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in the absence of the tumor, so constant and so to his former condition, unless he can be efficiently conclusive as to justify a reliance upon them in nourished. Hence, with the poor the case is als pronouncing an opinion whether a constitution be most hopeless. scrofulous or not. It is certain that the ordinary This, of course, is only to be received as the tests are fallacious: I know that the major part of merest outline of the writer's view's: the filling them may be observed, again and again, without up involves many questions on the nature of the any other evidence that the constitution is tainted disease, and its preventive inanagement and treatwith scrofula. We may even have enlarged ment, which somewhat qualify the general propeglands, while no product such as that which I have sition laid down so broadly as we have laid it: alluded to is deposited ; although, in the absence good air and exercise, for example, enabling a perof any source of irritation, enlarged subcutaneous son to struggle against the taint berler than one glands constitute grounds for grave suspicion that whose concomitants as well as his food are deletethe constitution is scrofulous. Thus, whatever rious. Many curious conclusions and useful bints may be the constitutional peculiarity, however are also thrown out in the course of the discussion; marked may be the general physiognomy by what of which we quote a sample. is called the scrofulous diathesis, we have no certain sign of the existence of the disease until suf

INFANT SCHOOLS. ficient evidence can be obtained that the deposit " A great social experiment is now in progress, has taken place. The constitution may suffer long from which most important consequences must before such a deposit is made, and the glands them- follow. The truth seems deeply fixed in the minds solves may he swelled without presenting in their of thinking men, that the character of our people substance a scrofulous deposit : indeed, ihe deteri- is to be determined by the education or mental oration of the system proceeds so slowly, that training they receive in childhood; and as the conalthough the tendency be directly onwards from viction is strong that the work cannot be begun too the period when the gland is simply enlarged to early, children are collected into infant schools althat when the deposit would ordinarily occur, in most as soon as they can walk. And as I have that interval favorable or unfavorable circumstan- had large opportunities (by which I have endearces may be experienced, and no deposit may take ored to profit) of estimating the effect of such place: on the one hand, the constitution may im- training upon the bodily health of the child, I will prove and the glandular swelling, may subside ; on now express the conviction at which I have arrived.

the other, the ailing child's life may be cut short "I believe, then, the effect is prejudicial. 1 ' by other diseases before the proof of scrofula is know that the health of those infants who are sufcomplete.

fered to amuse themselves as they please during "In childhood, the time necessary for the perfect the day, is better, cæteris paribus, than that of those development of the disease is, I believe, very long; children who have been for many months regular so long as to build up the whole body with bad aitendants at infant schools. And the reason of materials In adult life, the time is still more con- the difference I apprehend to be this, that in chilsiderable ; so that, although in each case, the dren the blood is vigorously circulated through the causes of the disease may be efficient, their influ- entire frame by means of the exertion of the musence may not be continued long enough to bring cular system ; and this exertion of the muscular about such a change in the constitution as fits it system can only be maintained by providing such for the development of scrofula ; and if they be not amusement as will keep the body in motion. The s) continued, the swelling glands may subside, listless walk around the school-rooms, though reand the person inay escape the deposit, or, the peated many times a day, will not quicken the causes of ill health becoming more intense, he heart's action, and will not warm the hands and may die of some more acute disease."

feet. And so long as the hands and feet and the The cause of the scrofulous deposit, Mr. Phillips surface of the body remain cold for many hours thinks, is to be found in a depraved state of the of every day, so long the child will have congesblood ; this much is certain, that the blood of a tion of some internal organs; and a state of perscrofulous person undergoes a change. Whethermanent disease is readily induced, digestion is illthis change - does really stand to scrofula in the performed, nutrition is defective ; and if this state relation of cause," he says, “I cannot conclusively of things be long-continued, scrofula may be the prove, though I believe that it does." Could it consequence," be proved, however, there would still be the further questions-Do circumstances cause the change?

