Newspaper of The New York Herald, February 23, 1848, Page 2

Newspaper of The New York Herald dated February 23, 1848 Page 2
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T * is' kw york heraXit North-west Garner of Fulton and Nassau sts. JAMES GORDON BENNETT, K PKOPKIKTOR. BU.LF HlUilt-tffi d*x. ( >tmti per Cjnr~f 8i>n w?iu?t?in tfn C?ittm fUUIHxironran ?.S|crif'r), fM r<r ? tum.tJ iVltkV ?? r*^r? erjLy H?HJtm-Evtn, c?,'/ r< r t>*~tl 1IH aT. i-1?? ' lAf f**, , r?f>r<i>. /'('.(pn'twi > !-? /c , J i <n rWtfi.Mi (in (*< h'rtn. k ?? trell .n" frua(c ) u lit *r ruHithr4 ?f? f*' ' 'V " r.j. 'i tl'amrr fur ant r""' ?uti>pe. fit* intrlligrncr fron a.i f" ?"'? of thr .Imtneat tajht totci! mtmnit Subicrip.iot.t inj utirtcftve^ovUeiiri. It 'u< Fit-.ennt, Peril: ' Cor?>i,U. ?n- ./?* tti'.'rr, bo?k,tlltT% Hnitxttf Itreet, *r> i/?- irnrv-ri ai urrw_flF.vtrv Tuertlav?Oni Do lar for the ' amp-urn. jl JVKKTlSKMKNTa [renewed every rverning) Ut reai nj upii. 't: te be tent ten ?r? ?> plain, legible manner. C*e J* 1 Txttnv *,(>t reev >*it\b'.e f t*' e ~~art ifl ma^utenpt. .;/A r/.V? -fall tin ti ,*,<-.ted t*ai*tiKUlv*nd tettk : k. Order?rere:red at tkt i'ub Ucatlon Office, corner ni Vf/.m mil Nattau itreetj. ... . Si,i. J * T'i - K.S "tali, far tulticn>~^?nt, or tcttk - *vfij?r?r;.U, fo pott paid, or tke pott'? w*" d< '<i fr >m th> mm\ra Y'lmtted. . . ?'OLCyTJlllY CUKTIESPONDKNCK, 'on fining ?? -n'irt, t^licitr J frtrn any quarter of tkt tBOTlm :.ji *ir l, trill St likerallv paid for. >. yOTICK can bt taken of ancnymout n?nk. <ilntr it iniflUrd /ir tuierliM mil it t?(Us ? (\?naiKf addrrts of the writer ; not neceit * > publication, but as o guaranty of kit good faitk. ennot undertake ( ? rr'tirurejectedcoMi*u-\it?tioiU. n >{. ''JS'JfWTS fo ,'n advance. AMUSEMENTS THI3 EVENING Pi'-* rKKATAI- -8\n l?. Lrni ? ?'? Amfricai < ! ?. a t'i? * r,irioa> performaccfi?two exhibition*. vit: fit 2* an J T(M ' OWEBY THEATRE, Bowtrr -H*r?v VIU-Lovk Chair. CHATH AM THEATHk! Cbathtw icrMt?Pedro thi Crvrl?Thimble Rio ? Model Artiiti-Jacr Koatmo* 4i?p mi Moseky. CIRCUS?BOWFRY AMPHITHEATRE. Bow?nr.'Tioht Ro?b Da*oiko?Gymkaitici? EiMioritN HiKvoniiTi. P \LMO'S OrERA HOUSeTCl??raberi ilreet-MoDEL Aktkt*. KKOVDWAY ODEO.N, Bioartw** ?Odro* Mikitreli -MoptL Artist*. MECHANICS' HALL. Bro?dwiy, d?ht Broome ?Chriin'l V iMTici.i? K.THmtiii 8 roixi-'Bviti iiant Daw cixa, kc ' \yCIRAMA PALL, Prrriwtj, or;hi MiHiHirri. Two exhibitiooi, tit, m J at d 7 K P. M V* mtioitf K*rMOMn'? MriioAL ent??taiymri?t?An Hot'B I PI lflFUklfP. Jitw lork, Unlniiis)', February *8, 1848. ADVERTISEMENTS renewed every morning. _____ Newt by Telegraph. From nearly every point, with which this city is iu telegraphic communication, we yesterday received ai abundance of intensely interesting intelligence. la addition :to the proceedings of the Taylor Conventional Harrisburg, I'a., we present are port of the great whig festival, held in Philadelphia, lest evening, at which a highly interestir latter from Gen Taylor was read, and which give in full. From Washincton we learn that the pro flons of peace were seat by th? Executi the Senate yesterday; but that body had adi< fd previously, on account of the illness oi Hon. J. Q. Adams, whose dissolution was momentarily apprehended. Wc refer our readers to the telegraphic reports for full particulars of the important events of veisterdav. The Taylor Whig Nteilng.fome Strange Derelopementa. The grand whig mass meeting, called by a committee of honest politicians, of long standing in Wall street, and held at Niblo's Garden, to nominate for the next Presidency General Taylor, came off" last evening, under rather unlavorable circumstances, as to canopy, canvass, weather, spirit, enthusiasm, accommodation, and numbers. There were about two thousand persons present, although the call in the newspapers had numbered nearly three thousand The address and the resolutions were most strangely inconsistent, absurd, aud incomprehensible?denouncing all war?scorning all military glory?cutting up all chivalric talent?while they nominated the most distinguished military chiefiaia of the war for the highest liMior that can be conferred by a free people. They denounced, as bitterly and as scornfully as Mr. Clay did at Lexington, " the daring deeds of conquest and ol blood;" while, for hope and shelter, to the mantle of the chief general who made those " conquests," and executed tnose aeeas.' What is the meaning of all this inconsistency, absurdity, and self contradiction, in thedeclara* tions of such an assemblage, met for such an avowed purpose T From certain curious and pregnant passages in the original address, a little too strong for Taylor, left out by directions ot the committee?from other passages left in, referring to " another General [Scott] of transcendent genius and unsullied fame"?from the declarations made in