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VOL.* Hl? NEW YORK, TUESDAY MORNING, APRIL 10, 1838. Notice to Country Subscribers. Hereafter whenever any country subscription to the HsnUd, roaches a fortnight of its close, subscribers wall receive their papers, done up in 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, er to expect it to cease at tne close of the period for which it had been paid. Sub ecribers, will, therefore, understand, after this notice, what is meant by receiving their papers done up in yellow wrapping puper. By this method we furnish individual subscribers with a proper notice, without putting them 10 the ex pense of postage, and thus 6have 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, arc to chea' as much as you can, so that the law does not reach you. I do 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 ehaved. Every 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's sub-treasurers will be looking into the Herald, to set the lineaments of their master accurately depicted. They read, laugh, but forget to put the Herald into its wrapper again. Hereaitcr I beg them ae a favor?as a personal iavor 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 lite Courier tntl Enquirer, March 23. j Great Whig Meeting at Masonic Half. The length of the reported procccedings 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-deservea 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 which the pro ceedings were received, we are persuaded that the pub lic mind is fully airake to the importance of the ap proaching struggle, and that the Whigs of New York will render a good account of the Charter Elections. Wo would nrvitc especial attention to tho address and resolutions of the Convention; and we regret very much that it is in our po-ver to present ouTy 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, Lamirt s! uto am, Esq., and the following gentle meh as Vice-Presidents, representing the wards of the city. Frederick Penti, Hunry Deffinbough, Isaac M. Phyef, William S. Slocura, HarvyWeed, Alpheus Sherman, Samuel Sparks, Jr. Abraham Tappan Wm. H. Ireland, William Bakcwell, James Lynch, Philetius H. Woodruff, Thomas Carnley, Anson G. Phelps, David L. Bennett, Meigs D. Benjamin, Stephen Potter And for Secretaries Mortimer M. Jackson, Andrew Mount, Stephen Crooker, Oliver E. Hosrner. After the organization of the meeting, Philip Hone, em, 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 tho name of our fellow eitisea, Aaron Clark, we oner you a pledge, if he should he re-elect ed, of a continuance of the taithful services 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 in the Revolution ary war as a private soldier, and continued in service mnul its close: in the battle of Long Island, when the main army retreated to New York, he with a little band withstood the attacks of tho 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 tity from the enemy, he lost all but his life. Mr. Clark's father, who was a farmer, died, leaving him an orphan at the age of twelve years, and he by his own energy and industry acquired means to ena ble him to procure a good odueat.on. He was early noticed by Governor Tompkins, who mads him his private secretary, in which capacity he continued for two years, and acquired so fully the good will and es teem of the Governor, that he successfully recom mended him to the clerkship of the Assembly of this State, where for more than six years all parties con curred in awaiding to him the merit of unsurpassed ability and uaefulness. In the last war with Great Britain, Mr. Clark vol unteered na a private aoldier, although then in the practice of the law, and was Anally appointed Pay master of the Delaware troops under Col. Coldea. We have known Mr. Clark as s private citizen, as a member of the Common Council, and as a Chief Magistrate of this city . he has suggested end urged the adoption of measures calculated to extend,enrich and beautify our city and State; his plans are vig orous and comprehensive, and throughout he has been distinguished for ability, soul, firmness and dis cretion. He has been remarkable for his assiduity in attend ing to the duties of his office, never having been ab sent for one day s his polite and obliging attention to the calls and desirea of all who have business there, his courteous deportment in his intercourse with h a fellow citizens, as well as in the reception of atiang era who had claims spoa the kindness of our city, his Authfsl attention to all the great interests of the citv, sad to the welfare of the poor, as well as the ncn, prove him to be not onl y a valuable officer, but a gen #n(* * Ph,l?nl^roP,?, His labors during a most trying period in the (suae of the poor have isised for him s inooernent of affec tum and love in the heart of every good citizen, for while many have been engaged in amusements and the pursuit of gain, he has been seen at all times enter ing the abodes of poverty and distress, and relieving the