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VOI" HI NEW YORK, MONDAY MORNING, APRIL 9, 1838. MO. Mi. N<?ttc? to Country Subteribori, Hereafter whenever any country subscription to the Herald, reaches a fortnight of its close, subscribers mil receive their papers, done up i? yellow wrappers. This plan is adopted in order to give our patrons, in the country, notice, either to renew their subscription by a fresh remittance, or to expect it to cease at tne close of the period for which it had been paid. Sub scribers, will, therefore, understand, after this notice, what is meant by receiving their papers done up in yellow wrapping paper. By this method we furnish individual subscribers with a proper notice, without putting them to the ex pense of postage, and thus shave Amos Kendall, by ? way of requital for his shaving so often our subscri ber. The fashionable morals of the present day, as sanctioned by the Honorable the Kitchen Cabinet, are to cheat as much as you can, so that the law ?does not reach you. I Ho not practice on this princi ple to any extent, except when I have dealings with the Kitchen?and on such occasions it is adopted purely in self defence?if you dont shave you'll get shaved. Rvery day I am receiving letters complain ing that the Herald has failed, when, at the same time, I know full well that it is regularly mailed.? Why these complaints? Because many of Amos'e sab-treasurers will be looking into the Herald, to see the lineaments of their master accurately depicted. They read, laugh, but forget to put the Herald into its wrapper again. Herealter I beg them as a favor?as a personal favor to me?to try to be as honest as they ean. I know they have precious little of that article ; but a precious little is better than none. [From tb? Courier and Enquirer, March 22.] Great Whig Meeting at Masonic Hall. Tne length of the reported procceedings of the great meeting held last evening at Masonic Hall, prevents us from accompanying them with the comments which they naturally suggest. We would only say that the assemblage was worthy of the occasion; and that the enthusiasm evinced in behalf of Mr. Clark. was a well-deserve* tribute honestly paid to an effi cient and popular magistrate, a benevolent and kind hearted man, a practical and sagacious political lead er, and a firm uncompromising Whig. At an early hour, the Hall was thronged to overflowing, and from the general spirit that was manifested on the occasion, and the deep interest with whieh the pro ceedings were received, we are persuaded that the pub lic mind is fully awake to the importance of the ap proaching struggle, and that the Whigs of New York will render a good account of the Charter Elections. We would invite especial attention to the address and resolutions of the Convention; and we regret very much that it is in our po*er to present only a brief abstract of the eloquent addresses, which were re ceived with long continued and repeated cheers, by one of the largest and most enthusiastic meetings ever ' assembled at Masonic Hall. The meeting was called to order by Robert C. Wet more, Esq., who nominated for presiding officer, Lamsekt Sutdam, Esq., and the following gentle meh as Vice-Presidents, representing the wards of the city. Frederick Pentz, Henry Deffinbough, Isaac M. Phyef, William S. Slocum, HarvyWeed, Alpheus Sherman, Samuel Sparks, Jr. Abraham Tappan Wm. H. Ireland, William Bakcwell, James Lynch, Philetius H. Woodruff, Thomas Carnley, Anson G. Phelps, Da-riU L ll..a. 1% O?j 1-, Stephen Potter And for Secretaries Mortimer M. Jackson, Andrew Mount, Stephen Croaker, Oliver E. Hoamer. After the organisation of the meeting, Philip Hone, &q, in behalf of the Nominating Convention, pre sented the following address to the citizens of New York. ADDRESS. Fellow Citizens?In presenting as a candidate for the Mayoralty the name of our fellow citizen, A a son Clack, we otter you a pledge, if he should be re-elect ed, of a continuance of the laithfal service* which he has rendered during the last year. The claims of Mr. Clark upon the public favor are of no ordinary char acter: his father, who was a resident of Massachu setts, entered the American army m the Revolution ary war as a pnvate soldier, and continued in eervioe until its close: in the battleof Long Island, when the main army retreated to New York, he with a little band withstood the attacks of the invaders, and was felled to the earth, dangerously wounded, by the Bri tish dragoons; he was then shut up in the prison in Liberty street, where he met with the most cruel treatment. In that effort to save this very eity from the enemy, ho lost all but his life. Mr. Clark's father, who was a farmer, died, leaving bim an orphan at the age of twelve years, and he by his own i nergy and industry acquired means to ena ble him to procure a good education. He was early noticed by Governor Tompkins, who made him his private secretary, in which capacity he continued for two years, and acquired so fully the good will and es teem of tne Qovernor, thst he successfully recom mended him to the clerkship of the Assembly of this State, where for mere then six years all parties con csrrtd in swarding to him the merit of unsurpassed ability and usefalness. In the last war with Great Britain, Mr. Clark vol unteered as a pnvate soldier, although then in the practice of the law, and was finally appointed Pay master of the Delaware troops under Col. Coldea. We have known Mr. Clark as a private citizen, as