Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 10, 1845, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated April 10, 1845 Page 2
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YORK HERALD. w York, lUMM lHr. April 111, IMIk t- T , V - . R4?ln' latest in - u<.e. in rtf?n! I# ilic wn ck ol the Swallow ? ? I b ? if?Ui a rat v liu morning, ? wauow iHt> Hi cent It aura Decided 1 ?? ' h decided iu the t-l ction which tusl J - take u p!a -e iu thin city are ol very great iro ' Ht ' bo#t! a" C,U18 merely our muni ' fPdvs atnhtoB^'W^, geueral character, in , coi aidcrattoua which come home to the ) -.em and RfcjCVWX qjUJSU .yhtf>e Union 1''a?? i'Ca' '*ov<',IJ,l,lt'nt-*itat'severance of sectari auiotft jiOih pontics?and thtfjlffveiifionof thepfos iiiiulioaxti-ilba Bible to the dirty purposes of fac t Jh?these were the italics involved ih the recent election, and the result has been in tha highest de ?.reb predWuWe to the intelligence, the morality, and the religious leeling of the city of New York! The locofocoaand the whigs, two distinct parties took tiie same ground in opposition to the narrow t d pre script) ve doctrines, aud the corrupt and bad prio n, rs ol the " natives." Thus the vote cast at t,ie ballot-box lor the candidates of these two par tie*, expressed the sentiment ol the people ol this Hon ?Th'?e qU,8t,ous iuvol??d in the elec ,lhut ,vole amounted, in the aggregate, to over thirty thousand, whilst the vote cast for Mr rldf,., r .he representative of tntolerance, bigotry "ovrmIl^?i " ^ ? the municip. gov. rnmeot, amounted to about sixteen thousand, t .irebv showing an aggregate majority of nearly i mo to one in favor of civil and religious liberty, i s well as ( t good ciiy government. This is more than a mere political triumph. It is not the vie lory merely of one political party over another. It is a great moral and religious triumph, and will produce the most glorious and happy effects. It w-dl operate as a beacon in all time coming to mtch demagogues as Bishop Hughes on the one ?iw ^ ?Harper aad hi? bi*01* ?n the other. - hey and all others are thus warned that hereafter no man must dare to mix with the affairs of poli 'he bigotries and prejudices of sectarian reli n!0.?' V^.poiBt ?f view' therefore, we may justly and gladly regard this election as one of the ;irr:jrrphfl 0f ,he ?loriou" principles on which the Constitution and independence of the country have been founded, that has been wit nessed since the birth of the Republic-a fresh and h"art Peering proof that the intelligence and patriotism of this great city are adequate to the work ol expelling from our midst the foul spirit of intolerance and proscription, whenever it may dare to present its hideous visage. The political results of this popular decision are ,o 1? .1 ascertained- The democrats have now to take the responsibility of the municipal govern ment and they are pledged to carry out all those reforms of a municipal character which have been so treacherously betrayed by those that have just been d. feated in a manner so appropriately crush ing and Jgnomintoue. The democrats possess an immense majority in the Corporation. If they mean to retain power beyond the term for which Miey have been elected, they must act very differ ently rom that democratic Corporation which pre ceded the imbecile " natives." It will be recol ieoted that in the year 18434, the democrats had a large majority in both branches of the Com ?non Council, but they divided into two ra pacious and grasping cliques, which quarrelled throughout the whole term of office, about the offices and contracts, instead of attending to their 1 duties. The firs, result of these disgraceful quar rels, wss a movement which created the "native" party. That ended in their utter defeat and pros tration, and a complete revolution in the city gov ernmeat. The "native" party succeeded in 1844-5, and their conduct, from their also posses sing p. controlling majority, was soon characterized b / the same selfish and corrupt scrambling amongst themselves for the spoils of office, to the utter dis regard of their duties and their pledges. With these two examples before them, we do trust that the members of the democratic municipal legisla ture now elected, aud who will take their seats in May, wid avoid the rocks on which their prede cessors went to pieces. There is great reason to fear, however, that the experience of the past will be lost in the new Com mou Council. Yet we will give them a fair trial x hey must attend to their duties-they must gtve us an efficient, reforming, and economical admin istration of the city government, or they too wil' be ejected at the end of the year with contempt and indignation. Let them, then, take care how act- They must av<>'d dividing themselves into ch,fu*$ of avaricious office-seekers and office beggars, whose purpose it wtll be to distribute the spoils between ,he three adulterous organs of the partv-the Evening P0,t, the Morning News, and the I Itheuin. The little cliques of beggars attached to these journals, will be crying out for this office and that offi.e-this contract and that contract-this Piece of plunder and that piece of plunder. But we trust there is virtue, and honor, and integrity, and independence enough in the new members of theCor poration, to enable them to resist these contemptible t Hurts, and to attend to the public duties, giving us a good and salutary adminiatration of the citv no ????l. llllit, uk, any other curse?if they fall into those errors >hich have been so signally rebuked before their eyea in the case of the pre sent Corporation, and that which immediately pre ceded it, they will be turned out of office in the I t T" " 0Terwh'l??>f ? majority as that by which they have been turned in With this sound and wholesome advice, we dis m ssthem lorthe present. But weshall watch them rom day to day, week after week, and month alter month just as we have watched the present corrupt and drivelling imbeciles, who will be eject fd from office May, thus continuing to perform the same services to the independent people ol this city that we have rendered for the last two years in relation to the municipal aflairs of this great metropoh. of the empire ol Alleghania. Preparations tor War with Mrxico.? The government of Alleghania is now directing its at. teutinn to the state of the arsenals and navy yards Mr. Secretary Bancroft is actively engaged in ex amining the naval ans of defence, and has, it will be perceived, issued orders for the fitting ou1 of a email qnadron at Norfolk. We ara glad to see tlie government making these preparations, and al though much valuable time has been wasted in ri diculous squabbles about whs shall be the " organ', at Washington, the present indications of useful .iotion are still better late than never. (t is not to be supposed that the annexation of Tex iB is to pass over without any hoatile demon atrauonson the part ot Mexico. The development already made by Almonte are quite significant on tha' point. It is possible that the whole may end in nothing, but meantime a great panic will be pro duced, and a great deal of mischief produced, unless