Newspaper of The New York Herald, April 15, 1845, Page 2

April 15, 1845 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 2
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NEW YORK HERALD.' ?'ew York, lu?a<1?r. April 19, IMS. 'l lm Steam Miilp Due. The Great Western is now in her seventeenth day. Westerly winds have probably kept her back. The O.ledonia ii in her eleventh day. She will be due at Boston next Friday. The Ullraiim of Uis Age. The recent trial ot Folly Budine ia this city, which has attracted in auch uu intense degree the attention of the community, has been attended by manifeatationa of popular feeling and sentiment, which indicate, in a very remarkable and note worthy mauuer, iniljencea are at work tending to produce a very unhealthy state cf public opinion, in matter*most ini mdiely connected witiiihe wdl being of society. Throughout the whole preced ing*, the cause of justice, the interests of the com munity, and th<* r..<hts ot the prisoner herself, hnve been seriously affected and endangt red by caus * which ought not to be regarded without alarm, lu the great difficulty of obtuiiiiug jurors?in the speeches ..f couusel? in the charge of the Judge? in the long retirement of the jury-in the conuuci of a certain portion ot ihe press?ana 111 the discus sions ainot gst the pt opl*?there wrr** di^covt-reti very si*"'ficr^int indications that there is something overallijit ?>ry Hei.erallv, which I u* a teudeiicy t? uusi t ie the v ry louiidatu>n?o ouraysien: ofcniii' tin I law. Wien the very iribuuhl of justice itsel, is iiivad>d by a spirit 01 revolution ai.d rebellion against thr e* abliehtd laws ?f the State, i' lsrUre ly time lor all who desire the tn-uiiteii .nee of :ht peace, good order, and safety ol society to lo< k in. to ? tie matter wuh the calmest and closest atteutiou. Tn-recaunot be a doubt that a very mischevious influence has been created by the ul'tattm of t*?e opponents of capital punishment. They have not gone to work in the riijht spirit. Their efforts to t fleet a change in the law, have been characteri zed by a degree of violence, intemperance, and mdescretipn, which now begins to generate in many quarters a spirit of undisguised hostility to the righteous administration of justice. Let us not be misunderstood. We are not by any means to be regarded as opposed to the amelioration of our criminal code, whenever reason and experience point out the propriety of a change. But crimi nals are to be tried and punished not by laws shaped to please the mawkish sentimentalismof an affect ed and spurious philanthropy. Jurors ought to recol lect that they are bound to disregard all considera tions as to the.consequences of their verdicts, and when they do thus faithfully discharge the solemn obligations imposed upon them by their oath, they are surely entitled to the approbation of all intelli gent and right-thinking men. But we now often find juries abused and derided by the advocates of the abolition of capital pun ishment?loaded with epithets of rebuke and mlamy?and held up to the community as guilty of unlawfully condemning their fellow beings to death. Such has been the manner in which the jury in the awful case to which we have alre&dy alluded, been treated by the organ of the aboli tionists in this city?the Mvming Newt. This is the ultraism on this most important subject against which we desire to point the disapprobation of all men of sound'-senae and intelligence. So long as the advocates of the abolition of the punish ment of death appeal to the reason of the commu nity?so long as they conduct the controversy in a calm, temperate, and philosophic spirit, we fiad no fault with them. But when they thus assail juries for a faithful discharge of their solemn duty, and denaunce the ministers of justice for their instru mentality in carrying out the laws?when they ele vate the murderer into a hero, and regard his victim as unworthy of a thought, it is surely time to enter a protest against the folly and fanaticism which thus strike at the very foundations of civilized society. All this wild, violent, and intemperate outcry against the propriety of capital punishment, and at tempted interference with the prescribed course of justice, is, however, only in keeping with the ul traism of the age, which seeks to unsettle all th established rules, usages, and opinions of society We aee the same reckless spirit of innovation or pseudo-reform, in the movements of the Fourierites> the Socialists, the National Reformers, and all thP other new systems of society and religion which are appealing to the popular mind. Not to reform, but to overturn?not to restrain, but to let loose the' passioos-not to control, but to let run riot the ap petites, is the aim ol these fanatics. There are amongst them those who may have some faint glimmerings of the truth, but it is away aroongs' the clouds, and so they go on blindly constructing and reconstructing theories for the reorganization of society, and the complete regeneration of hu man nature, the only effect of which is to take cap tive the weak, and lead^many into all sorts of ex I travagance of error. | &ven in the great moral movements of the time, we see the same spirit of ultraism at work. Thus in the progress ot the temperance reformation, vio lence and fanaticism have ruahed in, and in al! directions now impede most seriously the course of that bleated work. Not satisfied with the wise and resistless course adopted by the first movers in that sublime cfTurt, many of the professed friends ol the temperance cauee are now employing ultra and unjustifiable means of attaining its end*. Instead of addreeaing themselves to the redson and con sciences ot men?instead of allowing the influence ot example u> operate and triumph?they must needs seek to force others to think and act with them.? Instead of addressing the community inthe language of Christian charity and forbearance, we now find many of the temperance orators pouring forth tor rents of vituperation and abuse against all who d? not belong to " the society." The Legislature too, is called upon to enact laws prohibiting the sale of intoxicating liquors, and probably this foolish end ultra spirit may next demand that the poaaession of a temperance certificate must be made an indispensible qualification for citi zenship. But all this is greatly to be deplor ed. None regret it more than do the bebt friends of the " temperance reformation"?as that great moral movement, whose blessed fruits are every where apparent throughout our land, has not inappropriately been termed. This ultraism of the age ia the great enemy of all reforms. The intelligent and the genuine reformer proceeds alowly, cautiously, temperate, ly. Prejudices are not beat overcome by violence The popular mind la not to be taken by storm.? Many reforma may be clearly discerned as oecea aary, and the means of their attainment be fully perceived by those who are ia advance of their fel lows But it is to be recollected that Um enlighten ing and convincing of the great maas of maakiad ia the work of time. The man who labora patiently and prudently for the advancement ot hia race, by the expoaure of errors and the spread of the truth on all subjects connected with philosophy, re ligion, civilization and lawa, ia the true reformer. But he who goes wildly, raahly and mtemperately to work, is like the fool iu the Proverbs,who raau around him arrowa, firebrands and death, and says " am not I in aport V Relioioii Moviment ?A meeting preparatory to the formation of a British fiee charch, for the more immediate use of British reaidenta, was con vened at the houae of H B. M consul, A. Barclay, Esq., yeaterday evening. We have not learned the reault, but we are informed that the design ia to make use of the liturgy of the Church of bag land, as used in the English vernon of the Book of Common Prayer; retaining the prayera tor the Queen, royal family, gunpowder plot, restoration ot Charlen, and other forms, which ar* not <?