rpoor.' He is truly worthy to be the Chief Magistrate of ttne great Metropolis. But, Fellow-Citizens, whilst we have thus stated to you the strong personal claims of Mr. Clark upon you, for your support, we bee leave to remind you, that the approaching election has strong claims upon you as good citizens, upon other grounds. A crisis has arrived in public affairs, when it is te be decided whether the people will rise in their ma jeety, vindicate their rights and preserve their liber ties, or tamelv submit to be dictated to and be go verned like slaves, by a despotic aristocracy, who have obtained possession of the high places in the Government, and who seek to enlarge and continue tbetr power by corrupt, dangsrpue, n?d arbitrary measures, and who, in the prosecution of their ?chemn*, have brought upon the country a prostra tion ef ersdit, 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 successlully accomplished by ths late President of the United States, justly ex cited the most alarming apprehensions in the mind 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 hi9 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-nominated officers who had been so rejected : He avowed that he pos sessed the right, and he did exercise it, of controlling the purse of the nation, and violated laws which pro vided far the safe keeping of the public money, and prescribed plans which all are ready to admit will pro bably result in the loss of millions of tne public mo ney; ho prescribtd measures under the assurance that the metallic currency should be increased, instead of which those measures so unwarrantably interfered with the business of the community that it was alto gether deprived of specie as a currency ; and not only brought ruin on thousands, but interrupted the pur suits of the whole people, and deprived tliem of the rewards to which tneir industry and enterprise would have entitled ihem. 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 corrupt. 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 tn which the people are tke vanquished; tme 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 ef be stowing on their friends the offices which were neces sary for the administration of the Government; they next distnbuted lavors in the grant of monopolies, ex ecution of treaties, the creation of additional offices, and an 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 u*ing them, they have devised a plan by which a new 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 limits 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 ef 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 public 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 Motional Debt to meet the payment of Treasury notes (that patent substitute of Amos Kendall A 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 th? people, and when many of them acknowledged the binding force of instructions. Rut times are changed. The men in power have constituted themselves the mas ters, not the servants of the people; they seek to lead 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 States through the ballot boxes, have loudly expressed their disapproba tion of the course ef measures which have prodsced extensive ruin and distress, they have beeninsoltingiy told that they have been bribed by the very chartered institutions which were created as abovementioned; that the business of the Government was to take care ef itself, and that the people must take care of them selves. The Government has been wilfully blind to the rwnotis consequences of their measures, and have turned a deaf ear to the remonstrances of the people. Let 11 lose who conscientiously approve of all the measure* of the administration continue to give them their support. But we call most fervently on all those who disapprove of them, ami who feel for themselves and their country, to rally is defence of their rights and liberties ; to persevere, and since they cannot succeed by addressing themselves to the patriotism and tense of duty of their Representatives, let them address them selves to their fears, that when theit term of ofSce ex pires they mutt expect to be hurled from the stations they have disgraced, by the voice of as indignant peo ple. Speak then, fellow citizens, in your primary assem blies; your voice must be beard. Let every man re pair to the polls, and exercise the invaluable privilege of the Elective Franchise ; the virtuous use of which is the best means ef arresting tha progress of corruption in onr councils, and the only sure safeguard of our Liberty and independence. Mr. Hoax accompanied the presentation of the ad dress snd 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 of this city. Tne committee to whom was delegated that power had fonnd in the offices gentleman who at the last election had received a large majority of their votes. They found a mai who had fully testified the expectations and hopes formed of him. ami one who had never failed, faithfully and dili gently, to perform the duty he had undertaken. He meant AaRor Cf.ARK, immense cheering,) and he wonld toy that no getleman who had ever rilled the office of Mayor had attended mere assiduously to the duties devolving upon him, for be had never misted a single day from his business since he had been elected to tne office. The speaker warned the audience of the impor tance of the approeching election, and exhorted all to attend faithfully In the performance of ihu dnties which would devolve upon them at the polls RESOLUTION*. 