Newspaper Page Text
VOL. HI NEW YORK, THURSDAY MORNING, APRIL 5, 1838. fO. M3. Notice to Country Subscribers. Hereafter whenever any country subscription to the Herald, reaches a fortnight of its close, subscribers will receive their papers, done up ?? 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 the 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 sabscribers 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 aay, as sanctioned by the Honorable the Kitchen Cabinet, are to cheai 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 Kttc'acn?and on such occasions it is adopted purely in self defence?if you dont shave you'll get shaved. Every day I am receiving letter complain ing that the Herald has failed, when, at the same time, I know full wCil that it is regularly mailed.? Why these complaints? Because many of Amos's sub-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. Hereafter I beg rhein as a favor?as a personal lavor 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 the Courier and Enquirer, March 22.] Great Whiff Meeting at Masonic Hall. Tne length of the reported proceedings of the great meeting held last evening at Masonic Hall, prevents us from accompanying thein 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 wee thronged to overflowing, and from the general spirit that wdqja*nif?3ted on the occasion, and the deep interest with which 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 ef Now York will render a good account of the Charter Elections. We would inrvite especial attenttcn to the address and resolutions of the Convention; and we regret very much that it it inourpo >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, Lamest cSuyda*, Esq., and the following gentle meh as Vice-Presidents, representing the wards of the city. Frederick Pentz, Henry Deffinbough, Isaac M. Phyet, William S. Slocuin, HarvyWeed, Alpheus Sherman, Samuel Sparks, Jr. Abraham Tappan Win. H. Ireland, William Bakewell, James Lynch, Philetius H. Woodruff, Thomas Carnley, Anson 6. Phelps, David L. Bennett, Meigs D. Benjamin, Siephen Potter And for Secretaries? Mortimer M. Jackson, Andrew Mount, Stephen Croaker, Oliver E. Hosmer. After the organization of the meeting, Philip Hone, Esq., 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, Aabom Clash, we oner you a pledge, if he ? ho aid be re-elect ed, of a oontinuance of the taithful services which he has rendered dunng the last year. The olaims of Mr. Clark upon the public favor are of no ordinary char acter: kia father, who waa a resident of Massachu-1 aetta, entered the American army in the Revolution ary war tie private soldier, and continued in serviee until its close: in the battle of Long Island, when the main army retreats" to New York, he with a little baud withstood the attacks of the invaders, and was failed to the aarih, dangerously wounded, hy the Bn- , tish dragoons; he was then shut up in the prison in Liberty street, where he met with the most cruel | treatment. la that effort to save this very city from the enemy, heioet all but hie life. Mr. Clark's father, who was a farmer, died, leaving i him on orphan at the age of twelve years, and he by bis own mergy and industry acquired means to ena ble him to procure a fp?d education. He was earljr 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 the Governor, that he successfully recom mended him to the clerkship of the Asfuably of this State, where for more than six years all parties con curred in awarding to him the merit of unsurpassed ability and usefulness. In the last war with Great Britain, Mr. Clark vol unteered aa a private soldier, ahnough then in the practice of the law, and was finally appointed Pay master of the Delaware troops under Col. Culdeu. We have known Mr. Clark as a private citizen, aa a member of the Common Council, and aa a Chief Magistrate of this city; he has suggested and urgsd the adoption ol meassree calculated to eztend,enrich nnd beautify our city and State; his plans are vig orous and comprehensive, and throughout he hue faeen distinguished for ability, zeal, firmness and die ?ration. .... . He has been remarkable for hie assiduity in attend ing to ihe duties ef hit office, never having bMn ab sent for one day ; hia polite and obliging attention to the calls aod desires of all who have business there, his courteous deportment in his intercourse wiih h s fellow cttisens, as well aein the reception of stiang cts who had claims upon the hind nets of our city, his faithful attenunu to all the great intereatsof the cut, nnd to the welfare of the poor, aa well as the rich, 5rove him to be not onl y a valuable officer, but a gen etnan and a philanthropist. His labors during a most trying period in the c ause of the poor have raised for him a monument of affec tion and love in the heart of every good citizen, for while many have been engaged in amusements and the pursuit uf gain, he haa been seen at all times enter ing the abodes of poverty and distress, and relieving theTpoor. Ho ia truly worthy to b?*j Chief Magistrate of fbis great Metropolis. gp*? But, Fellow-Cinzena, whilst we have thus stated ts you the strong personal <tla; me of Mr. Clark upon j ol, for your support, we beg leave to rsmind you, the* the approaching election has strongefaims upon you as good citizens, upon other grounds. A crisis has arrived in public .affairs, when it is to he decided whether the people will rise in their ma jesty, vindicate their rights and preserve their liber ties, or tamely submit to be dictated to and be go verned tike slaves, by a de-potie aristocracy, who bnve obtained possession ef the high places in the Government, and whoswk to enlarge and continue I heir power by corrupt, dangerous, and arbitrary me wires, and who, in the prosecution of then scheme*, have brought upon the country a prostra tion of credit, and interruption of the pur?utta of in dustry of and ? derangement of the anaira of the whole people, unpaialklad ?l the h..lor, of Una na "*?