Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 22, 1843, Page 1

May 22, 1843 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
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TH oi. UL?Mo. 130 ?Whole Ho. S3??. To tlu Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?dally newspaper?published every day oi tha year except New Year'* day and Fourth af July. Price 3 cents per copy?or f7 96 per annum-pottage* paid?cash in advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday morning?price 6J cents per espy, or fS 19 per annumpostages paid?cash in advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that the circulation of the Herald it over THIRTY THOUSAND, and increasing ast. It hat the lar/fett circulation of any paper in tMt city, itr Ike %oorld, and it therefore, the halt channel for hutinen nen in the city or country Prices moderate?oath in advance. PRINTINO of all kinds. ?xecutad at the most moderate trices, and in the moat elegant style. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, PaoraiBTom ar the Hkkild E?t?bi.i jhmfpt, Northwest corner of En Hon and Nassau street* TO LET in Williamsburg?the while or pt i 01 a K a Deal three s4ory brick Dwelling Hons* in South 7ih J'H at n~ar 4th it., rent very low Apply to W. 8c J. T Tapacoll, 43 Perk ?lip. m 7-ee JK HOUSES TO LET AT k ORKV1LLE.?<i targe F| hoosaa on the corner of 14th street and 3d avenue; either r'if B them is calculated for a public house, grocery or private residence Ou the premises is a lint stable, cowling alley, and a fine garden, consisting of ( ou, with grape rines and fruit trees thereou. For terms, inquire of JOHN A. MORRILL, Esq., in* lei No II Chamber* St. MTO LET?The Mansion House at blonmiugd >le, known as (he " Abbey"situated a sh rf'iiUnce above h- six mile atone, ipsi above Stryker's Bav, and nearly opposite St. Michaels Chujrch The place la wall known as on? ol the most delightful situations on the Island, and is remarkably hea thy to the summer season. Tie riloomiuxdale stages pass and repass the Rate every hour iu the day. The Rate is new, and numbered 101. The lent will he m accordance with the present state of the times. A plv on th? premises, or at 1X1 Chamber* street. N B.?Arran erarut eoaM he made, il desired, by a satisfactory teDant, to let a part <bf the furniture now iu the house retntin, or a part of the house will be rented separately. ml6 lm*r jCaT TO LET?The fire proof orick store, No. 105 -south ?* at, with immediate poaystioo if required, apply to .fcjl. WOODHULL A Mi.N l URN, ra*4r V Booth street. T<> oH POR~5aLe?a three story modern 0>H hnilt b-ick dwelling Louse and stare, wi h two lots of Jft ground atyched. situated in Williamsburg, about two minutrs walk f om the Peek Blip Ferry Ap.dy on ihe preraisea, corner of Fourth and South-Eighth streets. tv,||lam?burg. or o W. A. J. T. TAP8COTT, a 4r 43 Pee' rlip. m FARM FOR SALE-?The beautiful improved HickUiove Farm situated in the town of Mamnrmeck, Wirs'Chrster county. ihr*? ntdes ea-t ef New Korhelle, a few minutes walk irom the BoMon turnpike, consistiig of 50 acres of choice I nd, ten of which is wood land; haud*ome d u le 'wo storv house, too rwni. The house it ear ouudrd with mmsc-out cherrv, plumb, petr and other fruit trees, together s3Ei an a <ple men <rsl of ihe at i ncest k nd. The ou duiI. i Rsrr?a'li first rat- r<pair;a hands.one garden iu front of the house, laid out wp4i box ai.d grave walks throug'-nul, and is stocked wi hall of the rarest shrubbery, flowers, Ac ; handsome lawns iu front .nd rear d the house. The iskory grove atauds on a rising g'ouud, tweuty rods distance from the hour-., with beauli ul lufy trees, aud is kept at pleasure ground, having a good view of the Lm g Island Sound Th a place is well wortli ibe u?t uiion of anv gentle man wantig a country residence. For tuither iuformaliou enquire ol ROBT LEWIS, corner Junes lane and Bouth street, or of Captain SAMUEL URQvfcS. on the p'cantet. megOfr fTiMnminv. aPAKTMEN'1 8 in Huustoa street, clese n "to Broadway ?To let, to gentlemen, with bieakast and tea References required. Adilreaa, box 203 Park Post office m't Im rod'ec n COUNTRY DEALERS are ioTiHWf call at the great me dicinr and Perfumery Warehouse,, J57 Broadway, where they ean always find, wholesale and retail, every popular me dicine, and the richest Perfumery in the country All o dera promptly executed and neatl" necked tor auy distance. Call and make a selection a20 *nd2w*r FOR THE PACE AND SKIN.?Eruptive disease s on Hie face aud akin, such as pirn des. blotches, tan, tetter, ring worm ; alao freckles can be speediW endica'ed by the use of Chur h's Vegetable Lotion, which has been in exfei live use in the United States a d in Kurooe, and t? admitted to he the best e wmttic in nse for clearing and estab'ish ng a brilliant eimp'exion. Sold at wholesale or retail.ag Church's Diepeneary, IM Bowery, comer of Spring street. Price 75 cent* pe? bottle. aM 'm-oee'J A OENCY WANTKD.?A geutleman occutiling a store fa (open to the street) In the upper part of Wall street, near Broadway, Is desirous to uder atc the agency of some mai.nfarturirg, mercantile, pst-nt.or any other rasoeetahle busineti. Anidy to b^x No 191 Urper Poet Office. m5 lm*eedr NuriUL. fPHE TRUSTEES of the Village of Williamshurgh hereX by give n lice, that they | urpoa- to adopt measures for the a-e-dy liquidition of all legal claims_againa the Village ? Tnoae, the eforr, who have claims against s id vHJoge. iu the s?apr of warrants either agains' the village or say street or well and pump in tha village, as w?'l as lh<>se who nay ho.'d jodg" eyt or a laim of nay description for lbs payment of which the village 11 Dir. arc neieoy requeaiea to give mi urination to the filerk of mW village, M the Tma Hall, on or before ihetSd d?y of May ina'.t dating particularly the nature, anioUDi and date of the claim, together with the uot of the origi* at owner. ... The aaid Truiteee wou'd a'ao give nonce, that they have made an-ngetrenia for proen-ing new aaieaament mape of the emir* village, in three diatinct arctioua. All persona, there fore, holding real eatate in that place arc hereby reqBraird to give notice, at ae early a p nod u poaaible, to Mr 'laud Bnreham, at the Trustees' Hall, Nonh i-r at eet, of t*e oacurr and loeatiou o the real eat te held by them, ao that hereallcr all aach pr oerty may be tax d to the trne owner. By order of the Board ol Trtuteea, JOHN C. MINTURN, President. Wi'liamrbnreh. Mar 1. IM1 m4 t21*ee WINr.8. BHAM)1K8, fce. vr?HE eabacriber offee the following Wiuea, Ac. for aale at 45 JL Ki .e aireet, coruer of William. Madeira in pipes, hhde, quarter caaka, demijohns and bottler, a l>ait very old ai d h gh coet, direct and ?ia India Sherries, in pipes hhdt, quarter e?sns and in glass, of virion* giadri?Amon'illado in qnarter caaka. Port?Imimited eipresaly for family nee, in wood and in glae>. < Ureta? Chateau Margeanx, Latoore, St. Eataphe, Lareae, Bt Jniirn? ilao in caaka Hoeka?Johanneaberg Castle,Mareohrnnner Cabinet,Oharrxbergrr. Brooene'g, Aaiin*n?hanaei>, Ore. hanaeu, Hiutorkan aea Rtiuesh imrr, H.tivnheim P'-isport-r, Ltibfeaomilch, Ore enheimrr Hc.ehhenner, Ac. It' Ae. 8aaterne, Bemac, Mai-at, Chablis Bnrguodiee?Cloa de Votueot, Chambertia, Romance. Very old Cognac Brandy, vintage 17IJ; expreaely for anmmer re Fine Holland Gin. The ab-ve arti -lea are recommended to the inArm ae a aovereign remedy for thair maladiea. GILBERT OAVlS. m3 lm "DtASO FORTES.?The iab*cribtrs reap?cifully invite a their frienda ?ail thr public in g-eneral, to call at their eata bliahment, No. til East Broadway, where they have on hand a well araoned stock of mahogany nni o re wood French grand action Pi mo For tea. with all th? lite improve menu warran'ed, and to be kept in mm tor one ear The auhecrbera alao beg leave to inform .he public, that ihia ia the ralabliahirem formerly kept by Ben'.et and Hawkina, bat ai p'eaei.t occupied by the eubacribeva Toe pr.era will bit f m d tniting to tne timea .? Parch iters -ve reaiiectfnlly invi-ed o call *nd examine. N.B All kinds ol pianoa from 6 to 7octavea will l>e made wwwi Aim p'anos lunru lira repni-ru, "r rxcniuieu uu use racial, nuoubli terms. Alto ?e oud h <ud piioos for -ale. HENRY RICHARD It JOHN RU' K. Nyi Hn*r ttt East Bioariway. '<? 