Newspaper of The New York Herald, July 17, 1844, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated July 17, 1844 Page 2
Text content (automatically generated)

W \()Rk' HERALD. !??* York, Wednesday, July IT, 1844. Condition and Prospects of ths American Republicans In this City. There is m considerable degree of internal dis turbance in the American Republican party just now. The real friends of reform have become very much dissatisfied with the conduct of the cor poration, and this feeling of disapprobation begins to be developed in several ot the wards. Alderman Cozzens, of the S.l Ward, who was very much an noyed by the neglect of duty manifested by the majority of his associates in the Common Council, tendered his resignation, some time since, but in consequence ot the earnest remonstrance and re quest of the inffu-ntial members of the party in the ward, he has withdrawn his resignation, and holds on in the hope that something may yet be done in the way i f fulfillment of solemn pledges. In the Fifth Ward, resolutions expressing dissatisfaction with the conduct of Alderman Drake, the represen tative ot that ward.iri the Common Council, have been passed, but at a subsequent meeting were re considered, and now remain suspended over the head of the Alderman. In the Fifteenth a good deal of discontent is expressed with regard to Al derman Schcifflin Altogether there is abundant evidence that amoi gst a large portion ot the party, inconsequence of the failure thus far to realize the expectations which their promises excited, a veiy strong feeling of dissatisfaction has been awakened agaiust the members of the Corporation. Now, in some minor matters the new Corporation have made some show of effecting reform. The streets are in a somewhat better condition than formerly, and at the steamboat landings there is not so much disorder But the great and all-im portant measures of reform remain untouched. We have no hope ofobtaiuiiig police reform from this party. We see no proper effort made to effect a reduction of the taxes. The expenditures are still extravagant, and in some of the department-, as for instance those for the City Hall, they are said to be altogether worthy of the old rrgimi. The truth is that there has seldom been a more glaring instance of the infidelity of a party to promises and principle after obtain ing power, than that presented by the new Cor poration in this city. It is not at all surprising that so much dissatisfaction should exist amongst the intelligent supporters of the party. We perceive that, very probably to cover their neglect ot duty in carrying out the local reforms, to effect which they were elected, the new purty are renewing the old agitation about the naturaliza tion laws. In the fall, they" announce their inteu tion of nominating Congress and Asseniblyrrn n and Senators, pledged to repeal these laws. Their object is to effect such an amend meat in the constitution of the State a will meet their wishes. But ull this fu-. about the naturalization laws is of very trivial consequence. The privilege of voting is of very little practical value. The people who are mo i prosperous in tins community generally take very little interest in political matters, and certainly tin eritranchisement of foreigners after a very brie: residence here, has often led to a great deal of folly, and also of injury to these voters themselve.-. Nothing, however, can save this new par y from destruction, unless they fulfil their pledges It was the pledge of reform which put them into power. Their proscrii tive measures, what ever they may be in the abstract, will only hasten their disorganization and annihilation ? And if they really mean to retain office, or life as a party, they had belter be moving in tie Work ol reform. The shutti'g up of a few grog ehops, will not be deemed a sufficient discharge of those obligations by which the new corporation are bound to give us adequate protection of our livrs and property, and relief from oppressive taxation. Postponement on Account of the Weather The Tyler " ratification meeting'' that wat to hav been tieli in the Park this afternoon, has been p?> - poned until next week, owing to the "strong ' easterly storm that prevailed yesterday afternoon. A " Tyler pole" will be erected in the Park, to test the powers of those who " still" believe thai the " well" being of the Tyler party is to be bene fitted by such proceeding. All the "itet," including the "Grahain ites," are invited to attend. Titer ? will be a great exhibition of the powers of the "monkey party" on the pole. This pole is not a " fisher's pole," it is not "red wood," but a yuie hickory sprout, that few will climb without show ing all the peculiarities of their formation. Ninth Waro Native Republicans?Then was a meeting of the natives in the Ninth wat<J last evening. Some fun was expected in const < quence of intimation that war to the knife was to be proclaimed against all who would dare to ut cu-e tne corporation of whit the natives them ?elves in some other wards have charged them infi lelity to their pledges. But the warlike party did not come up to the scratch, and tin whole p issed off, like many of the promises of tlm new Aldermen, in a quantity of "sound and fury signifying nothing." Ingenious Tactics or the Whigs.?The whig are using the arguments of Benton and Theodoie Sedgwick against the annexation of Texas wnii a good deal of efficiency. Certainly this use i I the speeches and letters ot these democratic len ders must have some tendency to distract the opm ions ou that subject in the ranks of their party This is a species of tactics rather novel, and ver; ingenious. It is fighting the enemy with their own men and their own we Fashionable Movements at the Watkrini Places ?It will be seen thai the season is very gay and fashionable ut Saratoga. We give to-day a communication giving some account of the move ments there. All over the country the same bust ling, gay, and lively stir in the fashionable worid is apparent. Tne change in the weather yesterday may have deterred some from going off to tlit country; but this will only be a momentary chec . Hamilton House is very gay. The first ball of the season took place on Monday night, and whs exceedingly brilliant and fashionable. Long Brani h and other places in that region are filling up rapuij ly. Stuten Island is fu'l, in all directions. Scandinavian Societv ? Tne nativesoi Sweden, Norway and Denmark, in (Ills city, are making arrangements for the organization of an associa tion under the title of "The Scandinavian Soci eiy," for ihe promotion of literary and social inter course. This will likely 1 <y ine foundation for a benevolent institution, for ilie rendering of assis tance to their countrymen here and elsewhere. The natives of these regions o: Europe are not, however, we believe, numerous in this city?not over one hundred and fitly or two hundred?but those, who do reside here ate highly respectable, honest, and worthy members ot society, m the various ranks ot lite. Louisiana Election.?Trie returns show the election ot two democratic and one whig members to Congress, a democratic majority of one in the State Senate and a whig majority of eight in the Lower House. There is one member of Congre*. to hear from. vIartin, the Murdered.?We understand thai the unfortunate Martin, who wa? murdered ai Hoboken, has been buiied in Greenwood Ceme tery. This last act of kindness to the murdered stranger was performed by Mr A. Schroeder, win paid all the coroner's fees and funeral expenses. Steamship Britannia, Oapt f. Hewitt, left Bo*, ma yesterday for Liv > .ih the English mai Nod about fifty paswiigcr.