our government act with a great deal of skill and energy. . ichrp;i of Foitrikrism ?Tne Fourientes are now very buBy. Philosopher Briabane haa publish ed a long and glowing account of the " Brook Firm Paradi e," in yesterday's TVibune. "Justice ; jti . quity"--"social elevation"?"the harmonic sympathies"?" industrial unity," are to be founc there, he says, in glorious profusion; but money it very much wanted. If they only had #15,000 tc cariy out the grand scheo e of the "new social compact," it would be speedily realized. Stiddkiv Dbath.? The Rev. James Milnor, D. D Rector of St. George's Chuich, in this city, ex pi red on Tuesday night at 11 o'clock, at his resi d?nc" in Beekman street, at the age of 71, of a disease of the heart. Kxri nsivr R? sbvry.?The toarbnat Clinton ef Pon ihkeep ie, having in chirge a sum of money :t ? oin'-ng to nearly #40,000, was relieved of it? birthm while ly ng at the Poughkeepsie wharf oi this chv, (principally in small notes ) A reward oi #2.000 has been offered far the recovery of the prooerty. Mission or Office-Bcguars to "* Washington ? We understand that a very impor tant mission of office-beggars departed from this ci ty for Washing ton, immediately after the reofpt e fee Hon, for dlf purpose of moviug heaven and earit^ ,|flr. Folk, arid tris-Cibinet, to remove the Collector, Post-master, and ail the other incumbents ot offices in this city mthe gift ot the generai governmeut. This mis sion is composed of one or two agents of the clique of the Morning Newt, and perhaps some of me other party organs. They are arnued with dqg \f meats and petitions, and papers ami letters sf toll * descriptions, from alt sections of the party, in order lo effect an entire change*i? the Cuatom-House here. What success they may have with Mr. Polk I do not know*, but wedbbMd think that the Presi dent and his Cabinet-ought ta be very wary and very datfitbus hdw they listen to these private repre sentations, and make some inquiry into the motives and purposes which actuate these men in their efforts to remove the present efficient and worthy Collector of the port of New York. As for the Post-master, Mr. Graham, we don't care how aoon they remove him, or how long he remains. He is beneath alt criticism as a public officer. We wereone ot the first and most anxious for his appointment, but we have been aa sadly deceived in the expectation formed ot his capacity for public duty, as we were in the recent native corporation, from Mayor Harper down. We do not care how soon Mr. Cave Johnson, the Post master General, makes a move in this case. The Marshalsbip of thin port is another matter We trust that none ot the hangers-on of lLae papers ?Slamm, Bang Sc Co., or any of the firm?will be appointed to that post. No doubt, now that the election in this city is over, there will be a general and combined effort made at Washington to effect the removal of all thoae who hold government offices here, for there is a great deal of hunger and thirst amongst those attached to Tammany Hall and its affiliated clubs. Painful Subi-ence?the Swallow Disaster.? The eagerness with which people looked out for the news on the arrival of the Albany boats, yes terday morning, is indescribable. Thousands re tired to rest on the previous evening with minds ill at ease, Irom the misgivings that some Iriend might be of the number of the ill-starred passen gengers on board the Swallow; and as very little definite intelligence had arrived, suspicion, appre hension and terror exaggerated the unrevealed ca sualties. But another class in this city were the subjects of even stronger emotions. Many citizens had re latives-brothers, sisters, fathers, mothers, wives? from home, and there was a great probabilitylof their beiug on their passage from Albany at the time the accident occurred. Some were certain of this. How would imagination mock the feel ings with an assurance that it was fact 1 The in terval then between the first announcement of the accident and the arrival of the boats from Albany yesterday .morning, was a most painful one to many. A scene of a most affecting nature, which we witnessed, may be related in illustration. Among several persons who, with sleepless eyes, had been awaiting the steamer, was the wife of a French citizen of this city, who was one of the absent. The steamer Utica came in sight; the half-distracted woman, accompanied by several male friends* rushed in agony to the wharf. She was exces sively agitated, and ran to and fro incessantly until she discovered her husband on board among the living, whilst yet a considerable distance from the wharf. None knew the cause of her sudden silence, or why she stood stock still; she spoke not a word, for she could not, until the vessel having approach ed, with a violent effort she sprang forward, and was in the arms of her restored husband, exclaim ing, "bon ciel 1 le voila! monchermari! c'estlui! c'est luil dieu remeicie." The scene was ex tremely impressive, for not only the fond wife and the restored husband wept long and loud, but the bystanders were also overpowered, and betrayed a depth of sympathy rarely exhibited. Her escort of French friends manifested quick and transient alternations of emotion?now of suspense, again of fear?joy?rapture, in a manner quite character istic of their impulsive blood and quick tempera ment, and although it had to some a somewhat serio-comico effect, to others it was the electric flashing of the storm cloud. These occurrences took place in leas time than it requires to read of them. Yet with those who witnessed them, their remembrance will abide longer than even that of the departure of the Swallow. The Suffocation in Cedar street.?There was a crowd of the friends of the young man, named James O'Connor, and his wife, who weie lately, it is supposed, suffocated with gaseous va por in Cedar street, about the Park yesterday, in a state of almost phrenzisd excitement, near the dead house. It appears that the officers actually forced in the dwelling, where the bodies of these poor people were laid out, previous to their burial, and dragged them ofi to the dead house, where the | bodies were opened, and a jury were subsequently sworn on the inquest. The friends of the unfortu nate people were loud in their execration of the officers, saying that it was done because they were " Irish," to outrage the feelings of their friends, by the "Native" police officers. A more heart rending scene could scarcely be witnessed. The deceased were honest and industrious people, Irom the county of Kerry, Ireland, and have been in this country but a few years. Their friends avow a de termination to institute a legal inquiry, with a view to prosecute the officers and the Coroner, as they did not object te the pott morttm examination on the premises. The Late Mr. Coleman.?Mr. Coleman, the in ventor o' the jEolian attachment to the piano? from which he had just realized a handsome for tune, died at Saratoga on Saturday. An attack of measles and mumps, increased in violence by heed less exposure to cold, carried him off after a week's illness only. The deceased was a native of Sara toga; and in his