THE STRUMOUS IN THE FIELD. or do they induce changes in the body, that act " There is commonly a general want of tone and upon the blood ? does the depraved blood act direct- energy in the solids which incapacitates the suily by depositing the particles with which it is ferer for proper exercise ; the muscular system is charged, or previously let down the constitution, quickly exhausted, and incapable of sustained exand indirectly prepare the glands for the reception ertion—this is a consequence of impaired nutrition. of the foreign matter. The primary if not the sole The splendid-looking corps of Dutch Grenadiers, cause of scrofula, in the opinion of Mr. Phillips, which constituted, when on parade, so distinis insufficient nutrition-deficient or improper food; guished an ornament of Napoleon's army, and and to food alone he looks for a cure. Change of which was said to be greatly tainted with scrofula, air and change of scene are useful as aids ; treat- suffered more from fatigue, cold, and hunger, durment may correct deranged health, or assist the ing the disastrous retreat from Moscow, than any digestion, weakened or impaired ; certain medio other portion of the French army ; few of them, cines, during the fine season (from May till Octo- | indeed, survived the retreat. It is a matter of reber) may improve the scrofula, though the patient mark in the army, that fair, lymphatic-looking men, would probably have improved as much without apparently enjoying brilliant health, frequently prethem ; but as soon as use has blunted or exhausted sent a dragged, broken-down appearance, after two the effects of these things, the patient will fall back or three days' severe marching."

CORRESPONDENCE.

Slave Trade, and it was one of the most gratify

ing acts of his life, that he was permitted to vote We copy from the New York Express a notice for the final abolition of a trade which had so long of the death of an old and true friend, to whom we disgraced our country. Neither his increasing hare often been indebted for counsel and en- business at home, nor his habits perniited him to couragement-and whose aid was effectually given be absent from his family, and he resigned a seat to us in establishing the “ Living Age.''

where he had shone most conspicuously. Such

was his talent for writing, that before the Evening DEATH OF THE VENERABLE THEODORE DWIGHT.

Post was established, his friends Alexander Hamil

ton, Oliver Walcott, and other leading Federalists, It is with the deepest sorrow that we announce selected him to preside over the columns of a the death of this venerable and worthy man, aged journal, about to be established, which offer was 81 years. He died at the house of his son, Theo declined, and William Colman was selected in his dore Dwight, jr., this morning, at 4 o'clock, after place. His pen was not permitted to remain idle, an illness of a few weeks. For a number of years and under the advice of Timothy Pickering, he bad enjoyed unusually good health, with the George Cabot, James Hillhouse, Roger Griswold, exception of a rheumatic aflection, which caused and other distinguished men, he was called to conhim to be quite lame. The death of his wife, a duct a Journal at Hartford, the Mirror, and which few weeks since, also at a very advanced age, and was the leading political journal in that State with whom he had lived more than half a century, during the war. had the effect to depress his spirits, and he had When the celebrated Hartford Convention rarely left the house since. About two weeks assembled, Mr. Dwight was selected to be their ago, he became so prostrate that he has been con- secretary, which duty he performed with signal fined to his bed, since which, without any painful fidelity. The selection was most fortunate, in one disease, he had become weaker and weaker, until particular at least, as he afterwards published 10 he breathed his last, surrounded by all his chil. the world ihe history of that celebrated body, drea. In his last illness he has been favored with which will always be the leading work in the . the full vigor of his mind, and has enjoyed, in an events of those times. unusual degree, the consolations of the Christian We believe that, with the exception of Harrireligion, which was the rule and guide of a long son Gray Otis, and perhaps one other member, he life. Mr. Dwight has filled a wide space in public was the last survivor of that body of distinguished affaira, having been an editor of a paper for nearly men. half a century. He was, since the death of After the close of the war, viz., 1815, he was Major Benjamin Russell, formerly of the Boston induced by the leading federal gentlemen of this Sentinel, and Mr. Goodwin of the Hartford State, Stephen Van Rensselaer, Judge William Courant, probably the oldest editor living. He W. Van Ness, Abm. Van Vechten, Elisha Wilwas born at Northampton, in 1765. His mother, liams and others, to commence the Albany Daily the daughter of President Edwards, during the Advertiser, the first daily paper ever started in trying scenes of the Revolution, was his principal | Albany. After two years' experiment, a favorable instructer; his brother, the late President Timo- opportunity offered for establishing a journal in thy Dwight, of Yale College, being absent as this city, and in 1817 he united with the writer of chaplain in the revolutionary army.