1 O (Ulfl WORI H ul China, Ulaas and biitb n Ware w l ?)V/uV/ for laleai 17k Eighth Avenue. bit Thomas VeBorl?.?This ware u now open, sod will tv sold to retailers, I the following pricir?hlae t up and 11 a Plates, Virnch shapes, 7s. per dot ; loiters, is Cd ; Peris tah'te pistes, stone sie.f ptrdci ; tuhrri.) ; dishes, basets aud toilette ware qua'lylow . kow a from 2s 6<1 to 4t. 3d; lainpi, oil, Liverpool, lit ; halt 'amps from AS to tS.ibe same as the d >wn- own stores ell for tie IUI.1 $12; common wire for (tooert, byth-bu-hrl. No c sdi syst m ere N B No ch-rg-f t crates to country merchants Ckiua tea tele 1'mm 12s. refit Pnbfie sale on WedmsdUy, iu tit B pad war. m2-lm?re rfHB FRENCH AND A VI t RICA N aA"fl -O HOUnE, 1 No 61 and 66 Niaaae street, b'twem M ideo laae ?i.d John stn-e-, it now bring! or the sninmer months thoroughly re aired,'he kitchen to be sip red to tne West India plsn, ol having the same in the rest of the ho'iset to pevoot inn odor and heat fr- m cooking, oh ch ia in general eery offeut ve in most ea ii g hunan?and'hrmi urag saloon enlarged anj drcorated in a sopener Kin ch style, wp.h ma ble ta let, tnpetn oil pam incs, m rble ststnes of General Washn^p n, ac ; where pwaidsui SO p> r ons Can with courenience sit aterce mages this hoote one of ills mot' genteel, toperb and comf t?bl? sa MMMMM in tbe Uutnn? win r from 6" to 70 dishes are d iyse.re'ap (roe-f e-nta-ud upwa da; the best JavaCof fee and he finest blsea Tea at 3 centsacnn; the b?st Claret Wine at 6 cents a small bolt r. It . The Bubsciiber, tentib t( the truth that retrenchment it the rder-f tl.eday, it confident that no p'acn esiats where meals < f the d script ion furnished at his house can be ii p sted for lownesa of ch irge.it harm hi en hit eons ant aim to endraro' to ca'er at the mo?i ecoooinical prices It is naeleaa to ment'O' mors th fane r f this llottse being I ng since eitnh'ish-d as the first fits d set p ion in tins ti v. Those in doubt of the same c.in nr c n?i cnl by the crowds of gentlemen of the first re?i?embiliiy that dany rear there. Wi h thinks to s generous and disrnminatirg public for their past and tlstirring ft?o s, the subscriber, deair- us of retainiug a c< nti uance of patronage, freely tigne i ims. if mil 2w*r HKNnY GOSLING, Photograph portraitb.-di. l. m. OYruIthe insentor of this u? w art, prodncrt by it not only a cor rect likeness uf the original p rtrsit.bnt also a purity of.lrsign a bril iecty of oolonng, which tar s ryats the rh, f-a\tu?n a ? stlw'h-r ancient or modern?of the moat c lebt ted artists. Uratiful I t the encoB'tgemeut ne has received Com his numerous friends and the public grneial y, D . L. M. Cyrus wnn*d foil inform them that he has fitted up, for the nccotnmod itien of ladies, a suite of rooms in l'-rk Place llonae, corner of Broadway, where he irnele his skill in his profession, and his aitanhon torll who may ronorhim with their 1 ivors, will it.su e him a continuance of the patronage hitheito to liberally bee'o wr d on him. The Doctor gives instmetion in every d partment of the Daguerreotype aud Phyt graphic art. Iust nmenii fo taking por tr Ji on a Isrg- or sm Use le. for talc as alto the necessary chemical pre.wrationa f>r the taking of port'tics in Phytogrjpt-s or cniors Terms moderate. mil l'0*r ~ MOPFAT'b 1.1 KB PiLLB. " rPHK nb??rtli. r h is ikithio a ?boit lime discovered that the r?tof? iuv s mtiV medicine haa hten com failed, aud per hai? ? contidei&ble qu<tuiitv iiaa heen n >l?! dn?i u tbe nnst winter iii thi? citv aud other parta of the United flta'es. The corvaifeit medicines arepm op in the tame deacriptiooof ch?p hoi-s, with the iafcela on the boirt c ?u suing tl a Mine en dorsemtut with the conuteifi*it iMua ure of Jonn Moffat, and also containing the imp endonem* nr on the wrapper. with a like ronn erfr-t stRna?nre. The oiyiight adfertiacment 01 l am h el ca led the 0<>,*d hawaritan, Sai a! obeen can te leited 4ii?l pot witn ine none* in the rure lop* T"e no' ?rri nrr bring almui to like leqal proceeding! againat the i iuti-??*ngngad in the m?niif*c'onu* aid veudug he eeniiterfri pi . will not, at thia lima, point on' llir d.lfn.euca between the real and eoeuUi ?i nmicea, pamphlet* and rnvlopea, beideiiie! the i nine generally to pnreh?*e onl* of hi* kuuWti aacnu, all of wnoin are in the receipt of leitera from the aa>aeriber ? Comitock k Co. ol Now York, were prrvionaly aaprli-d bp the onderaigued wilh hi > in* ilaable medicine, bnt lor the laai ail m inlha the nndcrai. neo naa u"t nil i to Coma nek k i o. h a meiiiriu-i, ai d shall not do ao L. HA McClnie, Druggiata of Albany, N. V . were >np| had l?T the nudeaigm d witn hia medn ine,,nntii Jane I7ih, IIM2, ?ince which lima he haa not Unp ied them, iicrpliigO'i iVIa* II, 1MJ, with bitter* And the ourfei*ia uta farther noun, a the publ c that lie bu pe? reapplied Jo 11 L. Thompaou k Co, Drngyiita, ol Troy, N Y, With hia nixlieinea, anil anail not d i ao. Higned, WILLIAM 3. MOFFAT, * ' P?r JOHN MOFFa'T. New folk, May It, IMS. ?*W !? ? E NE j> EX '! I W.I. M<?TEL. i*. AI I 1 MOKE rPHl.*j h .u e lftiriiu undergone in ioy lni|" riant alterations * and tlior u h tepairs h.yina h?en in part refuruiahrd with rich and elegant lurutture. u >(.uu open for the recep iou of company. The |.oii ijuof thin Hotel ia oo well known toreouire a detail ol lUad'nntt rs It i* coplrued 10 be, for 1*0 le of busiue*s or pleasure, one of the moat favorable of any in the > ity 'I he preseut proprietor mten'U that rare and industry shall not b' waniiug to im. roee its natural HrieantitKes, under his superintend nice, and he respectfully solieita the patronage of hia friends and the public. KKA8TIT8 COLKMAN. Baltimore, April W. I >41 _ *23M>djRir E*< IIUir.L, rui 19V1LL&, r?-dd.? J. SKI I'ZINOER, resprctfu'lv announces to t'-e travelling community. that he fcee|>s that larg aud splendid establish mcut tli Exchange H -tel. tiluale at the corner of Cent e and Callowhill etrcete, nearly orpoiite the T?wii Hall, iu the Bor ough ?f Pnttsvrlle, which hat been thoughly repaired and mateius'ly improved for he accommo atiou of visitor*. The hotel is fort) f etlr ut on Cen're street and one hundred and thirty eiaht feet front ou Callowhill, three stor es high; it it admirably pionded with pa-lors, sitting rooms, reading room and large airy chainh; r??lis most tiiacious, pleasant and convenient dining room iu the country?a new and super i r bathing establishment?and every convenience aud comfort to render it in all rrtpictsa moat desirable hotel I he klaoliutt attached, it laise and well const'ueted,and supenmeuded bv experienced aim attenpve hostlers, llorics aud c. rriages may be nad at any time to convey persons to any part of tlv eo ntiy. An omnibus ium from (hit hotel d'lly, to and font the depot to meet the can, for the accommodation of persons travelling on the Railroad. No cha ge for ouiniotis tare to this hotel. I'ottavills, Mav 1, 1843 ml lm**c wadawanuck house, 8TOMNGTON, CONN. rPHK above Hotel, erecte'1 at a c st of between sixty and a. aevenlv thousiud d illars, a.,d lurnish-d in astvle n t surpaesed by any similai establishment in this country,is nowepvn for the r< caption of company. The lion-e it located at the extreme end ol the vi'liage, ovrrlookiDg the vame, and frnin it> tplrndid p'azzts and obs rvatn rv, can be had a beautiful view ol the Hound, its shipi'iki and numerous islamist as alsoa view of the ocean, from which can be i nj yed 'ts bracing a r ami sea breeze. Thu establishment eiijoy* ?m*r or advantages for bathirg. having in the house hoi bnd cold sale aud fresh witer baths, and at a few rods distance, belonging to the hotel there taa lia hiug hosai for aea batting with a large swimming b th for geot'emen and one for ladies, ssuli dressing iociim attached, as well as urate baths AttacheJ to the hot-1 the e is a Bll >atd Room and fowling haloon, and for t'?e asecmtnodation of gen llemeu and partiei who are loud wf fishing, th- re are a number oraale aid cr mmrdioui sailing hnats, with aa'eful m-.. to take chaige ef them, who uu'leistwd the locality of tlw various fish ing grounds lor which this place it so celebrated. In consequence <>f ti.e decreased state ol the times,the charge for ooe d it reduced to ihe lollowing rates:? Trunscnwt Boa id perday, SI fO Pcraoua Kin-miug aiz weeks, in the mon.hs cf July cud August, per week, 7 00 For six weeks, or loogc , i? the months of May, June, September, or October, per week, 5 00 Children aud serrants, half pries. Tie object ol ihe snbtciiber will -e to render his house a quiet genteel hotel, and at the same time he withes ti study the comfort of hit guests more than the establishing of arbitrary rules. HOKATlO BLAKE.. Formerly of the firm of Blake ft Reed, of ihe Marine Pavilion, Rockaway, and Waserly Honte, New York. m} efld3w Si'RKaD EAGLE HOTEL. 