Newspaper of The New York Herald, 12 Ekim 1843, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated 12 Ekim 1843 Page 1
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|| TH ft Vol. IX., No. 370?Whole No. 34tt3. THE SPANISH STEAMER NATCH p$ V.7.. KOK HAVANA, Direct, Don Fret; VilUtr, commander. will lure thenort ol ^*~r T Vi'i I New York on Wednesday, N"V l?t, for Ha' i I"J XlK3^avana dirert. 'The NATCHEZ has beei newly comiered, refitted witli new boilert, and in point of ele> iptnceaud genetal comfort caunot be surpassed _ _ impVV'.tu,i,.s ",r apply to JOAN II. STAINnui r., Aster llnutp, who will accompany the Naichei on hei ?">*??? ol2tonl?r JOHN R. STANHOPE f -f-fl - , KOK ( HAHLKS'JON, KEY WEST, syP^JjflME9 HAVANA. NEW ORLEANS, AN'IJ f. R^UaLVKSTON. TEXAS-Ste.nn Slup -ly NEPTUNE, (Captain William Rollins? >ii|h rior strainer ha* been thoroughly , overhauled and put iu complete order for the season. Her statf . rooms and cabins are elegantly I'lirnisliod, and paaaeutters can re y *ti every comfort auu accommodation. Her of uepar, tur? ha? Ijpfi, changed to Monday 16th October, iiis'ant. ' 9' pasaaRe for the above ports, and lor ll?hl freight or specie lo Charlvatou, apply on board, at the foot of Cliutou stieet, K. It., rr to . "10 tolCr J. H BKOWK.R, 75 Wall street. - TRAVELLERS OOINU SOUTH OH <WEST?Sixteen hour* ill advance of the 4 8. Mail?Tri-Werkly Liue to Savaniidli, in connexion with thet'eutral Railroad to .Mncoii and tlie Weit The splendid ste.im | Packets GENERAL CLINCH, Capt. J. P. Brooks, and CIIARLESI'ON, Capt. K Burden, will !?** Charleston evei ry Tuesday, Thursday and 8itnrd?y morning, at 9 o'clock, afJ ter the arrival of the Wilmington boats from the north, arriving at Savannah the time day, and will Inave Savannah on the t une day* as above, atti o'clock P. M., after the ariival of the can from Macon. Traveller! will find this to be the chen|*<it and roost expedition route to the south and weat. The above boat* are fitted up in :i superior style, .and no expense or pains will he spared to ensure certainty, comfort, and expedition to the travelling public. JOHN JB. LAKITTE, ! itzsimmous'Wharf, Cha'leston. ' narn ston, September, 1843. ?17 Zm"r KOR CHAKLESTON. HAVANA, KEY WEST, NEW ORLEANS, A.^D GALVESTON. (1 'exas,) /fyfcfciem , Tf,K "TfcAMSHIPNEW YORK, .John sVt&ggfrmim T. Wright, Commander, t? tail positively Saturday, Nth October, at I o'clock, P. -M.. having postponed to this date by the request of the passeugers, on account of the sickness in New Orleans. This elegant. well known, coimered steamer will ?o?iti??lv sail is iImvh, and lian been put 111 cwmplete order flir tV.eieason, wit'i wrought iron sluum, and luu extertnive accommodation!, vr.li I tr? -jry ttlale rooms. I tn t freight of nwcie, for either of the above porti, epjily V Captain on hoard, at pier No. 9 North River, 2nd Wharf ..uO'Ve ltcctor itrret. or to o7 tol'ec* A. HUBBARD & CO., 37 Peck slip. It'OR HALIFAX AND LI yKKPOoTT The Roval Mail Steam Ship ACADIA, Alexander Ryrie, E?t]., Commander, will ^^jU^^gy^^leavi^Boiton for the above porti on Monday, Pa-wane to Liverpool $120. l'aiutfe to Halifax 20. Apply to D. SRIGI1AM, Jr., Agent, oO No 3 Wall ltreet. NEW ARRANGEMENT. FARC AND FREIGHT REDUCED. a* REGULAR MAIL LINE?FOR PROfi^^^-C3?VIDENCE AND BOSTON, via, STON X5H3E.INOTGN AND NEWPOriT?Compoted of the following apperior iteamer*, runniug in connection with the Stoniiurton and Button and Providence Railroad* MASSACHUSETTS, Cant. Comctock. RHODE ISLAND, Capt Thayer. PROVIDENCE. NAR P. AG AN SETT. MOHEGAN. i One of which will leave New Yorkdaily.(Sunday except ruj iroui ri*v iiu. i, oiuiery riace, i>iver, at 4 r. >1. arkangEMENTS. Thi*RHODE ISLAND, Captain Thayer, on Monday, and Wednesday for Stonington and Newport, and Friday for Btoninston. Tlie MASSACHUSETTS, Captain Comntock, on Tuesday and Thursday for Stonington, and Saturday for Stouiugton, Newport anil Providence. Passeugers, on the arrival of the strainers at Stonington, will be immediately liirwarded in the splendid and commodious Cars of the ltailrciad to Provideuce and Boston, and if for Newport will proceed iu the steamer Mohegan (in superior order) from thence at 6 o'clock the following mormug, thui giving them in,opportati'ty of a night's rest on board the steamer Massachusetts or Rhode Island, and then breakfast on board ,j the Mohf-ran. The above stsonwrs have been thoroughly equipped and . prepared to promote celerity of travel and the comfort and se1 cunty of passengers, and notsurpaesed by any in the Uuited }' Ulates. J For passage or freight, which is taken at very reduced rate?, 'apply on board-at uorth side of pier No. 1, 22 Broadway, or office of S,tniUfl Deveiu, freight agent, on the wharf. Tickets for the route and steamers'berths can be secured on board, or at the olEce of HARNDEN k COu No. S Wall street rU~ NOTICE?CHANGE OF HOUR-On and after Monday, Oct. ttli, the steameri of the New Jersey Steam Nat ligation Company, forming the line to Provideuce and Boston H vi.< Stonington, will leave pier No. 1, Battery Place, at 4 P M. lC/**Uu aiiu alter the 10th uist, freight will not be received Hid forwarded after half-past 4 P. M. m9 6m* m a? ~SKVEN (J ( LOCK MORNING LINE fc-^&,s3?KOR ALBANV, TROY, and intermediate 3k^_JKa2C_L.tudiuc??From the steamboat pier, at the foot of Barclay ntreet. Breakfast and Dim.er on hoard. Luaves New Vork?The Empire ou Vuuday, Wednesday aiid Friday. The Troy on Tuesday, Thursday and Saturday, at 7 A. M. Landing at?Caldwell's, West Point, Newhurgh, Hampton, l'outiiiUeenjie. Hyde Park. Khinebfck, U. lied Hook, Bristol, , Catr.kill. ltndson, ( tusackie <ud Kinderhook. The u*w low pressure strainer TROY, Captain A. Oorham, on this day, at 7 o'clock in the morning The new low pressure steamer EMPIRE, Captain 8. M. Roe, i ou Friday, at 7 o'clock in the morniug. For passage, apply to F. B. Hall, at the office, foot of Barclay Iirer. or on board. Notice.?All Uoods, Freight, Baggage, Bank Bills, Specie, or any other kind of Property, taken, shipped, or put on board the Boats of this Line^nust be at the risk of the owners of such | goods. au 16 r n ' i.''? ? < I. .i Ulii rj v/ r f ILA.'IDimiO ALBAN V?Daily at 7 o'clock P. Mra direct?From the steamboat pinr bet?(*n Courtl uidt and Liberty streets, Suuday excepted. The steamboat KNICKERBOCKER,Capt. A. T. 9t. John, wiil leave Monday, Weduesday and Friday Evenings, at seven o'clock. Steamboat ROCHESTER, Capt. A. Houghton, will leave Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday at 7 P. M. At 5 o'clock P. \I.?Landing at Intermediate Placei. Steamboat SOUTH AMERICA, Capt. L. W. Brainard, i h ill 1 Monday, Wednesday, and Friday afternoon, at 5 o'clock. Steamboat NORTH AMERICA, Capt. M. H. Truesdell, will leave Tuesday, Thuridar and Saturday Evening, at tiae o'clock. Passengers taking this Line of Boats will at all times am re in a::- my in aim>le time to take the Moruing Train of Car? for th." east or west. The above boats are new and substantial, are famished with nrat. and elegant Stati* Rooms, aud for speed and accommodations arc unrivalled on the Hudson. For Passage or Freight, apply on board, or to F. C. Schultl at the office ?u the wharf. i25 r NOTICE?On and after Monday, Oct 10th, the boats of this line will leave for Albany at 6 o'clock, P. M instead of 7. SEVEN O'CLOCK EVENING LINE ^3*for ALBANY' AND TROY direct, without SCaiaajMU^Uandiiig?the splendid low pressure steamboat SWALLOW, Captain A. McLean, will leave the foot of Coitrtlaudt street every Tnraday, Thursday, and Saturday (venings, at 7 o'clock, for Albany direct. The Swallow has a large number of state rooms.and fur speed and accommodations is uot surpassed on the Hudson. H'iS ec ,N L\V YORK AND KINGSTON STEAM FREIOHI AND PASSAGE LINE. **. For Kingston, anc Delaware and Hudson ^^tr^i^nal^teamboau EMERALD and NOR* , Th- EMEItALD, Captain John Kstcham, will lsave New Y ork, foot of Murray stnvt, every Monday and Thursday at 5 o'clock, P M. Will leiave Kingston (Ron'out landing) every Wednesday and Saturday at 3 o'clock, P. M. 7'lie NORWICH, Captain John Samuels, will leave New York, foot of Warren street, every Wednesday and Saturday at S o'clock, P. M. Will leave K >gstoh (Rondout landing) every Tuesday and Friday at a o'clock, P. >LTRATRipg The EMERALD vi ill leave the foot of Murray street every Sunday m irningat 7 o'clock. Returning, leaves Kingston at 4 o'clock, same dayFor freight or passage apply on board, or to WILLIAMSON, BARLOW k CO., a8l Sm'r 154 Wait street. L ' ~ iti im n ~m~ xV.W AltkAM(4I.M|. NT fcWIH SHRKWSBIJRV?Loni Branch. Sandy JLJ?iLliiH>k, Ocean llmite .mil F.atontow>i Landing. I'lie uew Steamboat SHREWSBURY, Captain John P. Corlies. will now ruu a* follows, on Mid alter Thursday, 27th inst :?leaving New York, from the foot ?f Robinson street, every Tuesday, Thursday, and Saturday, al Id o'clock, A. M. And K.atontown Landing ou Monday, Wednesday and Kriday, at in o'clock, A. M. The Shrewsbury will run as above, weather permitting, unt til further notice. All baggage at the risk of the owners. Pan Rk rents. .V. B.?Stages will be in attendance to convey passenger from the aforesaid landing places to any part of the county re quired. The Shrewsbury will go the inunr passage, when practicable, jelJr >OM KKYPORT AND MIUDI.ETOWN fars. . V V'*?rf*l'<)1NT. Daily, (Suuilays excepted,) touchV, at Sexuuie s Dock.Staten Island.?On and alter Monday. July 31st. the steamer ROCKLAND, Captain Crawford, will leave Middletnwu Point on Mondays, Tuesdays, Wednesdays, Thursdays and Fridays, at hall-paat one ej'clo^k (tide permitting,) and Keyport at 2 o'clock P.M. Ke* rurning. leave New \ork. foot of Robinson street, on Tues lays, Wednesdays, Thursdays and Fridays, at 8 o'clock A. M. and Sunrd.ns at 2 P. M. Stages will lie in nadiness on the arrival of the boat to convty | axsengers to Freehold or any part of the country. Uniform conveyances on Target Excursions, Parties of pleasure will he taken to and troin Fort Hamilton or Ke> imrt at reasonable price*. _ i80 Im'm HTATF.N ISLAM) FKlUlY, FOOT I^X.Uiy^.OF WHIT Kll A LI. ST.