Newspaper of The New York Herald, September 16, 1844, Page 2

September 16, 1844 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW YORK HERALD. Slew York, Monday, September 16. Stenui Ship HrtUnnla. Thia picket is now du". at Boston with thirteen days later intelligence from Euro|>e. We may, therelore, hourly look for hor news. The Presidential Elec tion?Imminent Dan ger of a Defeat to Iklr.Clay and tlieWhlg*. The extraordinary result wt the receut election iq Maine, is beginning to produce a strange feel lug of despondency in the whig ranks, and an u jual degree of hope; in the locofoco camp. Before ttiis election it was confidently piedi-ted by the whig organs in Massachusetts, particularly the Boiton Ailat, which is generally tolerably accu rate in ita prognosticsions, that the whigs would carry the State ot Maine by an overwhelming ma jority, and the opinion was generally concede J in by the party throughout the whole country. It is true the locofocos put forward a similar boast ttjat they would carry the State, and the result has t?hown that ihe calculations of the whig leaders and the whig organs were most deceptive, and that the greatest dependence ought to have been placed 011 the locofocos predictions. The iocofoco majority in M tine, indeed, exceeds nil anticipations. Aud no less astounding and un expected is the extraordinary vote which the aboli tionists have polled. As indicating the sentiments of the whig party, we give the follow ng extracts? the one from a Maine paper?the Whig Courier of Bangor, and the other from the Courier & En quirtr of this city, in which an attempt is made to account for the npa'hy in the whig ranks and the singular success which begins to attend the loco focus [From the Bangor Whig and Courier. 1 The remit of the election in this State ?o far a* wehavo return* ?cem? to be *omewhat deci?ive in favor of the loco party. A majority of the ncoplit of Maine have shown a willingness to sustain the loco party even with the imrof diate annexation of Texan, the deatruction of th? Protec tive policy and the narrow view* of discouraging the ma nufacturing interest* of Maine The position of Maine i? thm defiled, and if (he view* of her citizen* should pre vail In the nation not one vear would pass before Texas would he annexed?the Tariff for protection destroyed and c inital forbidden to seek investment in manufactnr ing A shout of n joicing would be heard in all the mar kets of Kurope, to be followed hy a wail of woe rising from the bottom of the hearts of the laboring men in the United States. Since the result in Maine can afford nothing of satisfac tion and joy to the whig* of other States it may give them a word ot warning. Depend not alone upon the excellence of your principles, but in order to insure the success of your principles engage at once in a thorough and efficient organization in every tewn Conventions may be nu merously |attendod,but personal effort must not be neglect ed. It may be for the intere-t of a man to support the measures of the whigs, but it is important he he made to see it, anl to understand the practical difference between the true American policy advocated by the whig* and the British policy advocated by the locos Maine nas given the note of warning. Th" whigs here see where th y might have improved. They fay to their brother whigs In other States, organize, put forth personal exertions, amuse the business men, interest the mechanic*, attend ?o laboring men and make the conteat a personal matter In which all shall be interested and all mingle hand to hand and heart to heart. [Krom the Courier and Enquirer 1 It is characteristic of the locofoeo party alway* to do about twice bs much as they make public. Their ma** meetings aud great public demonstration* In thi* State, are far behind those of the Whig* ?, but we fear their *c rret, silent, subterranean operations, are much greater.? This mint be remedied and that right *peedily. Mass Conventions have a most excellent ti ilitv. and should not b i n?glocted But they cannot do ul the work ot a poli tical c imnaign. They arc usually Held in the larger towns, and in the immediate vicinity of the great public thoroughfare*. Here their influ?nco in arousing public attention is most decided and s f ? i ?ry. But they should be oaretitlly followed up witi. . rlion* of a different character. There are thousand ? ihe pf-ople whom they do not reach The farmers n > live away from large vill C>*?, who cannot attend ? ese meeting", are consr. ? pxently left to our opi>onent?, who go amond them, retail, in a unlet an 1 unnoticed way, their misrepresentation* ot Whif? measures and their foul *land?>rs upon Whigcnndi da'fs ami confidently count upon the effect Again*t such effort* as these we fear no adequate antidote has h^en nrovided 'by the Whigs. If it he so. it 1* a matter which thouM receive immediate and close attention. We believe these views to be correct. Aud if they are so, the success of Mr. Clay stands in a very precarious position, unless the whigs through out the country that have been hanging hack, come up to the polls as they did in 18-10. We have al ways believed?from ihe most indisputable data, the election returns?that the opposition party, or the whigs.have always retained a very considerable major ty of the popular masses of this country in | their ranks, but that from their pursuits?their ha- j bits?;tnd a variety of other circumstances, it has been very seldom that they come forth to the polls tn maHt, aud that to this lukewarmm ss may be ascribed the almost uniforn. succefs of the demo cracy, with a few exceptions, and the permanence of that regime in the government of the country. In 1^40, when Gen. Harrison came into the field, there wdssuch an intense excitement throughout the country in relation to public aff.tire, and the mea sures of the previous administration, together with the commercial revulsions which had ngitated the ! people to so great a degree, that both parties j came fully out at the polls, and on that occasion i the locofocos were completely demolished. Since j tlut time, however, it is clear from the results of 1 the St*te elections, that the wh gs have relapsed into their characteristic opathy, and accordingly ! we see the locofocos resuming their ascendnncy, 1 and restoring their regime. But now we aie on ! the threshold of another Presidential election, and the great question is, what prospect is there of the whigs coming out in support of Mr. Clay for the purpose of securing his return, in the present con dition of the country"? According to all appearances, as indicated by the recent elections, Mr. Clay's chances are diminish ing every day, and this disastrous state of things has been produced by the conduct, policy and tac- i tics of the principal leaders of hi.a own party in the ; Vorth?his newspaper organs, and the entire masses j of his politicnl supporters, who summon conven- j tions, get up mass meetings, organize clubs, and j do the general business of electioneering through- j out the non-slaveholding States. Let us, with a little more definiteness, indicate | the causes which are ut work that may result in j the entire prostration of Mr. Clay in the next elec" tion and the ultimate defeat of the Whigs We attri buUMhe chief of these causes to the utter ignorance of human