i* Ai lias Dcitnuii ui me year, o'?nen lil hi I 11 particularly delightlul. The scenery ia ?a .< ) -md picturesque in the extreme, <uid the he ililil. i bre?*/,. s ot the ocean sweep over the nit ' !, siiiiug strength und hope to the feeble and wear ed, and adding new energy and vigor to those in th? tall tide of health. U.i ot the steamboats which ply across the Bay, to at ^,'-w Brighton, another at Port .Richmond, and Iroin either of those places you can drive to Richmond where the jail is situated. The drive either way is delightful', the roads being in Hue condition, and the scenery on all hands quite enchanting. The drive to Clilton House is peculiarly ugreeable. The telegraph station ia in the neighborhood, and the view from it cannot be surpassed. Extraordinary Political Developments? We have never been more surprised nor mortified at the conduct ot any public man, than we now are, by the expositions recently made through the columus of the Albany Atlai, in relation to the culpable greediness exhibited by Governor Bouck to grasp every office within his reach, for the particular benefit of his innnedia e relatives, in and out ot his own lantily. That a man, elevated to the honorable and distinguished station of executive magistrate ot this great State, should so far prostitute the office, as not only to fill every place in his awn gift with persons of his own household, hut ulso solicit of, und receive from, the President ot the United States, offices for his own children, his nephews and their cousins. Here is only u mall specimen :? Win <Bouck, Governor $4,000 J W Uiuick, governor's son, Private Secretary,... WW I Lyman Sandlord, son-in law, Adjutant General, (the first year.) l.OtH) James M Uouck, also a son, P. .VI. Schenectady,... 'J.ouo C. V. Uouck. another son ot his democratic excellency, Military Secretary, 30(1 C V Uouck, the same sou, Indian Contractor, ap|K>inted hy President Tyler 8,000 M. WiUou brother in-law ofC. V. B., Port Warden of New York 3,000 Dr. Van Hoveuburgh, another brotherdn law, Health Otticei at Staten Island 10,000 D. II. Vauderlip, Governor's Messenger, nephew, ks. lis., besides many others ot interior stations at Albany and Schoharie. >i?i content wim supplying nia surrounding household with every oflice in his power, it appears that a certain Mr. Birdsall, of Seneca county, is to be rewarded with the office of Equity Clerk of the Seventh Circuit, because he is the father-in-law of Colonel Joseph W. Bouck, the Governor's son and private secretary ! And it is more than hinted, that a condition was attached to the appointment of Bowen Whiting, as Judge of that Circuit, which required the recommendation of Birdsall to the Chancellor ! Can there he any truth in this rumor 1 The interference of Croswell plainly indicates that a stratagem of some nature was resorted to; for the very fact of having his nam' coupled with it, is sufficient evidence that it was absolutely necessary to obtain his assistance, to counteract the influence which had induced the Executive to think of appointing Mr. .Tewett?the latter gentleman being too honorable and highminded to submit to any dictation from Governor Bouck or Mr. Croswell, as a price for the office of Circuit Judge. It seems that Birdsall was originally in favor of Mr. Jewitt, but by means of some wonderful effulgence of light suddenly bursting forth upon his intellect, he became the strong advocate of Mr. Whiting. The following is a copy of the letter written by Birdsall to his son-iu-law, the son and private secretary of his excellency. It would be very natural to infer, that this letter, together with the one endorsed to Croswell, accomplished all the purposes; for when a father-in-Unc wants a favor, and the son-in luw having an llldulffent f.ithrr invested with nnwer. and a state miner always standing ready in defence of the acts ot that ta her, what other conclusion could have been rrivedatf But the letter:? Watkhloo, May 9, 1844. My Dear Sir?Allow me to pay the pontage on this let tar, an it 11 on my business. Tne enclosed letter to Mr Croi-vallii in answer to his tome 1 submit to the in pectiun of the Governor and yourself, that you may lie In possession of my views in regard to Mr. Uoodwin, hipohcy aad measures. H i*? the g lolness to seal the letter at the >nd where there it no writing, with a wafer, let it get perfectly diy so tins Mr L'roswell may not think it was sealed after p came to Albany, an t then deliver it to Croswell If he makes any remark about it, you may say, if you please, it csme in <i letter directed to you, as the case is. You will, hi I have done, observe great care in saying anything, which may reach any of the candidates here lot Circuit Judge, by which it may unpear that you or myseli went tor General Whiting, for if he should fix hi* stated term here, and the office of clerk should follow and my appointment as the clerk, it might lie said there was some understanding before Whiting's nomination.This is theroawn why I thought you had not better gt Into the Comptroller's office to enquire ahout Goodwin's bond. You are a ware that my candidate Iruni the start was Jewett. If you preferred him or some other it ia no one's business. I, of course, apprehend no difficulty about what may he said, but it is always well to be guard d. Truly yours, SAM'L. BIRB8ALL. COL. J W Bntics. The api>oii>''nent of Gen. Whiting is bettpr received in the district than any other which could have been made. The official announcement of the appointment ot Mr. Birdaall, will convince every candid man of the condition attached to the holder of the office of Judge tit the Seventh Circuit. This disposing of office to relations and favorites, and receiving offices of importance and high responsibility under such restrictions and contingencies, is highly censurable And it the above letter shall prove to be genuine, that fact will be sufficient for an indignant democracy to arouse in the majesty of the it strength, and shake of the tlouck incubus, now hanging as a dead weight upon it. Nominal' some otner man tor governor?wrest trom Cros well the immense power which he now wields (more than any man except Thurlow Weed at otu time)?scatter the dynasty that now rules in merei less dominion at Albany, and place in power, i there be a majority of the people thus inclined, , ddVerentset ot democrats, with less hungry offici drones in their families. The whig party wa overthrown by the arrogance and dictation of Weei and Seward Revival, of Repeal in the United States.The imprisonment of O'Connell has revived tin Repeal meetings with us Probably, since thi last steamer brought the news, about #5,00# ? more, have been collected from the Irish to hel| to pay the fine. In two nights, in New York about #1500 were collected and accounted for? the amount unaccounted for uncertain. Yet Re peal Mguation in the United States cannot last?i ia on its last lega. The denunciations of thi whole South hy the O'Connell men, are the caus< of the decay. Quick Passage ?The hue ship Shakeapeare Capt. Minor, of this port arrived at Boston 01 Thursday in twenty-eight dayB passage from Liver pool. Secretary or the Trkasury.?It is said tha Chancellor Hibb lias accepted this office. Diath or LiRirr.' RonER'rs.?Thia gentleman mail agent of the steamer Acadia, died in Bosto <>n Thuraday4atternoon. .? * aA * . j Tkavillem at Hoxk?Character of the Last | * Conokkss.?heir a great ileal about the books | = ; published by I'li kens, and Featlierstonhaugh, and ! 