-The steamboat SL^SS-2L S T AT K N IH L A N U K B w 111 leave Ne w York and Sraten Island, on and after October 2d, as follows, until further notice Leave New York 9, 11, J, Stf. i\. Leave St,ilen Island S, 10, 1, 2%, a. All freight ihipped is ie<juired to be particularly marked and is at the risk of the owners thereof. *30tf r .MIH1 mm NEWARK AND NK.W YORK.?Fare -6*l? 3?oiily I2>, Cents'.? Fall and Winter ArraugeXLJCLm' ut?The splendid steamer PASSAIC, on and alter Oct 3, will run as follows :? Leaves Newark, Irom loot ol Centre street, at 8 o'clock A. M. ...? Leave New York, from foot of Barclay street, at 3 o'clock P. M, The lccommodationx both for passengers and freight (which is carried at very low rates) have beeu greatly impro>ed. jyl# itin*ec lttSDB'niD LTNK"(TK sTMihST" IN CONNECTION WITH _ mt&Z* N.K W^ V O R K A N D RAILROAD COMPANY. Ij32_SLL , . , .NOKMr.NTS! TlVO DAII.Vi.r. t i. i i . I iv tlth Oetolwr ni.l t >... I {...I It.r.l Line of will leave (lit' village of White I'laiim. every mornilit, (Sunday eiceyted.) ?t ? o clock, A. M,, and every aftrrnoiM at 2 o'clock, F. iVI . mil the Ktilmad Depot, City 1 lull nml die \V isteheiter Home, corner or Broome ?treet ami i lie liuHcry, New \ ork, every mornim ?t8o clock, anil every afternoon by the 2 o'clock train A Rent* nr>? in constant attend dice it , ' ? ItaiIfoacl Depots, of whom every information may lie obtained, and who will alio attend to the Imwaxe iut under tl>?ir chara*. HIRAM I)KH OIIF.8T, Troprietor. ffMW PMm, Oct, Ith. m i. oil lm*ec WIIKAT?400 buiheli prune 1 Union Wlie.tl, now land) g from ihip 8t Mary, lor ?ale br ?ll t K COU.INS It CO. M South(iu E NE NE^ SPRlNti AKHANOKMKNTS FOR from Dublin, Belfast. Newry, Londonderry, Slif 11. B?ll'na, Ualway, Cork, ?Valerfo"d, \Ve?l'ur<l and . Limerick, can now lie engaged f. r the first spring ships, sailing I from Liverpool, by weekly opportunities. Such <? may lie . sending for tlieir relative! will tiu<l it their advantage by m ilting arrangements with the ?un?crib?>-?. Draff* payable at sight for large or small sums on the Royal Bank of Ireland Apply to r ROCHK, BROTHERS St CO., 35 Fulton street. New York, or to oltr JAM K8 D. ROCHE, Liverpool. ' &EEZ . UKllHV Sc SMITH, KMIultAMT AGENTS, i MHraCV*1'.'?1" Lancashire and Yorkshire, England, hive e?ta tSMHu'ili'heH an office No. 60 Soath street, New York, for ' protection Ol Emigrants either mAm to or returning trom i this country?lu'.e I'aiiket Ship* sailing weekly , Drafts payable at sight on A. Haywood, Hons U Co , Liver* l>OOI. or Infir ?rd*?r on a??w R?..l? t'?i... J i?i? 43 - 1 1 , w..HI L..I1KI 1IIU, irri.uiu, nrututnu, ! or Wales. A ?|* ?ly conveyance to any |>art of Uie State* i? j abo guaranteed on application to the subscribers. A BERRY. oloet*r THOS. A. SMITH." |gg- PASSAGE KROM CORK?ViTTivfrpcol-'r JSIWVthe firet spring ships.?We beg to inform our friends during the comiiig spring, 1844. we shall liave a I regular succession of first class American snips, sailing from i the above port every week, which will lie fitted nut in such a | manner for second Cabin and steerage passengers, as CUttOt BO I to ensure tliein every comfort. One of our ttrm, Mr. Jaine* L), ! Roche, resides there, who will see personally to ilie w.i v.ari'inE | of all our passengers, and will spare neither pains or exp?nse to meet their wishes, aud hat* tliein lornarded without any delay. Tho?e sending for their frieuds will at once see the advantage to be derived by paying in our line. Apply to, or addiess if by letter post paid, ROCHE BROTHERS k CO. 35 Fulton street, uext door to the Fulton Bank , or to JAMKS D. ROCHE, 14 Goree Piazzas, Liverpool. P. 8.?Passage certificates anil drafts can lie sent from tins liy the legiilar pallid ships on the 1st, 7th, 13th, 19th and 2jtti o! every moith, also by the Boston steamers on the 1st and 16th. 30 r FOR LIVERPOOL?Regular packet of the ItttH MrajrWOctolier?The first class fast sailing ship UNITED iwjMkeasTATES, L'spt Bril'on, burthen BUO tons, will sail as above, being her regular day. Her accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers are too well known to require comment, and as a number of her berths are already engaged, persons intending to embark should make immediate application on board, loot ol Maiden lane, or to the subscriber, JOS. McMURRAV, 1(0 Pine street, o!tr corner of South. ???- BLACK BALL, 6hT OLD LINE Off 1IVERMraVWPOOL PACKETS?Regular Packet, anu sd'n on XHmIBbI hursday, the 18th October?The magnificent, well known, very last sailing packet ship ENGLAND, burthen 90(1 tons. Captain Samuel Bartlett, will sail positively as above, her regular day. The accommodations of th:s splendid packet for cabin, 2d cabin and steerage passengers are unsurpassed for splendor, cuute nience and comfort by any vessel alloat Those embarking for the old country wijl find it to their interest to select this desirable conveyance. For passage, which is v ry low, and to secure! the best berths, early application should be made on board, foot of Beeliman it , or to the subscribers. ROCHE, BROTHERS It CO., 35 Fultonstnet, next door to the Felton Bank. P. S.?The England sails from Liverpool on the 7th ol December. Persons sending for their friends can have thorn brought out in her, or in anv ol the packets comprising this magnificent and unequalled ,ine, sailing from that port punctually oil the 7th and 19th of each mouth. Drafts at sight for any amount drawn direct on the Royal Bank of Ireland, and on Messrs. Prescott, Grote, Ames Sc Co. Bankers, London, which are paid free of discount or any charge whatever, in ever)* town throughout Eugland, Ireland, Scotland and Wales. For passage, &c. apply as above. The favorite packet ship OXFORD, will succeed the ENGLAND, and sail for Liverpool on the 1st November, her regular day. o6r NEW LINE OF LIVERPOOL 1'ACKETH.fcWRJfWPacltK of 16th October?The new and elegant packet MjjgifiBihip ROCHES TER, 100(1 tons burthen, ?aptain J. Brifion, will sail on Monday, Itith October, her rvgular day. The ships of this line being all 1000 tons and upwards, persons about to embark for the old country, will not fail to see the advantages to be derived from selecting this line 111 prsfereuce to any other, as their great capacity renders them every way more comfortable and convenient than ships of a smller class. Those wishing to secure berths 111 this magnificent ship, lliould not fail to make early application to W. & J. T. TAPSCOTT. At their General Passage Office, 43 Peck slip, corner of South st. The Rochester will sail from Liverpool on the5tn December. Persons wishing to send for their friends,can haveihein brought out in first Class ships, sailing weekly, on favorable terms. Dr ifts lor any amount, payable 011 demand Without discount, in all the principal towns of Englaud, Ireland, Scotland or Wales, constantly for sale as above. The Garrick will succeed the Rochester, and sail on the 2:1th October. s8r FOR LIVERPOOL?The New Line?Reguls wMKyV-Packet 16th of October?The line New York buiii akMlRM'ii'ket ROCHESTER, John Brittou, mas'' 800 tons, will sail on her regular day, 16th October. For freight or passage, having very su|?rior accommodations apply to the Captain on hoard, at west side Burling slip, or to WOODHULL 6l MINTURNS.87 South st. Price of passage, $75. The fine packet ship Hottinguer, Ira Bursley, master, 105I1 tonsvwill succeed the Rochester and sail 011 her regular ?la lljin ,>ovemDer. olO r oi.i> IU.AI KITALL LINE OK PACKETS ||SkTf3Fy>I|OR LI\ ERPOOl.?Packet of the 19th October? JHiiflfaThe splendid fast sailing packet ship ENGLAND, Capt. b irtlett, will be despatched as above, lier regular day. she lias superior accommodation forcabiu, second cabin and steer?g- passengers. Those wishing to secure berths will reijuiro to make early application to JOHN HERDMAN, 61 South st, n?ar Wall street. N. D.?Pas-aije fioin Great Britaiu and Ireland, via Liverpool, can at all times be eugaged, on the lowest terms, by any of the regular i?ckel ships, and draf's furnished for any amount payable at the National acd Provincial Unik of Ireland, and at all the piincipal towns throughout the United Kingdom, on application as above. oil Mr KOH LONDON?l^th October? Regular packet ??9i#Wship WELLINGTON, Capt. D. Chadwick, will jtlMbuil as above her regular day. The accommod.tious for cabin secoad cabin and steerage passengers, cannot be surpassed, in this very superior vessel. Persons desirous of securing berths should make etrly applica tion to JOSEPH Mc.VIURRAY, ol ec 100 Pme st, corner SouthFOIl HULL.?A good ship now loading for Hull VrgfflfV?