1. Resolved, That this meeting highly approve, and unanimously confirm the nomination of AARON CLARK, for the office of Mayor of the city of New York. and do recommend kirn to the earnest and cordial support of all our fellow oitisens wdo desire to promote the prosperity of the city. 1. Resolved, That the unexampled unanimity with which the selection of Mr. Clark, as a candidate for the Mayoralty has been made by oar delegates to the city Convention, is at once an evidence of their jast appreci ation of the ability, independence, and unwearied ap plication with which he has discharged the daties of his office during the past year} and sn encouraging preaaga of the i omplete success of the true rRtKsns of TR* Fioffcl at the approaching election. J. Resolved, That the election of Charter Officers in this city, althongh in a measure local ia its effects, de rives at this time, the greatest importsece from its in fluence upon State and National politics; an brpnrtanc# so well understood by the friends of absolute power at Washington, that all the mavhiaery of partv is brought to bear upon tha 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 anle object* are the prosperity of the country and the welfare of the people at large. Recent expereace has taught the administration party, that oar ong abused and suffering city will no lender support the men to whom its present calamitous rendition is mainly to be attrihated, hut they rely upon the apathy which (among those who are from disinterested motives) ia too apt to follow success. This hope wa are confident will be frustrated; there is evidene ">a all aidea of ia creased exertions in the good cause?the swelling note of victory whieh proclaimed the triumph of our regene rated city in November, is still sounding in our ears, and we doubt not the cheering echo of a louder strain in April, will convey to our Whig brethren in every town and hamlet in the State, the assurance that we like thein, are still found faithful. 4. Resolved, That this meeting highly approves the conduct of the Whig members of the Senate and House of Assembly of this State, during the present session, who have steadily pursued the interest of the State, and obeyed the express will of the people, not withstanding the ineiduous attempts of (he majority in one House, and the little unit of opposition in the other, to defeat tltvir patriotic measures, and embar rass their proceedings. 5. Resolved, That the Whigs of this city have es pecial uause to be proud of the contribution which they 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 lure not consummate until after our Charter Election; and the adoption ol which will cause to be inscribed upon the page of our nation's history in letters blacker than those used in the famous expunging operation?thk KKI'UB Lie is at an KSn?is fraught with greater evils to our devoted city, than any other portion of country. What soever may be to the immediate effects of the passage of the Sub Treasury Bill, whether the volcano shall burst with instant ruin over their heads, or in scorching streams, gliding more slowly and 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 the silent ami unguarded wntclfes of the night, its effects are equally certain. The enterprising merchant, the skilful mechanic, or the industrious trsdesman, whose most available capital has hitherto consisted tn his pro bity, his perseverance ard his ahili'v,supported by a well earned credit, which those attributes were wont heretofore 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'frotn the diminution of the value of his pro perty, the failure of profitable employment, and the toss of mutual confidence, bis inability to meet the payment of interest, and must finally consent to sccrifice that which was his main dependance~even the loag 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, w ill be unable from similar causes to contribute of his abundance to the sup port of honest industry, and the encouragement of the mechanical arts, and our noble city "curtailed of its fair proportions," checked in its laudable enterprise? its interests betrayed, and its hopes blasted?will serve at least, for three years to come, as a monument of the ingratitude of "New York's Favourite Son." J. W. Gerard, Esq. being loudly called far, rose aud seconded the resolutions, as read by Mr. Hone. He said that it was many years since he had taken part in any political meeting. The qaestion now, was not where