Newspaper of The New York Herald, May 26, 1843, Page 1

May 26, 1843 Tarihli The New York Herald Gazetesi Sayfa 1
Text content (automatically generated)

TH ?n. 1M ?WfeoU MM. to tlu Public. THE NEW TORE HERALD?dally nawapeper?pub Uahed every day of tha yaar exeept Now Year*! day and fourth of July. Price $ oenta par oopy?or f M P* ?ana?pootagee paid?caah m advance. THE WEEKLY HERALD?published every Saturday morning?price m cenu par copy, or M 13 P? annum poatagaa paid?cash in advance. ADVERTISERS are informed that tha circulation of the Herald ia over THIRTY THOUSAND, and increartng aat. [t tuu th* largett oirculation of any W" in thu city or the world, and it therefor*. tho but channel fer kimii men in the city or country. Price* moderate?caah In adme*. PRINTING of ail kinda, executed at the moat moderate pricoe, and in the moat elegant atyle. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, Paoraiaroa er tub HtaiLD Kitabluhmbnt, North weet cornet of Pulton and Naasau atreeta new arrangement. park and a Ku-luHT reduced. aregular MAIL line?por proyi.v1pk.\(k and boston, Via sto W IfgLlNQTON and NEWPOR+?Compoaed 01 the following aoperior (turner', rnnniue in eouneetion with the Htoninrtnn and Boaton and Providence Railroads:? MASSACHUSETTS. Capt Comstcek. HUOn?: ISLAND, Capt ihayer. providence N aRRaU t NSETT. MOHEgaN One of which will 'ea?e New York daily (Sandayi excepted)irom Pier No 1, Butriv Place, .N River, atlLM m arrangements. _Tne RHODE ISLAND, Captain Thayer, on Monday, and Wrdneaday lor Stoning ton and Newport, and Fiiday for Stomng'ou The MAS8ACHU JETTS,Cap'ain Comatoek.on Tueaday and Tmneav for Stonidgten, and Satttrday for Stcningtou, Newport aud Providence. Paisengen, on the arrival of the eteatnerg at Stonington, will be immediately forwarded in the apRndH and cominodiooa Can of the Railroad to Prov deuce and Boaton, and if for Newport will pra-eed in the aieamera on Monday, Wednesday and Satorday, and on <he intervening daya, proceed via Stonioaton RailYaad to Providence, and fiom thence in the arenaer (olaa, without any additional charge. Ticketa lor the ronle and (teamen* betthi can be aeenrad on boarj, o< at the office of HARNDEN It CO , N0 S Wall ttreet. [f7"On and after the lfih iu?t, freight will not be r eeived Color wa-ded after hall-p-st 4 P M m> la* m NEW YORK AND KINGSTON 8 IE AM FREIGHT AND PASSAGE I. NE aMA Por Kingston, and Delaware and Hudson Canal?steamboats EMERALD and NOR 3Cli3CLwicti. The EMERALD, Captain John Keteham, will leave New York foot of Murray street, every Monday and funnday at 5 o'clock P. M. v?i?l leave Kingston {ttonunut landing) Osery Wednesday and Satardav at 3 o'clock, P. M. The NORWICH, Captain John Samuels, will leave New York, fooi of Mar. ay u?et, every Wednesday and Saturday at 5 o'clock, P. M. W.lll are Kingston (Hondont landing) every Tues ay and Friday at 3 o'clock, P. M EXTRA TRIPS. The EMERALD will leare the foot of Murray ilroet erery randy moraine at 7 o'elck. Returning learea Kingston at 4 o'clock same. day. For freight or passage apply on hoard, or to WILLIAMSON. BARLOW k CO , a?' 3m*r I6< West stwet. FOR BUFFALO AND ALL PARTS OF THE WEST /HQ >Tm aEGSflKaas A SOCIATION PA*8\UE OFFICE To ALBANY. Utica, $1 00 Korheiur, S3 N hyiacuie, 2 25 Bnffalo, 1 jo Oswego, 2 25 Up It Lower Canada5 5# For peerage apply to A. L. RAY. nt2 ia 93 Barc'ev etiaei New York. fl|RttB| NEW YOHK, SCHOOLEY'S 4f9gK0.MOUNTAlN fc EA8TUN Lea. c ti.r ol Coartland rtree', daily (8n7di> se sept* u) at I I'elrck, A. M., by railroad f om J r?ey city to tVlorrisiown. thence by Poet coach's though Mendham,Chester Schooley'e Mountain. Anderroa Town, Port Colden. Washington, to Kaetoii. At was'.|ogtuo. a drily line mterrectt to aud from B Widere Fnr re?t? ?ppiy to J. Hill, at J. Pstton'a, Commercial H^iei 73 c> nrtland street. N.B.?Extr-s furmsh-d rt the ehorteet notice by applying to N. B. La e. United States Hotel. Morrietown. invll 3m ec cmsfti 9e3ql Daily EXPRtrH FOR \LBANY tkoy buffalo. chlcaoo and 1 HE canadas The subscribers having eomt let-d their arraugetaents with the PenpieN Line of M to am boa's, on the Noith Hirer and the Ran Road Companies west nf Alb ray lor tunning 'heir Express lor the ssaeon ?t IM3 an Express w>ll leave then office. No. 2 Wall etrert.New Y"rk. every evtniog, -t quarter to 7 o'clock, for the above named at d lutcm-di t c places. IMPORTANT. For the greater fe.y -nd security of all valuable and money package* ent u .ted to their care, they have -slam md-r Ire Bafts oo ik ard of the stea i<boats, ia * state mom occupied facta ivrly by themselves, and the messenger iu chirg* sleeps in the same ro m with the iron sales, into which all saeVp ckages are placed FOMKKOY k COM' A N Y, miie No. 2 Wal etreeL . .mm m P OPl.K'a LINE OF STEAMBOATS a^SgSkFO A ALBANY?Dsi'v at 7 o'c ock, P. M 9CiSBC5E.Tnrongh Direct ( Sn?d>y'. ex'ept-d) Irouit e 8l.?w<>.. i Pier vttween Coor'lsndt aad ib rtv stivers B:><a mi imi^nuirn, iiipi ? nougniou, wii'leave Monday, Wedm-ada* md Frtdsy evann gs, at 7 Y'oek. -imhidat MOUTH AMKfcICA, Captain L W Br*i"ard, will kave TaesiUv, Thursday and Saturday evenings, at 7 o'clock 8te.unb-at NORTH AMKKICA. Captain M H, land ug at interm>diate pUce?, will leave Monday, Tuesday T a radar and datnrds) afternoons >t 5 o'clock. Passeusers 'aking this Linn at Boats will invariably amve in Albany in ample time to take the MoriULg Traill of Can tor the eattor west. (T7""rhe above boaU are new and aabatantial, are famished with new and el'gani state rooms, and for sperd and accuounodilioua are unrivalled on th* Hudson kornassage or freight, apply on board, or to P. C Schal's at the ntHer on the wh irf . ra 1 ?e AIL BOAT CHauLKNwEa?Whati the m?tie> ? Aye, lhal't ike inb ! When the smothered growls of disappointed anccsrs Inrke in the bosom of man. be loses sight of amiability, prostrates minself. and in tnrbilent errav dies nuheedad and unknown. Such ia tho condition of a eartain boat bnilds' of thljl city vrho aeeka notoriety ikroagh annonymons communications The sabs'tiber has for years stood apon the eouteste^gtoand of boat bntiding, and long eiperienco has uaght him "Large barks can vantn e more. Bat little bvrks moat keep near tbore.n And when men think they ean cope with him in anperior boet bnildina they must nut talk in payables, bat boldly meet him at hit office door.ihare airings for the aoeriog teat of proof; his rhallem,'sa a?e alwaes made <n rood faith,his oats to coi qner. U|>on thi. princiids he firms his i-alwra, and now for the bna dr-th time be oners to show the stern of 'Trouble!'' to any bust Crohns ever bailt or has on bane, for a trophy which will , richly repay the eureiiny-nt. New where is yoer b<>asied backers; wnere's roar own daunted courage?draw the ?eii and sho v yoursel to the world. P. 8 ?One month's notice, any distance under fif.y miles. The "Troubler" can be seen at his hacaar. (P 8 ) C. L. INO'RMOLL, mi lm*ec 40< Water street DR. MOKKiSOiN. KJOHTH B1VEU DISPENSARY. INK ralton street nee Aw Greenwich.?Dr. Morrison, Member of the Koyal College of Sargeons, London, and formerly Surgeon in the British Na| yy, eontiaswe to he eonaalted daily on all dniaaii of a delicate nstnrr, and all those disrraaaing symptoms consequent op injadioioaa treatmant, and tba imprudent aao c fqnack medicines. Dr. M. has had an etperience of twenty t wo ysais in treating delicate diseasei in all their various andc implicated forms, ana see a mild, safe and infallible substhnte I or mercury, eradicating tho eeooreal vtraa with certainty, without snbjerting the patienl to any rwk or resuieting him in I isnsnal dieu or parsails while his medicines arc sgrooabU . rate gad smell Per DtsLcMobetrecuooe in the urethra me..i as striciares and enlaueaeutuf the proetate gland ?.c unnamed with much itriItnon and dull pain about these parts, art some of th a const nances of maMraatmrm Dr. M creatsatricrnrei in a seien liAc aiujMT. praEsoting absorption of the thickened eircatar "cO^Tl^^lOP^t'DeBILlTY.