*11 take the bulk of It00 hhls light freight Apply to WOODHULL Si MINTUKN, 9 ec 87 South street. FOR HAVRE.?The superior French ship Ml NERVE, Captain d'Achvui, will sail on or about ASMfai-he 2-1 tli instant. r or Ircight or passage, apply to CREAGII Si IIEYDECKER. or to BOYD Sc H1NCKF.V, i.O r 9 Tontine Buildings. fjg- PACKET FOR HAVRE-Second Line-The MHM^ship ONEIDA, Jsmea Funck, master, will sail ou JlMKftCa'he 1st of Novemlx-r. BOYD Si H1NCKEN, No 9 Tontine Building, 012 ec corner Wall and Waterstreets. FOR MARSkTTLES?Packet for 1st November*#3WVThe khip COURIER, Capt. Duggan, copi*red and AMNflib''TI'-'r (astene 1. t or lieight or passage, apply to S BROOM Si CO . or to BOYD k HINCKEN. o!2 ec No. 9 Tontine Building. FOR RIO DE JANEIRO?The fast sailing copVtjMtVpered barque MAZEPTA, a first class vessel, will sail JBIMKa >n iOth instant. t<.r passage, having very superior state room accommodation* for forty passengers, apply to Capt. Smith on board, at pier No. HE. R.orm GURDONS COIT. 31 Old Slip A limited number of s'eerage passengers will be take;l on moderate terms, if early application be made. olO to o20*in FOR SAV ANN AH?First Regular Packet with iH^tenRh?Tm first cumuwtsailing shipLANCAIKE. Capt Lyons, burthen 8,'jO ions, will sail as above, ner regular (lay. Having very superior accommodations for cabin, second cabin and steerage passengers, those intending to embaik should make immesiatr Application on board, foot of Dover st., or to JOSEPH McMURRAV, 100 Pine street, ollr corner of South. figg- PASSAGE FOR NEW ORLEANS-To sail MP*9f^.po?st?v?-l>- 16ih Octolier?The splendid well known AMMlSi'ut sailing picket ship AL ABAMA Capt. Bunker, Will -ill positively is above, her regular day. Sin has exceedingly good accommodations for cabin, second cabin mid steerage ptssengera, and is calculated to afford ever> co fort to passengers during the voyage. Those about going to New Orleins, would do well to ms|>ect this ship, and make early application on board, foot of Wall street, or to W. ?i J. T. TAPSCOTT, iJ Peck slip, corner South street. The Yaxoo will succeed the Alabama, and lail on the 20th Oct N. B.?The ships of this line sail every five days as usual, throughout the season. ol2-e FOR NEW ORLEANS?To sail positively on vfjHrVlli'' '? Oct ?The elegant first class ship GEORGE Jv^gwMlSTEVENS, wi|l be despatched as above. . This ship offers a moat desirable conveyance lor a limited number of second cabin passengers, as no steerage passengeis will be taken; the second cabin is handsome ly litted up with staterooms, and all other arrangements necessary lor the coinfort of passengers For passage, apply on board the ship, pier III K. 11., foot <ii Old slip, or to JOHN HERPMAN, 61 Sonth street, near Wall street. N. B.?The subscriber has first class ships sailing weekly for the above port, by which passage can lie engaged .itthe.'owest rites. oil Mr iFoRnTTw ORLEANS?Louisiana and New rfJWfWYork Line?Regular picMet of 23th October?'Th? sailing packet ship VA/OO, aptaiu B.J. H. Tra.sk, will sail aa above, her regular day. , For freight or passage, having hanosome furnished accommodations, apply on board, at Oilcan* wlns>f, loot ol Wall street, or to E. K. COLLINS V < O. j6 Sonth street. o nipper* may reiy upon imtidk i""ir ruuus uy uu? mi* i;urrBCtly measured. ... ? n Agents in New Orleans, Hullen fc Woodruff, who will promptly forward all food* to their address. The packet ship SHAKSTKAKK, < a|?Um A. Miner, will m< ' I the Vay.oo, ami *ail 3Ut in ' . hf i > 11 REOULARPACKET KOR NKWORLEANS ?Packet of Htb October.?The splendid well known ship NORTH CAROLINA, Captain Drummood, w ill sail purietu illy as above, her regular (Uy. ' bl? "lie packet ha* accommoiUlioni lor cabin, tecoail cabin, anil steerage passengers, far superior to any oilier ship sailing to lli?* above 1 l?>rt. The nrici of passage i* low, and those wislimit to secure berths should not fail in making early application on board at pier foot of Jones' lane, neit Wall strwt, or to W.kJ. T. TAI'SCOTT, At their General Passage Office, 43 l'eclc slip, corner South st who have also regulir first class pickets tailing weekly to London, Liverpool, New Orleans, Mobile, Savannah, anil Chariest on. o7 KOR NEW ORLEANS?To sail positively on 1r?t class elegant packet ship JBfiBfaLlllKllTY , Capt. Norton, will be despatched as move. Iter regular day. She lias unsurpassed accommodations tor cabin, second cabin, and steerage ptssengers, who will be taken at a moderate rat# by applying on board the ship at Pier 12 E R-, or to o7 Str JOHN HERDM AN. 61 South st. near Wall st. NEW YORK * B08Tt>N SOUNo PibOT. nWHN PRESCOTT, Pilots, or take* charge as master and * / pilot of vessels bonnd to New Bsdlord, over Nantucket Shoals Boston, Portsmouth, Portland, Kenieheck. and OTIlKR PORTS. Office at Krye fc Shaw's Nautical store, 223 Wat-r strwt, corner Beekmau. Reference to a uuinber of merchants, and the several Insurance Compamea in this city, B >ston, and Portland fflllWW CORN?300 hnihrla, lor ??l? bv 1 4 3t t. K COLL NSkCO.,91 Booth it, | W YC V IUKJL, TUU-KSDAY M I Important Letter from Oen. Uuflr Oreen. 31 J > BMW SlHKkT, LONDOlt, > 18 September. 1843 $ Some person has forwarded to inn the "Emancipator' of the 31it August. ! ?i? enabled to identity the write] of the article on the subject of the Reciprocity Treaty because he made similar declarations in u speech at thi "Crown and Anchor" in this city; but if Mr. Leavitt, oni of the delrgaus to the Anti.Slavery Convention, were no' the agent und oigan of tho Anti nlurery Society in thi United States, a:id were it not that the proceedings ant onjects of that Society, and the bearing which they mnj have on the rights aud interests of thu people of the li States, deserve thu most serious consideration, I shouli len^e Mr. .'.. 'uvlU, as I have left others, unnoticed. I wil not now follow his ezumplr; f will not bandy epithets He uuys," I believe it hat devolved upon ine, to keep th< coun'ry advised concerning this (reciprocity) Troniy pri j ct, by which both thu agricultural und the manu lacturing interests of the tree Statis are to be sacrificed to Beliier to the *ras?in? rni.iilitv nl thi- vUv..li<.!.(..ru nn. tile glory of tne Jobi; Tjfer administration, at Mr. Calet Ciisluiig called it. It shall not be st.y far?lt if this plot succeeds R 'Cent developments dhow that it is ?:y nc meant abandoned" He then briefly reviews so much e thrt deflate in tho Houseol Commons ot the ?^8(k of July ai relers to tbe American trn.lt; and after some speculation upon the position ot Sir Robert Peel. says. "On the othei hand, a portion ol hit parly are evidently endeavoring tc create the impression in England that all these ad?anta ges may bu gained by concessions that shall not involve any i Hiaxation ol tbe corn lawa. In other words, tienl Dull Green's scheme is still kept on the docLvt, to bt ; taken up it circumstances should lavor.'' He then quotes ll'oin the Loudon ?lr>irtiuif Herald us lollows, "Wheat is a very minor article in the exportcble agricultural pro. duce of the United States. What these men of icfmerce want are greater fdcilities lor the export ot cotton, tohbC co,rice, hemp, IUx,and other agricultural articles in which Europe cannot lival them, and il Lord John litissell will consult with General Duff" Green, now in London, who represents those men ot commerce, he will discover that an alteration in our corn laws is not sn indispensable a concession on our part, to proeuro tho rbdnciion of th?i present high Auioiican Tariff." Mr. Leavitt then proceeds, ''This la to bo tho argument, aud by dint ot assertion and repetition, the putilic uiiudof both countries is to be made to believe that Whca' if ? ?ery minor article in the exportable agri cultural produce ol tbo United f*t?te?. Very likely some such notion may be incorporated into President Tyler's annual message. I ask the people ofthe northwest, to watch and see what class of public men fall in with this cry, uud then to nee who wi'.l contradict and confute it. The humbuggety of tiie affair become* too gross when General Green and the London Herald include hemp and flax amung the article* of exports ler which tbo Men of commerce in Amcrica are desirous ofobtainlng increased facilities, when it is well known that we import hemp lor otlr uavy. The truth is, this is a scheme of the slaveholder ; and the lundoctacy In England are williDg to favor the Idea tbat free labor on land held ?n fa* simple cannot raise any thing to export." Iletheu quotes ail ert tract from an article attributed t* Mr. Gladstone, and a remaikol Lord Monteagle's, and concludes, " Is th> re then any agricultural interest ol the northwest