nature, and the operation of hu- j man inotiveg, which characterize the whig leaders from top to bottom-from Mr. Webster down to the veriest loafer in the Knickerbocker club ?from ex Governor Seward down to Greeley, the Fourirrite philosopher. During the last three years, | owing to particular circumstances nnd the constant agitation of ihe slave question in Congress by the Hon. John Quincy Adams, Mr. Giddings, and others, the Abolitionists, as u third party?a mere abstraction, or which may be more properly de nominated a practical absurdity in the history of civiliz ition?have been gaining ground With singu Inr rapidity. In the tree States, at the Ustelection, tiiey numbered over sixty thousand men. The members of this purty are most generally abstract ed from the whig ranks. Immediately on the nomination of Mr. Clay, when the can vass commenced for the Presidency, we saw Mr. Webster of New England, and Mr. Seward and others in New Yor pimping into the field, making the Texas questi - the principal is sue in the North, and carrying it ?fore the masses as far and as intensity p hey could. At the very same moment, we fiu ;t Mr. Clay, who has an eye lo the interest* ' the whole country far beyond any of his supp< . re, w*s under the ne eeasity of explaining and modifying his first letter on that subject, so aa to meet the general sentiment of the south and west, and we may say th? general sentiment of the whole e.ountry, with th? exception of the abstrac tionists. Here ia the sourco 'A the difficulty that now prevails, and which may prostrate the whi? cause in the defeat of Mr Clay at the ensuing *|ertlOn. . ,-nL We loresaw the necessary result of this difficult, contradictory set of movements amongst the wings Hud in the recent election in Maine every man must now see it. In 1810, the abolition party amounted to about one or two hundred in Maine. In 1843.we find them polling nearly seven thousand veiee, and giving the Stale to the lo?ofo?os I Tha #dme cause*?the same suicidal policy of Me*"' Webster, Seward, Greeley, aud all those who have been calling this and that convention of the P*? pie together, and t?lling them in l<>"t ,w0 ^our " speeches that the Texas question was th? ?rm? isoue between Mr. Clay and his antagonist* wi operate in Connecticut?in New Jersey in enn Bylvania?and particularly in New \ork. something be done, and that speedily, to place I is matter in <1 different position thuu that which it oc cupies just now?unlrss the whtgs adopt some me thod of putting themselves right on the Texan ques tion so as to counteract the mischievous influence of thv contradictory movements ot Mr. Clay in the South, and Mr. Webster in the North, the loco tocos will carry the greater portion of the non slave holding Slates by overwhelming majorities, and the abolitionists will probably poll one hun dred and fifty thousand votes, thus laying the train for one ol the most extraordinary movements here after that ever took place, aud which may shake this confederacy to the very centre. The abolition party, under the mistaken policy of Mr. Adams, Mr Webster, Mr. Seward, and others, has been growing year after year, and who can tell hut it rnty grow after this transitory election is decided in favor ot the locofocos, to such an extent as to break asunder th? Union and destroy the fair fabric of republican government'! Mr.Clay.Hs a staU stiun?as a man who truly loves his country?as one who would do honor to the chiir of the Chiel Magis rate of this great nation, miiy be well entrusted with its destinies. And al though we can say uothing against Mr. Polk, yet he is comparatively an obscure and unknown man ? certainly diminutive as a statesman, when placed Bide by side with Mr. Clay. And the Whigs owe it to themselves, to their candidate, and to their cause, even if they should throw,away the House of Representatives at the next election, to make eve ry effort?every honorable elect Mr. Clay, lor on that hangs, perhaps, the destinies ot the country for many yeais to come. The next important event in the history of this most exciting campaign, will be the elections in Pennsylvania and New Jersey, both of which take place on the second Tuesday of next month ? Their result may astonish the people still more than any which has preceded them. Jncrkask of Taxation?The Conduct of the New R-kform Party ?We perceive that Messrs. Harper & Co. ot the new reform party in the Cor poration, who made so manyipromises before the election, and have broken almost all of them ex cept that about the apple women in the Park and the tin cans around the fountain, have at last ven tured out with a reply to the statement of tacts which we presented a few days ngo in relation to city taxation. Messrs. Harper & Co. ore generally esteemed in private life, and are very modest, sen sible, sagacious, mora1, discreet men. But it is really astonishing how the possession of political power, or the agency in ihe appropriation and dis tribution of an immense amount of the public mo ney, confers impudence?the most unblushing im pudence on the most modest, the most quiet, and most unobtrusive of men. in the organ of the Corporation?supported and paid by them, and consequently sustained by mo ney taken from the pockets ot the people, we find the following extraordinary statement published under the sanction of the Mayor and Common Council: The Herald of yesterday contain* an V above *h<ch i* ??> great a pervemon ol the truth, that although the srM Herald make* great pretention* to cor rectness, in all >t* financial statement*, it cannot be *uf (??red to im** uncontradicted by u*. | We have a*cetrtoined from the official pajier* resented ; to the Board of 8upervi*orr, by the Comptroller, the . whole truth in relation to the increaae of taction and t.resent the following fact* for the con*lderation of the ; rnmmunitr ami *incerely hope that all our friend*. who are deiirou* of presenting the truth* to their reader* and | disahniing the public mind of the error* and fal*iti?? con- . tained in the Herald in th?* nutter. will ?*o no by u*ingthe following, which we vouch for the correctne** of: The amount which the Comptroller e*ti mate i as necesiary to be levied lor the ^ ^ m 4ft The amount Yevied for the ) ear 1943, wa* 1,747.618 AO | Exert* of levy in ?? ? $"7,680 88 The reason* lorthi* increase are a* fol lows ? - At the commencement of the pre ?"iit ypur, th?- former Common Council In crea*?-d the watch force and pay in umo.n.t ^ ^ euiial to, for the year.# #. ? ? ? in'sfi7 18 They also increased the lamp* ? There has to be raised this year, for School purpo*e*. MSI 258 18. Last year the amount was HIM MS 34. making an in crease over which the Common Council ^ have no control ? ? ? ? *;" *.'' The amount that hf* to be levied for BtateTax. i* greater thi* year than la?t, by 34 7.0 93 Mailing an aggregate increase of. . $319,39? 13 There i* a decrea*e on the contingent 917?8? Net increase at ahown 'Above $-237,890 80 Over the whole of thU iuereate the preaent Common Council have no control; the inoreate lor Watch and Lamn* was directed hy their predecouor* in office, and the increase for 8<-houl? and fltate To* in, hy virtue of Act? of the Legislature, mandatory on them ; and they ?'