- This will complex three passages across the Atlantic, three visits x l,i ;tax, and twenty days in port, in about six! uays. Interesting fraui Mexico -Hwito Ann* on Ike Annexation of Texax. We have received late and interesting intelli gence from Mexico. Srnta Anna had addressed a long letter to the Minister ot Foreign Relation!, expressive of his views with respect to annexation. His reasoning is quibbling and fulile. lie is evi dently willing to consent to annexation, it he finds that a bargain can be made on satisfactory terms Here is the letter from the El Siglo ot June 12. [From Mexican Official Journal the Li Siglo of Juno 13.] Very Excellent Six In an American steamer which anchored ?t V era Cruz on the 14lh tnst arrived an Agent of the Uni ted States named Gilbert L Thompson, Chief En gineer of the Navy of that Republic, and as he had informed the General Commandant of Vera Cruz of his whh to confer with me personally,! caused that functionary to let him know that he could pass to this place, to which I would repair yesterdsy. Accordingly the said agent arrived to-day in the Diligence, accompanied by the " Iniendeni of Ma rine, Don Joaquin Mdria del Castillo" y'Lanzas? to act us interpreter, and after the usual fo-ins and courtesies he declated himself to the following ef f'-ct:?That the President of the United Stut? s hud signed a Treaty with Commissioners on the part of Texas, thereby incorporaung its territory with that of ihe Union?that this treaty had been brought bsfoie the Senate and upon its discussion ihrre, it had been deemed an indispensable act of justice, before any definite action on the subject, to confer with Mexico, seeing the relations of amiiy which exists between ihe two Republics; that the Americau Government had been coni|ielled to this procedure in conse quence of the necessity of attending to her own preservation, having observed the sinister views manifested by the English Cabinet, in proportion as it gains strengih in Texas, and in consideration of her commercial interests which suffi red enor mous injury from ihe introduction of the uioducis of ihe various countries of Europe, which in the c-'iirse of one year, according to information fur nished to the ageni, Mr Thompson, had been im ported into Texas to the value ot at least two mil lions of dollars, and of which the larger part whs ?ntroduced clandestinely into the United Slates and Mexico?that for the rest, it could riot have been ih- intention of the President of those States, us it certainly was not that of the decide up en a subject of so much gravity,without previously consulting the wishes of this Republic,and in such ease offering a competent indemnity, and that therefore, not only that body, but that all friend"! of justice and persons of judament agreed in ask ing the consent of Mexico as n preliminary step ? iuriher, that an opinion has been strongly pro nounced throughout the United States in favor of the annexation of Texas in terms, that even the opposition party were obliged to acknowledge it, but not in such terms as to lose sight ot that which the honor of the country and justice de manded?that it was considered to the luterest ot Mexico to proceed immediately to the establish ment ot a boundary, although in doing so she might yield up some part ot her territory in view ot a corresponding indemnity, and that the final determination of the boundary might be mob under the guarantee of the United States then. s?-|ves, or if the cuse required it, even under that .f some ot the powers of Europe, so that in thi ? manner, a well ordered state of things might be established, tree 'rorn all foreign influence and from ihe pernicious effects of an unlimited contraband, to sustain which, there are fears that in the en.t some of the principal ports of the Coast of Tex.. may he declared free, in order thus to admit with out any kind of restriction, the entrance of all lo reigu vessels; finally he set forth that the uctu ?? population ot Texas had undergone a Hotabl change, because already for each citizen lion the United States, there were five from other nations?and that in no manner could the rights of Mexico over that territory be dented, m important basis for the negoctation under con sideration, and that under this aspect, it woul. be of the highest importance to throw aside as if it had never existed the so calledI ? Texas question" and proceed to the establishment nf a boundary without respect to the class ot inha bitants living in that territory. That the govern uieiitol the United States having consideredIn I these causes had deemed it proper to declare them to that of Mexico, and to set on foot the itrelitninn rie- of a Treaty which having a regard to equity and justice, might do away the difficulties which presented themselves, consulting at the same ttnn th - mutual lyterests ot both Republics, which hence forward would have a cause common to both, th.i of American interests which they ought to protect and sustain, with the firmest unmn and good latin against all the articles and interested views ot au di the European powers. , To all this reus >ning I replied?that of the illegal traffic which is earned on in Texas, if prejudici 1 n. the inteteetof the United States, it is their on fault, because ol the protection they have given t iv ailveu urers who have there united themselves even to tlie degree ol recognizing them as a nation ?that ihe President of the United Sia'es, in in opinion, lia- not acted very properly in treating i me annexation of Texas with its actual possessor because the majority of these being but a portion ? the American community, although with the nann of Texians, they have no right to enter into treat i>t a lerritory which does not belong to them. Thai Mexico was resolved to sustain her rights without | ever y ieiding ihein, because she considers them un questionable, thought, the proposition made on tn uart ol the Am-ricans to be inadmissable, and r uounced all idea of c ding her territory. Thai Mexico being resolved again to undertake vigor ously the campaign against Texas, for which she ueld in readiness a large army, wnh all the neces -ary resources which the pence she has latterly en joyed, and the general prosperity of thecountiy has enabled her to obtain. That if she has not proceeded to open the campaign during the present year, it is because she has been awaittn? ihe reeult of the armistice agre.d upon, li order to treat of the termination ot the actual war. That it the United States desire in good faith to at | rest the disorder which ex Kts ill-re so much to their l prejudice, ihe best plan is to induce Texas to recog ma- the sovereignty of Mexico, disposed hs she is io make every concession which situation, religion, custom, &c , may require, but that in no mannei will she consent to dismember her territory, ratln r will she carry the war to any extreme which may ue necessary to sustain her rights; and that as na tions do not die, the right of reconquering that ter ritory shall remain to our children and our grand children ; that this was the opinion of the govern ment and of ihe Mexicans. ... I Wiih respect to the establishment of the boun daries of ihe two countries, it is known that at sev eral former periods, arrangements had been mad-' tor that purpose, hut without consummating it, as the Mexican government so much desired?ai one time on account of the Spanish invasion of 1829, and Utterly owing to the internal dis turbances of the Republic?and she ought not in any way to sanction an act which may tend to ihe recognition of Texas, nor even give her con sent or approbation to the annexation ot that terri-1 lory to the United States. In reference tc the de marcation of boundaries, there is no reason why ? scientific operation might not be set afoot forth-] with, under the articles of the treaty for running ihe boundary line, based upon those points which since the time ot the Spanish Government, have been considered as fixed. 