1 Fidler and Duller, and all that tribe, descriptive of | * ' dns country, but during the last session of Congress ; a series ol letters appeared in the Boil on Courier, and attributed to Mr. Senator Choate?with what I accuracy we can't any?which far exceed in caustic seventy uny thing written by the authors to | whom we have just now alluded. These letters were I written with a good deal of talent, philosophical acumen, sarcasm und accuracy, notwithstanding theirs ropg political bias. One of the most amusing of them is the lollowing description ol the j House of Representatives. It far surpasses Dick- j ens Here it is:? [CorraspoDdeuce of the Boston Courier- attributed to the lion Mr. Choate, <>f Massachusetts.] WllHI>QIOV, June Ji, 181-1 ' Ptrhapa never in the history ol uur Government, Irom tlie very first establishment oi the Constitution, has there assembled in Washington or elsewhere, a House of Hep1 resentatives of such ordinary, and even debased charac ter. as the one just aijourned Ignorance, presumption, : and co use halflOuery, were it* leading characteristics. I he rnoralr ol its coiiktitulion was ot the lowest grade ? You might have tound there every phasu of cnaracter . that distinguishes St. Giles, or the worthless purlieus ot Paiis?luteinpetate language, obscene conduct, unpriuci | pled und i ckless acts. The House seemed an usseuitdy of | bacchanals, where every tiling was tolerated but decent j behivior. and nought encouraged hut licentious Abandon in- nt. i "oar>e epithets, ihe blackguard ol the streets uses l only in his iin;. oderate anger, here 1 rmed the. staple ol in s. ar ordinary caoMMtimj the language of the daily haunts of immoral members was translerred to the highest deliberative assembly in the land : the vulgar debutchery of the most abandoned places of the metropolis was laintiiarued within the wails ol the capitol : und Use 1 immoral perpetrator was saved tb? necessity ol blushing. I Mom tlie encouragement of example Vice assumed more iildeotisness, as it became more prominent. I One member of Congress was discovered in passing oft ( ; the excess ol siuliunerv he had nllfsrsil in exohainre for a rarprt bag. He uevcr wrote, but he could journey at ' the ra<* ot twenty dollar* every hundred mile* Another 1 often cisgraeed the State he represented. und the House to which ho win accredited,by the exhibition ol beastly intox 1 icution, und its const quent impurities. While still another t more dishonored than either, was shamefully driven from , the city, from having been detected in playing with ( marked cards. The arts he had learnt with the gamblers i of his own grade, helore his election, be practiced in Washington-and mulcted his colleaguas and gentlemen ' with whom he associated to a larger amount than his ' mileage and perdiem. lie was turned out of the post ol- 1 tice department for official malversation, and gaine'' a seat t in Congress?where he hag more than justified the expec- t tation of hia constituents. As a lover of the institutions and character of our coun- , try. we must detilore such things. Nor is our regret sen- t sihly dimmed eu, that the culprits Were members of the dominant party in the House. We grieve mote, far more as a patriot, than we rejoice as a parti/.an. If we turn from the moral to the intellectual character I of the House, we find no cause for congratulation A I popular assembly of meaner intellect could not be select ed ut large throughout the country. With the exception s of a very limited number, it was a gathering of the most , I ordinary individuals. Some were ignoruut of the ele- ( mentury principles ol law; others had not rend the con ! stitution they had sworn to hold suored; anil not a lew, disdainful ol grammar, and innocent of orthography, outr iged common sense, and perplexed ever their own under- 1 fundings. And their pirsumption even exceeded their ignorance. Me who c aid not spell the words political economy, midi r'ook explain its principles; and those, whose con h e.| n sod limned experience lelt them unac ||iain ' ii " e easiest rudiments of finance, gave us uw'ii'i ? king If all could writH, with some it ?e i i iifhc ilty?with still more, was their pen .in ill |.!i. red The schoolmaster must have been il l >e l - ?-n most ot them were tdiicalrd at home. To si. . i. there are some brilliant exceptions. How must Ma*?si besetts's octogenarian orator have felt in luchacrowd: a giant sporting, or disgusted with pigmies. lie seemed to have felt the degraded character ol the assembly with whose councils he was associated, and to have avoided, as much as practicable, ail connection with its d. liberations or deeds, through fearof future his >v>;. Iiv ngn mnvilg llirui, HHO U DVIUJJ Ul tUIUWICI Ul lei?a creition u( mi earlier period. Other exceptions were the two Ingercolli, gentlemen both, and scholars, Severance of Maine, a man ot sterling integrity, and sober talents; Wiuthrop, of MassachHsetts, whom it is unnecessary to praise; Barnard of New York; some trom Pennsylvania.Maryland and Ohio; Dromgoole, of Virginia; Barrmgi r and Saunders, of North Carolina; White, of Kviitifh). and others oi other States, men ol taleht mid gentlemanly deportment. Still, however, in not sullicient numbers to characterize an assembly oi over two hundred |>ersons. The lault, however, ol such mis-representation, lies with the people 11 they preler the noisy, selfish dema gogue. and the unprincipled partisan, to the man of sound judgment, and the enlightened patriot, upon them must rest the conseq lence. In their power is the choice be tween good and evil?between useiul and villainous legislation. The passage of wise laws, and their honest administration, depends on them?as tin y choose, so must the result be. Pxquop. We have very little to add to this most exqusite description of the House of Representatives. There is no doubt a great deal ol it quite true. But we urejrather surprised at the compliment to Mr. White, arid so will our readers no doubt be when they recollect that he was the individual who got up the boxing-match in the House, and after he and his honorable antagonist had lought it out, they apologized, and the whole scene was passed over as " perfectly Pickwickian." The truth is, the degradation of the legislative bedy at Washington, has been produced by the same causes which have effected the degradation of the party press Miserable wretches ,who are too lazy and too destitute ol talent to obtain h living by honorable industry, take to politics and eke out of that their existence, by the aid of all the low acts of intrigue, rascality, and moral tur l>itude. Thus has Congress