&. extension of hi'fhH hM plSidentof ihe United States, joslly ex j the most alarming apprehensions iu the mind of cited the moat?!" He eaiabhahed as a rule of action that every officer of the government ?h?uld be sub servient W his will, that the laws should be adinmia *rT understood them, and that if any officer in The performance of his duty d.flered from hint in the construct.?! of l?s pre.cr,hmS that doty (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 o! the covernment, which had aright to ratify or njeceaach appointments, and repeatedly re-ncofficer. kari Kopn rejected t Htt Avowed tufti nt p - ?eased the right, and he did exercise it, of controlling the nurse of the nation, and violated laws which pro aided tar the safe keeping of the Ptblte ,n'?n2[(| . nr, scribed ulaus which nil are ready to admit will prn babl v Sit in th,-loss of bullion, of me public mo no.. he nreBcribtd measures under the assurance Itiatlho metallic currency should of which those measures so uowartanlably interfered ; r:! Z Zi rewards to which their industry and enterprise would Thanm^CAdmin, at ration have trodden in his 1 he Pre8L"luA1'i ' ...... v out those destructive 25, whichtllhough perhaps less arbitrary, are wi^wlmTu^ mS, t Kocrac', 'as nwer of he atowin "on their friends the offices which were neces sary for" the ad ministration of the QaTernmeo.llwy SSSESSilS m?nt But all this does not suffice, and they are now "kl"g 32,13^ !nd?iinJer pretence of prevenling others from u,^, g e'warra of officers .The c'reS, X, together ,hh Zs, now ex's,ing, are to collect keep? ?? ?nd ^of^a^mTGrmlSredi^iyrheU ArisSac'y.Uhe stalVcownmen tf.Tmmain "T,tBd"taSATi Kmhi ofan add-on such an occasion to attempt an cntimcrmtion of the of the GemertSf Government, but who can refrain EfrwnEerh^^,;"^m%^?^f%^"M;cesxepe,:: d^^ndw7.leo'f,hcp?.ple. money; thed=; tion of the public revenue, occasioned by the tntcrte fence of the Government with the eurrency, w that. Adequate to meet the dtsbursemeat.-and them ITZZZZrZZTZcy) r,hemdemp..,on oi tives listened with reepect to the voic^fthapeopto, and when many of them acknowledged the binding force* f instructions. But times are changed. The men inpower have constituted themselves Iheims t?s not the servants of the people; they saektolead instead of following the public will; '^T^ctehr <>, me'p'eouU, ?mmM..ne' ?bluoT^'hav"^^''^.^:.^^; axmmivanhn'a'nd t^^y^harlered mid that they havebje. ^^'^Lni'oned, SLSnoua consequence, of then meaeume and have urnT.d!af eeVJo the remon.tr.nce. of the l*opl?. U. 5m? Who oonscieatioutly approv. ?? ??*? r,"pp?ruthB:f^p3VbE'Srm,'^Vi:'. hberiiei, /T i lo the patnotmm and sense of luty'of'their Representative., let them ,ddfr*?'^' . .l,;. frnra that when theu- term of office ex thei mu.t exoect t. be hurled from the atation. SZ&SZA by th. vo ce of a. indignant peo Pl Soeak then, fellow eitixena, in year primary aaaem blies^ your ?ice muat be heard. Lot every man re ? the polls, and exercise the invaluable privilege of ^BUeUvoFranchiae, the viriaota. .n of which., the L . Zl.n. .f arresting the pregresa of corruption in only a?reP a.Teguardof ourEberty '"Mr^mTcLpanied dm pre...uti.a af th. ad dress and rAalatinn, whh a f?- psrunem ..d sH-en, . ?| ,_.-J thai h6 WAS IDp^inlCti Afl the hoil remarka. He Bt?l^hV "JTe^.tiTaelected t? norni to}' .b vkscX office a gentle They found a man who a large imajority?h?" Ration, and hope, farmed of S????sr?yfesf .i.mt Piar* immenae cheering.) and he ^?Mayor had'?SSEi'Ja'dajJj. The aneaker warned ihe audience of the lmaor office. The apeaae -wtj0? and exhorted all to tance of the approaching election, a attend faithfully to the performance of the datie. would devolve upon them at the polls resolutions. 1. Resolved, That ibis meetiug highly ?PP^unii un.nimna.ly conUrm the nomination of AARON CLARK, for the office ef Mayor of the city ?f New. Yurk and do recommend him te the earnest and cordial support of a? o?r fellow oitiaens wdo desire to promote ,H 2PRT.oUed,?fThat0 Se unexampled unanimity with which the .election of Mr. Clark, as a r.ndtdate forihe M.voralty ha. been made by our delag-te. to th. cty Convention, is at once an evidencaof their |uai aprrwi fitio ability independence, and unwearied ap (? offirn during the p??t r?? sn encouraging af the. on,pl.i. "f.lbe. ?"?? OF T.a rxnrLB at the .ppraaebiag al?tioa ' _ . . TKitihe election of Charter Officer* in 2. Resolved, Tnat w ^,1 ilt iu effect., d. this euj.ajtkoM ^ _r^,te?t importance fn>m iu in rives at this time. pojuica; an irrponanee fluence upon ? 1 friend? ot absolute power AO well under. J the maehinery of partv ia at Waahington, feara of those who hold offices Wrought to bear hope, of dm. who ex under the Govern . e fori a of that part of the peetthem, to coun .. . are the prosperity of the community whose so J people at large. Recem country and the " .dmiCi.fr.tiou party, that our expereuce ha* tang will nolnuger aupport the ong ahaaed and anff g wog renditiea is mainly *? whokm C ihev r.Ty n,>on the apathy wblcf, W be ??"b?^d^,,l'h^ il,VcmfeA,ed motive.) ie (among those who ar? ewnfidem too apt to follow aaorese. Thi. h?>|W we a will be frustrated; there ia evidenc ??? all atdea creased exertions m the goodcautc?the swelling note ( of victory which proclaimed the triumph of our regenc- ] rated city in November, ia atill seunding in our earn, , and we doubt not the cheering echo of a louder strain in April, will convey to our Whig brethren in every town and hanale' in the State, the assurance that we like them, 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- J withstanding the insiduous attempts ol the majority in one House, and the little unit of opposition in ihe other, to defeat thtir patriotic measures, and embar rass their proceedings. 