1 have the honor of advising your Excellency up | on this affair, in order that his Excellency, ihe I res ' ideut ad interim, may have cognizance ol it, add ing, that the agent, Mr. Thompson, starts lor thi Capital iu the first Diligence. 1 take the opportunity of renewing to yoar Ex ceilency the as-urance of my esteem. God and Liberty, _ Puenie Nacional, ^ May 17, 1844. Antonio Lop'kz dk Santa At?na. To his Excellency ihe Minister of Foreign Kela Hons and Government of Mexico. Moke Military Movements.?The second com pany National Guard, one of the crack cumpunir r of the 27ih Regiment, commanded by Captain Duryee, will proceed on Friday, the 23d instant, L Tarrytown. The Next News from Europr.?The stean ship Hibernia, Capiain Kyue, is now due?tho being her thirteenth dayat sea. She sailed on the 4th instant, and, therefore, brings twelve days la ter intelligence. It is looked for with some inter est. Murder at Hob ikem.?The examination before Coroner Benson will be continued this afternoon at 2 o'clock. Immigration ? Four hundred and eight steerage paseeng rs arrived yesterday in one ahip?the stu pendous Liverpool. City Intelligence. Police?Tuesday ?Rcformatio* Uemassfo ? No merous burglaries arc nightly transpiring in our city, ah I still no movement n made to change our inefficient police system Wc Hliatl pimcnt an item tomorrow that will alarm the community on this subject. Coroner'a Olllce?Tuesday?The Coronet, today, held thier impie.u The first mi tn unknown hoy about 11 years of Sge, louad drowned at the loot-ol Conrtl.ui t tr-.-t. Vernct, " Found drowned." I'tiM aeooiul on an iinkno ?n man round in Burling slip, I'. It i he lout been in the water seme time. Verdict, " Death irum causes unknown, us the body was In a 1st a Iraoo >1 ataie of ileconiposition " The tliir.l was on a colored lem tie, named Lydia Hicis who com milled suicide by taking Uudanum at No. 141. Orange street, and died this morning at 3 o'clock St i t a* >eiy riiasipate 1 in her habits. Verdict, "Suicide ly .king laudanum." kl Case or Rust vs. Webb in the Pombkoy Trunk Robbery.?It will be recollected lhat st the time o| the robbery ot the fdtnous Poineroy trunk, the Courier ami Enquirer in publishing the rumors relative to it, most gross!. libelled Pltilo N Ku-t, Esq of the fyracuse House. Mr. R. immediately coiiimenced u suit against Webb, which has just been decided. Our correspondent in Syracuse has sent us the particulars Syracuse, July 15, 1844. Yoi will, perhaps, remember that Mi. Phtlo X. RlUt of the >yrucu*e House. Icommenced an ac tion against James Watson Webb some time last winter for a gross libel on his character and on the character of his house, which originated in the robbery of Potueroy's Express. Webb, upon the authority of mere floating rumors, implicated Mr. liust in that robbery; and af'er the real robber bad been discovered and Mr Rust entirely exon erated from all suspicion, Mr. Webb came out with an apology, much worse and more insulting than the original libel. Webb, it s? ems, declined to plead, with a view of getting off with slight dam ages This aitificc has in some cases succeeded extremely well, and probably in this case has re sulted favorably to W. bb. I5ut ihe jury who were this day empaiii.elled to assess the damages iii the cause, being some ot the most respectable men in our village, were not to be caught in such a snare. They had too much self-respect, as well as too much regard for the character ot their fellow citi zens, and too high a coiiso eratu-n for the libeity and importance of a well reguluted press, to pass this case over without at least the animadversion of a respectable verdict. They gave a verdict for | the plainiifl tor seven thousand three hundred dol lars 1 presume Webb means to place his defence on the execution. Slew Orleans. [Correspondence of the Herald.] Matltrt and. thing* in Gtnerai? Cotton Trade \ and th* Heat?A RighUout Sentence. New Orleans, July 5, 1844. Dear Bennett? I cau scarcely summon the resolution to write | you a line on account of the heat, which is intenst in my ottice?only think, the thermometer in th? ?hade ranging for the last week over 93? and not a breath of air stirring, and at night eat up by ntus quitoes. The city is supremely dull?eveiy depart ment ot trade is closed?and all|those who could get away have done so, giving the city a very deserted appearance. The 4th was but poorly celebrated The operations in cotton are very limited, owing to the unwillingness of buyers to pay the current rates. The stock on sale is very light, probably not exceeding 40,000 bales. The disastrous saleB in Europe have floored speculators here, (as well a elsewhere,) effecting the credit of sorie of nu leading houses The banks, it is said, have sufl'ei ed severely Irom the purchase of bills. There is no demand for Texas securities. The elections passed off very fortunately without nn) fighting?although theie was every indication of the probability of a row in the morning. We have not yet disgraced ouiselves by mobs and riots, bui in other atrocities we are not far behind New York or Philadelphia. People here seern to content themselves with deciding trifling differences witii the pistol, which happens so olteu that itrnakes th. heart sick to think that the life of man is held hi so cheap a Mir in this city. Judge MeCaleb has sentenced J. M. Breedlov* and his associates in crime, to ten years imprison ment in the Penitentiary, for stealing Treasun notes from the Custom House in thiscity. He wa a nephew of the Ex-President of the notoriou Atchafalaya Bank, which beggared hundreds o people in this section of country. The governmei. will probably loose nearly $70,000 by this robbeiv Heavy fees were paid to the lawyers engaged it. their defence, and every exertion was made by th* triends ot Breedlove to get him clear by technical quibbles. The sentence has given universal sati taction. It is the only case, however, among a ! our bank robberies and defalcations, which h? been punished, although it is said more than fill* individuals are going at large who nre implicate* iii them, some of whom have been tried, and g. i Clear on technical grounds only. It isaverytlik ficult matter to get a