more youthful days was an attend ant at the Springs, where he supplied visitors with draughts of water, and was content with receiving in return their sixpences. He afterwards began to study music, and performed several times in Alba ny, where he constructed the improvement in the pianoforte, that recently made his fortune in Eng land. Later trom Brazil?The Barque St. Joseph, Capt. Neill, arrived yesterday morning from Rio de Janeiro, with advices to the 28th of February, in clusive. She "made the run" in thirty-seven days. The Alleghanian Frigate Raritan, and sloop of war Portsmouth were in port. The latter arrived on the 27th, in a passage of thirty-three days from Norfolk. Curiosity for the American Museum.?We un. deratand that in one of the wards, a constable, who is a pure original" native," has been actually elect ^d?the only one ef the genus that has survived ? he recent slaughter. We advise the proprietor cl he American Museum, inatuitly to procure this great natural curiosity, "ire^rdleas of expense.'" Let this article be at once purchased, and preserved in vinegar and molasses and plenty of spices, and then boxed up and placed side by side with the Egyptian mummy, as a curiosity for future ages. The End ok the World.?Anneili's great paint ing is again attracting crowds at the Apollo Rooms Go, take a seat in a quiet corner, and dream away an hour in sublime visions of the future. Official.?The Maditonian, of Tuesday, con tains the following announcements: Tht distinguished Sicrstary of Ststc rsturned to this iiy this moruhig from Pennsylvania. We learn that he us* tik?n the commodious dwelling lately e or. up led by ?ieneral Jesupon F street, between lath and llth streets Wa observed the President of the United States and the Postmaster Qeaeral taking as airing la the suburbs of ?ha city yesterday fSlr'Wfy Mayoralty Vote. ? April. 1815- , < April. 1144 ?? Dam. Whig S'at .Hbo? l>em Whig, hut Have- Set- Hat- Wk Tap- Codding- fYaitJt- Har Iryu. Meyer. den. ffTTSWUt van. !0W j( .. IMXI 471 4* T *2 . ? vji in ?,!% > c . 716 mi an-*- a 3 . ??... 1665 261 Ml ? 6 . Vit ..ii66 4<,i Jfii i- 6 . u? no "7? n t . 7, 1701 664 12-6 14 11 . ? 2100 713 1MIJ 6 3 . 9 1971 079 >7ii 3 4 . 1 0 1601 364 1(19 11 3 . 1 1 1701 U IIH ? 2 . J|. ?.. 2.i 4170 28 419 i 0 1 . KOI 267 flfo 11 7 . 14 1320 336 761 4 0 . 11, 788 131 12'8 3 3 . 6 1309 242 648 0 0 , 17 1761 394 1480 1 1 . Total.. .23181 6816 16609 89 63 ... 20138 1297 24110 HAVFineyn'* plurality tbi* year 6,673 llarper'a plurality last year 3 972 Harper's loss 10.641 Condition or the PoruLAR Vote. Aggregate vnie.hst year 10,345 " " tli.s jear 46,888 Heereurd vote 3,417 Aldermen and Assistants Elected. Whig! in italiet. Wards. Aldermen. Assistants. 1. Oliver Gharlick John 8. Gilbert. 2. James C S'oncall. Jo?4-ph C. Albertsoo. 3. Eghtrt Benson Gouverneur hi. Ogdtn. 4. Joseph A- OiYver. George H. Purser. 6 Emanuel ? Hart. Lyman Dundee. b. Thomas 8. Heury'. John Foote. 7. Thomas Connor. Nathaniel Pearce. H Richard T. Compton. Archibald Maclay, Jr. 9 Theodoius VanPiue. Wm l^uackenbush. 10. Barirrd. J Meserole. Neil Gray. 11. Charles J Dodge. Jacob Miller. 1*2. David 8 Jackson. TLom's Spuffjrd. 13. David D Briggs. Nathan Robeita. 14. Thomas B Tappen. Edwin Nichola. 16. William V Brady. James D. Oliver. 14. William C. Beaman. J. J. V. Weatervelt. 17. Crandall Rich. William H. Cornell. View ar the Common Council for 1846. Alderman.?Whigs 3 Democrats..... 16 Assistants.? " U " , ,..,16 Toal 4 80 4 Democrat!# majority on joint ballot 26 The Recent Calamity on the Hudson?Racing op Steamboat* ?It seems to be the general im pression on the public nrnd, that the late dreadful calamity to the Swallow, was cauaed by the reck less racing of that boat with others, and the gross carelessness of her pilot, William Burnett. Ia the Albany Atlai ot the Sth instant, we find an ac couat df the disaster, and the particulars of s steamboat race next to it. The latter of which we annex On Bosao Steamboat KnicvEanooEEa, April 19. A great deal ol anxiety has been manifested by the friends of the steamboats Knickerbocker and Empire.rels tive to the speed of the two boats. An opportuni ty, accordingly, offered itself yesterday, aad they earn? out ot New York together, for the first time, at * o'clock, the Empire starting about a length and a half ahead. It was a grand and imposing sight to witness the thou sands of persons on the docks, cheering as we bounded along at lightning speed, in chase of the Empire. The following it the time made by the Knickerbocker Left foot of Courtland street, about a length be hind the Empire, at Oh. 3m Arrived at Hamilton street dock, Albany, the Empire not in sight, at - 3 41 Both boats were in admirable running order, and no part of their machinery broke while running, so that the race has been lairly contested throughout. If this racing is permitted, we shall soon hear ol another accident much worse than that of the Swallow. The Hudson is surely becoming the race course to eternity Affairs in the Legislature.?The subjoined letter of Livingston's contains all the news. Albany, April 8, 1846. Legislation is but little heeded to-day. What with the charter elections in New York, Brooklyn, and this city, snd the rumored casualty to the 8wallow last night,mem bers appear listless to tbe business et legislation. Tne Senate haa passed to a third reading the b 11 making appropriation* for the State library ; tbe bill contain* an appropriation for the purchase of the library of David B. Warden, of Paris. It haa alto passed to a third reading the bill to aid far ther in thasonstruction of the Northern State Prison. Mr Constant, of Westchester, made an able report to day on the petitions from various counties in the State, lor a modification of the law of landlord and tenant. It i> adverse to the prayers ot the peiitioners in every part. The minority of the committee will report in u day or two. No Western mail as I close. Th* rumor of the opening of Lake Champlain ii with out foundation. Personal Movements, i The principal Hotels of the city lurnish ample evidence of the importance of New York, when business, or pleasure, politics, or piety, form the attractive inducements to a visit to the metropoli tan conventicle of all that embraces the ptinciplet of each of these elements. We find at the AmbbiCaiv.?8. A. Cheney, Ala: J. P Folaom, do; Messrs. Went and Twiat, Va.; A. A. Henderaon, V. 8. N., and IS others Astob.?Col. Winchester, Boston: Dr. Wheelwright, U. S. N.; Joa. Galea, of the Intelligence!, Washington; Lieut Wsiker, U. 8. N.; John C. Jay, Kye; Davis Kern, Nat chez; C. J. Wilson, Cleveland, Ohio; C Van Rensalaer, Boston; Lient. Walker, Washington, and 40 others. Citt.?C. Thurber, Conn.; John Faber, Hyde Park; Rev Bernard O'Reily, Rochester; John O'Reyley, Meu moras, Mexico; R. Campbell, Baltimore; N. P. Ames Springfield, Vs.; Mr. Freeland, England, late from Fish kill. end 10others Fbanklm?F. Gtllaher, Washington, N. C ;C. J. Grant Ithaoa; Tbos. Taiman, Maine; W. A. Robertson, Newark, Ohio; W. L. Caraaa, Boston; Chas. Busier, Mlddletown, Conn ; Daniel Scotten, Palmyra; Silvanna Starling, Bridgport; W. P. Burrell, Preaident ef the Houaatonlc R R Company, Bridgport, and >0 others. 