5. Resolved, That the Whig9 of this city have es pecial uause to be proud of the contribution which thcx/ have made to the mass of intelligence, patriotism ' and civic virtue in both houses of the Legislature. ti. Resolved, Thai 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 after 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 fnmou3 expunging operation?THK RBPUE- ^ LIC IS AT AN END?is fraught with greater evils to our devoted city, than any ether 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 instaut ruin over their heads, or in scorching streams, gliding more slowly aud insidiously, shall de stroy in detail the hopea 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 and unguarded watches 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 buy,his perseverance ard his nbili'y,supported by a well earuedcredlt. which those attributes were wont hereto fore to command, must fall under its baneful influence. The small freeholder, whose honest earnings, aided by loans pruden'.ly contracted, have been invested iw 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 puyment of interest, and must finally consent to sccrifice that which was his main dependanco?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 his abundance to the sup port of honest industry, and the encouragement of the mechanical arts, ar.d 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 "Nnw York's Favourite Son." J. W. Gerard, Esq. being loudly called far, rose and seconded the resolutions, as read by Mr. Hone. He said that it was innny years since he had taken part in any political meeting. The question now, was not where he was from, but what he was. and for what ob ject he arose to address the assemblage. They were all assembled to prepare for battle; a battle, on the re sult of wbiah the welfare of every man present de pended, aad which might ultimately decide the fate of the country. This battle could be won if they would will it, for tliey had the victory of hist year to encourage them, and it was not necessary to call again to their mimls 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 ap 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 tlia fol lowing resolution: Resolved, That the administration of Martin Van Baren is a continuation of the " Perish Credit, Periek Commerce" administration of Andrew Jackson, against which we proclaim " uncompromising hostility;" and as in duty bound, to ourselves and posterity, we will use all honorable means 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 Martin Van Baren had been mainly instrumental in reducing the country to its present unfortunate state; aad yet the opposition declared that Martin Van Buren was not accountable for the acts of Andrew Jackaoa. It was true that M. Van Buren had disgraced the Presidential Cnair for one year, and he was not aow walking in the fooutaps of his "illustriouspredecessor," but was opaaly waiting over the coarse himself. It was impossible to separate Aadrew Jackson and Martin Van Buren. They were one ia feeling, one in thought, aad oae ia action, ami the grand aim of both had been te secure to themselves unlimited power. Mr. Taylor then reviewed in an eloauent 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 present to do their duty at the coming election. The resolution nfferod by Mr. Taylur, was second ed in an able and eloquent but brief address by David Graham, Jun. Esq. whs was followed by Mortimer Ma Jackson, Esq. Mr. Jackson offered the following reso lution, which he prefaced with a few eloqnent remarks. Resolved, That the noble efforts making by the Whig members of tbe Legislature of this 8tate?efforts in wnich 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 devalope the resources, revive the energies, expand the power, and promote the prosperity of the State, en title them to the gratitude alike of the agriculturaliat.the laborer, the mechanic and the merchant ; and Mat, aa citixens of this great commercial mart, we hail with un feigned gratification the indications as furnished by the masterly aad statesmanlike Report, introduced by Mr. Raggles, 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 interests both of the city and the country shall become more intimate! v iden tiffed, and by which the vast trad# of thn ferule and illimitable Weal, instead of being directed, by the su pineaess of our legislators, from its rightfml coarse, shall flow inita legitimate channel to our own sea board, and thus awell the commerce, augment the wealth, and en henca the greatness alike of the State et large and ef its Commercial Metropolis. Mr. Jackson descanted in an able manner upon the conduct of the representatives who had been sent to Albany by the Wings of this city, and who, he said, had aobly sustained the pledge they had made to the city by whom they were sent to guard its interests and protect its rights. He passed a well merited culogimu upon Messrs. Ogden. Rugglet, Scolet, and Hall, and their faithful services, and couclnded by an eloquent and glowing appeal to the Whig Young Men of Mis city; and from the manner in which his remarks were reo ivod. we should judge that the Whig Young Men needed ao ?Simulant 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 continued roar of laughter by hia witty and sarcastic remarks upon the conduct of the " Liule man in the White House st Washington." and he con cluded by nfTering the following roaoTotion, which was unanimously adopted: Resolved. Trist