which is woithy the care 01 our own government? That is the question. If there is, let the people ot the northwest look to it. On another occasion I intend to rhow how the influence of the British Tory party is to be brought to boar upon this question in reference to our next I'residential election. Th<j evidence will command attention when it is presented." Before 1 proceod to speak of the part which Mr. Leav* itt and his associates have been acting here, and of the influence which it is to bo feared their treasonable pur noses will have on the future destiniei of the United States and of the world, it mny be proper first to explain the relation which 1 myself bear to the question of a treaty of reciprocity. Before visiting Europe in the au* turn of 1B41,1 obtained from Mr. John 0. Hives, the printer, a copy of the census of the Uuited States, then id course of publication. Upon reaching London, I prepared and published a aeries of Essays upon the subject of the character, credi. aud resources of the United States. The information furnished by the census, with my intimate knowledge of the progress of ptiblic affairs, enabled me to impart au interest to these letters which arretted public attention, and led to my becoming acquainted With gentlemen of character nd influence here, where so many are deeply interested in the subjects discussed. From London 1 went to Paris, where I foundoar minGuner,.l Cass, enpaged in tiie discission of the IJ mtni.lnfr. oftT I nroirtiiwl ?* I- .V. , ? '/ ' 11 I'" ' "l" I'UWIllUBU iu tilV anal du Commerce" another Tien ot letters bearing hi that subject, wliich, I may venture to say, were not iiout their influence. Here, too, I became acquainted th gentlemen ol great influence and respectability. and mong others with an enlightened and distinguished Uri ti'h statesman, intimately connected with the present government, and to whose kindness 1 was indebted for letters to Si veral persons in London. Upon returning to this place, 1 was r< quested by the Kditttr ot the "Timea" to prepare a series ot articles tor that paper, and Sir Robert Pcul having desired Mr. MacGregor ofthe Board ol Trade to pi spare a report upon the. American trade, that gentleman requested me to furnish him sundry details, which 1 was enabled to do, in consequence ol having in my pob*ession the returns of the Census of 1840 My let' ter to Mr. MacOregor, together with the memorandum and tables which l had prepared at his request, were sub mittcd by him to Sir Robert Peel, and by him to his colleagues. This led to aa interview between myself and Lord Ripon, in which he aiked my opinion as to the practicability of malting a Treaty, on terms of reciprocity, with the IT. States. My reply was, that I did not conceive that a Treaty was at all necessary. That I believed Free Trade principles to be in the ascendent in the U. States, and that our restrictive s> stem would soon die a natural death. Some remarks which b 11 from Lord Ripon,and my own subsequent ri flection, induced me to believe that great advantages might be secured to the United States by a Treaty, and I therefore saw Lord Aberdeen upon the subject, who authorized mn, upon returning to the United States, to ussure the President ol the desire of this government to make such a Treaty. I asked Lord Aberdeen what lie meant by reciprocity. He said that oa the head of the Foreign office, the appointment of the person to make the Treaty would devolve on him, but that the details would be prepared at the Board of Trade, and (or tkese he referred me to Lord Ripon, who being absent, 1 saw Mr. MacOregor, whose views were given to me very much in detail. Upon reaching the United States, I did communicate with the President, and with several influential members of Congress- For reasons not neces nry heiu to detail, it was deemed t<est that the negotiation should be held in London, and an ellort was made through a leading democrat and a leading whig, to obtain an apprspnaiion, which, owing to thestateot partieain the Houie, tailed in Committee. Being about to return to London in May lust, (I saw the resident, and requited m* permission to explain to Sir Robert Peel the** f.icts, with a lurther uermUsion to give an assurance that he, .he Prendent.of the United States, was desirous of ad just, ijg all questions existing between tho two countries, so as to pluce their relations upon the most lavoiutile ba-is. and disposed to enter upon negotiations t r that purpose should this government send commissioners to Washing ion, which, in consequence ol the tailurc of the appropri nion as before stated, and the magnitude ol the questions involved, had now become indispensable. The Canada Corn Bill was under discussion when 1 reached London, anil parties were very much excited iu relation tht reto l'he Carlton Club, which regulates theaction of the Tory party, were debating the propriety ol denouncing minis ters. Had the) decided against the Bill, it would have been rejected. Had the bill been rejected, ministers would have been compelled t? resign. Sir Robert Peel called a large meeting ot his prominent friends at his own house, and with great difficulty prevailed upon them to sustain the bill. What pledges or arrangements were here given or made have not transpired. This, however, is known?the bill was passed. The Tories are yet in power?and there is great cause to fear that they are not disposed to make any lurther reduction of the duty on Am< rican corn I have deemed it necessary to give thia explanation, to show that the projoct of a reciprocity Treaty did noi on gioate with me?that my relation to the subject has resulted from the pirt which, a< an American citizen, I have taken 10 vindicating the character, crrdit, und honor of, my country?that I have not obtruded myself unasked upon the notico of this Government?and that it may be seen that 1 have not attempted to represent or to prejudice any particular interest, or any particular section ? I he object of Mr. Le.ivi*.t and his associates is, to chaige that I am the representative ot the slaveholders. That one object is, to secure particular advantages for them at the expenseol the grain-growing interests of the Northwest, and it would aeem that Mr. Leavitt will attempt to show that my purpose is to bring the influence of the British Tory party to bear on this question in reference Ilia wordfl are, "Is thero then any agricultural interest of the Northwest which i? worthy tb< earn ot our own Government? l'hat i* the question. If there i?, let fie eop'e of iho Northwest look to it. On anotherocc?*ion f intend to show how th?i influence of the British Tory party is to be brought to bear upon this qnettion, in reference to our next residential election. The evidence will command Dttentlon when it i* prrsented " B lore I explain the relation which the "British Tory Tarty " hai to parties in the United State*?and especially to theaholition party ?itmay he propcrto s*y lomnthing of thei elation ol parlies here to each other. Kngland litis a redundant population, starring lor want ol employirn nt. Iler insular position and command ol the oceun enabled her during the late war to piotecthermaniilAi;. tones, while those ol the continent were destroyed by uivaliug armies. It was thus that she maintained her commerce and multiplied her resource*. With pence, however, came the arts of peace. The continental fctates ?who had been tho great consumer*?become rival manufacturer*. She soon saw the necessity for opening her market* to supply the place of thoie ,*he liullost, and her statesmen ami political economists, at an earlyday, tun.ed their atti ntion to America, to Alrica, and to

Asia. Up to this time the British system had been a system ot monopolies. 80 long as they could levy upon other nation*, iu the shape of profits tipon their manulaccures, the contributions which their *y*tem distributed among themselves, the result wa< a continued inflowing of wealth and prosperity. But when the loreign market ova* closud by lor?i<n competition, those who were no longer able to derive the *?me profits on their labor, re<i*ted the payment of those contributions, which are do minded by the nrH'ncraojr an trm means of keeping up heir position in soci# y. A powerful and influential iiody ?rra> < I themselvw* in i JVor of Five Tr? !? , nn I Mr. Hume obtained the appointment of a committee who raade an able report, emtio lyinc a mm' ol information, and rscom* mendinr an abrogation of the monopoly in corn, sugar, coffee, Sic., and a modification ol the other cuitom dutiea in reference to revenue alone. It wan hoped that thin report would inducethe Wing", then in power, to declare lor Free Trade But nothing briug said upon the auliject In the Queen1* Hpeeoh, Mr. Huaecalled a meeting of the liberal und Free Trade mem hen of Parliament, on thetMth IRK H [ORNING. OCTOBER 12, of Febrnary, 1841, where the following resolutions were udo|>te<I, and received th?