*? tuilly republican. SritAM Ship Griat Wnatta* ? Nearly one Urn-, dred and twenty passengers are already " booked" to go in the ('real Wentern on ihe J4ih mat Tub Latk Tkkbibuc Fiu ih Pittsburgh?Or-| ganiz*tion ok Kirk Compahieb.?Throughout this i whole community, the Inte awful .calamity which baa befallen the city of Pittsburgh, hie excited the | deepest sympathy. New York has had its bitter experience of a similar misfortune, and the feeling ot commiseration for the "iron city," in i'8 present most melancholy condition, is here intense and uni verbal. We trust that some active measures will be atouce adopted forgiving a practical expression to thia feeling of sympathy, and that all that bene volence and charity can do wiil be done in ordtr to alleviate the distress into which very many of the sufferers in Pittsburgh mu?t have been preci pitated. Happily the ravages ol this great fire wtre confined in r ?reat measure to those classes whf> are comparatively able to bear the loss, but mauy of the pour have also sufte ed, and multi tudes will bo thrown out of employment lor a cou i siderable lime to come. There is another asfet in which it is iroper 10 regard this calumny. I. ha*admonished the corpo rate auth rides of *11 the ciiies and (owns in the interior, to eff ota complete organizHtun of inf firedepartmeutbinth< irseveral jur:* lictiona 1 heie c-tnnno* be any d^uln U?d tii- fire companies . f Pi"sbur(?ii been ihorougl'ly and <fli(vemly 01 K.u zen, theravng.B ?f th fi e muni h .v been sr<-'aMy rertrio - .1. f" thi- cuy we hre v.ry ruu t. b ? ,ib e toMV thtl fire il- partmeli! littBiU U llSth | Orru brought t(. ' f very (fficient < igmi*. I Mon The nbu?i ?? . i ne syw? m h?s been vei> j much sb ited, nud me activity, the z-al, promj ti i iude ?nd means i f t f tire companies cannot be spoken . f in too high con mendauon We had the other day astiikiud illustration of ihe tru h?f ih*i^ remarks Within some miuutes^tier the alarm ol fire in Elizabeth street, lour hose companies ai d | three engines were on the spot, and in a few minutes mire an adi quale force were on tin ground. This fire originated in a buildup mr rounded by cabinet makers' shops, soap boilei r aud leather-dressers' establishments, and whole streets of frame buildings A high wind too was blowing at ilits time, and had not our fire depart ment been so well organized, the destruction of pro perty must have been immense. Let this awful lesion, thrn, not be lost upon the municipal authorities of all cities and towns, which do not poEsess a fully organized and efficient fire department. Jeffkrson's Birth Day -Yesterday was the an niversary of the birth of Thomas Jefferson, in honor of which, the national flai* was unfurled from the Cily Hall, Tammany Hall, and other public places, and a military display of several fine companies took place on the Washington parade ground. In the evening a large procession of citi zens, accompanied withmuaic, paraded the atreets; Tammany Hall was brilliantly illuminated, and various woika of honor to the day were exhibited all over the city. Law Courts.?The Court of Chancery sat on yes terday, when it was expected the Vice Chancellor would pronounce the decision of the Conrt, in the long pending case of Cruger vs. Dougtai tt. cU. and also in the case of Lewis va.Antkon. The Court, however, delivered no opinion. There is considerable interest manifested among the gentle men of the Bar, on the subject of these important decisions. . Polly Bodink.?This unfortunate woman had a clergyman in attendance upon her during yester day forenoon. Every effort will be made to extort a confession from her. Clouds OF Dost and Consumption ?It appears by the bills of mortality that this insidious diseaee | is on the increase in this city. Those who are af flicted had better go thi3 evening to the lecture of Dr. Rose, at the Society Library, and learn that they can be cured. We need some one like Dr. Rose to take care of our lungs, while the city con tinues enveloped in the dust cloud,which has been so dense for several weeks as actually to hide the sun from our view. ?theatricals. Thk Park.?Mr. Anderson commenced h:s en gagement last night, as " Coriolanus." The house was crowded in every part. The Forrest diqu* kept perfectly quiet, and Mr. Anderson, on his first appearance,was greeted with three rounds of hearty applause from the pit and gallery, whilst from the boxes the demonstration of the same cordial feel ing was equally enthusiastic. The performance throughout waa received with great approbation, and Anderson fully sustained his reputation. His conception of the character of the impetuous R.o man was vigorous and just, and carried out with characteristic energy and effect. In the scene with " Aufidius," (Dyott,) in the last act, he brought I down thunders of applause. The memorable pas Boy ! False hound ! If you had writ yourannaU true, tia there That like en eagle in a dovecote. I fluttered your Voice* ia Coriali: Alone I did it?Boy !? was given with a truthfulness and spirit worthy of lhe highest commendation. Miss Clara Ellis sua tained the part of "Volumnia" with great judgment and spirit. Mr Dyott, a very painstaking actor, played " Aufi iius," in a creditable manner. On the tall ot ihe curtain,Mr. Anderson war loudly caiied for, and on presenting himself to the house, in obedience to its call, he was most cnihusiaeti c.tlly greeted He th<*n said? L?dii? ard (Vehtlemc* .--Although mr heart hasbe*n pi. 1 C i by m >iiy sword*?(alluding o hi* uealh in the tragedy)?yet it j? atill i-nuMe ot your kin ness. I teai ly cannot t-xpiess the feeling of joy which your welcome ?the welcome ol m> first kind patron*?ha* awaiutie 1 in n y bnaom. (Cheera ) I have again returned to y <iu alter anabatneeof tome months, but your kindness followed me every where. In my Bouthern tour I have met with great kindness, and I trust it will not be tco egotistical for ma to say, that your verdict has been stamped with approbation wherever I went. (Cheers.) 