Newspaper of The New York Herald, March 25, 1844, Page 1

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated March 25, 1844 Page 1
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TH Vol. X., Ho. N5?Whole Mr* 3653. To the Public. THE NEW YORK HERALD?daily newspaper?published every day of the year except New Year's day end Fourth of July. Price 3 cunts per copy?or >7 36 per annum -postage! paid?eai-h in advance. THE WEEKLY HK.'lALDa-publiahed every Saturday morning?price ftj cent, per oopy, or 53 13 per annum postages paid, cash in a franca. . .... , ADVERTISERS are iufcnned that the circulation of the Herald it orer THIRTY THOUSAND, and increasing fast. It has tlii largest circulation oj any paper in thii city, or the world, and it, therefore, the bat channel for kusint *? men in the city -or country. Prici? moderate?cash in advance. PRINTING oi all kind* executed at the moat moderate priee. and in th- moat elegant style. JA.VKS GORDON BENNETT. Puofhlkl k ok the Herald Establishment, Northwi t corner of Fulton nnil Nassau streets. TO TlLfc. TKAVJ?LLINU PUBLIC. ?fii M. P. fSSKSrdEU .3 fl K.1.VaEMLSrFOk 1S44. Tie Sub cr.b r. htv.?g completed their arranseinents, are i.oar preptre I to briii^O'tt psssetrgt-is from (treat Urit'in and I rrluid ry tin'following lust c! las patlte'. ships, oue of which will K-av Ipv-'i wolou the 1st, 6th, llth, 16;h, 21.t and 28th of each tyoiit'c? Pa'nc? H uty, New York, Sheridar, Virei.ii.t, Liv-rpcol, Csnibrn'ge, tiina, Hotdonj, Geo. Washington, Hrttutgn, Columbus, United State*, If jtciui, Ashhu t n. Knelaud, >ur?pe, Slopli'ii Whitley, Krcluaref, I no reVenee, Yorkshire. Ci?rri>k, Samu-il Hick. Queen of the Writ, Oaford. , Cetiilicates of pattsage can he obtained, andi Tery information will be given to those leuding for their frieude, on ap| ligation at either of our offices. They will alio tie pre-ared, on the opening of uarnraiion, to forward pajseoge. a mid 'heir laggage to Albany and Troy, and Tia fcl'ie Canal to d u ffal o, and all intermediate places. To all porta of th" Upper Lakes. V ia Oswego to Toronto, Port Hope, Cobnrg, Kingston, and all parts of Canada Writ. From Trov via Whitehall to Mon'real and Qneber, Cepacia Ka?f via Ohio Canal frou- Cleiveland to Portsmouth, Ciu inBall, and i terme-'iarr places Sou.h Wear, via I'h.Melphia to Pittsbnrz,Cincinnati, Louisville sod all parts on the Ohio Uiver in St. Louis, Mo ; and to all parts of Ohio, Michigan, Indiana, Illinois and Wiacon sin Territory. REMITTANCES. Forthe act oramAdation of persona wishing to rend money to th'ir l.ieud in the Old (Vttntry, HARNDEN It CO. will give Dr.fts u* any part of England, Scotland or Ireland, payable at si-ht, f ra imi of XI, X5, X30, to XlOt?or in any amount to anil the pnrth caer. OFFICES AND AOF.NT8. Chnrlei Cra't, 120 Slam street, Boston B. W. Wh?eler, Uuioii Building, Providence, R 1. J. W. Mil's, 3 W..1I street, and 16 Frontatreet. New Yoik. N. <?. How rd. 43 S< utb Third street, Philadelphia. Sandford k Shoemaker, 7 Light street, Baltimore, Md. > riutborgn, i*a. I L. 8. Littlejnhn, II Fxha-jje, Albany N. Y. 8 Clark, 1J9 River street, Troy, N. Y. Ulica, N. T. W. A. Cook, Syracuse, N. Y. Ro'hrster, N Y. W. H. Cook. Buffalo, N. Y. H. Fi zhugh kl'o., Oswego, N. Y. mllec If OK HALIFAX AND LIVERPOOL. /j&EtEM9 The Uov&l Mail Steam Ship CALEWL A/Xa DOM A. E G. Lou, Esq., Commander. tK? 'mvr Boston for the above port son Monday, April 1st, neat. Passage for Liverpool $121. Koag? for Halifax ... w. Appiy to D. BRIGHAM, Jr.. Agent, mlSto Ire No. 2 Wall street iig&g- "'v&xr <gag On and alter Tcesdty, February 27th, the Boats will leave as folic wa, until furtl er notice :? ]jcavt Sfalen Island. Leave New York. At 8.^ A. M. At ? A. M. 10 " 12 " 2 P. M. 3M P. M. N. H. On Sunday the boat will leave at 11 instead of 13. fe29rc NEW YORK, ALBANY, AND TROY STEAMBOAT LINE. am ARRANGEMENTS FOR 1144?MORNCflH^aiM?C3?lNG LINE?From the foot of Barclay s eat, JP- LiWUBLat? o'clock A. M., Sundays excepted.) The Stoimboat TRO V. Capt. A. Gotham, and The .Steamboat EMPIRE, Capt. S. II. Roe. Enuitig Line?Direct from the foot of Codrtlaudt street, at 7o'cljckT. M. [Sundays excepted 1 The Steamboat SWALLOW, Capt. A. Me Leon, and The Steamboat ALBANY, Cart. R. B. Maey. Thv proprietors of tha New York, Albtny and Troy Lii would respect fully i .form the public tn?t their boats hsve durii g the recess of raviga'ion the past wiutrr, been refitted and replenished thiougliout, end many impruvurnruts ar'ded to the contort of the traveller. The Troy and Empite. at heretofore, will form the Morning Line, from ill* Steamho-t Pier lb it ot B oclay street, running da'ly [Sundays excepted] making the principal int-rmediate landings en the River. Tiie Swill ,w and Albany will lorm tliv 7 o'clock Evening Line (f/.roiigk direct) dii'y (Sundava (excepted.) ihe above touts atf ottlie dm cla-s of Ste-tabor ts. and for ipeed and aeeomui-idatinns sre unsurpassed, and what n of greater interest to the traveller, are under ihe command of officer* well known to the public? their names alone is a sutfic.eut guarantee of kind attention, cieil deportment aud safe management. New York, Mar.-.h H. 18d< mliec N iW YORK AND rHILADKLFHIA HA nftOAD LINK DIRECT. f Fog Nbwabb, NEWBBUirswiCE.rRinciTorr, Tiesks, BORBEISTOWII AW? BuALIHUTOW. MBflSSiiiS THROUGH IN 81X HOURS. Leaving New Vork daily from the foot of Courtlandt sC Morning Line at 9 A. Me?Mail Tilot Line at 4X P- M. The Morning Line proceeds to Bordeatown, from thence by steamboat co Philadelphia. The Evening Line proceeds direct to Caadea (opposite to Philadelphia) without change of care. Passengers will procure their tickets at the office foot of Cogrtlandt it-net. where a commodious steamboat, will be in readiness, with baggagefcrates on board. Philadelphia barter crates are conveyed from city to city, wihout being opem <1 by the way Euch train is provided with a ear in wbieh arsopartmeuts and dressing room* ex^recaly for the ladios' uio. Returning, the lines leave Pltiladelphia from the foot of Walnut street, tv ateamboat to Bonlentown at T o clock, A. M. and by railroad from Camden, at 5 o'olock, P. M. The lines for Baltimore leave Philadelphia aliK A. M., and i P. M. being a nouticttatiea of the linns from New York. j9 3m*m hHHANOEMENTH KOR IS44 OLD ESTABLISHED PASSAGE OFFICE, 1C0 Pm? street, corner of South. vMfv jm. && iirff|i"!M ' n mWk*U5m JPUBIIIM WSMMmmm J'llK subscriberbetpnrave to call tlx* attention of his Iri-nds an- th* public in gennil, to the following arrangements for Ht I, fur the pnrpuse of b.i.'.uing oat cabin, 2(1 cabin, and steeracre passengers, by tin' K- tfitl-ir Line of Liverpool Packets, sail in* tip 1st, til, i, iub, lbtli 21st and 2 t.h of every mouth. by the LontP... i'seketn, to mil rem New York, the 1st, 10th and SUh?ind from Lundon on the 7th, 17lh and 27th i-fe*c!i month. IneouiiMiie With the above, and fur l'ie paipose of affurdira trill greater f'acihti.o to , aa.eniterv, the subscriber has e?ta'dieh.ida regular im< h?s: titn >ew York built, eopperau and t 0[?r iaw ued ships, ti s-.il punctually erery week throughout t year. Kor '.lie accommodation of persop* wishing to remit monay to thei. I uniliea or friends, drifts are given, payable at sight, on the tnllowii.g Banks, viz ^ Provincial Dank of Ireland, payable at Cork, I.iuierick, Clonmel, Londonderry, Sfiro, Wezford, Belfast, Waterford, Onlway, Armagh, Athlon*, Coleraiu, B-.lkna, Tralee, Youghal, Knniskillen, Monaghan, ban bridge, Ballymena, Parsonstown, Downpalrick, Cavan, Lurgau, Omagh, Dungauneu, Bandon, Knms, Ballyshanno Htraoane, Hkibereen, Mallow, Moneyraore, Cootchill, Kilrush, Dublin. Scotland?'The City Bank of Glasgow. Knitl.iil!?Messrs. Spoouer, At wood & Co. Bankers, London; R. Murphy. Waterloo Road, Liverpool; payable in every town in Great Britain. Kor farther information (if by letter, post paid,) apply to JOSEPH McMURRAY, 1 WD Pine street, center of South, N. Y. Or Messrs. P. W. BYRNES St CO, S6 Waterloo hoad. 19 6m*rc Liverpool. xTrTv/^iNe, OK LIVERPOOL PACKETS To Mil nom run 1 ork oo the 26th and Liverpool on the Uth oi eacn month. M. ML ?