4b Whitehall street, opposite the Batteiy Ga'den. house hariug undergone many alteration! and repain? l having been newly furn;aheH?tue present proprietor re spect'nlly announces to his friei da of the oid c uniry and travelling inblic generally, that it ii now cpeu lor the reception of permanent aud trau-oimt boaiders The position cf 'Ins hotel leqm <> bu' litt e detail of its ad vantages, being situaied facing the Batttry Garden, and c> mmandii ga f"ll siew of the Bay; with'O one minutes'w> Ik of the i hia'rlidna, Boston and Alb toy ate mboata. The proprietor intei da tfiat care and industry,and moderation in chargt a, shall not b? wanting to merit the patronage ol the public Home-brewed ale, wine-, spirits, lie, cf the he?t quality, three cents a glass, HENRY B GRIFFITHS, m'b lm*r Late of Bath England ' 1'AViL'ON-FUR I* LEE t"PHE above esrab i hmeot haviag heou refit'ed in'hemoa' A faaluonab e and mod-rn sty ie, w-a opened on ihe tirat of M?y lor lh? reception ol viait-na and pertnrneu' bo-deri. No b caii in cau surpass this for a-luhrity and toovi oience bei g itiualed within nine miles of ihe city at ih - -nmmpiirt raeni of the t'alinadoes, on the west bank of the Huda n. Ft r invalids, or those wishing retirement and r. eiention, this , siablishin-Dl present' many advantages, having rsien-ive grout.da for pr' meuade, where visi era are ihettereo from <he summer sun: with ronvt iences for bathing, such hs Pi p i use >h. I',.. .1. ... T... ... r t- ii.:. and adjoining tiemlita ue mnitpuiiOfor i? beta J. Mi'itary companies uu encatrpm' nt or tarUetrxcn "one. will fiuil eveiy convenience ? tne gruauda have been laid in: exprcsaly fir lunar ou'poaea. O*" 1 he ?irmiiboat B"a'on, Captain Bibceek, will plw remlarly viag lac in lira lo thuae having butineaa in tie city, to vi?'t ? . ly. 1 >r teima or particulars enquire at Jol'ie a Mo>;e Store, 385 unilwir. JOHN A. WHITFIELD, , inltloi'r rrwwtor. CORBYN'S COTTAGE, strykear*s bay. TS NOW OPEN, and ill lull operuti jD, for the Spring and J- Hnmm r ae-aonv. Dor nil the wiuier many alterations and iraproveioea'a have brau mdr which will.it it belie vtd.aud materially to tha eomI'ort o' vinirora A HVLOON fory-llve fret ia length hat been rreeted for the accom . odn ion of large ptirtici at dinnera, aupiwra, conctr a, or eotilloua A trrarat' entrance haa been opened for the bar, rendering the ladier' prli-ra q' let ><nd acl-ci?d Oi thr ffuci, Ltqcna, CoarrcTt .basics Cae?m,kc., lie , It ia only uece carv to ?av they wi'i be o? beretolora, Oh THE VKI1Y FIRST QIMLIIY Civil and nftligina attendants are engaged,and every effort willhen.ed t autt.tiii the 'rpniauou tl.ia liouae haa already acquired,and to rrmler a vivitto COtiBYVU COTTAGE desirable and aatiafict rv. Ant irliui'T riery "unday at 3 o'clock. Ti kets 50 cents. HT^Stryker'a B?v i? aitnatcd oa the D'nir of th? Hndaon, ia m lea from th- City Hall,by the Bloominadile ro?d Stages Mil every hour from ihe corner of Tiyon Plaoa aud Chvlham treat. Karel2^ceuta raiJ linr PLANfERS' HOUSE. St. I opta. Mo. T) EDUCTION OF THE FARE !?In co?,iderauo.. of the TV preaanre ef the timea. the nud. r igaed haa reduced the prices of Boarding and Lodgii g to $1 50 p-r day. and the r?te of Wioea fom 3^H 10 "0 per cant. Hi?"bbt will e nliene aa heretofore to In supplied with every Inin-y th- marketnfforda Tha I a Idmg la lb- largear, moat airy, >iid < on>b;ue? m re comfori 'ban any in the City, and ia nut anrpaaacd by any Hotel in the Weat Everv attention will be riven by the nnderiignrd, hia agrnra, and aervauta, to aecomundate those who may fa?o him < ith a call. BENJ. STICKNEY May 4. 1143. ml6 5wr COMMERCIAL ACADEMY, 1)? Y AND EVE NING. No. 109 NASSAU STKhKT. THE AMERICAN Stand rd Sys'em of l"i tipg. tanght by * h"r. P. J Arnault! from Albany?the only in'mlible method to become e ftjiahed writer iu the courae of five ro eirht lea una "I one hour eych. Succ-va is uu tu all. Iroin the age of 12 to 10 hnch un receileete I nnpievrtneni on thia bcautilnl aly l? of writing. ao truly acieuti'c, that it e moat vcertieal have wi-ld-d to the evidence Tcrma rro erate. tt,.l? ..... ,t?il... ...I At... I r ? I ?? -? ?? V""? I"' Ulr i IJUIT ui IfKinni. Bonk Keertag,double and tingle entry.? A complete modern mtrni of si. j^Ia rtitrv, or double entry simp'iflrd.by whi h the nmr molt I* ov't*in*.l as thu kept in il mble entry. Alio, double entry book keeping, in tire diflrrrnt forma, acquired in In m s>x weekt 10 two mouths Fire uollars for ihe con rat of lua met una. Mr. Aiuawld, at his Irian re hurt, eonnoni't to wlte np, poat and balance tradesmen's and me chants boots, to make out the atate of affa.ri, to examine and Tartly books or arc inn a gone iuto d.sorrier. to a just individual and partner?h p concern .and to runiiah apecimeua or plauaof books adadpted to any butineat, arranged by the m >?t simple conciae and aatikfactory forma. N. B ?Mr. A. will fire inat.uctr ni at the residelcs it required, and in ac tdemira, an moderate terms References?I'e John 8. Van K D?s*lae?, K?q. at Howard's Hotel; Aliterman Ar. old Ntlion.aud to the office of the Sunday Mercniy. n 1 end tar ROSSVlLLE BOARDING SCHOOL, STATIN ISLAND. WWESTTHORP respectfully informs his friends and the public, that hia aehool will reopen on the l?tol May. P.sianta and gnsrdiaus are also informed W. W. mnkea il a point ol ronacirnce to itnard id every possible way the morels of children committed to lua care, from !n?r to twelve yen-* of age Reading, writing, orthography, arithmetic, geography and grammar tanght. j he location i? drhghtfttl and healthy; the orchard, gardens and play grontid are apnetonat ahr at ten minutes walk from the lauding. The steamboat Pari tan leases Barclay atreeta?erv day at S o'clock, lor Homti In. Terms, for board and tuition, includm.*: waspinEi rer quarter, paid in adyauce. Refertncea t? Her. Darid Mora.Btaten Island. W. N- Seymour, Esq.,a Chathem Sqnare. N..Y Henrr Stewart Segaine, E.?q., Staten ltl*nd. vVm I nil lam, fcsq., 121 B-'Xman strati. John Qiunii, Esq , 3a Manroc street. V.eum. Colrill and Fleming. Esq., Id Odar street. Capt Edward Fertier, Esq Hicks street, Brooklyn. Mrs. Verien ?l K'crdge street New Vors. a22 Im'r DLEAMAN r l?OAt*UINO?Several families uu or u t dimm ida'sd at Slratton'i Point, one mi'e Irotn the Tillagr of F uahing; to aud froai wh eh a sieamboa: runs tw.ee a d*y B*thing oe a aan . beach within forty rodt.svnh dressing honse, rural walks, and a prospect unsurpassed, he |epd nnd water Apply to P. STRAT TON. mill lm*r WASHINGTON OAF DUNS, IIO30KF.N. I oHNI 'ELAND, the well known proprietor f the First * w?rd H use. No. 21 New siri-- t. (ca ter of Kichai ge Place,)grat-lul for the patroucge nitl.ertr tec-ved from Ins In nda, a. d desimui t meiita c ntii nation ol it, ri apec.ifnlly info m inrm and the t nb'te gmer I y, that h- hat la'ely 1 inch S?.,I till, I. ...a a; . , . ,. _. aa the Wn.hington Honte, ritual' iu Hadaon elfeet, H b>kai', within a ft w mi utra walk from the Ferry, formerly occupied by the late J imai Hweeny, ww re he w II be happy ,n rrceiei e III fion the friei da of'he late I ropr nor, "lao (he pnhlir ueneraMy. The (J rdena being newly aid taatetnl'y laid ont will be mnplied donna the a-mom with an itnllrnt raiortment ef th- nreat and choiceal i f fl >?eia. Th? b r. keiig er<atiy enlaraid and newly fitted an, will conta i - a' "d a ir'ment ol Wioei and L'lploraof t"e inort ap.roTrd <|iwlit and rig ra of the meat a?p ri r hranda? Wan Plcirv C > !>' r?. Mint Jul'p? aud Pan'h- a made In the brai atyle t Ko'it I menu, i.iclnding I-e Or, ama, and other drlictr.iraef the a. oii lie h >a ah:o fitted np atnmate nod agr. eahi. ait inn paiIon for'adiea, whiih tront upon lha B ,y, and f,rni?h a t ? of the moai d< light nl ar.enery. The moacrilxr da ermi ci that nothing ah all h( wan'"* to aeenri the o mf rt i f hi patf' m, h-aalao r fitted the B .wling Saloon#, whh two emirnew Al eya, bu>It oil the irici a, pr t (1 plan, for ei Tciae 4. d the MCfea ion of Tlai.i ra. Of ih? Hitn.tionot lite waiter#, i ia itn"eeei*?ry to any more than that ih?y will in all cam b? (ouiid attentive to the wania of the Tiaitnra. The aob*e. iber, froin bia nine rtperunea in the boaimaa, reapectfnlly aolhi a ei.are ilthe pntlic patronage,and plrdgt a huntr It that nothing ah \ll be w (P.idk on lua pait, or thoaa in hia employ, to cootribnto to the comfort aud erjoymeut of thoaa who may *iatt ' the Waahington OenWiia. 1 mto la*re JOHN IRELAND, Propnator. I W YO JEW YORK. MONDAY h BOOT AND SHOE 9TORE. JOHN MCADY respectfully informs hi?friend" and the mblic. thai he hat commenced busiueis in the above line, at No. 99 Naitiu itreec. wtiere he w ill th.inklnlly receive and fii'lif'ili j eieeure, nil ordert he u.av ha favored with ou lie m''at rea>ori- h e terrat for eaah. a*?r Jjfc^~LAprKs;i7>(>K /vT~THlB i ??iniiu paira ol Kietich trailer Hoots, r,u? 3<'fl0 pan ol Slippers,jo?l received, and 'or aale wholesalr anJ retail, at the follonimi very low price! 