1 have return ed to New York with substantial proofs oi the value ol that verdict of yours, which went before me. For your generous kindness?your cordial patronage, I cannot ex press my gratitude. Bat it is here?and when 1 lor get to ta grai> ful to yon, this heart must indeed be as cold as death c&n make it Mr. Anderson then retired amid tremendous ap plause. To-night he plays "Claude Melnotte" in the L.ady of Lyons?one ol his very btst character.? The exeitement to see him, ia, if possible, greater than during his last engagement.'s.?Here, also, there was an overflowing house. The performance were for the benefit of Mr. Geo. Vandcnhofl", and a splendid benefit it was It was the largest house ever seen at Palmo'a, and ih? dress circle was as brilliant as in the brief day of the Opcia. "Antigone" was received with the most enthusiastic approbation. Miss Clarendon, although suffering from a cold, which made her somewhat hoarse, sustained her part with such ability, as to elicit throughout very warm applause. In the scene where she is condemned, the unutter able anguish of the heroic woman was so vividly portrayed that many of the audience were moved to tears. Mr. Vandenhoff's performance was eminently artistical and classical. When the cur lata fell he was called for in the most enthusiastic msnner, and on his appearance, the plaudits were deafeniag. He said? Ltoits ?rn (Ji ktlembn: I know cot how to thank you. That on occasion of my benefit I should ba greeted by ?uch an au liunce, and in s*ch a manner, is indeed an hooor which I cannot too highly prise. The "Antigone" of Hophoclas, ladies sad gentlemen, does not appeal vio lently to those passions which ars usually exoited within the walls of a theatre. It addresses itseli in all its severe irrwe* and per (act b?euty to the intelii ct of an audicnce Night alter night we have been creeping slowly on in the work of introducing it to public favor in this city, and when 1 look around me. and see so much reipecta tnlity?so much intellect?let me add, so much beauty? I think I may, indeed. bo assured that we havs at least obtained the crown of our labors, and that "Antigone" has met en capebla of appreciating it. (Ap planie) K'rom the manner in which you have receiver thi? tra??dy, I urn satisfied that I did not err in my con fietien thet in introducing It in New Yo'k, I could ob tain far 1* a jnat and intelligent appreciation. (Applause.) Ladies and gentlemen, I l>eg yon to accept my most gratefu! thank* for this flattering mark of your approba tion. (L)ttd applause.! The play ot the "Lsdy of Lyons" concluded the entertainment oi the tvenmf, Mr. Vandenht/ft ?ustaining the pert of Claude, and Misa Clarendon that of the heroine. Oaiam or Lira ?Dr. Ilollick resumes his lec tures oa this subject this evening, illustrated by tnr lela. Their interest and value are to well known, that nothing further rrqnires to be and beyond?advertisemer* THE TERRIBLE CALAMITY AT PITT8BURG, PA. tfiil W OF THE BXVB1TT DISTRICT. y*?" thegfire broke out ; B. Thiid PretbyiTian Cntirch; C. Pott (li , c ?; i i uro jind Market- strteis; D. Mouoagahela House; E. Gas Wub Oj ihe P ,) io.v i h., ; t' t> pr town, or Kensington. Farther Particular* of the Fire In Pitts burg. The terrible calamity at Pittsburg, coming so closely upon that to the Swallow, has thrown a ?adn?M over the whole community It appears by the particulars by yesterday's mailt), that the cou lligration was more wide-spread and devastating than we were first led to believe. An idea of this great fire may be obtained from the above map. We are indebted to the kindness ol James S. Crofts, E^q , a distinguished member of the Pittsbuig bar, now in this cily, lor tracing the track ol the fire and pointing out the localities to u?. It is perceived that the destruction of pro perty in Pittsburg is to that city what the destruc tion of the whole of South, Front, Water, Pearl, and all their cross streets, would be to New York We annex the latest particulars: According to the above map, twenty-one rquares were destroyed, vix: Ferry street, ft cm Sd to 3d and Market streets, 1 rqtiare. " " a J to Front stieet, 1 " Water to Front and Wood street, by Market,.. 1 " Front to %i and Wood street, by Market 1 " Market fiom Jd to M and to Wood 1 " Wood on South tide of 4>.h, noith side 1 " Third, down Within ISO feet of the Maiket and Front?on this block was the Mayor'* office, the Bank ot Pittsburg, burned, and the Post Office, which was ?s?ed 1 " Wood, Water and Front to 3 joithli .'Id, embra cing the Mouongahela House 1 " Wood, Second, Front to Bmitbfield 1 " Wood, Third. Second to Smithfiald 1 " Wood, Fourth, ThiH to Smithfleld 1 " Wood, Fourth, Diamond Alley to Bmitbfield.. 1 " Wster. Bmithfleld, Front to Grant at. (Bake w ell's Glass House*) 1 " First, Second, BmithAeld to Grant street 1 Second, Bmithfleld, Third to Grant street 1 " Third, Fourth, Bmithfleld to Grant 1 " Fourth, Bmithfleld, Diamond alley to Grant.. 1 " Fourth, Grant to Hois street 1 " Third and Grant to Ross street 1 " Second snd Grant to Ross street 1 " Front, Second and Grant to Ross street 1 " Front to Water, by Grant, to Ross street 1 " Messrs. Bakewell are very heavy losers, and the Hon. Richard Biddle, ws are informed, lost all his furniture, papers and library?the latter of groat value. [From Pittsburg Advertiser, April 11] Wehsve traversed the burnt district this morning throughout Its entire extent; the calamity is as wide spread and aa awful as can be conceived. The district burnt is about as wehsve described above. Thn whole ol South Ward, one of the most populous in the eity, is destroToJ, with the exception of two or three houses,one of them by a singular fatality, a frame ! The largest part ofPipetown is destroyed, a few trame buildings having escaped. The principal part of the Gas Works are un injured. Among the public buildings destroyed, are the Pitts burgh Bank, too Pituburg Insurance Offices, the Monon gahela House, the American Hotel, the Dravo House, the Second Associate Presb)terian Church, the First Baptist Church, the Front street African Church, the University Building*, the Merchants' Hotel. Ice. Aj. Also, the Monongahela Bridge, was entirely destroyed. The number of houses destroyed is betweon one and two thousand! but it is impossible to ascerUin exactly without moM strict examination. A great number ot manufacturing estshlishmenta arc destroyed; among them the Kensington Rolling Mill a very extensive e?ta blisbment belonging to Messrs. Freeman A Co The greatest loss, however, is in the goods and warehouses on Second, Front, aud Water streets, and on Wood Market and Bmithfleld. In this region were comprehended our largest ware housea, which were fakl of goods, groceries, and Pitts burgh manufactures. The loss is variously estimated a' from Ave to ten million*! By tomoriow we shall bt able to give mora defloita intelligence, but it will take <ome days to give all the particulars The only life lost, that we rsve heard ot, was a poor woman in Third street. [From Pittsburg Letter. April 10.] Our city haa Just been vl*ited witn one of the m??' disastrous ft res it has t ver been iu the memory of man to j lecord It commenced at about half past II o'clock thi> I morning?the wind blowing a perfect g.ile from the west on Ferry street at this point, Ihe Are first commenced, ? ud in a few minutisthe whole >qu*r* adjoining was it. ft imrs, stretching over to Wood's ." ottoo Factory, an soon consumed its whole squart-, ?i u the ? xc puon ? ?he Third Church and Johnston k Stockton's Book Bin lary, along side. It theu crossed .V?ik?t street, bnrrin ?hrougit to W* er street end in s short time the whole < tne most vatoable part of tne city w>s Inflsmes. htirnii k <s far ss the eye could reach up the river, and extending hi breadt hi to Diamond All-v?all iu dimes at the sam time. Oh ! it w?s a mo.t a<goft-ent sight, and at tt,. ?me time most dread ul: it >xt-nded out p??t th'O-i Works, tali inn iu a<l the Iron Foundries. Oisss Wo'k< k3.,on the Rtrer Road I have rndeivured to giveynu ,?Uu of it, whicb will glee you e better idea of it than I can oy dtsoription. It came up Wood street on our