& ^rJo? New YorkT' Ship ROSCIUB, Captain John Collins, 26th March. Ship SlDDONn, Captain K. B. Cobb, 26th April. Ship SHERIDAN, Captain E. A. Depeyster, 26th May. Ship OARR1GK, Capt. B. I. H. Tratk, 26th June. FaoM Livtarooi.. Bhip SHERIDAN, Captain A. Depeyater, 11th March. Ship OARKICK, Captain B. 1. H. f'raak, 11th April. Ship HOHCIDS, Captain John Collins, 11th May. Ship HIDDONS, Captain E. 11. Cobb, tlth Jnne. Tt,e?e shitm arm all of the first class. Howards of 1000 tens. buit' in tfH* city at N<w Yo'k, with such improvements at eombiLe great apeed with tiousnM comfort for putengers. iLTnry car* Irj been taken in the pit ligament of their nccommodh.,nr,i. The price of pasrajge hence ta $IuO, (or which ample stortr will b? preside* 1 snipe are commanded by eai* rim cod masters, who will mike apery essrtiou to giee general satisin c 100. Neither ,n>- tj plains or own-ri of (haahipa will be responsibla ft : ar.y letter., parcels >r packages aeat by them, unless regole" w''* >( lading are sign, il therefer > or freight or passage app'y to |IC. K. COfXiN" i CO.. 5? South at., New York, or to ill' pWN. SHIPLEY fc CO., Liren>ool. Lettan r.y the pact rta will oe charged 12X eaota per aingle le-et ; 00 cents liar oaoce, and newspapers 1 cent each. ml ire MARSEILLES LINE OF PACKETS. M m jsk m. The undetmentioned ships will he regularly dispatched from hence an the 1st, sad from Marseille* on the 5th of each month 4?riS5 ^rW! foiUw> Krom New York. Marseille, MINKHVA. ( ?>t. Brown, Dee. 1 Feb. 5 yyrieah', ?"? Mareh 5 H3U Fa?npjr rwa5ta ylT<**'.i*b ' April 5 HKLLK8PONT, Capt. Adaiu, March I. May 5 COHIOLANUs, Capt. Haile, April I. Jona5 Thay are all coppered and copper fastened, and hare excellent accommodations lor passengeri. The price of cabin passage will be SIM, eiclnsise of wiM anil Igjuors. . . < loous addressed to the agents, BOYD k HINCKEN will be forwarued free of other erwrges than those actually p?iJ For freignt or passage apply to ' 1 laWKkn^ k aoyjj'S gg a?rnifir No ?.Tontine Buildings. Mg. FOK PALE.?The sloop THOMAS COLYeTF gM^ef Ming Slug, now laying at the loot ofrtpring street' JMlUaiNew York, hhe was bmlt by Tlimrias Colyer, at Rinsr Mi g, and is flee years old. and one of the fastest and best limit .loejr on'he Hudson rieer. Hh? is centre-board, and o< l-ght draught of wncr. and carries ahont 120 tons, and is well adn>ted for the freighting or lumber business. Ear further particulars apply to JOSEPH AUATK, 2J7 Broadway, New York, Administrator of the estate of Franklin Agate, deeeased. ml Ha*M I / E NE NE' A Op NTS WANTED?A NEW WEEKLY PAPER.n. Down with the New ' Native Party !?-V.?t thousands of our fellow citizens, beiug highly lurened at the disgraceful notions and slanderous proctediugs of the new "Native 1'irty." hav* made a minrst and given their eeir.et and uiouey for the estabrahaient of a tew three ceut weekly oilier, in d rect oppoVt.l,",V,t,V&e,b0T" PV1>'|1:1,1 which will b? published on ?Ai < AXil tlie illtli lust, at 17 Aun street. Kdi'ei by the authrrol I lie llighlsot Adoptel Citizeas," which pamphlet n,JY he had a', the above fl ice, and the booksellers in general N. b ? i en Aii'iit; ,-iid Carriers wan ed, to canvass for the shove paper, rn Tnestliy. 2tith iust. Apply as above The above paper cids fair to 're ihe moit popular one published, and give the u w Party" n sweating for its dirty tricks Lrt the uitizeus step in the above No. aud give their orders and leave their advertisements. ui23 2tS(k.M*ec MTU LET?Two dee, modern built ihrse story houses, Nos 1US snd li 8 1 wenty-F'int stiret, a lew doors rast ol E'ghth Avenue. Km|aira 181 2'ai st mM Im re till ELF AND HEAVY HAKUWAKE. TOHN KU TH YEN, 61 John stieet, is daily receiving fresh " i in p.. r re 1 Uoods, at very low prices, bought previous to the advance in E gland for cull, aud solicits a call froin Country Merchants previous to making their purchases. Anitng the la'ge assortment ins y be loung the follow nig loading articles, always on h tad, viz:? An'ils, Mousehnla and Wilkinson's. < UIIIDI ? MBIIUIUf! />?>. S tiitle son, Broin'rt tk Co. genuine Cast Steel. Lhaius?bright Trite, Halirr, Kifth and Log. Ibbnuon Cora Scythes and KiI-b. W ceding Hum, Japaued Half Brit and C. S Biado's rat'iitriors Butcher's Edj# Tool*. Kowlaud's Milt : awi and Cross Cut Cut and Wrought Nails. Shovels aud rpades, Aoirt, Rowlands and C. 3. Hemp?Manilla and ' oltou Hoik, all siars. Locks, Plate, Knob, Pad, Amrr can. Hiugrs, Hook, Platr, Butt, 1'ileut, die. James'Wood Screws, genuine. Wilson's Shoe and Butcher Knives, genuine. 8a<?s?Hand, P.url, Back, (to. V icis?Brit aud Copper Key, superior. Sh e Thread and Twine. Cotton, Wool end Horse Cards. Guns. fciuele and Double Barrel Pistols, Hill's, Caps, Hints, Ikj, Also, a Urgi assortment of American Hardwar*, at manufacturer's prices. Table and Pocket Cutlery. Jos. Rndgers k Sons'and other celebrated makers?all of which will be sold f .rctshor approved paper to Southern and Western Meicliiuis bavins ih ir spring stocks. JOHN RUTHVEN, in! 3uwMWItF?w*fC SI John street. NOTICE?Pe'sons are neieby cautioned agaimt trusting the crew of the Swedish Ship LEONIDA, aud the Swedish Bri$ oOIIAN, at their debt* will not be paid by the Captaius or Consignees m<2 3t evy 3d dy*rc GERMAN COLOGNE WATER AGENCY. THK UNDERSIGNED having received th? Agency for the 1 U ui ted Slates of this celebrated Perfume, manufactured by J an Marie Farms at Coiogre, (the oldest di'tiller of the genuine kind) has now a lot of the dilfe-eut qualities on hand, which lie offers for salt; and is prepared to execute ord rs for the importation of the article at very low prices. Dealers are respectfully rtqussted to call. C. F. OROSIIEIM, mriO 3tawlm"rc W PUttstreet INSTRUCTION. A FRENCH LADV, Teacher of Music and French Language, can dispose of two hours time da; s in the week, to instruct in a private family or in a young ladies school, 11 -t ol releruuce< given. Enquire, or address by liue, xvlrs L. W. N., 112 West Broad a ay. m2J 3taw'2w*rc TEETH?TEETH-TEETH !i 00 ONLY. WHf WILL YOU GO WITHOUT TEETH I?When vv vou can avoid the rxhorbitaut charges of other Deut sis. by calliug on J. BRt'WN, Burgiral aou Mechauioil Deut st, No. 310 Broadway, four doors aoove Duane st. Kil'ing Teeth withli .e gold 75 to $1,00 Cleaning Teeth $100 to 2 00 Curving Tooth Ache JO All oprralious warrauted.aud at prices to suit the circumstances of all persons. N. D ?Persons wishiug operations performed, will do well to call before going elsewhere. m2J 3t8iMStTuii?rc 'PIIE SUBSCRIBER is now prepared to sell WATCHES a and JEWELRY of all kinds at the lowest possinle prices, viz:?Gold and Silver Levers aud Lepines, Anchors, tkc., (gc and also a very tine assortment of Jewelry, cuntisting of Gold Chains, Pencils, Bracelets, Pins, Ike , Ike, which he is determined to s.'ll lower tban any oilier honse in the city. JOHN MkKKS, 80 Cliatuam street. N. B.?Don't forget the number?80 Chatham street, uiill lm'ui j\/icKEN.NV's bleaching salts-iou c.sks" 1 nsh, avi. lately landed; and a r-gular supply of quality equal to any. in the market, always on hand aud for sale on favorable terms, bv GEORGE McBKIDK, Jr., inn imio o.J?-? UEACH ORCHARD COAL?ts per ton lor broken, egg ^ and Urge stove. Consumers may rely oa getting the b?u Ited Aah Coal at the above price, well screened, weighed by a city weigher, and delivered from the yard corner ol King aud tJieenwichits rfcTER CLINTON t "h ?m * TERRAPIN LUNCH, Corner of Ann street and Bfoadway, HAS receutiy btuu completely refitted ai.d reluruislisd according to modern improvemeutr, and it now u icier the suecvsiful management of Menra. STki.LE St. FOllM.AN The proprietors ask the old patrons of tint well known establishment, who ha*e not recently visited -t, to dr-p in, and .hey will tiud a'l tint the tn&rke* nfl<>rt's, and every I i*u y of the season The liquors in the bar are selected from the b 'st hrnuda imported into this city, aud they challenge any establishment In New York to eacel them in thit part of their srrargemejit The pricei are alto suited to the times and tenon. Private parlors for dinner or supper parties always 'in readiness, and eulrr tainineut for any unmber will be prepared at ahort notice. A freah lot of the finest and f.tt*st terrapins ever teen in this muket, have b*en rrceived, and can b* served up at a'l hours to those fond of this delicious diet at this season of the year, ihey being now in their prime. m?l I w e TO COUNTRY MERCHANTS. DM. PEYSER It CO. (lately removed Irom the corner ol William and John, to No. 60 John street,) offer for sale on liberal terms, wholesale and retail, the following articles, received by recentarrivnla .? Berlin beat Zephyr Worsted?the most complete assortment in this country. Canvass, for Embroidery, of eotton, silk and worsted, in all widths. Berlin Embroidery Patterns?of the choicest and newest description; Embroideries, hnisntd ana commenced on wlvet, ailli, worsted and cotton, werked in the most tasteful Parisian style. Tassels tor Hair Dresses, of gold, silver,and silk and tinselled; Bracelets, Combs, Hair Pins, aud a large variety of other bcaut.fnl Paris Fancy Articles. Purse Ornaments?Steel, gilt and silver Beads; Bugle's Purs' Twist, plain and shaded, is sticks and spools, Embroider; and flower Chenille, ol silk and metal and ailk. Also. Fringes, Uimtis and Cord and Tarsals, imported and ol their own monufa ;tare, of gold, silver, silk, kc. all colon and widths Branch Store atJ69 Broadwav, (formerly W Broadway.) f 7 Smec* /m NOTICE The Seimb.st POltTS3?r'ywrfMOIITH is now being thoroughly repaired 3kb?l will be re ady at the areniug of naviuatim, to t>w boats intermediate to Troy, Aibtny and New York Thia boa' will hive capacities (or towing equal to any on the riter; and it ia h ipel that it will obtain a fair eupport. jin2Min*re P. COM8TOCK. FOR LIVERPOOL?NEW LINK.?KegaL Packet of 26lh Mar?h.?The splendid packet ah'i X0b(lUSCIU3. Cant. John Cnllina, of 1001) torn, wr tail at above,her rryplar day. Forfrright or passage, having ar sommod&tinna nneuualled for splendor or comfort, apply 0, hoard, at Or lean? wharf, foot of Wall atreet, or to K. K. COLLINS H CO. Price of postage, $100. 