?rely should not tw compelled to hear the editim. It ia emnnh tha'manv of the parly whose repn arntallvet am now in power. should hear the burden of increased taxa tion A treat portion of the fault lie* in the lawn of the Legiulotnre and the manner in which they are executed ; thin citv, with only imt-rithlh part of the population of the State. i? compelled, hv the urfiir mo.teol assessing property in other p-rts of the State, to pay lirofifthi of the whole State Tax ; and more than one.half of the amount of 11378 7<W 06 which has to he levied for School*, wan increased under the l?w of 1643, which virtually gave power to the Commissioner* and Inspector* of any ward, to incur any amount of expense, which waa to he charted on the whole ci-y. The latter law waa ao amended, lust May, ai to transfer 'he power to th? Board of Education, hii? utill the Common Council have no control over the ex penditure* f?r *choolt. We have this from their own statement, with their remarks. Here then we have an admission of an increase in the city taxation of $237,680 85. We believe we stated the increase to be rising 9300,000, but we now give the exact sum accord ing to their own statement. Before the election, this party declared in every sort of way, and with all possible solemnity, that they meant to reduce the expenses of the Corpo ration, and relieve the city from the oppressive burden of high taxation. The general calculation amongst them was that the taxes for the year 1844 could and would be reduced to the amount of 9200,000. With what asfoni?hment, then, has the people of ibis city, who pay the taxes, seen, instead ol a reduction of $200,000 an actual increase of two hundred and thirty seven thousand and odd dollars! And what excuse do these modern reformers offer for this extraordinary conduct?how do they attempt to palliate this out rageous faithlessnessto solemn and reiterated promi ses 1 The sti?!e excuse which every corrupt party that abused the public trust has made?a trumped-up story about the. "public schools"?"increase of the lampe"?and the "bad laws." Just the old excuse which the corrupt organs of parties have been in the habit of making for years hack, and for which thev have been hurled from power by an outraged and insulted people. But they fdmit the broad fact?their utter faiihlessne's?and have the impu dence themselves to place that document on re cord. But this is not all. This new party, from which we expected so much in the way of economy and reform?not only have falsified their promises in relation to reduction of luxation and other matters, ?not only have they over-shot the corruption of ihe old parties in relation to the expenditures of the pub lic moneys?they have added insult to injury, far surpassing all their predecessors in personality?in scurrility?in imbecility?and in the indecency of their public argans. Ilow is this very journal from which we have taken their acknowledgment of prodigal expenditure, attempting to cut discredit on their own statement ol facts hy vulgar abuse of the Herald?because it, a " notorious print," as they call it, publishes their faithlessness to the world, and rebukes ihem for it. Do these modest reformers really unngine timt the attention of the public will be directed from their errors and worth lesjness, by calling the Htrnld all manner of bsd n i?U'S?by pouring forth against a quantity of low ind vulg?r scurrility such as never disgraced even the columns of ths most unprincipled and |oorrupt organs of the old factions 1 Indeed, not satisfied with tins abuse of the Herald, the miserable organ ol Messrs. Harper Ac Co. has actually the effronte ry to say that the Catholics of this city have been the cause of their infidelity to their pro miaes! A moie ridiculous assertion was never put forward; but the truth is, that these re formers cannot fiud any depth of absurdity, any more than any depth of faithlessness, which they cannot fathom. What has the Herald or its editor to do with their conduct 1 If we were to compare private life with private life, from the day of our birth, with this Mr. Mayor Harper, or any of his associates, at least, we would have nothing to dread from the comparison. We dare them to point out any thing in our whole life and conduct which in point ef integrity or blatnelessness, ren ders us inferior to them. And we do say, that if Mr. Harper countenances, for a moment, this per sonal attack as an apology for the u'ter faithless ness of the new corporation, he is not the honora ble and sagacious man which we have taken him to be. The whole career of this new party since they came into office has been one scene of absurdity, lolly, and faithlessness to promise. What have they done? Instead of, like honest and just men, redeeming their pledgep, they have prated about libery, that blasphemed and intuited theme of all political vagabonds and imposters?they have sum moned meagre conventions at remote places, and talked loudly about a repeal of the naturalization laws, and the despotism of the Pope of Rome.? Probably we shall yet hear more of theirdoings.? It is not at all unlikely that defalcations, extrava gance and corruption are yet to be revealed under their administration, such as will be in keeping with the extent of their eflorts to diminish the enormous taxation under which this city labors.? Really, after all, we believe, we must fall back even on the Whigs. We can't get first rate hon esty anywhere, but surely we cau get any where else something that approaches more to it than what exists in the present corporation. If we can't get first rate beef, we must take second rate or third rate. But we do think it is fully time to stop eating carrion. Mormon Lecture on the Restitution of all Things. Yesterday there was a display of Mormon talent on tbis subject at the National Hall, Canal street, by elder C. J. Adama. The service was commenced by Elder W. Smith, the only surviving brother of the Mormon prophet, offering up prayer; this was succeeded by Mr. T. A. Lyne reading the 26ih chapter of the Acta of the Apostles, in a somewhat uovel style. Elder Adams then proceeded to ad dress those assembled, taking for his text verses 20 and 21 of Acta III., 1 Cor. v. 21, and the Revela tions of John, c. 21, v. 4 & 5 The gentleman then proceeded to treat on the immortality of the soul, the fall of man, the curse of the earth, the plnii of redemption, the reign of peace over all the earth, &c. &c. See., in which he broached some truly original ideas, and contended that the millennium was to exist on this earth, and that hell, fire and brimstone, wss only to frighten the old women of the present day to follow the steps of a hireling and hypocritical priesthood, who were ten times worse than the Pharisees of old, who taught doctrines they knew were repugnant to truth for their own sordid interest and aggrandizement; and thut it wab not until the people opened their eyes to this fact, could the reign of the Lord commence. The gen tleman, in the course of his argument, proceeded to show that man only consisted of body and soul, or spirit, not, as general.y thought, body, soul, and spirit; and went to show the materiality of body, and the eternity of spirit, while the former mingled with the. dust Irom whence it camp, and the latter returned to him who gave it; and future punish ment was all moonshine, and that all spirits would enjoy eternal happiness sooner