a member of the Common Council, and as a Cnirf Magistrate of this city ; he has suggested and urged the adoption of measures calculated to extend, ennch and beautify our city and State; hia plans are vig orous and comprehensive, and throughout he has been distinguished for ability, seal, firmness and dis cretion. He has been remarkable for hie assiduity in attend ing ts the duties af his office, never having been ab sent for one day ; his polita and obliging attention to the calls and desires of all who have business there, his coorteoM deportment in his intercourse with h s fallow citisene, as well as in the reception of etiang era who had claims upon the kindness of our city, his fiuthful attentiou to all the great interests of the citv, and to tha welfare of the poor, as well aa the hen, pros# him to be not only a valuable officer, but a gen tleman and a philanthropist His labors during a moat trying period in the cause of the poor have raised for bim a monament of affec tion and love in the heart of every good citizen, for -while many have been engaged m amueemeats and the pursuit ef gain, he has been eeen at all timee enter th^ooo abodes af poverty and diet ream, and relieving Hsfe tnily worthy to be the Chief Magistrate of this great Metropolis. But, I* ellow-Citizena, whilst we have thue stated to you the atrong personal elaims of Mr. Clark upon you, for your support, we be* leave to remind you, that the approaching election has atrong claims upon yon aa good citizens, upon other grounds. A crisis has arrived in public affairs, when it is to be decided whether the people will rise in their ma jeaty, vindicate their rights and preserve their hber ties, or tnmelv submit to he dictated to and be go. vcrned like slaves, by a despotic aristocracy, who hava obtained possession of the high places in the Government, and who seek to enlarge and continue their power by corrupt, dangerous, and arbitrary measures, and who. in the prosocutian of their schemes, have brought upon the country a prostra tion sf eredi?, and interruption of the pursuits of in dustry of and a derangement of the affairs of the whole people, unparalleled in the history of this na tion. The extension of executive power and patronage so boldly commenced and so successfully accomplished by the late President of the United States, justly ex cited the most alarming apprehensions in the rnmd of every true patriot. He established as a rule of action that every officer of the government should be sub servient to his will, that the laws should be adminis tered as he understood them, and that if any officer in the performance of his duty dillered from him in the construction of laws prescribing that duty (no matter how conscientiously he acted) he should be displaced and a pliant tool be appointed in his stead; he treated with contempt a co-ordinate branch of the government, which had aright to ratify or rejece such appointments, and repeatedly re-noininatcd officers who had been so rejected : lie avowed that he pos sessed the right, and he did exercise it, of controlling the purse of the nation, and violated laws which pro videdfar the safe keeping of the public money, and prescribed plans which all arc ready to admit will pro bably result in tho loss of millions of the public mo ney; lie prescribed measures under the assurance that the metallic currency should be increased, insteau of which those measures so unwarrantably interfered with the business of the community that it was alto 8ether deprived of specie as a currency ; and not only ronght ruin 011 thousands, but interrupted the pur suits of the whole people, and deprived them of the rewards to which their industry und enterprise would have entitled them. The present Administration have trodden in his footsteps, and seek to carry out those destructive measures, which although perhaps less arbitrary, are equally dangerous, and we believe more coirupt. Al ways acting upon the principle openly avowed and proclaimed by Governor Marcy, ''that to the victors belong the spoils," they have gained a victory in which the people are the vanquished; true to their motto, the Aristocracy as victors claim the spoils upon which they are now seen to lay their hands. At first they were content with the power of be stowing on their friends the offices which were neces sary far the administration of the Government; they next distributed lavors in the grant of monopolies, ex ecution of treaties, the creation of additional offices, and ?in enormous increase of the expenses of Govern ment. But all this does not suffice, and they are now taking the last step, and boldly seek to assume among themselves the control of the public funds, and under pretence of preventing others from using them, they Jiave devised a plan by which a new no, swarm ofofficers is to be created, who, together with those now existing, are to collect, keep safe, and hoard the public moneys, in specie, under the pre tence of paying the Government creditors in the best possible currency, but in truth, with a view to consti tute one Great Government Bank with a thousand cashiers, all ready to do the will and pleasure of the Aristocracy at the Seat of Government, and to main tain the ascendancy of The Victors. It would far exceed the limila of an address, on such an occasion to attempt an enumeration of the grievances under which we have cause to complain, and of the gross errors of the present administration of the General Government; but who can refrain