8v. OEoaoit?James Osborne, Maine: J. H. 8. Towers, Lyons; Beth 8. Hence, Baltimore; Fred. Power, Belville, NY., end 10 others. Globs.?Chas 8 Carter, Baltimore; Chas Davis, Phil adelphia; ? Nicholas, Providencs; Tho. Robinson,Wash ington. Howabbs?James Savage, Saratoga; D. Brigham, Jr., Boston; Col B Boyles, Conn.; Robt. Barber, mail con tractor, Ohio; J. Butterfield, Utica; Col. Davis, New Jer sey; Moses Holmes, do; Capt. R. Kemp. Boston; Thos. 8 Stewatt, commission merchant, New Orleans, and iorty others Watbblv ? R. Lurnmin, J. C. Hughes, Philadelphia; L E. Fuller, Ala., and six others. We have no further accounts, even from an indi rect source, such as we expected at the hotels, of the lamentable disaster of the Swallow. There is more, we fear, than a secret whispering of the many, still missing, amongst the passengers?but time must, eventually, develope the facts of thedis- 1 aster?and let " Hope," in the interim, painful as it must be, " sheer the way." Personal Movements. The Rev. H. Gilea it lecturing with great eclui in Phil a dolpbia. Gen. J. J. Hardin, member of Congress from Illinois, has been invited to a public supper by his neighbors in Jacksonville, and has accepted of the invitation. Tho Governor of Missouri lately nominated John M. Krum, to be Judge of the 8t. Louis Circuit Court, and Montgomery Blair, to be Judge of the St. Louis Court oi Common PI .-as. Both were confirmed. Rev. Mr. Pnnchard, late of Plymouth, Mass., is oneol the editor* of the new evening paper, the Boeten Tre viler. Theatricals, die. The Miss Mtcombers gave a concert at Washington, on Tuesday evening. Mr. Bpelding's equestrian company are about to open in Catskill, for a lew day*. Mr* Sloman and Mr 18. Conner, are engaged at the Egyptian Saloon, Baltimore. The Ethiopian Serenaders are in Baltimore. Sig'r and Biga. Casaella give a concert in Philadelphia, to-morrow evening. June and Turnet'J equestrian company are at Cin cinnati. Messrs. Covert and Dodge are giving concert* in Nan tucket. Mr. Ily. Phillip* i* announcad to give a aerie* of con cert* in Providence during the week. Another Duel?An affair of honor came off at 6 o'clock (hie morning,in the vicinity of BUdeuebiirg, between B Powell, oi Philadelphia, son of Colonel J. H Powell, and Mr. Franci* Harley, of the same place? They fought with pistols at ten paces ; and after as changiDg two shots without effect, the difficulty wa? amicably adjusted by the friends of the parties. E. Ash was second to Mr Powell, and Mr. Thomas Mashlim se cond to Mr. Harley We have not ascertained tho cans* of iho difficulty. All parties engaged in this iittla sfTc donate affair are frem tho city ot brotherly love They reached Baltimore this morning on their way home? Hallinere Patriot, April 8 Editors amusing 'IHtMsiLVES? A n editorial fracas came off in St. Louie on the 29th ult, be tween Mr. R B. Higgins of the Organ, and Mr J 8 llobb, formerly ef the Ledger, occasioned by an editorial that appeared In the former. Robb encountered Higgle* and assailed Mm with hie cane, knocking him down two or three times, end appeared determined to belabor hint sonndly, when he was interrupted by a bystander, who caught hold of him, which enabled Higgina to a*cap? into a shop cloea at hand. None of his bones wave bro ken , bat ha received a lew censiderable bruisea. Higgin* lodged a complaint, charging Robb wiih an assault with <n Intent to kill, before Justice McKenncy, end an inves tigation of the matter was commenced. M'>r??'s Tei.koraph -Amos Kendall and Fran cis O. J. Smith, passed through this city, to-day, on their way to New York, where we understand they have an appointment to consummate the necessary er -angrm?nts for constructing a line of Morse's telegraph from th?t city to this, through Philadelphia. A line free 'his to Harri*bargh is also In contemplation?Beltinort Patri rf, April 8. __________ Ohio Ritxr.?At Wheeling, on Saturday, theTe wars seven and a quarter f?et of w*t*r In the ohannei, At Pittsburgh on Saturday afUrnoon, Us River hid flr* and ? half net oi water la the ohesasf le Swallow? Kecovery of Several Bodies. By the Albany and Hudson steamboats, arrived wjaMuday morning, wjr Uave gome (uriher mfor mutiAin regard to the loss of the Swallow. We give below all the particulars we have re ceived. Our accounts difler in regard to the number ol lives lost?some Baying fifty, others a hundred. It will be impossible to ascertaiu with exactuesr how many are lost, as the passengers were pro bably not all booked. Several bodies have been recovered. Among the saved is Mr. M. G. Lenghi, a mer chant of this city. After a great effort he suc ceeded in reaching the shore. We learn that four Sisters of Charity were sup posed to be on board the Swallow. They were from Albany to visit this city. A number of the passengers who escaped from the S. came down in this morning's boats. The Empire reached here about half past 12 o'clock yesterday, having been obliged to lie to ofl' Catskill, in consequence of the heavy gale that prevailed ou Tuesday night. She lelt the latter place ubout half past five this morning, but uo one on boatd heard any further particulars of the uufortu uate occurrence relative to the Swallow, nor could 'hey see her as they passed. The Knickerbocker came through rather earlier, but with some diffi culty. There is no doubt but that thegale of Tues day night entirely broke up the remains of the Swallow. [Correspondence ot the lierald.l Hudson, April 8,1815. The steamboat Swallow, on her downward pas sage from Albany, ran on au island called Itock Island, opposite to this city, and in the Athens chan nel. She is broke in two by her forward gangway and also by her stern gangway. It is thought there are about one hundred Uvea lost. The night being extremely dark and snowing at the time, it was impossible for the pilot to see where he was; as soon as the boat struck the rock,she filled with wa ter. There has been but six bodies found as yet, four ladies and two gentlemen, and they were taken from the ladies' cabin. I have not learned the names of all who have been found. Two of the ladiee' names are Woods, both sisters, and from Albany: there was also one lady front Troy, of the name of Coffin found. The gentlemen's names I have not learned yet. 1 will send you the names of the persons as soon as they are found. fours. O. G. Brown. Mansion House. [From Hudson Oazstte, Extra, Aprils, 0 P. M.J Tkkmblb Steamboat Accident?A Large Number or Livei Lost.? One of the most melancholy and heart rending accidents that ever happened on onr river, took place last evening in the Athens ohannel, nearly oppo | site 1 one c. ?? ? ???? - ? ? ? ?