the Whip of New Hampshire have nobly discharged iheir duty, although they have not dis charged their HiU; that they deeei vn the thanha of their Whig brethren throughout the Union, for (heir manly and vigorous defence of Whqj principles, sgainst the office holders and so-ruptinnisla of the National and State administration; and further Reaolved. That the reault of the lata contest, affords ua conclusive evidence, that one ysor he net. Martin Van Buren will have not a tingle State in Hem England thai be oaneall his own II The meeting then adjourned. XlOTIt b ? ????' Aaaonats n the nn<ter?ignrd I v kept hr RIC'ISRI) HtMtlLO, aa tbetr Agent, we te their hand. for Codert on AM permna in ebted fo aakl Hv rnW for Ale aoe Reer, try note or lmok account, are beret, y untitled to pay the asm. to he undersigned, aa Me taM Ha. r?UT? aeeacy haa hern m uveal inoed. M. VAMAR h OO. (Vow York, February I. IS9S. N. II Customer* ran be supplied with Fate and Amber Ale?, hy lea vine fheir order at ISA Cedar street, or at Hirir OutvOdfcr. foot of l)-)an.-ev Vireer. ff< tw P<S K SALR-A tore' IW.t rata vtaging Canarie.,jo? arrived. AU?> * quantity of ban. s-mo Stall worn, to Le ' ?efd at ikecomvvof Fulwn lod Nantoeau. aSH1 ?AUTIOK?GELATINE CAPRULE8.?Mr. K. _?* _ Bcrteau, in another ctlumn, hit endeavored lo prevent the public Irom buying Gelatine Capsules which are made in Imitation of Mothes' Capsules, advertised as geuuine, ?M ??n* laming no pur* and cheap ingredients, ami having no other rw commendation than using he names of other*, tc. be. la consequence ol the adfrnlnMiil alluued to, anil to pre vent any umuudersiantling in the public mind, 1 ileum it i>e ctwiry 10 inform those eoocerued, lhai 1 am inauulastanng Gelatine Capsules which are superior la Mollies' as well a* lo the Spurious imitations" of which he speaks *?" ihey ire made oi pare Balsam, end Gelanline which will aol leak, aatl eonse* quealiy have no unpleasant taste?which is a decided advanb age over the other kiutl*. . . , t'herr is no secret In the preparation of them, and the on'y obji clin vjew i? to ailminister llie Balsaiu ot Cupvia 'o tl?e nu?t approved form, and v> my Capsules have lw?n tested by sin Berlin, as well as in this city ami rlma irl several chemistsL _ plna, they can with safety be recouimi. ndad as a superioi arti cle. The extensive sties with which they have on el hear ample lesiiw. tv of iheirelBcacy RI> ?r Rusliton b Aspinwall, Mr. Milhau, Messrs sJnuillard It lielt e Dr J.noes H irt. corner Chambers street and Broad way; D Coffgeshill, Druggist and Apothecary, No dgl Peart street, corner of Rose street, and all other arsp- ctsble vbemists and apothecaries in this city and ihroughoat the country keep them con.tantly :or ?ale, and generully pret- r them to those of .Mollies' manufacture :or the reasons mention ed a?K>ve. Various certificates in my possesion confirm my assertion. CHARLES WiLDV.NOtV, m8-lm* 31 Cherrv ?t C1 AUTION?MR A. MOTHER, I nvenior ?i ilie CAP / SULKsi OELATINKUSKS OK PURK BALAAM, cau tions the Aniericaa Public against spurious iiniiaiions of the ah ove invaluable Medicine, wnich are advertise ?, as genuine, hut which a. e not ?o, and likewise contain impure and cheap ingredients. In trying to introduce these imitations, use has tieen made of my own prospectus, wilt a trim-latum of it, in English and in Spanish, ami sui h as is annexed hy me, to each of my hnxev ami circulated t rough ad Europe front which it would aopi-urtbat the imitator has received tiie certificates of the tnllowing gentlemen:? Dr. Ricnrt, .Surgeon in Chief to the Venereal II >spital, and a nivniherof the faculty oi Medicine,ol' I'ariSf 4t? Dr. Desruelle<, of the Faculty ?f MettlcuM of Paris and Professor at the Military Hospital ofVal-de Orace.Stc. Dr. Segal,is, of the ? acuity o; Medicine of Pari-, Itc. ami Dr. Bac.aoue. also of the (acuity of Paris tc. which certifi cates have only hern deliverer to me, and are in iny own pus. session. lam also the only inventor a id maker of this article authorised to refer to Messrs. Baron Alibert, first piiysicianto the King, lie. Lisfranc, Surgrou Mnj ?r to th ? H?>*i>iial of La Pitie. Marjolin, Knight of the Legio' of Honor, professor in the faculty ?f Mediai e of Par is, and Surgeon lo (lie Kit g. Dr- llosian, oftbe H >spital of l.s Vietdesse, professor of the faculty of Medicine of Paris, tc. and Dr. Cu lerier, Surgeon ir Chief of the Venereal Hospital, member of the Royal Academy of Medicine, tc tc. which gentlemen have honored me with their approbation, and are daily rocommeiuiing ihe use ef my remedy. It wHi he for the public, to decide whether more confidence can he placed in the article, sueti as munufaciured hy the in ventor, under the patronage of the aliove celebrated Doetr^ than in the imitation made by people that have no olbrr commendation than that of using the names of others, and try inr to appropriate lo themselves the privilege of patents, cer tificates aad references, to which ihey have no tight. The only general D-pot in the United Stales, for the sale by wholesale of this Medieioe, is at P. O. BKRTKAU. No. S3 William si. in the city of New York. It can be had at retail frem the following druggists?J. Mil* hau, 18i Broanway; Messrs, Seuilla'd It Delluc, 2 Park Row, and 531 Btoadwuy; M-ssrs. Rusliton It Aspinwall, 86 William sl llo Broadway, and 18 Astor House, in the city of N. York. Also,ai Philadelphia, Baltimore and Boston. N. B. The Genuine Boxes are ova', containing 3S Capsules, and have the seal of the inveoto" stamped oa their side, dosing them. ru&-lm' Dll. JdRNSd.t Ih COHhllllftl Hi Uiati.itat, No. 17 Duane atr?Pt,l?etwe<?n Chatham and William *u.o?? the following diseases, vtx:? Goro>rrh<ea, "**?' Chancres Strictures. Heminal Weakness, and