been disgraced and degraded But the remedy is in the people's hands, and surely they must feel that it is time to apply it. Texas and Mexico.?It appears by all accounts ftom these republics that Texas will soon be annexed to this country, with the consent of Mexico. According to the intelligence brought by the last Mexican and American messengers, Santa Anna is only holding oH a little while, in order to obtain the best possible bargain for giving up all claim to Texas. He is desirous of getting rid of that unrulv "department," knowing that he can never recover it, and we do not entertain a doubt, but that when the new administration comes into power in l&tf\ Mexico will give up Texas for a consideration, and that fertile country become a part of the American Union. In this correct view of the subject, we look.upon Texas as already a portion of the United States ; as much so, at all events, as we look upon any section west of the Rocky Mountains as belonging to this happy country. General Theological Seminary of the Protestant Episcopal Church.?Yesterday, at St. John's Chapel, the following individuals received their credentials for the ministry in this highly re" spectable bodyMessrs. It. G. llall, John J. Tucker, Edmund Harwood, Wm. Everette, 1). Girdon E-tes, Stamous Trikalmts, L Clemen Johnson, John U. Gibson, Hmij Wichar, C. H. t Piatt, John B. Calhoun, H Bartow, N. Collin Hughes, Mason Gallagher, Henry D. Noble, Rd. < Whininghain and C. Seymour. There officiated on the occasion tin- Rev. Bishops Brownhill, On- 1 derdonk, Hopkins, Gadsden, Eastburn, De Lancy, j Vhlttingtiam, Lee end Domic The Rev. Hi-h< p Kastburn delivered a moat beautiful and impressive ills-cows'1 from (he 2d Epistle-of Paul to the Corimhians, chap, in, v. ti. Dr. Hodges presided it the org in ; the musical service was of his own composition in D, and was performed in his usual > in ist'-rly style. There was a strong choir for the 1 occasion; in addition to those belonging to St. . John's, there was the choir belongingto St. Paul's, assisted by the pupils of Trinity Schools. At the conclusion the sacrament was administered to such i as were desirous, by Bishops Onderdonk, De e Lancy and Hopkins. Mails rrtwf.rn Eitropk anotur UnitrdStatus, Canada, itec.?The lollowiug joint resolutions were passed hy the late Congress, and are the law which governs the transmission of mails between Europe p and America Resolved by the Senate and Home of Representative* of the Uni'.ed Stairs of America in Congress assembled. 1 Phat the Fo?tma*ter Uenetai be, and is hereby, author u.e,l to make such arrangements as may be deemed ex.! pedielit, with the Post Office Department of the British ' Government, lor the ti aimmission of the British mail in - its unbroken slate or condition between Bostou and Canada. He it further resolved, That the Postmaster General be, i I and he is hereby, authorized to enter into such ariango. , ment or arrangements with the proper authorities in 1 France and Germany, and theowners or agents of vessels regularly between those countries and the United States, whereby a sale, anil, as near as possible, a gulai direct mail communication under otttoul guaranty, tie. tween the United States and the continent ol Europe, vir.: I ' he poris ot Bremen, in Oeimany, and Havre, m France, | sit 1 such other principal ports on said Continent as the Postmaster General nfay deem most proper, shall lie ne ii red, so thHt the entire inland and foreign postage on let eis and all other mail mattei sent oversea Irom and to > he Untied Siates to and from any part of France and ol tie State* comprehended within the German Custom* \ Union, and ol those countries on the continent, between -jrhich and France and the said German States there ex l( iits a continued arrangement of the like kind, may he paid at the place when they ate respectively mailed oi ' received. Approved, tuna 1A, 1844 Trial of Polly Bodlno. Richmond Court House. ) Saturday, 6 P.M.) James (i. Bennett, Est*.:? Dior Sir:? Enclosed 1 send you a full report of proceedings in tiiis ens'-, up to the hour of adjournment this afternoon. The court assembles again on Monday morning, at 10 o'clock, which day the defence will occupy in completing their testimony. The prosecution will follow on Tuesday with their rebutting evidence, and tli defence probably ctose on that evening with their snr-rebutting witnesses R. N Morrison, Esq. will then commence summing up for prisoner, und be followed by District Attorney Clark, for prorecutton. David Graham, Esq. clos.a for defence, and James tt. Whiting, Esq for prosecution. The speech of the first- j named gentleman will probably not be commenced ; before Wednesday noon or Thursday morning, j He will, no doubt, display more eloquence and j legal ingenuity in this cause than any other in which lie has ever been engaged Mr. Whiting is preparing for a great effort on the part of the prosecution, thai tnav execd all ! Ins former plea-* as an advocate. District Attorney Clark and K. N. Morrison, Esqrs., have been the ! managers, on opposite sides, in preparation of the case, in w hich they have evinced much industry ] and nbility. The opening ol Clinton De Witt, , Esq , jor defence, as reported yesterday exclusively 1 in the Herald, was neat, concise and wisely presented to the Court and jury. From my view ol the case, derived from close | observation of the testimony, I do not believe the j jury will ever agree upon a verdict?but if tkey convict. the defence will have secured exceptions sufficient to ?tHV/..c/*?,?-oc,1.. il l, r-w?h??/ the Court of Errors. Should she be acquitted, they will have accomplished a result that will insure ihrma retainer in all similar ernes of doubtful . haracter lor years to come, and thus add wealth to their leg*I honor. The accused is in excellent health and appearsto ; >e in buoyunt spirits. She has altered much in per- j ional appearance since her arrest, and frankly renarked to me t'*e other morning when I cornplinented her on this improvement, that you should i lave gallantry enough to procure "a portrait by mother artist," representing her as she is, not as ihe was. I told her I should communicate h?*r , vishes, when she answered, " thank you?and if 10 one else can take it as it should be taken, I'll ake it myself and send it to the engraver " In my opinion there never was a case presented I o an American jury that opened such a field lor he legal ingenuity of counsel to display their elo- i juence and learning, and therefore the community nttst be anxious with waiting tor an opportunity to ! tear or read the arguments of the talented gentlemen engaged in this trial. The charge of Judge Parker, who has presided over the court, will present many new leatures, in ruling the law and the ! evidence, and will be sought lor with avidity by ihc legal reader as an interesting paper. This little place, for you can scarcely call it u town or a village, is as quiet and retired as if located in a valley of the Green Mountains, but you will see it possesses some little to interest when I I tell you that to-morrow 1 shall attend divine service in a church within its limits, erected in the days ol Queen Anne. That, and the tact of having the leisure of Sun- j day to attend church, will satisfy you of the interest that 1 shall experience on this occasion. I have visited the scene of the murder while here, and in passing towards it was attracted by the appearance of a large, neat white marble memento uf the unfortunatedeceused and herinnoceut child, who are interred in one grave, in a pretty burial dace, fronting on the road leading from Richmond, near Granite Village, where she resides. It con:ains the following inscription :? ooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooooeoooOOOOO00000 00 F H 00 00 " oo 00 (Two rose* cut in (tone.) 00 00 ' 00 00 E M E L I N E, 00 00 00 00 wife or 00 00 GEORGE W.HOU8MAN, 00 00 00 00 Died Dec. 36, 1S43, 00 00 ? 