he was from, but what be was. and for what ob ject he arose to address the assemblage. They were all assembled to prepare fur battle; a battle, on the re sult of which the welfare of evary man present de pended, and which might ultimately decide the fate of the country. This battle coald be won if they woald will it, for they had the victory of kst year to encourage the m, and it was not necessary to call again to their minda the Ides of November. Mr. G. then went into a history of the calamities which had befallen us, commencing with the cholera of 1832, and wound up by describing the wretched posi tion in which we were now place* by the conduct of our mis-rulers. Mr. Robert Taylor then rose and offered the fol lowing resolution: Resolved, That the admiaistraupn of Martin Van Buren is a continuation of the " F&itk Credit, Perith Commerce " administration of Andrew Jackson, against which we proclaim " uncompromising hostility;" and as in duly bouad, to ourselves and posterity, we will use all honorable raeana to elect men to office, who will ex ert themselves to restore our country'and its institutions to their former greatness and prosperity. He said that Andrew Jackson and Marti* Van Buren had been mainly instrumental in reducing the country to its present unfortunate state; aud yet the opposition declared that Martin Tan Buren was not accountable for the acts of Andrew Jackson. It was true that M. Van Buren had disgraced the Presidential Cnair for one year, and he was not now walking in the footsteps of his "illustrious oredecesnor," but was openly walking over the course himself. It was itnposslble 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 eloeuent and sarcastic manner, the character of Gen. Jackson and Martin Van Buren, as regarded the real interest of the country, and concluded by exhorting all piesent to do their duty at the coming election. The resolution offerod by Mr. Taylor, was second ed in an able and eloquent but brief address by David I Graham, Jun. Esq. whs was followed by Mortimer M# Jackson, Esq. Mr. Jackson offered the following reso lution, which he prefaced with a few eleqnent remarks. Resolved, That the noble efforts making by the Whig members of the Legislature of this State? efforts in which the members from this city have borne a con spicaeus and honorable part?to introduce and carry forward a system of Internal Improvements, calrnlated to develope the resources, revive the energies, expand the power, and promote the prosperity of the 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, introduced by Mr. Ruggles, in the House of Assembly, in favor of the adoption by our legislative councils of a system of in ternal policy by which the mighty iaterests both of the city and the country shall become more intimately iden lifted, and by which the vast trade af the ferule and illimitable West, instead of being directed, by the su Sineneaa of our legislators, from its rightful course, shall ow in its legitimate channel to our own sea board, and thus swell the commerce, augment the wealth, and en hence the greatness alike of the State at large and of j its Commercial Metropolis. Mr. Jackson descanted in an able manner upon the conduct of the representatives who had been sent to Albany by the Whigs of this city, and who, he said, had nobly sustained the pledge they had made to the city by whom they were sent to guard its interests and protect ita rights. He passed a well merited eulogium upon Messrs. Ogden. Ruggles, Scoles, and Hall, and their faithful aervices, ami concluded by an eloquent and slowing appeal to the Whig Young Men of this city; and from the manner in which his remarks were reeeivod, we should judge that the Whig Young Men needed no stimulant to urge them to their dsty. Redwood Fisher. Esq, then appeared insbedienee to the unanimous call of the audience, and kept the assemblage iu u continued roar of laughter by his witty and sarcastic remarks upon the conduct of the " Little man in the White House at Washington," and he con eluded by offering she following rosolution, which was unanimously adopted: Resolved. Thst the Whigs of New Hampshire huve sobly discharged their duty, although they have mot dis charged their HiU; thst they deservs the thanks of their Whig brethren throughout the Union, for fheir unsn/g and vtgoroue defence of Wh.g principles, against the office-holders and corruptlonists af tne National and State administration; and further Resolved, That the result of the late contest, affords us conclusive evidence, tket one yaor hence, Martin Van Buran will have net <t sing's Stele tn .Vest England that he van call hisown I! The meeting then adjourned. NOTICKs- The Rooks an?1 AsruUnl* ot the undersigned, kept by RICHARD HARRDLD, ss their Agent, are in fbelr hands lor Collection. All persons Indebted to said Iter raid for Ale ana Beer, Ity note or book serount, are hereby notified to pay the name tn the undrrsigned, as the said liar rolrf s agency has been discontinued. ^ 7 M. VARRAR k CO. New York, February I, HSR. N. R. Customers csn be suppled with Fsle and Amber Ales, by leaving their order* at 13ft Cedar street,or at their Rub-Ofikee, foot ?f DeIaooey street fM lw? LtRR NAI'K?A lot of firtt rate sieging Caaaries, last or * arrived. Also, a quantity ni bands-ane Rbotl work. in he sotrl at the corner of Ftuiou atid Naasau sta. uiD-lt* CAUTION?GK LATIN K C APSULKM.