-Thonewdaof yoang men aw aaflanag from die coueeoneucas of indulgence is S secret dee tractive habit,and whose nerves are ftirther injnred from ? use of _d pretended specifics, which stimalato y to induce groat* r depression. Dr. M. tieau aurji cases oe purely pathological principles, and never fails in establishing a euothe atnetest honor and confidence are observed. Lettora poet paid, and eontaininga suitable fee, will ansara the eorrpepopdeet fall advice, and medicine to any pert of the Union, hv his gitnng a hiatery of bis ease in dotal!. M4W Fnlton street, near Orson ? ich. m?6 g:?r C VHtlL^/^lrr.V,^n"9 ZEV&Z Composition, ZlnftrHm4j' Wf 8hinin? ' Carnee* Heads, slao hie Btl? Bhinii* Hynrss Liqni,,,aonsidrr rhem to be the bee- srliciss for b.sulilyina s, d preserving harass, erer jotr docedinlh-s. ity.aLd which h?s g v,nthe utmostsat infection to those who ha*. uted them. C. P??,y ,|to m Bol JT lores an articleenperior t# any vet off.icd to tint public for clcansii tne mountings of harue.s, and ti. be ns*d for silver and siller plstyd go<>es, Utiman sliver, brass, he. he., WMhont tmtc destructive ifittt s? generally pi. ducd by coroaiee articles? Joo. B It ia<. Ball, baditiers, m Broadway ; Wood Ultaoa, Haddler. M Foil >n st, one door from Broadway: Rami L. raw, do, nor Broad say rod Murray st: John H Kyereou a, tT? d wcijn Kvef It Ho*be-,do til Broadway; Ido. H scd'uald, do, MS Bioadway ; Jao O I mo re. do, bivth Areaun, Jaa Curr, do 193 Canal st; G Derrick, do, lis Broad waft C Francis, do. 30 Bowery; Thos *?i Ise, d?, si Broadway t Win, 3 jO Broadway; Robert R Story, do, ty Fnirou at, Brooklyn; Joo Baiter, do, 1 Huh st, do; Jas I, Moore, do, SS Fulton st, do; Thos Hollins, do, Fulton street C. "avev presumes the abeve testimony ol so many competent jo'get to be qui e aafllcient to c -.i-inre the public that th t aimer itemed aitieleaart truly valntdle and d (erring of their pairnuefe Sold by ill the prioc psl Saddlers aud Htrn-ss Makers ? Hsines. L"in"', '11 itoue hott'es, ti eeuiseaeh; Waterpr ft Compus lion 2J cents ouii Meent. per bit; Polishing Par I2H and ?J cub e ich I he roushina l asie lor ilraiin a He matt surer, Brss. kr k'.. may alsti be obtained at ihepriu eipal inmily SU'Cn esa d hardware ttoiea. M ,.,ulacor> 17' P. ads ret t, near Chatham, where all otders will he pu.inpilv attended to PI. B. Ob ?f?e? firsimtlie of C. Tavey . Stan,dure, attached to each l-bel, wiumui win li none art genuine mt. 2?*rc ~ ~ PA-FElt PICRBSK It BROOKS, No.Sl Liberty strest jtntre for sa r A the lotlowiBK? ^ let reams news minting S3 by So MO 13 by 10 M < " S? by 10 309 - " ?. c.y IT 100 " ** * U by It ?24 by M .. ? tj br JJ rl " ? ti by II pai w, it by M, ti by 31, and 21 by '**. 'f hey hoye also a large aasorlment ol writior aud|wrapping piper, oi different ataea and qnalitiaa, which they oner at the fnweel market pneoe. m* ee n>RKNCH BRIO OTHICIa?U.bta which may be eonT iracted by the efewjwiil not be paid by the Captain nor the OoneifMOt. ?* ? E NE i a TO LET iu Williamsburg?The whole or jiart ol a a neat three ?4?.y bjck D?clliuk House id south Tlh Apply to W It J T Tapsoott. 43 Peck slip. _ m 7-cc MIO L KT?The Miuiiou House at UlO'iiiiiugu le kuowu as che " Abbey" situated a ah .it 'iiunce abort ? "f,1?"* atone, juai above Striker's Bay, iud newly opposite St. Michael* Church The place i* -veil known * oun ol the mow dclighlful situations oo the Island, and i> re"V hea'lhy iu thesuminer leaiou. Toe Kli,omiuird?ie sialics pas* and repass the gite every boar in the day The Kate is ness,aud numbered 101. T he i cut will he id i-ccordaune with die present sta'e of the time*. A ply od the premises, or at 13? Chambers street. N 8.?Arrao.emeut could be made, il desired, by a saris'actory teoaut, to let a par or the loruitnre oow in the hove* remain, er a part of tlie house will be rented separately. tn 16 lm*r I TO LET-The Are prom oiiek store. No. ittt ^outh j|S|?.w,th ttbmedmte^^f^ui^ an^^ mUt 17 *??oth street. TO LET OR FOK dALb-?Athreeeory oitAieti boilt b'iek dwelling house and tieie wi h two Imt of iLtfLgrooud au*chwl. caaicd in Williamsburg, a boot two oinntea walk from th- Peek ahp Ferry Ap??ly on the pr*mia? m,corner of Fourth and ?raf4r <3 Peek dip. PALMO'd AR^ATE BaTH, 39 ' HAMBiR 4THEBT rpHC GENTLEMEN'S SALOON NOW OPEN ?Great -a. Heduc ion. Baths *5 roots. Buhs with robes or sheets 37H " 23 'icke s for fS. The subscriber h.viog leased the above establishment, for a term of years, has co"imenc-d is prove ments on a scale which when "ompleted, will, he Betters himself, ve in taste, in cos', ly elegmce mo migniiieanre, wi h any similar establishment in the world; hav<ng visited the best conducted ba hs in Knrooe, he feels no hesita ion in assuring his feliow ciiiz*ns that the spirit which has for the past thirty veers actuated r im In firoviding (no matter ?t what coat.) the most splendia mansions or their social comfort and couv .ai* nee, hall not, on the preS'litocc<sion be lost sight of, and tnat to the ioipn vi m> n s and elrg ncies ofthe Bnio, tan Biths, hewil take the 1'beitv ofadding fiom I e mv< niive rrson ees of his own cultivated and well known 'asre, all that he has observed wanting to render the eujoyment of abaih the "ne pins n Ua" of p rfreiion. The Laoies Hal on will he in readiness in a few days. A n'l description of (he varied improvements wil be given when completed, and the whole thiown opeo for public ins >ection. m 13 3rac FERDINAND PALMO. | UK iKbWCH AMU AMERICAN s-ATI ? O HOUSE. * No CI and 6C Nassau street, between M ndeu lane and John street, is now belngf or the summer months thoroughly repaired.'he kitchen to be alt-red to tan West India plan, ol having the same in the rear of the honaes to prevent ine odor end heat fr-m cooking, which is in general very offeusve in most ea-ii.g houses?and the dining saloon enlarged and decorated in a superior French style, with ma ble ta lea, snpem oil pain'ioas, m <rb|r statues of General Waahisgt n, kc ; where npwaids at 60p-r ons cap witn coDveniepce sit ac-i ce makes this house one of the most georeel, superb aud enmf >t ble as tahli.nraaDts in the Union?wh-r from ga to Tu dishes are d iiy sa ve np from 6c-uu - nd npwa ds; the best JavaCof fee aud he Anest black Tea &i 3 cenuacnp; the beat Claret Wine at 6 cents a small bott'e, k . The Subscriber, sensib ? of the truth that retrenchment is the order of tl.e day,.is confident that no p'aee exists where meals of the d scription furnished at his house can be . u p used for lownesa of ch, haviog been hit cons'ant aim tu endeavor to caier at rbe nun economical prices. It is nseless to mention more th fame of ibis House being l->ng since establish'd as the first ofita d-scr:p'iou in tnis cicv Those in donbt of the same can be c avi ced by the crowds of gentlemen of the first respectability that daily res..r triers. Wiih thanks to a generous and discriminating pnblie for their past end flattering faros, the subscriber, dasir nsof retaining a cnuti nance of patronage, freely signs r ims, if mil8w?r HBNaY GOSLING. WlNfc.8, BRANDIES, ate. rPHE subscriber offeis the following Wines, kc. for sale at 43 A Piae street, corner ef William. Madeira in pipes, hhds, quarter casks, demijohns and bottles, a part very old and high cost, direct and via India. Sherries, in pipes, hhds, quarter caaus and in glass, of various grades?Amontillado in quarter casks. Port?Imported expressly for family use, is wood and in glass. Clarets?C hale an Margeanx, Latoure, St. Estaphe, L arose, Bt Jniian?also in casks. nncua?J >nnnne?Derg uastle.ftl&rcobrunner,Chartzborger, Bronebeig, Aasin"n?hhuteo, GreLhanseu. Hintorh?uten, Rudesh'imer, H.ttenheiui Peisporter, Lcibfeauinilch, Gieieuheimer Hoehheuner.fcc. fcr kc. Sauteme, Baraac,, Cbablia Burgund'es?Clot de Voueeot, Cbainbeitia, Romance. Very old Coguae Brandy, vintage 17(3; expressly for anmmer nae Fine Holland Gin. Tbe ab-ve ani lea are recommended to the infirm aa'a sovereign remedy for theirmaladiea. GILBERT DAVIS, m3 Im fvLo AVH iUPKRIOR LoM- LIMO> BOUTH albE " MaDEIRA?At Pub ic Ann , on Thur*-'ay, lat June, a'12 nVlocr, at tlir aror of the ubiciiier, [So 5 Ne? street near Wal. atreet, New Y irk, will be aold on liberal credit 75 half pipea and qr c-tks of veiy anp tin old Bomb Side Madeira Wine, from the eelebra'ed ana anci - .it Hoaae ol " L- mtli no," who possess eome of the choice-t rioeya da or the [,|.,ud I here wines ar- al uiat remain --f the i-npirationi d r-ciby Meaara Peter Ha-m-iny & Co. aid are undtr < naiom Huua-i Lock Sdonplea can be aaen at my atore and they will be ofT, red at piirate aale nun lat June, when all thar remain* rha I be a' Id on l at day to the highest bidder, wi-hout rtae ye as the ahip msi.uan.tbs closed. W A. OARTiH, Wine and Commissi n Merchant, aSltlatJr 5 ew .?