66 South afreet. The packet ahip Siddona Capt. E. B. Cobb, ol IIIM torn, will auccred the llosciua, and aail the J" th April, her rcgilai lay. Passengers may rely upon the ahipa of thia line sailing rune aally aa advertised m'4 rc roil LIVERPOOL?The New Line Kegulai rfTlfV Packet Slat April.?The anperior New Vork boil tMlHfapaeket ahip LI V KRPUOL, Capt John Eldridge.l ljn trm burthen, will aail aa above, her regular day. For freight or passage, hATiug very auperinr accommodations \prly to the Captain ou hoard, at west aide Burling alip. orti WOODHULL It M1NTURNS, 17 South at. Price of passage $100. 1 he auperioi packet ahip Qoeen of the Weat, Capt Philip Woodbome, -2')0 tona burtnen. will succeed the Liverpool, and tail on ner regnlar dav.Slat May in22tnA2lr FOR LIVEllPOOL? Regular Packet of the 2Gth Jjifv March?'The aplendid packet ahip KOBCIUH, Capt. HfcColliua, will poaitirrly aail as above, her regular day. Ilavu.g sn|>?rior accominodalioua for cabin. 3d cabin, aud aleeiage naiacrgeri, riersons wishing to embark should make aarly application on board, foot of Wall strie', or to JOSF.PH McMURKAY, m20to36 rc 106 Pine at. correr Booth BLACK BALL. OH OLD LINK OF LIVF.RJTOfVPOOL PA< KET8-FOH LIVKRPOOL-ReguJaWyitUr Packet (if the 1st of April.?The new magnificriit and celebrated last sailing packet ship EUROPE, burthen .IJ> >"U>, ohi'uih r.. II. rururr, will poliuvvir tail on .>1011day, lit April, hrr regular day. It it wail kuown that the accommodation* of the EUROPE, for paaaengert, are titled out in a mint tuirrb manner, wiili every inoJ?rn improvement and convenience, that c?n add to ike comfort of (note embarking, who thoald call and tee thu tl'li'iid.d i peri men of natal arch lecture tipforp eugagr y in any other aeaaet. For pottage in cabin, tecond ctliiu and ale-rage, apply cn board, foot nl Bei'kman atreer, or to'li-iubicribert, ROCHE, BROTHEkn It CO , mill l Aire 15 Fu'lon atml. nut door to the Fulton Bank. OLD IILACK BA1.1. LINK OF PAC KETS The pack, t ?hin EUROPE, Captai" Father, to flit JHhjMbon the lit April, her legiilar diy, for Li?rr|>onl. I bote withing ro engage pattate will wpirrto make early application to JOHN HK.KD.MAN, 61 Mouth itrwt. N. H? P ntate from Oreat Britain and Ireland can lip teen red by the lint tpring tln.t nf the l>ne, at the loweatraiea; and drafti can at niual, be fu'nithed fo- any amount, pay able in all the principal towua, without any charge, tnrough nit (treat Britain end Ireland, on application it above mil toalrc a*a^ N EW LINE Oh' PAt KE I'M Hilt I.I V f.lt { Hk POT)L? Paean of 2i th Slarch?The iplendid and fiJflBBfeevorite packet ahip ROSClUS, 1000 tont burthen Capt. J' hn Collina, will aail on Tuetday, March 2Uth, her regular day The tkipaof tliia line being all I04W ton* and npwardt, peraont about to embark for the old eonntry will not fail to aee the advantage* to be derived from telnet ug ihn lire in preference lo any other, at their yaeat capacity imdert them etery war more comfortable and convenient than thipt n( a imaller rlatt, and their accnmmndationt it it well known are ti|>erior to an) othert. ! hote wnhmy to teenra bortha thmld not fail to make eirly application i n board, or to W 8t J. T. TAPBCOTT, General Pattaye Office, mil t 2HiC 41 Peek tl'P, corner South ttreet. PASSAI ?E?FROM ENGLAND." I RE". A Ml, SCOTLAND AND WALES, VIA LIVERPOOL. THE tnhtcriber haa m.ida unequalled rrrat g?ment* JMrwVfor brinyu g ont emigrant* tint year, 'D44. Thine .HMNlb"odiiiy for their friendt would do well to apply at tht old rttabliihed packet offiee of JOHN iif. rdm AN, 61 Booth rt N. B ?The thine ol this line now leave Liverpool every five dayi, and dr?fit can at uiutl he farnithed for any aminnt. payable at all the princi|ial backing inatittrtioni throughout tne united kingdom, apply at above. "i2l re x??- FOR M A RSEILLES?Paeli t of If April?The ^9{y>hip COlllOLANUS, .Jaa. Ilaile, Matter. For iawilBwf.-eiylit or pattaye, apply to LAWRENCE & PHELPS, No. 101 Front ttieer, or to BOYI) fc H1NCKKN, mil toalrc No 'I Tontine Bedding packet for ii avih.e7-the thin baltiIHRWMUHK, Edward konk. Matter. will tail on the lit JBMk <f April, faovD it HINCKEN, mtitoairo 9 Tonlia* Building, oar, Wall and Watti it*, W Y( W YORK, MONDAY MOJ [EXTRACTS FROM OUR FOREIGN PAPERS.) STATE OF IRELAND. House of Commons? Keb. 13 to 43. This debate, oue of unprecedented length in Parliamentary annals, was opened in a very full House by Lord John Kviiiu, who moved lor a committee of the whole House to take into consideration the stute of Ireland. Hu attacked the method ot governing Ireland pursued by the present government? "Ireland," he said, " is occupied, and not governed, hy those who now hold the reins ot power. (Hear, heur.) ? 1 say, and say it deliberately, Ireland is occupied, uud not governed by the present administration. (Hear, hear.) ? The government of this free country hu< been and should be a government ot opinion ; the present government iu Ireland is notorious.y a government of lorce." (Hear, hear.) fciver since the period of the Union, the Irish people had Iicvuuiuuu iu nun IU1 LUC lUlllllllClll VI promises msilll III (hum by .Mr. 1'itl, and those promises were not yet lutillud. 1'p to a very recent period Roman Catholics hud been systematically excluded hum all juries. She had uever eujjyed a franchise like Knglund? V' 1 may be told," said his lords hip. " that iu considering the state ol Ireland, we ought not to look to those iiuestions ol political franchise und political rights , that these will not put bread into the mouths of the iiuugry, or give employment to the unemployed ; that these ure not the remedies which Ireland requires iu her distressed condition.? 1 do not concur in such notions of the mutter. (Hear, hear) 1 cannot find any supjiort for them in the history ol this country and of its constitution, (lleur, hear) I have been accustomed to think tint the participation of equal rights, that the benefits of a iree constitution, are tne very first ami very best means by which we can impart prosperity to a country." (Hear, hour.) These views were remarkably confirmed by the opinions delivered both by .Mr. I'itt and by Mr. Kox in litej? " And let me not be told," his lordship continued, " that we are now to learn some more speculative and abstract wisiloin ; let us not be tcld that government can find means to give employment to a people without giving that people the benefit of the constitution? (hear, hear)?that they can withhold the franchise, ami yet confer prosperity ; it is not in their power to do so. (Hear, hear.) 1 tell them that with respect to Ireland?happily it is unnecessary to say with respect to Kugland?the best they cau do lor llie people ol tliut eountry? no doubt they may do other things, und adopt measures highly necessary?but the best tiling they can do for Ireland is to secure every man there in the en| joyment of his clear rights, and enablu every mau to he sure that he will be represented according to the principles of the constitution." (Cheers.) lint, said his lordship, alluding to the present Ministers, "I liuve no lielief that they intend to grant a tull ami lair franchise to the people ol Ireland." And he would usk the House to go into committeu to consider thut and other subjects. Many judicial olficus had become vacant uuder the Ministry, but, giving way to "an unjust preference and unfair suspicion," they hud promoted no Catholics O'Connell wus not the only muu who had attempted to sowthe seeds ot dissension and disliae betweeu the people of Kugland aad those of Ireland. Men now high in ollice ha l done so likewise, and been rewarded?not with a prosecution and the prospect of a prison?but with the highest judicial power in Kugland He himself did not disapprove prohibiting meetings daugerous from their numbers ; and if a proclamation to thut cil'ect bud been issued at first, be behevud Mr. O'Connell would have obeyed it. After their proclamation, Mini-ters might liuvu waited till some dangerous act should have been committed ; but they chose to prosecute for those very meetings which they hud so supinely sull'ored to proceed unreprovud. What he should propose, if the House went into committee, would