* ? * ? -j v - vjvv. uuv, wjucu runs through without landing, while on her passage down last night, ran upon a small island, which is situ ated a short diatance from tha main shore, between the upper and lower villagea. we have visited the acene of deatruction to-day, and a melancholy tight it is truly. The forward part of the boatia broke otf by her lorward gangway, and her bows are thrown up nearly thirty feet, end rests high and dry on the island some twenty feet from the water. The crash must have been tremendous, as every part of the boat is broken to pieces, and will be a total wreck. The loss of liie is awful, and aa yet ne correct estimate can be formed as to how many perished. We are inform ed by the captain that there were about three hundred passeDgera on board. The acene that took place on her striking is indescribable. The gentlemen w ho had ladies in charge rushed for tho ladies' saloon, and the ladies who were in it ruahed to the door to escape?the confu sion and consternation were so great that a large number threw themselvea headlong into the river, and many must have been drowned. The accident took place about sight o'clock in the evening; it waa very dark and ktormy, and the boat waa under very moderate headway when she struck?had she been under fall speed, many more Uvea must have been loat. Some who jumped overboard bad a very narrow escape. Mis* Cornelia Plait, a young lady ot Detroit, who waa on herway to New York, nnder the charge of Mr.C. H. Hicks of that city, left the boat on a aettee and were taken up a short diatance below nearly exhausted. Mr. Hicks when he went over had hia over-coat on, but finding that he could not do anything with it on, and it requiring great exertion to keep the settee up straight, ne succeeded in getting it off?the coat was found this morniDg nearly live miles below, in one of the pockets waa a draft lor a con siderable emoupt. A large number of boats from Athens and from this city went immediately to the reluf ol the sufferer* and a number of persona were picked up. The Steamboats Rochester and E* press were just oehind the Swallow when the accident occurred, and they came along aide and rendered all the assistance they coold, and took moat of the passengers en boerd. The stern of the boat sunk almost immediately, and ?.u*t carried a large number down with it. At high tide the water ia clear np to the upper deck over <h?i8t*te Rooms; this afternoon at low water they suc ceeded in getting out six bodies?five women and one man. One was recognized to he the wife of George M Coffin, ol West Troy. The rest of the bodies were not j recognized. The John Mason has been down and taken all the bag gage, end what furniture they could reach belonging to ihe boat. We understand that it is the intention of the owners to take out her engines and machinery imme dtately, so that they can raise the stern, and obtain the bodies of those who were drowned in the cabins. The Coroner of Greene county held an inquest over the bodies, and rendered a verdict according to the facts The bodies were then taken to Troy, that they might be identified by their friends. It ia supposed that a Mrs. French, and a Mr*. Lambert were among the drowned. [From CatakiU Democrat, April 8, 3 P. M ] We have Just returned from Athens, where the steam boat Swallow at about half past eight last evening, on her passage down, ran upon a rocky bTuff, and now lias bro ken in two, with her bows thirty feet in the air, and her stern, with after cabin, ladies' saloen and a portion of her upper state rooma tinder water. Immediately upon striking, the boet took fire, but sank so rapidly as to extinguish the flames. Many of the passengers leap ed into tha water, tend some were taken up at the ferry dock, at least 800 yards below the boat Jhera being aboet 400 persons on board, it i. believed that very many were unable to get out ol the canioa, owing to the crowd, and were drowned or crashed in attempting to escape. Ol those who were in their berths, it is probable soarce any escaped, as the vessel sank almost instantaneously, and it ia to De feared that most of the inmates of tho ladies' saloon perished. While we were on the spot, we saw six bodi? s drawn up from the gangway, naar the ladies' cabin. Oue of tham was recognized as the body of M is* Wood ,a milliner of Albaay, and another as that of Misa Briggs, of Troy. Another fe male had a work-basket upon her arm. in which waa a l silver thimble marked W. M. C. The namea of the others, two females end one man, were unknown to any persons present. We conversed with one gentleman who informed us that he endeavored to escape with hia wire, that he held her until ihe drowned in hi* grasp and that he was forced to relinquish his held to save him self, which, owing to the pressure of the crowd, who thronged the gangways, was extremely difficult. His emotion prevented him from giving us any thing like a clear account of the accident. It ia said hia lady hu with her $16,000. The steamboat* Expreas and Rochester were near at the time, and took up most of those who could be found. It is impossible to form any idea of the loss of life oc casioned by this accident. We call this an acci dent, because we are unwilling to censure with out strong cause, yet we are constrained to say that all the evidence presented to our mind, by n view of the situation or the wreck, and the descris 'ton which we have bad of the particulars of the snslr, would indnee us to believe that there was at least in this unhAppy instance, a censurable, If not crimi nal want ol caution. No boat uould have reached the place at which the Swallow ia with less than a grnatei head of steam than it waa prudent to carry in such a total darkness as that of last night. [From Albany Evening Atlas, April 8.] ** The Steamboat >-wallow lei thia city laat night for Mew York, and on reaching the channel near Athena, about hall-paat eight o'clock, struck on a ledge of roclta. >ut of the regular channel. The forceof the ahock. and 'he weight of the boat, ware auchaato nart tho boat at he centre, and in two minutea ahe waa filled with water ? he at era oi the boatauukiu about 10 feet depth of water There were about 400 paaaengera on board; tome of them were at auppnr in the cabin: fortunately none had retired to rest. One of the ctiamber-muids, who haa returned to the city, atatea that ahe was In the alier cabin at he time the boat atruck, and ao great waa the concussion, that ahe waa thrown to the ether aide of the boat, and before aho ootild get out ef the cabin, the wa ter waa up to her waist. In the midst of this calamity, a new and more awftil one threatened the paaaengera. The boat took fire below, but fortunately the fire made little progress and waa soon extinguished. The passengers took teluge on the promenade and state room decks. The Rochester and the Ex press which left the city shortly after the Swal low, came up to it in about half an hour after the ca lamity and took off moat ef the pas^ngers. It la diffi cult to ascertain what lives were lost?Mrs. Btarbuck. ol Troy, one of the Society of Friends, it la said, jumped overboard, waa picked up, and conveyed to Athena and died there. Mrs. Lambert and Mrs. French are also re ported to be missing. Some of the rescued paaaengera werr taken on board the Express, aome on the Rocheater, and -ome returned to thia city by the It L. Slovens. O course, many ol the passengers have thus been separated from their friends, and the number of the missiug may riegreatly exaggerated. The night waa dark, stormy and cold; and in thia city there waa a fall of snow and rain during the evening. Some of the letters, received in the city, make no men tion of persona drowned. [From the Albany Journal, April fi.] The waiters and hands were taking snpper in lha for ward cabin. Alarmed by tho shock, they rushed alt, the chambermaid passing through the entire length of th< wo cabins, nnd ascending by the sl'.er stairs to the ledies ?shin, on the main deck. The water followed with great rapidity, and within three or four minutea alter th< incident, the lower cabin waa filled with water. Tht greatest alarm now piovaiUd, and every body hurried to he atate-goom deck An opening was cut through th< 'oofiog of the itatc-rooma. and many clambered up ?? (bat, as the boat continued to AU and aettle rapidly. A' thia moment Capt ttquiroa hoard, some calls for hilp be low, and descending to the mean deck, U?