slde|o( the ?way, until it was stopped by the four story lionses belou the alley, of which Mr. Lou mis' is the first On the othe side it reacheJ Diamond Alley, burning Arbuthnot and Btuut on the corner, and cleaning out the whole square * ltU the exception of Wayman. You may judge we were pretty much alarmed, e* Hsrtl. y's was ou Are several times. All the houies in Wocd s> tsr up ss Virgin Alley ; amoved, and all the blocks above us toward* 8mitbfield street, the same. We have not yet been touched, and are comparatively sale, hut will lose something iu the da mage and loss of goods, ko All those insured in the City Offices wiil lose everything, os all the offices are broken At the time I am vri log (I I o'clock P M ) the Are i< pretty marly spent, and we think we can keep It in the prevent bounds, if sparks are not cirritd to other houses, sod break eut in new pieces. The loss cannot be lets than from eight to twelve mil lions?some compute it higher?and it will be a long time ere we recover from it. The following are some of the principal buildings, Sti burnt:? . , Franklin cotton factory, nothing saved; Ful'on s bra? foundry, do. All the warehouses in Msrket itreet from the river to Third street, including Hope cotton factory office; Wm Holmes k Co; Anthony Biriin; V?nbcnhorst k < o; Townsend & Co; Curling, Robertson A Co; Geo. Brabc; Johnston k Stockton; Navigation, Firemen's, and IVnn Insurance offices. Ail|Water street, at far up ns the eye can reich, to sa\ ?Spaag Si Co; M. R. Rhoy k Co; Toindexter 4. Or?; M Allon k Co; Lonr.z, Stirling k Co; Atwo' .1, Jjres It ?'o; Lywis Hutchinson & Co; L Si J D. Wick; Willia? Young; Church k Carol hers; Buirridge, I.yon, Sh>rl> ti Co; Monongahela house and brt 'g?; O Blackburn Si Co ko.; Hike well's glass hous?, k3 ; and others I csnnot just think of All Wood street from Water to Diamond Alley?ssy King k Holmes; Scafen; G. A Bern; Noble; fcl'Oyer; Black Si McKae; Eitep & Morgan; Wood, Ed wsrds Si Mi ? Knight; H Higbee; E. Hughes; James Anderson; Hhoei ? beri;en, Williams ItDreworth; B ihe wells; MrKenna; W. J. Howard; R. E Sellers; Gioig* Cochran ; Ogden, Eog lish Si Gallagher; 8. Cushbert;W. McClintock; Elmon son; Day; Sawyer; Bissell A Co ; Haliman, Junuings k Co.; B. McClaln; M. R. Sweeney k Co.; J Dickey k Co.; Merchants Hotel; Kramers, Murphy, Wilion, Semple k Barker; W. Wilson, Jr., kCo.; Henderson, Hoge k Aus tin's new itare; W M. Coop-r j Ki ld; K ly; Bruchlocher, Phillips Lynd k Bickley; Lb bit k Jones ; Geo. Alfree; W. Douglass; McBurdy k Loomis; McKain; IV. Bell; tJchoonmsker; H. H McCallough, Holdship k Brown; W. A. Hill; Kuhn k Greives; Bjab; Oillespu '*; Stoner; Leonard; J. Howard k Co.;('lark and Cameron; Arbtrh not k Stuart; Rody Patterson; Robt. Patterson, and nil in the block mentioned, as you will ses in th? drawing. [From Pittsburg American, April 11 ) After crossing Wood street, it extended to Diamond el ley, thus forming a solid sheet of Are from DUmond alley ?o the Monongahela river, raging like an ocean to the east. After destroying every building and every thing? for there was no time to save goods or futnlturc?it cross ed the outlet canal to Tipetow ii which it laid in a?lie?, with the exception of Parry Si Scott's foundry, Mr. Tom linson's iron snip yard, and the Oas works?these ere sav ed, as we learn, but the large Rolling Mill (Kensington works) is burned down. All tho noble bnildingsfon Market, south of Third St.; all on Wood st. south of Diamond alley, and all the city, e ist of that line, M in rnins. Th s includes the Merchants' Hotel, recently ftiin thed and opened by B. Weaver? all those largo blocKs filled with all variety of stocks?iron, groceries, drugs, kc. Men had no time to remove their goads, and knev not where to remove tbem ; laige amounts were carried to tho river and left on Ihe landing, where they sre now burning in masses?sugar, mola>ses, coffee,spices?all Into many burning heaps. One oea scaret ly form an estimate of the loss : It cannot be short often millions That of Lyon, Short) k Co. It, probably, the heivleit in btitldlsgs end property < apt vVo< d4 it the next greatcat'0 ier. Bu: these will be but lightly lelt compared with the loci of those whose all h? ,?-en swept. Andrew Fulton lo?t the whole eomiugs cf J5 y(-a s ol industry. Alexander Jay are tost rome four o tivn bouses, with all thut he had. I & W Hones, theii tuse and ueavy stock, probably $60 000. Johi son Si S'nekton removed part of their stock, but are heavy ioser. ?us is also Mr. B'ale, Thoma.i Liggett, seven houses , /ohn Thaw an ?qual number; Wm. Hays 6 or 7 houses en Wood etrcf t; Jouu HossS or 4 new buildings. The Pres tjyterian, j^and Chronicle printing othci were tiurued down, with little or nothing saved lrom either. The Jlmerican adds, that on Water street, between Fer ry and Matket streets, tbe warehouse of Capt. Ja-\ May? the dwelling of C. Anshuts - the warehouse of Jacob For tyth?the hotim; of Mr Peblcs, on the corner of Front and Maiket, aud the warehouse of Mr. Little, occupied by Pa tiick Mulvany, on the comer of Market and Water, are saved. The Pittsburg Insurance Olfices are. of course, all used up, and it will tuke some time lor those injured to know wh it proportion they will get. Many of the iron chests have been burnt or destroyed. We have heard but ol one person being killed. The ivharves and streets are impan -able, and it will bt? some weeks before they can be cleared. Accounts from the Swallow.?We have at last received an official list of the passengers who were known to have been on board the Swallow, at the time of her loss. We give it entire as we find it in the Troy Whig of yesterday : The undersigned have examined the trip list of the Swallow, on the 7th April, 184ft, as kept by the clerk of said boat, and find that 199 passengers had paid their fare for New Yoik at the time of the accident, viz : x Mr. Elwood, x Henslar, x Drake, x Chichester, x Spear, x F. G. Uanslord, x David Carr, x Hull, x Whipple x Nalfew, x Griswold, 1 Eddy, x Volentyne, x Wilson, 1 Carpenter, x Fellows, x Sherman, x Knceland, x Rev. J McLean, x Loveland, x McMurray, 1 Anderson, x Root, i Rev. Mr. Twibg, x Harrington, x Cornell. x Mann's 3 la dies, x Miss Plait, x Hicks, x Gillespie, x Hale, x Jervis, x vlcMurray's man,x Whipple, x C. Piatt, x Jno. C. Merii ara, x W. L. VitCint, x Houghton, x Albro, x Noble, x Uoddell, x G irdon, x Steven*, x Wilson, 1 Carpenter,) Graham, x Harvey, x Harring, x Swartwout, x Hayner x Reed, 1 \odra?, x Newcomb, x Dixon, x Buell, I Wakeman, x Weed, x Hayner and lady, x Bridges, x Kellogg, x Carl, x Arneld, x Dennis, x J K Pruyn, 1 C. L. Gregg, x W. C. Rayiner, x J A Moore, x Whipple, xLinoy, 1 Earl, x Hubbard,-, x Bray mir, x Wibert, x Clark, x Potter, x Crawford, x Seller, x Uichards, x Rice, x Johnson, x Cowles, x Morris, 1 Flack, 1 Potter, x Walker, x Mann aud lady, x Tallmsdge, * Hintdell, x Wicks, x Hard, 1 Crondall and lady, 1 Carpen ter, x Baker, p Mrs Conklin, x Mrs. Hazen, 1 Mrs. Cra mer^ Mi*s Gjodell, x Angeline Pratt, xMra. Thayer, 1 Mrs. Gilaon, x Mrs Spier or 8t?er, 1 Mrs. Wilson, x Mrs. Mil wotd, x Mrs. Albro, p Mrs. Lambertson, x 1 Deck Pai <enger, 1 Achcrly, x 1 Deck Passenger, x Miss Davis, x