2000 pairs of Fie-ch (fulcra, of the beat quality, and of all colon S '..'SO; ai'd JOOfl paira of Slippers, 75 cents, at 387 Broadway and 91 Canal atrect. L.ailiea, in (hear a'orea \ou will fiud ihe greatest and beat aaaor'meut in the world of Boots, (Jailers, Shoes, Slipper!, he. and Misses and Children's do. O-u l-inen, we with to draw yrnr ?tc-uiion to o-rr splendid arson meat of Boots, Shoes anj clo'h bu toil Gaum, of ihe n..t* mi I k'.a,. I. ...Ii.ktnl L... I I.... '.I 1. o order, $5, arid Kieurh ciif'tlnt) 13 > t* on hand, from S3 "'"ill l<rii it; i loth button 0?ii it.S',50 I'.ttnella SI 50 the finest of ca'f?k'ii Hhoes, 1,84 to S3; noys's Bouts of ih, best ijusluv, 1,24 10 S3 75; Shoes, $1 lo l 24; \ oioh's Boo'i, Si io 1,50; Shues 50 c?u s e SI. Boom, Uaiters, 8 i|>p- rs. Tin, Buskins, Snort, v< ia endless vatielv, mid .ill <*? ro>it-<l 'o be oi the best kiud. GREGORY It (M.HILL, 367 Broadway *2] lm r anil 92 Canal street. 90 BROAD VA Y~ A.-r 8. rOBlDER. FRENCH BOOT MAKER, s^0^V Irom Paris, has an assortment of ready-msde Boots and Shoes, of the best calf skin.lor Kite Dollais, sup, noi to anv other boo maker in the city. in 10 lm*ec TO BOOT-MAKERS. O. MORG HAS REMOVED from 132 to 13< Leonard street, where he coii'iiiucs to cut Kit. Uj hand ready cot kit, French ami En. iish. mllm*ec A. THOMPSON'S BLACKING WAREHOUSE, No. 2 Cou. tlaruU street. A THOMSON respectfully ii.forms the merchanta of this city and the iiuhlic in neutral, that he still coo inues to inauo fait are his iuimitahle Pane (Lackiu^. beiu< he sole inventor and maimfacurer. Tint blackiuR is known thr uch the world, anil parti nlarly t'>e United States, as Lee ai d Thomson's P<ste Bniekintt. A. Thoinpsou would far her in'orm Ii s frie.udi t lat he list u.ade ex'ensive improvem tits in his o'd mai ufai turiny rstahlislnnen', which enables Ii in to snpply thorn with auy c|uautuy and at r-deced prices Beware ol interlopers. Steam is * modern application, and is sometimes resorted to without much benefit. A I li ons n l as never admitted steam in any shape to cuter his m oinfactory? his workmen are not likely to make mistakes an^ eonseoneutly I can lie dl pend-d upon as E-'nuiue. A. THOMSON, late Lee St Thomson, formerly 265 Broadway, now 2 Cnurllaod' street, near Broadway. Manufactoiers' agrnu tor the Washington Friction Matches, Sho pert and others supplied on rebuttable terms, hyciseor single RhM >i2?> lra*in FORTY YEAR*. IT 18 A FACT that LEE'H H eim Blacking i? universally adini't d io be 'be best article nnuuf ctnrrd in the United Stats. C. lee has inaunfactnr d Blacking in th s city forty years. The lilt ihiri?en yeais and two m"D'hs by himsell? then took in pailnersMp '1 liouisou?i wenty \ earn and ten inouihs it was known as Lee it Thomson's B acki it- Di solved mtd> it umin nn mv o'd account. I am the o'dest oi-cking M.tu fsciu'er id the United Malta. Have made mora io quautily ami bet'er hi qu lity than any other pe son io this country; but good ? it dways his been, it is greatly itnpro?ed of lateI is now tawafu) ur. d by steam power, and k no <? u a Le '? Improved Hie un B'arking, No 1 John <tr et corner of Broadway. C L looks down vsit'r coDtcious pride o < all competi tion, and would only say 'o his rasKiuie is mil the pub ic that tie still cout noes to inanuf cture his Iwprorrd 8 earn Blackma?hut why enlarge I a woidto the wise is auflfie cut CHARLrM UEE, a30 Im'r No. 1 John street, e ruei of Broadway. CHINA, GLASH AnD_KTh;I'HEVW"\rtK-No'iice"^T"u whole . f the ex ensue and tWhionsbhi at rk cmtaiucd in he store 8 a$'or house, comprising ever* article in the line is now offeird for sale at and below, cost to close the concern. Also, a quantity of i> ime table c*tlery in sets an . dozens, to Keih*r with a sph mini isaort'i ent of fiue cutlerv, consisting of rarors.s issots, pent nives, dressing eases, fcc.. Jtr. DEAR.NESH.?The stock and silo of the Acoustic instiu metiti usually kert in this eslablisnmeot will be disputed of a a birgsiu. K. BIMPeON, N B. The store ta let. 8 Aalor House, may H-lm*ec DOOK PLATe.S ! "DOOR PL.ATE8 :-Th s. iu?-utof a handsome, chrap and riurahle Hiiv.-r P'atcd r Brass Door Plate, c-n nbCsin I lie above article at R ROBERTS' Sliver Plating. Engraving and Door PI ile Estsb ishm> nt 137 Bowery Also, pi inliic Numbers, a r?-w and neauiii'ul atticle for numbering dwelling houses, church p'ws, s'op s'ntc rsoas. I tc. R ROBERT!*, 157 Bowerv. m6 lm*r 4th door sbovi Brm me sl, ea<t sid-. "WATCH MAKERS AND WATCH JEWELLER8. T 8 WALL18 8t CO . No. 156 Brordww-r, ad lloor, lies' twee Maidin Lane end Liber y street, would lespectfol It acquaint their Ireut's and the public, who wish lohive ciirniminetera, clocks, uiosic boxes, o any descrtplinu of watches, tioweser line or intricate, repaired orjewelled. A'so. every desirip'.iouof 'scptairnts rensi-ed or made new, ruby rol'eri for dap rx, pallets for chmni m-ters, ruby cyleoders lor le. ia-s ruby pins lor le>"T?. uia iiotol ca. s, Sc. and witches jewelled hi a style not surpassed by snv in Europe Rusees and wheels cut, and teeth ron ded; pub! c clicks and bank time pit Ces kept iu o d'r by 'he year as us a'. Krom their long eirtritact in the trad-, 'hey poas ss tn- capn-ity and every f. cility tequired to ui..ke entire, or anv pirts of walch> a. equal roauv imported, auo wilt give the belt of reff reuces if required. Cha'g?s timd-rle in H lni*r AKMjW GENTLlkMEN of steady hsbita can be accemoio dated with good board and ple-smt rooms in a private lami!y, at 2o4 Rain nstreet. Also, a few day bosders can be scioin inndelej on the most reasonable term. A parlor and bedroom to let. with or without board s.a ec ~~ UNiifcL fjlATEa TEA EMPOBIUM, 101 Inl. 19U yik^tKT?~ Vr~k And 116 Fulton Street, Brooklyn. A.HKM *31* BLBKCKE* STRICT. WHt. i.EHALK AND RETAIL. nIK CANTON TEA COMPANY continue In offer for die new nnd ragrani Teas of every variety and style. Their assortment specially include* the most delicious and powerful gradeso I (Jrem and Black E'er* package bears the lamp of neatun'> and eicnance, and the Tea* therein are ao thoroughly aecu eri from Intht and air that th.'ir quality and power will rem in unimpaired ir an* climate. Their aritem of prosecuting I'Uatunai is perhaps scarcely to be excelled. It u founded upon the utmost regard to the rights of he custom t'. especially with rcrprct to weight ino jttalitv, and on. exiled elicipness. All purchasers are called npon to rerun- auy articles which tail to give thetn the fullest satisfaction, which tne money will be cheerfully and promptly refunded. Conntry merchants, pnhlie establishments, beads of families, and shipmasters will find ! a decided advait&ga to supply thera rises from rhis establishment Ukisuiisx Java Corner; routed everyday. Ordeis trom all parts of me Ubitca iStutsa osocutcd with eroui;-titad'e and despnier. \Cr Tha oniy warehouse in Amor.ea lor tns sale of Hoa guvs nelehr-.reit r?'?rii Pee a2' 7#?.*ec D L.UMBK DAGUETTRTAN OALLERV OK PAT a; .NT A Colored Photographs. Broad w ty, corner of Murray street. New York ? The sole privilege of tailing pitrut colored Dagnerc otype Likenesses, bring confined to this establishment it baa been tereotly much improved end enla ged for ihe s:-e cial acco ' modalinn of ladies, and now embraces no fewer than different apartments. Plnmbe's Patent Coloring Daguerreotype Apparatus, and Piumne's Patent Galvanic Gildin' Apparatus, aud Instructions and Patant Rights for each.lurwardad to any part of the United States Photographers supplied st lowet rates than at any other place in the city. Galvanic Gilding and Silvering don* o order. P- lipoid letters only ittendeilte *3> Im*r rI'II .* E LADIES who aie rrnovating their dwellings, as a A complins- at 10 Ihe season, when all is buoyant a..d gav, may he famished wnli Fancy < ut Tissue Paper, for the covering ol pic are fism s. lu king glasses, candlasticks, vases, grade aprons. Iia'l istnp , fcc kr , wh'ch will greatly ornament, at a very trfling expeiia-, at 164 Canal street, 2d below Vaiick. mfi lm*jgb T ATE IMPORTATION OF 8EGAH9 AND TO G BACl O.?The Subscriber, having recently arrived rotn Havanna,offers p> the dralers and amateurs of snpe-ior segars, Iselrited by himself,J the following brands, La Norma, La Empress, Wo. di ille, rrab cco. Caunuea and Lord Byron, of varirns kinds l?t, 2d. 3d, and 4th quality ol Havana, suoerior St Jago and Gnisa fohaUCO Owing 10 the den'h ol Stiph-u Samanoa. the firm of Sainaoos It rtr.ith. t is dusolvrd On the 1st of May, the olil establishment of tl e late firm will be moved to No, 6 Wall all et, second d.?or below Tie sgrncy for thr Lord By rou insnnfa tory in Havana, ard for iha 8c?lfarlati Toborco, in Baltimore, are held by the Subscriber, which he offera at wholeaale and retail. A. A. 8AMANOR, all lin*r No i Wall UTest. /2.LA8S AT No 3 JOHN 8THKE r. near Broadway, De vT ,H>t of STOUVENFL It BHOiHKK'H Glisa vlausfac tory, the only place where people can g, t supplied, cheaper than any other place in thia city A lull apartment*1 the richeat cat and pla.n glass, Lamps for hall; Astral and Solar Lamp*, Oietiidolea, French and Luglivh China, lie. Ac , all at manufact Wf prices. Kvrry article matched Ui pattern. (flats cu'toorder. Wholesale ai.d retail lor city and country trade