*n under waUr recoiled Mrs. and Mis* Starbuck of Troy from imminent denger Mrs. fitwhuck, ca cged iedy.wu immediately ".irried to the shore In a until boat, and every attention paid to her, hut fbe exposure an J alarm proved too much for her enteebled frame, and she died shortly after reach tag the shore. [From en Athena Letter, Aptil 8 ] The aoene which here followed, beggars all description; he boat appeared to part immediately in the centre, the ?tern sinking ioto deep water, which was about twenty tart deep, and the bow remaining upon the deck. * * ? The K. L. Stevens has just leit lor Albany, having tome alongside and taken tbe remaining passengers from ha Swallow There is no doubt but the Swallow is to tally destroyed, although her machineiy is not injured. Vfr Huffman, the builder and former owner of this boat, ?old her last year to a company at Troy, who did not take he precaution to get her .nsured. laciDKDTS, lte.-A gentleman from Albany had Just ar rived in aearch of his two sisters, who were discovered in the wreck Mr. Oilson, who was on board with his wife, 'reaped, bat can find nothing of her so lar. It is poaaibla that she was taken up by the Rochester or Express. P. H. Firman, of New Yoik, was with hia aiater on board the Swallow. He came down on the Buffalo this morning, as did also Mr. Oilson. J. C.Carl,of New York,was on board the Swallow, and came down this morning on the Buffalo. He had a narrow escape. As hrwaa in the act of leaping into the water he heard a woman's voice, in tones of agony, d while shrieking, " for Ood's sake save me, save ma!" and ' swimming, so long as ha ean recollect, the noise of the liie struggle, mingled with cries and groans, was around him on eveiy side. The boat that picked him up saved also five others. One man, on being seized by the hair and bia head lilted out of water, exclaimed, "Save her! aave her! let me go and save her!" On looking farther, they tound and succeeded in rescuing the lady, who was as it appeared, only an acquaintance, who had been placed in hia charge. A gentleman ol Detroit, named Hueal, having a bag containing $1,600 in gold, Jumptdover board with tbe hag upon hia urra, but eoou whi obliged to let it go He wai only eaved by having fortunately grasped a narrow atrip of board, as he jumped. Close after him came another man, claiming the board, with curses and imprecations. As be struck out from the boat ha almost immediately want down, grasping the possessor of thebeard by the foot. He, however, released himself with great difficulty, and was saved. There were on board tbe Swallow, at thetime of the acoident, not far from three hundred souls. Ninety-four were rescued (by tbe Rochester, about lorty by tbe Ex 6ress, and a number or otbera went up to Albany on the '(ica and Robert L Stevens. Tha boat is a total wrack, and it is doubtful whether har anginas will be saved. She lias on a high rock close to the Athens side of the channel, and between which and tha western shore no boat has ever gone. It was rumored that a young lady, a niece of Joseph C. Heartt, Esq, of Troy, had died from fright, after having reaehed the shore in saiety. The ahambermsid of tha boat says she was the last who left the ladies' cabin, and at that time all tha ladiaa had lett it Mr. Earnest, of Cooperstewn, a passenger, was sitting near the laJiea' cabin when the boat struck. He went aft and the word was given out, ? mil *a/>;" ?immediately alter the cry was, "eonw forward." and all rushed forward in one confused mass. Again tbe word was given "go aft," and the passengers moved from the e arrested by flames issuing from bow of the bost, uut were . the furnace rooms, near the boilers, which happily pre vented many from obeying the order, as those who ware forward were all saved. Several of the female passengers were drowned; the ca bin being under water, as also part of tha promenade or state room deck, leaving them no chanca to escape?her stern having sank in from S to 6 minutes after striking, the confusion was great, and the alirieks and moans ap palling to those who were witnesses. At about 9 o'clock this morning a scow was procured to ga between decxs to get out floating freight and baggage, while I as sisted in raking for the dead; to do this we could go no further aft (on the state room deck) than the ataircaae, on account of the wator?here we tore up planka and ftahed up with hooka five women from tha midship gangway, viz:?Mias Lucretia Wood, of Albany, Miss Brings, milli ner, ol Troy, and three not yet recognized. Miss Wood is said to be a niece of Jonas C. Heartt, Esq., of Troy; when found she had a book tightly cluched In her hand, Before leaving, a Mr. Walker, of New York, was eh board, looking lor the body of hia wile. He had found her after the accident, and had her by the hand trying to get her out of the cabin when the water broko in, and the other passengers making a rush, broke hia hold and ha barely had time to aave himself. An elderly gentleman, with his four daughters, had a miraculous escape: he threw them all overboard from the starboard aide (which is nearest shore) and then plun jed in himself, and all were surprised to find themselves within a few feet of each other on shore. Abont a dozen Jumped over in one group, and I saw the only two that reached shore. Ano ther told me that himself, two daughters and a aon jumped from the bow upon the rocka; one daughter alightlT in jured. The engineer waa considerably injured is leap ing from the same place Two gentlemen and one lady put off on a settee and floated aafely down to the ferry steps, nearly a qua iter of a mile. As to tbe numthu drowned by leapiug overboard, as well as those in the cabins, no estimate can be lormed. It is rumored that 100 females are still in tha cabin, but the loweat estimate 1 have la 40, and this is from Mr. Harris?tha gentlemanly stewart of the boat?this gentleman, last evening, hear ing moaning sounds under the promenade deok, tore up the planka and drew out two women nearly exhausted. I taw one ot them tbii morning, her weight ia nearly if not quite 309, The passengers on ahore extol the hospitality of the peopleof Atheas. Tbe rock is some 40 or M feet in diameter, and about 13 feet high. City Intelligence. Of?