Mr. Hale, 1 Leach, 1 Stevens, x Hemmed, x Wallace, x Dmnelly, lNorton, 1 De-lany, xFiench, xPeters, xPalmer xlreson, xBailey, xPiper, 1 Shilton, x.M L Lenghi, xRi gers, xMiss Conklin, xMiss Oakley, pMics Spencer, x vlrs. Marshall, xMrs. Hartshorn, pMrs. Coffin, xMrs Thayer, 1 Mrs. Wiison, xMts. Truesdell, xMrs. Robinsoi, and child, xMrs. Robinson, 1 Mrs. Mayer, x.Mr Banner. xD. Fiske, pMiss Wood, lGilden, xMr. Walker, xMist Kumram, IDavidson, 1 Eaton, pMrs Bassett, xMr. Mann xGraves, lOrnest, xBrowell, xRay, 1 Bevier, pMiss forrey, x Clark, 1 Watkins, x Morgan, 1 Church 1 Cogswell und lady, 1 Dyer, x Mrs. Robinson, p Mist Briggs, x Miss Loveland, x Mrs. Goodeli,x Mary J. No b'.e, x Mrs. Starbuck, p Mrs. Colli 3, 1 Miss Onia, x Mrs. Nash, x Miss Allen, 1 Mrs. Jackson, 1 Mrs. Cramer, k Humphrey, x Baldwin, p Miss Wocd, p Mr. Davis, x Mrs. Walker, 1 Maxon, x Cranson, 1 Williams, x J Lane, 1 Donaldson, x Hungerfoid, 1 Ricknt, x Thurber x Conklin, x two drck passengers, p Palmer, (supposed 0 be Mrs. Parker,) 1 W.tkins, 1 Cary, 1 Perkins, 1 Ladue Deck passengers on board, names unknown 2< Passengers lor Poiighkaopiw on board II Of the eleven passengers for Poughkeepsie whosi ?lomesarenot on me trip Ust, tbe following are recol lectcd x Rtv. L. Howard, x J L.Thompson, lady am child, x Mrs. A. Slnscn and daughter. At the meeting en board tbe Rochester of passengers taken from the Swallow, aro the following names which are supposed to be deek and other passengers not namtd i.i the Swallow's trip listx Siguord, x Hewett,x Steele xl.arses, xO B llerrick.x Knsler, x Newkirk, x Ksne ? D. Gieatnn, x Cobb, x Ellis, x Ellwood, x Churchill x Hhiun, x Klkins, x Bristol, x Mrs. Gardner, x Polhemus x Gnin, x Etkius, x A lams, x Degraer, x Hundley, x Mi Vlien, x Knapp. The loliuwiiig fifteen passengers whose names are en ered on the trip list in p< ncil, na 1 not paid their fare, bu wem hnown to have been on board :-x Mr. Currili 1 Krisby, x Mis. Richard S. Ftliows, x Miss French pM:s 11 B Walker, x 11 B.Walker, x Fellows x Mr vial er xnd lady, g son ot Matner. x Rebecca Oake> % Sarah Oakey, x Frisby aud frier.d, x Mrs J as Fellows Th- lullawtng live p?s<eng*rs wh is(inam<s ?re cnteter in p< ncil on the trip list, are not known to havo bten oc uoard at 'ne tnno of the accidentJ. A King, A. B Wnite, P R. c hurch, M D Dyer, Wm. H. M'Comer i'hx billowing were entered ou the ti ip l>st as free pa. i ng> r* and knj-vn to have beer, on b >ard and saved k Mr Panic, t.eiy,daughter, aud son ; x J. Ryn lets, x M. Ru sell, x K F. C< ok x T. Puipps, x E Wilson. Nor*.? Known to havd be -n *aved, x; drowned?foHe recovered a .d r coguiz-id by frit-nda p ; known to havt be n lust but no' fouuo, g ; not accounted for by name, I. Whole number of passengers kuown to have been en board 254 Lost and bod es recovered 13 Lost and not recovered 1 /.scerteiued to have heen saved 194 Unaccounted Lr by name <10?334 -3Tbe t leik of the Rache"er stntes that there were Cui I cted of ti e S vnllo w's tickets 162, and says there were a? nany as 10 came on board from the Swallow without ticket*. One cf the owners of the Express statrsthai ? hey collccted of the Swallow's tickets 30, and that then came on board from the Swallow as many as 30, without tickets. There wore, taken from the wreck in small boat? 4* many as 30, which were taken to Athens and Hu (soil rh ' above, with the 14 found drowned, makes in all 2f6 passengers accour.tud lor. As neither the Rochester ot t'.X|>r<;.s ascertained the names of the pa*eengers thai came on board lrom the Swallow, it is impossible to give i more correct list ol the persons saved or missing. D. SOUTH?VICK, Truatee. L. H. TUPPER, Agent. Of Ihe Troy and Ne>v Y?>rk Association. J.C. BucxiRflHsM, Clerk of the Swallow. Teeriblb Accidznt.?Stkamboat Elizabeth.? ure iudrhti-d to the offioeta ol the Hienmbom Wave, for an extra of the SI. Landry of April 31 ontTiiuiog th'- following dis'ie'img particulars ot the ox ploiton ol the b of the Eliz jbetli : Tite Eltzibeth started from ^?w Orleans on Runda> rv.nh g I'St, and when rntering the Cour'a^au from th? X'clintataya, b< r boilers col.ape d, fc. d complet'dy tori h>rtip|>er works to atom. The oxplosion took plan ab ut 3 o'clock on Tneadsy c.orning, to which may hi attributed the preservation of many lives, as her tn'.iri woiks above ti e l.o.lers were swept away, together with lier boilers and deck fixtures. Shortly aft'T the accident lha " Wave" came up, rendered all tue assistance in her power, and towed th? wreck up to Washington. We insert the snbjoinel list, lurniihod us by the clerk, who escaped unirjuietd : J H Goidon,captain, very badly scalle! ond oruised. Daoiel Yotk, mate, killed Fieemtn B Lamh. first pilot, lrg frat'ured. John Parrlth, sec?n l pilot, uniujnred. Jfcm>-* Marquite, first 11 gincrr, very bidly scalded. N'-lsoa Dili, second engin'-er,mi'sing I harl M M. Joti s, barkeeper, unirjui td. Mr. Ireland, carpenter; steward, cook and cabin-boys, uninjured. ? Rhodes, deck hand, mls<ing Oaene^ro fireman slightly scalded, and one do., miss log. raist-ng rj uninjured, exenpt a few who were slight I) bruised. We ri'gret ti lenrn that Captjia Gjtdon is in a veri ctltical st.ite 1 lin p?sseng<-rs publish a caid in whir.b they " testilj that tho scidi nt was one of those unlotcsren cilamtio which no hiiui%n piudeuce could prevent, as thn c i,>tiio and other officars were doing their dutj whcnthoexplo ?ion took plac They a so retti: 11 tni ir tunnies to the olfi.'.rrs ol the V'.'uvefor their Wltd aiiii-aoce N. O Pic. ?April 6. Cou.tTBitFKiTs ? 8orn? five hundred dollar bilk of the Port Carbon I! ulrcad and C^al Company have heen delected in Phllnlelphlaltered i? ai to ap pear ol the rh lidel|jhla Dink! Tho lettering and vix nettes are dillereLt from those on the true tuti* of the Philadelphia Bank. The vignette of 'he tiue is n loco motire and train?that of the lalse lepiesents two females ARRUrr or a v7lLun-TIi?- iVftr (Mean* Piray atw mentions the arrest a German wtho gave h'h w ile and children Inta the chat %' of kis s'.ave (snd pin. irour) raulir.a, l>y whom they were so cruelly treated, rauline, It may ba rememb'nd, Is now uaJer aeoteort ol death for har share ot the offence Anniversary of Ik* New York and Brooklyn Missionary Society. A large assembly took place in the Tabernacle last night, oa the occamon of the annual meeting af this Association. The oetti'ces were opened with prayer by Rev. Mr. Lewis. The Treasurer gave his statement of the state of the lunds of the Society. The receipts up to the 31 it of March amounted to 12,016 dollaro, and the expenditure nearly the sime; the latter consisted nearly hltogether of one item paid oyer to the Board ol Foreign Missions In the absence of the Secretary, the Rev. Mr. K.eiu>,i statement was made by the Rev. Mr Aum ?itroko, as a substitute for a report. He could uot 4nuounce a very sinking history of the Miasiona r/ cause duriug the past year, yet there were some indications of a growing spritof zeal in the Lord's work, such as ftn increased desire for intelligence ?f missions?the attendance at Missionary piayer 'nestings?the more respectful tone of the secular ?rrss ui tpfuKiug of tliu oausr-; and although the 'eceipts rtid not equal those of last year, they were not behind the average of the lust five; whilst 'ii soin>> single insunces if Churche.