the numerous diseases arts lag Irom venereal poison or improper treatment. Dr. Johnson engages to remove any receat affection in two or three days, and lite mo* l inveterate cases in a proportionate time, withoa the use of any debilitating or iqjodiciou* medicine, or prrwen lion from basineca. Person* entrusting themselves to Dr. John son's care, may dose themselves with a certainty of soccma, it the most aggravated cases. Scrofulous sores, ulcerated leg* kic. spev.tsly healed. Strangers would do well by giving Dr Johnson a cafl, as a certain preventative may be made agaias the occurrence of the foregoing diseam ., which has never fail ed when osed within twenty-four hour* after exposure. Let ters post paid, and encloaiug a tee, can have the necessary air dieine, and directions for its use forwarded. Attendance from 6, A. M. loll at sight. Dr. Johnson has moved from 18 Chambers street. an78 lr?* 'J.HUBIB'I OHIkM'AL BALSAMIC COM* POUND ?An efficacioa*. salutary ami effectual emedy in all cases of L?ucorrhaea, lavnloa ary Eml*>ion?. 8. minal Weakness, Irregularity of the Menses, lrritate.1 or diseased ac lion of ihe bladder, and in all diseases of ihe Urinary Organs. The immediate re.ief generally afforded by the u?e of the Bal sannc Cwnponna, in a short space of time, has sn much height ened ilseelebritv in theeure #f the above disease*, It is confi dently offered with accompanying certificates of ihe moat em inent of the British faculty, which will sta np the high reputa tion in which the unique preparation is valued. Prepared oaly bv W. Sterling, White Chapel, Londan. Sold wholesale and retail by . NATHAN B. GRAHAM, m*7? So. 90 Nt>se.au street, corner Fulinn. A POPULAR MEDICI!* K-TlfORNE'S Com pnuml Extract of Copaiba and gareaparilla. a certain, safr, and moat effectual rrmniy ever discovered lor the core 0f ? ...?? ??*.*.? tu\rtuirt. whites, pa>n. in the back anil loiix, seminal weakness, affection# of ihe kiunics, gravel, seor boiic rruptions, kc he. One rec<?mmrn fati -n ibU preparation eqioy# above all otb era ia its nekt portable form, pnt up in pnt?, the moke in which it aaay be taken being botn eaay and pleasant, if# tasieleM on tare, witb no restriction in diet or confinement from daily l?a ?ii i-?v Traveler# especially would Ond ihia medicine in. iilv uael'ul, and ought never to be unprovided with a preparation pnaaeHtlng the advantage* which the proaeat one cnmbinoa,? Accompanying tue medicine la a pamphlet explanatory of the <i liferent stages of tbedlaeaaea, without aay eitrm charge, con taining fn I and ample direr, lone Prepared by J. B. rborne, Chemist, London, and for aale | 97 , N. B. CRAM AM, itflf 90 Nassau at cor. Pulton. TO ALL THE AA ORLD BK HUNTKR'S RED DROP, a blessing to the humus race. Copy of a teller received through the poet oflce Afr J Leviaon, 5 Diviaion at New York? Dear 8ir,?Al the request of a iriead who ha? lately been liberated from the lane* of ^IBiciioa by Ibe aid of your ineati a?o'?|e Hunter'i Red Drap, I address yoo Me tender# vnu hU aineere ttaaafca and gratitude for the b: easing be baa receive#! at ymr baad, having l>cen radically cured, by magic, a* it were, (using only a part of a phial) or a dangerous diaeaae, to which he had rua* ly expoacd hlmaelf in an unguarded haor. but havinr received h ih a care and a Umaou, *e la indeed trnlv grate ai tar the one, ami bones to receive a aalntary benefit Iron) inn other. I mys-lf, who witnessed it# ?Recti,can testify to la merit*, and a# a Christian philanthropist, aioat ainc?relv wi-a that the poblie may be made acquainted with it* utility. U p ?ur thv halm upon u wounded v orld, Ann let the banner ol'd Lease be farted? Life'# ember# relliume? while yet "nc spark'# alive. And bid the kiadllng glow ot health revrve? Kxtcmt 'by arm?the sufferer*# pang appease. While groaning' nea'h the demoa of Di#ca?e? A ail grateful he^r # ?h?il all iby carea repay. When ?tern ??iliationa'# chain* are buret uwuy. Defenceless youth?if Pa?ai#m a firm cnntrH flu# placed thee where dark waves of anguish mf, Where sorrow reiga*, ami storms of aaflenng fsll? Where mercy's car ne'er heeds th< piteous call Then (l r to him who kindly bold* for thee Tbo-e prec out Drops that soothe and set theefree? Ami w? en ths j ust ?fllicii-n? o- ce are n'er, do, rescued "rbild of wra h. an! "In no mare." Y">ur? re*pertfelly, H- P. ?old at No. $ Division ?L Pnce *1 per bottle. Thi* letter can be area at ibe o|Hre. N B TU-pub ic will please take aotiee that the genalne Hunter's Red Urog can he obtained ?t aoother place in the ci ty but A U vialo- at. 'm* | M It I'M i li'lsTf U k. a M 1 oh A A'i LAbl C DlftCOVKRlCt) ? l?r. ptiETT'H Krn-uoator w -t tall# to eradicate a rertaln delicate c?mpla nt. If taken at ihe on art, a single dtMel* <sflH m?and if oi longer do vtion. a sin gle botue generally aufRces. g very one *? afB'Sted oiav be bis own phyvcian, f r ihe direction# are #0 p am, ralibfai and eX|.reasl?o, as to enwhle the I .dividual to treat h>* disease. as I welt a* a sure method of pre?en |ng it. lodeesl thoo-amls nave said ihat ihe prevalenc-r f |M# snoovtng orwpl lot hss w<>n derfuMv decreased slaee the Rradiaaior ha? been made public. It alia easy o ihe stomach svhboat tata1 mg the Breath. Poraale by A. B a . nrner ruimn and will am itfrvj. (Syu#e,oor. Bowery aod Walker st . aod corner Bond an Bow cry | II Nones. 044 >eoadway._f P. Buroet. M 1Kb avenue, la Philadelphia, by ? P h. Price tl _ _ IBuRT fHlfOlb 8 tAi h-D s?.UDii??Pl Ptm V* ? *' L ? ttfHce 5 Dvis'on at ?Never knows ta I lail ? Plnise afltcie.1 with ne voereal disease are informed 1 Ihat f ey can find a an*, certain and efbetual core, bv apply big at A Division ?t Th nature of Una iwedtcne w aueh that it diva* averv vedige of ih? poison from the ay# . nt la a very few avsn .mmtrrh.11* agg-avmied ibe ra?e| in .d.litmn o mi be | i- g sure an Iceflgm, it ?