/< #/, New VorW. pH. > TOGRAPH POKTKAli'n ?L>i. L>. M otitis' the inventor of this m. art, prodac. a by it not only a cor, ' ot Irkeneia of tbe original p bat also a i-uri-y ofde>igo bril i.ocy of c uoring, which lar a r, asa the chef-d'dtoy ea ?aht'h-r ancient or modern?of the most e> lebr ted artisU. Urattful < r the encou agemeut he has recivsd from hi* unmerou* friend* an* the public genera' y D . L M. Cy-u* would f in inform them (hit he na* fitted up, fo- ihe accommodation of l.die*, a suite of rooms ta P*rk Pl-ce H->n*e. come' of Broadway, where he ma's hit skill in h>a profession ?nd his a tentioo to -II who may hoo -i him with their favor*, will it *u-e him a continuance of the patronage hitherto ao liberally bss'owed on him. The Doctor gives instruction in every department of the Daguerreotype aud Phyt gr-ph-c ?rt I-ut-nmen f.? tiking portr us on a large oi am II sc. le. far hle.u also the ntc-aaary chemical nre.iaritinna fr the liking of port-ails io Phytograpba or c?-us. Terms n-nder-te mitl-'r NO TO IHE HULi EuS OF ILLI.Nulo and Mich g?u Canal Bondi and hcio. The Bo k< are unw np n at tha American Exchange B nk, II Wall street. N. Y. for subscriptions to the loan uthori ed by the act si the Legulatere ol I liooia, approved Feb. 2tlh, IMS. Hubaeiibera will be reqn ired to exh bit their bonds and aerip, and regular their d.te, number ai damount at (he of ?ubsciibiug. 1 he hooks will continue open at tha above place unt-i furthtr notice it given. C" A RLE8 OAKLEY, MICH aEL VAN. mSVItr Coram'-* fo- IM-n iv. A BEAUTIFUL HEAD OF HAIK TU BE HAD FOR THREE SHILLINGS.?READ, THEN JUDGE. DEADER, If we prove an article to bo good, will yon be"lier* it? 1. teem* that you have been numboggrd *o often, that if an article is even proved to he aood, you wont try it. Now read. These are U.e real and p-witive qualities of an article whose pries will prova it no not rem. Jon- a' Coral Hair Restorative will general y unp-ove and beautify tha hair. It Will force the hair to grow ou the heal, face and bo dy, or any part where na-u-e intended hair tojrrow, by making the scalp h-althy It auya tbe hair falliag off. and tho oaghly cures all acurt aud daod uff Another oi iU rropettiea u io make the hair grow natura-lv dark and beautiful. Jones' Coral H*ir Res-orative it sold at the ?ign of the American Eagle at Chatham atreet New York. Ageuta?Ze-ber, Third and D- ck street, Philadelphia, and next to '.lie American Hotel, Washington, D C. ; I a are street, Boston : Cleveland. Kiag street, Charleston, 8 C. : 57 Bute street. Albany : Mitchell, Norwicn, Cheuanao, N. Y.; Mario, barber, Caukill, N. Y.t and 129 Fultou atreet, Brooklyn. nr5 Im* HAIRCUTriNd: HaiRcUiIinoIm.aia llliliiVU I HILL, the tmmitable Hair Cutter, lakes this method ol mlormiua bia friends and the publie in general, that he has removed from tha Tontine Buildiug to his Old Blanc, No. M I -a/1 street, an stair*, immediately adjoining the Pearl Street House, where he will be pleated to op?rale ou all who mar favor him with a call, in bis traly inimitable style of H*ir Cutting, which, lor elegance of design and beanty ol execution, su-passe* anv thinv of the kind heretofore introduced iuIO the United Htates. The v.rioaa branehea nf wmk dene ?h. f?l. lowing moderate price* >? Ininjiuole Hair Catting, UU cent*. Do do Curling* 12H " V perior Sharing, 6* " mt lm*r A CLEAR COMPLEXION FREE FROM EKUPTION Ort. DISFIGUREMENT IUAV UK HAD BY ALL. by using * remedy now wel I" kuown to he one of the moat surprising ircntio.n of hr age It i* made in the ebao# ol a beaati al aonp. a* it entirely eradicate* every eruption, an-.h aa pi<? idea, frech .**. bloeh-.. aenrvy.aalt rh> nm, tan, morybew. sunburn. or di*li?aieinent of the akin, imparling to the lace, body, neck, or arm*, a beau ttful healthy clearness miarcpreaentklio ia offered. On* trial will antftce to recommend it to all. It change* the coOt of dark, annbnrat or yellow akin, to a fin. healthy clear neat. It ha* received the approval of the Medical Council ol Pari*, who call it a *' miracle, a wonder, and a blessing." I have aeen thia care aeveral caae* of eruption that peracna havi pent handreda <f dollar. on to core in rain. It ia aold at if cent* a cake by T. Jonea at hi* perfumery aatabliahruent, atgu of the American Kagtr, tt Chatham atreet. .N Y ; and by theae agent*?in Phrladelpnta, by Zieber, corner Third and Duck ata. or next to the Ameitcan Hotel, Washington, D C.| in Boaton, Bute atreet; in CharleatonJB.C. *07 King at.; in Albany, 57 Bute at; in Brooklyn, l? Fulton. Agent* wanted in ell other eitie* mi tm*ni NOTICE. KfpHE TRUSTEES of the Village of Williamahnrgh here1 by give n -tree, that they parpos to adopt toman, ra (or the -dy Uquidttioa of all legal claim* again* th* Village.? oee, therefore, who have claims against e id village, iu the shape of warraou either against the village or any arrest or well and pump in rhe rillage, aa well aa those who nay hold lodgment or a laian of any dtacrip'iou for rhe payment of ivhreh the village ia li blr, are heieby requested to give infor "hw to the Clerk of eaid village, at the Tr's ee'i Hall,on r hefore ihetSd day of May inar.; suting partieolarlj the na ture, amount and date of the claim, together With the name ol thoongmu owner. i* Tnuteea would also give no'ire, that thay havr or P11" 'ng new aa*r**inent map> of th? ?.?~ hlia "I distinct aeetiou*. All pe>son*. there #?**'IT* ** *? >n that rlace are he.rhy rtqn<-*itd to llnniKi.'i Tu 'r '"* poaalble, to Mr Award ^i. "f Hall, lAor.hJ. at set, of t"e uaiurr ^l .Mh r ^r.^m.'t*L"*t'"a h*'l b? lh*mr *? th^ herealt. til sach PT party may he ;ax.d to the true owner. WalM .o the F.Ueian 'I'* aioug ihe eg ee. mg,y be u iltil kud picturoeqae ih nee of the pl*ce, will prove * -- -- i, ' t<"OHiplo.hedand atrractitaoi all th- rurai geurtieaa thai'mi. be male from th. city i he gr. n. d. now prw7ih?!Lii? aspect, the tree* being mostly ,n leal and the a oil cur^e ill, A rich larf. Th? WAlki *rt in eicelletii order, h vi.J hmj, eoiMiif?rtbty *mtol*uhrd tin? prrtem spring. mt9 !w*w pkrnch caRcel Lampm, c*ou?i.h,c. jl ? ihe aohacr l?r? h i?e lust opened a aplrodiU assorlmen ?' th??? g.. Mia, togeiiier with a Vawely of ottier nrtieja* i,i th. line, of entirely new atyle*. An iuspe?.t'onofth*m I. tuvued Depot ol Mec'..n c || Lamp*, an J?h? ate. et ' a. diacon * e. d. 8axton, ra?3 Im'rc _ Agent.. I W RlfJH I It CI . will open an ol unt <nd de I B-'r poarte at Oawago, N. Y., on the tat or May next, ami Will make collections ?i d re.nituuce. at reaaonahie rate*. Hal ferto D. Ebbeu, Jr. Via , caahier, New York. Say am, *age ft IV, n*w Yoik. Drew, Robinson It Co., Mpw York. _ A. U. Patehin, Esq., cashier, Albany, Oawffo. April ?0, IMJ. ?M ?W? ? W YC <EW YORK, FRIDAY IS Th?Omi NewipapirWirbetween Europe mi?I America. [From th? London Qurtnly Ht-view ] Art. XVI?1 The Nov Ynrk Morning Courier and Enquirer: The Nexc York Herald: October U February. 184 *. '8. 