Nl-.U VUKK H Kit \U>. ... July IT, 1HU SiurMt Srmmii-Onr reader* will pleaae hew in mind thiii the H? raid can be obtained daily, on the arrival < i ih? car*, irun Mr. Lcwla, oppoaite the Uaitcd Statu Hotel. LtiMiiouatraaH, N. Y.?The Herald can b? had of Mr. l ewu, H'n-??U<r llouaa Subscribers leaving their ad. rrm will be aerred regularly. Ma. D Lvmar, Middletown,'Conn., la Agent for the h?rald, of whom may be obtained copiaa of the Daily aud Weekly Herald. 1 Siwo Siivm, N. Y., Meaar*. Stanton It Co. KiNAtTon, N Y., Mr. Z.Waller. 'O* All letieig on bnsinew wiih ihis office, and communications intended for insertion, must be addressed as heretofore to Jamk:> Gordon Bknnktt, editor and proprietor ol the New tfork Herald, lor though absent in bodv lie isnreseni in spirit. Let ter? addressed to individuals employed in this establishment lead to confusion and sometimes to disappointment. More Kthiofkan Nkws.?The Caledonia, Captain Lott, with fourteen days later news, will probably arrive at Boston this day, and if so we shall publish the news she brings in the " Herald" to-morrow morning. The attains of Ireland in particular posses* great interest, and the repeal movements are looked to with great anxiety; and therefore the " Herald's" digest of that portion of the foreign news will be full and valuable. PnsRYisM in the United States ?The developments ot th * progress ol the celebrated Dr. Pusey? in this country, have excited a very considerable commotion in the religious world here, and as there are a gr at many persons who ought to know better, and whose neglect of theological literature is quite unpardonable, who really know nothing about the nature of" Puseyism," we have become mercifully disposed to enlighten them, and enable them with marvellously little trouMe to understand all about this " heresy," technically so called?which threatens to cast "arrows, firebrands, and death'' into the heretofore peaceable regions occupied by the Episcopal Church in this country. Our historical narrative has been compiled from the most autentic sources In the year 1833, the late R ev Dr. Rose, of King's College, the Rev. Mr. Percival, Dr. Pusey, and two or three other clergymen, met in the house ol the first named reverend gentleman, when talking over the progress of dissent, and the unpopular^ y and even practical neglect into which high church principles had fallen of late years, they came to u resolution to form themselves into a society, though without any formal organization, to use their utmost efforts to revive and br...g into practical recognition the class of principles iO which we have referred. The celebrated " Tracts for the Times," had their origin in the meeting in question. These tracts appeared at irregular intervals, and were published at prices, varying according to the quantity of matter, from twopence to sixpence. The tracts soon attracted general attention, from the startling .l*nfrinoc fK<iv nn/J do (Ka /xf nil UVVWIUVD "IV / UU?BIIVVU, IlliU CAD IIIC ICUUCUtJ Ul ail oi them was to exalt the authority of the church, and increase the importance of the clergy, by investing them with a special sacrednessef character, the new class of opinions made rapid progress among them Every successive tract became bolder and bolder in its tone, and approached nearer and nearer the doctrines of the Catholic Church The principal writers were Dr. Pusey, the Reverend Mr. Ward, the Rev. Mr. Williams, ihe Rev. Mr. Newman,and one ortwoothers. The series proceeded until it reached No. 90, which so openly and strenuously advocated the principles of the Catholic Church, that the Bishop ol Oxford felt called upon to interpose his au'hority, end put an nd to the further publication of the Tracts. The last of the series. No. 90, created a deep sensation, especially as it was soon discovered that it had con. uA i.. mouidi iu ujtuvr nrvriai iuui yauutiis gu uj?ruiy over to the Catholic Church. The doctrinee now Sield by the Puseyites, who are sometimes called Tractarianu, so closely resemble the doctrines of the Catholic Church, that there can hardly be said, on most points, to be any essential difference between them. Among the points to which the Puseyites attach a special importance, io the afesumption that all the clergy of the Church of England, in common with those of the Catholic Church, have descend* d in a direct line frotn the Apostles. This is what is called apostolical succession. They also maintain, that all children, baptised by the Es tablished clergy, are n generated when the water is sprinkled upon them ; but they refuse to recognize the bapi sin of the ministers of other denominations as baptism at all. They hold that thereisno hope of salvation for those who are without the i>ale of the Church. They denounce the Reformation, and look forward with eager desire to a union bet wee the Church of Kneland and the Ca. holu Church. They maintain that the Church has an authority above that ol the State; and that tiie Sovereign and the Senate are bound to submit to the dictum of the Church. They lay but little strew on those doctrinal matters which the evangelical clergy in the Bstablishment regard as essential to salvation They attach much greater importance to the writings of the Fathers than to the narratives ?;/ the inspired evangelists and the epistles of the apostles They hold, indeed, that the Scriplures ought not to be read at all by the laity, unless accompanied by the exposition of their meaning to be found in the Book of Common Prayer. They viriually reject the atonement, and set aside as fanaticism what is regarded by other parties as the religion of the heart. They look upon religion as mainly consisting in the observance of forms and ceremoniea. They maintain that the bread aud wine m the Sacrament are converted, when consecrated by the clergy, into the actual fl?sh and blood of Christ, and that the sacrament constitutes a kind of continuation of the atonement ol Christ on the cross This is a tolerably fair synopsis of the doctrines of the " Puseyites " It will at once be perceived that they are in close approximation to the fai h of the Catholic church. And indeed it has always been ma'ter of surprise to intelligent and well inlorrned students of the history and creed of the two great rival churches of Christendom, why they should bare b^en arraved in hostile attitude Their liturgy?ceremonials?creed, and religious observances are very nearly identical. The present movement certainly promises ere long to consummate a reunion. It is calculated that out of 12,0(10 clergy in England and Wales, 9,000, or three-fourths of the whole, are deeply tainted with Puseyiam. In Scotland, again, the whole ol the Episcwpal clergy, with the exception of three or four, are decided Puseyites. In Ireland, also, the "heresy"is making great progress It is calculated that the majority of the Bencli ol Hishope ar<* more or less deeply tinged with it. I he end ol the whole nutter, in our opinion will be, the union ol the Puseyites with the Catholic church, and then the great final conflict ol the sects ?the battle of Armageddon?will begiu in earnest. 11/ . #? I... ckU >> I.... ,u. .... .r Tv rw * r *?.' I/' a?