* m'eau . ??*ret. the moat intimite friend hetne nna't ? todetrCt ibe use of It. Bob* ICS may Use 1. - .1. ne.ieci ssfeiy, wiibeut reg ird tocirrumstance* or aha I 1 #Vmo t'Tn^rHtcMo dirt The wonderful c.re. eff c c, by this emiraordinary medietnelo different p na nf U, IT >?sates. hateJen'lere i ao retrbr,l*<t that it la in umvareai demanj lrn_ #(n lee P# Fl.rfbiO. Tn,, fimrnsanrls-fcaaes innoa|ng>ln*tnnaehn? It aver bee., kl,?Tn V rail *rv nil cases of II or M veor# stan log haw cured uf er ever, thing else has failed. Cortlfteai. # can Ke *e- n by appivHig 1 llhls nilee. The uateereai auceeasof it nut# all c impetHWm at deBanew If ??* eitk a rem <ly, he are aad flml No A DivtOnn st. the only plare ?n th- city where It is?old l a prerrsi ops' <keseeerv hmt'e whl have th# wrl'leu tig nature..! Or U LEV ItfilN, of wbnrn it cun he obtained pre vatelV M a.I iaarx T ___ DOC) ? tlOO ? DilGI-ffeeeral wry ft e Nenfeu?>d bal D-#s ?ml W elps Uk sale at the great Dog Kat. '.(Lament, f??? MB| B-wadw y. one d o frn... Omsne n sher geuUsmen eao be av ##nmmwla?ed from peWe M % IBB# each. H' 1 Krsm our Kvesisg Edition.] Direful Dotuk? at llobokeu? Beauty ??< Rivalry. Errsneouk *?*?!?, the Krr?t King of King* Haiti, in Uif M >lel of ln? Uw, cnnnuamlsd That ye sliall do co murder. Skrnktpemt. On Monday evening last, Mr. John Junius Smith, a preux chevalier, who keeps a store in a fashionable street, invited his lady love to accompany hiin to the ball at Masonic Hall, where they danced and made themselves merry, until, as Mr. Ogdm Hoffman ob served at (he Aator House dinner last November, "ruddy morn peeped through the lattice," and paled the ineffectual light of the wax candles and the gas chandeliers. The gentlemen, on their turlie from the gay scene of frolic and festivity, invited the lady to come into his store, which was in another part of the city, until the morning was advanced enough for bun to procure a coach, and see her home. As the lady was in her ball dress, she thought this ofler preferable to walking to her residence in an attire so unsuitable to a morning promenade, and took a sent in the store, after her beau had Kindled the fire, and removed the shutters. As he was a bachelor, he had a mattrass ami other requisites lor an impromptu couch under his counter, which he forthwith drew out and arranged, having politely offered it to his fair partner, which she declined, as the brilliancy and freshness of lier eoa tume nngnt be impaired by sleeping in full dress. Mr. Smith, who was fatigued by his agility during the prece-ing evening, was not so tastidious, and begging the lady to excuse him, tfung himself on the extem poraneous couch beneath the counter, and was sown fast in the arms of "kind nature's sweet resto<er, balmy sleep.' About half an hour afterwards, a friend ec.me into the store, and not seeing any one therein, and be ing acquainted with the custom of the occupant thereof, he leaned over the counter, 3nd espied the dt minutive foot of one of the delightful sex, and A tine, Uced panialette lh#, furled Around the pati ent ^c|e in U)?. woru. 'Oh, ho!' said t'^e mtruderi putting his finger to his nose, nt, very good;' and incontinently 'xi kick against the counter, which rous ed Mr. from Wis slumber, and starting up, with fury m a,3 i^oks, he demanded, what the devil he ^ar.ffcd waking people up at that early hour? Some ^ewKYing was ventured by the intruder, which the other did not relish; and then first perceiving the fair and innocent cause of his friend's misconstruc tion, he ordered the visitor out of the store. The .'al ter was loth to go, until he had had his laugh out; Mr. Smith, however, insisted upon his immediate exit, which he expedited with a thrust from a broom. How the lady got home, the chronicle of the event does not relate; but about noon an Tuesday, a cartel was handed to Mr. , from the person he had broontsticked, challenging him to mortal combat on the Beacon Course at Hoboken; and thither the com batants repaired, the one whose honor had been wounded vowing he would shatter the aggressor's right arm, which had sacrilegiously violated his per son. Each gentleman was attended by two friends; and, thinking the rifle vulgar and profaned by recent circumstances, they had recourse to the pistol, with which the echoes of Hoboken had so often resounded on similar occasions. Two discharges took place, but ineffectually; and after each, the seconds held a conference apart; the friend of the one with whoae person the broomstick had come in contact insisting that the other should acknowledge his principal to be a gentleman, while the former demanded as a preli minary that an apology should be first tendered for the abrupt entrance into the store, and the aggravat ing looka and insendoes indulged in op that occasion. The third fire then took place, withov'1 efleet; *nd then, and not till then, at the intercession hw ?