14 y'n & 8 mo'*. 00 00 00 00 She lived beloved and died lamented. 00 i 00 00 00 ANN ELIZA, 00 DAUGHTER OF 00 OO 00 00 GEORGE W. 8c EMELINE H0U8MAN, Oo Died Dec. 36, 1843, 00 oo oo oo A". 1 year, 8 month* and 36 d'a. 00 ?? ?d? ii'Act bright morning /lower, 00 0 She lived and vaniihed in an hour; ?" Grim death, with tude and ruthleei iway, 00 Made her hie mark and ttized hie prey. 00 00 * * oo onooeoooooooooooooooooo ooooooooooooooooooooooo 1 cast a glance at the grassy mound, plucked a ; leaf from the shrubbery that shaded it, and left with it sorrowful heart, filled with reflections as t-> the. mystery and darkness that still enveloped the secret of their untimely end. C. Thk Sabrath Day.?That is a very holy sub- j ject either to write or to speak of ; and of the lat- , ter truth a goodly company of the saints take due < advantage, tor numerous are the devout, and edify- ( tng sayings, exhortations and expostulations that are promulgated by them, all of which are of no other use than to make the day holier than it was made by its maker. That <he Sabbath Day is a divine institution, who will deny; it bears the express image of that benevolent being who wills all his creatures to be j happy,and woe be to that man who would pervert it ; from its divine use, or make it other than it is, a ; day of rest, a day of cessation from the absorbing | calls of worldly pursuits. In England, where the ; people are as full of conceit about the superiority of | their holiness and morality, and all that, as they are in all that appertains to time and sense, they I are eternally making a fuss about "keeping the Sabbath Day holy;" but unfortunately for their sanctity, it is a fact that can't be contravened, that the Engloh people, notwithstanding all this rhodo- ; montade and priestcraft, do not give evidence of , superior sanctification of the holy day. The statistical records, as quoted by Sir R Phillips, in ! his work called " Facts," show there is more immorality,more gross crime committed in England on the Sabbath, as well as every other day, than in any other country in the world. According to the same | authority, and many more might be quoted if necessary, it appears that France, the gay. the tpiritutl, the sprightly France, where they are simply content to make the best use of Ood's bless'ng ot the seventh day as a day of rest, a day of happiness, without any self conceited prying Into the motives of the divinity in ordering his creatures to r?f, there are less crimes and moral direlictionH committed than in any other place in Christendom. Yet it is well known that Sunday in France is a day of recreation?a day when men, women and children, make it a point to banish dull care, and uinor "Awn v with .Vfrl.anchnli/ " To them the Works of God preach no less eloquently than his word; the green fields, the balmly air, the inimitable grace of the undulating hills and valleys, the glow ingot the firmament, convince them as much, good aim- . pie souls, of their dependence on the ruler of all things, and teach them as well how to rule themselves, aye, and a little better than the English ate taught by dull sermons, closed shutters, dark rooms, sour faces, and an air of monkish austerity, without any of its sanctity?of monkeyish deformity, without one spark of the good humor and playfulness of that animal. We have these things before our eyes, and we have intelligence to make a proper use of them So long as we do, the Sabbath will indeed shine a holiday for us. He who made it never intended it to be kept holy through legislative enactment, as that fanatic, Sir Andrew Agnew, imagined, when, spurred on by his ghostly advisers he wrought for years in the House of Commons for the passage of his " Sabbath Day Rill " Religion is of the heart. Good humor and good health, we humbly imagine, will never put it out of the right piaee, and the pur suit of them in the contemplation of God's workswill do more to regenerate the inner man than the perversions of his word that but too often drop like gall from the mouths of its modern sectarian expounders. <?o then and seek the hoase of prayer; I, to the woodlands bend my way, And And religion there. In London, the municipal regulations for the observance of the Sabbath are very severe, while in Paris it is the reverse. here the cafes and places of amusement are open after mid-day And, yet, we have seen tar more drunkenness and rowdyism in London on the Sabbath than in Pari* Trip to Sing Sing. In accordance with the previous arrangement, the steamer Columbus, at hall-past two o'clock on Friday afternoon, was lying at the foot of Chambers street, and received on boatda large and eminently respectable party, bound upon a visit to the State Prison at Sing Sing. Among the individuals composing the party, were the following distinguished gentlemen Of the Court of Errors, as follows:?Win. Baitlit, Abraham Bockee, Clark Burnham, C. Clurk, K. Deaniston, Abraham Deyo, J. Faulkner, J. A Lott, T. B. Mitchell, J. B. Scott, J. B. Smith, I. L. Varian, E. Varney, J. C. Wright, C. Niven, crier, J. Gillett, door-keeper, B. Wands, messenger, S. G. Courtney, and messenger J. Finnegen, Esqrs. Then there were many clergymen of different denominations, among whom were Bishop Hughes ?not yet assassinated, and Mayor Harper says he can't discover the assassin?Doctors Cox, Spring, Peck, Levings, Jcc. Mayor Harper, Chief Justice Jones, Chancellor McCoun, Judge Oakley, Judge Daly ; the Croton Aqueduct, Committee, contesting of Aldermen Cozzens, Wiuship, Drake, Smith, Voorhies, and Westervelt, with Chief Engineer Jervis. iuc... f.n.n Professor Felkampt, M. 