from speaking with indignation of their total incom petency, when we consider the outrageous miscon duct and enormous expense* of the protracted Semi nole war; the prodigious increase of the publie expen ditures and waste of the people's money; the diminu tion of the public revenue, occasioned by the interfe rence of the Government with the currency, so that it is inadequate to meet the disbursemeats?and the in evitable necessity now apparent, of incurring a new National Debt to meet the payment of Treasury notes (that patent substitute of Amos Kendall &. Co. for the promised gold currency) for the redemption of which no specie fund has yet been provided. There was a time when the National Representa tives listened with respect to the voice of the people, and when many of them acknowledged the binding force of instructions. But times are changed. The cs; iTot^,^?tref instead of following the public will; they dictate to, instead of obeying the voice of the people. When the people, from Maine to Louisiana, in their primary assemblies, and in many of the State* through the ballot boxes, have loudly expressed their disapproba tion of the course of measures which have produced extensive ruin and distress, they have beeninsulting'y told that they have bees bribed by the very chartered institutions which were created as ahovementioned; that the business of the Government was to taks care of itself, and that the people must take care of them selves. The Government has been wilfully blind to the ruinous coneequencee ef their tnciiirci, tndhaye turned a deaf ear to the remonstrances of the people. Let those who conscientiously approve of all the measures of the administration continue to give them their support. But wa call moat fervently o? all thoee who disapprove of them, aed who feel for themaelvea and their country, to rally in defence of their righta and liberties ; to porttvert, and since they cannot succeed by addressing themselves to the patriotism and aenaa of duty of their Representation, let them nddreaa them selves to their fears, that when then term of office ex pirea they must expect le be hurled from the atationa they have disgraced, by the voiee of as indignant peo pi*. Speak than, fellow citizens, in yeur primary iu?m bliea; yonr voice must be beard. Let every man re pair to the polla, and exercise the invaluable privilege of the Elective Franchise ; the virtnoua eae of which is the best means ef arresting the prngresa of corruption in our councils, and the only sure safeguard of our Liberty and independence. Mr. Hons accompanied the presentation of the ad dress and resolutions with a few pertinent and eloquent remarks. He stated that he was appointed as the hon ored representative of the delegation selected to nomi nate a Mayor for the ensuing year, to be presented for the suffrages of the Whigs ol this city. The committee to whom was delegated that power had found in the offices gentleman who at the last election had received a large majority of their votes. They found a man who had fully justified the expectations and hopes farmed of him, ana one who had never failed, faithfully and dili gently, to perform the duty he had undertaken. He meant Aaron Ci.ark, immense cheering,! and ha would say that no getleman who had ever fillen the office of Mayor had attended more asaidueusly to tha duties devolviag upon him, for he had never missed a single day from his business aince he had been elected to uie office. The speaker wanted the andience of the impor ts ace of the approaching election, and exhorted all to attend faithfully to the performance of the datiea which wonld devolve upon them at the polla RESOLUTIONS. 1. Resolved, That this aaeetiag highly approve, and unanimously confirm the nomination of AARON CLARK, for the office ef Mayor of the eity of New York, and do recommend him to the earnest and cordial support of all oar fallow eitianna wdo desire to promote the prosperity ef the city. I Resolved, That the unexampled unanimity with which the selection of Mr. Clark, ee a candidate for the Mayoralty has been made by oar delegates to tha city Convention, is at once an evidence of their jast appreci ation of the ability, independence, and unwearied ap titration with which he has discharged the datiea of is office during the past year; and an encouraging piesage nf the < otnplei# success of the trae nutans or TftR rxor at al the approaching election. 3. Resolved, That the election of Charter Officers in this city, alihoagh in a measure local in ita effects, da rives st this time, the greatest importaece from ita in fluence upon State and National politics; an br portance so well understood by ihe friends of absolute power at Washington, that all the mashiaery of partv is brought to hear upon the fears of those who hold offices under the Government and the hopes of those who ex pect them, to counteract the efforts of that part of the community whose aole ohjec* are the prosperity of the country and the welfare of the people at large. Recem experience has tanght ihe administration party, that our ong abused and suffering city will no longer support the men to whom ita present calamitona condition is mainly to be attributed; hut they rely npon the apathy which (among thoae who act from disinterested motives) in too apt to follow aucaess. This hope w# are confident will be frustrated; there is evidenc un all sidea nf in creased exertions in the good cause?the swelling note of victory whieh proclaimed the triumph of our regene rated city in November, is sii" sounding in our ears, and we doubt not the cheerin echo of a louder strain in April, will convey to oar big brethren in every town and hamlet in th< State, he assurance that we like them, are still found faith <1. 