* cond, Mr. Smith consenitd to own that he w 100' hasty, and was in the wron(. This handsome cession was met by the other's expressing nta regret at any offence Mr. John Junius Smith might have taken at his physiognomical distortions, which he de clared were involuntary, and sans consequence. After this explanation and reconciliation, the parties and their friends adjourned to town, and drewned all re membrance of animosity in a dejeuner h la Jvurchettc, which was followed by a dinner, at which many speeches were made, and the ei devant hoatilea vow ed eternal friendship to each other, and admitted the ch^a'"c hearing and gallantry respectively evinced. This incident ought te teach inquisitive gentlemen not to be too hasty in drawing conclusions; and it will also afford a hint to ladtea to curtail the ela borate proportions of their pantalettes. It likewise shews that many thinga that have an awkward as pect may be satisfactorily explained, and that then are always two aidea to a story. Taws and Gown.?'The students of Columbia Cal lage are beginning to indulge in a sart of "renown ing," which ia any thing but agreeable to the quiet and reapectable inhabitant* of Park Place; and which haa of late frequently interrupted the pioua medita tion* of Col- W. L. Stone, while endeavoring te bring facta in auppert of animal magnetiam from the Apec alypse, and from the hiatory of the Witch of Rndor, in the first book ef Samuel. Tbia attempt to introduce lh? lawless pastimes of Oxford, Edinburgh, Glasgow and Jena, will not do in this community, and, as the Recorder very justly observes, must be put a stop to. Some of the juvenile end most unruly members of the Philolexian society of Columbia College, on Fri day evening, made an attaek upon the philosophical youth of that club, who were engaged in learned dis quisitions upon the digamma?the manner in which the Roman ladies buttoned the fibula ever their bo soms; and whether Julia, the daughter of Augustus, wore twelve or thirteen fringee to her dress on certain occasions, (vide Suetonius ia viti Tibern.) After throwing every thing into confusion by their outcries, they forcibly ejected ihe Vice President ex caUudra, seized his chuir, and draggedi ti nto the green, threat ening to make u Guy Fawnea of the incumbent if he resisted. Having stolen ? clothes' line ftom Colonel Stone's yard, they lashed the chair with it, and raced up, and down Park plaeeand Church street, with the chair at their heels, to the alarm of the neighborhood, and the imminent peril and injnry of the shins of the passers by. Becoming inspired by the geniusof mis chief, (which in class.cal parlance is called AM,) they attempted to fire some brushwood in the corner of the green, but the conflagration was fortunately put nut by the Janitor. After this exploit, and in imitation of Par a, the eon of Priam, they laid hold of a female, and tried to pull her into the green, but her cr.ea brought Mate persons to bar assistance, end the spoliators de sisted. The amusements of the evening wers wound up hy stretching lines acmes the pavement, in ths dark ; and the juvenile aspirants to academic honors were much delighted by tlie falls and brutseaoccasion ed thereby to the uneonsetoua premensders. The above facts bin been communicated to us by a subscriber in the vicinity, with the view of calling President Duer's attention to these sports of bis pro mising youths t'n hurts aubeerivie. MaSTLARD LxoiSLATVRB.?This bndy finally closed its aeaainn at two o'clock, P M. on Friday. The nam her of Aets paaaed, was 3?n, and ef Heenluiwaa 79.? Among the Arte paaaed waa one providiag far the payment in apecie, ar its equivalent, either here or in ?arape, of the internet due an the Internal Im I* U? Hackett a FmUtmf waa a great raid at Now Or leans, daring bis reeent engagement v ? I From our Ivrataf MiIn.| CaaoNsa's Inqubmtb.?An inquest wu bald yen terday on ih? body of Mra. D?wa, ef Patehogec* kong ??|and. aaed thirty-tire year*, who died id thia ciiv on Wi-dncftday. She, or that morning, travel leu Irom Paichogue to thia city, a diataace el extf Rule*, in i wagun. an?J on Brrtval went la vml a friend who resided in Qeerok street. Here the warn attacked wuh what appeared to be hut a alight illneosy and went to the bouse of Doctor Pugsiey ia Grand street, and expired almost immediately after ahsen tered it. The deceased was enciente, and (his cireaas atancs, added to the fatigue of her journey, and the heat of the weather, are supposed to hova brought on the attack which caused her death. Verdiet, death from congestion of the brain, produced by be ing over heated. Another i.;quest waa held on the body of a colored man, who was sne ef the night scavengers, and ea Tuesday night, whila emptying the content* of his cart into the river, at the Battery, hs unfortunately fell ia and waa drowned. Verdict accordingly. Another inquest was held on the body at an an known man, found dead in the Park. He wore a brown coat, black cassimere pantaloons and black velvet vest, aged between thirty and ferty yc Verdict death frem some unknown canoe. Another inquest was held on the body of S? Bruce, who resided as a servant in the bouse ef P. M. 8elley, in Liapenard street. On Toeoday eve ning, while she was lighting a lamp containing ^irift gas, it caught fire and burned her so badly that she died en Wednesday afternoon. Verdict accordingly. General Sessions, July 5.?Although the Bee sions commenced nominally on Monday, no buainooe was transacted until yesterday, when the following gentlemen were sworn in as a Grand Jury. Richard S. Williams, foreman; Peter G. Areola ris, George Brooks, Chester Chtlds. Daniel Fit ?haw, Samuel Gage, George W. Lock wood, Benja min Loder, Peter Pinckney, Henry Parish, Robert Waterhonse, William B. Skidmore, William C. Whiter William Cunningham, William Codman, Jamas Ral ly, John Newhouse, Benjamin 8. Webb, Henry Hide. Abrahsm Pitchers impleaded with Charles Stearns^ for forging an ordsr from the Bank of Kentucky on theunian Bank of this city for the plates of the Ken tucky Bank, which he obtained, and got n large amount of hills printed from these. His trial W set down for this day. Art English Farm Servant.?All this time he i? lemming hie business, but he is learning nething ela% he is growing up into a tall, long, smock frackedb straw hat 4, anele-bvoted fellow, with a gait as gracm ful as oh. of hie own plough bullocks. He ha* grown up.