'lileston, Churleu G. Ferris, Sherrifl Jones, and many others. This party left the city at half-past two o'clock, and in two or three hours arrived at Sing Sing. Ti>o weather in the city wu excessively hot, hut the heat wus scarcely felt in the fresh bret-ze up the liver. The air was truly delightful and invigorating. On arriving at Sing Sing, the party were invited to the " Female Prison," where a very excellent cold collation was prepared, with plenty ot lemonade, to ul{ which the party did ample justice. It was at this collation that the party was met by General Aaron Ward, olfWestchester, so truly distinguished for his politeness and urbanity. Being a resident of the town, tnid well acquainted with the general economy of the Prison, his company was generally sought for, the more especially to hear his remarks upon the various manufactures and description of the Prison. The General called particular attention to the manufacture of Wilton carpeting, as also of Brussels. These were manufactures, he said, which met with no competition in this Slate, and therefore did not interfere with our labor and could excite no hostility. We learned that the law of last winter cut off the manufacture at the Sta'e Prison of shoes, hats, and casks. These arts, however, are still practised at the prison, and will contin*ur to be so until all the previous contracts are fulfilled, and until the time shall expire of those convicts who have learned these trades. In relation to manufactures, rhe visitors were generally astonished to perceive to what an extent and variety they are carried on at this Prison.? Those who have not visited the prison have no idea of the multitude of articles here manufactured, and the curious ways and means by which the work is done. There are two or three bona at Sing Sing, who were the general subjects of inquiry and curiosity. But although it is a rule of the prison never to point out any one to the idle gaze of visitors, yet it was impossible to screen such a convict as Monroe TTrltuur/li! fr/im tha //? wiVo mi/ims/miwi 14?o um ployed at carpet weaving, in the midst of scoreB ol others at their quilt wheels and shuttles. The moment visitors approached him, he stopped the movement of his loom and shuttle,bowed down his head upon the hand of his left arm, which he so placed us totally to hide his face, and pretended to be trimming and clipping with a knife the knots and fringes upon the very ordinary carpet he was weaving. The visitors, however, still continued to linger about him for some considerable time, ot whose eager gaze he was conscious, although he could not (would not) see it. At length the superintendent of the department came up behind him and touched his shoulder, and told him to resume his work. He instantly raised his head, and there was a general rush to catch his eye and the features of his face. For a moment?and a moment only?he withstood the gaze ot those whose curiosity he so much excited, and then he turned aside his head to the opposite wall, averting and concealing his eyes and the most ot his face, and resumed the plying of his shuttle. He is evidently conscious ot shame, and would prefei notoriety in any other condition than at a loom in Sing Sing, dressed in a coarse tow shirt, with striped vest and pants, all of which would be astonished at the sight of a wash-tub. Those whiskers, too, where are they 1 Alas, the bravery ot his tace has all departed 1 Monroe Edwards has seven years yet to remain at Sing Sing, and although for the last twelve months he has conducted himself, as Mr. Eldridge informed us, with unexceptionable propriety, yet we doubt if there were a single emotion of pity felt for him in the breast of any one of the scoreB of visitors u.l.o tool,-.I of blm on Prwlou Tt ie tl.ul IVVrtVU uv > v.* A I?U?J . it ? BMJ-J/WOV- USUI he is now endeavoring to re establish a good character, under cover of which he may the better conceal some meditated plan of escape. Otis Allen also attracted some attention. He. too, was in the same apartment, and employed at the same business. He appeared as other prisoners did, nor was there any thing about him speciall) worthy of notice. Some one made the remark ot him that he had been the cause of more individuals being sent to State Prison than any other man in the country Young Cook is also there, but *we did not see him. Melind&^Hoag held her head up as high as ever She was weaving hair for wigs, as we judged?and appeared to do it with much rapidity. Several 01 the 1). D.'s and other clergymen, also our municipal dignitaries, viewed her wiihdeep interest. There are nearly one thousand prisoners there in all, only some sixty or seventy of whom are females?and of these laet more than half are blacks ?while of the males about one-third are colored. After a flying visit to the quarry, the party at sun down precisely, again got on board the Columbus, and in a delicious moonlight passage returned to tht city, where we arrived at ten o'clock. Theatrical, Ac. The Hutchinson family are at Northampton, where it is reported they are about to join the " social" community at that place. Mr. and Mrs. C. Horn aTe performing at Albany to very good houses. The Virginia Minstrels are at Arch Street Theatre, Philadelphia, drawing good houses. Dr. Lardner is lecturing and exhibiting his unrivalled views and apparatus at the National Theatre, Philadelphia. They are very highly spoken of The Virginia Serenaders have also been assisting to amuse the good folks of Philadelphia during the past week. Mr. Macready and Mr. Jamieson are performing to full houses in Butfalo. The former gentleman is to perform in this city in September next. A family of the name ot Hughes are giving concerts in Halifax and St. Johns, N. B., and are very highly spoken of. M. Casselli and his lady are giving concerts in Madison, New Jersey, and will pass through this city in a few days on their way to Newport, where they are engaged to perform. Max Bolirer is now in this city where he will remain for some time. Olk Bum..?This great genius is about to proceed on his north and west tour and the Canadus. Tin Buffalo Gazelle, says:? Well, Ole Bull, the monarch of the violin, is coming to seen*. We have not an extraordinary ear for music, hut till wn should like to hear Ole The fashionables of out eastern cities, have thronged his concerts, und newspapei paragraphia!* have exhausted language in his praise. He is said to be supetiorto Viettx Temps. Ole is a glorious f-llow, and we hope he will ot elevate his prices toe high, as there are thousands who would like to hear his violin, hut may be pruvented by extra charges Be moderate. I The Seguins have sailed in the Quebec fot , Europe to engage a number of artists to perform in i this country. Simpson, the manager ol the Park theatre, has also sailed in the Rochester, it was stated for a like i purpose, but his intentions are not exactly known The Ethiopian Minstrels have postponed their performances in this city, in consequence of the neat of the weather, until Wednesday next, when , they will resume. I Vlons. Korponay, who introduced the Polks Dance in this city, and is the only person who givet i instruction in it, is about to introduce the same in | company with Madlte. Desjardins, at Niblo's Garden, during the ensuing week. There is no doubt ' nut it will prove very attractive, j T. D. Rice, the "original" JamesCrow, is erecting a splendid residence on Long Island. He has I viftually abandoned the colored drama to compernors of modern growth. He has a large fortune. Madame Castellan, who was ho great a favorite in Mexico and this country, has succeeded very well in