-1, there wat in increase of Irom iitiy to five hundred dollar con tributions in the current year. R-!V. Mr. Stmulding, of the Foreign Mission, Rw. Mr. Coles, and Theodore Frelinshuysen, n>oke, u 11 arguing that the harvest of the L^r, was ?early ripe, and that the labor was about to go en most prosperously. Sporting Intelligence. Centrkvillk C,, L I? Gocv Trotting VIatchri ykstibdw ?The spirited proprietor and m inager of this ci urse appears to be determined to <o ahead with his sport, und to leave no stone un turned for the accomplishment of his object; hither o he has been successful, and if he only continue* he course he has begun, with a tittle attention to some minor matters, he must command success, a id doubtless will accomplish it. Notwithstanding he high wind and clouds of duU that prevail* d? here was a very respectable and numerous attend ance of the most choice supporters and admirers <<f <ood trotting- There was little or no bettiug pre vious. The first piece of sport announced to ccme cHj was a Purse of $60, miln heats, beat 3 in i, in harness. H. Woodruff enters b.g. William Tell. C. 8 B-rtine " b. g. Daniel Webster. W. Whelan " b. m. Fathien. The latter did not show in consequence of a death in the family of its owner. Daniel Webster, was placed first, and never looked better, but op ,>eared somewhat stiff previous to the sun. Wil inm Tell appeared in good order, and Hiram Woodruff, his able director, in good spirits, san guine of success. At the second attempt, they went forth in fine atvle, Danitl Webster leading the wpy, and before they rounded the bottom it was evidently open and *hut with them. On going up the back stretch, Daniel opened the gap between him and his oppo nent. Ten to four was now offered on him, but with few or no takers. At the half there was an increase of a speed, Daniel leading some dozen lengths, goicg at a rate of 2:50. They kept this round the top,Daniel keeping the inner track home, leading some twenty lengths in front, in 2:53, with ;reat ease. Some say he could have distanced vVm. Tell In the sccond heat.Wm. Tell led the way, Daniel evidently wailing upon him. Ten to two was now offered on the latter. At ihe back and top they were well together, at an increased speed ; but ?ihonly afterwards Wm. Tell broke, and Daniel gained some ten or twelve lengths in advance, which he maintained home, in 2:51 J. The third heat Wm. Tell again led the way, and kept it to the &, when he fell off, but soon recov ered, and they kept well together to the j, where Wm. Tell broke, giving ihe advantage to nis oppo nent considerably. It was now ten to one on Daniel Webster. Bertine took it easy, and came in a winner in hisusual gallant style, about eight lengths in front, in 2:4S&. Immediately after, sweepstake, mile heats, best 3 in 5, in harness. D Smith enters sr. g. Bill Harrington. lt< i u:tle " blk. ft- Mill Doy. H.WosrirKff" s. g. York. Mill Boy did not show?why or wherefore was >iot said. Smith had the poll und tor k the lead ; (odds were 20 to 5 ou him). They kept well to aether to the J, where Hiram broke. Harrington lept his regular pace, and towards .'the top home they were well together, but coming down the straight side, Hiram made play and broke, giving Harrington the advantage, who came home about en lengths iu front, in 3:2|. The second heat was very similar to the former, ind Harrineton led home about three lengths in ront, in 2:59 In the third heat they went well off together, Har rington having somewhat of the lead, and thev kept thus round the bottom and up the back stretch, the able tactics of Hiram prevailing, and gradually lessening the space between him and his ipponent; but at the top he broke and tell behind, but soon recovered and lapped him, but could not naintain his position, and fell ofl slightly. Hiram iroke at the draw-gate, which threw his chance >ut, und Harrington came in about three lengths in idvance in 3 33, thus deciding the matter. Nkw Orlkans Si-ring Jockey Cute Races?Me rMUK Ooitksk?Third Day?April 4.?Proprietor's Purse $'500? free for all ages?Louisiana weighta hree mile heata. iVm. Band's ch. I. Narine, by imp. Jordan, out oi Louisiana ise? 4 year* old 1 1 Col George Elliott'* bl e. lago, by Otbello, dam by Timoleon?4 years old 3 3 S *ru?g.i It Fannit-g'* b. c Illinois, by Medoc, dam by Bertrand?4 year* 4 3 \. H. Carnal'* ch f Oleander, by imp. Glencoe, dam by Bertrand? a yeara old 3 din Time, 6:41?6:10. Fourth Day?April 5 ?Jockey Club Purse 31.000?free for all ages?Louisiana weights?four mir heata A. W. Small's ch. g Jerry Lmcaater, by! Mark Moore dam by Gohbana?4 yeara old, (A. J. Minor) 1 1 Lin Cock''ch. f Joe Chalmers, by imp. Coniol, dam by Partisan?? years old 4 3 '.ol O orge Elliott'* ch. f Tarantula, Dy imp. Bel thazzir, dam by S'ockholder -4 yeara old 3 3 vV P. Oner's b c. Rover, by Woodpecker, dam by Cherokee -4 year* old 3 dr. Grain'* b. c Marco, by Celtstion, dam by L 030-4 years cId dr. Time, 7:43?7:40. More Sport?Som": good trotting matches ere announced to come cfl to-morrow at Centreville. From what haa already taken place, these, upon reference, will be found, in ali probability, of still greater interest. Alwrmenta of Travellers. There was quite a visible accession of traveller* yesterday at all the principal hotel;, and the depart ures for) the South exceedingly limited, several -nerchanis having delayed their return, awaitii g he arrival of the "Great Webtern" Steamer ?Ve fjund at the Amubican? Grfo. Harvey, Trailing*, Ribert Hare, M. D . Philadelphia : C. B Barclay, dn ; 8 Marcy, Albany ; C Kennedy, Va. ; Messrs. French, Vanderpool, Page, \lbiuy ; Tober, Newark, and 16 other*. Astor?Col Jenkini, New Haven ; J 8. Hall, H. B. M Uth Regiment, England ; Rev. Mr. r*rk?, Went Point; (iej. John Jackson, Albany ; Hon Geo W Hawlny, Viagurn Fall* ; Colonel Jamoi Scoit M nchekter, ; t^ol.G. E. V. D. Cook, L?nbingliurg : J A. Taintor, Hartford ; N Hayden, t'harleiton ; M Brjcitt, rulton, Oswego County,'and 30 other* City ?W, 8 Patieraun. R. Snow, Hon '/. Pratt, Prats vilic, on his re urn from Washington j Meain. Bene ?iict Ti"gon,J. P Ve drr, P: nanddgua ; Col. Sau'hei land, Hud*tn; C. W P.ittf-.-Jlle, Ohio, a?d (! others -J B Bonne!!. Woiceitcr ; H.miltoa Brit no', Joh-i Holland, Montreal ; G. Pratt, I oi.n i J. '.1 Brown, Hyde Park ; Messrs. Fi h, Case aii.l H irmun, Baltimore. 3r Onoaa.'* ? J. Edly, Jr. J. E. B. Thlirbr.r, Buffalo! Charles Dayton, ,M?yavillu ; J. B. Ilirohlnson, Conn : It. U Klino, Jamr* Vaohorn, John H.Young, Ohio, and 6 o'hera. Oi.obe?Mr. Joseph. Canada ;R. G. Pmith, Providence. Wivmu-B, Baley, Hartford; John W Recton, Philad : C. A I) owner, Boat on ; 9. F. B.rton, Alabama; dherman Cox, Canada, ard ten othei*. From Texas nv way op iuk Rid Hivkr.??The Red River ll<publican leirrtH irom gentlemen direct itvm Texs*, that the tno*t populous Fettl*m<Tit* tlirousli winch they panted were in a fiV" of jly at Ihs paaiojii < I the Annexation r<.'?olutioii*. Wneu tho no*-* reached ^an Augustine, cannm wnri? H-ed and public meetings were held in celebration ol the even*. Our JfijtMDRON in the Gulf.?The Alleghnnian Komtis, Commander Gerry, was cfl ihe Htl /.?? on tiic 31 insta it. Another v< ?*i l, nsmit li'iki.owi), was in company. Wentppr-o *b? mu;t hive bwutlieb Ig LaA'rt ucc, a* sha lilt P.:n*iCoIa uttb the timers on iln 31? - u!?. _ WbaTMKR AMD Rivips /T tiie We-t.-Th? re wa.i a flight thunder shower Thursday evening ft ? ompanied bv a heavy pale from the u i ?tw wit 1 h> ri/ir*are rill (alii tr, rc-int 3ji (fit in irp-ir<?