or later, and that new heavens and new eart1! would be the final in heritance of the saints. The gentleman then pro ceeded to say that he had been lor a long time try ing to get a place to preach in this city without success, and could onl) get the present for that evening, and hoped that all had got the worth of their money, which was charged to cover expenses; but Imped that in a short time he would be able to Ret other accommodations, and give lectures on the doctrines of the Mormons, and show that they were the only true religionists. The gentleman having concluded his address, proceeded in company with Elder Smith to con firm two females by the laying on of hands, to what they termed the true church. The parties in question appeared to he about 18 and 20 yep.ra of age, and of an interesting appearance. Afterwards, elder Smith offered up prayer, and the assemblage was dismissed. There were not more than from 50 to 70 persons present during the services, so that the price oi ad mission, 12^ cents, would not cover the expense of rent of room, printing, &c. There might have been a large audience if the admission had been free. Certaiuly, the novelty of the subject and de livery would have commanded it. Maine ICIcctlon. r? -1841 > r??1840??s Counties* Hhig. Dtm Scat. JVhif. Dem. Nearly full rftorns. . 37,106 47,1;* 6,115 44,615 44,047 37,406 44?t?4/ Democratic majority... 9,716 568 whig maj. 9,716 Democratic gain in four rear* 10.284 Thirty one towns and a lew plantations are yet to hear from. These, in 1840, gave the whigs 939 votes and the democrats 1460. If the returns this year equal those of 1840 the democrats will have a majority ef 10,217 over the whigs, and 4,102 over all. The aggregate gubernatorial vote in IStOwas. .. 01,1*9 So far this year 90 643 Lass thi? vear ni far aa known W Votes in 1840 in towns to hear from a 419 I It is pretty certain from this that the vote this year will be larger than that of 1840 on the guber natorial ticket, and will nearly, if not quite, equal j that on the Presidential ticket in the same year, which was 92,813. Packets for Europe-The Yorkshire, for Liverpool, and Silvie de Grasse, for Havre, will sail to day. Their letter bags will close this morning. I The princely packet-ship Queen of theWest, Cap i tain Woodhouse, will sail next Saturday, for Ltv I erpool, and we understand that three-fourths of her | magnificent state-rooms ure already engaged. So ! popuUr has this ship become for her peculiarly I splendid construction and sixe, that a packet for I the Philadelphia line is now building on her model. Such ships are ornaments to any country, and to any service. Improvement in Spectacles?Mr. Wise, opti cian, in Broadway, has of late made a conaider | able improvement?the glasses required for the im provement of Bight, and those who require such would do well to consult him on the subject, as , from his long practical knowledge of optics, he ; does not fail in accommodating the most difficult cases. He has the most extensive variety in every | lorm of mounting,|and as he devotes himself en ! tirely to this branch of business all parties can be j provided with such articles as they may require ' most satisfactorily. Personal Movements, Mr. Calhoun will leave Washington in a day or two ' or h vialt to South 4 arollna. ! Mr Tyler, i* about to leave Washington for the Vir I ginia Springs. I The Honorable'Isaac Van Zandt, Charge d'Affaires | Irom Texas to the United State*, leave Washington, and will be succeeded by Charles H. Raymond, K?q , Seere tsry to the Lesation, who remains at Washington as Act ' lng Charge d^Affitlres. Metsrs J L. Jones, James W. Hughes, A Holyeross, flhernock Mnstln, and R C Purdy, have publicly with drawn from the whig psity, announcing as thair reason, the hypocrisy, lying, snd broken promises of the whigs '".John Quiney Adams, who is at present residing at Quiiicy, has besn renominated lor Congress. Mr. Oiddlng', the Abolitionist, has been renominated for Congress in Ohio M Osrreau, an eminent French performer on the vio ; lo'.cello, has recently arrived in this country. ' The Honorable W.ilter forward, the Ex-^ecretury of ihe Treasury presided at tho late Tariff Convention held at Pittsburg. The venerable Ambrose Speneer delivers the next sn nnsl adJress el the New Vork Historical Society. Mr Msflit preached at Tern her ton, near Trenton, aa y ssisrlajr. ~ Ilaintltou House Corwipondenee. Hamilton House, Sept. 12th, 1844 The relish for musical performances in America advances apace. When thetaate is awakened,when the instinct has once been aroused, nothing is more rapid than the growth, nothing more insatiable than the appetite for music. It is a merely sensual grati fication, but of all the sensual enjoyments, it is that which is nearest akin to the intellectual. Its close alliance to the latter is indicated by the fact that it is the only sensual appetite that does not pall by excessive gratification. On the contrary, it rather "giows with what it feeds on." Sensual as it is, however, it stands more perhaps than almost un> other taste in need ot cultivation and refinement. In its incipient state, it is generally coarse and vulgar The unpractised amateur is not an epicure but a glutton. He loves strong and pungent savors. The ingredients of his dish must be inartificially palpa ble. Nothing is veiled, nothing suggestive, nothing indirect; but all must be broad, coarse and strong, to a degree the most offensive to the refined and culiivated. In all countries, even among the cold Anglo Saxons and plegmatic Germans, the wor shippers of Orpheus are eminently the vic titru ot favoritism. The art, more espe cially in its vocal department, is personally identified with the artist, and the pleasure we de rive from the "concord of sweet sounds" gives rise to a sort of hero-worship directed to those who produce them. Euhusiusm towards musical ar tista ih, therefore, common to every people, and the violence of its fire is greater in proportion to the youthfulnecs of the art. Tne maturity of refined taste, hnd the appreciation of the severe canons ot musical ori'ifi-m, cool down this ardor in a sur pri-ing manner. Still effects are now and then de veloped which are scarcely intelligible to those in whom ihe musical instinct is thua awakened. Thus in the latter part ol the last century in a scene of an opera in which the Tenor supplicates in a touching aria, a tyrantto sparethe life ot a dear friend, the artist who performed the part of the tyran- and who should have spurned the suppli cant, was so overcome by the music that he fell