* approbation ami signature ol 110 members ot Parliament, all nupporters ot the whig ? ministry. r " At a meeting of th* members ol the House of Com monts, held at the Thatched House Tavern, St. James's I street, on the 30th ol February. IS11. Jo*Ern HiiMk. E-fl.. ? ! M. P. in theahair, the following resolutions were tigroid t to? , " Moved,by the Right Hon. Edward F.llice, M. P-, and 1 seconded by Peter Ainsworth, Esq., M. P., , " JFirit Resolution?That it is the opinion of thif meeting. consisting ol members representing many ol the 1 most important Commercial and Manulacturing Constitu1 encies ot the United Kingdom, that the present restrictions and prohibitions in the Commercial Code ol the British Empire and its dependancies, and the operation of the existing Tariff of Import duties, present the rno?t serious obstscres to the extension oftue Trade ol this country. " Moved by .fames Morrison, fctq., M. P., and seconded by Arahibald Hastle, Ei^t. M. P.. " Second ?That ihe report of the Committee of last session on Import Duties, has strengthened tho opinions previously entertained, with reference to the evi>s?t'the p.'&eM restrictive system ; and has shown that besides the Taxes paid by the peoplu lor revenue purposes, they are charged an enhanced p-.'ee upon many necessary ar tides of consumption, beyond that poM by tho people of foreign countries ; and that encouragement is ther by given to the establishment of rival manufacturing into rests abroad. " Moved by Edward Hrrutt, E^c|. M. P., and seconded by Robert Ilutton, Ksq. M P | " Tkiril?That notwithstanding the addition of a considerable percentage to the existing Taxes, in the course of the last session, the amount ol revenue has decreased, whilst during the same periud, there has been a great in. ^re<?seinthe public expenditure?that to meet this de. ticieocy on' ol the following alternatives becomes necessary, either to ra?se money by way of loan or now taxes, or to increase the fcenue by a revision of the Import Duties. By the lormor course, Trade will be impeded, and the burdens of the people augmented--by the latter, Commerco will be extended, aiid the comforts of the people increased:?Therefore it is the decided opinionol this meeting, that Ihe financial difficulties of the country, and the wants of the consumer, will best be met t>7 n ??nerat reviiion ana the reduction ot the Dutus > on luipors. " Moved by Benjamin **awos,Jr. Esq. M. P. and seconded by i'homas Thoracly, Esq. VT. v , " Fourth?That a co| y ot these resolutions, signed by the Chuifman, be trari?mitt<d to Vifcount Melbourne. " Moved by iJenrj Warbuiton, Esq. M. P. und seconded by Robert ItWirti Esq. II. t " FVfth?That a committee be appointed to superintend I the priming nnd circulation of these resolution,to invite tfco?n-on?r.<tion ot members of Parliament of ail parties, to call meetings, to rf|??rt from time to time; and, generally, to lurtlier the objects *>* thi* meeting ' " Moved by the Kight Hon. Edward .tillice, M. P., and I seconded by William Ewurt, E>q. M. P , ' "Sixlk?That the committee consist of the following < members, with power to add to their number:?Joseph < Hume, Esq. M. P., Mark Philips. Efq. M. P., Edward i Strutt, Esq. M. P., Hon. C. P. Vjllievs, M. P., Thomas Thornely, Esq. M. P., and B< njamiu Howes. Jr. Esq M P. ' "JOSEPH HUME, Chairman." I The effect of this proceeding wus, that the Whig Min. iste.rs, instead of adopting the recommendations ot the report of the Customs'Committee, introduced propositions < for reducing the duty on foreign sugat and a lined duiy on corn. The consequence was, that many of the liberal and Free Trade member* became disgusted ; the wnnt-of- 1 confidence resolutions introduced by Sir Robert Peel prevailed, and the Ministers were compelled to resign. In vain did the Whigs appeal t? the liberal and Free Trade districts. They had tailed to meet the public wishes, and many libtiali and Free Traders vo'ing with the Tories, under a belief that they Could not tail to profit by a change, a majority of ninety Tory members was returned to the present Parliament. Sir Robert Peel'* Tariff, making very important t/rodift cations in ?'aror ot Free Trade?indeed, going lar beyond 1 any thing that oould ha^ft bepu expected of Whig Minis- 1 teri?is the (ruit of this political resolution, v\ big Min- 1 isters were oveithiown because they wefo t<*o late in j being converted, and when so, di i uot go far enough in 1 fa?orof Free Trade. But such has been the force oftho 1 movement, at t^alarm many of the supporters of Sir Ro- ' bert Peel, and, it is to fce feared, to arrest his further pro ' ganK iu ui?i uirw;uoii. niiu uio iicu-mouiuuih ot Free Trade, an<l especially against I he Corn are [ such as to induce u belief that the Whigs may again come into power, if they can secure the cordidl supportof the liberal and Free Trade pnrty. Hence great eflorts have been mode to consolidate all these inte-ests, with a view to give power to the Wings upon condition of their giving free and unrestricted commerce to the country. Under these circumstances, Hir Robert I\h>1 lindd himself compelled to conciliate the different interests of which his party is composed, and e.*i>eci?lly the Colonial and lanati 1 cal interests, the hearin : of whi*h upon the relations between tills country and the United Htatss T now proceed to di?cuss. In the debate in the Houre of Lords, on the Corn Laws, , the Duke o.r Wellington said?" I am sure no man laments more ihan I ?!o that coifimete.e mid manufactures should be at all depressed; but I believe if tfce Corn Laws were repealed to-morrow, not a yard of cloth or a poffnd of iron more would be sold in sny part of Europe, or ol the world, over which this country did not exercise a c introl. My Lords, the grentest number ol European nations, and of the nations of the globe, have adopted measures for the encouragement of home manufactures. These measures ; were not, as stnted by aome, taken in consequence of the English Corn Laws; they are attributable to the example olthis country. They had their rise in the spectacle which this country exhibited during the lbte war, and in the great ond noble exertions by which their power and strength were displayed on every occasion. Those who contemplated these exertions, as well us those who were relieved and assisted by them, thought they might as well follow the eiample of our powr, <?f our industry, and ol our system of commerce. They have followed our exam pie, und have established amongst themselves manufactures, and given n stimulus to their commerce." The Duke of Wellington i3 Tory ism personified. Here is the essence of his political and commercial creed. 1 will nol contro?Art ihe truth of his positions so far us they relate to the Continent of Europe, b"t nothing could be more erroneous so far as they relatn to u?. Instead of following tha example of England, and establikhing manufacture? because of their influence upon her prosperity during the late war, her aggressions upon our commerce compelled tis to declare war against her, and the encour. agement nnd protection given to manufactures have been the conat quence of that war and net of her example First, to supply the deficiency occasioned thereby, and next, for the pay inert of the debt necessarily incurred in the vindication of our rights. That debt is now paid, and the necessity for high duties so longer exists. It is our interest to he an agricultural rather than a m aim l ac luting people, and could we find a sale for our sur plus i.gnculturul products, our labour anil capital would take that direction. The land in Eng and i? I not capable of giving employment to her redundant pop- JJ ulation. They must be employed in manufacture*, or he led upon charity. We could raise in gr?at abundance, 0 and to spare, that which they want?they could produce J5 in great abundance and to ?pare, that which ?c need ? 'j Why should wo not be permitted to exchange upon term* " of reciprocal advantage? The argument ol thr Duke ol 0 Wellington is, thut all othtr nations of the world, not under British control, having a surplus agricultural pro duce, have likewise a surplus of manufacture*, and that therefore a repeal ol British duties would not enable them to sell a pound of iron or a yard of cloth more in any other country not thus subject to British legislation. This in a declaration, that the D'ike ol Wellington believes, that the prosperity ol the British Empire depends upon the ex tension and perpetuation of her Colonial System, and that all the measures of the British Government should be taken in reference) to enlarging the power of the Coionics to consume the manufactures of the mother country, and aiound this opinion the monopolist* and privileged classes rally. 