jury in this country that wi honesily do their duty. The solemn oath they tak* in general is considered of no more ini|>ortance thai, the wind that blows. In a case tor assault and Da' tery winch came up the other day at the Criniins** Court, and where it was admitted by the party htn. self, and hfterwards proven by witnesses, that 11 committed the assault and battery, a verdict of a* -1 quittal was rendered by the jury ! Thomas Barrett, the new Collector, h real IriHt mail by ihe by, has fou:.d s me difficulty in getm proper security. This gentleman was a cotton br ker here some years ago, and failed for more tha a million of dollars. Every body and every insi tution have suffered severely by him, and with o unsettled business on his shoulders, and impair* credit, he has been thought by that worthy Joh Tyler, a competent person to fill this importai. post. He was no doubt urged upon the Preside! : oy his Irish Irtends, as one who could secure bin. the Irish votes of this city. Thus again nas th' President been humbugged. Heury Clay wi) soon, however, set these matters right. This Stat* will surely go lor Clay; so put that down in you calendar, friend Bennett. By the schooner Pilot we have news from Mex co io the 19*h ult. Santa Anna is determined o having 30,000 men, and four millions of money, * his disposal. 1 am assured by a letter from a frier, in Mexico, that there is a majority in Congress ii. favor of making one more efloit to retake Texas And it is well understood that if the aid is grant* Santa Anna stands pledged to lead the troops ini Texas. ' Yours truly, S. W. Boston. [Correspondence of the New York Herald ] Boston, July 15?4 P M. The City Grey*?Newt /rom Europe Progrttt of Nativeiim?jlmutemcntt and Crim. Con.~ Weekly Hercddt and the Philadelphia ttiott. As the "City Greys" (one of our best discipline I military companies,) leave this afternoon for you: goodlv city, 1 hereby entrust through them to you a briei epistle, commending them to your genetou* hospitality, and that of all true New Yorkers They are a noble set of fellows, and are well deserving of a " soldier's welcome." Ourcity is unusually quiet ut the present time most of our fashionable gentry being absent at tin watering places, or sojourning at their country re sidences The mechanics are the only people wh? seem to have plenty to do, an unusual number t! houses and stores being in the process of erectioi in the city, suburbs and vicinity. The steamer Hibernia, expected to-morrow,will, no doubt, bring us important news. Mr. Mu.v Bohrer gives a concert to-night, previous to leaviiif. in the Britannia to-morrow. Native Americanism is rapidly increasing in tin city and vicinity, two large meetings having beei held the last week. One was held on Bunker Hill, last Friday, and is tepurled to have been an enthu siastic assembly. The press, as usual, with on< exception, express no opinion as to the formatioi. of tnese societies, teaiing, perhaps lest the interest of their journalsshould be compromised. The-Na >ives intend, we understand, to start an organ ol their own soon, and to run a separate ticket at tlx State and municipal elections. They are well or ganised, and know what they are about. Amusements are rather on the wane 111 Boston, since the closing of the National. The vluseum. Concert Hall, Cbrmical Painiiugs, Alhenteum Gal lery, and Egg hatching machine, are the principa. attractions at this time. A rare crim. con. case and cow-hiding affair, came off in Boston la-t week, the particulars oi which are too rich to be communicated. The last Weekly Herald, containing graphii representations ol the Philadelphia riots, was n great demand at Bedding's, and all the literal) depots, and large numbeis will be sent out by tin -.learner to-morrow. Ttu: ' Bhades," under the command of General ? ites, is doing h ihriving business, and is, of course, the head quarters ol all the old countrymen, and t. tavorite resort with our own citizens. We are suffering much trnin the draught, and i visit from Professor Espy would be very accepts hie at this tune Au Klvoir Extraordinary Escatk ?A lew days ago, Capt Samuel Blanchard, ut Medford, and IVIr. Hilliard who keeps a \V. I. goods store in Federal street, in the city, in company with lour ladies, made a plea nine exctu oun to Spot Pond. Alter (lulling for tomti time, Mr. Hil hard and the four ladies concluded to have "a sail" in ? .mall hoat, kept thare tor the purpose. The boat had Jut reached the deep water, some distance Irom the shore when it was upset by a flaw nf wind. Capt. Blanchard who raw the accident Irom the shore, swam to the spot. iei/.ed two of the ladies, and swam to the land, sinauq twice on the way from the tenacity with which the) clung to hitn. When lie rose the last time, he called to i lad on shore to reu It him with a lo g flrhing rod, whirl probably was the means ol saving his own hie and thorn ?I the ladies he ws. endeavoring to rescue. The othei tw o ladies were saved by Mr. Hilli.iid is a similar manner I'habnaiman, w ho cdftld not swim, saved himself b> clinging to the bottom of the hoat ? Button Mail, July Ift. Affairs in Providkncr ?We are informed by r friend from Providence, that Lieut Martin, ol th? "f'adeta," company of Providence, who has been detect ad in iorging the name ol the Mayor of that city to qertait bank cheeks, to the tune 01 several thousand dollars, ha licam|ieil, leaving his bondsmen to "step up to th i sp'n's othand settle !" It will be remembered that th< City Clerk's accounts were found to minus shout $6,MX a short time since.? Button Dtm,Juiy 1*. Arrival of the City Oroya of I^oston-Bril liant Reception. Trae to appointment, this dietingui?hed corps arrived in thin city en route for Baltimore, on Tuesday morning. At an early hour the New York Fusiliers, Captain Cazneau, who have the honor of extending to them the rites of hospitality, were drawn up in the Castle Garden to receive them They breakfasted together in the Battery Hotel; waited upon the Mayor and civic authori ties, whose reception of the " Greys" was cour teous and highly creditable. They then made a short tour from the Park down Centre street und returned to their head quarters?the "Astot,"stop ping for a short time at the Arsenal, where Gene ral Storms met and congratulated thein on their visit to this city, and paid a high compliment to their soldier like appearance. As they passed along, the concourse of spectators who attended them whs unusually great. The Fusiliers too made a beautiful display, and Lothian's band,well known in this city, supported their high repu'ation, even in the presence of the famous "Boston Bruss Band," which now accompanies ihe Boston Greys According to previous arrangement, the two corps repaired at live o'clock P. M., to dine at the "United-States Hotel," where Messrs. Braistead & Johnston had made preparations on a scale of ele gaoce and extent to satisfy the most tastidious The company amounted to over two hundred, a large proportion of which were composed of mem bers of other Military Companies of this city, and not a few citizens, who felt particularly happy 10 meet Colonel Thompson, the Commander of thr "Greys," at the social board, to pledge them in full bumpers as citizens, as soldiers, and as the guest: of Capt. Cazneau and the Fusiliers of New York.