/|T IU my llic niniriinil Ol I #rB. Anthou and Sraith, before our renders to morrow. This will, of course, elicit a rejoinder from Bishop Onderdonk, the six examining clergy, and most lik?Jy from the candidate himself The whole Bubiect will be thus fully dweuwed, all the facte will be unfolded, and we will have abundant displays lor six months to come, of accomplished polemical KlMbatorahip. r>- The Hunker Hill Monument will be opened to day for the benefit of the Fall River suflerers ? The sttam car will be in oiuration to carry persons to the top of the monument Jt is said that William Apple ton, Esq. of Beaton, lia* recently given the sum of ten thousand d? II rs towards the erection of an Kpiacoual Mi*-ioiiatj ' 'hapel in that city Dctlco, and tk? (Jlllt*d ItatM. The contemplated treaty of j>eace between Mex| ico uml Tfxnx, it- exciting much apprehension amount tli<- Mexicans, and hence they require an unqualified surrender ot the Texans to the Mexican authorities. And futile though their wishes may he, their apprehensions are tounded in a correct view of the Anglo Saxon race, or the " Anglo Saxon Americana," as they are termed by a Mexican wri_ ter It would appear by all that history and our own observation teach us, that the Anglo Saxon race is intended by an overruling Providence to carry the principles ol liberty, the refinements of civilization, and the advantages of the mechanic arts i through every laud, even those now batbarous.? The prostrate savage and the benighted heathen, shall yet be imbued with Anglo Saxon intelligence and culture, and be blessed with the institutions, both civil and religious, which now are our inheritance. Mexico, too, must submit to the o'erpowering influence ol the Anglo Saxon, and her institutions must be modified and conformed to the purer liberty, and the happier form of government which . accompanies the progress of that race, whose domi- , nion will ultimately cover the earth. The following article from the New Orleans Commercial Bulletin, of the 7th inst., on the subject to which we have here alluded, possesses much interest:? We translate below au articie from the " Vera Crut Censor," on the proposals sent through Judge Robinson to the Texan Government, w hich contains some curious notions and speaulations. It would aeem that the bases, us understood in Mexico, of the proposed treaty with Teias, do not And much favor with the Mexicans; and that that people are not without a presentiment that they ore to be overrun and superseded by the more active and vigorous races of the North. Perhaps they are not unnecessarily alirmed. Some of the good qualities which the "Censor" attributes to us, it must be owned, have occasionally manifested themselves in those of our blood across the water, ever since their Saxon ancestors seized to their own u?e the tine country which they had generously agreed to protect; and it is not certain that the voyage of the Atlantic hus entirely eradicated the family i j)rup?ji?uit'a. aih iiuiiuu, uwwever, He uuvv not, so lai, evinced rapacity or an inclination for foreigu conquest, i and the de?igns imputed to our Government, are no doubt, totally without foundation. There is^s little probabiljty ofthe " lone star" (to use the figure ot the "Censor") entering the American constellation as there is of any possible event. Other speculations ol the " Censor" may be better grounded Texas as a part of the Mexican conlederacy, and Tit having an independent government, would certainly prove a troublesome member of the family; and though the immediate danger of admitting her representatives into the "Sovereign Congress of Mexico," is probably exaggerated, no doubt they would ultimately obtain there a controlling influence. The union might, also, as the "Censor" anticipates, prove very detrimental to different departments of Mexican industry. The true policy ?f Mexico would seem to be to cut loose entirely from Trxas, unless she could reannex her by conquest, which it is certain she cannot, and perhaps even such entire political separation would not long save the Mexicans from the adventurous and encroaching spirit which is already thu object of their hatred and dread. The article in the "Censor" indicates a less deferential feeling for Santa Anna, than that print and others of Mexico have been wont to exhibit. (Translation fr?m the Vera Cruz Censor ) Treaty or Peace between Mexico and Texas.? We would solicit the attention of all Mexicans to this subject, so vitally important to the nation. Let the situation ol the Ooverument be however critical and exhausted, or ii you will, ditticnlt, that we cannot sustain war against the people of Texas, on no account can it be admissible that we should angage in proposals for peace based on any other premises but that ol lull submission by Texas to the authority of Mexico. View the matter under every aspect, still the most forcible reasons present themselves to maintain this position. Are we ignorant of the hidden arm that fostered and helped to raise the standard of rebellion in Texas ? Or are we isrnorarit of the sourcu wuich supplied the means, or whence the cympathy that enabled a small bond of disorganized adventurers to reii*t the blew aimed at them by Mexico in the Campaign of 1835 7 Or, furthtrmore, are we unaware of the ''notions" ol ambition or dominion which directed the perfidious usurpation of a portion ol the Mexican territory 7 The expedition against New Mexico and other points, sharing a similar fortune, furnish the best answer. Has Mexico forgot all this 7 Or if not, how can she propose such dishonorable terms of peace 7 Lot us speak with more frankness : the colossus ol America, the United States of the North, lot some lime past had their eye on our territory. The political convulsions, apparently interminable, of this unhappy country of the Montezuma*, soon opened a way, of which thvy were not slow to take advantage. The vast and combined plan drawn up in Washington is being unravelled?the single star which now Moats solitary will soon enter the orbit of i those which at present decorate the American flag. With all these facts before our eyes, can it be possible that this government is making advances for peace?a peace that will sooner or later blot out Mexico from the list of nations 7 At no distant day, the agricultural interests of our unfortunate land will be choked up by the immense amount of cotton raised, not only in the department of Texas, but also in the United States, which will be introduced through the Customhouse, duly certified as the produce of our soil, because the government will be debarred the right to appoint the officers to either the frontier or interior Customhouses, or to use any other means to obviate fraud on our industry. The consequence fo our thriving state of agricultui e will be fatal; nor does a better lot av ait the manufacturing community, for manufactured goods, Uc., can be naturalized as easily as the raw material. Unhappy Mexico, will nothing rouacyon to a sense of your danger J What can be tfiought of the arrival of representatives from Texas to the sovereign Congress of Mexico 7 lor soon, very soon, i'. will be palpably manifest thai Ameri. , can influence will gain asceudancy, so as to takepotsesfion of a seat in the verv sanctuary where our laws arc framed, aud where resides the national sovereignty.? How can the republic keep itself clear of the/ucucf that aslnte policy which, under the veil of friendship, always concealed sinis'er designs? Under the plausible pretext of acquiring solid liberty, cenformably to tbe spirit of the age, tiiey will impose on the candor and sincerity of the Mexicans, and thus