London. Mr. Forrest closed his engagement at St. Louie on the 20th inst. Mr. H. Placide makes his appearance nt the St Louis theatre during the present week. Messrs. Wallack, Booth, Mrs. Brougham, nn< Miss O. Cushman, are drawing crowded houses a the Walnut street theatre, Philadelphia. Clayton and Bartlett's Circus company closed theii performances at Philadelphia on Saturday evening last. Boston. [Correspondence of the Herald ] Boston, J une 28, 1844. There is little that is new in town to-dny. Po* Roberts, of the Acadia, who, you will recoiled was a few days since reported as dead, lingered ii the Massachusetts General Hospital in Allen st. ur til yesterday, when he departed this life, aged b"J He is to be buried this afternoon at 4 o'clock fror the hospital, by the officers and marines of th Navy Y&id and the Ohio, uuder arms it was said but the commander of that vessel has informed nit that so far as his ship is concerned, the oificei have merely an invitation to attend the funeral. The New York packet, Shnkspeare, anchored i the streuni yesterday from Liverpool with 150 pat settgers in the steerage, the most ot whom ar bound for Wisconsau. Great Britain really seem to have undertaken to people that territory. Net York ships have come into this port of late year much oftener than before, and the packets especi ally enter quite frequently Wny is this 1 Whil looking for the Shakespeare yesterday, I saw R. i Forbes's beautiful barque, Coquette, which wa launched at East Boston about three weeks age and has ever since been coquetting in the strear for the udtniration of beholders. She is of aboti 450 tons burthen, but is built on so exquisite model thut she does not appear to be more iha half that. Her owner intends her lor the Chin trade, in which he is largely engaged. A nunibe of Hue, expensive vessels are on the stocks in thi vicinity. Why is it that people will continue t build ships when they can be bought outright s much cheaper, and in the face and eyes of th fact that for the last year or two American bottom have paid nothing over their iuterest, insuranc and expenses 1 With freights us they have bee lor the last fifteen or eighteen months, the idea i preposterous. The sentence of Dorr has excited some sit amongst the more excitable portion of the deme crate, and it is probable that an indignation meet ing will be held before the week is out. Hint have even been whispered that a project is on foe to liberate the distinguished prisoner surreptitious ly, or, if necessary, tnet armis. Business is dull, particularly the woollen rnanu facturing. The cotton mills are doing hatter. In deed, it is said fhat they have made cords of mo ney this year. The shower which visited us, in mercy, yester day, was as brief as love. In the meantime, th< country continues o suffer, and in the towns ir the vicinity, which depend upon the sale of mill lor their support (and not a few have, become quiti wealthy by this source ol revenue), the leed ies< short that the cows refuse to yield half the usua quantum, and the milk tnen are experiencing seri ous loss. Gallatin. [Correspondence of the New York HeralJ 1 Gallatin, Tenn , June 18,1844. Dreadful state of Society?Murder in tlie strett? Woman's Ingenuity. The peaceable inhabitants of Gallatin, Tenn. were considerably excited on Monday, 17th inst. by an occurrence which took place there. A rati fication meeting had been held by the Democrats and a flag presented to the Democratic Militar; Company of that village, (a fine looking corps,) b; a young lady, in behall of the ladies of Gallatin Isaac Goodall, lormerly a Representative fron Smith county, came in town, with many others and ioined in the festivities. lie had been very so ciable during the day with Charles Lewis, knowi as Pete Lewis, a desperate man. About 6 o'clock P. M., Goodall and Lewis were standing be lore Lewis' door,?a cjrt, with a yoke of steers was near them, and a Poke stack was stuck ii the cart Goodall said, " Pll drive those steer off." " If you do," says Lewis, " Pll kill you.' " Oh no, I guess not," says Goodall, and he picket up a chip and threw at them, when Lewis insiantl; shot him through the heart. Lewis retreated inn the house, and swore he would kill any man wh< attempted to arrest him. He went in the garret The bherifl armed about thirty men and staiionet them about the house. No one dared to approacl Lewis. About eight o'clock, Mrs. Lewis, a lad] much respected in Gallatin, said she would coa: him down. She went up to him with a light ant gave him a segar, and, as she came down, blev out the light she carried. Instantly every ligh went out. She had placed her negro girls abou the house for that purpose. Lewis mixed with tin others who were smoking. Some person fired twt pistols in the yard and cried out ''here he goes.' The crowd started out after him, and Lewis retreat ed the other way and got off clear. Modi Dboxuvotiva Finn in lit'i/oo?t W?? that a terrible fire broke out iu Hudson Frida; morning, and destroyed upwards of fifty houses We have received the following particulars fron an attentive correspondent in that city:? Hudson, Friday Afternoon, ) 28th June, 1844. 5 I have barelv time to scribble a few lines belori the arrival of the Albany boat, to inform you of i terrible conflagration which is now progressing in our midst. As you may suppose, it is very difhcul in the alarm and excitement which now prevail? to arrive at any very lull particulars. From all can learn the fire originated in the wooden ston attached to Hubbell, Clark iSc Co.'s tow boat store on Water street, from a spark of a steamboat flue nrl urnourl with alarmine ranirlitv to the ndimnini is very shortly to be succeeded in office by Aide man Shaler. Mr. Stilwell will probably receit some Consulship abroad, popsibly at London. Arrival.?Capt. K. F. Stockton arrived in tow yesterday, and took up his quarters at the Astt House. Harper's Illuminated Bihlk.?The Harper have just issued No. V, of thpir elegant edition i die Bible. It is eipial in every respect to thoi which have preceded it. No other edition In ever been published which could sustain a com, ai son with it. The earliest copies are of course tl best, and the only way to secure them is by sul scriotion. They are sold at twenty-five cer each. Lumber on tiie St. John.?We mentioned rr eently the sailing of a vessel from rit. '"hn fc Boston, with pine limber from tho State of Vaine on il truinit hither under one of the provision* of the la* treaty. A letter I mm 8. C. Allen. Esq., rue ot the Boui dary Commiisioners, dated on the tW John Hiver, 1 vttine, on the tnth ultimo, remark* follow? ujKin th quantity of lumber coming forward from that quarte Von can hardly conceive the quantity ot timber that drifted down the St. John. /t n eitimaled over ion Of tons of timber will find its way to St. John by thia rive thia year, and it ia auppoaad it will bring at laaat XHRI.UO Jl City W The Cummos Council.