this article in publishing the New York Daily His father, about the year 1778, was a pioneer Advertiser, and continued associate editor and prodown the Mississippi, and died near Natchez. At prietor until the great fire of 1836, when he relinthe close of the Revolution he entered his uncle's quished his interest in the concern, and retired, office, the late Judge Pierpont Edwards, as a stu- with his family, to Hartford, where he has lived dent at law; and having finished his course, he until the last three years, the latter portion of Ruiled at Hartford, where he soon rose to the which he has resided with his son. tead of his profession. He was a great favorite For the period of about forty years, he was a of (hief Justice Oliver Ellsworth, and when that prominent editor, and rarely passed a day without emirent jurist was appointed minister to France, he writing at least one article for the paper. There selected Mr. Dwight to be his private secretary, al is probably no man living who has written and post, however, which he declined. Early in life, published so much as the subject of this article. he was associated with Lemuel Hopkins and Rich- Nor have we ever known a person to write with ard Alsop, in a series of poetical numbers, under greater facility. He had schooled himself to write the title of the Echo and Green House, and which so correctly, that he never read over his article appared in the Hartford Mercury. They were after it was written, either to correct the sentiment political and satirical, agd were considered of a or to prepare it for the press. When he finished high order. Mr. Dwight, although in some de- the last word, the whole was completed, rarely to gree celebrated as a poet, rarely indulged in that be altered. branch of literature. He directed his pen more to He was a great student, to the very last. His political writing, and, in high Federal times, be- whole time, when absent from his business, was came very prominent. He was a great admirer of spent with his family, and always in reading. He the politics of Washington and his principles. rarely visited even his friends, and never, on any Being a ready debater and writer, he came into occasion, went to a place of amusement. pablic life early, and was very popular. For a He made it a rule never to omit reading, daily, great number of years he was a Senator in the a portion of the Scriptures, which were always the state of Connecticut, and about the year 1809, was rule and guide of his life. decied to Congress. He was a prominent speaker His flow of spirits was most extraordinary, and on the floor, and often received the commendations his flashes of wit were unsurpassed. His society of John Randolph, for his eloquence.

was the most charming that could possibly be conHe took a leading part in the debate on the bill ceived. for the suppression of that abominable traffic, the His knowledge of the political history of this

country, from the adoption of the Federal Consti- St. Lawrence to the Americans. He read a tution to within a few years, was perhaps not dispatch from government to show that it was equalled. He was the personal friend of every willing if the measure could be shown to be ad. prominent Federalist, from John Adams the elder, vantageous. to the period when that party became disbanded; Mr. W. B. Robinson, brother to the chief jus and there was, perhaps, no man whom they de- tice, believed if the St. Lawrence were to be pended on more to advocate their principles, than opened, as the St. John's had been, cargoes would Mr. Dwight. The friend and companion of Pick- be taken from the West, in the summer months, to ering, Fisher Ames, Rufus King, Gov. Griswold, Maine and Boston. Goodrich, Oliver Ellsworth, Alexander Hamil. The solicitor general (Sherwood) thought that ton, and a host of great men, must have had if a measure were proposed by which Canadian talents and character of a high order. He was, vessels could carry on the United States trade, via indeed, among the last of those talented men and the St. Lawrence, he would consent to it; but as pure patriots.

to a free navigation, the Americans protected their Mr. Dwight was one of the purest men we have shipping interests. ever known. He never uttered a thought or wrote Mr. Viger (president of the executive council) a word he did not implicitly believe. He never was decidedly opposed to admitting American adopted the sentiment that is the end jastifies the vessels to enter into competition with Canadiant. means." He was a sincere and devoted Christian He considered that the man who would allow a and a patriot. His writings were always on the foreign power to exercise the sovereignty of its side of sound morals-he was a friend to law and waters would be a traitor to his country." (Mr. order, and always sustained the institutions of our ! V. was confined eighteen months in Montreal jail. country.

on suspicion of being "a traitor to his country," He was one of the founders, and for a great and he is now ready to prove his loyalty by brand. number of years an active director, of the Ameri-ing others with treason!) can Bible Society, and first drew up the project of Mr. Baldwin, of Toronto, said, that the more erecting the buildings the society now occupy, trade the better; and if by opening the St. Lawwhich, in accordance with his plan, were put up, rence to the Americans we can increase the traffie, principally, if not wholly, by gifts made by the benefit will be ours. As to Mr. V.'s objecwealthy individuals. As a father, husband, and Lions, many European rivers were freely navigated friend, he was one of the kindest and most de by different nations, and it was only proposed to voted that ever filled these relations. Thousands, allow the Americans the privileges on a great river who have read his writings and admired his tal which had been already conceded to them on the ents, will read the account of his death with Welland Canal. sincere regret.