gradually lead astray a prop'.e, ilesi. rous of improvement, but not yet qualified for the position o( the most enlightened natiwis. The consequence will be a moral overthrow?an overthrow of their predilections, custom*, and even of their religion. In the midst of the weakness of our resources, in the | decline of our agriculture, industry and arts, who can resist the torrent that in great masses pours lrom the north ? To what a brink of destruction is our national existence driven ? Ah, how hard it is to convince the great Mexican nation that its ruin is inevitable, if the present propDsals for peace be followed up. By making p?ace with i'exas, without requiting her submission to the government of Mexico, we are only opening our ports and paving the way for the entiro supremacy ofthe double doling Anglo-Saxon Americans. Much correspondence appears in the news- ] papers in relation to an accusation of cowardice brought against Commander Boylan, oi the Yucatan navy, by an anonymous writer, in relation to his conduct in the battle of the 16th of May. The communication was dated on board the Texan brig of war Wharton, and it accused C?m. Boylan of keeping the Yucatan gun boats out of the action. Comander Boylan publishes a detailed statement in exculpation of himself, and Commodore Moore ot the Texan Navy, sustains that officer for his conduc^in command of the Yucatan flotilla, on the occasion referred to, and gives expression to his indignation towards the writer of the accusation. There were other statements in the annonymoua communication to which Commodore Moore gives an unqualified contradiction,and a letter signed Geo. W. White, who was probably the author of the anonymous accusation, makes some retractions in support of the positive denial of Commodore Moore?being mistaken so egregiously, as the writer admits that he was, on so many points, but ittle reliance should be placed on any other of his statements. We subjoin his letter: ? Tkxas Brio o? War Wharton, > Off Campeachy, June SI, 1843. S Editors of lite Daily Republican: (Jentlrinon:?In my letter to my brother, of the I7th int., i iiait'ii mat tnesioop01 war Auxin, wnen sue wundrew from the action ( the Ittb u It. had twenty-five inches of water in her magazine, ami bad no powder. I am lup. |iy now to state, that my information on that head wan incorrect There waa not one drop of water In the mugazi.'le at the close of the astion, nor when the mugazine wai closed, and she had then four hundred gaoU cartridges in her magazine, I also stated that a captain of onu of our guns, not seeing the man who was ramming home the cartridge, fired and blew him to pieces. This wa< also incorrect. The accident was caused by the vent stopper not being on the vent at the time he was ramming home the cartridge; and the air getting in, caused the cartridge to go off. As you published my letter in your paper of the 37th ult you will much oblige m>' by giving this correction a promitient placein your columns. Respectlully, GEO. W. WHITE, The Prksidknt'k Movkmknth.? We understand from Washington, that the President will leave there in the course of next week, for the White Sulphur Springs, Virginia, to spend some weeks, where he will likely be joined by some ol his cabinet and their families. It is supposed these springa will be very fashionably Mtended this summer, as a late letter from the White Sulphur mentions tui unusually large compu ny uriuK mrtHuy miTf. i M wealth and beauty 01 me South congregate at this dehghtlul watering-place, and the tide of fashion Irom the southern country thin season seems to be setting that way, although w?' have quite a number ol southerners among ur at the north? at Newport and fttrati^ga. The Hon VVni. W. Soutligate ha? been sp pointed Attorney lor the Commonwealth in the ?econd judicial dixtrirt ol Kentucky, in the pi?<c ol Wtn. K Wall, resigned Thk Life Death, and Rbwakd or a G*kat Wit.?We have read willi most melancholy interest an article in the lust Qwulnrly Rtvitw, on the life and character of Theodore Hook It presents most touching and instructive evidence of the heartletsnesa of the ice-encrusted world, and awakens the deepest sympathy for the sufferings of the children of genius. Hook watt, ot u ferity, one 01 the men of whom the world is not worthy. He was the very incarnation of all that is brilliant, amiable and fascinating in humanity. And what w?b his life?his death?and his reward 1 The Review gives us some details, to whic h we would tain give a wider circulation. Of his struggles with publishers, and the war between pleasure and indispensable toil, we have this graphic record : Whenever an author gets into debt with hi* publisher, he ceases to be dealt with, as to new or projected booki, us lie might otherwise have counted upon. Whenever un i.uthor, having reason to suspect thai he has pressed rather too much on the liberality and forbeai ance of one publisher by literary engagements not yrt fulfilled, is tempted to enter into negotiation with Rnother of the trade, concerning a MS. which the first might naturally have expected to be offered to himself, there arises a jenlousy and rivalry, which brings in its train most hu. miliating dispute*, altercations, entanglement upon entanglement of bargains and counter-bargains, anger, reproach, crushing degradation in a hundred shapes. The secret history of Hook reveals much of this; and we may guess what must have been the effect on his mind of the consciousness, while seated among the revellers of a princely saloon,that next morning must be?not given to the mere toil of the pen, but?divided between scene* like these in tho backshops of three or foui eager, irritn tou booksellers, and weary prowlings through the deni Df city usurers for mean* of discounting this long bill, staving oft that uttorney'?threat; not leu commonly, even more urgently, of liquidating a debt to the grandee, or some of the smiling satellites of his pomp. " He felt" (like one of his heroes) " that aching sensatiou, that sickening pang, which those who have wasted what never can be retrieved are sure, sooner or later, to experience ; and yet, alter a whole day's conversation with hu lawyer aud his banker, and after having made^ sundiy sage and serious resolutions, the thought that the would rejoice in hi? distress, and the exult at his fall, flashed across his mind, and he resolved to fight oa, and hope for better times." There is recorded, in more than usual detail, oqe winter visit at the seat of a nobleman of almost unequalled wealth?evidently particularly fond of Hook, and always mentioned in terms of real gratitude, even affection. Here was a large paity including some of the very highest names in England ; the early seemed to have remained together for more than a fortnight, or if one went the [dace was filled immediately by another not less distinguished by the advantages of birth and fortune; Hook's i? the only untitled name?except a led captain and chaplain or two, and some misses of musical celebrity. What a struggle ho has to maintain '. Every Thursday he must meet the printer of " John Bull" to arrange the paper for Saturday's impression. While the rest are shooting or hunting, he clears his head as well as he can, and steals a few hours to write his articles. When they go to bed on Wednesday night he smuggles himaelf into a post chaise, and is carried fifty mile* across the country to some appointed " Blue Boar" or " Crooked Billet." Thursday morning is spent in overhauling correspondence, in all the details of the editorship. He, with hard driving, gets Kn/tb fn (Vi u nniifkKArKnnrl rtf hn faotlii tlrlian tlia ilrMkillir hell is ringing. Mr. Hook's servant baa intimated tlmt his master is slightly iiulisp?sed; he enters the gate as ii from a short walk in the wood ; in half an hour behold him answering placidly the inquiries of the ladies?his head ache fortunately gone at last?quite ready for tho turtle and champagne ; puns rattle like a hail shower ; " that dear Theodora" had never been more brilliant. At a decorous hour the great lord and his graver guests re tire; it is supposed that the evening is over?that the house is shut up. But Hook is quartered in a long bachelor's gallery, with half a dozen bachelors of far different calibre. One of them, udashing young earl, proposes what the Diary calls 'something comfortable' in his dressing room?. Hook, after his sleepless night and busy day, hesitates? but is persuaded. The broiled bones are attended by more champagne?Roman punch?hot brandy and water finally ; for there are plenty of butlers and grooms ol the chamber ready to minister to the delights of tho distant gallery, ever productivo of fees to man and maid. The end is that they play deep, and that Theodore loses a great deal more money than he had brought with him From town, or knows how to come at il he were there? Bui he rises next morning with a swimming, bewildered lead, and as the fumes disperse, perceives that he must write instantly tor money No difficulty is to be made ; he fashionable tailcr (alias merciless Jew) to whom he liscloses the case, must, on any terms, remit a hundred >oundsby return of post. It is accomplished?the debt s discharged. Thursday comes round again, and again le escapes to meet the printer. This time the printer irings a payment of salary with him, and Hook drivts )?ck to the castle in great glee. Exactly the same scene recurs a night or two afterwards. The salary all goes. When the time comes nt last lor him to leave bis splendid Iriend, ho find stint he has lost a tortnight as respects a hook that mutt be finished within a month or six weeks ; and that what with travelling expenses hither and thither, (he has to defray the printer's too.) and losses at play to silken coxcombs, who ccusider him as an admirable jack-pudding, audalsoasan invaluable pigeon since he drains his glass as well as till* it; he has thrown awHy more money than he could have earntd by the labor of three months in his own room at Fulham. But then the rumbla of the green chariot, is seen well stocked with pheasants and hares, as it pauses in passing through town at Crockford's, the Carlton, or the Athenaeum ; and as of ten ns the " Morning Post' alluded to the noble peer's Christmas court, Mr. Theodore HookV name closed the paragraph of " lashionable intelligence." Amongst his other varied talents, Mr. Hook possessed remarkable musical abilities. The Revuwtr gives us a very amusing anecdote, illustrative ol Mr. Hook's extempore powers in this way As far as our knowledge goes, Kngland never had a really successful parformer in this way except Thee lore llook. Of course he failed occasionally?either early in the evening or very late, he diil it but indifferently. When the call was well -timed and the company inch han excited his ambition, it is impossible to conceive anything more marvellous th?n the felicity he displayed. He accompanied himself en the piano-forte, and the music was frequently, though not always, as new as the verse. He usually stuck to the common ballad-measures?but one favorite sport was a mimic opera, and then he seemed to triumph without effort over every variety of mitre and complication of stanza. About the complete extcmparaneousnets of the whole, there could rarely he the slightest doubt ; if he knew who were to bj there, he might have come provided with a fow palpable bits?but he did the thing far the be-t when stirred by the presence of strangers, and as Mrs Matthews bserves, the staple was almo?t always what had occurred since he entered the room?what happened to occur while he was singing. AJfriendsays?" The ttret lime I ever witnessed it W03 at a guv young bachelor's villa near Highgate, when the other lion was one of a very different breed, Mr.Colendge. Much claret had been shed before the "Ancient Mariner" proclaimed that he could swallow no more of anything, unless it were punch. The materials were forthwith produced?the liowl was planted before the poet, and as he . I in Lis Mnrnrimi. llnnb nnHi.l.lon I. i. place at the pinno. He burst into n bacchanal ofegregims luxury, every line of which had reference to the auhoroftha "Lay Sermons" and the "Aiil? to Reflection." rhe room was becoming excessively hot?the first apeci* nen of the new compound was handed to Hook, who isused to quaff it, and then exclaiming that he was itifled, flung hia glass through the window. Coleridge osv with the aspect of a benignant patriarch, and demo jshed another pane?the example was followed generaly?the window WkS a seive in an instant?the kind host a ss fartha?t from the mark, and his goblet made havoc >f the chandelier. The roar ot laughter was drowned in rheodore's resumption of the song?and window and :h.indelier, md the peculiar shot ot each individual destroyer had apt, and in many cases, exquisitely witty com. memoration. In walking home with Mr. Coleridge, he entertained * * and me with a most excellent Itcture on the distinction between talent and genius, and declared that Hook was &g "true a genius as Dante? that was bis example." But this was many a long year after the reckless (lay of the mystifications. The conversational powers of Hook were unsurpawed. Sparkling ana brilliant a? were his writings. they do not by any means give an adequate idea of t!ie chnrms of his tocial converse. The reviewer says : ? We have already expressed our opinion, however that Theodore Hi>ok'* ability in conversation was above what he ever exemplified in his writing". We have seen him in company with evuy many of the most eminent men of his time; an 1 we never, until he was near his end. carried home with us the impression that he had teen surprised. He was as entirely, as any psrent of Inn molt that we have known, above tho uspicion of having premeditated his point ; and he excelled in a greater variety of ways than any of them? No definition either of wit or humor could have been framed that must net have included him; and he often conveyed what was at once felt to be the truest wit in forms, as we believe, entirely new. He could run riot in conundrums?but what seemed at first mere jingle, was often perceived, a moment after, to contain sunn allusion or insinuation that elevated the vehicle. Memory and knack may suffice to furnish out an amusing narrator; but the telfer of good stories seldom amuses long if he cannot al?o say goo I things Hook shone equally in both. In fact he could nut tell any story without making it his own by the ever varying, inexhaustible Invention ol the details and the aspects, and above all, bv the tact that nevnr failed to connect it with the ner. sons, the incident*, tbe topic* of the evening. Nothing wm with him a patch?all wa* made to a*aort somehow it* coherence with what had gone H.forn, or wa* patting. Hit play of feature, the compass and music of hi* voice, hi* large and brilliant