at the ahoee. and it the if Lcio-v. No 20 (fold >r n J im'rc PIANll-FOR I EH ?The auhtctibers r? sct'nlly minim then Irin.di and the public in general, ihitihtt hive removed from their tare place of hosinest. Ml Broadway, to 115 Franklin street, betweeu Church and We l Broidway, ? here 'hey will continue to inaLn'acfdre their Tr.insposiDfPi.no horfes. Th.s instininent (o ms a bead'iiul, lien and new ev tr ri r ho h n thai* and neatness, b sides a tuts full, brilliant and melodious. 1 he great advaatage derived from thi. new invention if. that n."s'c may be trausr ard into any key desired i to mil the v cslut, or 'o an ce mpintneut of anv other Instrument, and therefore worthy UMatUMlMOf the amateur, at well et the ar'isl. A large asaortou at of tablr t f'imo Fortes, roaewood and mahoganv , and IIX o'toret, with French aratnl ae 'ou. are alio eoiiftantly kept on hand, and wi I he told at a redtt en price. O'd Piano f ortea taken in exchanae, alao Piano Fortea kept for hire LINOKLL, WJCNNERSTltOM A CO. mlt 1m*ee IIS Franklin street. TO (IK.NTI.EMKN WHO I.N I'END IO VIFI T Os.H A MANY?MIL HL'isHKS, P.ofeasor in ihe Royal Military Coroe of Cadets in Dresden, i ns accommodations in his horiss fnrgsnt rmen ea hoarders and largest. He addii sses hjinsell particularly to inch aa, < oining to O'rmany for tl e pnrpOM of tear ng toe language, wish to larilitate the i-ad saner m cut is it, by placing Uums-lvri in a family n here it it constauflr spoken. Mr Hofhes, thonch twenty-five years a resident in Henna nr. if a native ol F.mtUnd, and ihrrefnre considers a residence iii hit fsmi y <u particularly tmtab'e l\,r ynnn* Amnic m >n their Ueinisn t udie??his ia- nliantv with b<.th languages rna Oling him to give, iD the course of conversation, those eiplana lout which erery una nnde at firic an neceaaary, and which he will at II time* bo mint willing to offer. The different pruimMt* of the Co i>a 01 Cadet* ha c kindly promiaed to inaunct any geuilr mm rrauliug with Mr. Hu.hea, an that erery facility i* offered i? improve ihoaa acieucra requiaite for any future picfeialon. Kor term*, etc , pleaae to apply lo Ptnfeaior flnghet, Draa den. Vr. Aaio .New Ynrk.nnu Mr Th. W. Williama,Cnuiircti cnt, h*a* kindly prom aed In anawei any ro miri'-a a2j nn're O AIL BUVi' ' HrthLEIMhE -Wh?i 1 tne rutin IA,., O thal'l the ruh When the ?*notnered grow la of diaappomt ed mceea* Inrka in the boamn ol man, he luarsaight auiiablitv, preatralaa nimaalf, aud in iiib tleut array di<? unbred* d aud unknown. Such la the Condition ol a certain boil bnilil of thia city who aeeta notoriety through anmmymntia communication* The auha-riher haa lor ya ira alood upon the cor,teatad kround r! boat buildiug, and long oapenence haa unght him that . . "lirn barka can rer.tn e mora. But little birki muat heap near ahore." And wken men think thev can cope with htm in anperlnr boat tinih'iiu they matt n >t'ilk in poablea, b it b dclv meet mm a' hiaoffue door,'here airanitc lor the nneriug teat of proof; hit helle.n.ca a e alwa- made n. aood faith,hia oil* toco ouei Mpou th|. principle he f ni l hia ' nlwara, aud now f ,r the hun dr-th nme he olfrra to ahow the atern of Tumbler" to any mat Crolina ever i nilt 01 haa on hano, lor a truuhy which will richly repay the eiteitnvni. Now where ia your (matted baekera; where'a yinr own daunted conrage?draw the tail and ahow vonriel to the world. P H ?One month'a notice, any diatance under tifiy mile*. Tha "Tronbler" can be aeen at hia bataar. (P 8.) 0. L. INU?H80Lt, ml lm**? an? Water atreet. RK I lORNlNG, MAY 22, 1843 EXTRACTS FROM ENGLISH PAPERS BROUGHT BY THE CALEDONIA. Commercial Treaties. [From the Circular to Honker*.| We shall at present give no deliberate attention to the tri e-trade debate whielt Mr. llicardo haa raised this week, because it is perfectly useless again to expose the absurd assumptions and fallacies ??t such narrow minded bisots as Lord Howick and the honorable mover It the free-traders bad the name degree ot confidence in their doctrines hs tliev had twelve months since, n proposition to affirm " that tt is not expedient thut any contemplated remission of import duties be post|x>ned with the view of making such a remission a basis of commercial negotiations with foreign countries," ought to have hud 400 voting for it, 30 against it; instead ot which it had 61 for it, 133 against it. Tnere cannot be a clearer parliamentary evidence ot a waning cause, and doubting minds, than this division atlordu. It the year's results of the gr^at experiment had given reason tor additional confidence?if they had tended to realize Mr. Gladstone's Christmas vision, that " the late commercial clunges" were " moreover ho decidedly of a nature to indicate a determined and comprehensive purpose," we should not have witnessed a motion designed to eflect that comprehen sive purpose abandoned to the support of less than one-tenth of the members of the House of Commons. Nothing could he a plainer proof that the government are conscious of having precipitately jumped into a false and d wgerous position, wherein they dare not risk the hazard of moving forward, and are ashamed to acknowledge the necessity of moving backward. With this impression we shall altogether abstain from criticising the speeches delivered ou Tuesday, and will proceed with n very brief advertence to certain circumstances, indicative of some of the fruits ol the policy which the Government ho sanguinely adopted ill the session of 1812 This appears to us at the present juncture necessary to a just comprehension of the nature of the Canadian Corn or Flour-bill, as well as to a more dis'inct view of the state in which British industry is likely to be placed by the operation of our commercial laws as they at present stand. 1. It appears, from what Sir R. Peel eaid, that the Foreign Minister ot tne Brazilian Government had laid down such a basis for proceeding to negociate a commercial treaty with England ns compelled Mr. Ellis at once to decline entering upon the subject with him at all ; and a lending Senator (Senor Uezende) made a speech in which h- stated "that the English nation, by which he did not mean either the Government or the aristocracy, but the people, lost more by the existing treaties than the people of Brazil;" and he indicated, in the most unequivocsl manner, his conviction that, from the declarations of the British Ministers in Parliament and the proceedings of the agitating free traders out of Par ianient, the English Government would be compelled bv the force of cubic oninion to con cede all lie wished, without any concession whatever from the Brazilian Government. 1 his (to any | nothing of Portugal) is the most signal proof of the astounding indiscretions and want ol foresight evinced in the session of 1842 Foreign States, refl 'Cling on the principles we have laid down, imagine they have only to wait awhile to see us give free admission to their products without their having tlie annoyance of dealing with the vested interests of their own subjects. 