4. Resolved, That this mee >g highly approves the conduct of the Whig membe 3 of the Senate and House of Assembly of this State, during the present session, who have steadily pursued the interest of the Slate, and obeyod the express will of the people, not withstanding the insiduous attempts of the majority in one House, and the little unit of opposition in the other, to defeat thvir patriotic measures, and embar rass their proceedings. 5. Resolved, That the Whigs of this city have es pecial oause to be proud of the contribution which thei/ have made to the mass of intelligence, patriotism and civic virtue in both houses of the Legislature. 6. Resolved, That the measure which the National Administration is about to force upon the people of this country, against their consent, but which they dare not consummate until nfter our Charier Election; and the adoption ol which will cause to he inscribed upon the page of our nation's history in letters blacker than those used in the famous expunging r ^ration?thk REPUB LIC is at AN end?is fraught wl reater evils to our devoted city, than any other pori of country. What soever may be to the immediate t ,'ects of the pnssage of the Sub Treasury Bill, whether ie volcano shall burst with instaut ruin over their h ids, or in scorching streams, gliding more alowly an . insidiously, shall de stroy in detail the hopes of the husbandman, and lay waste the pleasant places of the land, whether the plague shall walk openly by noonday, or approach us in tin silent and unguarded watch-a of the night, its effects are equally certain. The enterprising merchant, the skilful mechanic, or the industrious tradesman, whose most available capital has hitherto consisted in his pro bity, his perseverance ard his abili'y,supported by a well earned credit,which those attributes werewontlieretofore to command, must fall under its baneful influence. The small freeholder, whose honest earnings, aided by loans prudently contracted, have been invested in real estate, will find from the diminution of the value of his pro perty, the failure of profitable employment, and the loss of mutual confidence, his inability to meet the payment of interest, and mast finally consent to sccrificc that which was his main dependance?even the long estab lished capitalist, who relying upon the accumulated re sources of many prosperous years, has not heretofore had occasion to resort to that credit which forms the cement of a commercial community, will be unable from similar causes to contribute of bis abundance to the sup port of honest industry, and the encouragetnem of the mechanical arts, and our noble city "curtailed of its fair proportione," checked in its laudable enterprise? its interests betrayed, and its hopes blasted?will serve at least, for three years to come, as a muniment of the ingratitude of "New York's Favourite Son." J. W. Gerard, Esq. being loudly called for, rose and seconded the resolutions, as read by Mr. Honk. He said that it was many years since he had taken part in any political meeting. The question now, was not where he was from, bat what he was. and for what ob jeot he arose to address the assemblage. They were all assembled to prepare far battle; a battle, on the re suit of whish the welfare of every man present de pended, and which might altimately decide the fate of the country. This battle could be won if they woald will it, for they had the victory of Ihstyear to encourage them, and it was not necessary to call again to their minds the Ides of November. Mr. G. then went into a history of the calamities which had befallen as, commencing with the cholera of 1832, and wound up by describing the wretched posi tion in which we were uow placed by the conduct of our mis-rulers. Mr. Robert Taylor then rose and offered the fol lowing resolution: Resolved, That the administration of Martin Van Buren is a continuation of the " Perieh Credit, Periik Commerce" administratiea of Andrew Jackson, against which we proclaim " uncompromising hostilityi" and as in duty bound,, to ourselves aq<j. QMMUAY jnr.-WI1.v-y* ert themselves to restore our country and its institutions to their former greatness and prosperity. He said that Andrew Jack son and Martin Van Buren had been mainly instrumental in reducing the country to its present unfortunate state; and yet the opposition declared that Martin Tan Buren was not accountable for the acu of Andrew Jackson. It was true that M. Van Buren had disgraced the Presidential Cnair for one^rear, and he was not now walking in the footsteps of his "illustriouspredecessor," but was openly walking over the course himself. It was impossible to separate Andrew Jackson and Martin Van Buren. They were one in feeling, one in thought, and one in action, and the grand aim of both had been te secure to themselves unlimited power. Mr. Taylor then reviewed in an eloquent and aarcnatic manner, the character of Oen. Jackson and Manin Van Buren, as regarded the real interest of the country, and concluded by exhorting all preaent to do their duty at the coming election. The resolution offered by Mr. Taylor, was second ed in an able and eloquent but brief address by Dsvid Graham, Jon. Esq. who was followed by Mortimer