eye, capable of every expression from the gravest to the most grotesquely comic, all the quiet aptni'** of every attitude and gesture, his power of mimicry, unrivalled but by Mathews?when to all this we add the constant effect o( his innate, imperturbable good humor?tbe utter absence of spleen?and ever and anon some flash of strong sterling sense, bursting through such an atmosphere offun and drollery?we still feel how inadequately we attempt to describe the indescribable. Thecharm was, that it was all nature, apontaneous from the rock. No wonder that he nhould have been courtid as he wax| but the most honorable part i?, that he was lar from aweutatlon. There was sad weakness in allownig himself to be hunted out for the amusement of athets, ot such a heavy sacrifice of time and health, and ultimate peace of mind; but once in society, of whatever class, he nn ihthhv nroaknpaa nl anv iort. He hal tin doubtedly a degree of reapuct for mi>rr rink and worldly nplmidor, which savored of hi* humble origin and earl) aiioriationa; but hia abitlnenca from all arU of meann< i. wai the more remarkable and creditable for being ahonii in the midat of n luperatition that otherwiie brouRlit much damage to him. Well aajr? " The Rambler"? It is dangeroui lor mean mind* to venture themaalrea wltlnn the aphere of greatnen. Few can be Mtiduout without aerrility, and none can be aerrile without corruption.-lie wan ne?er aervile. Thoic who did not know with what p rtinarity he waa fought, might (peak of him aa a tuft hunter?tint neither ignorance nor entry ever pre iimi d to rlaaa him with toad>eatara. 8mw or nut Timks ?The Cornier and Enquirer has been recently treating its reader* to some remarkably sagacious remarks relative to what it is pleased to term, the " downward tendency of the timjs." Our enlightened contemporary has evidently got a glimmering sort oi perception of some of the prominent signs of the times, but he has not taken exactly the proper view of his subject?a want of judgment quite excusable in that quarter. You never expect a person afflicted with ophthalmia to discern objects with much precision. The Cowiei affects great dread of the terribly advancing progress of mnhocracy, and is, it would lain make us believe, afflicted greatly by visions of some awful evil to come. What is the real state ol the case1? Nothing more or less than that the rotten, corrupt, huckstering politicians, and broken down merchants and money-changers, are going to perdition as fast as the fates can carry them. The tff_ II a _ i i i . r I wan sireei press, wnicnnas nereioiore sucKruuir means of existence from these polluted fountains, now suffers, of course, from the effects of the drought, and is following its patrons with characteristic fidelity. It is determined, however, not to die without making a sign^.and hence the lachrymatory articles which are now daily ejected from the office of the Courier. Reform of the Firk Dei-artmknt.?We have received the following communication from an intelligent and highly respectable member of one of the fire companies, and cheerfully give it insertion, sustaining, as it does so forcibly, the propriety and necessity of a reform in this department:? To thk Editor or the Hkhald Dear (fin? I rot ice in your paper of the 11th inst, an article headed "Abuses of the Fire Department," which article concludes with "Come, gentlemen, what do you intend doing with the Fire Department?" whiah, I suppose, is addressed to the Common Council. There is one thing evident; as long as the Common Council tinkers with the Department, just so long will they do it "no good;" but if they would sanction, and carry out the vtows and recommendations of the chief and assistant engineers, and "expel," not suspend, for a few months, all disorderly and fighting characters, the objects of a full and more efficient department would be attained, for 1 know there are many men, who have served two or three years, who would join again, but have become disgusted with the name of firemen,merely in consequence of the supineness or fear of loss of office of our Common Council in not acting more promptly where occasion required. Politics has been the curse of the Department, and political influence keeps the disorderly characters from being for. ever expelled. You say, "with the exception of a few companies who are tolerably respeetable," lie. Not only tolerably, but highly respectable, allow me add, and men whose characters would not suffer in comparison with some of our most worthy traducers. As regards the entire system being defective and wrong, I do not acknowledge. The use and abuse of any thing is very different; the use of the Fire Department is to extinguish fires, the abuse of it has been the mannsr in which the Common Council have acted in not expelling disorderly members from the body who are a disgrace to it. Hence the blame is thrown on the whole Fire Depart, ment, and the cry is, "the system is defective." The Fire Department is a chartered institution; there, fore they are not exclusively bound by our city council, but can petition our State Legislature, if 1 mistake not. I would recommend a meeting of all firemen friendly to preserving order and harmony in the Department, to take into consideration the apathy at present existing in the Common Council, and show the public they are not in favor of having such men continued among them, and remove the stigma which is now attached to the name of "a fireman" A RESPECTABLE FIREMAN. We are happy to find that our correspondent is candid enough to acknowledge the existence of the gross abuses which we have so repeatedly exposed, and that he is anxious to have them rectified. We are certainly of his opinion, that there is a precious small prospect of any effective action on the part of the Common Council. His proposition to submit the question of reform to a meeting of the orderly and respectable members of the various companies, is certainly worthy of consideration. The Public Schools ?The views briefly expressed by us the other day, relative to the admission of sectarian books into the public schools, must ultimately prevail. It is obviously unjust to oblige children of different religious persuasions to swallow the same theological nutriment. The course of instruction in the public schools, like the government of the Stale, should be entirely unconnected with sectarianism in any Bhape. A correspondent ] expresses this truth with considerable force, and we will let him speak to eur readers: ? Mi. Editor ? We are happy to find that public school* at e approach' ing a position they should always have occupied. We have always considered public schools and colleges improper places lor inculcating sectarian creeds in religion. Public schools and colleges should only be employed in the communication or a secular education. To what sect does chemistry, natural philosophy, mathematics arithmetic, and reading and writing belong ? In all conscience, are there not places enough to have religious creeds taught, without devoting the patronage of public schools to such objects 1 Hava we not about two hundred or three hundred churches in New York J And has not each church its Sunday School and its clergyman ? its tract and Bible society 7 all sustained at a cost of millions? The proper place for teaching the religion of parents to children, is under their own roofs, an4 in their own churches. Public schools should all