1 When I read Sir Robert reel's able speech introducing his new Tariff, looking to the peculiar relations which the United Htatt* bear to the mother countiy, and e*pe. cially afterniy converiations with Minister* upon the subj. ct ofa Treaty, I wa* induced to hope, that the com menial relations between the United State* and Eng. land, *0 lar sh the products ol their re*i>ective labor is concerned, might be placed on very much the same tjot. ing a* those between the mothe* country and her Co loiie*. Is there any substantial reason why it hhould 9 not be done? Would net such an an angement promote the interests of both' If it is nbviuu* that it would be so, ?j and it is not done, there must be some reason for the re- " fusal to iio so?some ulterior expectation. Let u*see ^ what this is: 1'he Duke of Wellington tell* n?, that the consumption a' c,f Bri i>h nrtnniifactmes depend* upon the legislative *' control of Oreat Britain?or in oth*r words, ttiat the s' prosperity of England depends, upon the ability of the Rrlliih I'nrliom?nt to compel other nations to consume hi r manufactures. Where does she poi?c?n s^ich power? " in her Colonies and in the Knit Indies. It it manliest, Cl that the amount of ?uch consumption depend* upon the extent of population, and their ability to pay. The 4 wealth ol the East Indies ha* been exhausted. Their " alnlit) to pay for Britith manulaet'irea dependc upon the ? simple questi n of how far the products of their labor '' can be rxchsnged theretor. If the^Esst Indian could producecottou, rice, sugHr, and collee che.iprr tLan they ' ?rt' produced in the United Stairs, Cuba, and Brazil, '' then the Bi iti?h manufacturer could eicbuuge his man * factures therefor, at a plice that would tiring these srticles, from India, Into IB* European market, to the exclu b <ion of American grown cotton, coffee, rice, and sugar; 0 and by giving employment to her hundred millions o! c E ist India siitjects, and thus enabling them to consume British manuiactures, accomplish the restoration of British prosperity. But this cannot be done. And why M nott Sir Robert Peel, in the<! bate 011 the sugar dutlt-s a "he must say ?hat he had his doubts if a colony in J which slavery had be> n abolished by latv could at present v enter ir.to successful competition with a district in which the system continues to exist." a Lord S tinley in the same deh?te said, that on 61 sugar eitut 'S, from I January U> Octol er, 1841, the actuiil lo*s to h the proprietors, was JH'M 0 0, and to December ffW-'.f* I), ri on an outlay of (l,!iftO,UOO, And again, Sir Ilobert Peel, l' by way ol illustruting the ?ffect of emancipation, sai l that nn Mlate which be:ore had given a clear profit oI pl ?10,000 was now cultivated nt a losi of upwards ol 01 jC.1 0Ot>. AnJ Loid Bioughum's Bill, which ha* Just be- Cl romc a law, w as advocated by himself ami by 8<r Robert Sl l'eel,pxpre?*ly upon the ground that, having de?troye?l th? valueof West India property by emancipation, the " Btitish Pajliament werebound, as an act ol justice to the " \V.'?t India proprietors, to alioli It slavery elsewhere. I "I cannot give a mure forcible illustration ot British phil.in. thropy, than that this Bill, introduced by Lord Brougham 'n and sustained by Sir Robert Peel and his party, and the purpose of which professes to be the suppression of slave- t( ry and the slave trade, takes care to provide that, ai- ri [era: 1843. though British subjects are lorhidden to hold slaves,such ai now nfe or may hereafter become owners may sell them and put th* price in th*>ir pockets. Wr. have ?em that the Tory policy is to depend upon the Celoiiies for a consumption of British manufacture*, ?n<f that thoonlv obstacle is the inability ot their Bast India subjects to raise cotton, sugar, and coSce in competition with slave labor. Sir Robert Peel, in the debate from which I have already quoted, h) way of urging Parliament to continue the duty upon sugar a little longer, saiil, ' It wn? impopsibleto look to the discussions in the ; United States of America, und especially to the conflict* between the northern and southern States, without see. I ing thiit slavery in that nation stood on u precarious fnot 1 ing. Some from humane and benevolent motives? some on account ot interested fears?begin to look at the gnat uxamplo wo have set, and also In gin to look ut the consequence* which may result from that example nearer nom<\ ~ Now, from whence does Sir Itobert Peel derive hi? information 1 Lewis Tappni), in a spceeh in the Anti-8la very Convention, has said, "In n conversation i had with J. Q. Adams upon that tubject, ho said, I deem it the duty of Gteat Britain, as 11 Christian nation, to tell the Tisiant that slavery must he abolished?lhat i shall not be plants*! there, niter all the efforts anil sacrifices that have been ms '? to abolish it all over the world. The annexation 01 Tex,is will, he said, be a leading topic next session, but 1 will oppoie it with all toe vigor und talent that God has given me. If slavery is who lisheil in Texas, it must speedily lall throughout America, and whtu it falls in Ainuricu it will expire through- j out Chiistrndorn " I lie same Mr. luppan, uy way 01 giving jicoici iuic? to hiK invocntion. Haiti:? " We have been taught that thvro in nobility in nature as well as in birh; and it ii to that nobility that I a)>|>col, wlirn I invoke the British nation to aid us in the emancipation ol the slaves on the American continent." Ami Mr. Leavitt himself, m reference to a resolution calling upon all ('hi istian governments to unito thur influence to abolish slavery in Texan, said:? " He h? 1 feelings in re l ere nee to this subject, since he came to this country, which ho never had before, at the idea that theie should be a state of war again between England and America ; but this ho did know, that the siavehiildeis in the United Statei had leng since deliberately and definitely resolved to bring about a state ol war between the two countries, lor the benefit of slaverjr." I have neither time nor inclination at the present mo meDt 10 multiply quotations from the speeches ol Mr. f-ea?itt and liii cc-conspiiutors; sutlico it to say, that they uppointf '1 a eommitt< e to wait upon Lord Aberdeen, who Kttve assurances rot only to that committee, but to Lord Brougham in the Hou??ot Lords,that the influence of the British govt rnnient will be exerted to accomplish their >*Jshe?. And yet Mr. I.eavitt, who is guilty ol playing inch a r?i??who has thus invoked the aid of this Tory jovernmnnt?hts the impudence to charge that the influ. t-nce Ol the Tory party of England is to be brought to bear upon our next Presidential election, ami endeavors to :r?f?te a.i impression that that influence is to be exerted in invof of the democratic candidate. To give co:<>? to the charge, lhat the interests of the northwestern States ure to be sacrificed by nn arrange, ment for the bent fit ofthe ilaveholding States,ho quotes n pamgraph from the London Herald, in which that paper refers tc mess authority, ond adds, "the humbug ofthe sll'sir become* too grose, when Gen. Gr<<en and the London If i .ilil include lit nip Mid flax among articles of export for which the men ot commerce in America are desirous ol oMuining increastd facilities, when it is known that we import hemp even for our own navy." The editor of the Herald is a gentleman?a Tory, and favorable to free trade, except in corn, lie did me the honor to call on me, nnd we had several conversations, net only as to the articles to be affected by a reduction of duties, bat -? te what atticles could, under a system of free trade, be supplied by the United States. I gavo it as my opinion, that In j>rogrfss ot time, when tbo rich lands of Ohio, Indiana, Illinois, Michigan, and other northwestern States are brought into cultivation, hemp, llax, and sheep's wool mill become important items of jur export trarfs. I knew that we are now importing lamp, I knew also that there is little or no dutv on hemp n England, it was namrd no? ni an item prohibited by ! hi^li duty, hut as an item of great consumption in England, and which, in progres<ol time, may bo supplied rom the Unite 1 S ates ; antl to show that ill truth such s the variety of our aoil and climate, and such the oner!y, industi y, and resources of our people, that it is the uteres', of England to look to its for supplies, nt least so arc will inableusto pay lor such of her manufactures, 13 under a wise fi, e trade system, it will be our interest o receive, from her j.n exchange therefor. In reply to lis sugggestiou thnt, after tho passage of the Canada corn lill, no further reduction could be made on the duty on :orn, I rt mark', d, tli&t the (fleet of that bill would be to snable the northwestern Statt s to supply the British muUet to the exclusion of Contineutal wheat, and that, under these circtuii^tanees, although I could see no good reason why American wheat consumed in England should pass through and pay u duty of thren PbiliiitRU iu Canada, or be ground in Canada, when British mills urn idlo fSrvuntot employ ment, 1 did not believe that the corn law wonH constitute any substantial difficulty in the promoted arrangement <>i the tariffs of the two countries. Aud upon this conversation I presume the para graph in question wa* written. Exeefrt 1 had nothing to do with its publication. Mr. Leafitt would persuade the people of the northwestern Stales', tlu.' the project of a reciprocity treaty "is j tchetne of the slaveholder*/' that " the landed interest in England nro willing to Invor (he idea that free labor 3n laud lirid in fee simple cannot raise an f thing