2 It appears that several hundred bales of American cotton manufactures have arrived from the United States at Liverpool Let the Leagufe have their will and admit all foreign products into all Ilritish possessions at some such duty as is now paid on the introduction of raw cotton, and within a quarter ol a century Manchester, as a 9eat of manu lure, would be as lifeless as Norwich and Colchester, without this salubrity and horiicultural enjoyments. The able politician, the American General Green, said, on the subject of free trade at a public meeting in London, "That among people ol equal scientific and phvsical powers, those who had the cheapest food and were the least taxed would commund the market, nnd such had been proved to tie the case." Here we have sound doctrine and the facts to illustrate it. Food in the United States is leas than one hall the price it is in England, and taxes are about one-tenth the price for every human being. Yet the poor silly free traders, like moths flymg at the ligb* of candle, seduced by the glare < of what they call 'enlightenment," are pursuing ihat which must destroy themselves, will not the arrival of American cotton goods into Lancashire, and the stale of our revenue, abate their sanguine folly 1 3. The essence of the principle of free trade is \iri * - a ? ~1 i?: :? r ctiiutiruiiou. ?? lint mc enrol (M onnglDg toreign labor into competition with English labor in our largest fields ol productive industry ia, we fear, but too plainly indicated in the altered feelings, habits, and manners, and the increase of crime among the laborers in husbandry and in the densely peopled manufacturing districts. But this hallowed principle of modern statesmanship has been tested on a small scale, and has given out very significant results. In Dublin, the mail coach contract, in which it appears, the Iri-h people dreamed they had a vested interest, has been transferred to a Scotchman? a fellow-subject; and at once the sanctuary of power in which dwells the Vicegerent was beeet with alarmed und murmuring complainants and threatening remonstrants; the honored leaders of the people rush to the rescue, the press echoes the ropular cry. and Dublin rings with discontent The persons whose livelihood was thus placed in jeopardy, were not two millions of agricultural laborers, nor a tenth of that number of British sailors, fishermen, or manufacturers, hut less than two thousand (as allcdged) Handicraftsmen employed in makihg coaches. Then comes forward an ingenious Swiss, not a fellow-subject, who proposes to give us the benefit of cheap watches by making one, not in a month or a week, but in an hour; and bis backers say that this was done in the presence of the functionaries of the Board of Trade. Here was a fa inous opportunity of gratifying the honest pride every poor hand-loom weaver, his wife, sons, and daughters, by wearing a watch which he could procure without a commercial treaty, in exchange for 11 small amount at the product of his labor. No, said the wntchtnakers of Finabury, this shall not be; it will ruin us. Tfie Board of Trade supported the scheme consistently and manfully; its Right Hon. Vice President pleaded for it eloquently; but it touched the liberal free-traders Duncnmhe and Waklev, in the quick; and they mustered their friends in such strength, that they defeated the project by a majority of 154 against 77. These facts speak with au emphasis and significance which no minister ought to disregard, as to the temper of the British people to encounter the competition of foreign labor. It may not in the caseof the great fields of industry, be brought into so direct and pal|iab!e rivalry with them; th?y may not so clearly discern the cause ho in theae little limited technical departments; but if it produce similar effects on their welfare, and those effects are wide-spread and enduring, will the evil be leas because their feeling cannot vent itself on an object in immediate contact with them ? No statesman would abstractedly deny, than an eyil smothered, rankling, breeding all manner of ills in the body politic, is immeasurably worse and more dangerous than one exposed, venting itself in remonsiraace, and seeking relietand remedy. A responsible ruler would be mad to disregard such evidences of the effects of com|>etition and pressure as we have pointed out; and we nrr satisfied that they have made a great impression on the government. Whoever will take the trouble to compare the tone and language of Sir Kobert Peel and Mr. Gladstone, in the session of 1W2, with their tone and language on Tuesday night, will discover the remarkable difference in their feelings. Seeing this, and looking at the division, in which there is not the name of a single member of the late administrating (unlesswe must except Mr Tuffnell as one,) nor one of the present, in favor of Mr. Ilicardo'a motion, we are astonished at the assertion with which the " Morning Chronicle" commences an ariicle on Thursday. I when it in said, " The debate on Mr. Rtcardo's mot-on was n remarkable proof of the advance which J the principles ol free trade have made within a nhort I period." If it be meant that it ia a proof of any advance nince April, 18J2, we deny it; nnd we assert that the debate as well as the division, affords a re markable proof of precisely the opinisite. If ihe question be as that journal correctly says it is, " one of immense importance to the commerce of the country, and never of more pressing interest than at the pre seat time,"what proof ol advance can be found in the cautious language ol the ministers and of Lord John Russeil or in the division of (il in its favor! It is a n-vel proof of the advance ol free trade principles by discussion,when all the conspicuous men of nuihori j in both the great parties of the country refuse tovnii in favor of the thing discussed, nnd a large majority ol them vote against it We regard this bold assertion as n defperate effort to prop up a sinking cause. The advance on the part ol the Minister may be compared with that ol a "jibbing" hoist made to back bis load up hill, instead of drawing it. This somewhat irreverent figure of speech accurately describes, we are of opinion, the attitude which Sir Robert Peel will be forced to take with his Canadian Corn-bill, to which we now proceed. To that measure the government no doubt conai iera: t ? ( der themselves committed ; like the "jibbing" home, they cannot R?t at their provender without carrying the load Laomehitw over the hill, and , fKaatr will #?r?,l it nn ?... I. >.? imtnurarri #flnrf. It is material to bear in mind that the correspon- j, deuce concerning thin meast re was begun by Lord i Stanley more than twelve months ago, when the p principles el free trade were really advancing, with tl very little obstruction from any quarter, and when 7 the ministers appealed to see nothing but a smooth p and pleasant course for their future, development. * Parliament ought at the time to have been made ac- ,, quatnted with the purport and object ot that eor- t, respoadence, if i s favorable issue was to be regard- 0 ed as pledging the Kxecutive to psss the hill in all its principal provisions which Lord Stanley ia about " to introduce It Ibrins essentially a very unporiani ' part of the great measure of last session, which the 0 public aupimaed to have been consummated by the * new com law. We shall presently see that there j are other matters besides this Canadian bill which j render that new corn law a deception practiced on r the agricultural interest of this kingdom ; if seema < to be one thing, whet, it is another and a very difle- ( rent thing?so far as the degree of protection al- ' forded hy it is concerned. In (act, from subsequent f proceedings entered into and completed, without f the knowledge ot a single individual belonging to f the agricultural interest, other than a mmtsier or d servant of the Crown, this Canadian Hour bill may be represented as a measure to afford additional f protection to British agriculture ; additional, we , i mean, not to the degree of protection secured by the H I laws parsed in the session of 1842, but to that which ? I the agricultural body were under when Parliament ,, met in February. This is its character, speaking to ? tiic letter; though it is not so in spirit or in practice It is necessary toclear up this point by a very searching enquiry, which can be carried on ? Hectually by no man, or body of men, but an intelligent Purlinmeptury Committee, bent upon?not suppressing or ,| biding?but unnn discovering the truth, and the jj whole truth. For the want of such a tribunal we ? must uftempt to suggest some of the projier objects ,, lor such an investigation. jt Some weeks since a well-informed merchant of 8| this city, in the wine trade, inserted a let er in "The Times," calling public attention to the sub- ( ject of commercial treaties, to which he gave a fit l( appellation, by designating them the " Treaty Nui- j sance." Who knows anything about these treaties? Ask the best-insirucied man in official life with t, what powers we have commercial treaties, and he cannot tell you without reference?thus affording ^ another instance of the truth of the happy ban mot 1( of King George III, " Lawyers do not know so ., much more law than other men ; the difl'erence is, n they know where to find it when they want it." w The same with nrplpssmnal politicians. The teeh nical meaning of a commercial treaty, we conclude, e is a treaty which stipulate* that the produce of tx th b the contracting parties shall, on entering the territories of each other, be dealt with as the produce of t| ",the most favored nations " It was so explained u the other niglit by Mr Labouchere, the late nresi- ? dent ol the Hoard of Trade. In this particular it 0 differs from a treaty of mere amity and navigation. Specific clauses may be inserted in any treaty, conferringspecial privileges on either