Altogether the impression made on casting u dunce around the grand dining saloon of the " United States," when the Chairman took hi place, and the guests their seats, was eminently inspiriting. It required no great acumen to per ceive that there were many good things ti be enjoyed on that evening beside the viands.? Eloquence and music were to lollow; wit spread her wings in the social sunbeam, and the som. lent rapture to military enthusiasm. Amongst the many eminent guests assembled at table, w> noticed Major General Lloyd and staH, Major G? n ?-ral Sandturd, Colonel Bankhead, U. S. Artillery, Brigadiers General G p Morris, Col. Tompkins. Com. Gen. Storms, dec &c.?the two bands wen in attendance, beside Messrs Dunn, Dennison, and Ray, of Niblo's, who interspersed the proceeding. with some capital vocal music. Captain Cazneau did the honors ot the table ai President in a dignified'and judicious manner. 'I hi cloth being lemoved, and toasts being the order ol the day ? The Chairman called for a full bumper and gave. Firat?The President of the United States?(Applause i Air?Hail Commbia. Second?The Governor of the State of New York (Three times three.) Air?Grand March. Third?The Mayor of the City ot New York?(Thru times three ) Air?Home, sweet home. Fourth?'/lie Army and Navy of the United States (Three times three ) Air?Star Spangled Banner. The Ch.ihmsn then rose, and calling for lull bumpers said- Gauliemen? It is with the utmost difficulty that can Hud adequate expressions on introducing to you . toast which will find a lesponse in the heart of every on of you 1 am about to propose to you n corps, which ft public spirit,efficiency sua discipline, is an honor to theii country. They have alwava been accounted foremost in the neighborhood whence they come--always distinguiid ed for hospitality to strangers among them, and we may well be proud ol their presence among ua now. The., are part and parcel of the military force of the Unite!; States, oftBai glorious system which enabled us, and will still enable us. by our own hands and arms, as citizens, to dcfvnd our common country and sustain her laws an-1 constitution against ail hostile aggression. (Applause.) I will give you. gentlemen, " The Boston City Greys." Enthusiastic cheering, air, "Yankee Doodle " Filth.?'Colonel Thompson, the Commandant of the Greys." Vehement applause?air, " Bee the Conquering Hero Comes." Colonel Thompson arose and said: Captain Cazneau and gentlemen.?I confess myself entirely unable to respond to the fluttering sentiment that has fallen from your lips und the flattering manner in which it has been responded to Nor, Bir, can I do justice to the discrimination of tin distinguished Company to which you belong, in placitif you -in honoring you with the post ol their Commandet I can only tender to them through you, individually an collectively, my own sincere thanks and that ol my men who will hear me out in saying so, and much more, il words were adequate to express the esteem in which they are held by us. Sir, one of the most arduous of a Coin munding Officer'* duties falls to my lot on this occasion ; and the distinst which I had in the adequacy of my tul rnts, was one of the greatest drawbacks to the pleasure I had in anticipation of meeting you. Bir, 1 thiak I know myself; I am not gilted with eloquence, and can't appea; to advantage as a speaker. There are other reasons too - I have been preceded in my visit, by that ol a corps, whose Commander ia as distinguished as any other in the city of Boston. He was my immediate pit decessor in command of the "Greys," and as his sue cessor I must appear to disadvantage. (Cries of " no no.'') I know well, that when I was honored by the sue cession, it was not on account of speuch-making We ap pear amcng you without any high sounding name. Wi are neither Bears. Wolves, nor Tigers, although through your kindness we are transformed to "Lions." (Ap plause and laughter.) We coma as citizen soldiers to pay you a friendly visit, and it becomes my duty, with all sin ?erity, to tender to you our grateful thnuka for youi warm and generous feeling evinced towards us I cann duly impressed with your courtesy, but I did not conn expecting to he greeted by tiie r/ite in such numbers ol 'he military of New York. I shall give you aaentimeni and finish, and I know that it is oue to which eveiy mem ber of my company will respond. The New York Fusiliers-We have heard of them citizens, we now seh them as soldiers May our liien ? hip as citizens and soldiers he forever perpetuated. Cheering for several minutes. Air? Grand March ; mi ? lody?" Come, Soldiers, come." Volunteer toast by Mr. J. Stetson? The military of our siater city?The more numerous thei r visits, the tighter are the bonds ol friendship drawn. Full honors. Air?' Friend of my Soul " Sixth toast from the Chair? Major General Lloid and the Second Division of Nee York Infantry. Three times three. Orand March b) the band General Lloyd made an elegant speech in reply, and gave? The boston City' Grey?? Uncompromising and firm ii i of our land we their support of the laws 01 our land We welcon>< thsm to our city, and extend to them the right hand 01 fellowship. Melody hy the Fusilier amateurs. Seventh?The Adjutant of the Boston City Greys? (Three times three) The next toast was? Health, happiness and prosperity to Commissary Gem ral Storms. (Prolonged cheering) Com. Gen. Storms returned thanks, and gave this sentiment? Mav the peace and harmony of the citizen soldiers ct New York and Boston prevail till time is no Inore. (Th< two companies responded to this by 10 hearty cheen eich.) Volunteer toast ? Our very distinguished guest, General G. P. Morris Full honors. Gen. Morris responded very happily, and pro posed? "Woman, the paragon of the world? Whom God crested with a Nmile of grace, And left that smile that made her, on her face." (Fnthuainstic applause.) Air?Bright ure the beams o the morning sky Next toast? Our worthy Colonel an d Vice, High Sherifi' Jones? (Three times three.) Col. Jones respond-d and proposed, "The union of grey and scarlet, the ladies are for tht union to u man." Nine cheers, and laughter. rite Chairman then arose, and prelactng his toast with a few happy observations, called for lull glass es, and gave "Col. W. B Tompkins." Alter the applause had subsided, Col. ToMrxiss arosi and said, that on coming there he little expected to hi called upon to respond to the distinguished honor con (erred u|?in him hv his old, sincere and esteemed friend Capt. l aznemu. They had known each other for a loop time,and In the seutiments he expressed towards boll corps, he entirely agreed They had overrated his abili ties as all his lellow citizens did (Several voices, no nod He might say. however, without arrogating to himself un due honors, that lie h id the most absorbing interest fui the promotion of the militia of this country, for upon tht character of that body depended the happiness ol this be loved laud. Their forefather* were great men?men 0' great minds. They founded a country for them, and n 1 ho institution oflha militia, made a wise promise for iti defence: as theirgdesc.endants, thoy were hound to per petuate it. The great national arm ofthe country wi- the militia Who were they ? As