to ex. jort," anil that the Tory party in England are tcr interere in the next Presidenti >1 election?against the abolitionists ol ronrse, or elso Mr. Leavitt and his friends, who had made mtcn pathetic appeals to them fortlieir aid; who ha l tHnn^nlshert them that the purpose of the slaveioIiIits is war, nothing lejs than war, and insinuated, Iff a more than insinuated, that In case of such a war, ;h?y, Mr Leavitt und his co conspirator?, will be on the lideof Kiigiai:d, who can doubt that they will bo so?if hey are paid lor it 7 Now v hat have these Posies done, to justify this charge )f hostility against the northwestern States / ( Tin ir wheat coming to England through Canada pays lut lour Khilli igs per ijuait'r, fixed duly, whereas wlient ;oming from the southern States, or any other pott of the ivorld, pays, under the sliding scale ; the lowest rate of ( which, ihis year, was fourteen shillings. But it seem? tliut the editor of the Ilerald has said that i wheat is but a minor article in the exportable agricultural j iroducts of the United State*, and the icmurk was made n reference to the demand lor foreign wheat in Knglund. ind not in reference to its product in America. The whole imount taken out of bond this year I believe is about IIOO,MM) quarters, rqual to 4 000,000 bushels, worth to the prolucer in the western States about *i,000,000, or at most (>3.000.000. and the average in a series of yrars, does not ixceed 1,600,000 quarters. If, in addition to wheat, tinvestern farmers could import iuto this country their beel, 101k, bacon, lard, hemp, wool, (lax, butter, cheese, and uany other article* which an active commerce would 'ring into use, would it not greatly increase the amount >f their eiports, and would they hav? came to complain f an arrangement which secured this to them because it saves their wheat imported through Canada, subject to a xed duty of lour shillings, all other wheat paying a duty t lourteen shillings a quarter 7 I have said that I would not have noticed Mr. Leavitt's tateroents wei e he not the agent of the Abolition Society . have obtained a mass of interesting facts and doiumunts n connexion with this subject, and I too will have r>m< thing to say to the American people That there re m 4 ny pious, philanthropic pcriODS belonging to these ocieties, both in the United States and in England, I do ot dispute; but it is now ol easy demonstration, thai ympatuy for the black man is but a pretence lor plunderit; and oppressing the white, anil that that which m most j be apprehended from the American Abolition Society t.that acting upon public opinion in Kngland, they may nuueethis government to pertevt re in a system af menurfi having lor their object the substitution ol the pio* incts of thr labor of llitir K.ast India subjects lor that ol !> ' slave labor ot America, until we are brought into colision, or until the war ol material interests shall have irogreased so far as greatly to increas" the dillif ultu s, II 1 lot to render it imoractica le to place the CommtTCe an.J | utercouise between the tsvo countries on that favorable iuii which might otherwise be, at this time, so readily iccomplished. Sir Hubert Peel folds hi* arms, and naye, let us make no rraogement now, and why not t became, says he : "It ia ini|>o??il>le to look to the discussions in the United Itutes ol Ameiica, and especially te the conflicts between ie northern and southern States, without siteing that lavery in that nation stood on n precarious footing? 1 omn (rom humane and benevolent motives?some on ecount of Intcreited fears, begin to look at the great xnmplo we have set, find also begin to look at the conquences which mny result from that example nearer oine." He is tirgfd to repeal the duty on slave-irrown sugar f le ?ay? no, we cannot compete with slave possessing c Diintnes, nut continue to pay these dutie? a little longi r, nd then Cuba, Bra7.il, and even the United States, will bolnh slavery?ami whut then I Why, a* the only rea >n why the Last Indies cannot drive Cuba, Hrs7.il, and ie United Btatisout of the market, ia, that the Kast Inia planter cannot compete with slave lubor, it tollows, a matter of course, that wnen slavery is also abolished 1 Cuba, Brazil, and the United States, a* India has a re* undont population, labar will then be cheapfrin India, nd that then all the world will be dependent upon Kng t ind far suppliea of sugar, eofOe, anil cotton, produced y the cheuper labor ol India ard purchased in icbangr I her manufactures, in consequence ol her legislative ' ontrol over the India markc'. j Who car. be surprised, that Sir Robert P.*el and other j, iatinguished F.uglish statesmen entertain such 0| inions, < -hen we he>ir the speeches of Mr. Adama in Congress. I nd when that veneiable hut deluded man calls upon the 1 ritisli government to exert its influence to abolish sla- 1 ery in Texas, with an assurance that, this being done, J, lavery will soon cease to exist in the United States and t llover the world r " 1 have conceived it to be my duty to go thui into detail, o ec-au^e thi* government is in u crisis, and beranso I vutly believe that tho obstacle which now most impede* v te progre?*of iree trade In this country, is the hope that avi ry will be abolished in the United State* at a very irly dav, and that then England will again, through her lonopoly of the Knst India market, be enabled to levy untribuiioua on all other ctvilixed nations. It will b<j en, that so long as this belief prevails, we have no iar lcr concession* to expect. Am I asked, why then have le concession* already granted, been given 7 The an?er is, that they ore part of her colonini system, ?nd ni e K iin?t,and not in favor, ot the United Htatss One word more, and I have done Vou will remember nt 1 wrote to you, in advance ot Lord Ashburton's mi?on, that tho real point of contention wm the north-wes>rn boundary. Mr. Leavitt know* that the Oregon and ght of search questions are New Kngland question* , I LD. Prk? Two Cents. ] They are question* ?tf-" ting tin* property uad the live* j of our hardy sailors, and of Uiem almost exclusively. He known, or ne ought to know . tliut there in greatranae to fear that England never will yield her claims, and we I certainly will not relinquish our rmhls, in the Pacific. V w e are to have war with England, it will be because we have first permitted her lo reestablish herself m Texaa? to have converted that Republic into a n fng? for robbera I nn<i rnnatt.iv !ov??a orwl hfrniin* ?h? will h*? I the abolitionist* of the north will unite with her in a war upon the institution a and property of the south, ami thus accomplish her great purpose ol universal dominion over the white man, under the pretence of emancipating the black. I would call the attention ofthe American people to the fact, thut the parties in Kngland which entertain these viuwt ore now standing wit la toMed arm*, looking at the nrogms of events?that no one know* what a day may tiling lorth; und I will add my earnest belief, that there r.rvrr was a time when the condition of things in the old world in much deferred the attention d1 all those who wish to perpetuate the institutions and the liberty of tho new. We should remi rn'ier that England is governed by her interest; that ail parties here concur in the opinion that the restoration of her prosperity depends upon increasing the consumption ot her manufactures That while the Duke of Wellington und the Tory party believe that the mi'.si ami best means of doing t hi* is to increase her colonial possessions, nnd monopolize their mark> ts, the liberal i)nd Iree trade party, who, disgusted with the whlgS, put the Tories into power, believe that once es tnblieh free trade, and then it will be for the interest of England that tho colonies shall hi come independent nations, as soon as they are competent to govern themselves. That this party desire to see all other nations prosperous, because in proportion to their wealth and pros!>< l ity will in- their ability to consume the prodnatx of British industry. Let us he tine to ourstlvea?let us demonstrate that there In no foundation for Sir Robert Peel'i belief, that Mr. Adams and hi* co-conspirators can dissolve the Union or uholish slavery, and the good sense of this great people will coerce this government into making arrangements with uh, that will no much identify their liitcirest.'i with ours as to terminate forever the in. trigtiea which now threaten tu disturb our peace. What would England rare about our occupation ot the Oregon, if she had free trade with uh I But let her believe that wu are to be torn by internal distentions? that abolitioninta are about to destroy the value of our slavus, and that they may noon expect to substitute the product* of India forthoNeof America, and It will be the intereit of England to nid them, oven by a war, in the accomplishment of that object. She has too much diplomatic tact to acknowledge her real purpose, because that might olarm the other European poweis, who are to be the victims of her policy; and hence, sbe will keep the Oregon question open, to bo used an the pretence on which hostilities are to commence. And this will be whenever their American allies. John Q'linry Adams fit Co., can satisfy them that their object, the abolition ct American slavery, can be accomplished. 