M, Jackson, Esq. Mr. Jackson offered the fallowing reso lution, which he prefaced with a few eloquent remarks. Resolved, That the noble efforts making by the Wing members of the Legislature of this State? efforts in which the members from this city have borne a con spicuous and honorable part?to introduce and carry forward a system of Internal Improvements, calcalated to develops the resources, revive the energies, expand the power, and promote the prosperity of th? State, en title them to the gratitude alike of the agriculturalist, the laborer, the mechanic and the merchant; and that, as citisensof this great commercial mart, we hail with un feigned gratification the indications as furnished by the masterly and statesmanlike Report, iatreduced by Mr. Haggles, in tbe House of Assembly, in favor of the adoption by our legislative councils of a system of in ternal policy by which the mighty interests both of the city and the country shall become more intimately iden nfied, and hv which the vast trade ef the fertile and illimitable West, instead of being directed, by the au-1 pineness of our legislators, frem its rightful course, shall flow in its legitimate channel to our own ten board, and thus swell tbe commerce, augment the weulth, and en hencs the greatness alike of the State at large and of iu Commercial Metropolis. Mr. Jackhok descanted in an able manner apon the conduct ef the representatives who had been eent to Albany bj the Whigs of this citv, and who, he said, had nobly sustained the pledge they nad made te tbe city by whom they were sent to guard its internals and protect its rights. Ha passed a well merited eulogmm upon Messrs. Ogden. Rugclea. Scoles. and Hall, and their faithful services, and concluded by an eloquent and glowing appeal to the Whig Young Men of this city; and from the manner in which his remarks wera recrivod, we ahoald judge that tha Whig Young Men needed no stimulant to urge them to their duty Redwood Fisher, Esq. then appeared inebedienee to the unanimous call of the audience, and kept the assemblage in a eentinued roar of laughter hv hit witty and sarcastic remarks upon the rnndart of the " Little man in the White House at Washington,' and he con cluded by offering the following resolution, which was unanimously adopted : Resolved, That tha Whiga of New Hampshire have nebly discharged their 4*tf, although they have net dis charged their HUl, that they deserve the rhsnks of their Whig brethren throughout the Union, for ftteir stnn/y and rufortmt defence of Wh.g principles, sgaintt the ofllce holders and eo*ruptinniata of tha National and State administration; and further Resolved, That the result of the late roMest, nfforda as conoluaive evidence, that ens psar Htnrt, Martin Van Buren will have net ? linfla ffun tn A>? Kmfland that he eaneall ma own It Tbe meeting tben adjourned. NOTIt'M. Tbe Books *n?l Aerounts of lite undersigned, kept Hv RICHARD HARROLD, at thnr Ageat, ate bt Ibelr han.it lor Cottect on All persons indebted to ?nlrl War mill for Ale and fleer, by note or twnk scconnt, are hereby notifled to pay the tame in ibe undersigned, as tbe Mid Mar. mWi agency ba? been discontinued. M. VARRAR k CO. New York, February I, !**? H. R Customers ran l?e supplied with Pale and Anther Ales, by leaving iheir order- At Idft Cedar ttreei, or st iheir ftnh-tMflce, foot of P' lsneey street. f>4 lw' P*?H HAl'F-A lot of Arst isle singing Canaries, iost art artived. Abo, s quantity Of bunds-ate Shell worm. In be n?M at like corner of Full-a and Naascu ?U. mp-ll? CAUTION?ORLATINK CAPSULES -Mr. P. ?. Bertcau, in another calumn, baa endeavored to prevent the public from baying Gelatine Capaalea which are nude tn Imitation of Mottles' Capsules, advertised a? genuine, and oon laming impure and ebeap ingredients, ami having no other re coinniendaiiiin than using he names of others, be. lie. In consequence oi the advertisement alluded to, and to pre vent any misunderstanding in the public mind, I devm it ne cessary to inform those concerned, that I am niauutatiluring Gelatine Capsules which are superior tn Mothes' as well as to the 'spurious imitations" of which he speaks, a* they ire made ot pure Hidtaai, and Gelautine which will aot leak, aad conse quently have no unpleasant taste?which U a decided advant "Hoover the other kinds. I here is no secret in the preparation of them, and the only object in view ia to administer the Balsam of Copvia in the most approved form, and as my Capsules have been lested by several chemists in Herlin, as well as in this city and Philadel phia, they cun wah safely be recommended as u superior arti cle. The extensive sales with which they have mel bear ample testinw-i v of iheir edi-acy. M' ?s Bashton It Aspuiwall, Mr. Milhau, Messrs. Mouillard It Deli c Dr James Hart, corner Chambers street and Broad way; i?. e. |) Coggeshill, Druggist and Apothecary, N<>. 