his friend remarked, thej were the people It was no honor to he the mercenary soldier ol other countries who were paid for their labor hut there was the true honor of serving in tne martin ranks through love of country (Cheers.) He was mini happy to sen his Bolton friends ; nothing under God'i canopy gave him mote plearure. To ih. m Ihey own much, even the precedent tor whatever attention was nev paid tothe "Greys" hy their brethren of New York. Col T. continued at some length, expressing his high confi deuce in the discipline ami energy of the militia if callei into the field, and gave "The old Cradle of Liberty, Boston - Distinguished bj hospitality and the liberality of its inhabitants. Weowi thein the example of military visiting, set many yean "go. Colonel Thomtson responded, and put them 11 mind of the m oeseity there wus lor n certain de gree of abstinence on their part, who had ;but ilia ?ommenced their journey, and gave aa a conclud ing toast? The citizen soldiers of New York and Boston?Th urest guarantee aeainst the tyranny of JudgeLyuch an ihe triumph of mobocracy. Three times three. Melody ?" Flow on thou shining River." A lew other sentiments and touts followed when ihe drum heat " turn out," every man " falling witli the admirable celerity, without the color of a " falling out." We left them in full inarch . for the "Aaior," all apparently delighted with th' proceedings in the "United States"?with each other and the whole world besides. Those who wish to see a treat had better go to the Park aa early na they can this morning. The "Greys" will be there, the Boston Brass Band will be there ; who will not 1 Theatrical a, Ac. Max Bohrkr.?The evening previous to this gentleman's leaving this country for Europe in the Britannia on Tuesday, |he gave a Concert in Bos ton, which was most fashionably aud numerously attended. Miss Clarendon is giving dramatic readings at Pittsburg. O e Bull wus amongst the guests attracted to the village ot Northampton. Mass, by the natural beauty of the scenery. The Northampton Courier says?"Many were the eyes that sought to see the celebrated Norwegiun artist?many were the hands that gave him welcome." Howe and Cardner's equestrian company were performing at Baltimore on the 15 h inst Mr Sutton, the celebrated necromancer and ven trilcquist is astonishing the people of Albany with his nowers and his tricks. Tne Philadelphia Spirit of the Times savs of Seth Boon, who is performing at Philadelphia, that "the Kentucky Whistler is a humbug. We heard htm last night " We b<g leave to dtfler. The Orphean Family are performing at Philadel phia. Last evening they were to give a concert at the Masonic Hall, for the benefit ot the families of those who were killed and wounded in the Southwark riots. Mr. James Wallack and Mrs. Brougham sailed tor England on Thursday. Mr. J. R Scott is not to leave the stage and turn grocer. Miss Clifton is to have the Chesnut StreetThaatre, Philadelphia, next season. Mrs George Jones is acting at Thsatre Royal, Montreal, Willi success. Mts?rs. Ludlow & Smith, lessees of the St. Louis Theatre, set apart (he 21st ult for a clear benetit lor the sufferers by the great fire at New Orleans, and their entire receipts were but #63 50. Mr. C. H. Saunders has commenced an engage ment at the Bo ton Museum. The Congo Melodists are at the Washington Hall, Boston. New Feature in Theatricals ?Allen, ot the Providence Theatre, has placed a large bowl of ice water in the rotunda ot his saloon. Horace Greeley delivers the address before the Literary focietit s ot Hamilton College on the 25ih ot July inst. William H. Reward delivers the address before the Societies of Union College on the 23d July inst. Court or Chancery. Before the Vice Chancellor. Jui.r 16?The Giant and Giantcs recently at the Jlmeri can Mvteum ? fhinras T Barnurn v*. Frederic Randall.? ilia Honor the Vice Chancellor gave hia decision in this case this morning He said that there was nothing in the bill to maintain the. allegations set forth for the giantii g of the writ of "St exeat Statu," and therefore it must be discharged. The Giant's counsel, Messrs. Watson and Price, imme diately proceeded to the Sheriffs office with the order lor his discharge, where they tound a detainer in the shapr of a writ lor an alleged assault and battery on his servant girl, lodged againat him, sued out by the same attorney aacauxd ihe "IN> < it at "to be issued. Mr. Watson imme diately he came bail tor his client under the last procesr, and they walked out of Kldridge street prison in apparent thankfulness. Common Picas?In Chambers. Before Judg; Ingrabam. Jul* 10 ?Robbery?An examination undar the Dew 8ta tute to take evidence de bene tt?e took place before Judge Ingrabam, in the case ot Angeline La Mott, charged whh robbing Harwin P. Errick ol $400. Angeline was in at tendance and appeared dreased in the height ef fashion. She is one of those frail sisterhood who nightly gran Broadway with their presence. This case has been re ported in another department of the Herald, a lew days ?go. Before Jndge Daly. W. Swanfon vs. Owen W. Rrennan.?This was an sc tion of replevin to recover the value of two Billiard Ta bles, seized under a landlord's warrant in May 1944. De fendant let part of Monroe Hall to a party named George W. Waidemyer, at a rent of $600. Plaintiff hired out, it appeared, the tables which were seized for the rent P was put on part of the defence that making the usuiil a) lowauce of $160 under the exemption la*v. defendant we entitled to the overplus, lor property found on the premi ses Verdict this lorennon. Circuit Court. Bi lore Judge Kent. Jul* Id.- Edward M Whitman! vs. Jlbraham D. Lnpir ?This was an action of trespass on the case brotigh' against one of the members of tliu Bur for alleged del.ii in <he institution of suit at law for the Plaintiff Mr. L<i per showed that he hsd complied strictly in accordant with the instructions of his client, the Plaintiff Verdict for defendant. Ttrrence Mr Cube vs. J Ifclmri.?This was an action c replevin to recover the price of a horse alleged to hav< been wrongfully taken under an execution. Verdict thn forenoon. C. 8. District Court. Before Judge Uetta. Jul* 10?His Honor was occupied during the day in hearing motions in admiralty cases. V. S. Narthal'i Office. Before Commusioner Repelje. July 16 ? The Stabbing Case ? Wilson, the teamac charged with stabbing the first mate of the brig Roberts on her last' trip Irom the coast of Afiica, was examine ' ? his day before the Commissioner, and on the evidence ol the Captain, Mate, and Supercargo, was lully committee on the char ge. Marine Court. Jolt 16.?This Court has undergone a thorough repaii within the last week, and has been completely remodel led. Th<' regulations for the accommodation of the bunch, the bar, the public, and the press, are highly creditabh to the Judges of this Court. Similar accommodation* are much wanted in the City Hall Courts, and the author ities ought to Hx a suitable gallery for the accommodation ofrepoiters in the different Courts When the walls of the Marine Court are painted up according to the plan a' present in view by the Commissioners, which is a high evidence of his taste, the Marine Court will be a neat department indeed. The Great Gas Microscopic Apparatus ? As we promised, we have procured the following description of this splend d apparatus. The object if the instrument is to present to a large assem bly the minutest objects ol nature, and the most delicate producti ns ot art magnified to such an extent, th it the finest details ot the structure shall be distinctly visible to all present This is accom plished by giving to the microscope the form of the magic lantern, throwing the magnified object on an -xtensive surface coated with white paint. To ef fect this, two things are indispensable?first, the lbject which is to he magnified must he so in tensely illuminated that when the light collected upon it has been diffused over the enlarged surface, it will still be sufficiently bright to produce easy vision; and, secondly, the microscope to which the object thus illuminated is exposed, must be constructed with such exquisite perfection that the magnified object may retain all its natural precision, and be free from the fringes of prismatic color, which attend all ordinary casei of refraction Let us see, then, how these two objects are attained. The illuminating apparatus^consists of a druni mond light of extraordinary power, w hose rays arc condensed upon the object by large lenses resem bling powerful burning lenses A cylender of pure lime ,an inch in diameter, is kept in slow revolu tion by clock work. It receives the flame ol a -trong compound blowpipe, by which it is heated until it becomes intensely luminous. In front ol ifrit* are placed two enormous lenses of the purest glass, each of which presents to the light a surface of nearly an hundred circular inches. These col lect to a focus the cone ol rays which falls upon them and condenae it on the object Supposing the object to have a diameter of the tenth of an inch, it will by this arrangement receive upon it nearly ten thousand times more light than it would re ceive directly Irom the burner if placed in the place of the lens. But with this immense ilium mating power, a heating influence would he unavoidably produced, which would instantly kill any living object, and scorch and de -troy any prepared one. This is prevented by in terposing, between the lenses and the object, n canal of a highly transparent saline solution, by passing through which the light is strained of its beat. The illumination being thus effected and i he object kept cool, the microscopes are intro lueed before it, and the enlarged representation iroduced and exhibited on the whitened surface ilready mentioned. There are six microscopes ot graduated powers in the present apparatus?the ower adapted to the larger, and the higher to the more minute classes of objects. Each of these is composed of two plano-convex lenses, each ol ?If double which lenses is itself double or triple, being a chro matic in the most perfect degree. With the lower powers, lliebutteifly tribe, locusts, leaves of vege tables and chemical processes, such as the decom position of water, are shown. With the higher powers, the more tninule objects, such as animal cules in water, eels in paste, small insects, ?tec., tkc , are exhibited. The lenses of the highest power are so minute, that to exnibit with them an insect one tenth of an inch in length, the instrument must he successively moved over the object, which will he seen, not all at once, (the magnitude being far too great to permit that,) bin uke a moving panorama. The apparatus is accompanied by a cabinet fur nished with a large collection of prepared objects including various insects, sections of wood, wings, leathers, fossils, cells for living animalcules,rtiennt of exhibiting artificial objects, crystallisation ol salts, chemical decomposition, fcc. The Croton water as it comes from the hydrants will he exhibited this evening, whan a lecture on water will be given. l*rato|k. [Correapondence of the Herald.] Saratoga Springs, July 14, 1844. First Ball of tht Season?Great Crowds?Postages and Puddings Dkar Bennett:? By reference to the columns of the Herald I do not see your wonted notices of the present "move ments, doings and so On," in this miniature para dise. Those who have once visited this place need not be told, that for all the comfort that can be at tained by sumptuous fare und'agreeable landlords, is realized here at the (Astor of this place) the United States Hotel. The season has fairly commenced, and it is es timated there are 2500 strangers in the place, of which 450 stop at this house ; among whom there are many persons of distinction, such as Governor Wicklifte, our Postmaster General, with his three amiable, beautiful and uccomi lisbed daughters; Gen. Eaton, also of the Post Office Department, Gov. Marcy and Hon. M. H. Grinnellof your city. There are many more here than were last year at this time, and they all appear to have left dull care behind them. Last night was the first ball of the season, given in the usual magnificent style with which our enterprising landlords do everything ; it took place in the parlor comprising the spacious north wing of this edifice, and it was truly an even ing of great mirth and gaiety. The music wasgond, and the decorating and dresses were re herche, pre senting as much beauty and fashion as a happy unity of good taste and high spirits can supply. Talk about "away, away o'er the mountain's brow," amid cliffs, cascades and broken shins for rural sport, when such attractions as this place af fords is only a few hours distance from your |>ent up city of mephetic atmosphere, and furnishing within its immediate vicinity bs good hunting and trout fishing as can be had on the Oquagu Mountains.? Here, as the poem entitled the pride of Lewden states, all tastes are suited, lor there are? " Blue spirits and white, Red spirits and gray ? Mingle, mingle, mingle, You that miugls may 1" And you may all rmngle if you please, or enjoy the sport most consonant with your wishes in exclu siveness You may either hunt, fish, and ride alone or in a pany, a< d though it might be deemed odd by some of the Gothamites to dance alone, still, I would state for their information, (hat that even is not prohibited. This place I think Willis would be inclined to call an "enlightened republic " Every person does as he pleases, but every thing is done in the best taste, because it is doue by the most {lite and intellectual people in the Union. By the way, I learn that the P. M. General feels sore at the recent decisions of Judges Story and Conkling in favor of the individual right to carry letters independent of Uncle Sam's mail. Gen. Eaton says that ubout all the exprssses are now openly advertising to carry letters, and hints that the price of postage must be reduced by the De partment in self-defence. This must and will of course be the case very shortly, and it is a great pity that the advice of the New York Press had not been taken during the last session of ('ongress ? The topic of politics is the only subject voted down here, as they desire to keep as cool as dog day weather will permit; but now aud then an ebulli tion of "P?lk and Dallas" will escape. Yours truly, G. C. S. Western Floods.?The Mississippi opposite here, up to 6 o'clock last evening, continued to re cede. though very slowly, having lallen only 2J inches since 7 o'clock in thu morning It has