-In the artiole under the Police head, entitled "Co lonist* in the Watch House," the place mentioned la 67 Broadway ; it should be 67 West Broadway. Fire ?Last evening about nine o'clock, a lira was dis covered in the basement of the segur store at the corner of William and Wall streets. The engines were prompt ly on the spot, and soon extinguished it. Little damage was done by the fire, but much mors by the water, to the great preservation of still more valuable property adjoin ing. follce Office?Aran. 9.?The store of John Ruthven, No. 01 John street, was burglariously entered last night and robbed ol about $300 worth ot cutlety, consisting principally ol small pocket knives. No arrest Miss Smith in the Tombs.?Miss Mary Ann Smith, now in the Tombs, was charged to-day with having stolen about $70 wotthef property ^consisting of a shawl am) some articles of Jewelry, belonging to Robert C. Morris and Mary Louisa Herring, el No. 44 Franklin street. Extbrsite Robbbrt?$19,000 Stolbn.?Yesterday af ternoon a very extensive robbery was committed on board the steamboat Clinton, ot Poughkeepsie, while lv ing at the foot of Murray street in this city. The sale was entered and $19,400 in bank bills stolen?$13,800 in one package and $1000 in another on the Farmers'and Mechanics' Bank of Poughkeepsie, and the property ol the Bank of Poughkeepsio, another package ot $6000 on the Bank ol Poughkeepsie, and $600 on the Merchants' Bank No clue haa yet been obtained as to who are the uerpetrators of this extensive robbery, but the polke are on the look out. Oxard Labcbrt.?Thomas Hogan and Andrew Sulli van were arrested and committed for stealing a horse and cart, worth $100, belonging to Henry Telling, of No. 196 Mott street. SfoH* iv Haven, Pookbt Picked?As Mr. H. M. Welsh, of New was leaving the steamboat New Haven this morning, his pocket was picked of his pocket book, containing $-100,1 in bill* of $100 and $30 each, on the Mechanics'Bank of New Haven. Noairest. Busolart.?The premises, No. 676 Washington street, occupied lor a steam laundry, was broken open last night and robbed of a large amount of clothing. No arrest. Il^soal Votiro ? Wm. Bird was arrested and commit ted, for having illegally voted at the Sd district of the Six teenth Ward. Arother from Pouoheekpsie ?Solomon Height, ol Poughkeepsio, came to this city a few days ago for thr purpose ol voting, and boarded in Harlem, and sworaat tie 31 district of the Twellth Ward, that he had resided in the county for six months and lived at McCombs' Dsm An M. P. followed him and disooveied the perjury. He was arrosted and committed at tbe Upper Police. Shop Liftiro ?Molly Ann Dully was arrested and committed lor stealing a piece of muslin from the store of Sntton and Anderson, corner ol Spring and tullivan streets. Coroner's OHlce?April 9.?Fatal Accidbrt The Coroner held on Inquest to day at 110 Ridge strest, on the body of Ann Fsgiu, a little girl 11 yeai* of oge, who met her death under tbe following dreadfnl circumstances. She went into tbe cellar ol the steam sow mill in Attorney street, between Stantou and Rivington, to gather some chips, and going too near the band of the machinery, she 'rawn in by was drawn in by the ban I or by her dresa and earned round the abaft and dasbed against the top of the collar.? Har body impeded the action ot the machinery, the engine was stopped, and on going down aha was discovered Verdict in accordance with facts. Circuit Court. Before Judge Edmonds. Avril9?Trial rf Pally Bndme continued?Eighteenth Day ? tncrrae'd and increasing rxcitement among thr. ledite ?The Roman poet, when describing that passion which he beautifully calls " curiae* ftlicUme," must have had a vision of this memorable trial, aa tne curiosity tbat has been awakened in the minds of the ladiea, which has riseu to a pitch of eicitement scarcely ever witnessed belore on any such occasion, boa had the effect to iniiuce many ol them to aotually abuse the officers who, in compliance with the order* of theCourt prevented their crowding in The avenues above?the aveuuei below?tbe steps?the ?taircaae, were blocked up almost to suffocation with the lame, the halt,the blind, the "rowdy,"the "loafer " it was strange to aee, a* well as it must be strange to aay, by lar the larger portion of this motley crowd was composed ot females, many of them of apparent respectability, fash, ionably dressed, and evidently belonging to that class who claim prerogative to what they call the " upper ten thousand." It was empected that this would be the last day, and hence the great rush to aee the prisoner. Her painful situation la deeply aggravated by this rage among her sea to aee her. 8hr feola conscious of the strong feeling that exist* in the mind ol tbe tex in relation to her cose, and keeps herscll uosoly veiled, wishing to deny the gratification of c gtse f om tbe rudely cu> ion* who stand up to see her as she ?inters tha Court Room. Many ladiea from distant pari* of the country, Now Jersey, Long Island and other parts nave come to witneaa the trial?and it it a source oi Amusement to the oBoers of the Court to see several of ?ht-m in the Court Roobi actually dioing-some on their laps -soma on their boskets, In which they bring jkovi ?iona, giving those in their immi-diate vicinity a rubor narrow idea ot H?6jr hospitality. Bets ara offered freely on tM result-some in fsvor ol acquittal?otbets tbat the jury wont agree?and fow on conviction. Mr Whitiro closed ths summing up. Thb Coiist will charge this (Thursday) forenoon, when he case will be given to the Jury. This protracted and exciting trial, which ha* so con raised the community, snd has created such deap specu mtion. such intense anxiety abroad In the community, will therefore conclude, and the fate of tha prisoner will probably be known In the course of the day. Court of Oyer sntl Terminer. Jndge Ei wards directed the Jury, who are to try the issue de lunaticn inquirmdo, in the case ol Klemra, indict sd lor murder, to be in attendance this forenoon Court Cnlendnr?This Day lursatot Count ? No* a, 16, II to 37,39 to $4 ntiVERtOB uouat ? roi a, is, io io S7, vo to >4 C0MM0R Pleai.-Noi 64, 49, I, S, 36, 61. 63, II, 66, 71,1 41,60, 66, T I, 66 | Before the Recorder and Aldermen Km mans and Bunting. Maths.w C. Patknion, Esq , District Attorney. Aran. 9.? Trial Jot Pajita; Counterfeit Money Henry Claikson was tried lor paating a counterfeit or altered ft hill on the Dsnbury Bank, Conn., to William Harntds, of No. 469 Hudson street, in payment tor a pur of hose, on ?he night of the SJ of Febiusry last, it was Riven in evi-a drnce that when the bill was discovered to be bad, then prisoner said he would go out with the clerk to the place! from which he obtained it They went out together, and" the prisoner went a cousideiebh- distance, and acting in a strange manner, Mr. Harneda who had followed them, , caused his arrest. A apneas was produced who declar ed that the prisoner had pissed another counterfeit fd bill i upon him. Jamas M Smith, Jr., counsel for the prisoner, in open ing his cause, stated that there was no doubt nf the mo ney having been petard by the accused, but that he should prove the manner in which he came in possession ? of tha bill, believing it to be good; that