421 I'rarl street, corner of Rose street. ?od *11 other respectable chemists and apothecaries in this city and throughout the country keep them constantly lor sale, and generally prefer them u? those of Moiht-s' manufacture for the reasons mention ed nhove. Various certificates in my possession confirm my assertion. CHARLES WILD KNOW, ni3-lm* 31 Cherry ?t / 'ACTIOS-MR. A. MOTH ICS, Invents* 5 lb* CAT. sulks gelatinruses of puke balsam, eau, llous the American PubVtc agaiu-t spurious imitations of the aliove invaluable Medicine, which are advertised, as genuine, hut wtiicli uie not so, and likewise contain impure and cheap ingredients. In trying to introduce these imitations, use lias hern made of my own prospectus, with a tran latiou ofit, in English and in Spanish, and such us is annexed by me, to each of my boxes, and circulated through all Europe from which it would aopear that the imitator has received lite certificates of the loll,i wing gentlemen :? Dr. Ricori. Surgeon in Chief to the Venereal Hospital, and a nteitiberof the faculty oi Medicine,of Pari*, bu. Dr. Desruelles, uf tie- Faculty of Medicine of Paris and Professor at the Military Hospital of Val-de Grace,tic. Dr. Segals*, ol the i acuity ol Medicine of Paris, Sic. and Dr. Bachoue, also of the (acuity of Paris, Stc. which certifi cates have only hern delivered to me, and are in my own pos. session. Iain also the only inventor and maker of tins article authorised to refer to Messrs. Bnron Alibert, first physician to the King, Sic. Lisfrane, Surgeon Major to the Hospital of La Pitie. Marjolin, Knight of the Legion of Honor, professor in the faculty *f Medici .e of Paris, and Surgeon to the Kir*. Dr- Kostan, ol'tiie Hospital of La Vieitlesse, professor ortbe faculty of Medicine of Paris, Sic. and Dr. Cuilerier, Burgeon ie Chief of tbe Venereal Hospital, member of the Royal Academy of Medicine, Sic be. which gentlemen have honored me with their approbation, and are daily rocommendiag ihe use at my remedy. It will be for the public to decide whether more confidence caa be placed in the article, such as manufactured by the in ventor, under the patronage of the above celebrated Doctors, than in the imitation made by people that have no olber re commendation than that of using the names of others, and try ing to appropriate to themselves the privilege of patents, cer tificates and references, t? which they have no right. The only general Depot ia the United Stales, for the sale by wholesale of this Medicine, is at V G BERTRAU No. A3 William st. ia the city of New York. It can tie had at retail frem tbe following druggists?J. MH ban, 181 Broadway; Messrs, Sonitlard b Delloc, 2 Park Row, aad MI Broadway; M.ssrs. Rusbton b Aspinwall, 86 William st. 110 Broad way, aad 18 Astor House, in the city of N. York. Also,at Philadelphia, Baltimore aad Boston. N. B. Tbe Genuine Boxes are oval, containing 36 CapstSet, and have the sealofihe inventor stampedoa thelrside, closing them. ni.S lm" DML. JOHiN8ttN iscousuiiea coimriewiiaay ai iiuom<? No. 17 Duaae street, between Cbalhani and William sts. as the following diseases, vhGonorrhoea, Cbascns Strictures, Heniinal Weakness, and the numerous diseases aris ing from venereal poison or improper treatment. Dr. Johasoe eiciMilo remove any recent affectioo ia two or three days, and tbe most inveterate cases in a proportionate time, without the ase of any debilitating or igjadtciosis medicine, or prevea tion from business. Persons entrusting themselves te Dr. Jobs sen's care, may dose themselves with a certain*/ of success, l> the most aggravated cases. Scrofulous tores, nlserated legs lac. speedily healed. Strangers would do well by giving Br Johnson a cab, as a certain preventative may be made agataw the occnrrenceof the foregoing dtseaaes,which has never fait ed when used within twenty-four hoars after exposure. Let P??t P?ld. nnd enrlosing afee, can have the necessary me dieine, and directions for its-use forwarded. Attendance from 6, A. M. loll at eight. Dr. Jelmson has moved from IS Chambers street. m28 lm* h* IBHL1 Nd'I ORIBIITAE BALSAmFc COM h-7 POUND?An etfirackiaa. salutary and effectual remedy '"?11 esses of Leucurrticea, lavoioaiary Emissions, Seminal Weakness, Irregularity of the Menses, Irritated o?- diseased ac tion of the bladder, and in ail diseases of the Urinsrv O'v-rr The ifsmsiisi. -v I.f Mine, ntfsln much height ened its celebrity in the cur* af the above diseases, It is coaA dently offered with aeroaipaoying crrtiAcaie* of tlie most em inent of the British faralty, which will siawp the high repute lion in which tbe unique preparation Is valued. Prepared oaly by W. Sterling, White Chapel, Londan. Sold wholesale and retail by NATHAN B. GRAHAM, m27tf No. 98 Nassau street, corner Fulton. APOPILAR MEDICINE?THORNE'S Cos pound Ki'rnct of Copaiba and Saraaparllla. a certain, sate, and moot effec i aai remedy ever discovered for lbo curv -????? strietuies, whiles, pain* la the back aad loins, seminal weakness, sffrrtions of the aidalos, gravel, scor butic rraptions, he he. One recommendation this preparation eqjsjri above all oth era is its neat portable form, pat up la pots, tbe mode In which it may he taken being i-oth easy and pleasant, its tasteless na ture, with no restriction in diet or enaAnrment from daily bu 'iseaa. Travellers espestallv would Sml tins medicine highly useful, and ooghl never to be us provided with a preparation possessing thr sdrsiiiaaes which the present one combines,? Accompanying lbs mrdlctae la a psmpblet explanatory of the different stage* of the diseases, withont nay extra charge, con taining fu I and ample direo ions Prepared by J. I. Tborne. Chemist, London, and for sale by N. B. GRAHAM, m!7tf 98 Nasssa st. cor. Pulton. TO ALL THE W ORLD BK IT KNOWN? HUNTER'S RED DROP, a blessing to the huaiaa race. Copy of a letter received through the post oSice Mr J. Levison, A Division sk New York ? Door Sir,?At the n quest or a triead who has lately been liberated from the fangs of atSieiloa by the aid of your Inesti mable Hunter's Noil Drop, I address you lie tenders yoa his sincere thanks and gratitude for the