-Mr. K. ?. Bcrteau, in another column, has Fndnfored l? prevent the public from buying Gelatine Capsules which are made in Imitation of Mother' Capsules, advertised as genuine, anrl con taining impure and cheap ingredients, ami having no other re cninniendatinn thau using he names of other*, kc. kc. In consequence ot the advertisement alludes) to, and to pre vent any misunderstanding in the public mind, I deem it ne cessary to inform those concerned, that 1 am mauufas luring Gelatine Capsules which are superior to Mollies' a* well as to the 'spurious imitation*'' of which he speaks, as they are made oi pure Balsam, ind tJrlanlirie which will not leak, and coii?e. queatly have no unpleasant taste?which is a decided advant age over theother kind*. riiere is no secret in the preparation of them, and the only objt ct in view i* to administer the Balsam ot Copvia in the most unproved form, and as my Capsules have Iwvn tested by several chenvistsin Berlin, as well as in ihis city and Phitadel phia, ibey can with safety be recommended tut a superior arti cle. The sitensive sides with which they have mel bear ample leMinw -y of their edicacy. | Mess Ru-htonk Aspmwall, Mr M'lhau, Messrs Souillard j k Delte Dr J unes Hart, corner Chambers street and Brnnd- j way; u,i?. D Coggeihdl, Druggist and Vpolbecary, No 121 i Pearl street, corner of Row street, and all other respectable ; chemists and apoihecaries in this city and throughout the | country keep them constantly lor Mile, and generally prefer i them to those of Mothes' manufacture for the reasons mention- | ed aitove. Various certificates in my possesion confirm my assertion. CHARLKS Wll.DRNOW, bi8-1ib* .11 Cherry at- ! C^AVTIDR?MR, A. MOTMU, Inventor ol the 1; t|'. 1 ' BULK'S OKLATINKUMESOP PUHK B M.SAM, esu lions the American Pu'ilsc against spurious imitations of the above invaluable Medicine, which are advertised, as genuine, lint which aie not so, and likewise contain impure and cheap ingredients. In trying to introduce these imitations, use lias been inadoof my own prospectus, with a translation of it, in Knglish and in Spanish, and sui h as is annexed by me, to encii of my boxes, ami circulated through all Knrope from which it would uopi ur that ther imitator lias received the certificates of the following gentlemen Dr. Rieort, is urge an in Chief to the Venereal Hospital, and n memberof the faculty ot .Medicine,of Paris, ka. Dr. Desruelles, ot tire Faculty *f Merticine ot Paris and Professor at the Military Hospital of Val-de Grace,kc. Dr. Segalas, ol the 'acuity of Medicineaf Paris, kc. and Dr. Bnehoue, also of the faculty of Paris, kc. which certifi cates have only heen delivered to me, ami are in my own pos. session. Iain also the only inventor and maker of this article authorised to refer to Messrs. R.irnn Alibert, first physician to the King, kc. Lisfrnne, Surgeon Major to the Hospital of La Pitie. Marjolin, Knight of the Legion of Honor, professor ib the faculty of Medio! e of Paris, aud Surgeon to the King. Dr- Kostan, ofthe Hospital of La Vieillesse, professor of the faculty of -Medicine of Paris, kc. and Dr. Cu lcrier, Surgeon ir Chief of the Venereal Hospital, member of 1 lie Royal Academy of Medicine, kc kc. which Senilemen have honored me with their approbation, and are aily roenmmending the use of my remedy. It will be for the public to decide wheihor more confidence ean be placed in the article, such as manufactured by the in ventor, under the patronage of the alaive celebrated Doctor*, tban in the imitation made by people that have no other re commendation than that of using the names ot others, and try ing to appropriate to themselves the privilege of patents, cers tificates and references, to which they have no right. The only general Depot its ihe United Slates, for the sate by wholesale of this Medieioe, is at F. G. BKRTKAU, No. 83 William tt. in the city of New York. Itcanhe bad at retail frem the following druggists?J. Mil bau, 181 Broauway; Messrs, Soui1la?rd k DHluc, 2 Park Row, and 531 Broadway; Messrs. Rushton k Aspinwall, 86 WUiiam st. 110 Broadway, and 10 Astor House, in the city of N. York, Also,at Philadelphia, Baltimore and Boston, N. B. The Genuine Boxes are ovaj. containing 36 Capsules, and have the sealufihe inventor stamped on thelrside, closing them. mVIro* DR. JOHilMttN iscr?Hsa?iea cotgfideMialiy albUomce, No. 1? Uuue street, het ween Chatham a ml William sts.ua the following diseases, ?jt:? Gonorrhoea, Chancres Strlctorss, Seminal Wenknes?, !??d lh? aumaroos diseases ar*? ing from venereal poison or improper iiVsuiieft. Ui'. 