<l on 'hi ower rapids of the Mmsiigjppi, in it>e cLannel (f th Missouri iind at a st^nd, and j* l'r?t wn er In ihe diai na' o! th? Illinois?At Liuit Utyithlienn, ,/I/iritO ThkFike in thb Swamp?The fire in the O p tra' Swam.' i< etill r?*ine ; and ss the wentht r non thi'io* dry an t tho irind to blow fr"?h, occt*!onally veer mg round to almost every point of llio como"*'- t" t1' Hr?-*isin all directions, ond from tl?? cloud vf im >.# ?vhleh ori.ies frr.m i', a* a-^en ye*ter l*y, w? should j'tj^i th-st it occupies a eircnlt of slxtr mll<* or more, or ai average ol 30 mile* in rxt?n? in every dii action. Tie fire it said to have exleudrd to tho bar.l S cf the ll.?innl Hwamp Canal, und to the r. gioii?I'wctd^ in the r.eiali borhood of Hill, "t lb" h?M *?> 'h? Wrf?tatn Brtnck.-iVer/eWt Htri/4, April 19. ?B*HSS#BB*BH*eeeBeae*e*arsES5?A^ Improred KMdl?M of 111* Poets ?Tapper, Doiikmi soma time since published at Christ's Collage, Uxiora, which exprea<es in a brief ard beautiful figure, every possible pot tic fn liug. The following iMcigin is the only o?e we nave room for, but thill lesoit to it again : Behold thoie splendid featares? that broad and staple forehead, .. i *? ff" 'j.0"1 ?}mi>Usp Freckles. Bl >tche or Tan ; 'J he ilelic?te bleudi g of the rose and lily in the cheek ; lhose glossy raveti nutlets floating down Iter sauwy shoul ders. Tbinksl thoo, the thousand eyes that shine with rapture on hft iieitlty, .... Would Mvelcoked with half th-ir wonder on a rough dili?,ti'ed face i To thos> perrons who have turd Qouraud's ine'timsbl? Ita lian Medicated Soafi, nothing nefcj be s tid in its praise ; but as ti.ere may be some who hire not yet tested its it arils, it IS ne crsnry to say the ?osp will a-iundly remove all appearances of Tan, K>*ckle, Pimple. Sunburn, Sallowneis or Medutss riom the ?kitt, leavitg it beninifully whit* end transparent.? UOUKAl'D's Pouar* Subtil's completely eradicate supet fluo siHuoun Hslfj-aud this is a'hing which lias wanting. UUUUAUD'sJ Liquid Vegetable Ruuie inipd'ti a arlendid anil permanent color to pa'e cheeks and lips. OOU KAUD'8 Grecian Hair Dye is warranted to color irrfL light, or gr-y any wqui ej shade, from Brown to Black ? GOUttAUD'S f.ily frhiteeives a glorious whiteness and a grateful smoothueM to dark and rough skins. Qouraud't Jhuutlic Drops s ould be in t'e rosusston of every person alfliceii wito deafnett, as they will infall.bly restore the Noil" aie gen title uit'Sss purchased tit Dr. Ffr'LIX OOU HAUD'3 L'enit, it Walker Street, first More from Broadway; vliere (!??> m'y be fou d an ess riment of choice Herfunury.? Agnits? 71 Ch.sjut St., f'hiladelphia; 2 Milk >t, Boston. Alr-? The Fine Old Engliah Gentleman." I' 1 siag you a song, a piiuie new Yaukee icng, made ia a.Yat kee IsLite, Of a tiue old Y-ii.k'e penlrm'.n who'd got a bald old pile,3 And ? ho wculd u. t try to stop tue sum* befo e it got too late, But used . 1 sorts of t sel-'is atuff, at a very expensive rate, Like a fine old Yankee geutl man, IRC I'his fine old man was loved by a'.l, and r?verenred by the fair, But, al-is ! he could not boasl of wearing his o*n natural hair, Rut "a? forced In wear auasty wig, at which all men did staie, f or his fe Hurts all were n III , nnu h is mind wasguod, uotraie, lu a Aue oi l Yankee gentleman, Sic At 1'iigth this good i Id man wan tol'l to so straight off and give Th'ee Shillings for n boy|t? of .Tire*' Hsir HtsUrative,, iliouttli ths hair had long been dead, 'twodld force again t? live And grow daik, soft. and beautiful like a plart or an olitfe) Ou this fine old Yankee jeutleman, Sic. He used hui two small bottles, and hit hair grew dirk and long, No dandruff tilled thj scalp, for tue roots grew healthy, aye, and ?tr<;ng, And h? sa- s at 'aat he's found the right, though he often tried the wrong, And that Jones' Flair Restorative i? all tint's stated in the song, (Jf a fine o d Yankee g.'niewan, Sic. To make the hair grow, to slop its falling > ff. to core the scurf or dandruff, to make .light, red or griv hair grow natural y fine, daikard beauli ul: to dresa harsh, rough.vdiy, or bail hiir, nothing his ever been iuveuted so economics), so bt-ptut ful, sj infallible, and so much admired, asjonea' Hair Heitor,tive. Kveu f r dressing ihehvr, it is cheaper than iiie common trash railed Hair Cila Pcma^ei, Sic. Perjous ? ho use it onee will never wish to use any thing else. Sold? prii e 3, 4 or 8 shillings a bottle? ,t the sign of the American t-agle, 82 Chatham street; 323 Broadway, or 139 Knit (in s'reet, Brooklyn; 8 Stale street, Boston; 3 Ledger Building*, Phila delphia. Public Notice.?1 he Agent* of T Jonea, proprietor of Jones' Italian Chemical 8oip and Jones's Hair Restorative? Messrs. Keddirg of Boston, Zeib-r of Philadel phn, Dexter of Albany, and others?are informed that their orders come too rapidly : they cannot he eiecuted. Our im mense retail trade preclude* the possibility rf their being ful filled until our la>ge steam fictorjf iu Tweuty-?eventh street is comp eted, when Jone 's Soap for clearing the complexion, and Jonra's Hair S tiff for restoring the hair, cau r.e supplies! in any quantity. At present, our New York city retail cttstnmert term to like each erticle so well, tha?. the demand rxceidsour means of maiufacturuig. Header, we "gain te'l yon that Jones's Soip will practically [not thepref'call"-] cure pimples, freckles, tan. sunburn, mornhew, salt rh>uin, 8tc ; and Jones's Coral llair Hestorativ- will make or force the hair to grow, jlop it from filling iff, cure scurf nr dandruff, and make liihc, red, or grey hair grow naturally dark. Kur dressing the hair, it willkrep it sof', dark, clean aud silky, ilnice as long is auy other preparation made. The Soap is sold, price 50 cents, and the other 3> a bott'e at the sign of the American Eagle, 12 Ohatham street, aud No. 923 Broadway. A rents, 8 State ttreer, Boston; 3 Ledger Building!, Philadelphia; ST State strut, Albany. Deafneu can be cared, no matter of bow long standing, by the use of Dr. K Gouraud'i Acouatic Drops! These rem irkable Dr>r* are accurately prepared after the recipe of Pr. Curtis, the well known Aurist of London. < are* are on record of cures effected by th*se Drops on individual! who were supposed to have been born deaf! B> sure and purchase no where else than at Uouraud's depot lor his celebra ed Italian Midicat d Soap, Poudres Subtile*, Liquid Koitge, Sic Sic. 8ic., 67 Walker street, first store from Bro.