-Both Boards in^T(nn?!,on4lll>,.r evening ut7 o'clock The appointment of a Special Ju?. ticeinthe place of Miln Parker, Esq .whose term of utiles ir has expired, will be one ot the pitocipal (eatmea tu bo j , discussi d Other business will occupy either Board. * Police'. Police 11? Bi acxui aros *eu Rowdies.?Th; * 11 Pake.?On Kriday evei,iI>K laMt utKlU, b o-c|0< k b jB()_ I- while crossing the Park, wn amaubrd by two of those ? contemptible uondvscriptv whoso highest uoihition ie to win the reputation of v?g?\K,n,1? One of these unliable n sensible, and extremely polite blackguard*, put hi* am * around the neck of the lady, making use of indecent features anil expressions, when a M ?f 14 coming to her aid. I, these gallant and chivalric youifcg, betwixt fear and shame, sneaked off. The most h.rwaid of the abovt ' I brainless wretthes was dressed In white pants, frock 4 a coat, cap, and wore nioustechios. He was called by his hopeful associate "Charley " Tis a |wv that the jiolici could not have been in attendance to*w?it upon ?ucl n characters ofticially. In the mean time w? would advist every femole, w hose business calls tier out sl,,ne at wviv. c ning, to provide herself with a box of dry, s'aong snuff, 8 one appiication of which, in the eye* ol such wretches v would bring instant relief How long will thevuhoris ties allow such proceedings at nigh' under thtir very noses ? It is a disgrace to them. e| Police Ofttce? Iuum M.?Extersivs. lto??im Home iniscreunt on Friday afternoon, wi nt into the stote ' 01 Messrs. Cornell k Brothers. No. 'itilf Pearl street, and ? stole a book which contained about $740 iu bank bills.? ? No arrest at pieseut. ., Bcrolarv.?A man named Henry Dawson,was arrester and committi d to prison, for breaking into the cabin ? a ' the ship Oraiton, which ut present lies at tho So rep u Dock, E. R. His intention bung robbery, he was ce^ " mitted to answer. r Larcenies.?A number of petet thefts tvnre com nittA- j >H the depredators arrested and committed to prison 1 r The Robhebv of General Scott ?The f.iur men ar-M f> 1 rested for picking the pocket of General W infield Soott fl f I on board Die Htenmi r Troy, oi $130, were this Borntofl I i-1 examined belore tho Police Magistrates 111 chief Two ol^A e I them. James Wilson and John Roach, were discharged,1 n I hut George Potter and (diaries Hubbard, are fully com s 1 mitted to answer. J| Coroner's OHIee#?Focnd Drowned.? The Coroner H r was called to hold an inquest 011 tho b >dy of u sailor,^ i. found drowned in tho North Hirer, at tho foot of Market- A, field street. Ho was about a feet 9 inches in hoiglit, and J J appeared to hare een in the water for some title. 1 From Mayagukz, P. R.?The Altlrich, Captain k John (i. Pierie, from Mayaguez (P. R ) I3ih inat. arrived at Philadelphia Friday We loam lii.mCe~* " P. that the island had been vlaited with heavy rains p - vious to his sailing, for several successive days, wh M Buruttil in vcatrsrk? vnffoUitnn ito ?>An?a.l -*" - ? 1 - ' IV ?! " WU' r,u Biavc, 1UU 7# prospects lot full crops were quite flattering. Sugar v k I . scarce and high, and also were hides. The maiktt* X ? glutted with American produce, which met with re ! dull sale. v ' Later from St. Jagodk uba.?The Monsoon. I Capt. D. S. Carbon, from St. Jugo dc Cuba, 14 >)> iJ 1 inst. arrived at Philadelphia Friday. Capt. C. stui a i", I that the drought still continues at St. Jago, and no rain of I - any consequence had fallen for the last nine months, o ing to which the cattle are dying in all quarters, nod tb< crops of sugar and tobacco would fall far short of former ones. Sugar was scarce and very high, as also tobacco,' ( The market was well stocked with American produce) which met with fair demand. ] Another Great" Flood?Great Loss of Pro pkrty.?We lestrn from the St. Louis papers, tlia * on the -40th inst. the Mississippi was four feet higher tb f ' ut the late flood, bring considerably above any ether flu > since the memory ot man, and still rising rapidly ; a.,. . what is more startling, a further rise of ten feet was * ported as coming out ol the Missouri, and forty of the Kansas, a main branch ot that stream. iTIini ' y , town was completely under water, the ferry boat crossi J from St. Louis to the bluffs, a distance of ten miles. T . 1' I loss of property is heyond all computation? huildir . were floating down the Mississippi, also the bodies of' , tie drowned upon tho bottoms. Crops all along them were entirely destroyed; in fact, such a calamity as ' , fallen upon the inhabitants of the low lands of the ' - em rivers, was never dreamed of by mortal man. I, Missouri had risen several teet at St. Joseph, in 24 hi on the 13th. The crops, fences and stock had been sv ' away, many buildings destroyed, and some lives The Missouri mail, on her trip down, was compelle assist the inhabitants drowning on the hanks. The II nois river is still rising; the water is up to the bouse b Alton. The low lands below 8t. Louis are entirely ' vered with water. Houses in somo parts of 8t. Lc 1 have four f< et water on the first floor. At the upper j of the levee steamboats could dischargo freight n> j about the roofs conveniently. 1 Terrible Disaster?Explosion of a Powr 1 Maoa/.tnk in Danby?Three Boys Killed.. Burlington (Vt.) Gazette of the 25tli inst. co a letter from Danby Four Corners, giving an accou ' deplorable occurrence at that place en Sunday week J P M. It appears that a parcel of boys in Smith's po J magazine, at play, concluded to- have some sport. 1 V filled a quill with the powder scattered on the floor. 1 put it on the l>o* that contained the powder, and pro t some matches. Mr. Lane's son raked one on the t p which aet fire to the powder scattered there, that if j", the powder in tho box, aud it all exploded. The , was ielt through Danby, ClBrenden and Mount Tab* was so severe as to break out the windows on two si" Mr. Seneca Smith's now store, and shook ofl' the pis ing from one side of Mr. Variah Brown's dwelling h*v -? about four rods off, breaking out all the wind?w* o. J 1 sides of it. Nothing is left standing opbe old store p zine, except the posts anil lrnrn? Not u board is 1. ' u><> buti.ttrg. wen. ivicuanieia writes:?l stood ' office window, when suddenly the building ih< , with on earthquake. On looking in the direction Seneca Smith's old (tore, nhout eight rode distar * air was Ailed with smoke, dames, hoard* and ) As soon as the smoke cleared away, the first object was a small boy crawling out from under the timb* ? clothe* on Are. I at once concluded that the boy* l. Are to Mr. Smith's powder magazine which ho in the old store. I immediately went to the i j where I witne .sed a scene that beggars descriptionther* wringing their hRnd* and in tears inquiring far th< 4 , children ! On moving the rubbish we tonnd two ot. 1 lioys. They weie the sons of Nathan J. Smith, D ? Lane and Variah Brown, their ages ranging from tenyears. " Thry were so disfigured that we could i ' recognize them except hy their clothes, which were I fire! The first boy I saw was Mr. Lane'*. He entries v | ' himself, and on running a few rods met hi* father, who * quired of him whose hoy he was. Ho cried, "I S 1 3 vours !" The bov* ail hnd their senses wheu found. * Lane's died Sunday evening about P o'clock, Mr. Smi 1 died to day at 1 o'clock, P. M., and the other, Mr. Bro? j is still living, but little prospect of his recovery. 