upon his neck in incontrolable emotion we have ourselves seen Caradori so overpowered by Rubini s celebrated " 11 mio Tesoro," that she forgot herself on the stage and joined the audience most ardently in their enthusiastic applause by clapping. In this country, where beyond all others on the surface ol this terraqueous globe personal predilections are pushed to the most extravagant excesses, it may well be imagined that the worship of favorite per formers is in no wise less ardent than elsewhere This homage is of course rendered chiefly to the best artists whose powers have been submitted to this public, and its excess is not measured by the known standard of excellence in t urope, but by the standard established by the genius and talent with which Americans are conversant. Hence arises explosions of public enthusiasm, which to a cultivated European seem positively grotesque.? The Americans can scarcely conceive the effect which the newspaper reports of the reception ot certain artists here produce in the European capi tals. An instrumental performer of a third or fourth rate grade comes here, harbingered by a practised agent, who has a direct interest in the success of his principal?'ill the machinery of misrepresenta tion and delusion is brought into operation. Hie press is well and judiciously worked. The insensibility of editors to every thing except party politics gives great facility to this operation; and tliev allow the puff's of every ordet in Sheridan's catalogue, penned by this agent, to find vent through their columns and under the sanction ot their name. The principal in due time enters after this flourish of trumpets ? The great mass of the public are already tutored to expect a miracle. An Orpheus has descended from the heavens to wrap them in an Elysium ot pweet sounds. The great opening night arrives? The Tabernacle is ciammed to suffocation ine artist s > far fulfils the expectation in being rerhans, the best of his genus ever heard on this side of the Atlantic. The New Yo-k press takes leave of its senses, and exhausts all the vocabulary of superla tives in inditing its eulogy. This resounds through the states, and the performer is pronounced I he King of Music"?"the sreat wizard of the string " sovereign of the bow"?and his panegyric is copied into all the journals throughout the States. His course is clear. It is one continued triumph. The public does not merely approve?it adores. It does not admire?it worships. The European hearing all this of some artist who perhaps ranked hs a decent fourth or fifth rate performer, fairly concludes that Brother Jonathan has fallen into a paroxysm of insanity. Yet had the same artist appeared in Europe forty or fifty years ago. he would have been hailed bv similar outbursts of en thusiasm. It is the duty of an efficient and sound press to prevent the public from putting ''Be" ln this fake position by giving it just views of the ex isting standard of artisticaI excellence; but, alas! alas! in the present condition of the press what hope ol this can be entertained. Of all the artists, vocal or instrumental, not one really of the first order has ever crossedI the At lantic. In saying this, we do not forget that Mali bran, Caradori, Datnoreux, and Braham, have been here. Meiibran, however, when here, had not at tained her subsequent excellence. Caradori, though personally a favorite, neither is nor never was an artist of the fir. t order. Damoreux retired many years ago from the Academie Rcyal in conse quence of her declining powers not rendering her able to fill that house. She then devoted several years to ?he Opera Comique, a smaller theatre, producing rn'isic of less pretension, and on retiring I rum tli?t, she gave her hat tLcker to the United States. She is the remains of an artist of the first order. Braham is a miracle for his ag-; but Brahm is not the Braham who has given fame t* the name of Braham. It is melan choly, considering what he wns, to see him com pelled in his age, to live upon the memory ot the past If we ate asked what we mean by artists ot the first order, we admit that alter what we have paid, the nuestion i* a fair oflft find shall it We answer then that (Jatalani, pHPta and (rn^i are examples of female singers of the first order: thai Rubini, Lablnche, Pupree are, and that Braham MKZi.of the first #rder; thai Pagamni wat, and De He riot and Sivori are, violinists of the first order; that l.indley is a first rate violoncello, and Uragonetli sovereign of the contra basso?that Thalberg and Listz are pre-eminent above all as pianists, and that Bochso is the Napoleon ot the harp. These and the like form the European standards ot musi cal excellence, and when those who are allured to their strains, and whose tastes areL raised to the level of their excellence, hear of the extravagant outbreak of uproarious applause which has the reception of certain artists here, 'hey y naturally and excusably exclaim? has Brother Jonathan taken leave ot his senses 1 An Eurohban Travkli.k*. Ikibh Minstokmiy.?Mr. McMichael Rave his entertainment of Irish Minstrelsy on Friday eve ning with great iclat- The audience seemed to fully appreciate the peculiar charm of this gen tleman's vocal eflorts; and the very fuahionable and enlightened character of his auditory, is suffi cient guarantee ot his rising popularity. He five* another entertainment this evening, with new il lustrations. MnrriNa of Oroton Tkmfkranck Association. ?Last evening the usual meeting at Croton Iiall ot this association was very much crowded in conse quence of an expectation that Mr. Green, the re formed gambler, was to address them on the sub ject of gambling and intemperance as connected together, showing that one led to the other, which he did most satisfactorily, and was listened to throughout with the greatest attention. Anti-Gambling Society.?-To-night, fit Clinton Hall, this society will complete its organization.? Interesting addresses will be made by Mr. Green, the reformed gambler, and others. No doubt the hou.<<e will be crowded at an early hour. Seats are to be reserved lor ladies. We find in the Richmond Enquirer the following statement i RrxATtoiff?IstaarSTiwo ?We understand that to portant information has been received at Washing tun, ami that the Cabinet have hern engaged in serious consultation upon tho course they should adopt. The ad ? iCt-a from Texas, and especially from England, are raid to xliow in a uanner not to bo mistaken, the agency of England In atimuUting Mexico to renew h<-r war upon Twxns Santa Anna has secured (he loan of lour milliona of dollara, in part through the lacilitiea which the ha* extended. The troopa lor the invasion of Texaa. are in u statn of organization?and it ia said that the Mexican Minister in London haa written by the laat steamer to the Mexican Admiral, eommanding the two Mexican atttnm ship* now in New York, stHting that if they were in con dition, he mutt nail immediately for Vera Cm*, where they would hejoin*d by nnoihe.r front England with mill, tary stores an>l ammunition?and that if they were not in repair be must procecd immediately to Mexico with de apatrhoa. He thereforelelt in the cars on the SI instant for Vpw Orleans. One of the ateamera ia repaired, and the other will he in about two weeks. One reason given for thia htm is ia, that the expedition muat be pressed, no at to accomplish the invasion before tke Congress of the United Mtatea meeta We understand that in consequence of thia itste ol things, of the interference of Englsnd?the facilities thr ha* ftitnithed, and the rapid movement! of Mexlce, s question has been prrtented to the Cabinet at Wsahing ton, what steps should they immediately adopt' The AbolltlonlsU-Their Vlowi and Policy. To the Editor op tub Herald t You have been making making many observa tion* upon the course which it is likely the Aboli tion party will take in the coming election, and seem at a lose to account tor the large vote which they have polled in Maine. 