he, firstly, to get rid of all sectarian policy ; secondly, to give a fair and equal franchise, corporate us well as parliamentary: next, to abolish the system of civil exclusion. Then, us to the question of the ecclesiastical establishment. His wish was, to see the ecclesiastical endowments applied to the religious instruction of allclasses ; but this would uot be feasible as yet: for in the existing state of feeling the priesthood would not accept a public provision ; perhaps the utmost that could at present lie done would be to make a liberal allotment for the education of the Irish clergy. The grant to thoir college,whether at Maynooth or elsewhere, should be the double of its present amount. The prohibition upon the itoman Catholic bishops against taking the titles of their sees should be abolished; and so should every other badge of degradation to the Roman Catholic clergy. But ]>er. haps the must dilticult of all these subjects wus that ol the disorders urising from the tenure of land. Mr. O'Counell hail said that the solution of this difficulty is full of danger; but there seemed, at all events, to be no necessity for (he collection of further evidence by a commission. He should wish to see an increase rather than a diminution in the number of the stipendiary magistrates; but lie could not venture to say that he knew of any complete remedy lor such an evil as thut which was connected with the existing tftniiri* lift rftlfltftil n ilnrv fpnm Kir U/.,l?-.r U..-I* of the favorable elt'ect produced on the Highlander* by the saying of George III, who, when told in hi* youth of th* repeated exploits of a Highland ollicer on the tide of the Stuart*, made answer, "Has he fought so well against me IT len 1 think he will tight well on my behalf." A umi1st disposition might bo losteied among the Irish toward the young Sovereign of the present day, and who would stand between her Majesty and such a consummation It would not, he trusted, be the llritish House of Commons that would so interpose. Mr. Skirl rose. He apologised for not having followed the Attorney General on the previous evening, principally from his wish to investigate the " very serious charge" ol having " packed" a jury in a case of murder. His object in that instance was to obtain a " mixed jury, which was composed of seven Cstholics and five I'rotcstant*. If the Attorney General, in the recent Slate trials, had followed his example, he would have taken a more merciful and a more judicious course. Every Itoman Catholic excluded, Protestants introduced, who, if not the personal, were at least the political opponents of Mr O'Conuell ; and no less than eight out of the twelve having taken an active course in opposition to him, some of them, whose names and sentiments he quoted, having committed themselves as the vehement partisans of " No surrender," and the "glorious and immortal memory." Whether foully or fatuously, a portion of the jury list was omitted, ami Mr. O'Connell was defrauded ol the benefit of the provisions of the act of Parliament. The man whom the Irish Catholics regarded as their" Liberator"had been convict confidence might have been rc-|>osed Tho Irish Attorney General denied having spoken harshly of his itoman Catholic fellow subjects, hut the reported speech contained the pnasage in which he declared his belief that Kom.in Catholic* liad no regard for the sanctily of an oath The Catholics of England were neither repealer* nor allies of Daniel O'Connell; but what effect had their proceedings upon them ? Even the Karl of Shrewsbury expressed his indignation that the Act of Emancipation was repealed <o far a* the jury box was concerned : Catholics, admitted to the legislature and the bench, to posts of honor and trust, were denied admission on a jury. Vet Lord kliot still professed his impartiality : like Mr. Baring's free trade, it was the " abstract." The Protestant Operative Society of Dublin had nddrassod Lord da Grey, deuounc] nig, In very strong language, the mass as Idolatrous, and ed ; hut a victory so obtained might be fur more lutal to the victors than the vanquished. everything showed the nniinwi of the Government. Mr. Blake, u catholic, was excluded from that meeting ?f the Privy Council which was assembled t? consider the f'lontarf proclamation?to which the Recorder, a Protestant, and the Reviser of the jury lists, was specially invited. This fact, trivial in itself, was significant when viewed in relation with other -ircumstances. But having issued that proclamation, and hruiigh the instrumentality of Mr. O'Connell escaped the Mirils of its late issue, why did they prosecute for "con piracy," instead of for holding " unlawful meetings," and editions language ? Was this a legitimate proceeding I Phe Irish Attorney General had confessed that the clamor gainst the Government short-hand writer, Mr. Bond Hughes, w is the prompting cause why he iiad pursued vlr O'Connell during the trials with so much |?eenness Rilttho Attorney Genera! omitted a very materia! portion >f his part of the case. Mr. Bond Hughes had fallen into i mistake with respect to Mr. Barrett, for which he was xposed to all this obloquy, and he anxiously besought the Crown Solicitor to have his information amended Was this done ? No! but Mr Barrett, the man whose liberty was thus affected by the mistake, was s'ill left under the effect of the warrant by which he was apprehended. The informations were carefully corrected as to the christian name of the Rev. Mr. Tier ley, but not the least notice was taken ol the grave blunder respecting the identity of Mr. Barrett ; and yet the Irish Attorney General made the clamour against Mr. Bond Hughes for his subsequently acknowledged, but uncorrected blunder, an aggravation ol tho case against Mr. O'Connell! It was the nractica in Kngland to give a list of witnesses, before trial, in order to enable defendants to prepare their defence. But an apidication never refused in Kngland?which the Knglish \ttornay General admitted to Tie matter of course?win refused in Ireland, notwithstanding the opinion* of Judged Burton end Perrin. Th? Iriih Attorney General boasted of having assented to the postponement of the trials ; tint it he had persisted in forcing on the case with the jury list of In43?a list which contained the names of only '.wenty-five Catholics, and which the recorder admitted was imperfect?much more serious imputations would have attacheil to him. The recorder was free from all moral blame, but not from the charge of neglect with respect to the omissions ia making up the lists. The Irish Attorney General had charged nlm with corrupting Mr. Magrath, a Catholic, an otf.cer in the employment of the Recorder, for the'improbablo an?l absurd purpose of removing Itoman Catholics from tlx; lists! This was urn run. The challengers traversed the array ; and if the rown joined irsne with them, the facts would have been promptly ascertained, and the accusation either set at rest, or the quashing or correcting sf the panel would I:a7e ensued. Bui instead of demurring, and admitting the facts for the sake of argument, the legal officers of the

crown pressed on the case, with the decision of one n! the judges, Mr. .Justice Perrin, against the legality ot the jury panel. Heudrick, one of the jurors struck elf, had been alleged to he a Protestant and a conservative : but he was ascertained to he a Itoman Catholic ; ami yet Lord Stanley had chnrgvd him (Mr. Hliiel) with quibbling, because lie contended that Dunne, another juror, though a repealer, was not a member of the Repeal Association. Was there no difference between being an advocate of the repeal of the Corn t.ews, and a member of the Anti Corn Law League 7?(Hear, hear ) It was boasted that the government hail, on the ground of fairness, preferred a special to a common jury, because on a common Jury, tfte crown would have an unlimited right to challenge. Remarking on this pretence, Sir T. Wilde had said that the crown, controlled by public opinion, would not have lared to liavo challenged without limit: to which the Irish Attorney General had replied that he would have dared But a common jury, struck upon the revision of a sheriff , a man of honor, Mr. I.arouche, would have presented Protestants and Catholics indiscriminately, not repealers men of substance and respectability, in Whom )RK ] RNING, MARCH 25, 184' 1 to in an Catholic doctrines its blasphemous. Did the Lord Lieutenant resent tha insult to bis owit impartiality, and the feelings of his fellow subjects I >'o, he caused an acknowledgment to be returueil that the address was "warmly received." It did not become htm to speak of the Lord Chief Justice, because he was counsel "on the other side." But Loro Stanley, w ho hail been so indignant with the commentaries on the charge ol the l.hiel Justice, forgot his own motiun on Chief Earun Smith. Passing from this he Asked what would bo the moral effect of the verdict I Sir J. Graham might yet, 111 lus cooler moments, repent the phrase " convicted conspirators but the speed! of Lord Stanley would not add to that moral weight?would be remembered in Ireland, and ]>erkaps in Canada. Ireland was not to be governed by force, but by 1'rotestaut charges, juries, and verdicts?but would these not require Protestant bayonets to sustain them .' 