be on the Uirard plan, at which pupils are to obtain simply useful and practical knowledge,suited to'.he common and every day sf. fairs of life. The duty of the teacher should be simply to inculcate useful knowledge, and promote honorable conduct umong his pupils ; when this is done, his duty is performed- The forming of religious opinions should be confided altogether to parents and guardians. We now hope to see the spirit of our constitution carried out, and the laws of the' State enfoiccd. Let all teaching of sectarian creeds be excluded from both our primary punlic schools, and Irom our public colleges also. Let not the creed or sectaiian belief of Jew orOentile be taught la them. And we have no question it will prove all the better lor the community, for the pupils themselves, and (or the cause ol science and the interests of religion. I am yours, respectfully, A PROTESTANT BY EDUCATION. Dominant sects will, of course, kick terribly against the advancing progress of such sentiments as these. But we must one day come to the universal admission of their accordance with truth, reaa and justice. City Intelligence. Common Council..?Both Boards of the City Council meet this afternoon, at five o'clock, in their respective chambers- In the Board of Aldermen, the new strei t cleaning ordinance will be the important feature of the evening. PoLiee.?Except a few vagrants and disorderly rum driukers from the sink of the Five Points, not a case was heard or commitment made of the slightest interest at the police otlice yesterdny. The Coroner also had a holiday, a thing very unusual these past few months Accident and Loss of Life on thk North Rivkr. ?On Saturday evening, the 15th inst., Mr. Robert Fitzgerald, uon of Mr. Edmund Fitzgerald, of stall No. 1 Washington Market, while crossing the river from Caldwell's Landing to Peekskill, the boat which Fitzgerald was in with the two ferrymen,whq broken to pieces by coming in contact with the steamboat South America, on her passage up to Albany. Mr Fitzgerald sunk to rise no more; the ferrymen were picked up. The steamboat stopped and endeavored to find the body of Mr. Fitzgerald, but was unsuccessful : his hat has since been fount!. having floated on shore witli some pieces of thrboat; hia body has not yet been recovered. We are desired to say, that any information concerning the same will be most gratefully received by his very much afflicted parents, he having been an only child, and a dutiful son. Nine's?'Thb Nkw Oi-kra of thk Crown Diamonds.? H*d M'selle Calv? played nothing but Li Catarina, she would have left a most favorable impression of her talents on the recollections ol her audience. Her commnnd over the difficult niuaic in the new opera is astonishing, her Tyrolean brtivaura in the second act is without any question the m lnt successful song she has sung this season ; it is to be regretted that this is (positively the and only night this opera can be played by the French Company ; perhaps the most crowded saloon of the sea son will, however, honor M'selleGalv^'s last appear ance as La Ca'arina. The music of the Becond act if e']u:i! to any of Auber's other compositions; thos who m'lfB hearing it to-night will certainly be th<losers; the one aong in the second act, detached, it< worth double the price ef admission. A new opera is to be produced on Wednesday. Fam. River stjfpkrkrb.?Musical and theatrical artiUei in various parts of the country are givim performances for the benefit of theae unfortunate individuals. (? Max Bohrer is fnow at Pittsburg, i'a , ??i routt to Boaton, from which place he will embaik for Kngland Saratoga Springs. [Corregpondeacu of the Herald.] Saratoga Spring*, July 15,1843. The 8/iringi?Hoarding EnUiblttiimtnU? Joti* QA lam??Newtpup:ri ?Poiiticiaru, etc. As the Avon Springs have become somewhat reputable, it may not be uninteresting to your readers to hear occasionally Irom us, to be apprised of our movements, to learn the character of our socie-' ty, and of those who visit us. Truly we live in one strange world. As time rolls on, it brings with it wonderful changes. The tide oi emigration, we all know, is flowing westward. The people seem to have set their faces " towards the going down of the sun," and to be urging themselves onward to improve the advantages and means which the prolific country beyond the lakes, hold up before them. In the track of this tide, as if it were a natural consequence, creeps steadily and surely, the peculiar orders and regulations of refinement and aristocracy, with their ever-aitendant principles of efleminate habit and sickly sentiment. The different classes of society are becoming but too clearly distinguished, und a new and frewh line is too often drawn between the already dividrd and subdivided grades of community The tunc was, and not long since, when the inhabitants about our peucelul valley were almost purely republican ; but late years) have seen this principle almost smothered by a feeling of conscious suprrionty among the wealthier part ot ine oomuiunuy. I Ins teeling, in (act, introduced by the superlatives and exquisites who, umong the more noble and sensible class, have found their way hi'her, has diflused itself through our neighboring villages, till if, by dint of great exertions, a young man can procure a pair ot snow white pantaloons, a pair of light kid gloves, and a roll ot pomatum, he must immediately visit Avon Springs, and give the inhabitants the benefit of the rich perfume arising from hu smoothly brushed cranium. We see among our strangers several personages ot note?among whom is the Hon. A. Spencer, who, both from having been a prominent man in the judicial affairs ot our State, and being connected with the Spencer of Somers notoriety, is looked upon by our citizens with considerable interest.-We have also many who have visited us before, and who, in tact, have been regular attendants at the springs, and it would be strunge weie it otherwise ; for who that ha^ dwelt upon the rich eceaery, and visited the rural retreat* about us, that in seeking an agreeable and healthy summer resort, would not return to Avon. As the observer stands on the summit on which our village is situated, his eye rests on a beautiful plain extending before him for the distance of two or three miles, through which the " river ot the pleasant valley" wends its irregular course. Looking still further, he fees hill rising majestically above hill, far in the distance, covered with the richest verdute, till his eye becomes lost in the blending of the rich forest green with the deep blue of the far distant horizon. We have now a goodly number of visitors in town. There are five good hotels, three at the Springs, and two here in the village. Those at the Springs have each a good number of visitors, and one ot those at the village is crowded; in fact, it seems to have monopolized the most of the business. By what agency the excellent host brought about this result, the writercf this is not lully able to state, . but presumes it wasa fair business transaction. Religion with us wears a very singular garb. It appears to be altogether under the influence of its many owners' interests. It approximates ih a remarkable degree to that of the ancients. The Pha .1._ . i i .1 i._ l:. n?j ,u., user tfi'cs u^i 10 me irui|uc turn uittiitvn 1110 vmu mat he is not as other men are, and while the poor publican smites upon his breast and cries to God