\id gone to service; and there hem, mm simple, as ignorant, as laborious a creature as aaeaf the wagon horses that he drives. The mechanic seea his weekly newspaper over bis pipe and pot; but th* clodhopper, the chopstick, the hawbuck, the hind, thg Johnny raw, er by whatever name, in whatever dm tret, he may be called, ia every where the same; hg sees no newspaper, and if he did, he could netreqditg and if he hears his master reading it, ten taeaebut he drops asleep over it. In fact he has no interest in *. He knows there is each a place as the next town; tar he goes there to the statues and te the fair; and he haw heard ef London, and the French, and Bonapartei and of late of America, and he baa sane dreamy notion, that he should like to go there if he doahft raise the wind, and thought he could find the way g and that is all he knows of the globe and its concern* beyond bis own fields. The mechanic has hie awn library, and he reads, and he finds he has a gnndk and a hundred tastes and pleasures that ha new er dreamt of befsre. The clad hopper has no libra ry, end if he had, hooka in his present staan would be te him only as many things set on end upon shelves. He is as much ef an animal aa air and exercises, strong living and sound slee ping can make him, and he is nnihiag mora., Juat see that daily coursa of hia life. Harvest tins is the jubilee of his year. It ia a ome of iaceoaaat aad bar* rying occupation ; but that is a benefit to him an excitement, and he wents exciting. It reases ham on; of thst beclouded and unimaginative dreary atata in which he stalks along the solitary fields, or wtddb the flail in the barn; digs the drain or the ditch, er splashes the fence frem day to day and week to week. Tbe energies thaf he has, and they are chieflv physi cal are all called forth. He is in a bustle. Tim weather is fine and warm?hia blood flows quicker. The gates are thrown open, the hay rustles m (ha meadow, or the golden corn stands in shocks amid *lm nubble ; the wagons are rattling along ika lanes and the fields. His neighbors are called eat 'o assist? The laborers leave everything else, and are all hi the harvest fields. The women leave their cottages aad are there loo. Young, middle aged and old, all ana there to work otdo ^b sa. The comely maiden, wife her rosy cheek, hrr beaming eyes and feir fi|ir% brings with her nvrth and joke. The stoat n I lags matrons have aaeh drawn n paimf footless etoskinpn on their arms to protect them from the san aad stubble?they have pinned up their bedgowns behind or doffed ihemae'vee to the brown stays and linear wooleev petticoa', and are amongst the beet hand* i in the field. Even tbe old ara feebly palling a rake, aa ' putting bey in wainrow, or looking on and telling what 1 they kave dons in their time. The beer keg lata tbw held, and the hern goes reand. The lunch io eatam under the tree, or amongst the sheaves, la ths at noon there is a great mi nag out of dinner,, andbeeen, hugs puddings and dutnplinea are plead ful ii is a joyous and stirring time. There is *? otta er season of the year in which the farm servant em j ?va himself so Ranch as ia harvest?IJawxW> /bird Ufa In England. Yocsa Mas.?Most yoeeg men consider it a grunt mlifnninr m he poor, or not to bavo capita! enough m eatahliah ihemaelvea at tboir wMt ia Nn iaa goad bed seta Thiaiaemistake* amies. 8" farfrempovesighaigg a nidmaM to him. f we may judge from what we every day behold, it ia really a bleaain* ; ihe chance is ~ than 10 te 1 in favor of the aacresa of aaeh a yew over oae who starts with plenty af money. Let any mmm look hark twenty year a, and aee who anmmeneed huaa aesa at that time with abundance of aaeaaa aad traeo l beta down to the prraeat day , how many of the as earn now beeat of wealth and standing T On dm contraiy, hew many have became poor. lent their placentas-ciety, and ere pas ed by their once been eoatpaaieap with a look which plainly aays, 1 knew pensat. In thia coentry. the wheel of fortune ia constantly turning, and he who is at aeoith this year, aaey be at nadir aaxt, and a a cats no surprise. It ia tehi x* that the foarth, or area the third generation enjoys omp. rty and aiatkm in society which w?i won by the industry of tbe first. This coestant change is the narurel reach eC caeaea ia eontiaaal operation. A mae starts ia bfe poor, bat indeetrioeeaad honest; he raaelvea te arqn.re pro perty . ami at the seme time aeataia a character that shall mm meed reapecf. By diet of loeg pereeverane# ia bet aiaeaa he attains a high character for integrity ?*' dealing, and beeoeaea wealthy. His sees aueeeed Mas perhaps maiatein the character of their father, and add u> ihc wealth he left them becaeae they were educated to business and know how the propeiiy ibey w** ?sired. But therr aen# grew up. ami from i* fancy ?hero selves in the lap of Imery, aad "ached cradle of ease ; their minds are sever mrned aeheaf neee; that, they cnaider beneath them, they MOrn tehee. 'an the round* of folly, marry li|?' n " ntanaaaw li#i .Ho iiarr ,i ?<?v#reiga a contempt ler inner ana the waafat arts M ihewoel?~M, dash away a few yaeea m their car .age., hwe ibeir p.rnais; ,wrr atien.pi to carry.m business; are iedapable IrTaoMlee i??fail . refnrie in keep upagpaama t.aad ilieir ulaJea in fashionable lifa?ate ehi.ged to retire-, krd aid mieerahia at home, ami get ihroagh w .rld a. ?kcy can, can sing always the apeearaeee ?f shabby gent enaen. aad being looked at eShaaee by t-eir former enmpaniena. Their children are merw tnwerabir even ifcau themes lees ; he.ng brought ap with m ,a-? that labor ia degrndtn , while necessity cor.pels -ben* imesort te some means of getting a living ,n,i poverty are forever ia war la .hem, rod they deey . miserable end procarmna Ufa. and ??'?J ?* *? poverty *M akeanrny- eftea lonthauma drunkards.-? Pa. JwNnel.