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COLONIZATION— An ELECTIONAL PLEDGE. To the Editor of Tun EMIGRANT.

COLONIZATION— An ELECTIONAL PLEDGE. To the Editor of Tun EMIGRANT.

COLONIZATION— An ELECTIONAL PLEDGE. To the Editor Tun EMIGRANT. Sin—Public attention for a considerable period has been directed to the urgent necessity of remedying the abuses of colonial mismanagement, by the adoption of a judicious well organised national system of colonizatio
April 14, 1849 - Emigrant and the Colonial Advocate - London, London, England
 
WEST INDIES.

WEST INDIES.

The Royal mail steamer Clyde, Captain Moss, arrived on the Bth, off Southampton, with the usual West Indian and Pacific mails, The Clyde was detained three days at Jamaica. She brings 25 passengers, specie to the amount of 826,000 dollars, and a full cargo. The intelligence is o
April 14, 1849 - Emigrant and the Colonial Advocate - London, London, England
 
BY HER MAJESTY'S ROYAL LETTERS PATENT. THE PATENT CORK FLOATING MAT.I. TRASS, FOR THE PRESERVATION OF LIFE AT SEA.

BY HER MAJESTY'S ROYAL LETTERS PATENT. THE PATENT CORK FLOATING MAT.I. TRASS, FOR THE PRESERVATION OF LIFE AT SEA.

The floating quality and buoyancy of Cork is known by everybody, it is needless to speak about it in an advertisement. The application of that quality in an available form at sea has never yet been achieved, and several years of the Patentee's life have been spent in seeking the
April 14, 1849 - Emigrant and the Colonial Advocate - London, London, England
 
California. Nebo York, Feb. 12th.

California. Nebo York, Feb. 12th.

Robert Amerton, a merchant of San Francisco, arrived at New York yesterday. He left on the 10th of December, and brings thirty-four days late adyices. Entire credit is accorded to his statements. He came by Guatamala, Mexico, and Vera Cruz. The passage from, in Francisco to Maza
March 31, 1849 - Emigrant and the Colonial Advocate - London, London, England
 
SETTLEMENT AT LABUAIV.

SETTLEMENT AT LABUAIV.

THE following letter received from his son, who is the nephew nnd aide-de-camp of ,the Governor of Labuan, was communicated to the . " Times," by the Rev. Francis C. Johnson, Vicar of White Laekington, Ihninster gomerset:— " Her Mcijecty's ship Meander, Jan., 1849. "We are now o
March 31, 1849 - Emigrant and the Colonial Advocate - London, London, England
 
OUTFIT for £6 15s.

OUTFIT for £6 15s.

Dress Coat Roll Collar Vest Double Breasted Vest Pair of Black Trousers Great Coat Moleskin Jacket, Vests, and Trousers Fancy ditto ditto ditto Duck Frock Hat and Cap Twelve Cotton Shirts Two Pairs of Shoes Six Handkerchiefs Twelve Pairs Hose Pair Braces Six Towels Razor, Shavin
March 31, 1849 - Emigrant and the Colonial Advocate - London, London, England
 
OUTFIT for £3 15s.

OUTFIT for £3 15s.

Two Jackets Two Waistcoats Two Pairs of Trousers One Duck Frock Twelve Shirts Twelve Pairs of Stockings Six Handkerchiefs Six Towels Two Pairs of Braces Two Sheets, Counterpane, Blanket, & Bed One Cap and Weather Hat Two Pairs of Shoes One Hair. Brush and Comb One Razor and Stro
March 31, 1849 - Emigrant and the Colonial Advocate - London, London, England
 
LINE OF PACKETS DIRECT TO NEW ZEALAND. To Sail punctually on the 15th of April, i nIRECT FOR WELLINGTON and

LINE OF PACKETS DIRECT TO NEW ZEALAND. To Sail punctually on the 15th of April, i nIRECT FOR WELLINGTON and

AO AUCKLAND, the splendid fast-sailing ship, PILGRIM, A 1. 450 tons burthen, JOSEPH Famicts, Commander. Lying• in the St. Katharine Docks, This vessel has most, sunerier Aecomodation for passengers, and carries an experienced Surgeon. These Ships sail punctually to the day, cons
April 7, 1849 - Emigrant and the Colonial Advocate - London, London, England
 
SIR ROBERT PEEL ON EMIGRATION FROM IRELAND. (From his speech in the House, March 30, on the Bill for a Bate-in-Aid

SIR ROBERT PEEL ON EMIGRATION FROM IRELAND. (From his speech in the House, March 30, on the Bill for a Bate-in-Aid

1r appears to me that this commission should also take into consideration the policy of diminishing the pressure of distress which is now felt by means of emigration. We have the greatest colonial empire that there is on the face of the earth. In several of our colonies there is
April 7, 1849 - Emigrant and the Colonial Advocate - London, London, England
 
CONDITION OF IRELAND.

CONDITION OF IRELAND.

"We will endeavour to draw attention to its state. There are three classes in Ireland—the cattier, the farmer, and the landlord. We now speak of the agricultural population. The cottier has a cabin, in which his family live —man, wife, and children; pigs, poultry, and donkey. If
April 7, 1849 - Emigrant and the Colonial Advocate - London, London, England