'oknaoa engages to remov* any recent nlfretlon intwo or three days, and the most inveterate rate* in a proportionate lime, witheai the aae ol any debilitating or injudicious medicine, or preven tion front business. Persons entrusting themselTM to Dr. John sob's care, may dose themselves with a certainty of success, if the most aggravated cases. Hcrofoloos sores, ulcerated legs he. speashly healed. Strangers would do weH by giving Or Johnson a cofi, as a certain preventative may be mode agaiao the occorrtnce of the foregoing diseases, whirls has never fail ed wheanaed within i wenty-toor hours after exposure. Let' ters post paid, mtd enclosing a foe, ran have the uwcessnry me dicine, and directions lor iu-use forwarded. Attendance from 6, A. M. toll at eight. Dr. J air. movv<! from It Chambersatrrel. mfC lr?" S~JTKHLING'8 OillK5TAL IaUaIIC COM " POUND.?Am illieMlsts, salutary and rthmsl remedy in all cases of Lrncorrlxea, Involuntary Rratssion*, Seminal Weakness, Irregularity of the Msnses, Irritated n' diseased ac tion of the bladder, and in all diseases of die Urinary Organs. The io.mediate re.ief generally afforded by the use of the Bnt sainie Compomut, in a short space of time, has so murb height ened its celebrity in theeure af the above diseaaes, it is confi dently offered with accompanying certificates of the moat em inent of the British facalty, which will stamp the high reputa tion in which the unique preparation is valaed. Prepared only by W. Wterhng, While Chapel, London. Bold wholesale and retail by ? NATHAN B. GRAHAM, m2?tf No. 9* Nassau straet, earner Pultoa. A POPULAR MKDICINK?THORN E g Com pound Extract of Copaiba and Sariaparilla. a crriain, ?afe, and moat effectual remedy ever discovered for ibe cur* of ..*?**?.*? ????>> autrturrs, white*, pain* In tbr bach an<l pain* i loin*, ?cminal weakness, affection* of ib? aklniea, gravel. ?cor batic eruption*, lie. he. One recommendation tbif preparation eqjoy* above all otb era i* it* neat portable form, pat op in pot?, the mo*lc In which it may be taken being bath easy and pleasant, iu tasteless na ture, with no restriction in diet or emflnim.at front daily bu siness. Traveller* especially would #nd thin medicine highly utefal, and nnght never to be unprovided with a preparation , ? , preparation possessing the advantage* which the p reseat one combine*,? Accompanying the medicine ia a pamphlet explanatory of the different Mage* of the diseases, withont aay extra charge. con taining fall and ample direr ion Prepared by J. B. Tborne, Chemist, London, and for aale by N. B. GRAHAM, mJ7tf 90 Nassau at cor. Pulton. TO ALL TUB v% ORLO BR IT KNRWR 1 HUNTER'S RED DROP, a blessing to Ute human race. Copy of a letter received through the poat office:? Mr J l.evlsnn, ft Division at. Now York? DcarHir,?At the riqneato' n iriend who haa lately been liberated front the fang* of affliction by the nld of your lne*t|. . .. ? * ffrnpt r amble Hunter's Red Drop, I address you lie tenderaynn hia aincere tlianka and gratitude for the lilenslng be haa received at your hand, having been radically cured, by magic, a* it were, (using only a part of a phial) or a dangeron* diaeaae, to which he had ranly expoaed himself in an unguarded hour, but having- received bulb a care and n lesson, a* ia indeed truly grateful lor Ute one, and bopea to receive a oilutary benefit from the other. I my??lf, who witaeased iu effect-,ran (ratify to ita merit*, and aa a Chriatinn philanthropist, most ainerrelv wlab that the public may be made acquainted with iu oiiity ? <? ? pour thy balm npon a wounded world, And let the banner oi dlaea?e befnrled? Life'* rniber* reillome?while yet one apark'a alive, And bid the kindling glow of health revive? Extend thy arm?the sufferer** pang anpcaaa. While groaning* neaih llie demon of Dneaae - And grateful hearu ihaii all thy care* repay. When atern affliction*'* chain* are karat nwny. Defencele?n youth?if Passion's firm control Ha* placed tone where dark wave* of aagui?h roll, Where aorrow reign*, and storm* of auffering fail? Where mercy'* ear ne'er heed* thy piteou* call Then flee to him who kindly bold*for thee Tho?e preclou* Drop* that aootbe and art thee free? And when thyj n*t afflicttwae ? ce are o'er, Go, ratcued "child of wrath,up d?in no more." Your* respectfully, Q. P ?old at No. ? Division at PR ce |l per bottle. Thia letter eaa be aeea at tbe office N B The pah.ic will pleaae take notice that the genaine Hanter*a Red Drop aan be obtained at no other place ia the ci ty bnt A Divieion it. mW Im" THE PI1ILQBOPI1EKS STONE AT LAI* DISCOVERED'?Dr. POBTT'B Eradtcamr newt fatTa to eradicate a certain delicate complelnt. If teben at I be on ?el, a stagls done It anffiet-nt?nnd If nf longer da '*thm, a tin gle bottle generally aafRcr*. Every one *n afflicted may be ul* own physician, Tor the direction* are ?o p ain, faltbfnl and ?xpreaalv#, as to sn?ble the Individual t" treat his dl well a* a cure method of preventing It Indeed thousands have mid that the prevalence of tbi? annoying complaint has won derfblly decreased alace the Eradlvatov ha* been made public. It ait* easy n> tbe *temarh withont tainting the breath. Ear sale by A. B A O. Hands. corner Fall*n and William ?tre*ia, Hyaie,cor. Bowiy and Walker . and rorner Bend an Bowery; J B. None*. A44 Broadway, ana P. Barnet.SS fith avenue, la Philadelphia, by S. P. Griffith. Price >1. adHia* HIIBTRH'R CBL> BHATED nKO DROPS Ft tit V*-????!