Mr. Cayley supposed it possible that Mr. Merritt It is a source of great satisfaction to know, that wished to carry this address, as a mere threat to in his last hours he was sustained, in his hopes frighten the British government. and confidence, by a merciful Saviour.

| This subject is continued in the following ex. The conclusion of the Oregon Treaty with Great tracts from the Liverpool correspondent of the Britain, upon terms honorable to both nations, is Evening Mirror, who is reporting and commenting an event of the utmost importance to them; and as upon the speech of Lord Stanley against the new we think it an indication of the future policy of corn bill : Great Britain toward the United States, we look

“My lords, I say again, that upon this very sysforward to a time when we may allow, without tem of protection rests the whole of your colonial check, the full flow toward that nation of all the system. I say it rests upon it far more than kindred feeling which parentage, common habits, pecuniary reasons. (Hear, hear.) I know very and a common literature so naturally create.

well the political economists say, Cast off proHere is the beginning of another step to closer

tection-let there be free trade all over the world

-give full advantages to free trade- let us have intimacy. We copy from the New York Tri

no protection imposed for the maintenance of our

colonies-cast the colonies away.' My lords, I FREE NAVIGATION OF THE ST. LAWRENCE.

say adopt that system-I do not doubt the loyalty

of the colonies-I do not doubt even their attachIn the Montreal Weekly Pilot we find an account ment; but I say you shall then have done all in of a curious discussion in the legislature of the your power to weaken the attachment, to loosen Canadas, on an address to Queen Victoria, pro- ihe bonds which tie the colonies to the mother posed by W. H. Merritt, a native of the United country. Once grant commercial independence, States, of the loyalist party, in which it was pro and you may rely upon it, they have made a step posed to make the navigation of the River St. towards political independence. I speak of your Lawrence free to the ships of all nations, on the colonies : you have thrown them open to all other same terms as the schooners, &c., of the United nations ; you tell the emigrant who quits your States now pass between Lakes Erie and Ontario shores, that from the time he leaves England, -through the Welland Canal.

though he may settle in the British colonies, that The free navigation of the St. Lawrence was an he is no more to us than the Frenchman, the object anxiously sought after by Messrs. Adams Dutchman, the German, or the American-hear, and Clay's administration. Not much is now said hear)--you say to him and to your colonists, about it, but on or near its banks, or the margin of You are entitled to do favor from us, we will the great lakes, some four or five millions of give you do protection ; don't seek our help: American citizens have their homes.

trade with any other country you think fit: you Mr. Moffat, a Scotch merchant, representing are as much connected with them as with us.' Montreal, I believe, was in favor of opening the (Hear.)"

bune

His lordship then alluded in much stronger The Rochester Democrat, publishes the followterms to the dispatch which had just been received ing letter from Montreal : by the government from Lord Cathcart, the governor general of Canada. For myself I do not

The late English news in reference to the corn apprehend the results which he predicted are very

U bill, is considered here as the greatest damper on near at hand. The remonstrance, however, com

the prospects of the Canadas than has ever taken ing from such a quarter, has given rise to various

place. The provinces cannot compete with the surmises. Remarkable as are the circumstances

American States in exporting grain, for the very under which this dispatch is published, they are

reason that grain is usually double from this port not more remarkable than its contents. Lord

than from New York or Boston. Last fall, when Cathcart says :

flour was being shipped from the States to Liver“ The improvement of the internal communi-po

pool, for 75 cents per barrel, it cost $ 1 50 here, cations by water in Canada was undertaken on the and the insurance paid on cargoes during October strength of the advantage of exporting to England an

land) and November was 10 per cent—being six times our surplus wheat and flour bý Quebec. Should as much as was paid in Boston. no such advantage exist, the revenue of the

The present sliding scale on grain in England, province to be derived from the tolls would fail.

favors the Canadians 75 per cent. in duties, over The means of the province to pay principal and

the shipments from the United States. If Mr. interest on the debt guaranteed by England would

Peel's bill becomes a law, Canadian products must be diminished, and the general prosperity of the

o be shipped through the United States, as it cannot province so materially affected, as to reduce its

be done by the St. Lawrence to compete with the revenue derived from commerce, thus rendering it

| American shipper. a possible case that the guarantee given to the

This act of the British parliament had done public creditors would have to be resorted to by

more to foster a hostile feeling towards the mother ihem for the satisfaction of their claims.