1 aee also, that the Whig prints are abusing the Abolitionists lor their defeat in that State. Now, Sir, aa au Abolitionist, let me solve this whole matter. The Abolition party has been sometime in exis tence, and previous to 1840 increased very slowly, i Since that time it ha* become so large as to hold the balance of power. Now in the present case, what is the obviouB course for that party to take 1 Will a retrogade movement, such as deserting its own nomination, and voting with either of the other two parties, be likely to benefit it 1 < learly not. First, Because it will take some time after wards to extricate its members again from all con nexion with the party with which it vote* Some of ihem will stick with that party. The obj-ct of the Abolitionists is to become an independent party. Now it is the fate of all third parties to hwe their independence, their unity and party impor tance, the moment they become entangled in (he viewsand policyof another party ; hence it in the true interest of our party to vote for iib own candidates Secondly, When a third party is uncertain in its course; when it may one yenr go one way, and another year another, it cannot be relied upon? tew |>ersont) will leave other parties to join it and as no efficient organization can be kept un under such circumstances, its strength and consideration will aoon dwindle away. These views will clearly showyou why the Abo litiouiata will stick to iheir own candidate; but die** are by no means the only reasons Why is it tha? the Abolition p.irtyhave increased so slowly 1 The solution of this question ought alone to guide the course of the party. The reason clearly is the pertinacity with which the issues be tween the Whig ><nd Democratic parties are main tained and kept alive. 0?e or the other of those parties must triumph effectually, before our party can hope to become large. Upon the question of a bank, a protective tariff, the public lands, internal improvements, &c , theBe two parties have been at war for forty years ; and such is the invincibility, determination and elemental strength of the Demo cratic party, that unless it has its way, those issues will still be kept up for all time to come. Can the Whig papers then abuse us for wishing to gel those old issues settled 1 Have they more reason to blame us for not voting their ticket, than we have to blame them for not voting ours 1 You must re collect that the Democratic party was so strong during the administration of Mr. Monroe, that upon his second election the federal party offered no op position. At that time the feeling against slavery at the North was stronger than it is now, and en croachments on the part of slave institutions was watched with jealousy. When Missouri was ad mitted into the Union, the whole North was against it?it was not a party question, because there was no party politics; and tor one whole winter waa the matter debated in the Senate of the U. States. Shortly after that time, the old issues between the two parties were revived, and in order to strengthen themselves, each piny connived a' slavery in the Southern States. The Southern Whigs controlled the views i f the Northern Whites upon the subject, and the same was true of the Democratic party.? As far then as the Abolitionists are concerned, let. them get the old issues between the two parties out of the way, and keep them out. Let them hrioc 'he politics of the Union to where they were in 1818, and they will become the first party in the Union?not otherwise. But a new question has been introduced into this Presidential contest,?that of the annexation of Texas to the United States The Whig prints of this city think that by voting against Mr. Clav that we virtually vote for slavery. Is this sol What has been Mr. OUy'a course upon thi3 subject! Crooked, contradictory, shuffling and electioneer ing. And in his last letter he distinctly states that the question of slavery will not influence him one way or the other on the subject,?that it would be unwise to refuse the acquisition of a valuable terri tory merely <on account of a temporary institution. That he has no personal objections to the annexa tion,?that he would be glad to see it without war, with the consent of Mexico, with the common con sent of the Union, upon fair and honorable terms. But that, as this is what he would be glad to see, he will not pledge himself to any course, and when called upon to act, if elected, he will be governed by the public opinion at the time. The result of his election then will be simply this: The Southern Whigs will compel him to give the commund to the Northern Whiits to "right about face" upon this subject, and Texas will be annexed, whether the Whi^s or Democrats succeed. At any rate, if Texas is annexed, the sin of annexation will uot lie upon the heads of those who vote for Birney.? If tne Whigs are really opposed to annexation, let them vnte for our enndidate, whose views are go clear uooit the subject that none can mistake them. Yours, &c. A Liberty Man. Orangk County Milk Drpot, Sept. 12, 184-t. Dear Sir:? I have noticed in your paper a correspond*-nee purporting to be between a Mr. Green, a self-styled ; "reformed gambler," and some sporting gentlemen j of New York, which appears to me, as I think it must to any man possessing the least discrimina tion, to be the most absurd imposture ever attempt ed upon the public by a wandering and shameless adventurer. Though I inyself am ranked among the class called "Sporting Men," I am very willing ! to see uny fair means used 10 put a stop to an evil j wlucti exerts a bunrful influence upon society, but I am not willing to see a praiseworthy cause as sisted by a fraud, nor a scheming charlatan make himself famous by a swindle. The letter pur|>ort ing i? be an anonymous epistle from "Many Sport ing Gentlemen" to Mr. Green, is *o evidently upon its lace the work of Mr. Green himself, or bis ad visers, that there is no room left for a shadow of doubt of its authorship. The truth is, Mr. Green came here in the expectation of setting the town on fire, and of reaping a vast profit by develop ments which have been in the possesion of learn ed dogs for the l?i*t twenty >eare. but fitulitig him self comparatively unnoticed, and his stale jugglery ?it a discount, he conceives the idea of representing himself as a martyr, and winning a sympathy by a plea of persecution. The idea was abetuid. Mr. Green is not of the stuff that martyrs are made of, for men do not war agaiiiet a shadow, nor level a cannon at a gnat; and he may lecture to the last drop of wind in his belly eie any one wi I interfere with his harmless operations. If Mr. Green were a man of ability, and displayed some apparent sin cerity of character, he m'ght indeed be a formida ble apostle of reform ; but a manconf ssedly ignor ant, notoriou.