-dway. Beware of Catching Cold a* yon-will be likely tn, in passing from a warm room into the chilling at mosphere of ihis * e isaii sf the yea'. But if you do tak* cold, be remindful of the premonitory symptoms, and take seaauna blv a k ?od dose of Wright's IuJiau Veguab'e Pills. These Pills op rate by purga'iou?by thoroughly cleauslng the entire system from all impurities, and making th* invalid, in the homely, but expreisir* phrase,''a new mm;" whelher the disea-e is incipient consumption, which insidiously at tacks ih4 lungs, producing that dry hashing cough so ininful to the friendly ear, or cutaneous, showing itself upon tnetkiu iu eruptions or blotches: whether the kidney a or the bowels he the aflectiou, Wright's Indian V>?et%We Pills are equally effi. cacious iu warding off danger. Tteir exijectoraiit, cathartic, suporific and diuretic q ialities enable them to take hold of each form of d sease. In a wo >d this rntdicine com trie ;ds it'e'f strongly to the pa tronage of thi* public, and its use bids fair to become, before long, universal. Bkware of Cguntekmit*.?'The public are cautioned nrainst an imitation ?rti< le. boiled m sugar, and called Im proved Indian Vegetable Pille. The only ceitaiuty of getting the right medicine i* to pur chase at the light (date, No. 288 Ureenwich street. New York, and in all casej to be particular toatk for Wright's lndi:n V?g elible l'ills. N. B.?Beware of a'l sugu-coated counterfeit Pil's. Tla Something to be well Bhavcd?'tle cleanly. Dear reader, ito uot cast ns<da your rii ir with anger, because it doe* uot happen :o cut well, or perhaps cut too we'.l, " skin deep." " Perhaps the shaving cream i* something wring, Korstu'iboroes* to beards oft times belong " ?Ay ! try the brst of all articles, "uot barberous," hut geutle ?Heary's Cbi..ese Shaving Cr-em. It is wuudrous pleasant to the skin Hnd eomplexiou? as soft as o nrmrr.t to the ch*k of Why ehouli tn? face bear ludden irri ation, or pin pies redder than a roue bad mark the chin I This Cieam is a compound made by lie skill of a chemist, to just perfection Thcs'who u.e it are neierdissaliafied I'ricetO centsperjarj "repared end sold bv A. B. (fol ds Si Co Chemist* ar.d Drugcitu, 27J Bruadwav, corner ' liamber* street. Sold also ac 79 r ulton stieer, and 77 Kast Brofttway Bnd Breath, tirlndtnp the Teeth (luring ilwr, Rnd rtstlessueis, a'e indicative of worms, and ?rr symp toms tlianld he immrdiatt ly attenf e-i to. Shermans Worm Lui'iiici w II give immed ate relief. The uuirber of cud whicb hive occurred wuliij -i short time. where the wo'ms have been biousht aw<v in m menie quintities, and reif-rt liealth leuorer1 to the tuff rer, nlsces ilie l)o< t r'? Lor.-iises far above every oilier worm medicine which haseverb en disC'ie ed. They are i leajart to the last.*, e sily admiuisteied to ihe iroit peiul<ut child, and can always be deluded upon whtn givm rrcntd.FB to the dinc< ions l)r. blifrmm's warehouse is 106 Nassau strret. Agents Tff Huil>on smet; 188 Bowery; 77 K*$t Bro'dway; 119 Fultoi slrret, Brooklyn; 3 Ledger Da MiuR?, I hiladrli In ', and 8 bta ? strict, Boston. Ucai'e Hulr Heatoratlve, at h!l Agency, 07 Walker st. 1st stow raou Bread way. neitlMl Rotlcei?-The Atl'eertlecment* of the N.w York College of Medicine and Pharmacy, established for the Suppression of Quackery, in the cure of all Jiseates, will hereafter appear on thf fourth paire and last column of una paper. W. fl. itlCH AKOSON, >1. D.. Agent. OCiee and Coasul .insr '<n<>m? of 'he roll.-gs.JS Nassau sire, Dillry'i Magical Pain K.xtrsutor, at hie only agency, ST Walker street, first store from Broadway. All Fbllautiphla SkI/mtijiMom to Che em?U) must be paid to the anly axUherixrd *figtnti, Xi-her <;o., 3 Building, Thiru meet. oea> t Itesinu'. Trrius ?74 c (its a month, uiclndiug he Sunday vater: or 65 cents without it; delivered f e? of charge in any part of i'liil .delphia. Sitirfle copies for sale as bove, daily, at 1 o'clock?I'rice I can's The Werklt Herald iv also for sale erery FBtniday morn in ?Price b(< cents or $3 per annum, delivered in any part of Philadelphia, irte of po'tiae lO~ Ail th? uew tnd che-\p Publications for sale at their e? ta tlishment, aasoon as issued wholesale and retail ?7** With the eicq-rion of one |i*per, the "ller.-U" is is\d as much, ptrhniis, iu Philadelphia, us ?ny paper published IB t*)il city, ntrordiug a valuable ui'dinm to advertisers. Ailr* ti.-etnrnts handed to the agents at half put 4 o'clock, will ap 0-*r IP (he ! lenld n??t day Ml* MU.VBY MARKKT. Monday, April 14?0 P- M. The stock market was rutlier heavy t>day, hut pricca remain without much alteration. The sales of Vicksburg wrro larger man of ?ny other stock, and judging from the ?iuant:ty sold to-day ws shoul i thick operators were anx ious to gat. rid of thoir tuppliea. The stock declined 1 per cent at the old hoard. Pennsylvania 8's fell off J i"-f cent; Ljrg Island improved i, Stonington, Morris Catal, and Erie Riilroad, closed Atm at Sa-urday's prici s. The Committ<e appointed, at the meeting of the stock holders and credrors of the Commctchl and Railroad Buuli < f Vick?burg, to proceed to Poilad.:lpbia for tb? purposeof compromising with the Trustecsot tnu(>irn;d and Unit-.d Slates Banks, I ho d -msn ls thoin institution! hud] the Vn-ksburg Dank, have returned. W'? learn that satisfactory arrangement; hare been madt) Witt inn Trustets of th?: U.i.ted Slater Hunk. but in conn |j?iine of 'n gov rnm-'ntol ihf CJ.r.irJ B nk about l>? mg erig-n'ed, no Jrracgeuienta could Iib made at prweu1 ?ekUwilMiltJtioa i ho d?un4i agai. -t the Vi<kt| inrg Banic, ii?id hy the Trasttteef theUtIM ?twl x ' unt t > ol'out twe-trurds of tUe tot..l ii ibili iesol ibe Yickkbarc B ;nk It is proposed to pay off all thwiisl ili'.ie-nf the bonk with suck, that is, one ha!i of t <f wliol" nuR'bcrwf sliar> s in the capital stock of W.e bank is to be given In payment cf the debts. This stuck cc mci Iroid each bold ft) un individual holding ton ki:;:iea. givtl upnve, which double* the cist n# the live u tt. 'flm ?? ruDgeinect iwavi s i,il tho assets of th? bank to the *'oclt| holders, the creditor* of V>r batik comirg in ns hol ler* i h'.lf ot tl '? (tick, ut -.'fl Oi 0 fharrs. Tlmy rccoive stoclj lh? par vulueof tvl.ich was $J0)0 n00, lor demands rati! m iti -.I it at o t . 00000. The, at?' is of the bark are esl limitedtt ;.ni (i;d. <.i Which f lltoooo ore iu r.etea bills, mortgiig,a, ut>io>.s, antes, hcrsts, kc., k*. Phnu'l lins l iur mtilt in ot usiots not bs iculiz^d, or chntil'l nol he lifttceiit bu realized on them, tho KlorkboldetR hav| I tl.lroid, whteh Ci.n' about tU4tKI,0( 0, the income c fthlcb, uinuiUy.U icii -i* p.*r c iit on |i,M,lio. v\lu lii jC "ic loai, t. tiefiTo, nt two millions il doliarc? r.J <v ulrh a<nount the receipts nov p>y five percont?thl H'orkoi tile bank liacomea tvorh fifty cents on the dollai Dm ..tat, mi tit pieces tic- i.lMt* ol the concern in a vcrl fu r i oatUun, ami iveMs to settle the poh t >h?t thepreecw pnci <.i Vi.-i ix Be ah i.teck in Wail street, arc m ii.tich mote tl a-i SM (ju nt- r ei Iksnll value oil iff stock hut it is nmch ei.siet to ltiako pri positions than to carrl haiO i u*; it is mucii eaf-ler to t itlnatn assets than to riq iisfllM As tve hav: btli'to stated, i.i relation to l!iJ n.i. k, it the | ru|.crtit;o:i made to the ?l ickhoI.K-is ml melt era cm h suriid ihraugh, ihe ?>ech would, wiif on*, dou 'i. raj i liy advanoe, but of that we have doubts - I hns'r ck 'hanging : and* dailyj tl eu'nnds of share ne sold e> if day ia Wall stmet, and the flurluation| in ; if <>i 11a'ors to day aad drive ihi mo t Hi waili i I'honi biaiiog the matk t n * nil tlnir ir./luinee to d^ I'-cks pi ; s, ami itcn'roy, ii possible, any anongemen aoing t; i for a c-inp.omi'e with the errdtton 0( thibasl ?'? giv; nil t iiaereport* at d iblomBtaaethercmanat| frem olti ;'I s urcvH f r * th?y arc worth. Tbo* in1' tested ? -il f; ?????tn them?(lve? scrnr.Unely. Ti KneC ',t r-ii glio it it oat.'re 1'rgt",!! reidy fH ?h 'i nm, ti' i. < i naciv ? i n o.. ti-.e Ift h inst, to mitrov atidboaiaarviead*dM*Mh end ratdjr to start'in fli m.-'mn t. ' otitrocts have been ma !o at Buffalo 11 trand prrtflmrto t"1" Vl'er for flt'ij fire rents per barrrj stvi! at bar ar'i.-.Us in proportion, titeit quantlt'd of f-ei^ht have accumulated at Buffalo for traucportatio| to tide water, op the opening of the canal, end it U ontio

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