*?Office 5 Dvlalon at ? Never known to faR.?Those afflicted with the venereal disease are inlbrmedl that U eyesn final a safe, certain and effectual cure, by ?par ing at 5 Division at The nature nf thin medic ne is sneb that it drive* evrrv ventige of the poieon from the ays em In a very few day*, no matter how aggravated tbe rase; in addition to Ita he day*, no matter how aggravated I ire aar* and eenatn, It ia also aale an t *ecret, the most Intimate friend iieingnnnbt* to detect the useofii Botha x** may ase it, with perfect safety, withont regard to circumstances or situ atum. or any respect to diet. The wonderful cares effected by tlii* extraordinary medicine In different pans of tb ? II. State*, have renderen t> so celebrated that it ? ia universal demand from Maiae to Florida. Oat of thousands ?f ca*ea in naalng'e Instance has It aver been known to fal'i ?ev. re I raae* of It or Bynar* Man Mug have been eared alter every thing else haa failed. Certificates aan be seen by applying at thi? office. The universal aucceaa of It pnu all competition at defiance-, If yon wish a remedy, be ?ure and find No. S Division at. the only place In the city where It la sold To preveet mistake* everv bottle will have tbe written sig nature of Dr. U. LEV IHtiN, of whom it can be obuined pri vately at aJltimea. mtfflm* DOO??OOH-- Several very line Newfound land Dog* *nd Whelp* for aale at tbe great Dog Fata tdtahmnat, No WU) Broedway, one door frnm Duane *tw"W' gewtlemen aan be aeaoramodated ftwm prke I*1 to fMtte?eh. (from our Evening Edition.] The Steamship Sibivs.?The expected arrival of this vessel is the subject of very great and general interest, an<i Wall street has taken the matter up iit its usual spirit. Bets are freely offered that the trip will not be performed in fifteen days j but takera do not readily present themselves, as the general opi nion is in favor of the practicability of the scheme. A few days will now solve the question ; and for some time aftor its arrival, it will We a nine days won der at least, until some frightful murder, or rumors of a war tuke off the public nttcntion. So we go, like French falconers or sportsmen, snapping at all we meet. _________ Trials for High Treason.?In Toronto, seven of the persons charged with high treason, in levying war against the Queen, have been tried and acquitted by the Jury, without the latter leaving the box. The father of one of die prisoners, Parkinson, entertained about twenty of the militia at breakfast, while tkey were on service; his son called them a pack of blackguards, for arresting innocent persons; whereupon the latter was indicted for High Treason. It is expected it will appear in the majority of cases, that private spite and personal grudge, Have been the secret cause of the arrests. Honor and CHIVALRY in THE West.?Two fatal en counters took pla' e at Mills' Point, on the Mississippi, in Kentucky, on Friday, the 30th of March. At first there was a tight between Mr. Rivers, a lawyer, and Mr, Ferguson, a physician, in which the latter was worsted. Shortly afterwards, Ferguson, burning with the mortification of defeat, procured a rifle and shot Rivers dead; and thereupon a brother of River's arc ed himself with another rifle, sought Ferguson out, and, after wounding him severely with a rifle ?W.,t, rushed upon him with a pistol and despatched him once. From VV anlilu^ioi? , Washixoton April 6th, 1839. Yesterday the House was oc ?.upicti the whole day in the important election at a (<oor deeper. The (ala ry i? 91500 per annum; tj,0 candidates were, therefore, very numera ^ a|j eagerly vxpecting to be elected, and all, ex cept the successful candidate, of course, dtsappo-j believe; the number of appli cants excet^cd twenty, who had made every ex ertion ip their power to succeed, how degrading so ever the situation may be considered. Its perquisites have been lately aonsiderahly reduced, by the regu lations adopted the other day, for it is bow understood that the door keeper was in the habit of getting a bo nus, in the way of a boon, from the pages and me*-( sengers he appointed. There were six ballQVingg, which finally resulted in the election of Mr. Follans bee, who had been, for aotne years, attached to the House as the keeper of the document room, and therefore, accessible to, and acquainted with moat of the members. He is a carpenter by trade, and an honest, correct and upright man, and will, I doubt not, make a good officer. The new Treasury building, whieh has been going u<n for about a year and a half, at considerable coat to the *overnment, has been pronounced by competent arehitec ** 39 defective and imperfect, that the com mittee on tht*0"^"^"''^"!?8 ^^recommendedtt,at it should be ruilhd*w?i ?"d the materials used in the erection of a new" oy,t "?ce building. The plan of this ediflee was origin n'lyK|Ve"? I am told, by a young man of this city, Mr. . ?'