2 ljtn Amiricains en Eurojit et let Europtms aui Elult nit, (Americans in Euove and European! in the United States ) by Phdwete ( ha ties: htevw det Diux Mnndet, Febr.taiy. 1843 Paris 1843 3 lest f tats Unit: Souvenir t d'un Voyngeur ( I1t< United States: Recollections of a Truvtlhr ) Pai M Isidore Lowenetei n. Paris and Le i/isic 1843 4 The North American Review for January, 1843 Button, U S. [Concluded fiom Wednesday'* paper J With what face the Gracchi cauld complain oi sedition, lias been for a number ot years a matter oi considerable wonder; but how the "Courier" car denounce licence, vulgarity, and libel, may be con fessed even a little more aiartliug And yet he doei it; ay, and "in good terms, in good set terms, al though a Listen to the indignant ac cents, for apart from him who gives them utterance they are worth listening to. " It?honest men anc virtuous women, Christian fathers and mothers, anc merchants and traders having respect for the misfortunes ol others?you can reconcile it toyourselvet to continue your countenance to this uamit ed or gan of the brothels ot your city, with its nauseout accounts ot their balls and assemblies, and its ha bitual blasphemy?so be it!?But on your heads be the consequences resulting trom its demoralizing in fluence!" True?all true. And this man having vented his virtuous indignation, hies htm to the Bcene of his awn " nauseous" triumphs, and " de moralizing influence." Having denounced the ad mitted organ ?f the brothels, he betakes him to the task in which he has labored tor years, and in which he still daily labors, of turning the whole public arena of political life in his nutive country, into one vast brothel! The existing President of America wa believe tc have been a man of good intention; and that the responsibility of the worst delinquencies which can be charged upon him, should in the first instance fall on those whose vices, with his own weakness have compelled htm to unworthy courses, we dc most firmly hold. His position has been most painful from the first; one in which none but the strong est man could have kept his dignity and self respect. Alas! then, for the good intentions of e man apparently am*ng the mo9t weak Begin by giving him credit tor no one good purpose, begin by suspecting him of every earthly viilany and di?ho nesty, and it is hard if you do not end in making him to some extent, in very seli-defence, that which you suspect him. Thus even his deplorable connection with the creatures of the " New York Hetald' haa its mitigating circumstances, and the greai weight of the crime lies not on the President, but on the people. We need not here speak lurther at to this, seeing that we dwelt at some length in oui former article on these special points of the news paper influence as affecting the national character, and debasing the eniire conduct of affairs of state. But admitting all that the moat abandoned loea ot " Captain Tyler" could desire, would some decency not be left for the mere office of Chief Magistrate! Is there no "demoralising influence" in the habitual use of such languge as this, in which the ' Courier" notices one oi the cabinet organs of Washington,* a paper called the " Madisonian," somewhat mild in its tone; indeed, as will be observed, only too mild for the taste of the "Courier." " Mr Tyler and hi* cabinet employ a paper which is an utter dicgiaoe to the country, and would be a disgrace to it* chief magistrate, if that were predicable of such a man. ltu'ouid lower John Tyler in the twiimation ol every decent citizen in th? United States, if that individual were not already at the bottom. As an exponent ot the intellect, the feelings. and the public character of the present Presi dent, we ilo not undertake to pronounce this Madisonian much outof the way: but judged by any other standard, or tried by any other teat, that stupid official is a subject ol na'ional humiliation Would thai it were as grots as thi ' Globe' fn its ruffianism I Would that it had any stamina or vigor of talent oj any sort. . .One curse (Tyisi) is enough even lor our sins." <>h moral "Courier!" ind'gnant assailer of the language of vice. But this is little. We have heard u good deal amongst ourselves lately ot inducement! to Hseas.-inatinn, but wh t can an inducement to suicide be meant for? It would be a nice qu stion tor the casuists "Suicide," remarked the "Courier" on the 20th of December la*t, "is agreed on nil hands to be a horrible crime, but if Mr. John Tyler should be left to <ommit so shocking an act it would be easier to look up extenuating ciRcr.usTANCKS.ihan in any case, ancient or modern, within our knowledge!" And what is the effect of all this? waning that final and terrible effect which, if waited for, will come?but to make the passion lor "strong writing" so universal, that decency is rejected as mere spiritless stuff Let us turn for a moment even to that able and respectable paper, the "American." (which we cannot too often place, with the "Wash lugton Intelligencer,"ihe"Boston Daily Advertiser'' and he "New York Evening Post," apart trom their disreputable contemporaries,) ana observe the terms in which the head of the Republic of America is spoken of there. It refers to a "mock veto mes sage," addressed to Congress. "It was received," says the "American," "with unanimous contempt. The poor creature can hardly get himself the honor of a oiid laugh from the house now. He has settled into a hopeless unit h ipless quietude ?f infamy, from which nothing will disturb him tilt 1845 Nobody cares what he says, or does, or thinks. He can do us no hurt and he can do the loco focoanogood. No gentleman in Congress calls on him; and he is left to the companionship of the very scavengers of a licentious press. He is (already a wholesome example to all traitors and ingrmea. . . Lb spited, ab-smet rims ariorl rsmri rs lotos nut it o sat sisiAM bin 1 hn*t> fno- smJiiioj unmeaning promtten and dect if id tmilt* he renounced good Jaith and truth; abhorred by the good for his dispones v, and ? orned by the bad for hie folly; a more pitiable inetance af self punished erime toae never eten by un aetonithea wjrtd. Hit present iteration it a mere piUory to him But we will pelt hiin uo more; tor thai part of thr sentence has exhausted itself.? A mure signal retribution than we now witness in him, ihe most ferocious and unforgiving veugeance could not ask " Can?we are obliged to ask, when we read this language from a quarter we must respect ? can even sucti forms ot government as Washing ton and bis great a-sociates estabhsned, be expected long to outlive this reckless system of party warfare 1 One word, before we quit these papers, on what the reader may have seen boasted in our extracts as the out-generaliing" of Lord Ashburton. We teel bound to ay that this was any thi g but the tone of the majority of the American papers, until the publication, in the " Courier and Enquirer," of what was called the " private history ot the Aahburtou treaty." It waa contained in a letter ot remonstrance trom a friend ot Mr Webster's, against thr continued abuse ot that statesman, anil u certainly succeeded in turning aside wrath. Whether or not ou reasonable grounds, we leave others to judge.? Our present business is not to tneduie with red-line maps, or smart doings, and we simply give Uie soCalled private history ass matter ot some preM-ni in terrst, which occurred to us as we weut through the painful and repulsive drudg* ry ot transcribing specimens of American newspaper literature lor the purposes ot this vview. " When Lord Ashburton arrived in Washington, he took sn early day to open the euiiject ot his mission, end with the lianknese which marked hi* whole course throughout ths negotiation, he advised Mr. Webster that