1 am, respectfully, Dt/FF GREEN. TJTATCHEH.?The laigest anil mint splendid assortment of ?? Watches in the city, is to he found at the subscriber'^? As lie is constantly receiving all descriptions of (Jold and Stiver Watches, of the newest style*, direct from tha manufacturers, in England, France, and Switzerland, lie is enabled to otter a I truer assortment, and at much lesi prices, at retail, than any other house 111 the city. Gold watches as low as S20 to (26 each Watches and jewellery exchanged or bought. All watches warranted to keep good time, or the mouey returned. Watches, clocks anil jewellery repaired in the best manner, ?ui wan-anted lower than at any other place in the city <1. C. ALLEN, importer of watches and jewellery, o? lin*r Wholesale and reuil. Ifl Wall street, up stain. ARCHER'S FA LL FASH I ON, V O R UDN T L K MEN'S HATS, AUTUMN?1843. TVTO W ready for sale and inspection at his old stands, 204 and A.' 2t,rt (ireenwich street. P. S.?Also, ui elegant assortmeet of men's, boys' and children 'h e.ips, of entile new patterns sll lm'ec TO THE rUBLIC. The firm heretofore known as OENIN St VAN V RAN REN, HATTERS, Having been dissolved, the subscriber, JOHN N. GfeNlN, Has opened A HAT AND CAP STORE, No. 90 BROADWAY. Third door from Wall street. JN. (i. begs simply to stnte his determination to nse his I lest exertions to mak* a IIAT that for quality of material and beauty of finish cannot he escelled. He therefore trnsta to receive from his friends and the public that support which will enable him successfully to carry out his desigus. JOHN N. OENIN, Hatter, sl4 I in * in 90 Broadway, id door above Wall at. COAL.?Larce Nut Size tt.iO, Stove S4,7.'i, anil fresh Broken and Egg i>er ton, of the best Pench Orchard Ash, well screeued. weighed by a city weigher and delivered free of cart age. A reduction ol 2.'i cei ts tier ton if takeu from the boats. PETER CLINTON, eomerof Kmc 10 2nir* auJ (irwuwieh itmfi ICE?JCE-IUE. ~ CfjArt TONS of pure lake lop of the best quality. The VwUU Highland Ice establishment, eipressly for shipping, is prepared to. aud will sell, by the cargo, and (mailer quantinn, chenlier titan Can !>e obtained from any other source, and packed iii the best manner, in k" to nuy part of the world. A supply of the beat approved Ducking always on hand. JOHN M. LYON, ol<12w#m W> Division street. UNULISH K??UllAVlNli8.?Strangers visiuug the city fj are invited to call at 67 < 'anal street, a few doors west from Broadway, snath side, where they will find oue of the Urges t collections ol scrap anil oilier engravings in the United States, at lower prices than ever yet offered. The trade supplied on 1 i beral terms. Kugravings by the old masters, and scarce books, bought and sold; rotors, stationery, ike.. sl3 lm*re S'!'()( K S^Ol'i #HTAND HOLL) ON COMMISSION, aud Collectiji.i made on all parts ol flie United States, by W fc JNO. trfllllKN, lfi Wall street, under the Mechanist' Bank. Southern and Western Drafts und Bank Notes bought and sold. s2 lm*ec BUSINKSS IS III'SINKSS.?Therefore if you wish a share ol i' you must circulate your cards and_ handbills freely.? To do this in an economical way, call on fr'OLtffcH Si SUTTON, at theolfice of the Locomotn* Printing Engine, 113 John street, near Pearl, wh're you can have all kinds of Job Printing done in the first style, at the lowest cash prices, and no disappointment '.'arils printed nt one hour's notice if required. o4 lm*r V^ALI' NTINK Ins removed his Kncravmg and I'rinting Establishment from John stivet, to No. 1 Brt-kmau street, [Lovejoy's llotrl,) opposite the Brick < hurch, New York.? Wedding, Visiting, Invitation, and Professional Cards executed in the first st> le of the art, as regards the sii|ieriority of the engraving, neatness of the printing, and the whiteness and brilliancy of the cards. Persons furnishing their own card plates,can have them printed on the most approved and fashionable jtvlr of cards, at prices to suit the times. The Ladies and (ieirleineii of New York, Brooklyn, and th? adjoining cities and town, are respectfully invited to call and *x amine tin* specimen books, and Irorn a witty of pattern card* vlert to their fitfe. s29 lm*r M tilth Of BKAIJTY.?'The IoIIowiiik Toilet articles are to be had Kp,*Q,,ie only at t?7 Walker ttreet, oue door from the corner or Broadway :? Uonmml'i Pond re Subtile?For safely, quickly and permanently eradicating snpemilOM niil from all parts of the human Imine. Ttiu we prove beyond all doubt to ?very purchaser requesting proof Beware of counterfeits, containing deleterious pro|ierties, and utterly inefficacious. No agent in Brooklyn. Uonmud's Km dp Beaute?For thoroughly extermination tan, pimples, bfotchea, morphew, Stc. eliciting delicate white neck, hands and arms, and imparting a Jiiveuile bioom, by ita Dating pro|>erties, preventing the formation of wrinklea, and >anishing Uiein when present. (Joiiraud's Vegetable Liquid Houge.'imparts a delicate hlushnif tinge to the cheeks, immovable by rubbing with a handker:hief ?r a cloth. Go mud's Blanc d'Fspange, or Spanish White, gives to the limp exion a pure, life-like alabaster whiteness. In elegant Mines, 23 cents each. (touand'i Grecian Hair Dye?For coloring red or grey hair, without stamina the skill, Warranted. St per bottle. Eye Brow amT Whisker Dye, 25 ceuts l>er bottle. Cream of I* lies?Kor removing Dandruff, making the hair ich, silky and glossy, and gradually changing it to a dark irown or raven black. !i0 cents per bottle. Agents?2 Milk st.Boston; 78 Chesnnt it, Philadelphia; (irey, 'onghkeepsie; tiutlirie, Albany; Myers, New Haven; Wells It Jo. Hartford; ' owlea, Springfield; Faulkner. Norwich; (iree? kf'o. Worcester; CarUton St ' o Lowell; Hodfe, NewburyKjrt; Trestou, Portsmouth; Patten, Portland; Giulii, Bangor; rhomaa, f ineinnatti; Turtle, Pittsburgh; Oeorge HtenTey, Frankfort, Ky.; S. Tuuaey, Rochester; Seth S. Iland, Baltimore. sl3 lm?r PARIS BOOTS AND LASTS MADE TO ORDER, By E. >'(/ 8 K li, 175 Brnuliixiy, (Basement.) One door from Courtliudt iticet. E SUSp.K, Bootmaker, <<nd M ker of Lasts, an ijffP&Qjr " Five" of ("lerceof Paris, begs leave to inform his friend* and all the amateurs of a gentlemanly " chaussure," that he can now make, in New \ ork, with the best French ma terials, .ill that is so |ierlectly niade in Paris by hit mister, the celebrated Bootmaker < lerce, who*e numerous customers on this nide of the Atlantic are respectfully inviteil to try' Suser's IJoots mil Liu's, before despair of being " chan?s??"' ia New Y ork, after til? I!it Infest Pari* fashion. Alio, the geuaiue Pari* Jet Black Varnish sold. sl7 Im*ec boots "and huoks.?wilbon * john Sncces-ors to John Hutching*. ileceased, ia?i* '/ii hand and lor sal", from th" I " at msnnfictorirs ia the ountry ? 100 ' sse* Coarse S-wd and Pegged Bond, men in a boy*. 100 " Kine " 1000 l',iir Morocco Bnskin?. 1000 " Ladies' Kine Slipper*. 3000 " Children's 8hoe*, various colors. ,'uO " Womens and mi**es Oaiter*. 1000 " India Rubbers, trimmed ana plain. h.or sale in lot* to suit purchasers, at their store. l.'o CHATHAM STIIKKT, opposite llosevelt. N. B.?Th<* store being o|"-n until I" o'rlnrli in the evening, live* country merchants ?n opportunity to examine goods at I eir leisure, s2> Tm*m - -.I.AM'S' AND MI88E?' HHOESl 0g0lf9 CHKAPKR THAN KVKfl. TTTvll.KK.R'rt old stani), 41*J Broadway, where ^ may l?* found a complete assortment of all the different inds, colors, sorts and sires, for Miei, mines and children, iailers, Boots, Buskins, (Slippers, and walking shoe*. Also, ndia Itubbers and Moccasins,and water proof over shoes of the ifest style And fashion;ladies', misses' and children's o liters of II kinds and colors, in the greatest style and rarely, ol all i/.es and suited to all tastes; gentlemen's, boys' and children's oots and shoes, of Kr?nch and native calf, carse mil tine, in II their variety, ready made or made to order, st the shortest utice. Gentlemen's overshoes, and an innuinerahle assortment if other goods, at WALKKll'S. J19 Broadway, corner of ( mal it. N. B.?H*m?U of families, by pafronuiug thu e?t?bh?hin?jt, v ill find a lavmu of Id to 30 i*r cent. oa IIP 9C save your money. .Aa FAIX AND WINTER BOOTS, 75 wr ???t rh?i*r than it any twblnhment in the city. ^^%^min>* hii.I 1** convinced >1 ll"" fact?, that yon can *? i I ?..u l ilt ...l.tv ()f with tTcrlasting iwtent jol?? on. to ^aroH^.ttl^ wry low mee of fir. dollar, aud.tf v c*nt? l*r pi.r ; rh? ."'?< <?"?*'?-Y ?J,*?o.?ta aw ?.-,liu* at othfr atal.li?hm?iM ??i'<"" * uft'KHX.K." k .VllCKKLL. 12 tn*m m William ?t.. N. V. ? , BOOT AND fHOK STORK. J#HN HEADY rwprctfully inform* hi* friend* m" tin* public, that lie ha* commenced buiiue**in the *oor? ?t So. n S\i**au urert.wbfif he will ihanklolly irce"?? ud faithfully MMUte, all oraeri h# may b* ( rorH wUh ontnr ioCt reasonable terms for Cftfh }yw

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