-ly depraved, and so shamelessly wick ed as to blacken the memory of his dead father as a drunkard, for the purpose of excusing his own disgraceful career, can command but very little respect, exert but little influence, and be formida ble only to those who hire him meeting rooms, or trust him for his board Before leaving him, let me give Mr.Green the benefit of a word of philoso phy. The great Icanse of truth can never be sus tained by indirectness or deception, and reform does not consist in changing one sort of f raud for another. Ut him, therefore, deal in future "on the square" not attempt again to swindle the public into a profitable sympathy on the pretence of per secution, for it is a hundred dollars to a red cent (barring the chances of the law) that he will die of nothing but green old age. Horatio Levei. Sugar ?We stated in Monday's paper, says the AT. O Btt, that six hhdn. of new sugar had been received hy the steamboat Cotton Plunt. We have since ascertained that the statement in wholly incorrect. We were deceived by tho tact that the attgar was entered on the manifest of the boat a? new, and the nine wan given ot the plantation from which it came With every dispo sition to obtain accurate nnd faithful account* of such matter*, eiror, in a ca?e like the present, is sometimes unavoidable. Amusements' Niiilo's Garden.?This| week will be a gala week at Ntblo's. The Bell Ringers have been en gaged lor some tew nights longer, and will appeir to-night for the third time. It is only necessary for us to rematk that the ('ampanologians will vary their pieces on every evening they appear, for nothing we can say cm add to the tnror of curiosity in the public to nee these charming Musicians. The most crowded mid brilliant houses have thus tar attended the garden during the season, and the continuance of 'he kuine success is placed beyond question by this crowning enterprise of the managers in obtaining the last. b>*?t and greatest novelty ot ihe day. A rich Dill is presented to-night independent of the Bell Ringers. Ethiopian Min^kels?Pai-mo's Opera House ?We have only to refer to th" advertisement of the?e gl'ted vocalists for the diversified programme, tbey announce for this evening at Palmo's Opera Home. Their entertainments are not only unexceptionable, but eminent ly entertaining and instructive. Circus ?The great Valentini, celebrated throughout nil Europe lor his tinting feats on the living corde.or slack rope, is to make his first appearance thi? evening ot the Bowury Amphitheatre. Free Exhibition?Great Attraction? Eiasi an Fisi.ds Horoeen ?Positively the last engage ment of the Blssler Drotker* Now in the time to Hoboken?the weather is benutiiui-the antumn breeze is refreshing, snd magnificent exhibitions may b.? seen free of expense. This afternoon, weather permitting 'he Kli>*ler Brothets who havo lately astonished New York with i heir daring and gnr.efiilleuts a* Qymnantics.Jugglt ? ry and posturing, will give, commencing at half-past i u' clock, another grand fies exhibition Good music will be provided, end ofHmrs to pro? erve order Mr. MoCarty will furnish, if desired, choiae refreshments.! Cltjr fntrlltgeure. Lower roller OJBee ? Pickf crct* ikthk Pino. ?Wilhiu the last lew day* ihera apiiwn lo ktH btui a ?ort ot gathering in of prrfesaioiial pickpocket* wihin the precinct* of thm city, from the watering and bathing place* ot the country They will ha found duriig Hie present weak in Rreit numbers at thu Agricultn a I Fair at ponghkacpsie, and alto ut the various poll ical and oth er assemblage* iuthii city. 8aaic? a night passu* that person* are not r >bhed at lome of oar public place* of resort, anil yet neither the Mnyor nur the Common Coun cil have adopted any ?peoiai means to arrest the of' fender*. The onlr etKctual means thiough which | our city c?n be relieved from ro'.tbers, burglars, pick | jtockeu, and thirve*, i* that suggested under our po I lice head some time since We then recommended a graduating scale of reward* to be given to any citi I zen or police officer, who should secure the arrest and | conviction of these offender*; and in all ca?es of minor ! complaints, where the parties have been before convicted | let the Court of Sessions try lor the "necond offenoa " ! and pnnish accordingly. If the Corporation of this cltjr will ail opt no other plan, let them test this as an experi ment for a few n<onths, and unlets our daily practical kuowleJge is sadly deficient, they will do more to pre , vent crime than by any other method thut could be d? i vised. Our citiien* hav* vary little security against pick ' pockets under the present system of police A mnjority ! ol the officer* ielected by the now dominant party in the ' Corporation,'are totally unacquainted with the identity of th? prominent pickpockets of our city, as i* fully evi deut fron the fact that one of tkem, who won recently , Rent into Wall street to detect these rogues, was robbed of a valuable gold watch and chain. This fact will appear still more apparent when we allude to the loss of 9"H) by Or Rsger*. whose pnekefs were picked in the officer1* room ot the Lower Police on Thursday last- In addition to these two fl igrant caje?, we have to record another that tianapirwl at the South Ferry on Sat..Hay even ing, on the arrival of the passengers from Bat ton by ' the L ing I-land Ila Iroa 1 The pocket of J. P Chamberlain was picked at thnt place of $140, and a man was immediately arresNtd mid delivered ! into the hand* of one of the newly appointed officers, j The accused denied all knowledge of the tran*ac'ion and gave the name ol Smith, (fold beater, 37 John 8t, ?f th.? firm of Miller fc Co. Ths offi-er searched him and find ing no'hing on hit person, and confron'ing him with the j complainant, who could not fully i leutily him. he r? lead ed him from hi* custody. Had this officer Ken aided in I the proiecntion of hi* dutie* by the knowledge and < z perience of some one of the older officers, n* doubt the 1 real ro?ue would have been arrested and the community ' thus relieved from a daring Ihte.f. With these fact* star ing ti* in the face, i* then not reason lor loud complaint | aguimt the present halfprice.d, inefficient *y*t*m ol po lice; and when shall we have a change in accordance with the promiae* of all political partie*. I Jok Oulick, Tin Militia rWE Collector, aoain in 1 TROt'Bt.e ?ThiJ mfcn nppeared at the Lower Police offlco . on Saturday, and entered complaint against three men j named John Doe, Richard Roe, and Simeon Hleland, for , assaulting him while he was collecting an odious mill i* fine. The case will present lomethilir of interest when the investigation is b> Id in the police office. Coroner's Olllfle.?Srft 16? MuRDtR or a Wire ? In ibe investigation relative to the CHute of the death of Sarah Smith, wife of Patrick Smith of 3ft Cherry street, the jury were unable to agree, and were discharged. Jus tice Mattel! committed Smith t? priion, on the charge of murder,until the investigation before the Coioner 1* com pleted . Drownko?The body of James Regan, an frlihman, was found at the foot of Jamea street. He was a laborer, an 1 resided at 91 Cherry atrect. InTEMriR aucic.?A woman?nam',d Nancy St. John, ngad 33 years, died in a fit at 67 J Mangin street. Verdict,'d ath from intemperance." Dr. Pons' Chttrch.?The very interesting ac count in the Herald, on Friday, of this noble edi fice, now in course of erection, induces me to add a word in aid of public improvements Your para graph remarks, tnat " When finished, this church will ornament that part of the city in which it is situtted, yet perhnps to a less extent than it should, if the vi?w wrre not obstructed by oiher buildings now being erpcted around it, and in close contact with it " This is all very true, and judiciously noticed. But, as there appears, as build ings being erected close to the very beautiful east end of this church, would it not be highly advis able to secure and leave open a sufficient ppace? between a parsonage house, and the east end on lOih street?to allow this exquisite piece of archi tectural skill to be always seen and appreciated as it deserves 1 U. J. Important, if True ?The Cincinnati Commer cial savs:?vVe learn that a gentleman of this city has m ide an important discovery in making a new spo ciesof light, surpassing, it is said, thu hude or drumtnond. Am soon as the patent can be obtained, it will be put in use here. One lamp at the height of 300 fcet, will light the whole city The brilliancy is said to he equal to 'he inn at noon, and the material cheaper than that use ! lor iiny other light. It i* laid $3000 will light tae city a* above for one year. 00- WE WOULD OBJECT TO B*'. CLASSED among thu herd of quack* that aredxily making such un heard of miraculous cure*, through the public prasaea, but poifesung such evidences as can he clearly demon strated, we unhesitatingly pronounce 0e'nairf'.