to be merciful to him a sinner, the aristocrat goes into the sanctuary, and with a phiz the very poetry of sanctimony, gives his deep response, to the prayeis and confessions of the liturgy, and only waits for the sanctified influence of the Sabbath to pass over him, to resume his usual occupation of grinding the faces of the poor. We will some of us apprise you, Mr. Editor, anon of the movements, doings and so on about us. Yours, <Vc. 1). Fhiwiiatku Robbery.?On ihe night of the 12ih instant, some " professional" housebreakers entered the store of G. 9c N. Smith, No. 236 Fulton street, but their attempts to obtain a large sum of money were frustrated by their inability to pick the lock of one of Wilder's Salamander Sales, in which it was deposited. Their attempt had been skilfully made, but they had succeeded only in throwing the thierf detector of the lock down, which was easily rectified by Mr. Herring, Mr. Wilder's agent, on the following morning. These safes are thus proved to be proof not only against fire, but against the mot* dexterous pick-lo?k, and consequently their value it greatly enhanced. Emigrants.?About thirty thousand old "Lutheiian subjects of Pruw-i i,from the borders of the Baltic, the National Intelligencer iwys, are shortly to come over and settle in these United States. It is a reli gious movement, these |>eople preferring the good old orthodox doctrines to the modern philosophy ol Berlin. There are men of very large tortunes amont them; old UermHn noblemen, whose pedigrees date back to the thirteenth century. OtJ- We Hre glad to learn from the Taunton Whig, that the Hon Mr. Borden's loss by the Fail Kiverfire will not exceed #25,000, instead ol absorbing Ins whole fortune, as it wss nt first stated. Travei.to Aijmny.? Immense numbers of people r* .r.w.ii;?? .?. the North river. The Son h I America, h day or two aince took up about 7(H) paaa^figew, including a man* of Cmigranta James G. Bknnktt, Esq.? Dear Sie? m Knowing your anxiety to hear from this great fashionable watering place, and having an hour of leisure time, I take the liberty of devoting it to the gratification of your thousands of readers. I arrived here last night by the way of Schenectady, from Albany. This route, since the recent improvements on the Mohawk'and Hudson railroad, has been the favorite one for southern travellers, as it brings us here from one to two hours ahead el the Troy trains. I took up my quarters, of course, at the United States, where I found the Marvins, and Scobie, and French Joe full of good humor with the fine business they were doing, and ti e glorious prospect ahead. There are now about 160 boarders in the hotel for the season, besides from 80 I to 50 more comers and goers. I need not talk to I you of the magnificence of the United States, iis rich and t xtensive pleasure grounds, or its superior internal arrangements, for you have been here, and seen them all. The Marvins are the very princes of good fellows?prompt, liberal, obliging, and spare no time or money in rendering their house the first of its class on the American continent. Then there is Uni*n Hall, truly a splendid establishment, the favorite resort of pious visitants from New England. J?hn Quincy Adams has been at the Union for a day or two this week. He was the lion of the town during his stay, and he seemed to enjoy exceedingly the attentions shown him by the resident and transient population. On Thursday morning he received the visits of the people, and I have heard it estimated that the number that called exceeded 1500 during the forenoon. He has gone to Lake George, intending to visit Canada before reurning home. The Pavilion Hotel, under the management of Barnum, (formerly an assistant in Sanderson's Franklin House, Philadelphia,) ranks next to Union Hall. He keeps it in fine style, and 1 hope will do well. It is a pleasant house, well furnished, and officered throughout in the best manner. Congress Hall comes next. It is kept by Munyer, and I regret to say, is poorly supported, "the reason why, I cannot tell. I fear the noble old Congress has " fallen Ironi its lugh estate," like Lucifer, " never to rise again." The news boys are making fortunes. Your agent, Lewis, docs up his work in better style than any ol his predecessors. He runs an express nightly from Troy, alter the arrival of the day boat from New York ; so that we have your paper here the day, or rather the night, of its publication! The Tribune has a feeble and sickly circulation. Beach's Sun is not received at all; it is a decided gag, and the boys shun it a? they would the cholera morbus. There are two daily village papers?the Sentinel, good?the Pipneer, so so. Of the politicians, 1 can say but little. Foster, Senator from Oneida, Governor Porter, ol Penn., Rives, of the Globe, and a few others of lesser note, are here. But I must.close, without even an allusion to the ladies?God bless them! Schneider's German brass band, attached to the United States, have commenced their morning exercises, and there ia no such thing as writing with such heavenly music thrilling in your ears. You shall hear from me again. Adieu ! Rover. Avon Spring!, [Correijondeuce of the Herald.] Avon Springs, July 12, 1843. Scenery in the neighborhood of the Springs? Visitors ?Hotels?H eligion. Dear Sir? tntthitsouthernmail! i - * ftqh No news received by the Southern Mail las niglut. H Stats Cattl* Show and Fair.?A meeting o the Executive Committee of the N. Y. S. Agricul tural Society was held in Rochester on the 12th in slant, to make arrangements for the great Stat Fair, which is to be held there on the 19th,SWth nm 21st days of September next. The committee, ai ter examining several locations, selected as th? I place lor holding the fair the'open grounds on tin west side of State street in the north part of the city where afield of eight or ten acres is to be enclose for the purpose. We are gratified to learn that tic best spirit prevails on the subject, and the fair pro mines to equal, it uot exceed any thing of the kin? I yet attempted in this country. During the sessioi i of the Executive Committee the usual anointment of committees were made. Mammoth Canaj. Craft.?The line boat Cincin nati, one ot the new class of canal craft, has com menced running between Rochester and Butfalo She is of immense proportions, being 97 feet long, and 16 feet 11 inches wide, and will stow betweei decks 1,000 barrel* of flour.or 4000 bushels of wheat just such a description ol vessels as is wanted in th< grain carrying trade between this city and the mill located on the line of the Erie canal. The C. wa built by 3. E. Jones. Thk Late Firk in Sandwich Woods?The Yar mouth Register says that the extent of lands burnei over by this fire has been estimated at from thirty five to forty thousand acres, that about half of thi: was well wooded and very valuable, but the res was of little value. A Locust Hoax.?The Troy Whig of Thursday contains the following prompt and unqualified con tradiction of a report that has gone the rounds:? "Hydrant Water?A silly and unfounded ru mor has prevailed to some extent, we learn, to the effect that the hydrant water has been poisoned b> the locusts tailing into i?! We are informed by the Superiniendent of the Water Works that the rumoi haw no foundation whatever ; the water being per iccuy pure itnu hs iree irom impurities as ever." The Whig adds : ? " Those persons, therefore, who have discontinu ed the use of ihe vater, will ol course |*rceive tha ihey have done so without reason." ? Albany Argus QtJ- I)r Thomas Lawson, Surgenu General ol tin U S Army, has arrived in town, and is staying'?/ Howards' Hotel. (tC^> The new iron steamer Prince Albeit, intend ed to run in connection with the railroad to Sain John, was launched at Montreal, a few days sine* Naval ?The U. S. sloop of war Ontario, Lieut Randolph, commanding, sailed from New Orleani on Tuesday (4th,) for Norfolk. flcj- The trottiag match 011 the Beacon course which was to take place to-day, is postponed in consequence of an accident to Lady Suffolk. ')t>? Gov. Porter, of Pennsylvania, and lady, arrived at Saratoga on Friday, aud put up at tlit United States Hotel. Navy Ordrrk.?Lieut. Z*. Holland, leave twe months; Lieut.G. Hurst, to receiving ship at New \r _ ?_ 6 - o r i j ** - ? i or* ; curgeon o. jacason ana iviasiers Male Jt P. Robinson, to the Franklin, tor temporary duty Passed Midshipman John Guest, to the steamei Union ; Passed Midshipman John Hull, detachec from Rendezvous, New York, and to Coast Survey under Coin. Gedney ; Midshipman J >mes Foster, detached from Rendezvous at Boston, and leave two months Part of the Iron Steamship Sunk.?The Pittsburg Chronicle of Monday, says thai a canal boat, having on board twenty-eight tons of the iro.t steamship, was sunk in the canal on Friday, about 40 miles above Beaver, on its way to Erie. < 0(7- GREAT AND UNEQUALLED ATTRACTIONS at the Arauiican Mu-eum tins week Barnum has introduced an entire new em in Museum novelties. Hi* Automaton Musical Lady is tlx- astonishment and admiration of every one. Her perloi mances on the accordian excee all conception. The twenty one talented performert must All tuo place to overflowing this week. Mr. Cole, who was *0 celebrated at the Park Theatre last winter? the Hughes family, of great musical notoriety, and others, for whose names, tic. we muit refer to the bin, are certainly a strong attraction. (&- TO ALL TO WHOM THESE PRESENTS SHALL COME We, th? undersigned, members of the Common Cauncil of the city of Troy, take ijreat pleasure in stating, that we witnessed the display of Fireworks exhibited by Messrs Kollburg & Tragardh in this city last evening, and are gratified to state that it was eminently ttfective and splendid, and superior to anything of the kind we have heretofore witnessed. We Iherelore have no hesitancy in recommending these gentlemen as of superior accomplishment and qualifies tion in the art they profess. G CORNING, Mayor of Troy, H. W. STRONG, Recorder. URI GILBERT, 1 S KENDRICK, H DAVID O. K.GLESTON, ^Allermen JARED 9. WEED, I IHRAEL SEYMOUR, J CHAS. E. BRINTNALL, BARENT VAN ALKN, RUSSELL SARS, THOMAS SY.MONDS Tuor 6th J?ly, 18M. Thoy, Jul) 0, 1943 James Gordoi* Bicwwrtt, E?m, N?w York ? Dear Since my departure from your citv 1 have enjoyed my trip very much, and will in particular mention lust eve ning as one of the most pleasant I ever spent, viz. I wit nesand a giand display of Fireworks exhibited by Messrs. Kollburg & Tragardh.ol Jersey City, and liad the pleasure ot making these gentlemen's peiinnal acquaintance.? Frequently have I seen other exhibitions of this kind, " both in New York and other places, but never beloresaw any thing coming near to thin, and am aure these sentlemeu would surpass any other rival in thii beatltilul art, especially no I have understood thi* was their first eihition. 1 hope they may sacceed in finding some patron age from the authorities in your city,'which I have no hesitation in saving they will deserve. And if tou can be*f any service to these my friends, you will oblige yours, respectfully, H. M. P. QtJ- " GREAT MISTAKES OFTEN OCCUR" IN forming an opinion of disease, in consequence of whieh much evil occurs?frequently dsath ensues. A rich planter, living in the vicinity of Mobile, and having a large family of children who were almost constantly under the Doctor's care, did not seem to recover, but on the contrary were pining away, and one or two of them had died. Believing that his children were affected with worms, which were the sole cause of the difficulty,he got ahoxof Sherman's Worm Lozenges, a id began giving them to his children. It was utte di d with the most beneficial results, as the quantities of worms brought away Iromthem were almost incredible. He is trout lrd no more about his children ; they are now in the enjoy mrut of perfect health, and he told Mr. White, the agi nt at Mobile, that he would not be without Sherman'* Worm Loin hi* houio il be had to pay $10 per box, ?a they were decidedly th? best medicine he ever aaw. Dr'. Shermans wnrehouaeis at ICO Nassau it. Agents, 110 Broad way, 1(1 Aator Hons,., 3?7 Htilaon ?treet. 188 Bowery, 77 East Broadway, 80 William atree'; 13P Fulton St., Brook 1) n ; 89 < hesntit strict, Philadelphia. ?))? THE ATTACKS OK THE MIDNIGHT ROB BER il dnadrd by almost evory prrsou To have the sanctity of the houar invaded at the dead of night, by the _ hands of some ruthless invader, lacertainly fearful to con-' template, but generally it is hit Intention* not to kill, but to rob. The attack* of liilluensa on the human ivitem, while it undermine* the constitution, worki on it slyly and unseen Take warning before it i* too late. Wha are the symptoms of influenzal?sore throat, pain in the bead and heart, violent and difficult coughing, pro*tratlor of the whole animal function*, and, in fact, the symptom* are dangorou* even alter you are well, a* far a* you know, except a alight cough, that will eventually lead you into consumption; that must be the result; yaucannot rage consumption up; yeu muat cure it; you ran im prison the robber, but conaumption is far more dangerous, and the only certain remedy ia Pease's Hoarhound Candy, 1 which ia recommended by our moat eminent phyaiclai.a. Ft ia sold wholeaale and retail at 4? Diviaion street 10 Aator House, 110 Broadway, 86 William street, No. S Ledger Buildinga,Philadelphia; No.8 Stutestreet, Boston;No. 110 Baltlmore'atreet, Baltimore; No. ?7 State atreet, Albany } No 035 Broad atreet, Newark: 13P Fulton atreet, Brooklyn Haveland, Harralandj Allen, Charleaton; Peck k pear, Burliagton, Vermont Kj~ THE HUMAN HAIR CAN BE FORCED TO row, (topped falling, and dandruff cured, for the lour price of three shilling, by theuo-of a bottle of Jones' Coral Hair Restorative. We have tried thin, and find its qualities are really theae?it will force the hair to grow on the face, body, or any part where nature intendedhsir to grow, atop it falling oft, euro scurf or dandruff, nnd nake a light, red or gnty hair, grow naturally dark from the roots; it makea the hnir deliriously soft and silky. Try it once. Three shilling bottle* will prove thia ia no humbug. That wonderful remedy for cutaneous rrup. 'ions and for clearing discolored akin, fhe Italian Chemical Hoap, ia aold at the name place. Thia ii now well mown. It ha* done all we represent it to do.ao at leant even thousand people in thia city testify. Here are its real qualities?it will cure nimp^s, freckles, bleu-hen, ialt rheum, sunburn, and will change dark yellow or unbnrnt skin to a fine healthy clearness. Oive It but >ne trial btifuro you .judge?you 'II be wi ll satisfied. 8c!I "?<r f>0 cunts a cake, by T. Jones, sign ofthe American I'.tmle, 81 Chatham street, New York; in Philadelphia, by ! Zieber, S Ledger Buildings: in Boston, by Bedding, y latest} in Brooklyn, Itt Fwltou at.