the nature of hie instructions forbad his yielding any portion ot the d.sputed teiritory north of the line ol Highlands claimed by the Butish government to be the true boundary. This, of conrte. presented the question in a vary aenous light; and Mr Webster very promptly in loimed bis toidsiiip that he mutt either rseedt /rem ihu demand or terminate hit mission As his instructions were peremptory, he was shout to close his mission of penes, and war between the two couiitriee appeared inevitable , when Mr Webster persuaded him to enter into s full ei. aniiuation of the whole queatiou, with a view to make Kimsell acquainted with its teal merits. Thi* he did in obedience to Mr. Webster's urgent sot citation*; and tuck was the character of Mr. Webster's representation of i he fade?to perftoly timplt did he render thie intricate subject, by bringing te bear upon it ihe force of his migh y intellect, that Lot d Jl,hbvrlon acknowledged his conoinini of the injustice of the claim of his gootrnmtnt to the talent insisted uputi.and actual.y agieeil to temein at Wa?nug ton until lie could receive additional instruction - front his government, instead ol promptly closing his missivu, as he was authorised to do ! A delay ol six weeks lotlcw td, during which time nothing was heaid in relation to ' Another " Tyler paper" we find thus chaiaoterbii. tally relerred .o in one ol the opposition. The proprle. loraol the newly-established Tyler newspaper In Ptllafleiphia?the' Evening Express'? have been unfortunate in ftutinet*: having been arretted for forgery, and ons ol inem sent to goal?being unable to get the 4,000 dollar. ball whioh was demanded." 1 hen, some day* later, we have the palliation by the repentant and refoi tned fentot hi this unlock'- newspaper, of his experiences of thi party with which he bad been so lately connected. And suoa are the almost daily revrlationa of this atrocious press! "Our recent accidental association ( !) with thi Tyler ad nun lat ration as editor ol the ' Evening Express, he* enabled us thoroughly to understand and appreciate the peculiar principles of that branch ot Erdertli-in known as the CoaroasL's Guard (the Pieaideut's Cabi net r) and to aatisiy our owu mind that a more wickrd, ">d banditti Liar set or scounDBBia, nevei before leagued together in this repnbnoan country, us e political party, clique, oabal, or taction." i >RK E iORNING, MAY 26, 1843. , was actually mod- according ta the lint of boundary fixed t upon by Mr. H'rhtler after lx>rd Jlthburlon't miteion under f hit fiiet int'ruchont had rmually rioted I', Is the eecret ? hitt01 y ol t >nt negotiation which can alone do iutlice to the I ' Secretary of Stale." 1 A* tor the nthet British negotiator, who is said to this negotiation ; hut at the expiration ot that period, the ' anxiously looked lor instructions arrived, ana the treaty e have been " out-gcneralb d," we ruspect thui Home i ' mistake may possibly betore long be discovered in t 'hit quarter, too, and that iliey may not have won ?' ' who nave laughed the must Mr. Dickens, (to whetn H manv alluttioim have been made in these pages,) hav- J ing writ'en a |ierleotly honest honk,* must be pre- , Burned to have prepared htmsell lor it- reception with , nun. a.. us mia partes out such a man can afford to "go on fearless," knowing the au dience he will address At last ; and we make a grave error, if his book is not found in the long run ' ' to have hit the hardest ihoae evils of the American 1 character which cry loudly lor instant counteraction, and with the moat exquisite feeling und skill to have developed those germs of good, in which, rightly and generously cultivated, the enduring safety of America and American institutions will alone at | last be found. In two French works named at the head of this article (and to which we regret that we ' have only left ourselves room lor very slight allusion), we have been struck with the unconscious ' support which is given in almost every page of one of them, to the sound and impartial observation of 1 Mr. Dickens, and with the excellent means of judg" menr supplied by the other, as to the way in which his style and manner of recording those impressions would affect an intelligent and perfectly impartial > mind. M PhiUrete Chasles (whom we are happy also to claim as an asseniiug party to our views on the American press), giv^s it as his opinion, that " alter examining carefully ihe late books ol travels in ! the United States, he Iihs found the most recent of 1 them?though neither piquing itself on philosophy nor profundity, though neither ill-humored nor pre> Burning ? by far the most gay ? the tnosi spirited ? the most effective and complete, in * its delineation of Amer.can life and character He > quotes, in a capital translation, some of the comic ' sketches of Mr Dickens, and remarks of them that no doubt they may be charged as dealing with pet> ty and insignificant detail, hut that this very detail 1 it is which reveals the peculiarities of such a people. ' "It is by those familiar and minute facts," he observes, ' that you arrive at the true understanding of a nation, as y t too \ oung, and already too pow' erful, too informed and yet too advanced, to have escaped the susceptibilities, the weaknesses, the bul' lying, the ' niaiseries des puvenus.' I prefer these sketches for my own part," he adds, " to learned disI aerations " And this preference, we may safely 1 predict, will be one dav pretiy general It will have been seen, in the course of our present remarks, that we are not without some expecI tatton, fairly grounded, of a possible and early reI volt of the educated classes of America against the > odious tyranny which we have thus done our best f toexi*>se We have noted what we sre fain to be lieve p'ain symptoms of its having already begun. < i In that case we shall not be easily tempted to return 1 to a subject which it is on every account most de- J uuiuub iu icavc iu mo nanus ui umoc; wuuso wn? ^ fare it most nearly concerns, and which we only in t the first instance approached with deep and unaf- B fectrd reluctance. j But it will not do to begin the strife by undent- c luing the power ol the antagonist We never knew f good result Iroin a feeling ot that kind. The firs! r element of success iu every such struggle is to grap * pie at once with the whole extent ol evil: not re { look at it with the reservation of your own delicti- .] cies and doubts, and perhaps limited field of expert ( ence, but tully, unreserveoly, and with that brnaJ? ? if you will, that vulgar?gaze, which shall take in ? every po?ihle interest comprehended or concerned Some such mistake us this, we think is the mis- t take of an eloquent, manly, thoughtful, and mos; f acute writer, in the last number ot that excellent < r periodical, the " North American Review." He t thinks that the profligate papers, " numerous us they are, and widely as their circulation ranges," > may " open their toul mouths in full cry upoii a t man of character, year after yeer, and through eve- t ry ftate in the Union," but "can harm htm no t i more than the idle wind. They ore read, despised, t i and the next day utterly forgotten " We do not h know all that may lurk in that expression ?a man fi of charar.ter?but we do know that there has not p been a public man engaged in the service ol the tl American State, since the death of Washington, n whose means of usefulness have not been impaired tl by these infamous as-ailants. But we discussed p this fully on a former occasion, and will only put it j< to this honest writer now,whether on greater re flee- ti iou he would feel as sure, supposing these prints to t< be " despised," that they would still continue to be d "read." Oi him, and of others with the same cul- e tivated mind and lofty purpose, we would earnestly ft implore to look abroad trom the small and select community in which they live, and understand tt without further compromise, or hindrances sell- < imposed, the mischiefs of this widr-spread pestt- o lence. We believe that, by forming a rallying u point for all that is good and virtuous in America, d they have it in their power to stay the plague. Nor are we without the confident ho|? of having, at no p distant day, to record some gallant and successful p effort towards that great end. ij At any rate, when we meet the Americans next, a it will be with some pleasanter things to say of \ them It is our intention to examine the more ge- ,\ neral characteristics of the original works they tl have put lorth within the last few years, as their r* claim to the commencement of a literatuie of their si o wn. Our former remark on this subject has been " greatly misunderstood, if not