he received the ' bills from his brother. Henry It. D nald; that the prison er's name was not Claikson, but Donald; and that hit rem-1 son for giving in a false name was, that ha waa unaware of the consequences that might result Irom his having been found with this money in his possession, and his fear that his brother might be implicated, being unaware that it waa not criminal to have counterfeit money in his possession without a felonious intent Hbnxy H. Donald. a very good looking young man, who gave bis evidence with a great deal of apparent rea dinesa and franknesi, testified that he was the brother of the prisoner, and came to this country from England (London) about a year since, and boarded with his broth er; that be was in the study of the legal profession, not in any lawyer's office, but at home and by himself; he was formerly articled to o lawyer in London; he had done nothing for a living since he came here, bnt had brought over some money with him; in the latter part of the month o( December he got a letter from the post of fice from his bro'hei's box, and lhat having no mouey but a $30 bill on au Ea'tern bank, the clerk declined receiv ing it, but a gentleman who was standiug by the window volunteered to change it, aud gave him, among the kills, 'hetwo bills produced in eourt, which besf erwards paid to his brother, with some other mouey, for board, believ ing the bills to be good. His brother had done some little business for him, having sold some cloth, and potatoes, aud other things, which he had received Irom Engia d, amounting to about an hundred dol lars worth in all He believed that his brother was a commision agent, but that be did not know that he had any store; he had never asked him his business, beoause he considered it no sffsir oi his; bis brother had been here tor about lour yearv, and while in London worked as a mechanic, being a rase engine maker and en graver. The Distbict Attosnst summed up for tha prosecu tion in a very forcible raanaer, presenting tha gross im probabilities of the defence. The Jury alter an absence of abont half an hour brought in a verdict ol guilty of forgery in the tonrtk degree,with a recommendation to mercy. Sentence suspended. Cass of John Jonte diopoeed of.? in consequence of the inability ol the proseoution to find Catharine Castello.the principal witness against Jtmea, en the indictment lor at tempting to prooure abortion, tbe Court, with the aasent ol the District Attorney, entered a nolle proetqui, and tha case was accordingly dhmUaed Mmitted to Boil ?John 8 Chudwick, indioted for ob aii-ing goods bv false pretences, was admitted to bail in the sum of $1800 More Danhury Bank Bille ? Alexander P. Joknson was placed at the bar on a cbsrgo of offering a $3 oounterfeit bill on the Danbury Bank, to William H. Bolton, oi No. 917 Washington street, In tbo month ot February. On the bill being ascertained to be bad he gave aft bill good money. Mr. B. asked to sae the other bill,and the prisoner showed it to him. Mr. B. then searched him and found another $9 bill. The case was adjourned over in oonsequence of the ab sence of Mr. Drinker, the officer who searched the pri sener, and found seven bills of the sane denomination, fat S o'clock till 11 o'clook to-day,) when the causa will be resumed Trial of Davis.?The esse of William Davis, for aiding and abetting the escape of Alexander Hoag, will then be taken up. Common Plana. Before Judge Ingraham. Aram P.? Samuel Jlckerman vi William C. Rhine lander. Action brought to recover fcr an alleged excess of levy on a landlord's warrant. It was set np for defence, that tha property distrained was not more than sufficient te recover the arrears of rent due. This case had been pre viously tried and a verdict obtained in favor of plaintiff, which had been, however, set aside. Sealed verdiot this forenoon. te.Tv jJ^iSLSS "?" aKKLW.K WtiKttaa ? """": ^S1^SS?^. he^n.nd TWa""u ,n HuL,h,y n>?Je up ia fire, v?!lnk 71?1 ^crv 'n b-^wrr or ball Oa the nralhal^f fo,,ow'd- ?<>?t courted of ??. ^wJiH 'e*rn WhtnCi *? 'ki? "??.12 ch<n?? bed b? wtt SeR^4?^cj^Lof,,he ^??d ' 'hU'poUDBC A'flrom'lik-' Ilia wi?m?^Vhhrr Ch"* r"",a '"?*? ?o pearly a not ?a?e hit BLaNi; D'F^PaiInE? vvi^'JLe rou?h ?:?"? or h? With a clime*! at Intent at Catuly'rionLt Ay, what against Nature could thus fiirlv^oi* and hciDliful. " Wlilte lha lkin apleudidly ?oft ? hi. depot. fSis&Si^ eo(m!!![ykonB0|^d^ 8t-te.0 ,Th,ev lleJe UM??reotype7?oc'e??,"l\ *1"vJ'^Tr' ?,ed in lb* srsssia "' 1 hen ,f ' W'H ?l??e ve. he .hell ru' it off " beard'"aJe w'"^H*nStr??il* ?o>Bcho!^??.^Kt'Awir or." to Dleate tK? ??.J r u exactly Of Nature t daiutiest col emedy aud it u ? /rt?S In tucli \ ca?e there ia bnt one withheld, " " ,ood oue- c" ^ off!" Bui few look*.? r?lieyeiVte7aRYfrom Jh!.NdE8fiE RAVING CRKAM" may be termed, unfau.lled li'|Ul7lk>U ?wlth .? "l?ce," aj it if the beard ia tough k .iftin. ,, J u V?-? 'J ?ootheait? ?an. u A Q,urition (>r ? S"1 r0!? t)?*ht <?>!? 'oud botom to airh ?vxJ :;&4" ? Mi y' y htil thok ioat ihoae met dimple*? MaeWk. r ANANB^KH. M"phVJly."^t0"e> ""'"?Ption. all eaei.h, Th-eoff wherever*!t* *r ,h' ?*????, I baaieh With ec7vy"E lLy',u ?cU/ 'beam. 'Tie |Wrdi'ioo to thi^r'.'^fkyo,lrfaWl, Vour doom; At to ah ? le Jile- ' k?u meet'it my loach None ., 1 d"fi1gur,"n,,"? who come in my clutch. weened vtr,k^t*??.u: wS r bat/*w ^ A Splendid. Dcllcloaa, and Beautiful lle.n of Heir can he had by uaing a 3 (hilling bottle nf J >?>? ?r ? Hai, r-eatoratire: iu qua iti\ are (ind'mUd ,e"der it d.^S U .tated) to force the grow.h of h.ir to . r,l7'di0".!d render it beannful. to nop 11a falling off; and di.Ml dwd'off from the seal pa e?d root., and ,0 I itdn.iSl keen i"5 . J&'IP* "f ,on* " *?? ?fticle made Mold at 12 ChLl.m atreet, 323 Broadway; U9J-oUon|tr,et,_8rooklrn A Sew Artlele Under the gnn _n, n.?. f'OUKAUD. aw-re how many of hi/fell,?.. 77. F#"? 'lined with itafnttt. hai procured the orin'Zll"*' P' uianafactunne 1 he celebrated "Apouanc Ln,.eV^ Ur. Cnr-i., iheem.nent Auri.t oI I.ondoa , h!' n? B,eJ ^ ?w fonnd infallible in r ur mi eren the m.ai ;ii V ',ro"* WIIL deafu..., u > matter of how |O07 ? "KI,"*1* eMW of are 00 record or Or. Curti* harina r?lJ!% . ^umeroua caaea Oho had b?n afflicted with g^ip^t'^kf; nece.Jai7that t^p^rhilir,"h ^?"bted|y be genuine Q iuraud't jirouhi?* nZO? y" Remarrber! tie the above place gi p?r bJJJj^ D?P> can only be obtained at I" Araerlcaa ?A donbla rran.laied b '""erberr?wilVbe nobr '^ad k "vir^l.'1'1 ?d",on. Moruing, at 24 Ann atreet ii e WiBeh"' '? Thie dm rgeiting iatonnt hmiJIb? t S1 flr" chepieeg, of of ell oilier.dirinl? mceieed by the Havre iiackrt, iuaueanca eenta, lanow ^dV T ?f Vo'ua1 '? HrfSTttK?' paper y' Toi? ei'itiou u not printed on wrapping mtwp.t and brilluucv VjuTil!!^/ ? i f of ?a^?o'<lin?ry litited to call and tubac iba rinuTit Country ?re ao fraud each w^i" r 2< Ann atreet. js? ??- kw^^Arrraitossft in.?ftlce G^'cmiu" orf?T **1Vr*rr morn Philadelphia, tree if |H).f?ne drll?"?<i l" any part of ..much, th' "Herald" ia read that city, nfforriing a ?alii?uI''mIVM ,*I'y W*r. ?mbli?hed ia rraarrtfttsA;; 1!^S?S ?'*

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