party without reciprocal advantages. This has, we find, been done , in two cases of great importance to the agricultural interest ol this kingdom, because, as we interpret H the provisions of two existing treaties, every bushel p of the surplus corn of the United States may, ns the c law now stands, find its wav to English ports at a q maximum duty of 5s. the quarter of wheat?however low may be the price of corn in England ; and at a minimum duty of Is the quarter of wheat when the average price of that grain in England exceeds 58s. the quarter. The following is the clause of the late treaty, which has been just concluded by Lord Ashburton, which accomplishes this purpose for the United States. Through the same medium, any country, ha*inp the privilege "of the most favored nations," may in like manner insinuate its agricultural produce into England by firet sending it to Canada to be converted into meal:? "Aaiiccc 111. In order to promote the interest! and encourage the ministry of all the inhabitants of the. countries wate.v-d by the tiver St. John and its tributa ries, whether living within the provinoe of New Brunswick, or the Siati ' Maine, it is agreed that where, by the provisions ot tin present treaty, the river St. John is declared to be the no ol boundary, the navigation of the said river shall bo -e and open to both psrlies, and shall in no way be ohat ted by either ; that all the produce of the forest, in 1 , lumber, timber, boards, staves, or shingles, or of n ?'t. tare, not being manufactured, < grown on any of those pans ol th' State of Maine watered , by the river St. John or bv its tributaries, of which fact 1 reasonable eviilcmcoahall, if required, be produced, *hali I 11 have tree acca*a into and through the said river and it* I " aid trihutarie*. having their fource within the State ot tl Maine, to and from the n'aport at the mouth of the *aid v river St John*, and to and round the fall* of the (Mid a river, either by boat*, raft*, or other conveyance; that n when within the province of Hew Bruntwick, the imid pro- r dure ehalt he dealt with at if it were the product of the said province ; that in like manner the inhaoitanta of the teriilory of the upper He. John, determined by thi* treaty to v belong to Mar Britannic Majeity, ihal' have free acre** c te and through the river lor their produce, in thoie part* <1 where the *aid river run* wholly through the State ot n Maine:?Provided,alwayi, that thi*agreementimallgivu H no right to either party to interfere with any regulation* a not inconiiatent with the term* of thia treaty, which the (| government*, respectively, of New Brunawick or ol Maine may make respecting the navigation ol the said rivar, where both bank* thereof ih*ll belong to the *ame , party." '' Here it is necessary to remark, and to bear in mind lor subsequent application and reflection, that tiie concession to the bmted States is a gratuitou*, uncoruiUioiuil concession All the agricultural pro- ' duce of the State ol Maine (U. 8.) may be deposited on British territory, and when there, is to be _ treated in all respects as the produce of Cansda or New Brunswick. There is no mention of import ' duty to be paid?no stipulation for a oorresponding privilege f ?r the produce of Canada entering the United States, where it would be subjected to a 1 duty on wheat, for example, equal to 8*. 6d. or 8s. 9d s the quarter?being a quarter of a dollar tier bushel *, This unseen blow against the agricultural interest ol ? England casts into ridiculous contrast the nice distinctions and elaborate speeches raised on petty ' points ot the new corn-law, whilst it was under din cussion. Here is a proceeding which lets in all the 1 j surplus corn of the United States at a*|ow fixed duty, when the people of that country shall become acquainted with the opening that has been kindle made " lor them This is done, not by an net of Parlia- J1 ment, but by an act ol the Government which has, like a ukase, all thelorce of a legislative, enactment ? So that an inhabitant of the United States has but to obtain a secret partner, living in Canada, to a whom he may send his corn, have it ground and ! irnnHhioi>ed to England in British bottoms In th* shape ot flour, and there demand entrance at the " rate of 6s the quarter of wheat, the highest, dee- " rending to Is at the lowest, according to the state !' of our markets. This is the state of the law as it stands at present. Therefore we say that theimpo- 11 sition of a three-shillings' duty (not 8s 6d , be it s remarked) is, supposing it possible to levy it, an ad s ditional protection to the agricultural interest of w Kngland Now let us look at this grave matter in " another point of view, which even more impor- " tant than that in which we have hiiherto regard- n ed it. 1 It is well known thnt any Slate with which we k have made a commercial treaty may demand entrance for its prodnce at any port belonging to Her j, Britannic Majesty on the same terms as have been j, granted to any the most favored nation." We ' ?i have made such a tre.aty with the Republic of Tex- ,< as, in which is introduced the unusual, we believe tj altogether unprecedented, provision, "that, for the k space of eight years (Irorn about Nov. 18-H),) any k vessels, wheresoever built, being bona-fide the pro- n perty of, nnd wholly owned by, one or more citizens of the Republic of Texas, and whereof the master and three-fourths of the mariners at least, are natsr alized citizens of the said republic, or persons donii- c' ciled in that republic by act of the government, as c< lawful citizens of the IVxian Republic, to be certi- <( fled according to the laws of that country, shall be n* considered as Texian vessels." This issnabroga- m tion for the term of eight years of the British navi- * gation act, the fundamental law of our country. A .w British subject cannot, we suppose, buy a ship in 7' Norway, and claim entrance for it as a British vegsel in a Texian port, bu' a citizen of Texas can buy ,'1 a hundred vessels in New Orleans and claim en- ,n trance for them as Texian vessels into any British r' port. What sort of people are these to whom 've have granted this astounding privilege? The ordi- m nary method of describing in the United States a cn man who has run away l>y stealth trom his debts or I 1,1 family is, " he is a G. T ?gone to Texas." They I J" ire a bold, enterprising, reckless race of men ; any ,a well informed per.-on would aasoon thinkot confio m ing in the oath of a Navy l*Und smuggler as in the n< oath of a Urge r-<n>ortion of the citizens of Texas 10 What shall prev t such a people buying or hiring " (-wearing they i loaght) any number of vessel- to m the United S. , loading them with corn pour d down the 0 nd Mississippi rivers, csrtyin* ' 'hat corn to Car and there nemanding entry l<>' f| it on the same ? as we have coneeoed to the ^ Siate of Maine. here is, w? ipprefv-nd, no bar ^ whatever to the carrying on of this traffic to any ex- m() tent whatever,'for these sre the clauses in our treaty ^ ^ with the Republic of Texas which compel us to per- ' ^ mit it?attend to the word gratuito**. tsr the concession in the case of Maiaeisso. LD. Prleu Two Canto. " Abticlb 1.?There shall he reciprocal liberty of '/ommcrce anil Navigation between anil amongst the ubjeel* of Her Britannic Majesty anil the chisens of he Republic of Texas; ami the sntjects or ciMzona of he two countriea respectively shall not pay in the porta, larbotira, roada, citiia, towns, or ulares what soever', n either State, any other or higher .imies, taxes, or im-' mats, under whatsoever name* designated i,r included, han those which are there peid by ihe subjects or eitlena ol the moat favored nation; and the subjects and itizens, respectively.o! thetwo High Contiacting parties hall enjoy the same rights, privileges liberties f,. ours, immunities, and eximptions, in matters o( Ccmteice and Navigation, that are granted, er may heiesfier e grunted, in either country, to the auhjtcts or citizens f the most la voted nation. No duty of customs or other impost shall he charged pon any goods the produce of one country, upon im portion bv sea or by land trona such country into the tlier, hivher than the duty or impost charged upon ouds ot the sumo kind, the produce of, 01 imported Irom, ny otiier country; and Her Majesty the Queen of the JnPed Kidgdom ol Great Btitain and Ireland, and the Reluhlic of Texas, do hereby hind and engage themselves lot to grail any favor, privilege, or immunity, in matters if Commerce and Navigation, to the subjects or citisena >. ?,??r mam, wmr.n xnaii noi ne n?o and at tba me time - tendril to the *ub)ect? or citizens of the other ligh Contracting