greatly misrepresent- r, ed. When we doubted it the foundations had yet p< been laid of a national, literature, we could not 11 mean to imply anything so manifestly unjust, as that natives ot America, since the establishment of ri their Republic, have not written many able and ad- |y mirable books. et * Our attention has been directed since this was writ- *] ton to an indignant disclaimer by Mr. O'Cnnnall ol a for- J. gedletttr with his signs'ure that had*' gone the ronnd" ; ot the American press These practices are ol such every day occurrence, that though several are marked in the m notes we had taken lor our review, ? e found no opportu* A nity or special occasion to reler to them. Indeed the cl abuse of Mr. Dickens has arrived at such an ultra horri- ih hie and h> perbolical pitch of atrocity, as to render ind'g- w nation needless, and on matter of umple laughter. We ()| hardly open a paper of the State*, hall ot whi-h is not devoted to reprinti of Ai? writings, and some coition ol the ' other hail 10 libels on him?e>t. We do not kuow the ex- 1,1 set forgery *o which Mr. CConnell alludes, but w e ftud among our memoranda the following, taken from the \ " New York Herald." n " An cistern paper contains nn extract of a letter writ- if ten by Daniel O'Connell to a correspondent in thiscoun y try:?' Thank Oo<l Dickens is not an Irishman?he is of the texture ol a St ion glutton?tiid tbt mora you fill bin ; and ituft hi<n with the good things ol this lite, the mure | overbearing an J ungrateful yeu make him. The more P' kindness yon extend, and the more praise you heatnw d' upon a gormandizer of thia order, the more arutocratic ci aud turbulent notion* you drive into hi* empty and s,eo- ill pbautic noddle. . . Daniel. CConnsLi..' This it capital? and i* a pietty fair ui count oi the c?l< hrati d Buz." a, It may b ive been this, or it may have been tome other le ?tor Mr. O'Connell, aa a gr. at favarite wi'h the " patri- ,; ota"irom the lact ol himaell and hi* great Iriah cause be ing auppoaed to be thorn* in the aide of England, i* aubJ -ct to have hi* auuonty daily forged?on which remark la ii made in the tollo wing extract* Iroin a letter addressed to tlie rdi or ot the " Pilot " he " 1 ??w with great surprise. in the la*t " Pilot,"a para- *? graph which you certaiwh took from some other new apa- 0,1 Kr, headed ' O'Connell and Dicket a," aud purporting to a quotation from an allrgid litter ol mine to the editor of a Mary land newapaper, publuhed at Haltimore, and , call'd the ' Hibernian Advocate The thing la, from Nginning to end, a groaa lie. I never wrote a letter to that ,VI uewipaper ; nor am I in the huhit ol corresponding wi h 1,1 editor* of American paper*. I have seen, Indeed, with great Contempt, but without muoh surprise, in aevetal r* American newapaper*, letter* deliberately publiahed un |y <ier my ilgnature, given to the American public a* genu- ca ine document*? all, *1 course, beieg forgeriaa, but ,ob. Blj liahrd by the oditora a* it pertectly genuine. Tbi* i* u specie* of outrageous raaoality which haa been seldom attempted in thl* country, and *eem* reserved tor the . vileneaaofa great portion of the newapaper preaa in h? United Slate*. . .Perhaps it ia right that I should add, lir that lew ptople admire mora the writings of Dicken?, o w| read them with a deeper interest than I do. lamgr>n'ly be pleased wi'h hi* ' American Note* ' I nev givu nie, I St tomb, a clearur idea ol every-d y life in Amriicatbtni I (,y ever en ertaitied b*lore ; and hi* chapter containing ;hi MJ advertisements respecting negi? slavery, is moi e calculuted to hum-nt the i fil d? testation of slavery than tin- K moat declamation, or tin- moat aplend i eii " queiice. I'hat chapter shows out (he hideous f"*tnres of Iff theayatem far hetier than any diaaertation on it* evils ' ' could possibly produce them?odious and disgusting to all the public eye." . u ' a [Fram the Westminster Review J American Newapaper Preaa. 7 We paw on to the concluding portion ol the work, in which we hnd wnw severe strictures upon the American press " The foul rrotvlh of America haa a mere tangled root than thla ; and it atrikea Ita fibre* deep in its licen i tioui press. S'| " Schools may bo erected, eaat, weat, north, and south; lm pupil* may be taught, and masters reared, by scores upon scoiesol thousands; colleges may thrive, church* . , may be crammed, tempeiance may he diffused, and ad ,^ vancing know ledge In all other term* walh through the >u, land with giant atridea; but while the newspaper pre** of w| America ia in or near ita preaent abject atate, high moral improvement in that ceuntry i* hope lew. Year by y ear it must and will go back; yeer by year ths ton# af public i. I I [ERA eeling must sink lower down; year by yoar the Con. frets and the Senate mutt become of lett account before ill decent men; and year by year the memory oi the great 'atheri of the Revolution muit t>e outraged more and nore, in the bad life ot their degenerate child." ( We read ugaiu to the name eflect? " When any man ol any grade of deaart in intellect nr i haracter, can o imb to any puhlio distinction. no matter that, in America, without first grovelling down upon he earth, and bending the knee before this mounter ol l-pravity ; when any private excellence ia aafe from ita ittacks, when any social confidence ia left unbroken by t, or any tie ot tocial decency and honor ia held in the east regard ; when any man in that tree country has recrioin ol opinicn, and presume* to think lor him-elf, and peak for bimaell, wwihout humble reference to a censor hip which tor its rampant iguorence and base dishonesty IM Uttfi?r * Inst fi oa unJ doantsaa in Kim kofirt urhfn I hdlM vho moat acutely leel ita infamy and th? rc|>roifh it carta ipon the nation, and who moat denounce it to each other, lare to set their heels upon and crush It epenlv, in the ight of all men?then 1 will believe that ita influence ia earning, and men are returning to their manly aenaea. lut white thatpreaa haa ita evil eye in evarv houen, and ta black hand in every appointment in the atate, from a 'resident to apoatman ; while, with ribald Blunder lot ita inly a ock in trade, it ia the standard literature of an inormeua claaa who muat And their reading in a news >sper,or they will not-read at all?so long muat Its odium >e upon the country's bead, and so long must the evil it works be plainly visible in the liepublio." Whatever truth there mav be in these remarks, we cannot say we are saiirfied with the mode in which Mr Dickens haa handled the subject; and we lave read, with much discontent, a paper on the 'aine topic in the October number ol the. Foreign Quarterly Review. We shell notice the observa ions of the reviewer on the newepai>er literature ol America, with those contained is American Notes or General Circulation, because, in both instances, 1 great question which has often been discussed in :hese pages has been superficially examined, and m i manner calculated, we tear, by ihe cone ut-ious iorced upon the rnina of the reader, to operate injuriously upon the interests of & free prem. Thai the observations of both writers have this tendency will ie seen from the following commentary upon them in the Times of October the 29th: " When thn periodical press, by a stamp duty, is limited to purchasers of the higher classes, it suits its producions ia general to the higher levels of taste and understanding; and though political power can never he altogether tale in the hands ol uueducated masses, yet, wherethe press has no interest to foment their evil tenancies, the danger of their abusing their i ranch ise is at least materially diminished. So in the converse, notwithstanding the great and indeAnite evil to be appreuended from the iioli'ical issues ot a press whose chvapless carries its circulation down to the lowest classes, pet, so long at those classes are unarmed with the powsrs of the state, society may continue to maintain its rights and its decencies, though not without some Ats of feverish