'J here might be minor matters of detail ; but the great iiuesiion, alter all, was that of the two churches in Ireland?the oue without u revenue, but with a congregation?the other without a congregation, but with a revenue. They were not to touch the church, because, according to .Mr. Shaw, it was built ou Chiistiau truth. On which bank of the Tweed was Protestant christian truth to be found I On the one side it was presented in a black surplice und a white bund; on tbe other, enthroned iu an urcliiepiscopal stall, ami glowing like that "lady" towards whom, under the care ot Dr. Purey, its allectiuus were beginning to return. \t all events, their Christian truth had not been very successlul 111 Ireland Ilia rehvion iudiirennim In the trial, mlnil had llouriiiliL'il in spite ol the blast, and was still riling and spreading ; theirs, though nursed in a magnificent conservatory, was still a sickly exotic, ilotv had tin y dealt with the church 111 Cuuuua?nay, in Kugluud itsell ! Had they not viitually confessed hy tiieir new Factories Hill, thul the National ('hurch was iucupablo ol undertaking the education of the national mind I Oh, there was no parallel to " your" church in Europe?except 111 I'olaud ! fhu light lion, member then adverted to tile general foreign policy ol the government, using it as u text lor waning aguinst leaving Ireland la its present condition, lie trusted in t lo.l they would he aide to crush all insurrection, tor u civil war in Ireland would evoke the wildest and most demoniac passions, which would spare neither age nor sex. tie hoped belter things?a hope strengthened by the uolde anil magnanimous spirit which had been latterly exhibited by Englishmen. The right honorable and learned gentleman concluded with one ot his eloquent appeals. i he Attornkt Ux.mkk.il commenced by complimenting the Attorney General for Irulaud upon the able vindication ol his character and conduct,which they hud heard on a previous evening. He deprecated the discussion in that house ot matters which were the subject ol judicial investigation, uml he would, in the course of his observation touch as lightly as |K>H*ihle upon the conduct ol' the legal functionaries who were mixed up with the case. His right honorable and learned lriend, the member lor Edinburgh, had favored them with u brilliant oration, but it contained nothing that was in the least practicable. (Eoud cheers.) It had been suggested that the tiial of Mr. O'Counell ought to have been by a common jury, but lie would no more have thought of doing that than ol trying a case of high treason at the sessions. (Laughter.) lie contended that the crowu was perfectly justified in exercising its right ot challenge, but he was ready to ail mit, that had he been in the position ol State prosecutor, he would coin is paribus, have preferred leaving una Itemau Catholic? nay, ne would liuvc even gone further in order to consult public opinion. In the present case, however, lie believed that with regard to eight, it would have been a dereliction of duty on the part ol his right honorable friend the Attorney General to have left them on the jury. (Ministerial cheers ) The right honorable and learned gentleman then referred at some leugth to the mode in which the jury lists were l'i anted, and also to the law of conspiracy, which had continued the same for a long period ol tune (130 years,) without any complaint, or any suggestion ot amendment. It wus complained that the government, hy giving so long an impunity to these meetings, hud laid a trap lor Mr. G'Coiiuell, but lie thought the dismissal ol thu magistrates so eurly as May last, sufficiently indicated thu upiuion of thu executive, and set that question at rest. He then went oil to vindicate thu course which the Irish Attorney General liad adopted in conducting these prosecutions, and said, ii there wus any good proof that tin: trials hud been unfairly conducted, there would bo no hesitatiou in grunting a new trial Mr. O'Commf.i.l did not rise to say any thing of himself, and he hoped, ulter he had concluded, they would admit tliut lie had spoken as one who had no interest whatever in the trials, lie came there to protest in the name ol" his country against its occupation tiy a mill tury force. (Hear.) lie came there also to ask a simple question, namely, how was Ireland to be governed ! Cheers) He would not ask who was to govern it, although he might have his preferences. There was no'hing new in the system that had heen adopted by the present government towards Ireland. No our could deny that no country in the world ha 1 inflicted such evil, had occasioned so much persecution, or committed so many crimes upon unother, as Kngland upon Ireland. The noble lord, the member for London, had a'ly and Irankiy admitted that fact, and it had heen a'tcsted by the almost unanimous voice of the country, and of that House. (Hear, hear ) lie would not go further hack in the history of his country thun the period of the union, because he contended that from that lima Parliament was wholly responsible for what had taken place. The lion, aud learned gentleman then ralerred at some length to the condition of Irelund before and since the union, pointing out the rapid progress she had made from 17S'l up to IHOU, and the Increased consumption ol all the luxuries and necessaries of life during that period. During these eighteen years, while self governed, she had risen to an unexampled pitch ol prosperity, and would have progressed onward in her march of national improvement, hut for the unhappy measure of the legislative union. The great argument of Mr, I'itt and Lord Clare was, that Ireiund, advancing in tiie scale of nations, only required to he united to her more prosperous and commercial sister Kngland, to increase her prosperity three fold. The honorable and learned gentleman then referred to the works of Kohl, and other recent writers 011 Ireland, and also the reports of the I'oorlaw Commissioners, (or the purpose, of showing that there had been of late little improvement in Ireland, and that, on thu contrary, it had retrogrudod to a considerable extent. For all that thu House was, in his opinion, responsible, and he had no hesitation in sayiug, that since the union almost every measure they hail iutrodnced for Ireland hail been productive ol nothing but evil and mischief. In the name of his country he protested against the late prosecutions, and not only against the prosreutions themselves, but the manner in which they were conducted (Loud cheers.) There had been no instance ol the exclusion of persons from the lists 011 the ground ol their being Roman Catholic* from the time of Titus Dates; nor since that period had any judge ever delivered so partial aud one sided r charge to a jury. He was glad to find that it was the intention of the dovernmeet to give 4ii additional grant tor the purposes ol education; lint he would suggest that they should give the Roman Catholic bishop* a '/nasi rorjiorate character to enable them to transmit any property that might be bequeathed to them to their successors. Whatever steps the Government meant to take for the tranquillity of Ireland should he taken expeditiously; and he trusted the day was not far distant when he would sue Irishmen and Knglishmen, Catholic and Protestant, all united in one common feeling of brotherhood and affection. (Cheers) Sir It, lYm. denied the accuracy of the hnn. rnd learned member's statement as to the great happiness and prosperity of Ireland from 17SJ to the period of the Union, nnl quoted authorities to show that the corruption and profligacy of the Irish Parliament had redur< d that coun try to the condition ot a petty province. The |right lion, hart, then proceeded to romment upon the manner in which Lord John Russell had referred to Lord Lyndhurst, whom lie eulogized in the highest terms, and ridiculed the appointment of Lord Camplwll as Lord Chancellor of Ireland as being a gross alfront to thnt country, lie had always advocated the right of the Catholics to a fair share in the representation and otticcs of the state ince the passing of the relief hill. He then referred to the clamor that had been raised against the appointment of Mr. Sergeant llowley, a Catholic. He would only say one word 011 the subject ol the address of the Protestant ()|>erative