blessing he has received at yoar band, having been radically cared, by magic, as it wore, (asi'g only a part of a phial) of a dangerous disease, to which ne had rashly exposed himself in an unguarded I-our, hot havmr received b th a cure and a leaaoa, -? is indeed iroly graie'ai lor tbe one, and bones to receive a salutary benefit from the other. I myself, who witnessed tl* effect*,ran testify to its merits, and as a Christian philanthropist, must sines rely wish that the public may he made acquainted with its e Lilly. t J poor thy halm upon a wounded si ortd, Aad let the banner of di-easr be far led? Life's embers retl I ante?while yet one spark's alive, And hid the kiodlisg glow oi health revive? K stead thy arm?the sufferer's pang sppessn, While groaning* nsa-h the -lemon of Disease? And grsteful hearts shall all thy csres repay, When stera-dilations'* chains are hurst away. Defenceless youth?if Passion's Arm control Has placed inee where dark waves of anguish roll, Where Sorrow rsigns, and storms of suffering fall? Where mergy's ear ne'er heeds thy piteous cull? Then Dee to him who kindly holds for thee Tb??e prtcioas Drops that soothe and set tbeef ree ? And wken thvj ost sfflictient . csnreo'er, On, rescued "child of wraib.a* d sin no more." Yours r ? wsertlully, N- H- P Hold at No A Division ft. H*e# 81 par bottle. This letter arc he seen at the ofBre. N B The pah.re will please take notice that the genuine Hunter's Red Drop can be obtained at another place jstji* ci ty bat A D-vision St. "H lm" qpilK PIIILOnOPII KRJ ITOBE AT LA?f 1 DIBCOVBHRD'-Dr PORTT* Erasitenlor never fails to eradicate * certain delicate complaint If taken at the on set, a single dose Is ?sUA-M-nt?and if of longer do-alien, a sto gie bottle generally taiheet Every one en slAteied may be Cu own ptiywrian, iM direction* if# P ???? ex pre sal va, at to enable the isdlvtdssl ? km disease, as wsll as a sure method of preventing it Indeed thousands have mid that the prevalence of this annoying complaint has wan derfWIy decreased since the Ersdissuw has been made pohlic. It s.ui easy ?? the stomach withont ta<ntlng the kreatk. Por sale be A. B s ? Bnada. corner Paltonand Will nm streets. Hysie, cor. Bowel y and Walker sc., and corner Bond an Bowery: J H Nones, *44 Broadway, ana P. Burses. SA 8th seenus. In PkUadelphla, by 8 P. GrrfBth. Price tl. ? H ORTB" s ? ILKBRATED BEDOROPR FOB V* ??"?L?OfBce 3 Deislon st ?Never known to fad.- Those * Mined with the venereal disease are informed that ti ey can And a safe, certain and eflbeinal care, ky spptf ing at I Division st The natnre ef this medicine is tech that tl rinses everv vesstge of tbe poison from the ays em In a very few days, n<> matter how aggravated the ease; is sddltton to its ho trg sure and rep so, It is also sale aa i sec vet, the moat intimate friend t?eing anahs to detest the use of h. Bmh sexes may ase It. wHb perfect safety, without reg ?rd to c t re u mats aces or sttw stton, or any respect to diet. The wnnderfal earns effected by this eitrsordinarv medicine in different parts of lb* V. moles, have rentier* 4 it so celebrated that it n In uaivsrsal demand irom Maine In Florida. t Mil i f ihonsanda ml rases ia nosing*# instance has it over been known to fsi'i sev.ral cases of 18 or 38 vears standing have been cored after every thing elan has failed. CartlAoaien ana he seen by applying at this --Rice. The universal sarressof It puis all competition at dehaore. Ifynn wish a rem-dy, be sure and And No. A Division si. the only pises in thr city where it tamld. To prevest mistakes every bottle will hove the written *fg asinre of Dr. U LEVISON, of whom it can he obtained pre vatelv ai nil times. m88- lm? nOti?-DOO<*-BOOS-Several veryAoe Newfoond land Dogs and Whelps for ssle at Ihe gTest Dog Psta Idishtnent, No 90*4 Broadway, one door flmsn Dosoe ?C ?' ?? g-ntismen tan bo araoratnodated Oman price M f> |l(Wfss? I From our Evening Edition.] LEGAL AND OTHER STATE APPOINTMENTS?The Albany Argue of yesterday, contains the following liatof appointments to oftire by the Governor and Senate, March 30, and April 6 : New York?Samuel Jones, chief justice, and Thomae J. Oakly, judge of the Superior Court. Daniel P. Ingra ham, judge Common Pleas: James R. Manly, resident physician : James Gardner, inspector ?!'beet'and pork ; Alexander Denniston and William Green, inspectors of lumber. John Fisher, Walker Todd, Joseph Hunt and Henry Roiner, inspectors of the state prison at Sing Hing The Earl of GosroRO.? Yesterday Lord Goaford, by invitation of his Honor the Mayor, accompanied by Col. W. II. Maxwell, and Mr. Hogan, visited all the public institutions on this Island, also the new Peniten tiary, and the Orphan School on Long Island. His Lord ship expressed himself highly pleased with the system, and good arrangement every where so conspicuous itt the public establishments and particularly with the po liteness and nttention extended to him and his suite by all the city ollicers. Fashionable Movements.?The summer cam paign of the fashionables will soon commence in earnest. At present, those who have the means and leisure, are flocking to Philadelphia, to enjoy the exquisite prome nade of Chesaut street?which, in poetical acceptation, is quite a May Fair in April. From thence they turn their steps northward?exhibit themselves in Broadway for a day or two?glance at West Point ami the Springs ?and make the exploration of the late scenes of inter est at Niagara, the ultimate object of the tour. SnaRI.ETows.?A