country, than anything for years. Several of the “The larger portion, nearly all of the surplus

defenders of the administration publicly expressed produce of Canada, is grown in the western part

themselves, in language not to be misunderstood, of it, and if an enactment similar in principle to

that if Great Britain won't protect the interests of the duties drawback law should pass Congress,

her colonies, she need not expect her provinces to permitting Canadian produce to pass through the

exhibit loyalty. One leading member of parliaUnited States for shipment, and the English

ment has intimated that it would better the condimarket was open to produce shipped from Ameri

tion of his constituency, if the Canadas were can ports on as favorable terms as if shipped from

annexed to the United States.

The new drawback law now before our conCanadian ports, the larger portion of the exports of Upper Canada would find its way through the

gress, to allow shipments of produce and merchancanals of the State of New York, instead of those

dise from Canada, through ihe United States to of Canada, rendering the St. Lawrence canals

| England, is hailed with joy. comparatively useless. The effect of the duties

If that bill passes, all the products of Upper drawback law has been to transfer the purchase

Se Canada will pass through the Erie canal, and of sugar, tea, and many other goods to New

those of Lower Canada will mostly go through York, from whence nearly all of these articles for

Lake Champlain to New York, and thence to

" the supply of Upper Canada are now imported.

England. “Should such a change in the export of Cana-/ Mr. Walsh, in his letter of 27 May to the Na.. dian produce take place, it will not only injure the tional Intelligencer, gives us the complaint of the Canadian canal, and forwarding trade, but also the poor Chinese, and a French application of the docshipping interest engaged in carrying these articles Irineo from Montreal.

trine of vested interests : "A change in the corn laws, which would A few days ago I escorted two American gendiminish the price the Canadian farmers can now tlemen to the collection of Chinese articles sent obtain, would greatly affect the consumption of by the French diplomatic mission and the commerBritish manufactures in the province, which must cial delegation to the department of agriculture depend on the means of the farmers to pay for and commerce. A permit from the secretary-genthem. An increased demand and consumption eral enabled us to inspect them before the stated has been very perceptible for the last two years, hour of admission. One of my companions was and is mainly attributable to the flourishing fresh from the Celestial Empire, where he had condition of the agricultural population of Upper passed twelve years, the other's residence was six. Canada.

These competent judges pronounced the collection " Even if a relaxation of the system of protec- to be meagre and inferior, not better in any tion in the colonies is to be adopted, it is of infinite respect than a foreign or native merchant in Canconsequence that it should not be sudden. The ton might casually have in his counting and storeruin that such a proceeding would cause is incal-rooms. There are specimens of Eastern tobacco culable.

and lump-tea, some peculiar tissues, and a number " The political consequences as to the govern- of sorry pictures. My general inference from all ment of the colony involved in the foregoing sugges that I have heard and read (and we have very tions are sufficiently obvious, (viz., alienation from interesting communications from the French conthe mother country, and annexation to our rival and missioners) is that a considerable time must elapse enemy, the United States,] as also must be those before French trade with China can become of any arising from the trade of Upper Canada being as it value and extent. Note the language of the Chiwere transferred from Montreal to New York. nese authorities about Chusan, as reported in the This latter consideration belongs, however, less to latest advices from Hong Kong : the operation of the corn law's, though partially “In the treaty it is clearly stated that after connected with that branch of the subject." receiving the total amount of twenty-one millions

of dollars, then the English should restore Ting- world and the stock exchange, the true indicators Dito (hina ; but there is nothing said about of political apprehensions, have remained perfectly $!g it up after granting ingress to the city. quiet. Rely on it fully, the peace with Europe

w they have received all the money, and yet will not be disturbed by anvthing that will now can violate the treaty in giving back Ting-hai, o cur in Mexico. Both England and France will which is insatiable covetousness; and moreuver remain quiet spectators in Mexico. The idea of they eat their words, saying, let us enter the city, placing an European prince on the Spanish throne and then we will give up Ting-hai. This shows is quite giren up as impracticable, inasmuch as it that they disregard good faith and equity, and are would necessarily lead to a very great expense truthless. Setting aside the fict that the people without doing any permanent good, or producing will not permit them to go into the city, yet sup effects to be relied on for the next ten years. pose they do so, still the English will not give up Mexico is inflated by European promises ; but PaTing-hai. And, in the third place, it is an old redes will probably learn to his sorrow that a diplolaw of the country that foreigners should not matic promise is not considered binding on any enter the cities."