Association. These addresses were matters of form, and when they hail come to him containing harsh and uncharitable sentiments, he had taken the liberty to rebuke them. 1 bey were chargeil with a desire to govern !r land by military force, but he wLhod to know to whom was it owing they were nimble to present reduced estimate* with regard to Ireland. In March, 1H>3, the imitation commenced ill Ireland, and that was conaideratily heightened by the introduction of the poor law bill, the general agricultural depression, and the alterations in tlie tariff Then followed the determination to agitate for the Repeal of the Union. The government resolved to rely upon the ordinary law, because, he declared emphatically, there waa nothing he deprecated no much as resorting to Parliament tor extraordinary power* upon the appearance of any nnusnal excitement. The noble lord's government, under similnrcLrcumstnncea, hnd introduced I c ? roioa Mil lor Inland. It ?a nM M they had en trapped the persons agitating lor a Itepeal of the Union, by making no declaration ol their sentiments, but he thought nothing could be stronger than thu declarations they had ndviied il"r Majesty to make o.i the subject lie thought ho had fully vindicated the conduct of the government with regard to Ireland, and lie should not be driven, by uny taunts, from the course which hewas re olvedto pursue, lie thought there should he identity of representation and of franchise with Kngland and Hcotland, and it was upon that principle the government intended to legislate. With regard to the Kstatdohed Church, he found it established in Ireland for a period ol two hundred and fifty years, and ho should maintain it as it had been guaranteed by ret of Parliament. It was upon that understanding that the Protestants had agreed to waive their objection, and ronaent to the K.manripation \ct. These were also the opinions of Hurke and (Irattan, and Lord Plunkett and Sir John Newport. After reviewing the policy of the Government towards Ireland at some length, the right hon. baronet observed, that if the agitation could onlv lie put an end to in'thnt country, he had no doubt it would moke rapid strides in the cause of social and commercial prosperity, and he hoped he would live to see the day when the differences of Saxon and Celt, and Protestant and Catholic, would he at an end. Whatever station 111 life he might ho placed in, nothing would give hint greater pleasure than ?o sea their beloved Sovereign placing her foot on the soil of Ireland, and lulling to rest all tnc evil passion* that had so long held sway there. (Cheers.) ford Johx Ht iski.i. rose to reply. He noticed some of the chief attacks on his motion by the leading members of the Government ; and brought up Lord Stanley, who emphaticaly denied that In quoting, on * former occasion, the words, "the minions ol popery," he either adopted them, or applied them to Roman fat holies. Lord John Russell then went into some partirulsr* respecting the retirement of Lord Plunket. " All ihe circumstances," said his lordship, "connected with that transaction cannot he detailed now, but some of them I may he permitted to mention. It had been stHted to Lord Melbourne that Lord Plunket, at his advanced age,was desirous of relinquishing his situation i the presont Lord Campbell cam* ta me and HERA 1. hi 1ml, a* a dissolution was depending, whether he was to i stand his election as Attorney-Uenerul I 1 communicated I with Lord Melbourne, aud he informed me that lie believed ' Lord I'luuket was about to retire; be added, that he would | < write u|>on the subject and Ihut a lie did retire, the i Attorney-General should be made Loid Chancellor. A | day or two, atterwards it was louiid that Lord I'luuket, j instead of being desirous of retiring,had no such intentionand I told Lord Campbell that, sucii being the ease, neither Lord Melbourne nor I would do anything disagreeable to Lord I'lunket. Lord Campbell said that be was perfectly content?that he would send dow n his addiess to Edinburgh und stand his election as Attorney-General Krorn circumstances w hich I need not detail, Lard I'lunket subsequently retired. (Cheers from tlio Ministerial side ) J can assure honoruhlu members Unit it gave inn pain that he should have taken that course; aud I regretted deeply that any tiling had occured which was paiiilul to Lord I'lunket's feelings." When the nohlu lord had concluded, the house went to a division upon his lordshin's motion, fur a commit|e of the whole llouse to in 11 I..?,I ? l,?? II, lire.I qUllC ll.LU tUOlO.CW. ..v.?.-., ...... u for the motion Against it 3-' I .Majority for Ministers HV The House adjourned at lour o'clock in the morning. Law Intelligence. Loud William Piuit and nm Kaki. ok Cardigan ? The action of crini. con. at the instance ol Lord William Paget against the Karl of Cardigun, was tried in the C ourt of Common Pleas on Tuesday. Sir T. Wilde stated the plaintiff 'a case, which was briefly this :?The plaintiff, having some suspicion of an improper intimacy between his wile and the defendant, procured a poison of the name of Winter to watch them, tin Saturday, the i:h of August lust, this person wa? placed tiudera sofa in the hack drawing room ut the pl.untill 'a house; w hile he was there, Lord t.'urdigun called upon Lady W. Paget, and ho overheard whul passed between them. Ou the following day (Sunday) tiie plaintiff told his wife that he was going to Woolwicli Willi ins soli, and they went out together Winter, in consequence of u previous uriangersent, wns again placed under the sofa; out, the defendant having called upon Lady Paget, Winter observed circumstances which amounted to a criminal intercourse. The plaintiff, being inlormed of this, sought to obtain redress by other than legal means; hut being unable to obtain it, had recourse to tile present uciiou. '1 lie uuion, prior to this occurrence, hud been, on tiie whole, a happy one, though the plaintiff was occasionally subject to sallies of trmjier. | 'The marriage of the plaintiff with Lady W. Paget, who was the daughter of General de Uotteuburg, in l?gl7, was first proved. Lady W. Paget was at the time tery young. Winter wus then examined, aud gave u detailed account of the circtiinstuuci s above mentioned. tie was then cross examined by the Solicitor General lie admitted that ho had no regular employ ment, though he had lately been ill the employment of ditfeicut per sons, lie had been clerk to u Air. I lamer, who had since charged him with ember/dement. He uilerwards went to u Mr. Uartleit, aud did not know why he lett his service; lie could not remember that he hud made lulse vnti ies ill the disbursement hook, hut did not deny huring done so. Alter wards he supported himselt by serving writs, and for a time received i.1 per week from the plaintiff s attorney, which Ceased belorethe day appointed for the triul, in llecemlier last. He had never been punt uny thing lor ins evidence, but expected that Lord W. i'ugei would be a friend to him. He was then dres ed in a cout and waistcoat given to him tiy his Lordship, lie had gone into the service of u chemist at Southampton, hud sometimes driven the Newbury mail "for tun, ana hud been olleied u guinea a day logo to the Kpsom races, but did not know what be was to, do tor the guinea, though he knew the , meaning of u " bonnet." Ou being examined us to the circumstances under which he had been employed by the plaiiitiff, he said that he called on Lord W. Paget, in con sequence of a note he hud received from a Air. Kisk, a friend of his Lordship's. That his Loidship had told him he wished to be satislied tliut bis wile was a virtuous woman; that on the Saturday, when witness w us under the sola, Lord W. Paget himselt brought his wile into the drawing room and lett her there; and that they went together the same evening to the opera, to a box given them i... r rnmliwon lis* aA in iff ?>A t It ?lt 11 f h 1! 