(tott, and adopted by the former committee. The iw President, wwhr his usual recklessness and folly, app "? ^u* sisted upon an alteration which spoiled beauty, harmony and arrangement, and aa a consolation to the young architect, told hua he was quite too young to execute it, and as he had the honor of fuTmahiag the best design, he thought he was sufficiently com pensated, and therefore employed one Mills to exe cute the plan so altered. I believe the plan of the new patent office building now being erected, is also his, and congress, to show their liberality, afterwards voted him the enormous sum of 9300 for the designs he had furnished, and had been robbed of. The com mittee seem to entertain a very poor opinion of the skill and capacity of Mr. Mills as an architect, whore taste in the decorations of the Hall of Representative a ?very one denounces. I informed you that Amos Kendall had complied, after a manner, with the alias mandamus which had been issued lately against him. Coxe, the attorney of Stockton A Stokes, contended that it had been evaded, that he had not allowed interest on the claim, and only intimates that the auditor of his de partment has entered the credit for the sum due, and that, therefore, it might still be considered as a con tempt of the court, inasmuch as it was not a compli ance with the tenor of the writ which required the act to be done by him, and not by another. The court, however, seems to be satisfied to let the thing drop, and to relinquish their dignity, and the glory of a tri umph for the sake of peace. This is really a matter of more importance than it would appear to be. Hero is an executive officer who undertakes to disobsy tbo mandates of the two houses of congress, to resist the circuit court, and even to deny the right of the su preme court to interfere with his duties, as a part of the executive government, or to interpret the law in relation to htm?a man who arrogates to himself the sovereign power of the country, because he has taken it into nts h< ad that he and the executive are ons, and that the executive constitutes the whole govern ment, and all governments being sovereign, he must be above the reach of law. Under any other ad ministration he would bo immediately dismissed, or congress would lake some steps to show their dis pleasure. by expressing their eensure of his conduct. Surh a Jack Cade should not be permitted to bold of fice a single moment, and congress must see that it is doe to their dignity to convince him and othera of a like character, that their authority and commands are not to bo trampled upon, or disobeyed with impu nity. 'Hie third bill of a public character, passed thie session, is the general appropriation bill, which hae given great satisfaction to the employee* of the gov ernment, whs had become very much pinched for the want of thar funds. Tha Sub-Treasury scheme still slumbers in the House. It is said the fneads of this measure are waiting for some absentees, whose support they re quire, to give them the least hope of success. I think it has not gained any force since it was laid on the table. The duelling bill is still before the Senate, and a Rat deal of law learning has been expended on it. e declaration of Smith, of Connecticut, that the North wanted the law to protect it from the South, gave much offence to many from that section of the country. Today and tomorrow, m the House, will be devoted to the consideration of private bu?nee*. The city has received an accession of ladies from the North, who frequent the galleries of both houses daily, to hear the debates of their represent stives. Blair will give a party in a few nights, if some rela tion don't die to prevent it. Mrs. B. his been unfor tunate in her attempts to get one up this winter, frona lbs caulbe I have mentioned. The result of the Connecticut election has astounded him, and Nile* looks liks Jonah, after his three day* sojourn in the whale's belly. P'?or fellewl it will l?y him up ; "Ollltllo'iPWpHion ? font and hm hobby, the dead monster, will be permitted to slum ber ind ci*??** to fnrntah ? subject for hi? alofjuavica* What a misfortune! The people of Connecticut could net have known what an orator they possessed in Postmaster iVtlss, or must have read bis senatorial speeches lo no purpose Mr. Poinsett is still living, but very low. He was not much better today than when he was given up by the physicians. All parties here speak well ef him, and would deeply regret his loss. Mr. Hunter of Virginia, and Jenifer, of Maryland, both members of ihe House, are said to be dangerously ill. Mr. Jeni fer is fortunately at home in Charles county. He is laboring under a pulmonary compta nt I h- p#,how ever, we shall have nu mors deaths this #? ssmn. II OS ACS.