party, and that promises in diplomacy are always Macao has been declared by the Portuguese made with a mental reserve, “if the fulfilment government a free port, but countervailing restric- shall be conducive to the interest of the promising tions are imposed. The entry of tobacco is pro- party." Now it appears that the French-English hibited. Some of the London oracles rejoice in alliance has for the present reached its culminthe information of a probable sugar crop in the ating point, and it would be dangerous even for Punjauh, produce of free labor, the Sikhs being Louis Philippe to attempt to push it much further. conquered.

Louis Philippe rules by the taste for money he has On the 25th instant, a deputy summoned Mr. instilled into the French nation; and this taste may Guizot to report fo the chamber what he was doing not be gratified by a war. A war, therefore, would with the government of the United States in rela- be suicidal to his dynasty, and as the perpetuation tion to the treaty of commerce which France had of the latter is the great object of his life, war will concluded with Texas, and by which advantages not easily be attempted. Moreover, it is sufficient were stipulated for the importation of French pro- to look over the French Budget of 1847-over the ducts. The deputy regarded the treaty as still ex- new extraordinary credit that is to be opened to isting and operative under the law of nations. Mr. ministers, and on the fact, that the standing deficit Guizot replied in terms which I shall proceed to amounts to about 40,000,000 francs, which absorbs translate for you from the official Moniteur: annually an equal amount of the sinking fund-to

"The question raised by the honorable member perceive at once that the policy of France is for is, whatever he may think of it, very delicate and peace, and not for a contest with a great power. very difficult, and most of the precedents which The interference of France and England in the might be adduced are contrary to the conclusion 10 affairs of Buenos Ayres cannot be put in the same which he seems to incline. Ile will excuse me parallel with an armed interference in the affairs fron entering into any detvils at present; it is evi- of Mexico and the l'nited States ; for the demondently for the interests of France that the treaty of stration against Rosas is purely local, while a war commerce, which was concluded with Texas when with the l'nited States is certain at once 1o deindependent, should be recognized by the United range all the relations of commerce and navigi. States, and should subsist notwithstanding the dis- tion. appearance of Texas as an independent common- Bat the idea that France may join England in wealth. On this hend we are in the same situation active operations against America is preposterous. as England, who had also a special treaty with Even now that war has actually broken out beTexas ; the question exists for her as well as for tween Mexico and the United States, and the 10us. This question, I repeat, is very complex and tice passed by the sepate, the British press forbears difficult. We discuss it; we negotiate, and we to make any offensive remarks, if we except that support the interests of our country. But the hon. stopid paper, “ The Standard," which represents orable member cannot desire that interest should an obsolete clique rather than a respectable party clash with right. I beg him not to insist at pres. in England. France has a som of 1,000 millons ent; I do not wish to debate the matter here that of francs set aside for public works, and will remight prejudice the interests which I espouse." quire continued peace to cover her deficit in 1850 (!) 'The deputy rejoined:

England must prepare for financial difficulties, and "I shall not pursue the subject; but I must tell a political and social revolution from the abolition the chamber that I greatly fear that the solution of the corn laws. This is not the time to go to of the case will not come, if ever there should be a war, and to entangle beforehand that very comsolution, until after the treaty has been dead and merce which the present administration mean to buried."

liberate. France requires the prosecution of her Your department of state will no doubt do jos public works for her political safety ; for they tice to the question, which is really important alone engage a sufficient number of the electors to under the constitution and circumstances of our place the ministerial majority beyond contingency. L'njon.

England must have full commerce if she would From the United States Gazette we copy a let

compete with her continental rival, and prevent

dangerous combinations among her own subjects. ter from a correspondent, whose speculations we It is needless to deny that one of the great induce. have generally read with much respect : it gives a ments to the abolition of the corn laws is the danview, probably by a German, of the

gerous union of the chartists with the anti-corn

law leaguers-the fact that the systematically STATE AND PROSPECTS OF EUROPE

starved have counted heads and found the immense Antwerp, May 14, 1846. disparity between the number of sufferers and opWe are in possession of the latest news from pressors. This is not the time to exact new sacriAmerica up to the 19th April, and the commercial fices, to levy new taxes. Tbe next general, seri

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