11 ft i V < 111 counts of what had occurred while he was watching the defendant and J.ady W.I'aget ut variance with the account I heliad now given. In regard to his non-appearance on the day formerly fixed fur the trial, he soul he had seen l.ord W. I'aget and Mr. Debb, his attorney, that morning) that he led lliem to expect he would come, hut did not, us he hud not been subpoenaed, ami considered that he had not been well used by them. Uu had been subjiotnaed now. lie.expected that Mr. Ucbb would give linn money, tor he hud been out of a situation for a long time, waiting lor this trial. John Thomas, the plaintitt 's valet, wus then examined, lie said that it was in consequence of directions from Lord 'V. I'aget that lie made the ariangements lor placing Winter under the sofa, lioth 011 the Saturday and the Sunday. On the latter day, Lord IV. I'aget, in place of gotug to Woolwich (according to his intimation to Lady I'aget,) remained in a cub in lieikeiey square ; and Winter ami the witness wont to him there niter Lord Cardigan went away. On the cross-examination of this witness, he said that for several months before these occurrences took, place, Lord W. Paget had been staying ut the White Bear, in Piccadilly, where he had stayed six or seven months fur his own umusvmcnt Several friends used to visit him there and smoke and dnuk with him. One night he brought a woman who staid with him all night. Vv itnass hail seen Captain Cauty there. Before he was at the White Bear, Lord William w as at Dnbourg's in the llaymarket, where he lived some months. Ludy W. Paget was then living at Portsmouth. Lord W. Paget sent to Portsmouth to tiring her to town, and she arrived at the house in (^ueen street on Friday the -1th of August. The house wus taken a day or two belore she came up ; witness heard Lord W. I'uget say he had taken it for a week VV'itnesu had known more attentive lni.il/uridB than Lord' William, hut he never saw him behave in an unmanly manner towards his wife?though he had heard him use abusive lunguuge to her ; und alter the (Sunday, he had seen her with a blackness in the ej n which he had nevrr seen belore. On the Buturday, when Lord and Lady William were going out, a note was given witness to take to Lord 1 Cardigan : he did not remember whether it was given liim by Lent U illiarn, but he was present The witness liuil oiten seen Winter since 111 Lord Willium's apartment; he continued to be there down to the date ol the loriner trial, and had been twice there yestct day. The Duke of Richmond said that Loid W. Paget is brotlier to the Duchess ol Richmond ; that he and his wile visited ut his (trace's house, and he had occasionally seen them up to November last. Lord Willi.un sometimes slIOWCIl glCBl uilltniiun IU inn wn<; . ui uuici 11.nr. .... |>|>penred not 10 attentive us lie ought to be : he tlwayi aj. poured to have a great attention (or hi* children. On hn cross examination, hi* Oraco added, that whan i,ord and LaJy W. I' 'get were at liii home, he sometime* wax attentive to and seemingly very fond of her; tint hi* ibNMI from her was no great and ol inch duration, that hii Urace could not nay that Lord W. had ahown her the regard which, as her huihand, he ought. Ilia Urace further mid, that l.ndy W. I'aget had viaited the Duchess ol Richmond aince theae proceedings commenced, and during the late trial ahe was there ; and that ahe Continued witli the Duchess on the aamu terms ol intimacy aa before. The .Solicitor Uenrral, w ithout calling any w itnesses, proceeded to addrel* the jury for the defendant. If, he laid, he roie with feeling* ol the deepest anxiety, it was not the question of a verdict in favor of Lord W. I'aget that excited those feelings, hut that an amiable lady hnd been made the victim of an atrocious attrmptto extort money Irom the defendant, it was im|Hissit.le to see that this was a scheme and a plan to get money, although nt the sacrifice ot the honor and reputation of the woman whom, us her husband, the plaintiff was hound to for life The plaintiff was a nobleman connected with those who were high in birth and station, yet who were the person* with whom he was found associating, and to whom lie hnd introduced his wife f He, |K>sseasiug u wife amiable and accomplished, was found syiendiiig his time at the White Hear, and at Duboiirg's, in the Hay-market. Was ho the companion of the other member* of hii family I No, hut of peraona whose names were known and associated with the want of honor and character, of,persons such as ll.i mer, Canty, Cassidy, and McDougaJl. Theae were the people with whom he spent his evenings id the White Hear, drinking and smoking. His Wife was ail that time away from London, and the Duke of Richmond had told the jury that, though at times affectionate in his manner, hia long absence from liia wife show ed that lie was not what could he called an nttentiie husband. He repented, that the whole was an atrocious plan concocted from the heffinninir. and that there was no one step of it to which Lord W. was not a i>?rty. Lady I'nget wnsut Ports.t.outh, when tin: plain11II sent to bring tier to town , wi'l she arrived only the very day liefom the plot w as put in execution. The proof showed he was privy to the appointments made with l-ord Cardigan in order to Ret him into the house. Why had he not obtained one o( liis own servants instead ol Winter to watch under the sofa ' It a husband could so far forget what was due to his family and himself, when he inspected that Hn improper intercourse was going on, n? to place some one in the room in which it took place?to procure a meeting with the view of giving facilities to an adulterer?to seat himself in a cab in the street while this w as going on, and then to come hack and hiing .in action- was that such n person ns n jury could trust with their confidence I lie might have placed one of his servants there, or any other one in .vhom he trusted. But what had he done ,J He sought in l.ondon for a person reckless nl consequence! a person who was admitted to he in abject distress -whom he knew to have been dismissed from Mr. Bartlett's employment for making false entries, and whom he himself charged w ith emhe/.sling a lull of exchange ol which he was the acceptor. What were the Jury to think of a man in the position ol Winter, when he had told them, thst in consequence of his distress he wm at one time willing to accept from I S* to JOs. a-day to go to Kpsom and become the "Itonncfof a gambling booth I The solicitor gene ral then went into it minute analysis of the evidence II showed, in ths first place, the contrivance to which the plaintiff was a party, for leading the defendant and his own wife into the snare laid for them. The plaintiff himsell hail drawn Lord Cardigan to hia house wa* in Ins house when l.ord Cardigan called, and brought his wife , into the drawing-room where he had stationed his spy : and all the while, lived with hia wife apparently on than , usual terms. When ho afterwards brought the present action, what was the impression of the relatives of the family ? Lord W. Paget, the jury had heard, was not intimate with the mala relsiives of his family, but Lady William was on terms ol intimary with one of the most amiable of ladies on terms of intimacy w ith a lady of the highest rank, and graced with every quality that could adorn her sex and sta'mn. She wm on terms of intimacy with the Duchess ol Richmond What was the conduct ol the Duchess ' Lady W Paget was at her hoife on Monday night. The Duchess had heard the story which hsd been got Up to blast her reputation, yet she continued with her Orarn upon the same terms of in timacy as before Plio Duchess ol Richmond was the slater ef Lord W Tagst, and was not connected by blood 11 1 -J LD. Mm Two Coats* with Lady William, but her aenae of honor, of jiiatiee, mid of propriety had *o prevailed, tiiut though Lord w'. Paget ?u her relative, ahu had allow n hn Cut tlul iu the Itory againat hia wile,by continuing with her on the van.it term* ot intimacy a* previouaiy. The learned coun*et proceeded to examine the evidence of Winter Alter going over the detaiU of tlii* man'a lil'u, and dwelling up on thu ditferent act* of diaboaeaty which, on hi* cro**examination, he could not deny, allowed, by a number ot circumitancea, the incredibility of hi* *tory, and also it* Incomiklenciea w ith what he had previoualy sard. He alao further adverted to thu circumatance that Uie whole ol ttie c.ue i rated ou the evidence, and the unaupportcd evidence of Winter. There wan no tact adduced tending to prove the guilt of the defendant otherwive. What induced Lord W. Paget to put this man, of all other*, under the r.otaHad Lur.l I ardigan and Lady I'uget ahown any levity in their conduct tiel'ore, ttie jury would *urely hav e Luen indite awaie ot it. I.ord I ardigan w a* on audi term* of intimacy with Laid W. Paget, lhat they had a right to expert this ha 1 there I.ten unv art* ol indiacie tion between them. The servant* ami the owncia ol the home in Quei n ftreet liu-1 not bean tailed. No biunch ol either hi* family or hen had been called to speak to tlie tiuthot these charge*. '1 here was no evidence hetoro the jury that Lord < urdigau and Lady W. I'aget had ever been guilty ol the slightest liberty. No such thing had evet occurred, lor 11 it had the plaiutiit would have endeavored to prove it. Alter commenting with great severity ou tho whole tenor of the plaintilt s conduct to his wile, he concluded by saying that the jury must silt the evidence ami look to the chaiacter ol the witnesses, anil see it they could act thereon. They must remember that the lady uccused w as one w ho had passed her lile without a stain upon hei honor, uud that she was still believed by the member* ol even her husband's funuly to bu unsullied in reputation. Were the jury prepared on tlie evidence before them to consign her to a lilt: of ignominy and misery? lie lelt sure that they would do Justice in this case. It whs not that he doubted w hut the result would be, but he did feel the imiiortance ol the consequence* involved, and it was that w hicti gave use to the anxiety expressed by him at the outset. 