disturbance But once combine the two evils >f a univi rial Journalism and a universal suffrage?once end wild winds loose over wide waves, and the result is the wreck ol all society? ' maria, et terras, rcelumque profundum, Quippu fersnt rapid! si cum, varrantque per auras.' The inAuenceoi democracy in the U States is quite as letrimental to the public at large, by corrupting its serv ?nts,as to individuals ly filching their good name And we ice no chance oi nny cure lor this pervasive curse of he American republic. II the power of legislation were rirtually with the respectable part ot the community, he mischief might he checked hv the enactment or such i duty upon newspapers as should bring the pcriodiadl >re?s to depend upon and cater for purchasers of a more ivillzed description than the readers who now buy the i srthing ribaldry ol the day. But, unhappily, these very eadvrs are the governing powers of the l*nd?the pns mors ol the omnipotent popular suffrage; and it would o childish to expect from (Arm any law er regulation >r cutting off the supplies that leed their own craving, ["hu* it is that the democracy acts upon the press, and the iress re-aots upon the democracy ; and. between the one nd the other, the once hopeful Eden ot liberty seems iteil to remain a wilderaen* ol weeds." We believe this is the first instance of a distinct idmission, on the part ot the "Times," that the elect of the existing newspaper stamp duty is to exdude from the benefit ot the pre?s the whole body >f the working people of Great Britain and Ireland I'he fact is one whicti has otien been Htated in the Westminster Review, wiih the addition, that t.<e listing restrictions give practically to a few indiridunlsa most mischievous monopoly in the direcion ot publ>c opinion, ot which the "Times" is ui he head But for the penny s'ami), the duty of one j hilling and sixpence upon every advertisement, and it-cal restrictions and penalties almost without arallel, there would be innumerable newspapers ot < he size and price ot "Cnambers* Edinburgh Jour- , al," addressed to different classes ol readers; and here would probably be few families, however >or, that would not afford ihe expense of a daily I >urnal, a luxury now confined to the rich- Hither < t> it has been supposed that this Mould be favorable . the polirical intelligence of the people; but the octrine is now by some boldly denied, and doubt- 3 d, as it would seem, in quarters entitled to respect- < ll attention. j In reply, we rest our defence of a free press upon am ground.-: first, that the moral lone of the Ameri ( an press is not so low as the stamped press of our < wn country; second, that its abuses admi ol a bet ( r remedy than could be found in either a stamped i ty or a censorship. I We say that the moral tone of the American t ress is not so low as that of the newspaper stamped t ress of our own country, with honorable excep- | ions; and we make this assertion deliberately, and t iter the careful examination of a file of the "New j rotk Herald," the paper esp- cially referred to by I Ir. Dickens and the Foreign Quarterly Heview, as i he worst in the United Stairs. We found the rew Yotk llerald, bad as it is, freer from grosa ob :--nities and ribald jests than either the "Age," th" i Satirist," or the "John Bull," papers circulated xteasiveiy here among the higher cla.-ses, and its < 'rsonal abuse of political opponents not greater than i lat of almost any one of our Tory journals. i The difference between the Eng ieh and the Amr- I can press is principally this, that the latter are bad < conducted as literary speculations. An American i Jitor is rarely a practised classical writer; his style t ud niciion, on the contrary, are generally curse t id vulgHr; and this is siifficienily accounted for by is fact (as Mr Dickens has hims? It shown) that a terature, as a profession, cunnot floutir-h in America i i the Hbsence of an international Ihw of Copyright, t newspaper, however, in American is not pur- i lused because of iia scurrilous libels. We believe t mt there, as here, nothing is regarded ?a more earisome than the disputes of rival editors; it the circumstances which influence its epilation are generally early commercial Intel- H geuce, a low price, and a great number of udrrtisements. With all the faults *>t the " New ork Herald,'its commercial intelligence ia gene- c illy good t and as the bent advertising medium in , te United States, it is seen by thousands who neer trouble themseivea with its ill-written politics or rrsonahttes. The cause ol the bitterness ol its editrtal di*pures will be understood. when it is ex- , lamed that the 4 >ew Vork Herald' ia published at alt the price of its contemporaries, and therefore rculates more than twice the number of copies of * iy other daily joornul * The greatest instance of personal libe quoted c rsmst the American press, by ihe "Foreign Quarrly Review,' is the following, f omthe 4 Louisville 1 aJtrtte':? " The Secretary of Stste was called upon hy s lady,to a lect a more lticiativn situation tor her husband, when honor invited her into a private room, and alter getting r in, then closed the door,threw hia arms fiboot her peril, and said,' Madam,this ia one ci the privilege* of my .i See.'" Scarcely n week after we had read the commen ryot the * foreign Quarterly* U|*>n this instance F licentiousness in thf American press, a paragraph rut the round of the Kngliuh p ipere, and aft.rwarc t| those of the < oiitineut, t? the effect that one iheuiaidsot honor had been discovered >n h? " cunte by a prince of the hlood royal. The equal J groundless Calumny ciicii'ated hv the cress in the > re ot the late lamented Lady F.or.i ilu-tiug* i,11 fresh in every one's remembrance; but not to rry our readers further back thsn the |>ast yesr, [] v will ask them to turn to the 'Tunes'ot iNoverti w r the 2d, and read its reioirt of a public meeting "J Id in favor ol Miss Marineau The report to N hich we refer is one which we believe could not w matched tor scurrility in any pari ot the Uii'trri tc Htea; and yet no object appeared ro be answered * 1 the insult. An attack more wanton nud disgrace w i we nave never seeniti any puolic journal The [entionol the public had been drawn i? Mi?? Mar- ij a au by the tact of her refusal 10 receive a pension on the government, which had been sffered by ?j ird Melbourne It was known that she was n< t in ,, 9uent circumstances, and ihatabe had bvrii long ,, tiering from ill health A meeting was therefore lied by some strangers tn Miss Marineau, with a w ol proving n public subscription, and th? lines' tntd the good taste to denounce the meeth'asoneol Deist i, Sot iul stannd -Alhttsts C In the ' Mtaudard' ot the -nine luuuih appeared se- " ral lending articles, in which Mr Cobdeu, member ?? 'One of the ablest writers in France on the UoMri' H ?te?, Michael Chevalier, observes that itiaansnor tc |)( agine that Amer can newspapers have a oorieapenclirf luwicf to those ot hutope, and attli ma that they folio* ther than direct public npinfnu. H? ssplaiiia 'his hj a fact that every village having its own newspaper,the U irnala of New York are nut reed eut ol N?