thirty, graiuitounty, il the conceanion in a vor of that other State shall have tieen gratuilout ;or on [iving, as nearl) a* poi?ihle, the same compensation or 'Univalent, in caiotho concession shall have been conlitional." We repent that there is no power to prevent the raffic provided for in three extracted articles of the wo treaties being carried on to any extent We re aware that the thing lias not been Hone, became obody known of the privilege which has been ranted to the enterprisii g, and because our absurd tid ruinous money changes have compelled the eonle of all countries where our influence prevails, r? think of nothing for yearn past but fencing their ositions against theirdreadlul pecuniary risks. The rivilege will now be perfectly advertised through le medium of diacossions on the Canadian Corn lill; and the pushing out of cheap money, in 'hich yon have Wen engaged with cheerless morfication for more than nine long months, will at nst stimulate speculation once more. Then we hall see whether the agricultural produce of the real M ississippean valleys, where it ta found cheapr than in any other part of the States, will not find :s wav to England through Canada at a maximum uty ecptal to 5a, for the quarter of wheat. As thisis a new field ot inquiry to us. we desire n be understood as speaking with diffidence conerniii(? the correctness of the interpretation we lave given of the obligation of subsisting treaties^ ,nd the conclusions we have formed therefrom ; releasing at the same time to be ready to correct nyerror. We believe we arc right; and it ao. /hat, we would gravely demand, is me condition f the agricultural interest of England under the xisting state of the law * Seeing what they have eon subjected to, without their knowledge, by the ?rms of these treaties, acting in conjunction with he new Corn Law, will not the landholders insist pott an explicit account of their existing liabilities, nd upon a distinct avowal of the future intentions r :- ?.i-?: ? u i uic iTiiuiDiri in rriJiuuii iu mrir wcnarc unci rosperity 1 It would be the extreme ot arrogance a refuse this ; because the Government rushed nto the free trade policy without deigning to inuire into its expediency by a lair and competent ribunal?worse than that, they rushed into it vowedly on the grounds recommended by ihe imort duties committee of 1840, whose ex jiartt proeedings rendered them wholly unworthy of trust, rhercfure, we say, let the aristocracy look to it, if hey desire to preserve their order, to uphold their ariners, to see their laborers properly fed, and to naintain the honored institutions ot their country. State or Pasties in England.?Flying rumors at he London clubs are, we ate informed on good auhority, beginning to assume a more serious and sold form in their assertions, that "there is something oiten in the State of Denmark"; that there ia a 'crew loose somewhere ; in plain words, that torysm is just now in a very unhappy and disjointed itate. We can believe it, and "strange and passing ttrange" will it be, if all the elements of discord which are now at work amongst the faction do not, in the event, produce an explosion fierce and strong "nough to rend it into fragments. We last week niuufd 10 "iiip curses, inua anfl treep," ot the agrimlturisfs, which had at length found words in which o clothe themselves at the Wallinglord dinner, vhere denunciations positively ferocious were hurld against the heads of those who have been traffrckng lor place with the hopes and credulity of the irmera for their stock in trade. Since then, we ave heard of the result ot the East Suflolk elecon, which, although it was snre to isaue in the reurn of a tory member, haa, hy the altered state of tie poll, as compared wt'h the previous struggle,gien proots of a reaction of feeling against the preent ministers, which can neither be misinterpreted or misunderstood And, to fill up the measure of ising indignation and hostility among the agricnlurists towards their tricky leaders, the Canada rheat bill is now beginning 10 occupy their serious oneiderution, and is likely to drive them to biesk p even the appearance of friendship which is yet reserved among ihe different sections bf the party, lot other causes, more pregnant perhaps, with daner to the Peel administration than the animosity of re agriculturists, ure now in active operation to rork its downfall. The sure and fast friends of the iriee, the Wesbyaiis, who huve stood by them so >ng, through evil re|?>rt and good report, are stared, not only into doubt avid suspicion, but, goneilly speaking, into positive hostility, by the unErupuious declaration or war Rgainst the rights f conscience which is contained in the educaion?l clauses of the Factory Bill. The ?oi-di?ant vangcliral party ^ that is, the Low Churchmen in Parliament and the country, are also beginning to lot>k upon the Ministry with dislike, ind, as we all know from experience, they are eonle wb.o can hate when their bile is stirred withn ilserr.; and who, moreover, never hate by halves vhei'. the odium thrologicum unfolds its oriflnmme. imwng them. Their organs of the press exhibit a Uily catalogue of crimes against their old darlings. The worldly spirit ot calculation which they vinced in the discussion of the opium question ; heir defence of f'iva Ellenborough at Somnauth; heir patronage of Maynoolh ; their continued suport of the Insh'syslem of national education ; their loubtful adherence to the Inglis receipt for the cure f all ills by Church extension : all these, when put ngether, make up a list of sins which wear a dead r ioor in me eyes oi ine politico-religious Peckniffs, who tolerate no offences but their own. In reland, too, the friends of the Peel Administration re becoming lukewarm, whilst its foes are incrrasng both in number and boldness. Even the cry ?r repeal seems to swell upon the wind, (while the ndden hubbub which has arisen among our eccenric fellow-subjects about the Purcell mail contract i shaking Irish Toryism to its very centre. In Scotind, moreover, the disappointed hopes of the Nonntrusionists, who hailed the accession of the preent Ministers to office aa a favorable omen for the uccesaot their views, are now threatenidg a recoil rhich will greatly add to the current o| public opin>n, which is, in all quarters, swelling and setting t against them And what are they likely to do to vert the coming storm? But, ales' such is the ncertain nature of all sublunary things that we ardly think that Sir Robert, even should he carry is bill, will have time to consolidate u.s power into lasting form by the help of his sucking Peelere, efore the gathering storm bursts and overwhelms im. The Irish Tories hate him; the Scotch disrust him : the Church doubts him} the income-tax i undermining him : the ngrimltunsts disown him ; 'le manufacturers loathe him ; the tariff has made im totter; he staggers under the Corn-law. It may e that the Canada Wheat Bill will finish him.?Lu rrjtool Albion. Ratl*oadsiv F*a^m ?The railroad controversy isthasansen in France between the advocates of immerce and of the general improvement of the mniry on the one hand, and the adversaries of the ivernment on the other, is far from being termiited. Among those who affect to be of the torer party we find a certain Marquis de Louvois.who rites a long letier to the "Journal des D^bats," in hich he announces a remarkable discovery, name, that sordid gain is not the obiect of the Brin.?h ipes ?r Ramblers who solicit permission to risk eir money in French railroad achrmes, and which y one of n thousand possible occurrences womd nder unproductive, bnt their patriotism. The arquin very liberally concedes that "British capital ight be accepted and rendered available in the instruction of railroads when French money could it be obtained, provided that "the English' were it allowed to dictate measures in any way calcuted io interfere with the tree circulation of French aniitactures." Atterall, however, the Marquis is it blameshle lor tailing to find rational motives r the avidity with which English capitalists seize ion every pretext for squandering their money in reign countries. He has witnessed their dnirga the United States and their results, and perceives ?lever wuh which iu respect of French schemes v are nevertheless seized, and, arguing on his n honorable principles, sees at the bottom of vements baaed in avarice and selfishness only ional rivalry, and a desire at any sacrifice to pro* fe the interests of their own country under the iblance of a mere money speculation. 1 We open our columns," says the "Journal des >ats, " to M. de Luvois, because there ia always f

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