-i Dunloea Medicine the mo-t useful article ever inlioduced into a family Thousands of certificates are in the po*?e8nion of the inventor, testifying th^t this preparation will cute cholics, cr.impv spasms cholera morbus, nummer com plaints in children. ?n<1 djarrt at* of the longest standing. The proprietor'* office, 97 iMan'.nu street. ROBT. 8 BbHNARD, H7 Nusian ttreet, N York. Fur tale also by D. W. H. Milnor, corner of John street and Jiroadway. C<?-SHAMEFUL-THE CONDUCT OF THAT geutlemau who used ? remedy which he cxtolli J to the skies, as saving tho lif* ef a child that was burn', and then refusifd to be referred to for the fact, as ho " did not want hia name publisleil." How many childr< n, dear fir, would you lpt suff. r the torment* of a burn, and probably death, for tear (hey should know you had sutlered in your own family likewise? Such conduct isunworthv ot the christian or the man, and the remedy, ("onnel'a P.iin Ex tracting 8il?e, from 21 Courtlandt street, will mai%<> it* way, sooner or later, to all, if you have but enough hu manity to aid it. HOW IMPORTANT IT 19 THAT PERSONS travelling should tie provided uilU everything likely to contribute to comfort and happiness; there are many, however, that go unprotected against the dia?ase of the bnwels ..To such, we say, n simple Diarrhea*, Cholera Morbus, or Cholic, sometime* proves very dangerous, unless immediately cured by some proper remedy. Kx perienco ho* fully proved that nothing is so good for these complaints as R. H Bernard's OuirrliCPi Medicine, fr >m 07 Nassau street, New York For sule nl?o by Dr. W. II Milnor, ccrnei of John street and Broadwoy. (K7- THF. FIREMEN OF NEW YORK ARE EARN estly requested to carty always in their pockets a small bo* of salve that will extract the fire from burns almost like magic, and heal all sores, nn<i relieve all pain, in a shorter tnrn than evei before known. We allude to the Council's Salve, from 31 Courtlandt street, and we know what we sjy ; but we do not confound it with thoe that hav<> been frrcd upon toe public on th'great reputation ofthia magical salve, which are more than worthless Re member It is given to the poor and suffering, at til Court landt street. .J.r- ?JONSTri'UTIUNAi. dzbiuty cuasi;.?r;isi Cuklo Mixture, prfipared hy tho College of Medicine Sid Pharmacy of Bi< r.itj of New York, is enntideoth r< oummtin led lor all eases of debility prodncedby secret in iulgu'ice or ; xoea* ol any km.! It is an ir valuable rejni ly tor Impotence, sti vility, <?r bsrrenness (unless depou 1 lo^on rual-fonnaliun.) 'Hn^lebottles r.l each; c-.:.*os oi nuil a cio : jn fa i la'ly parked and ?ent to all parts ofthe Union on r-i tbu CoJIcxk of Mottieitii! ,md Pharmacy If. W'SttnnreM W P mWABIWtN.M D,A*?n% Oa- INFORMATION WANTED?The gtntleman who called the other day at 31 Courtlandt street aod stat ed that he had been cured of a tuott distressing malady (the pile*) by Hay's Liniment, and would give $100 par bottle for it fl it could not be had for loss, in respectfully rt q leited to r? nd his nddt iss to the above place, with per mission to n f-r to him We think he will see with ua that it is a duty he owes to hi* fallow sufferers to use his influence to let this thing be known, if he haa any of the milk of human kindness in his bosom 00-REMF.DVFOR DEAFNKSS~How many per sons are stiffing from 'his complaint, who by the use of Dr. McNair's Arojstic Oil, mi#ht obtain immediate relief, and in all probability regain th.'ir heating. Numerous cases have come to our knowledge where this oil haa cured total deafness of > a.ira standing It ia also a sum relief in all cases of buzzing noises in the ear*, kc , which are but symptoms of approaching deafness. Let the af flicted moke a trial of this article. Sold only at 21 Court landt street. Price $1 per flask. lir- ViXPKAli's llJ'Jtt. If it. MfaLA FuK THE Ct'HE ol ?k>norrh<?a, Uleet, at>d all moiupurulent discharge* irom the urethra. Tn?s? pills, prepaiudlHr th< Now York College of Medicine and Phnnr.acy, established for tho , 'Upprenaion of quackery, may be nAw- on us the most : -'(leidy and ?r.ectttnl rnm?dy for tint above complaint-', '! hey tire goarantoed to cure rt c> at in frrui thi"? t> fire days, nud poesess a greater power over obstlnitu iiachaivs asid chronic gleet, theu any oth"i preparation at present Unotvn, removing the disease without confine ment from business, tainting the breath or ainagreemg Vita the stomach. Price $i par box. ?dld at the Otflce of tha Col3ejo oi Pharmacy i?d M? ?lioinn,?ft Nassau meet. W K RirHARDfON, M. ?>. A2<m< Or?- 1T19TRULY WOVDERFUL, ALMOST SUPER nattlrNl, to see insii'. singular slii ics to p?-rJcation in wis dotn, it *rn(iiiiits to sublimity, to awful and unspeakable resp<ni*ibility. Wc are borne to these remarks on seeing a friend thl* day, the ftiend we once knew, whose mental qualities, whose goodness of heart, whose kind (eeltnga and friend ly disixnitiott we always admire.', but whose young heart was "nipt in the bu I," early bligh'ed Tnere was a cer tain repttlMve, nnheal'hy some't-ing in his personal ap pearance; i id you look nt his face? his brow was fmmeil of that thick yellow spotted, clammy skin, coveted with eruptions and freckles; his hair was -'dandy grey luuet" color, tusty. dry, rough, harsh and dirty. He lov-d, alas, in vain?tl'.at high sonled girl, how could she admire him, when she saw the m<ny m.iniy, healthy forms around ? lie called in our office yrMania?, we scarcely knew him, hia cheeks, forehead, neck and hands, nertt clear, white, soft, smooth and healthy j his hair was really splendid? soft, dark waving, light and delicious It Is strange.yet true, it was caused by his U'ing Jones' Italian Chemi cal Soap on bis skin, arid Jones' Coral Hair li*. smrative on his hair, nnd this was the result. K"a 'er, there is no mist.ik-' in th-fe urticb s. they ?re really and truly good, and do a'l tepre-ented (glvethein a lair trial, hu> them no when- else in this ci y, fcut at tho ?ign of th? Ameriesn Kagle, i hathem strwe', and W# Br.iadwny; or ISH Fulton stitet, Brooklvn ; 8 State street, Boston ; .1 Ledger Buildings, phila ; and Pease. Broadw iy, Albany. Heater, beware, beware of counterfeits of the Soap j get Jones'?take no other?mind or jrau are oheated

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