'They had seen the whole case, however, and ho felt satisfied that their verdict would not disappoint his expectations. The Solicitor-General having concluded, the foreman of the jury rose and said, "My Lord, we .ire agreed tolind a verdict lor the defendant;" the juiy having tnus decided, without the learned Judge having summed up the evidence. The verdict was received throughout the Court with an applause which the criers found it difficult to subdue. The Court, during the whole day, was crowded to suffocation, and the proceedings wetelistened to with intense interest. Thk English in Fkancb.?The following is an olliciul return inude by the municipal authorities to the Minister ol the Interior uud Prefet de Police in Paris, of the number of English residents (domicilies) throughout France, on the 1st ot January, 18-14:? *?.<K>0 St. Cloud, Versailles, and St. Germain-en-Lay e.... 6,000 Houen, Havre-de-Orace, and Dieppe 6,000 tlurlli-ur, Honfleur, and Caen 'J,-00 Kontainebleau, Orleans, am) Tours 3,600 Bordeaux, Toulouse, To Barreges, Montpelier, Niimes and Marseilles 3,ij00 Alx, Avignon, and Lyons 000 St Oiiintin. and Lille 1,600 Amieu*, llcauvuis, Aria*, Abbeville and MontreulUur-Mer >,800 Boulogne ?ur-Mer and vicinity 7,000 St. Omer 3,700 l.aaael, Warnihout, and Armentierea a<X) Bergues und Dunkirk 3,000 Uuinex, Mar<|tiUe, bt. Pierre, and Culai* 4,H00 Mitking a total of upwards of 66,000 English residents in Franco. Admitting that each on an average expend* five franc* u day, the annual sum spent by the English will he above iM,820,000 sterling. This return does not include the number of English who pars through France on their route to Switzerland, Germany, Ituly, the Mediterranean, and India, which on an average exceeds 50,(KM). The fucility now aflbrded by the London, Folkestone, and Dover Railway, and steam packets to passengers for Boulogne and i ulais, from Southampton to Havre, and Brighton to Dieppe, has greully increased the number of visitors, which this summer, will, in all probability, be from 60,(Kk) to 66,000. Old Time. Or (jij.om.k Lis*.tic* Bank*, Em. There'* a mighty old (pint abroad in the air, Ami hi* foothtep* are vjiihle everywhere, lie hath la-en on the mountain, all hoary with j ear*, And left it bedewed in an ocean oi tear*? lie hath clambered o'er turret and battlement grey, And wrapt llirm in maiitieA <n sneiu unuy?lln hath (wept through the lorest, and laid at a blow '1 he stalw art oak, chief of the leafy tube, low. In art, us in nuture, the vu*t and sublime. All sjieak of the visits of greybeard Tune. He's a skeleton thing, with a countenance grim; All toothless his gums, and his eye-balls dim; A two-edged scythe in his lank, honey hand ? His 'scutcheon '* a hatchment and glass ebbing sand, A tiar ol jewels, worm eaten and black, And arrows omui|>otent strung ut his back. He leups with the lightning and mounts en the wind, Destroy in g and scattering before and behind. The sundial's shadow and old Abliey's chime Denote, with a warning, the mission of Time. He roameth, unwearied, by nighf ami by day, A daring old footpad, still tracking our way. He feareth no dungeon, no judiciallute, But pluiid'rrth alike from the beggared ami great He iicstleth with youth in its valley of flowers, And sporteth with love through the eagle-winged hours; But the bald pated laird, and the tremulous knee, The most he dclighteth with ever to be? While the wounded in hi art and the deepest in crime livg a call liom the mighty physician, old Timt. He mindcth the tin the, liotheaily and lqfc, That lineth the road to eternity's gate, And passeth none by shod u ith earth's clayey mire, llut hetaketh the body us toll for his hire. The grandee may sit in his richly carved chair, And the lile's blood of insects indignantly wearAmi the monarch may lule, as a Hod, on his thionr, O'er the leusehold ot ashes lie muketh his own, But the sjioiler at lust round their strong holds shall climb, And six feet of earth.bethe conquest of Time. Uirmikiham, Kacitssn. Mystkriotts Affair ?A most extraordinary affair occurred in this city yesterday, indicating n most nefarious attempt upon the life ol Mr. Denoon, or some other person The farts are these. Yesterday a box, about two feet long and a foot ami a half wide, was b it at S A. Di'iuum s shop, hy a drayman, marked "M. A. Lipscomb, caie ol 8. S. Denoon," and In ought from the sehr David Rogers, from New \ork. Mr. Denoon not la-nig atde to timt nny such person .is it was directed to, proceeded to open it. Luckily lie did so at the bottom ot the box. Had lie opened it at the top, his lib would probably have paid the forfeit. L'pon opening the box, lie lound a brace of horseman's pistols, one ol which w as loaded heavily with buckshot, and rocked, and so placed that nny person opening the box at the top would have been likely to receive the charge. 1 he triggers of the two were both secured to a string, and the pistols were covered over hy cases, so that a person taking hold of them would have caused the weapon to discharge. In the box were some di raying nine apples and oranges, placed there no doubt as a blind to deceive. Whether the ( apI.,in #.i II... iiui,i..l Unarm knows from whom the liox was received we do not know, but we ho|ie and trust that the wretch who attempted this foul deed ol murder will te ferreted out. It ii n molt mysterious nnd extraordinary iillair, Binl ought to he thoioughiy Billed. That it wu not i mere piece of burlesque, the londed piltol, corked and primed, with ? (food flint to it, and the trigger secured by > string, place* beyond donht. No attch person a* Mr. M A. Liixcomh i* known in the city, and the presumption therefore is, that the favor waa de*igned for Mr. Denoon. He, however, is safe, happily, and has made a brace ol pin tola out ol the affair, at all event*.?Hirhmmut Stay, Mnrrh n. Runaway Nborot.s.?We learn from the llunesville, (Mies.) Free Press, of the fir*t of March, flint psrt ill a gang of ninaway negroes have been caught It appear* that several farmers armed and itntioried themselves in the vicinity of the place, determined to secure -dive, if iioasihle, the whole gang. They had not heen waiting long in ambtiah before sis negroes ma le their exported appearance, when the company from tho country hade them surrender. The negroe* immediately presented two gun* in the face of the l<>remo*t of the party. Jerh. King and Charles Klng.hut before they could execute their murdciou* design*, these gentlemen fired Upon and shot them down, one of whorn attempted to discharge hi* piece at J. King, while he lay wounded. Three of the gang made their escape during the skirmish, w hile the remaining one brandished a large knife, about a foot in length, with the most savageMefiiinre. A blow from the barrel of tin) empty gun of ' King, dexterously dealt, soon laid hiin prostrate beside his fallen companions 1 The coiHiany from town who were w ithin kearing of the ri |?irt ol the guns, immediately hurried to the bloody m-encs of action and a sight there presented itself of the most revolting nature. Two negioes weltering in their own blood, and another stunned by the well aimed blow, so fortunately directed by Mr Khig, were writhing and groaning apparently under thejmost intense pain. The negro who was Iclltd to the earth liy the blow trom the gun, hail in his possession a large knife land razor? a bottle u( powder shot |>errtis*ioii caps?writing materials?ami forged passe* wntten hv himself, lie i* evidently a pretty gsod scholar, nnd was the leader of the gang. II* is now onfined in the county Jail at this place The guns taken liom them were common sized shot gun* of very good piality; one with n flint, the other with a percussion lock (inn of the negroes shot died yesterday morning tho other is expected to live but a short time. WSkason in Canai>a ?The thermometer fell last night to 25 degree a below freezing, with n strong north-east wind. To-day the ice on St. Lawrence is a smooth sheet fiom the freezing of the ram which fell yes^ terday. To-day ia not spring-like. Maple sugar has, how. ever, already la-en made in some paitsof theeonntrv and has been brought to market, soil there are pieces of baie gronnd on the high ground w ith .i southern rxposuie Notwithstanding the signs of spring w hicli have heen nr. tired, its early arrival continues uncertain. ? Qosfcz(Jntri.lt, IMS initast.