the eloquent speech of the principal orator, Ogden Hoffman, that General Scott was his " first choice"?and from a spontaneous resolution attempted to be oflered by Charles J. Thompson, Esq , near the closing of the meeting, but prudently withdrawn, we suppose, recommending General Scotl to the whig convention of the 7th of June, in cutc ofteriout difference* between the friend? of Clay and Taylor in that body, we are somewhat inclined to believe that this nonii nation and apparent support of General Taylor by the Wall street gentlemen, is only a Wall street bubble, of the most transparent character, and that their real purpose is to fight off and drive away Clay with the convenient name and popularity of General Taylor, in order to leave the ground open for General Scott, who is undoubt edly, end always has been, the firttchoict of the gentlemen who got up this Strang* and contradictory metting. This whole affair, from beginning to end, was not only cold, absurd, nnd contradictory, hut it is dishonest towards General Tnylor,?and the r*ai friends of that glorious veteran t>hou!d at o;ico organiie on their own hook, without any connection with any party, democratic, whig, native, or neutral?get op ?lectoral tickets in every Slate, as they did in Harrisburgh yesterday (see tel*grraphie n?w?)?cnst themselves upon the justice and generosity of the American people, and take their chances in the contest, with any a,id all other candidates. Gen. Taylor belongs to no party?will mak? pledges o no party?and, if elecud, will be guided alone uj t?i*r tuutwiuHuu buu tv^Minun uruec ui n people. On thu point, we are enabled to publish, for the first time, an original letter of fi?n Taylor'a, written to Peter Sken Smith, a dele::.ite from the Independent Rough tuid Heady convention of Pennsylvania, and referred to last veniug in the brief npeech h? inatta to the meeting:? ORIfltRAL LKTTKR OF QBNKRAI' TATLOR. Bat Ho[ ?.r. L* January 30th, 1118. Hir . ? Yuur communication of the 16th lontaot, bu reoelted, and the ruggeitioua therein offered duly omM* radio r?r.ijr to your ln(ulrle* 1 ba?? agala to repent, that I ha?e neituer ' he nor th? deeire to dictate to the Aiae icao people the exac:. manner la ahtoh they nbould pr c eU I" nominate I'll | ,r the I'r-rtdeiiej of the United - tntea If they d*nr? each a result. they molt adopt the tu"?ne beet auited, In t'leir epiijion. to the oenaummatio? of the parpoM ; and If they think fit to brill* me before them lor thl? odloe. through their legislatures, Bats meeting*, or AOOVentieB* I cannot object to their deriving tbeee bodiei a? wnlg d-imeratlij or native Wi.t in being thua nominated. I inuft loeiet on i Hon aad my poeition on tbli point ia immutable?that I shall not be brought forward by them a? the candidate of their parly, or considered as the saponent of their parly doctrines Id enuolaalon. I have to repeat, that If f were corainaI 1 f"r t; ? Treildaijisy by any body of my Mlow eithena, o*oiguate<l by any uaaan thsy mifbt r.hooae te adopt, 1 < 4-4 Mteeta It M boMt, a*J ve??l4 eteapt iwtfa u<4ai j???arm. v..???? nation; prorided It had bwn mad* ?nttr?ly lad*p?nd?nt %! party con?lii?ratlona. I an. Air, Very r*?p?ctfully, Tour obedtaat oxnraot, Z. TAYLOR. Pete* Seek Smith, F'q , Fblkddphll. No word of ours can add any force to this admirable, independent, self-suatained, noble, aim- ' pie, sublime letter. Nothing out of the " well known fablea of JEsop" is better, and little equal to its decision and firmness. Again we say, let the friends ot General Taylor organize on their own hook, in every State, and nominate I at once their own independent electoral tickets. This is the only course to pursue. The New Treaty with Jtteclco?IU Com#quiaeth The naw nroilt of a treiitv. negotiated bv Gen. Scott with the Mexican government, will be before the United States Senate, at Washington, to-day. The President, it seems, has overruled a'l the objections of the Cabinet, accepted the treaty, from the necessity of the case, and has thus thrown the responsibility of the result on the Senate. All eyes will now be turned towards the Senate, and their movements will be watched with mo*? intense curiosity. I Ev< ry opinion expressed is in favor of the tr^H f>'? *t0 probable confirmation by the Senate. Such confirmation will lead to the most lmponaru const,<lueace8?consequences that will be felt in Mf.xlco? HS wel> is in the United States ?conseq'tencffk touching our trade and commerce with that Cw'tintry, a8 the ultimate determination of a iK'w current in the elements now in motion for thtf election of a President. In fact, this treaty will r*-ca?t the whole of our relations with ns wel1 as remodel the different programme* for the Presidential cam r The terms of this a? already developed, are very remarkable. J'he United States will receive one third of the reptO''c ?' