Newspaper of The New York Herald, 3 Nisan 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 3 Nisan 1844 Page 2
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r r i NEW YORK HERALD. "?w York, WMtneidty, April 3 1*44. CONNECTICUT ELECTION Extraordinary Express from the Whole State. VICTORY OF THE WHIGS By the Stein of their Teeth. SUM DEFEAT OF THE DEMOCRATS. By an Extraordinary Express from every nook and corner of Connecticut, we are enabled to give the result ol the exciting election in that State of last Monday?an election which gave the whig party a majority of about seven or eight hundred over the locofocos, in the election for Governor. The whigs have uiso carried both branches, of the legislature which gives them a Senator?the abolitionists taking about 2000, the same number polled last year. \^e received this intelligence yesterday at ten o'clock, and issued an Extra Herald, with the final result, far ahead of every other establishment in town. Thousands were circulated, so great was the desite to know the issue.? The number of votes polled at this election are about 55,000, being something less than the 50,(>80, which were taken in 1840, when Harrison received a majority ot 6,305. This singular fact shows that the contest for the next presidency in Connecticut will be extremely close. i*o also settles the question that there will be but two white candidates in the field?viz : Mr. Clay and Mr. Van Buren? Birney, the black candidate, will only take away votes from Mr. Clay, and thus endanger his election. A full account of the particulars of the exciting election?of the issues involved?of the war-cries on each side?of the extreme closeness of the contest?will be found in the annexed despatch from our reporters. One point is fully established, that the next presidential contest will be the most equally contested, and, therefore, the most doubt ul that ever took place in this country. In fact, the election of either Clay or Van Buren, will turn j>erchuncc on a single vote?on the very avoirdujufii of a hair. [From our Kejiorteri.J The contest is over, and the Whics have carried the election by the skin of their teeth. They have elected a majority of members of the State senate and representatives of the lower house. The abolition vote for Governor, which has swelled to over 15(X), has prevented an election of Governor, and other State officers, by the people, but as the Whigs have secured a majority of both branches ol the legislature, they will elect their own candidates as welt as a United States Senator in the place of the Hon. J. W. Huntington, (whig,) whose term expires at the ensuing session of Congress. An attempt will be made to force the resignation of Hon. John M. Niles, the democratic Senator, whose term does not expire until 1841). on account of his indisposition, but they will probably ascertain thai it will not be forthcoming while the whigs hold the balance of power in the legislature The abolitionists have given a reduced vote, although Ihey assert they will poll 3000 tor Birney for president against Clay and Van Buren in the tall campaign The electors for president are chosen by plurality, and any increase of their vote will be a. decrease ot the whig vote for Clay. The result of this election thus far obtained, is of .i most exciting and interesttngchuracterjas compared wnh iht election for Harrison in 1810;.it is very evident tint the Whigs have lost ground considerably. It fact both parties in Connecticut are more ee irlv ' . I' need than we ever expected to see heyi l ei' ji'tu.-rai result of the whole,and its m i ?1 ed > .>e to give additional interest and keenness to the approaching Presidential election It is very evident that il Air. Clay is to i?e elected for this oi'rice, his friends will have 10 work hardei than they ever yet have done. When we find the locol'ocos in Connecticut to poll an increase since 1.S40, the reasonable presumption is, that it will throw the whole country into the hands of the Van Buren party, or at least mcreaae its chance in many respects. For Ooversor. tying. Dcma'r. MoWn. Baldwin. ClravrCd. Gillrtle. New Haven Counties 4,6a7 4,ISO 194 Hartford 5,963 a,316 460 New London '4,364 4,306 167 Tolland 1.S60 1,093 103 Litchfield 3,796 3,641 316 Middlesex 1,869 3,036 143 Windham...- 1,839 a.017 370 37,137 30,009 1,613 Amemilt. mif. Demur rati), New|HaT?n 17 13 Hartford 19 14 New London 10 13 Tolland 6 10 Litchlield 19 9 Fairfield 16 6 Middleiex . .. . ... 9 Windham 10 13 103 *4 There are 141 towns in the .Slate and the whole number wt representatives is 222, when all are ch<; sen; but they rarely elect over 2<M, as many town, refuse to send after one or two unsuccessful Imllotiugs, as it requires a majority over all the vote.* cast to secure the election of a candidate. The democratic majority in the lower House lasi year, was 29 votes, and 16 in the Senate. The following, therefore, is a safe calculation as to the complexion ol the Legislature, who will choose lite Governor and State Officers, as well as United States Senator If'A if. Dem. Doubt Already elected 103 84 t To be elected (probably) 8 10 8 'no 04 8 ? The excitement throughout the state was most intense and hundreds who were absent on business or pleasure were on hand to deposite their ballots for the favorite candidates. The polls opened at 7 o'clock in the morning. The selectmen appointed a moderator to preside? the two ballot boxes were examined, t? satisfy all | that they contained nothing to prejudge the result ?constables were appointed to receive the ballots, and the voting then commenced in earnest. A line ot electors was instantly formed in single tile, and as a voter approached the box the two tickets, one for state officers and state senators, and the other for representatives were then presented. nearly all of which were open lo the public view of the officers and byslandera. Perfect order reigned as the constables called the names of each voter and the clerk entered it on his tally list. Ai one end of the Town Hall in the City of Hartforo was placed a table with a "petition" on it, and above it a large written placard with the words 000000000000000000000000000 ? PETITION ? To retain the prenent 1 TAIIIFF LAW. o OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOUOOOOOOOOOOO On the other side, directly opposite, we perceived another placard, with the significant language? OOOOOOOOOOOOOOOUOOOOOOOOOOO o PETITION o o o e To Protect Onion*. c oooooooeoooooooooooooooooou At the entrance of the Hall on the outside were placed a string of banners, with the inscriptionsi? noooooooooo oooooooooooooooo O HENRY CLAY And Protection to the Industry 0 Of American Citizen*. o ooooooooooooooooooooooooooo ooooooooooooooooooooooooooo ? CiMrnoit Or*K, Position Impregnable?Cause ia Ju?t, 0 o VICTORY 18 CERTAIN. ooooooooooooooooooooooooooo ooooooooooooooooooooooooooo ? WORKINOMEN, ? Protect jour own Industry and o Vorr ro* IIai.dwim, The trot: l> rien.l of a Protective Tariff. ? ooooooooooooooooooooooooooo Carriages w "re m attendance with lias's ami hauler* tlvintr, ,<nd the whole front of tin- Town Hall, and the "top- and avenue* leading to it, were lined with b'ny i;tnvne--' . < <d all parties, ticket venders, rnold'-.v ? Candy and peanut peddlara, apple and heer standi, and noisy Wowera, orawlera and growlers I n? ooys wrrp iuii 01 music, and on?* dare devil ol the loco school, had decnratedahi* castor with the tail of an "old grey coon," to wntch he continually elicited attention by calling out, " Here's the true blue anti-coon ticket?all-hot?and no mistake." Anojher had a coon skin, with Andrew Jackson Allen's portrait of the "(del coon turned in side out" p.isted on the breast of this "representative of whig principles." The mingled voices of disputing politicians, ticket venders and candy fiedlara created the utmost amusement to a disinterested observer.? "Here," saysone, "is your whig tickets;" "Cleavelani and democracy," says another?"molasses candy, nice und clean, one cent a slick, and seven for I'ourpence;"?"votersprotect home industry"? : "to hell with your tarifl on molasses"?"Baldwin and Clav"?"not and cold oysters"?"Coontry is ; kicking"?"here's your new maple sugar, a cent a cake"?"home protection will make everything . cheap"?"who'll have the next half pint of pea nuts"?"d?n that spruce beer, it's hs sour as thunder"?"then give us a tarill to protect our manufactures"?"here's your fffcah gingerbread, a whole card for ?.xi>ence"?"imported; we don't want imported articles any how"?"hurra for Clay"?"protection for coon skins"?"here's your hard, fresh and rich soft shell Saybrook clams, three four pences a hundred"?"why, you might hs well ask lor a tariff on codfish"?"Baldwin and Clay will carry the day"?"four cigars for a cent; Connecticut make; better than any Havanaa"?"the coons arc d?ad and buried"?"Deacon, watch thut voter, or lieMl vote loco"?"get out of the way old Dan Tayler"?"let the voters pass"?"hurry up them cakes"?"win'ergreen berries, fresh from the sod, tourpence a pint"?"sod, the divil the bit of sod is there anv where's hut in ould Ireland"?"hurra for repeal"?"here's the liberty ticket; no annexation of Texas"?"we shull carry the day and bury your dead deeentlu"?"vnn'r u <1?<1 liar! Cl.iv never said so"? 1*11 bet five, ten, fifteen or twenty, I'll name the man elected"?"whig tickets, here they are"?"walk up, democrats"?and ihus continued the jargon of voices until the polls were closed, and the result ascertained, when the triumphant party cheered and huzzaed till their throats were hoarse with shouting, while their opponents blew out their lights and slunk home to prepare for salt river. Mt'sical Criticism.?We have received a note from Mr.Park Benjamin, in relation to some remarks which upi>eured in this journal relative to scurrilous attacks, under the name of musical criticism, on Mrs. Sutton, which appeared ill the New World, while under his management. Mr. Benjamin thinks that if we knew all the facts as to his position in relation to that particular department of the journal under his editorial control, thut we would attach no blame to him for those criticisms. It seems that he hardly ever wrote a line against Mrs. Suiton, hut that the most of his objections to her arose from the " officiousness," as he terms it, of Mr. button. Well, perhaps this may be some excuse, although it is a very queer idea indeed, that a female artist inu.t be harshly treated, because her husband happens to be rather troublesome or annoying in any particular way. There is no generosity or liberality in that. It would be much more gentlemanly and more honorable if the converse were the case. We can very readily acquit Park Benjamin of any particular hostility or any improper and harsh conduct towards Mrs. Sutton, on his own showing. But it was very wrong to permit musical critics, under his name and with his sanction, to go on fer yeurs in a strain of vituperation and personal abuse, which had nothing to do with manly and just criticism, and which no officious conduct on the part of a husband could palliate ?r excuse. Indeed, we have reason to believe that Mrs. Sutton was made the victim of a particular musicul clique in this city; and that was the sole cause of her being abused by the press in certain quarters. We have also understood that a person of the name of Watson, was the principal musical critic lor the Nine World, and that M. Maroncelli also wrote critiques ; but the latter denies that he ever wrote a line vituperative or abusive; and, therefore, the odium rests on the shoulders of this Watson, who, it is sufficiently apparent, is altogether destitute of that proper spirit, liberal temper, and correct feeling, which alone give character and reputation to musical'criticisms in any journal whatever. Apropos.?While on this matter, we may as well allude to the ungentlemanly feeling which we have noticed occasionally in our venerable contemporary, the True Sun, not only against Mrs. Sutton, but against Borghese, and every body who happens to be distinguished as a vocalist. One would >iiirttiAbii (hut flir? mm rrltiil <>mwliw>l/\rc t\i flint nvmt would not allow any thing but a gentlemanly tone to pervade their remarks about artists; but the paragraphs, which we have frequently seen in that print, look as if they had been written by some discarded waiter froin the Astor House, who had taken to the business of reporting, and who had not got rid of the aasociations of his former calling, when he jumped at the command of a gentleman to hand a plate, or clean a pair of boots, or to brush his coat. None but some contemptible little scullion would talk of the beautiful Borghese, of Mrs. Sutton, or any of these eminent vocalists, in the spirit ana language of the paragraphs in the True Sum of yesterday. We need not say that no one with the slightest pretension to gentlemanly feeling could by any possibility do so. The Fine Arts?Exhibitions of Paintings.? During the last few days we have given several brief notices of an exhibition of paintings of the old Italian school, which has been recently opened at Clinton Hall. We understand during the last few days it has been visited by many of our artists, connoisseurs and the public generally, and that it has given a great deal of satisfaction, notwithstanding the puny efforts of empty and illegitimate crij tics, who affect to know a great deal more than 'hey really do know in these matters. This exhibition is certainly well worth seeing, and a great .1 ?v> I rr.au I... <rair.arl hu a ot.wl.r .1 : ?? -J "7 OIUU7 ui uic (miming* by all who take the trouble of entering the room. For several years past we have had exhibitions of works by American artists, which present a very diflerent style to that of the old masters, and nothing can be more interesting to the connoisseurs, and all persons of taste, than to have an opportunity of contrasting the productions of the | old and new world in this department. In addition to this exhibition, we understand that the National Academy of Design have commenced preparations for the usual annual exhibition They have issued notices to the various American artists in this and other cities, to forward lists of their works, and it is probable that this year's exhibition will far exceed extent and value that of any previous year. A number of very excellent paintings will be, doubtless, exhibited. We also perceive, that there is a private gallery advertised lor sale on a novel plan. This is a col lection, which was purchased and arranged by human Heed, Es<j., who recently died in this city. This gallery contains, we learn, sixty or seventy paintings, many of them of great merit and value, principally by American artists, in all the different lines of landscape, historical, and poetical, and are highly deserving of the attention of the connoisseur. The proprietors of this collection, or rather the h? ir* of Mr. Reed, propose to sell it by subscription, on the condition that it forms the nucleus of a National Gallery in this city; and in order to make it attainable to all classes, the rate of subscription will he as low usone dollar?a sum which will render the attainment of the proposed object very easy, for we should think that in this city alone, a sufficient number of subscribers can be vutniiit-u, no uiui .new inrK may nave us rxational trallery like those in London and Paris. It will thus he seen that the springjof 1844,'promi- i sesto <>|?en extremely rich in the department of the | tine arts. And, certainly, the taste tor paintings has greatly increased and improved, owing very much to the fostering care of the National Academy. And now the combination of these various exhibitions, illustrating each othar, and presenting some of the best works of the old and modern schools, will tend still more to diffuse, refine, and improve a taste for art. Future Movements or the Texan Knvoy ? We learn, from good uuthonty, that t?en. Henderson has engaged passage in the Acadia which is to leave Boston on the 1st of May for Lngland. This indicates the course he is to pursue in the event ol the failure of his mission to Washington. Thai he would no to Lngland if lie failed here w<: .stated i lost Saturday. This merely confirms that statement. Steam Simp Caledonia left Boston on Monday tor ll.ilktax and Liverpool, with seventy-seven passengers for the latter place. ft* The steamboat Osage, with n cargo of 000 t'"?le? of rolton wsi ronaumerl hy fire on the -JM lilt, nesr Donoldnonville, Louisiana ) _ I \ I JI Tiik Locofocos and J amis Harper.?Now that Mr. Harper has become a very formidable candidate for the Mayoralty of New York, against the locofoco party, we begin to perceive that these philosophers are turning their attention to the character of the publications which have been issued Irom the Harper press duiing the last few years, and to make a great many objections, on the score of morality and religiou, to many of these works The. Plebeian has been looking deeply into the last novel issued by the Harpers, entitled " Arthur, by Hugene Sue;" and, much to their annoyance, and shocking to their hallowed feelings, make the discovery mat u in a mom wicneu, ueinoraii/ing, licentious publication?entirely unfit for admission into virtuous family circles, and altogether unsuitable for the female eye. Notwithstanding this shockingly bad character which they give the book, they yet recommend all male human beings to read it attentively. Probably, this is one of the very best puffs of the novel which could possibly be invented; but whether i: was so intended, we cannot say. Here it is:? [From the Plebeian.] Without going hack to past exam pies?without running through his long catalogue of books, of an anti-American, anti-liemocratic?immoral and irreligious tendency, let us look at the last novel?just issued lrom his press?now advertised in our public palters. It is "Arthur," the last translation lrom the French of Kugene hue. We had previously had, lrom the same press, the Mysteries ot I'uris, that revolting story , w hose heroine is a common prosti tute, and whose chief characters ure murderers and robbers. "Arthur" is a novel of the French aristocracy. Its scenes are those of wealth and splendor, inconsistent with the rights of the masses?its characteis are the rakes and courte/.uus of high life in Paris?its principal incidents are u series ol seductions and adulteries ; its most ravishing descriptions, those of unrestrained voluptuousness, ami shocking profligacy ; its most striking sentiments such as must fiii every virtuous and religious mind with horror ; while alus ! these are enforced by arguments too specious?by a logic too subtle, not to have their inilu ence upon the young and unreflecting?the usual readers ef this class of books. The hero starts in life with the lesson "that the pivot upon which every tiling hinged was gold ; since the fairest characters, once overtaken by want, became perverted sometimes even to inlamy ; one mu>t remain rich to he sure of remaining bn honest man; that all devotion re tniued its utter-thought ; that every man was ooiruptihle. but that the price, the moment, or the means of corrupting every one varied according to the individual character , that all friendship should absolutely have its aegative hour, it were useless to count upon a sentiment which one day might fail you." The advice of his dying father is ? " Remember, my child, that all depends upon goldhonor and happiness Seek, above all, to live alone ; that is the great science of life. If you should meet with u woman resembling your mother, marry her ; hut be mis trustful of that worship which your fortune may create ; in one word, never believe in appearances until you have suunded their depths " Setting out with a character formed by such precepts, the Count Arthur?for of course he must have a titlecommences by committing a terrible outrage upon his cousin, a beautiful girl who adored him. Tie plunges into the brilliant dissipations and vices of Paris. We have the following lesson as the results of his experience in the graceful science of seducing a friend's wile. How artfully does he describe a man addressing the woman he lias dusigns upon. " What pleases is well. Virtue is discretion Youi heart was not cousulted when your tyrant wus awarded to you. There are sentiments which sympathy renders inevitable. Your soul seeks its sister, its other half : take my soul." (This morsel of an incomplete soul wears mustaches or enormous whiskers.) "Arrived at a cuttain point, culpable love becomes u sacred duty," Ike., ike Our juvenile rakes, through the Messrs. iiarjiers, liavt not only a notion of the arguments to be used in seducing a wife Irom herduty, but a description of the exact method in which assignations are made in the most elevated society in I'aris It ib a scene ol the Opera? " 'Come,' said Madame lie V * ' ' my husband ha> left me to find my way out alone.' " ' Your hushiind ! that is almost inconceivable; only the rich seem to he ignorant of the treusures they possess but what astonishes me is that?' " While I was hesitating, she said, very deliberately ' That M.de V * * * is not here to offer his arm und cal my servants; is not that what you would say ?' " ' Kxactly that which, but for a ferocious envy, I tiger-like jealousy, I would not say at all.' I HUH" ui'Ki ...... ayy^j .. ........... sion, that I may become reconciled to taini, resume. Madame de V * ' *, negligently; 'lor he in deliriously absent.' " 'Delicious in every thing, for I shall he indebted to him lor a charming privilege, if you accept my arm in retiring ' " ' Why, certainly, I depended upon it.' " 'And my privileges, will they he restricted, alas ! to this favor V " 'Von are curious and indiscreet.' " 'Be it so, provided my curiosity is forgiven " " ' But,'she added, without replying to me, and pointing to a woman supremely ridiculous, ' see that |K>or Madame de B.; she is said to have stupid eyes. How silly ! 1 tied them the most sprightly in the world, lor they seem in clined to start out trom her ugly face.' " 1 forget a multitude of other observations, full of ma lice, but ail spoken in a loud and laughing tone, whili she stood upon one step of the staircase?1 upon another. "Finally, at the moment of separating, she reminded me mat it wus lung since i nun neen to see iter drawings . that she tclt proud of her progress, and wished me to judgi of it. " 1 I shall he enchanted, madame, to go to criticise or ail mire such wonders ; hut as I am very severe, 1 might find myself ditlident in the presenceof a third person, to givi you my opinion frankly ; so you should deny yoursell to all other visitors ' '"But this is a tete-a-tete, a rendezvous that you request, sir.' " 'Absolutely, madame.' " ' And my servants?' " ' V'ou can say that you are only at home to your notary.' " ' And do you consent to pass as such?' " ' For notary, attorney?any thing yo'i like, in short; I will bring with me, if necessary, a bundleof papers pear green spectacles, and we can then converse with impunity and at length about affairs of business.' " ' As of my will, for example.' "'Certainly, or that of poor ' "'Heavins! how well you are practiced in your part already,' exclaimed .Madame de V * * *. " Her carriage was announced. " ' Well,' I said, while accompanying her to it, ' will you expect your notary at three o'clock to-morrow V " ' Let him come, he will see.' " ' Are y ou not going to-night to Madame de T ' * "i concert?' " ' No, I am going home.' "' IIow, so soon?' " ' Yes. to put some matters in order, having to undergo a grave interview with a most detestable and most importunate man of law to-morrow.' " Baying these words, and laughing heartily, she got into her curriage. We find the indulgence of every base passion justified by arguments like this . " It is evident that every abstract thought, if long pursued, leaves tiut doubt and stid lassitude, because it is not given to the mind of man to know the real truth, nor ti attain to the really beautiful, while a physical appetite fully indulged leaves the organization calmly and plea santly satisfied, inasmuch as the man has completely lul filled one of the precise views of nature." These principles are fully carried out in the story. Oui hero, sated with Parisian dissipation, goes to the Island ol Scio, buys a palace, and twelve beautiful tcmale slaver Here in his seraglio, he gives himscll up to voluptuoui licentiousness, of the grossest kind, described in the mosi seductive manner Nothing is omitted that cau heighten j the sensuality of this picture lie returns to France in company Willi a mmi :itki iiih who, mtiu wiiiic mjujuif their hospitality, he makes love to, andtinully seduces tin wire of his friend, whom he subsequently outrages in tin vilest manner, as he hntl before done to every woman w in became the victim of his passions. The influence of th< most sensual appetites is attributed to Mesmerism or " i sort of Klectricity," We earn that? " When men know that they are beloved, and that they possess the woman they love, they may not scruple ahotu an infidelity ; but when their passions are strongly exrit ed, and they have yet to h?|ie lor an avowal, inconstancy is in such case almost jiossihle They have only couragi to bo faithful so long as it is not their duty to bo so , and other precious pieces of morality. We have our hero arguing over a new seduction thus : "Alter all, Marie is the legitimate wife ol Uelmont?hiwife by law. I lova Marie, the bride of another man?an attachment which nenrly place tins man upon a level with tne. " It becomes now an open struggle lietween him anil myself. I have already an advantage over him ; he is absent ; it were disloyal to increase my chances by turning informer. " if Mnrte love* me well enough to ovcrcem* net fcruple*, to torget her duty toward n man whom aln thinks honeit Hnd|gnod, ahould I not feel morn proud oi my happincM|thRii if ahe thought hnrnelf sacrificing for me a man unworthy of her." Alter a perfect snarl of intrigues, and plenty mom ol this sort of philosophy, the hook closes with the horrible iissassination ol the three principal characters This is the last of a long list of hooks, of a more or less I objectionable character, with which James Harper ha> been engaged in Hooding the oo'tntry. This if the candidate ol the Native party ?the American party ?the Bible parly !?the party which protmlies n.eu for birth and religion?and the Moral Iteform party o( the city ol New Yotk. It is very amusing, however, to witness the change which comes over the sentiments, views, feelings, principles and morals of men, according as their interests are involved, one way or another, in any pirticulur case. Here we have Mr. Harper nnd his brothers, publishing for many years nil the light and licentious literature, you may say, Oj Kngland and France, and other countries; together with a great deal of scientific and religion? mutter, yet we have never heard until this rno merit a single word uttered in any quarter ageinst the propriety of their conduct, or the character ol their publications, good, bad or indifferent. In fact we have known works emanate from the press of the 1 larpers, worse than any thing which ever appeared in rue newspapers, hi wnicn some or these grunt moralists have turned up the whites ol their e)es and made n terrible racket. But the Harpers, it is proper to remark, are now engaged in a very excellent enterprise?the publication ol I the Holy Scriptures, in un edition whose elegance | and beauty have never been equalled in this country, and we trust that the sin they may have committed by publishing Eugene Sue's work may be outbalanced by the extraordinary sale and circulation which they are getting Cor their "Bible." And this sin, it is also proper to state,when divided, a* of course it must be between the four brothers, in equitable proportions, will press with only one fourth its aggregate weight upon the soul ot Mr. James, and it will be very easily perceived that his iniquity is very materially abridged and his chances for absolution very materially enlarged. j But badinage apart?it is very amusing to see i any locofoco journal summon up courage, assuruuee, or rather impudence, brazea-laced impudence, simple brazen-faced impudence enough to |

talk about morals in relation to JameB Harper, 1 because he publishes the light works of France and England. Here in a party in this same City of New York whose leaders and chief men, day after day, and night after night, and from year to year, see the city covered with all sorts of moral pollution?reeking with all sorts of licentiousnessdisgraced by crime of all sorts?gambling- ( houses?houses of ill fame?every species of immorality and vice?and who yet, in the face of all these abominations, refuse to move their little finger in an effort to stem this flood of vice and wickedness?to cut off any of its polluted streams?to purify any one of these fountains whose poisoned waters are every where spreading Yottenness and death! Here we have had these men year after yenr entrusted with the most responsible duties which man is called on to discharge to society and his God. Tfiey have been made the guardians of the morals and welfare of a great city. Every consideration of honor?of conscience?of duty?of religion?has been urging these men to be faithful, diligent, efficient conservators of the pub lie morals, and a terror to evil-doers. But honor, conscience, duty, religion, every thing esteemed sacred by the honest and the just man, have been trampled on with contempt by these representatives of a people profpssing to worship virtue and morality. And what has been the result ? Just glance at the awful revelations in Mr. Alderman Tillou's report?sec then with what reeking licentiousness, with what fraud, with what wickedness, with wha' ' shameless breaches of trust, with what utter faith- . lessness to duty, this city is covered?a lead of pol- < lution and guilt more than enough to sink ten 1 Hodoins and Gomorrahs in the depths of the ' ocean. And yet in the face of all this, these men?these locofoco leaders?these virtuous guardians of the public morals?these admirers of purity and honor, under whose wings vice and immorality hatch their eggs and nourish their polluted brood?these men actually come forwurd in the open day and talk of morality and virtue! " Oh shame, where is thy blush 1" Were ever the sacred names of morality and virtue so prostituted and blasphemed 1 Was ever hypocrisy so exhibit- ! ed in all her loathsome and leprous depravity 1 We trust that the people of this city will avenge -iich outrages on the sacrpd interests of morality We trust that when they go to the polls next Tues lav to choose a Mayor and Corporation, they will think of these things. Let them remember thai 1 ihe people, as well as their representatives, have solemn duties to discharge. The Firemen's Concert.?The Concert in aid of the funds for the relief of the widows and orphans of the Fire Department, attracted the greatest crowd ever collected within the walls of the Tabernacle. Hundreds and hundredswere obliged to go away, unable to obtain admittance. Long ' before 8 o'clock, every inch of available space i was occupied, and Borghese, Miss Taylor, nnd Brough, who were somewhat late in coining, found it impossible to get in ! Great amusement wae created by some genius in the crowd, who bawled i out, " Mr. Chairman, I move that a committee be appointed to conduct Borghese, Miss Taylor, and Brough to the bar of the house." Roars of laugh ter followed, and after tremendous exertions, tin fair vocalists were safely conducted to the platform, the stalwart Brough, of course, forcing his wa) with little trouble, except to such of the crowd a: impeded his progress. Of course, in such a badly constructed building as the Tabernacle, the best singer in the world would appear to disadvantage, but on the whole the several artists acquitted themselves well.? Brough was encored in his beautiful song, " It wai no my own Native Land," and Borghese was re ceived with great applause. The orchestra was admirable, und the accompaniments of Mr. Timni on the superb piano from Chambers' manufactory, were much admired. The receipts could not hav< fallen short of $3500?a pretty good sum for oni night's entertainment. The Concert is to be re* peated, it is said, next week. Grand Fourier Cei.ebration.?The Fourieritefc keep their sacred festival on Saturday next?the hirthrlnv nf thp MuHfpr." Thin in thpir Christmas. A grand dinner is to be given at the Apollo, to which the Clergy, Bishop Ilughes, and many, eminent, religious, philosophical, literary, and miscellaneous characters have been invited.? Whether the invitations will be accepted we dont know, but it will be a great affair. This will be the greut and mighty preliminary movement of the year 18-14. Indeed the reformerarc very busy just now. In addition to the great and luminous work of Apostle Brisbane, Mr.Farki Godwin has just published a book in some respect.equally profound, equally mysterious, and equally philosophical?equal in fact to some of Joe Smith's or Father Miller's revelations. Horace Greeley having finished his electioneering business in Connecticut, is preparing to make a greut dash on this occasion. 80 let all the faithful believers in the new Saviour have their loins girded and all prepared for this great evening. ij. i. r..?it appears mat turope is Becoming tin* asylum of our fashionable financiers and touts According to the most authentic accounts, Koster, the financier of the Phoenix Bank, Columbus, Georgia, went passenger in the Hibernia, whicli left Boston on the 1st of March. And among the passengers in the Caledonia, which sailed from Boston last Monday, was Ballard, of Amelia Nor man notoriety. His name, however, is not in the list of passengers. Well, Kurope is welcome to these fashionabb' emigrants. We can, by nn eflort, do without them It appears that all such go eastward now. (1. T.T. is iifurlv nwinc nrrthnltlv to flu* tuff tliui ?? v " ?w,w " y n r**"*?"/ *" "*v ,wv* """ Texas is to be annexed to this country, and will not therefore be a snle retreat. Iain* l)to for tliat. Italian Benevolent Society.?A grand vocal and instrumental Concert, in aid of the funds of this society will be given at the Tabernacle on Monday evening next. Italian Opera.?It is said that Signor De Hegnis made an effort yesterday to settle the difficulties at the 0|>era House. What was the result'! lbioWNkn ?We leal a that on the 2ttih inst. as a canoe was crossing the J?t. Lawrence from Lisbon in the i mania iiliorn with three person* on hoiml, viz larnh Wflffffontr n Mr Monrn# ami Mia* PaIIw I.vtlo daughter ol James J. l,ytle, of Lisbon, when near the shore, was struck by n squall hiiiI upset. Monroe, went immediately to the assistance of Mis* Lytle, and three times In ought her up, and to the canoe, but from her alarm was each time prevented from fastening himself to it. lie exerted himself in her behalf, until ho was so far exhausted as to he unable to help himself, which Waggoner observing made an c fl'ort and rescued him from a watery grave. Miss l.ytla sank, and her laxly has not yet been recovered She was about !M years o| age Monroe was so much exhausted that on reaching the shorn he was unable to stand, and considerable time elapsed helori he was sutfiriently recovered to be able to walk to a neighboring house?Ogdtntburgh Republican fsAMENTAni.K f>cct;RRKNCR.?On Thursthty night the hotly ol William G. Michaels, whose residence is a short distance south of this village, was discovered by his win Ivirnr in a umall XrnnL ,..l.,.,|, n,n> II,,..,,..,1. II... meadow in front of hi* dwelling. The body after having lieen reacued Irnm the water and placed upon the hank of the atrnim, with the aaaiatance of one or two of our citivena, and Or. TV H. Swart, who were near at hand, ww con*eyed to the agoniied family, where ever* poaaihle mean* were put in*o immediate rrnuiaition to reaualtate nnd reatore life, hut in *ain?the vital (park waa extinct. Stkohtrie Patriot Important prom Brazil.?We have received important advices from Kio de Janeiro, to the 2d of February, inclusive. According to these advices, the cabinet of the Emperor had all resigned, and on the 2d a new one was formed, composed of the following statesmen :? Secretary of Home Department. J.C. P.'AlmeidaTorre* Secretary ol Finance* and Juitice, M. Alve* Branco. Secretary of Navy and War. J. F. Coelho. Secretary of Foreign Affair*, E. Ferreira Franca. The new Secretary for Foreign Affairs was lor three or fourvears the Brazilian \linister at Wash ington, and universally esteemed. What produced this change in the government ol Brazil does not appear. The new cabinet is composed of excellent men?and, indeed, so was the old one. Changes however will occur, and every change like the present gives a fresh impulse to the nation. Late from Bermuda.?We have received by the Falcon, Bermuda papers to the 26th ult. Not much of importance. The election had ended, and it was said that the Liberal ranks had acquired some strength. To James Gordon Bennett, Esq:? Mr. Editor? , No doubt you will benefit the travelling community, and prevent a recurrence of the evil, by giving* 'he following statement an insertion in your valuable paper. Gn Saturday last, a gentleman from a distance had business to transact at Jamaica, L. I , and as it was necessary for him to be in the city at an early hour in the afternoon of the same day, before starting with the cars from Brooklyn, he enquired from the agent ut what time he could return, and being informed that a train would leave Jamaica at one o'clock, without fail, he took passage. At a quarter before one he went to the de>ot. and with a number of other passengers (myself included), was informed that Mr. Fisk, the ^resident of the Long Island Railroad Company, :ame up in the morning cars, and wishing to return immediately, ordered the train to proceed at half past eleven o'clock, lor his own accommodation, instead of waiting till the regular time, nr taking a private conveyance, at the same time 'emarking that he guesed no one of consequence would wish to go, and thus it would make no difference if the train went one and a half hours before lie regular time. Those passengers whose busilees would not admit of delay, were obliged to chain other conveyance, or wait the next train.? Now it might happen that some one of more conlequence than Mr. F. imagined might be seriously iflected by the regular (tains being thus disarranged, and in consequence prove detrimental to the interest of the company. I have always been inclined to accept every reasonable excuse for detention, irregularity. Arc., on account of the crippled condition of the company, and to give Mr. Fisk credit for his shrewdness in the management of its affairs. Will you please inform the public how far the president of a company has a right to interfere with the regular time of running the trains. By giving your opinion, you will confer a favor. A I' uiknd to the L. I. R. It. CoMl'any. I.kriii.atvrf. of Nf.w York.?It* Sfnatf?Monday.? Rrjioi-ls 11/ Cvmmiittrs? By Mr. backus, in lavor of'the Assembly bill to incorporate the New York Vaccine In~r xr V..I, niJuuJ O thin! SIllUllUU 111 LUC Lll) VI Uch ivm. viuv.uu >v - .u..v reading. Unfinished Bunintti?The Senate, in committee of the whole, took up the bill in relation to State prisons. The first section having been read, Mr. liartlit said that he was not prepared to go into a discussion of this bill to day, and lie would therefore move that the committee rise and report t he motion prevailed The Senate, in committee at the whole, resumed the consideration of the hill to incorporate the Kings County Medical Insurance Company, and passed the same with amendments. (rifneral Oiders-The Senate in committer of the whole, next took up nnd passed the hill to amend thu act relating to the incorporation of religious societies. Ix Assr.MBLV. ? Monday?Rejtorti of Commitleei?l}\ Mr. Burt, by bill, to amend the charter of the Yorkvilb Fire Department. Third Rraditig of Billt ? To renew the charter of tinNew York Manumission Society?Passed. To incorpo rate the Deutscher Krnnken Verein in the city of New York?Passed. For the relief of Samuel S. Hyde and others--Passed. Tochangethe name of Daniel Alanson Kellicnt?Passed. To incorporate the Tompkinsville Mu trial Beneficial Society?Passed. Mr Olazior gave no tice of a bill in relation to the police department of NewYork. Melancholy.?Last Saturday afternoon tw< girls, cousins, aged about fourteen years, were drowned near Mr. Daniel Pine's, in Walton?one a daughter of the late David Robinson, was living with Mr. Pine ih? other a daughter of Mr. Henrv Beers, of liamden. but living in the neighborhood, was on a visit to her cousin ? They were Inst seen on the island hack of the house As it began to grow da:k, enquiry was made for the girls, and n hoy went to several of the neighbors, hut hearing nothing of them, the alarm was given, and a number of persona began searching on the island with lights. They were traced to a small |>ond eight or ten feet deep, which was partly frozen over. It appeared as if they had, one behind the other, stepped down the bank on the ice, and slid directly across, and fell into the open space, as but one sliding track could be discovered. The body ol one was recovered that night, and the other the next morning? Drlhi Gazette. Eari.y Navigation.?The well known steamei " Eclipse," has commenced plying between Toronto and Wellington Square; and the steamer " Gore'' will start for Rochester on Tnursday, the -31st Inst.? This w ill be no small convenience for travellers forced to journev at this miserable season of mud and mud-holes.? Tor mi It Patriot, March 19. Weather in Albany.?The weuther during Saturday and Sunday has been cold and wintry. There is about six or eight inches snow on the ground here, and the storm has extended over the western country. At Syracuse on Saturday morning the snow was seven inches deep. Saturday night was very cold, and yesterday mornir,? the river was filled with floating ice.?jllbanti Jldv. Jipril 1. Hook and thk General.?Theodore Hook had a dispute in a hall-room with General , and Hook kicked the General. " What do you mean liy that?" said the General ; " am I to take that as a personal or front 7" " To be sure you are," replied Hook. " I am 1(1 ad of it," returned the General, "I like to speak intelligibly?it saves the trouble of further explanation."? Hook heaid no more of the officer. Wheat Crop in Ohio.?The (Macconnellaville Independent of the 22d ultimo, says The wheat crop of this county looks remarkably well this spring There whs a large quantity put in last full and if the present prospect is not blighted, there will ha an immense surplus this season for exportation. Morgan county is destined to rank highly as a wheat growing county, and our fine mills make a steady cash market for sll that can be furnished them. " 1 wiah you had been Eve," aaid an urchin to an old maid who was proverbial for her meanness. "Win so T" " Because," said he, " jtou would have eaten all the apple instead of dividing with Adam !" Amusements. Chatham Theatre.?The most attractive bill ol the season, and one which cannot fail to draw an immense house, is put forth for this evening's entertainment at this establishment. The pieces are Ilomeo and Juliet, and the King of the Mist; the former, one of the best ol Shakspear"'s niece*; the latter tho most ettective and highly wrought drama ever put upon the stage. Mr. K. 8 Connor appears as Borneo. Mr. vi'inans, the prince of low comedians, will also appear in his original charac ter of Peter Block. Bowery Amphitheatre?Tkyon's Troupe.? The elegant troupe Belonging to the Amphitheatre will gave a beautiful display of horsemanship and gymnastic performances this evening. The company will only temain in this city about a month longer, alter which they will set out on their nsunl travelling route. It w ill be one of the most splendid turn-outs in the circus way that has hern witnessed in this country since tlie days ?>t West and Cook There will be several new features introduced in the performances undor the travelling pavilion, that will render it the most attractive of all circus exhibitions. The gier t capacity of the Amphitheatre affords every facility for the fitting out of a splendid eipiestr'an establishment. tVe advise our friends in the country to wait for "Tryon's Company," from the Bowery Amphitheatre. We give this notice because the grea. success of the company this winter may induce otlu/rs to hail from the same establishment. This is a Grand Family Holiday at the American MrsKi'm, and splendid performances take place at 3 o'clock in the afternoon and half past 7 in the even ng. The far famed Kentucky Minstrels, \1r. Cole, the wonderful Contortionist, the learned Dog, Billy, and a host of o'hereminent performers will appear The new and beautiful collection of Wax Kigures, with the fortune-telling Gipsy Queen, and a host of other novelties and attractions may he seen at all hours ol the day and ............ I'kn f 11 or. I ur.,1 It... I?r??e I., it... world, and who have just arrived Irom Europe^wi'll maice their first ap|>f nrance nt thu Museum to-morrow. So looli out for a crowded house. Peacb's Mi'sium.?The excitement that the arrival ol the Lapland Dwarf haft caused is unparelleled. The idea of liia being shorter than Torn Thumb perfectly astonish)-* the people They can scarcely suppose it |>os8ihle. The mntnigcr will soon pay the expense thut he incurred in his trip to Kurope. lie certainly conld not have procuieil any thing at present more acceptable to the public, hi they appear, dwarf daft. A performance takes plaee this afternoon at 3 o'clock f'LIRRHUOH'8 WIGS AND SCALPS STILL retain their proud pre-eminence Their extreme lightness and gossamer latiric, their superiority of workmanship, material mid style of finish, have alt combined to render them, in the ostimation ot the Beau Monde ami Wig wearers. the most perfect Heads of llair in the world. They are formed as the natural hair grows, covering no more of the brow than one's own hair They are durable without being heavy, warm without bring thick, ami elastic without being loose. Tliey fit to the head as a silk stoi king to the limb No disagreeable pressure, no unnecessary weight. Such are the combined advantages of f-'.'s Wigs and Scalps. A largo assortment, from which gentlemen ran fit themselves in a moment, at M.'t Broadway A-np stairs?next house to St. Paul's Church. I Brooklyn Communication. J. G. Bcnnctt? " I am aware there are many strange occurrence* in place* along way oil'from thin, but still strange occurrence* happen even in the *i*ter city of Brooklyn. What mm think you of a person instituted and holding the olftce of V a Judge, (receiving money from the American people) 1 being the mean* ol raising a rabble of IrUh Catholics to attack a well-disposed set of persons, glorying in that libcyrty which was won by their fathers I I mean the Native American Republicans? men who allow Dan O'Connell and hi* tail in thi* country to meet and pay In their mite toward* the repeal "rint" with impunity, and yet cannot be allowed to show orexnresa their sentiments by that untutored class of persons who are led by the string* otCatholicism, and that great usurper, the Pope ot Home. Truly, in the language of the mighty bard, " There are Judifts, second Daniels come to judgment." Such actions as these assist and help our cause. Then be not backward. Native Americans, but rally round the standard ol truth and liberty,and the same (tod that shielded Washington in his endeavors, rest assured, will assist us. SPECTATOR. 1 Brooklyn, April 2, 1344. To the Public The undersigned return their thank* to those merchants and others, who entrusted their letters for the Steamer ! " Caledonia" to their care, and beg leave to assure them that every letter went forward and was delivered on board the steamer in good season, the government postage on all being paid as usual. HARNDEN Ik CO., 3 Wall street. , " Oh, who can wander o'er this mortal soil, And say no joys exist to bless our toil 7 Oh, who con call this earth a wilderness, Who feals the power of beauty's charms to bless V All how to beauty, most profoundly. If unsightly blemishes mar your feminine loveliness, and art supplies a remedy, why hesitnte to procure it. more especially when you know it is simple, and always sure I Now hairy excresences on a trmale's upper lip, or a mole on her cheek, or a mass of hair concealing her intellectual organs, that spot on which the eye of genius instantaneously rests, when it reigns on woman's face, is unequestionably, my fair readers, a sod drawback to attraction. Procure then, at once, <i bottle of Dr Felix Gouraud's far-famed Toudre Subtile, which will permanently eradicate it leaving not a trace of a fibre of hair having ever existed where it is applied. Be sure and get the genuine at 67 Walker street, one door from the corner of Broadway?$1 per bottle ? We ore not responsible for the injurious consequences resulting from the use ol the many bnse imitations that have vainly sought notoriety and fama on the universal reputation of I)r Felix Oourau l's Poudre Sulitlle Therefore, we say again, buy no where else hut at 67 Walker strcut, first store from Broadway. We cheerfully test it. Directions in French and English. DALLEY'S MAGICAL P4IN EXTRACTOR.? Joseph Coffee, Esq., proprietor of West street Foundry, N. Y. for7ynars without intermission, suffered what none can conceive hut similar victims, with Piles, and could find no relief until a year ngo he tried Dalley's Extractor. Since his life lias been that of ease and rest, enjoying a perfect cure. It also cures burns, scalds, sprains, bruises, old sores, and nil inflammatory complaints Be sure and get the genuine at Dalley's agency. 67 Walker street, first store rnoM Broadway, or you will be cheated with a worthless counterfeit. See that "H. Dalley" lie written with n nan nn par.h ho*. 0C?-IT MUST BE ALLOWED THERE IS NOTHINO so agreeable. and at the same time so efficacious, in the cure of all Blotched, pimpled, freckled, scorbutic, and diseased skins, as the Italian Medicated Soap of Dr. Felix Oonraud By a variety ot oleaginous and medicated combinations, this Soap has the singular chemical property of infallibly and almost instantaneously of metamorphosing the darkest, roughest, and uneven skins into the clearest, sweetest, and most regular of complexions. Like all other invaluable and truly blessed discoveries, the result of many years' skillful and patient investigation. Dr. (Jourand's Italian Medicated Soap, has been infamously counterfeited Purchasers must, therefore, bo on their guard, and buy no where else in this city but at 07 Walker st, first store from Broadway. Price fiOlcents a cake; at Philadelphia, 70 Chesnut street ; Boston. Jordan, 'JlMilk St.; Pougbkeepsie, Jar?d Oray ; Rochester, Tousey ; Myers, New Haven ; Stoors, Hudson, Ac. Ac. (IT?- COMMUNICATION?Ma Editor :-The American Republican Association of the Seventeenth Ward, in calling their different ward meetings of late, have found it necessary (as all other patties have done before them) to post handbills in different parts of the ward, giving the public information of their whereabouts, and making known the purpose of such meeting, Ac , being at the same time particularly careful not to disfigure or deface the property or premises of anv person for so doing. But notwithstanding the care we have taken in relation to molesting others, we find that there exists in' our ward some malicious scoundrels who have made it their business to follow nround our bill posters nnd tear down or destroy our bills in great numbers The pitiful puppies who could carry their hatred to the cause of American Republicanism as far as this,would desecrate the grave of a parent. But we have our eyes on these paid party ruffians, and well shall we watch them. And once detected in the act, the code of the well known Judge Lynch will be lully expounded to them bv MANY CITIZENS OF THE 17th WARD. CONSTITUTIONAL-DEBILITY CURED?The Tonic Mixture, prepared by the College of Medicine and Pharmacy of the city of New York, is confidently re commended for all cases of debility produced by secret in , diligence or excess of any kind. It is an invaluable Remedy for impotence, sterility, or barrenness.funless depending on mal-formation.) Single bottles $1 each ; cases of half n dozen $5; carefully packed and sent to all finrts of the Union. ' Office ol the College of Medicine and Pharmacy. 1)5 Nassau street XV A RICHARDSON, Agent N. B.?A liberal discount to country practitioners aud medicine venders. Of?- RICORD'S PARISIAN ALTERATIVE MIXTURE?For the permanent cure of primary or secondary Syphiljs, nnd all affections produced by an impsoper use of mercury. This powerful alterative shonld be used by all persons suspecting a venereal taint in their system from lormer disease. It is warranted to remove all impurities from the blood. Sold, in single bottles. $1 each ; in cases of half do-sen, $5, carefully packed, and sent to all parts of the Union. Office ol the College of Medicine and Pharmacy, 95 Nassau street. W. S. RICHARDSON, Agent. N. B.?A liberal rliscouut to country practitioners and medicine venders. 5tj- PROFESSOR BRoVsON being about toclose his Lectures on Universal Philosophy, will give his Seventh this evening at "Jo'clock, in the Society Library. Subjects:?The Sublime and Beautiful; Materialists and Spiritualists; .Man's Liberty and God's Foreknowledge Reconciled, and answer to the argument challenged; Error of Transcendentnlists; the Principles of Universal Philosophy, i.e. of Universal Religion, our only Refuge. Among the Recitations? Parrhnsins and Olynthian Captive, by Willis; with some of Mr Nash's best Songs, fcc. Admission, 25 cents, for a Lady ar.d Gentleman. 0Q- PROFESSOR VELPEAU'S CELEBRATED TILLS, for the radical cure of Gonorrhoea, Gleet, and all mocopurulent discharges from the urethra. These pills are guaranteed to trff'ect a permanent cure in all diseases ot the urethra, in a shorter time than any other remedy ever brought before the public, without tainting the breath, disagreeing with the stomach, or confinement (torn business. Price $1 per box. Office of tha College oi Pharmacy and Medicine, 95 Nassau street. W. 8. RICHARDSON, Agent. N. B.?A liberal discount to country practitioners and medicine venders. (K7-BRANDRETH PILLS AND OUR CLIMATE? THE WEATHER AND ITS EFFECTS?The sudden change of the weather will be productive of much sickness, unless people ate careful to attend to the state of tho stomach and liowels If this is done, ne danger will arise ; but on the fust feeling of headache, pain in the side, back or bowels,have recourse to BnA.iDHKTii'i Vroe TAHLt . UMVF.IHAI. I'll.I S. OIX Or elgllt 01 tllOSP pill* Will in most canes he sutiicient, as a tirst dose. And one dote of (his kind, it is not improbable, may prevent months of sickness, perhaps death. They will, il used during the prevalence of any cause for disease, generally prevent latal results; because they remove from the ktomnrh and bowels any moibific matters that may have accumulated in the system, by inhalilg iwsure air, orfiom eating unwholesome food. It is at all times easier to prkvknt than cuar. disease ; because, taking n preventive course by using thesepills, we do not debilitate the natural function) of tne bndj, hut rather strengthen and assist them. The peculiar uction of Brandreth's Vegetable Universal Tills, is to cbause the ai.ooo from all imcubitils, remove every cause ok rtl.v or WEAKNESS, and i'lleswrvk THE constitutkw in such a state of hralth anil viooa that casual chaigcs CANNOT aH'ec.t it. Sdi.d?at 241 Broadway, Dr. Brandrcth's Trincipa Office, 2ocents per box|; at 274 Bowery; at 180J lludsot st ; (>. B. Maigne, tit* Catharine st., New York; and at Urs, Booth's, A Market st .Brooklyn. (Xf~ WF. A8K THE ATTENTION TO UIF. following names of gentlemen of the highest respjetability jit will be seen for what purpose it has been male : Itev. J. M. Matthews, No. ;>7 Clinton place ; Dr. McLsan, No, 4 Warren street; Dr. Nelson, No. 77 White strict ; ur. inrrif, imo i ntons nreei ; i/r uiDiruu, i<?. <> duu , avenue; Or. Freemen, No '.118 East Broadway; I)r. A. Bache, Esq., 7 Broadway ; J. M Bull, Esq , No 106 Broadway ; K. H. Watson, Esq, No 40 Exchange plate ; < Jolin Ogden, Esq No !>? Wall street ; John llaggery, Esq , No. Aft Chambers street : J 8. Stehhins, Esq , Jo. SI4 Ortanwicli street; M. Melvln, Esq., No. 18 Wall it ; K. It Folks, Esq, 00 riue strict; II McCune, Esq , at H Edwards k Co '*, I11 Pearl street Alio, we can refer you 'o 07:1 other gentlemen of the first standing in this city. Who hare tried this gnat salve from 21 Courtlandt street, and find it all that it ia recommended to l>e. This Magical Pain Extractor will cure any of ike following complaints, or all pay is refused for it, viz: Burns, 8caids, l hilhlains, Piles, Frosted Parts, Chafe Scroiuln, Halt Itheum, (lore Ninploa Si Eyes, Fever, Mores, Eruptions, Tetter, Erysipelas, Bruises, Hprains, Sores. Cautiois, aev OsLt atJJI Courtlandfst. in this city. nrf- THK DEFORMED TRANBKORMED.?To the Philanthropic Reader?There is a young man living in Bleeckcr street, the son of a great lawyer, wlio was somn seven or right months since the pride of all his friends? lint alas ! the fell hand of late had sis id thou shalt he hatiful to the dear one, wye, to nil who love thee -von shall he disgusting to those who look oil you, your fare shall lie a in iss of eortuptiori?that fiery, hellish red, crisipehited led, shall settle on your right cheek, and vonr left shall he " yellow as a guinea"?on your hrow (thai noble laftv hrow) M ahhy scurvy, shall settle, and in tact you shall be a subject for Jones's Italian Chemical .Soap to woik on. (ientle reader, tw o weeks and lour days have past, that seme young man is now "the observed of all observers"?his hrow is white as snow, his cheeks clear hrmht, and need wo say how happy lie is. This, gen tlcniari lender, run prove that one cake of Jones's Italian < heniical Soup dispelled nil ili'llgun meet* Irom his luce, also nil pimples, blotches arid eruptions ol every kind from his skin - so will it tnn. freckles, pimples, mnrphew, sunburn, or tiny other disfigurement of the skin ; but, mind, reader, unless yon get Jones's Italian Chemical Hoap, at the sign of the American Kagle, hj Chatham st. or 348 Broadway. None has the above effect but Jones's Soap Agent's h State street, Boston ; 3 I,edge r Buildings, Philadelphia, and 139 Fulton street, crookivn

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