r-iiiMi burrilt is doing service to tb igricultural portion of his countrymen Ã¯v his efforls to extend a knowledge of he valuÃ© of their products In England. [Ie is sanguine thnt incalculable quanti:ie3 of provisionscnn be sold across the water, to tho mutual advnntngÃ¶ of th ;he hungry millions on that side, and of ihe indu8trious growers on this. In late number oÃ his paper he talks to the pÃ¶Ã¶ple of Maine about marketing thtr npples in Ãngland, where they are very scarce. We givean extract. "Trees that will bciar apples Which will keep througli the winter, will not covar more ground, nor require more time to come to come to maÃurhy, nof more timo in gathering tlieir fruit, than trees yield. ing apples which will not keop a month. Now, then, what isthere in tho way to prevent the farmers and horticulturists of Maine from making apples a great article of erportj not only to Ãngland, but to France, and other continental countries ? Why should thousands of bushels of these apples be suftered to rot on the ground, or be perverted into fodrswine, when, by slightly irhproving leir character. they might be sold for75 ts. or a $1 per bushei immediately acrosa ie water ? No State can bÃ¼ild or sail iore ships than Maine, Not one In tho Jnion has sucli an ealent of sea coast ; ot oor, I am sure, has so rhany sea-ports, nd riveppoftsaccessÃ¯ble to vessels largo nough to circÃ¼mnavigate Ihe globe. rlillions of bushels of fjrst rate apples night be grown within uve miles of tho lanksof the navigablÃ¶ rlvers of Maine, i on its entended seacoast. Wheat has een often exported from New Ã¶rleans o Liverpool Car 13 ets. per bUshel. If my American vessels dould cdrfy it at hat pricÃ¶, those of Maine CoUld do it ; lone in the Union cdrry frÃ¨ight at a luwit rate. Then why dould nÃ³t Maine jhips catry from MainÃ« fiver-ports to iny port of Ã¶rfeat Biiiairt Ã¶nyquantity of apples for 20 cts pef bushei? Why send yoiir shipsj built within nrm's length bfhome pi'Ã¶dÃ¼ctions, so mÃ¼ch wanted abroad, and whidi could be exported with so much advnntage - why send these ship all the Vfny to New Orleans to look for a job of carry ing to Europe the pioducO that comes down the Mississippi. Why play the porte r with your ocean-wheel barrovs for othef States, and leav thÃ¶ products of your oWn soil to fot on thÃ¶ ground or be perverted to some unprofit able use ? Apples are bÃ¼t one of tho many nrticles tohich might be compre hended in your staplcs of export A do mand does not only crÃ©ate a supply, but Ã¡ supply creates a demand. There Was, strictly speaking, no demand for Wenham Lake Ice in Londoh before the want of it was suggestedj ahd the demand crÃ©ated, by the presentatioh of the lÃ¼xury to tho people of thÃ¼t metropolis with a personal and practical dertionstration of the facility and extent of the sÃ¼pply, lf the people of ihc United States have nnything good to eat, drink, or wcaf, which they want to sell to the people in this country, they must not wait for a demond hoW j they must crÃ©ate the demand theoiselves by bringing it here and demonstrating its qualities and capacity of supply. TheLondon people did not send out orders for specimens or quantities of Wenham ce ; but rlow you can scarcely cross a street in that city Without coming Ãn con tact with a furiously di'iven wagon label, ed most conspicÃ¼ously Wenham Ice." Why might not the fruit stnlls in the Eng. lish seaport markets be labeled with " Maine Apples " ? I am sanguine in the hope and belief that a vast amount oC American produce is to be consutned in this country ; an amount exceeding the highest esti.-natet of the imagination of the free-traderioa eithei4 side of the Atlantic."