very pretty hog and dog squabble is likely to ensue between the Courier and Journal of Commerce. Their mutual recriminations will throw some insight into character by two parties who know each other well, which knowledge has not inspired them with any exalted notions of the moral worth or respectability of either. Proceed, gentlemen ! Where, oh! Where??In reference to the recent insults to our flag by the Mexican Squadron, the New Orleans papers are asking. " where are our vessel| of war?" Lying idle at Pensacola, and a ridicule and a disgrace in the Wallabent. (O" The Camanche Indians who can bring a body of 15,000 cavalry Into the field, are aliout making an offen sive and defensive alliance with Texas, against the Mexicaas. Southern Commercial Convention.?A conven tion of mercantile delegates, from North and South Carolina, Georgia, Alabama, and Florida, met and or ganized on the latinst., at Augusta, (Ga.) A committee was appointed, to be increased as other delegates ar rived. The only business hitherto done is to the fol lowing effecti A letter was read front aeommittee appointed by the Mobile Board of Trade for the purpose, approving of the object of the Convention, which was ordered to bo recorded. Ker Boyce. Esq.. of Charleston, handed in a circular from the Charleston Banks, to be read for the informa tion of the convention. The object of this circular is to get up a Bank Convention, in Charleston, in May next* to be composed of delegates front the different banks in South Carolina, Georgia, and other States, to t*ke inp> consideration measures fur the simultaneous resumption of specie payments, should that measnre be deemed expedient by them. .... ui nuuaings ot which the Skakspeare Coffee House, and the Pinckard Hotel form the boundaries, was destroyed by fire on the last Tuesday in March. The loos is stated at 940,000 j no insurance. Serving two Masters.?Mr. Park Benjamin, after attempting the editorahip of the literary department of the New Yorker, for about a month, has given up the task, as it interferes with his management of the Am erican Monthly Magazine. Had not the fact transpired however, that he was the author of certain slashing criticisms in the former periodical, he admits that he would not have withdrawn therefmm. An English Magistrate, Pawnbroker, and Lieutenant.?We transcribe the subjoined report from the London Times, as elucidatory of the high handed course pursued by English magistrates, and becausm one of them, the Mr. Stare alluded to, is father.in-lavr of our friend, Mr. N. P. Willis, who was recently ab surd enough to lake up the cudgela in defence ef Mr. Cooper, the novelist. Noa tail aurilio, ntc diftntoribn* tutu, \r. Our namesake, Lieut. Bennett, can write him self down an injured gentleman. Woolwich PETTT Sessions.?Before Sir Thomas Msryan Wilson, Sir John Webb, Col. Forman, and William Since, Esq. Extraordinart Altercation.?On Friday, soon after the assembling of the magistrates at the Caatle Tavern, Lieut. Quartermaster Bennett, followed by a number of the military, entered the justice room. Mr. Since, on observing him, seid?You came to me this morning, to the Arsenal, while I was superintend ing some stores for Spein, when you, in a very dictato rial manner, na much as to aay, "You shall do ae I like," required me to gram a search warrant ngninat Davis, a pawnbroker, for having some regi mental atores. Lieut. Bennett?I did no such thing. I, according to act ef parliament, came to you for a snatch warrant, but you refused it. I was in no way dictatorial. Mr. Stace?I don't know who you are, or don't care?I have done my duty. I do not wish to quarrel witoyou?let ua shake hands. LieuL Bennett?I am net In the habit ef shaking hinds after beuig insetted. The matter wea't drop here. Lieut. Beaaett proceeded to state that aiR blankets, belonging to the Royal Marines, hsd been pawned at Davia a shop by the wife of a sergeant under whose care they were placed. The officer was about obeerv iag on the pawnbroker's conduct when he waited upew him, when Mr. Stare remarked?vou had no right to ge into this man's shop and pull all hia clothes about It would have aerved you right if he had taken you by the shoulder* and turned you out. Lieut Bennett?That weuld have been rather a dan gerous experiment Mr. Htace?I don't knew about that, but it would have served you right Lieut. Bennett (to Col. Ferman)?I really must claim the protection of the Court. I appeal to you. Col. 1 're man, aa a gentleman, and an officer is her Majesty a ser vice. if this is proper langnage to use to me. Subsequently the officer proceeded to call his wit nesses, and Mr. Davia produced the blaskeie^tbe regi mental marka on which were nearly obliterated. Lieat. Bennett observed that it was |<o?aible to oblit erate the marks by manual labor, and it wee te proven* any thing ef the kind that he was desirous of .mrnedt ately obtaining a search warrant from Mr. Stace, which. M Wilson (interrupting him)?You should not. Sir. complain of the Magistrates. Lieut. Bennett? Of course I how most respectfully to the decision of the Court, and I only intended my observation to apply to one magistrate. The pawnbroker then gave up the property aed re funds ! the ansoaai of oee pledged tnat had been re deemed, and the parties quitted the justice room. Had the magistrate# enme to a different decision, tho pawn broker weuld have been liable, under the prnvlaiona ?>? tfci Mutiny Act, to ?30 penalties, for the six different dawaings.