* iork, |)( bile In England and Franca, the power of the prtaa be centralised In Lsndou and Taris, the influence of a w journals ia felt in every province and county.?Hee ilteri r*r L'^Mtnqu* du Mud. Vol. I., p. P* LD. Tin fanta. for Stockport, wu formally charged with appropriating to hi* own private u*e the greater proportion of ?96 (NX), raised in the name ot the AatiCom Law League. Mr. Cobden, and those of his personal uo4UtiiiUance who know lhat he in not a |>oor man, but one lar removed from ihe temptation to commit any such actot malversation, may afford to smile at the libel; but the recurrence of libela of this class is of every day notoriety, and is 'he American press aloue to bear the disgrace of diving utterance to vile slanders, wlien it is merely copying the example of the prints of the mother coun ry 1 A twelvemonth tiaa not elapsed Htnce t wo tie wspMpers existed, the avowed object of which was to t-adt in Itbtl A scandalous paaagraph, affecting the character of ionic individual (no mailer whom), was act up in tyre,and a c? py sent tothe party oourrrned, wi'han intiuiation t hlal lllP ndrngmnh uinuM Oil. n*asai./i An nu i ma n ? r ^ "??? wuiu wr nm u vu pa) UKHt of ?5 or ?10, but that oihrrwne it would appear.? The papers alluded to are now happily exnact, but they existed lor many months, and large asms were realised by the wretches associated in this intamoos speculation. A severe censure ispronounced in the "Foreign Quarterly Keview."upon President Tyler,for subsidizing the "New York Herald" in the interests of his government. The only fact, however, proved, is, that the government advertisements have been withheld Irom other papers and given to the "New York Herald," a tact which President Tyler would ptobablv.explain by stating thai it was his duly uut to give the advertisements to papers which had only a comparative smull circulation. But admitting that the real object was that of a simple bribe, we must hi ill marvel at the astonishment of the "Foreign Quarterly," seeing that ihenraciice is one which in ihe mother conutry, and probably in every State ot b!uro|ie, is about as old as the press itself. I- the writer so innocent as to suppose that the morning and evening papers which are known as ministerial journals, support the government ot the day only from motives of the purest patriotism, and that in return lor this devotednese there are no considerations in the shape ot early and exclusive information, official announcements, or more tangible modes of payment for thia devotedness 1 We might enlarge upon this aubject, but it is unneceasary to do ao, for there are few who would defend the majority of our English newspapers as models of incorruptible political probi'y. We are anxious, however, that it should be understood that we are not defending the American press at the expense of our own. In the state of sews naper literature in both countries there is much to deplore, and the attention ot all thinking reformers should be drawn to the remedy A stamp duty, as we have shown, ia ouly a means of limning the power ot the press, whether lor good or evil, no> of correcting ns abuses. T he remedy, we believe, would be found in, first, the prohibition of anonymous writing; >econd,a law ot newspapercnpyright, to protect the labor and capital employed in honest reporting; third, a just and efficient law of libel. Ttie root of the evil is in (he anonymous. Newspapers are now governed on the principle of tnobs; the individuals composing which, screen each other from responsibility, and windows are broken be* cause no one can discover the hand by which the stone was thrown To destroy this irresponsibility is the hr?t step in the reform required: and not till it is destroyed will men ot real independence and talent connected with the press stand out trom the mercenary mass, and occupy that and honor* able position in society to which they are entitled. We would willingly close our notice of Mr. Dickens's book with some of his inimitable and characteristic sketches, but the attractive portion of his work would no louger have any novelty tor our readers. It ban fallen to our lot to dwell only upon its defects, in regard to what may be termed its utilitarian aim; but ii we differ with Mr. Dickens in many of his conclusions, we are not the less pleased o welcome a lellow-luborer in the held in which we have ourselves long toiled; and whether he devote himsell for the future to tales or tours, we shall not cease to anticipate in every volume trom lhe san.e pen a new pleasure Key West. ICoriespoii-isiK e of tl.a Herald.) Kjcy Wssr, May 16,1843 Deae Shu? It may be interesting to the creditrrsof the people )f this Territory to know that at the recent session >f its legislature a taw was passed entitled "An Act relating to Executions," which materially affects their interests. It peimits the debtor in execution to pay the amount ot judgment by instalments of eleven percent, by which means three years are necessary to collect it. The levying officer releases to the debtor the real estate upon which ie has levied, upon demand, without bond or se* MlMfV. ItnH hp rplpABPfl f hp Iioiwinnl oarnfn itnnn mm. :urity, of whose sufficiency he is made the sole sud irresponsible judge, ihe surety not being even equired to justify. Ton* clay law hat* been brought o the attention of the Superior 'ourtof this dialict, which, after a carelut investigation, has deilaredittobe repugnant to the constitutional i roil* it ion upou the States to pass any law "i r.pairing he obligation ot contracts," which prohibition is incorporated in the Act ot Congress ol 1823, establishing a Territorial government id Floitds, and thai the act in question is therefore void The hev. Mr. Kenuy, (Vlethodisi) late ot the tlhode Island Conference, L here, attaching to hintBelt our entire Epircopal cougtegatton by his preaching This congregation erected a very neat stone church here about eighteen months ago, at the cost of six thousand five hundred dollars, out being unable to pay tor it by a>out thirteen hundred dolars, a mortgage for this amount was given to the contractor upon ihe building. The mortgage is iow about to foreclose, and the congregation have call* d upon their chrisnan Irieuds abroad, and par* icularly m your city, (or aid in their extremity. They have noi had a clergyman for nearly a year, tnd embrace with pleasure the opportunity ot h -drug Mr. Kenny, who preaches regularly every Sabtaih morning in the Episcopal church He is decidedly superior, as a u etui preacher of the gospel, o any man we have yet had among us. Theatricals, Movements, Ac* Forrest has just commenced a short engagement it Albany. Russell gives a concert in Philadelphia on Monlay next. He expects to visit Europe in the cnsung fall. Seguin is at Baltimore. The St Louis theatre has been sold, and convert 'd into a church Brough is to appear on Friday evening next at Vfr. Maeder'a concert, Boston Rxv. PaoriL'Ssoa Mirtir ?Th* vsrulits lil??u ifthisgeutle nun are nrxt to be displayed in Boaloa it a lecture upon the crusades. The Havel family are in this city, and will appear t N,bio's not long hence. George Vdndenhol! last the National, Boston. The Broughams are performing an engagement a lie Trrmont, Boston. Booth is performing a short engagement at the 'ark Pkksidknt Ttlie's Took.?it i< announced that ie P e-t-fen'. withs-veral m tmhtraot the Cabinet, i . ndtc be in Ph. . d lphia on thelOth iml 11 h>f me net' ( -aiurdav and Sunday) will arrive in lew Y rk i n h 12 h. and I-ave >>n heev. ongol ie 14 h f?r Boston Afar ait-ud.g th Bunk-r [til Cell- hrhtnin on the 17th Jon*, he wi:l t >ke the / s ern R-mlr. ad - Vis t ihe Unit d Stat- a Ar ?ory Springfi Id, Ma s., and the Arsenal at W?trrv i t, Y ; stopping at Albany ann Troy. Wh-1 .er he i I extend his tour to buffalo, around L k* E ie > Cleveland, and thenc.' by th- valley ol th- (?n o d ne Hal im r- Ra lro <1 baik to Wash ngton, 'f have no' been i-itoim d. Mr. W'ebster is at*ll lingering in thi- ciiy nrvirinir. He in about visiting his seat at Marshfield. Mr. Cu.-hing i? making preparations tor his m soii to China. He lett Baltimore on Sunday mmr lg, in the steamer Osceola, on a viaii to the Presieot, at hie lar/ii in ( harle? City county. Robert DtleOwen is 'he democr mc candidate for 'ongres* in ihe5.ii district, Indiana Bishop Miuhea announces ha intention, to tlis 'Irray of hiaL) ocess, ol embarking tor Europe imledia'ely alter nia return from the Piovinctal Co unit gt Baltimore. Gone into Business?Young Mercer, who abet ebrrton, lias commenced ihe Commission busi ss in Philadelphia, and has opened a counting >uae on ihe wharf The Hon. Roger B Taney, Chiel Justice of the mied States, ta on his way to Kaieigb, N. C. to >1(1 the Circuit Court at thut place. Pomuot Sc Co. will accept our thanks for late pa] rs from the North and West.

Other newspapers of the same day