fallen. from the highest water mark, live and a half feet, but is siill from 12 to 2S inches deep on the floors of all the stores on Front street above Pine street. The steamer Monona, from Galena last evening, reports a rise of 18 inches at lire upper rapids, and it was rising there when the left. The Anuawan, from Weston on Wednesday evening, re ports the Missouri to be at a stand there, and ffoin the heavy rains that had fallen, it was thought that ? rite would probably take place, but not enough to affect the river below. ' Sho reports the river falling at Boonville, and below, to the mouth. At Ottawa e rite of about eight feet had taken place ; but it had commenced subsid ing when the Dove and Chicago left, and uo damage was likely to result from it. Missouri River.?The Lewis F. Linn arrived this morning from Brunswick. When she left the river was rising slowly. The rise, however, is thought to be temporal y, and it is believed will have no material effect upon the stage ol the water below that piece. The river is entirely within its hanks from Brunswick to the mouth. The damage done to the town of Brunswick is said to be slight. The towns of Rocheport. Nashville, old Franklin. Pinckney and Marion, have suffered severe ly. Most of the landings which the Linn pusted were out of water, and she was enabled to procure a very lull freight on har passage down.?Sf Louis Hry. July 6 Great Storm and Fuksuat ?On Wednesday lorning our town was visited by a severe rain, with violent thunder nod lightning. The lightning struck the conductor *f the W innerki church, and the sidewalk near Mr. Cutlin's on the hill. About 1 o'clock the rain and thunder again can e on, and lasted for an hour or more. But the evening brought the severest and most violent rain which has occurred here lor fourteen years. It rained torrents for two hours, flooding tha streets, and carrying away bridges and huga masses of earth, almost in an instant An extra stage coach from thesou'h, coming toward this village about 1 o'clock at night, was precipitated into a deep gully across the road, made by-thu carry ing away ot abridge, and one ot the passengers, Mrs Whitney, the mother of our townsmen, Messrs. Henry and Stephan Whitney, was drowned he fore she could be extricated from the coach. The other passengers, four in number, were rescued. Two horses were also lost. This melancholy accident is the anly one which has yet come to our knowledge, but we tear there are more to come. If the rain fell as long an<1 as fust up the river, the destruction of property must have been great.?Burlington (ft.) Fret Pitas July 12. Grkat Cricket Match.?A match between the ?t. George's Cricket Club oi New York city, and the Taronto Cluo, will take (dace on the ground of tha latter, at Toronto, U. C about the 26th iust. The player* and other members of St. George will leave New York on the 20th. All agree in John's Late Proceedings ?Papers of nil classes, sites and opinions, agree in saying that John Tyler has got a very handsome and ac complished wife?the molt popular movement aver made by any politician. Methodist Chckch in New Orleans ?The members of the Methodist Episcopal Church of New Orleans aud vicinily, assembled on the evening of ihe 4'h instant, agreeably to previous no'ice. Having been organized, a prayer was off -red, and the chairman then read the " Address of the Southern Delegate* in the General Conference," directed to the ministers and mem ber* of the ilaveholding States. A committee appointed for the purpose, of which W. O. Kendall, Kiq., was chair man, then offered a p rumble and resolutions, which wero submitted to the meeting. The preamble in substance condemns the action of the majority in the New Yoik Conference, consider* its condemnation ot Bishop An drew a* equally applicable to all members of the church in the South, alleges that the South occupies a position in perfect keeping with the discipline of the church, and deprecates any further discussion of this question with our northern brethren, as further agi'ation cannot result In gsod to them or to ourselves?preferring an equitable di vision and separation upon terms of amity, to nominal union with unceasing stiite and alienated feeling. The resolutions based on this preamble were then discussed, and adapted with u single dissenting voice.?tf. O. Pic. July 7. Court Calendar?This Day. I'll cutr Court- Not fir, 32. 101. 19. 66, 7?, 143, 80, 148, 147, ISH 161 to 167 110, IH! 133. 162 to 186 Common Plksb?Nos. 34. 27, 82, 34, 36, 38 to 62. Amnaements. Niblo's Garden.?Thut celebrated extravagan za called the Savage and Maiden, which has been seen by at least three La mired thousand persons, is to he played*to-oight, in addition to the grand romantic bal let of the Revolt of the llarem. This is a hill so at-rac five that Ntblo's Gurdtn alone can contain the multitude who will be attracted to witness such an unusual contin uation of capital amusement*. Castle Garden.?Those who, on account of 'he weather, were last evening excluded from see ing and hearing the celvl.rated Mr*. Morley are informed that lat.y, with all the vocalists, will bn engaged for Thursday evening next. To night there is a grand juve nile tete-- loads ol music, lots of ice cream*, the merry brass bond,the gold and silver fish glittering iu the spark ling fountain?and all lor 12} cents. (Kf- WOMAN IH YOUR HUSBAND BUFFERING with the rheumatism, shrivelled limbs, or eontracted cords, which rendars him helpless ai d unable to provide for hi* family 7 Perhaps he may he incredulous and un willing to try any remedy; but wecauas'iire yon that ? great remedy and an r fleet nal cure, to wit, the Indian Vegetable Klixir and Linimen', may be had at 21 Court iandt street Thete can he no mistake as to the i fl'-i ts of these articles. Tha Klixii being taken Internally ope*, rates directly upon the whole nervous system, and fl .da its way to the seat of the disease, while the Liniment, be ing applied outwardly, removes all pain. This course will cure any ordinary case of rheumatism Let the af flictad send forthwith and procure thaae artioles. (KJ- WET FEET ?Do not be walking about the streets wiihwat and cold feet whanfor a trifle you can mak? } our Boots or Shoes perfectly water tight by applying the Oil of Tannin, which is sold at 21 Ceurtlandt street. It will actually double the wear of Leather in any form. CONSTITUTIONAL DEBILITY CURED.-lie fonic Mixture, prepared by tha College of Medicine and t.'irmnrv of the city of New York, is confidently r?i tOtnmOMed for all cases of debility produced by secret in lulgence or excess of any kind. It is an invaluable ri me ly for impotence, sterility, or barrenness (unless depend ng on rnal formation.) Single bottle* f.J each ; ..a*, t ol inill a dote, ? , eM-*. ill> packed end sunt to ell purls i tb* Union f. icwol th? ' "IJee. of . I cine and Pharmacy is, *nssst> sTeeL 9X7 4 ' '.'He NUf)N, M. D . Avail' Oty- GENTLEMEN ANli LADIES, DO YOU W!?H ?o preserve and beau ily your he t and stop it from falling out, ?nd free it from dandruff, and ?t the same time rrrder ufsoft and glossy 7 Then nse the UMlm of Columbia,w), h is the best tunic ia use for promoting the growth ol ? .e hair. If you wish, therefore, to save vour hair from II ing out, procure thi? balm, at 31 Courtlandt street