1 J was supposed to be one hundred and fifty pounds of y der in the store " " Distinguished Arrival,?Among the sn t f,/ yesterday we note that of me I'rinee de Solma " the royal family of Prussia, together with Mr. Bourg< a d'Orvanne, ot Paris. They came attended by some : | e dozen servants, nnd have taken lodgings at the . - Charles Hotel. These gentlemen came over in the ?<vJ r ledonia on her last trip a* we have before stated, an'. MiI e now, we believe, on their way to Texas. We notlc# m'K they have plenty of guns and rifiet with them, .* W they can enjoy the pleasure of deer and hear r V and buffalo chasing, it 'heir trip it fraught vith n? ' s j n interest.?N. O. Pic. June JO. \ | stores southward and crossing the street also. A the commencement the wind was blowing free! horn the north west, which would drive the fire di rect up town, but fortunately it has veered mucl more to the north, being much to the advantage o the city. 1 have just returned from the scene, am it is truly terrific. The buildings destroyed at pre aent are Butt's wool store, Ilumance At Son's srai and forwarding store, Woodman's sail loft, Hal nard & Curtis's oil factory, Geo. H. Power's woo and coaf yard, C. McArtnur ite Son's coal yard, who'e block of small buildings from the latterplac lo Hubbell <51 Coffin's grocery store. A McAi ihur'sseed and grain store, ana a great many othe stores and dwelling houses. Several vessels ar blazing at the dock. There is a report of sevei children being burnt to death, which I hope ma prove incoriect. Whilst I write the conflagratio is spreading fearfully,and a fresh breeze from north west?where it will stop is at present very dilficul to guess. Excuse this hastf scrawl. Yours truly, Hudsonian. Commercial Integrity.?We find in the BottoTrantcript of Friday the following laconic note ac dressed to a merchant of that city New York, Jnp?*lMn' '*** Dkir Sir In is34 i failed while in 4eofto your houa ?please draw upon me at sight tor the amount lower with ten years interest It was always my wish to pa my debts. Your obedient servant. tSigned) RICHARD WARREN. These cases are like angels visits Ole Bull.?This great mnttfro left the city yet terday afternoon, on his tour to the west and Ca nada. Acrostic. On earth we hear thee, Ole ! but thy tones are born i heaven ! Lo ! on thy noble front a diadem behold ! Emitting light, like sapphiro set in gold. Bard ot the art divine ! Thy genius, grace and fire, Unite in blended p. ser on thy enchanted lyre ! Let us tiut hear once more, thy wild and madd'nin strains, e Live in the dteamy joys they wake and revel in on chains! PETRUCHIO. The above is a translation of the Acrostic i French that appeared in our columns Friday. The Chinesr Embassy.?John R. Peters, Jun the scientific agent of the American institute hu arrived Macoa, China, on (he 12th March, an joined the American Embassy to proceed in a fe weeks with Mr.Cushing, to the mouth of the riv< Peiho, and he would endeavor to reach I'ekinfrei thence. Marshal of thk Southkrn District ? W u?... >.... qil jo vi ...i..,..11 murul...l ..f ttiw iw,'... 1 Crop9 in Canada.?The St. Ca?herine? jt.r of the J 1st represents the prospect' '?r an ahundsn % i ply of noit kind* ol produce f be good. Whea . circuit of aixty mile* loul?? ?emarkably well and 'i a forward. |. A muaementa. ' Qg-The manager of the American Muaeurr < procured from Kurope two of the greatest cu e tie* we hare ever ?cen. They are the celebrated II, Sisters, whose exhibition in London ha* created a y great sensation We hail the pleasure of witneaaing - delmt, which went off with tremendous applauae. T' Sisters are 4 and 6 j ears old, and as dancers or sim are unrivalled, i hey are engaged for every day week to perform at :ij and H P. M., assisted by Orpheans, Giant*, Great Western, and othe a. If -* lovers of amusement neglect this chance the won i- their own ! The manager haa made great preparations the 4th. Or.vs!' !'- ''f r s.?Boxen 25 cents, Pit t nil g. < ?> v anop|K>rtunity of aeeing th< n traoi' in.iis j.erioruiatices ol this wonderitil man. the 4<h July hegives two entnitainmenta?the Irst w mencing at S o'clock in tho afternoon. Our readers r , avail themselves of seeing him. The great tiick of water is shown every evening. g 9tf VKLPKAtra spftcint rmg ro? thm < of i ionorrheaa, iileet, und all mocupurulent disci lr irinti t)i? urethra These mil* lireii.ned h\ the NbU allege of oeilicine jn<) Pharmacy, estatdiiliod I n MUppreMion Of qnaektrry, may bt IliM ? Htkl I , ijieadjr ami effectual remedy for the above compf I | hey are guaranteed to cure recent ca.ei in Iron I I t > five day y, and jioiischi a greater power over o' , I 1 discharges and chronic gleet, than my other prat I J ! preeieit known, removing the disease without? I ent fiom hiiiiness, tainting the hreutb or drsi? I d uflr. the stomach Price ff m r box. M nr Mdatthe 'ittiri o1 the College oi rharmac., I liciuu. t'ft N'assuu street I !r W *. RICHARDSON. M. 9 A; I 11 CGF-BI'RNS AND BRUISES?If the whole r . I | of 'he Magical Pain Kitractor were know", ? do T I ' I that every one, both mule nml female would carry * i J I J It hMftich perfect contiol over flee n scald, that pa I t, allayed immediately on it? appfcaoon, and all tdi ' I , acar prevented. This valve rfiou'l nlwoy* he kept I home of every family, in caaoofaccident by Ire, an * I 'e I prove a bleating to the whola world. To ba found I I only at 31 Conrtlgndt street. I 0&- IT WAS RAID O' ATT1LA, " That on tba I n | wht-r# the hoofi of hi) fonrier it ruck the earth, no )r ' ol gran ever grew ag ui ' It may he mid in a ?i I tone that wherever' "ouraud's Poudrei Mutinies " t ? I , the ikin the hair aniihei from the place like magio I I elticaciom is Ik* preparation, that in no imtanc* | I s I ever failed iri radicating the moat tuMwtU hair, la of I put the m?w< r paat nil kind of douht with the molt i t ?e tical, wb? l"?v?' h?en so egregioiuly humbugged by us italiop' 'lie genuine ii alwayi tested at the origin* g I. flee I? Walker street, first store ftom Broadway, I ,e th* most startling effect. No pain or seruation, no ^ coloration ol the akin, hut all operating like a charm. I I. W-OOURAUD'S VBOKTABLK ROTfC imps ul delicate tilusliing tinge to the compleaior 'mmorabie by J ftlbbing with ii handkerchief in lim e < *>'" tauflta Blanc d'Kspagne, or Hpanish Vhilej Hair Dyes, Pomades, black and brown, for the J?"! Mhar eoi e metici. 67 Walker street, flr't stov 'rom Broadway. ' 0(7? NERVOUS t \!) Bll.Mf,M H'CK HT.ADACH.gjB I bit distn** ! ly previdlpii' at t PX r. trasonof the y< nr. may becj- ond the attacks entii l? puree tad by br, Spohn's Hddschs remedy. ithnsci I H> whole families, every inemh r ol which was subject J r. Apply at il f'ourtlnndt stiset. Also a splendid nrticle ? If. Cologne Water , quart boh lei Price fto cent*. ^ A I

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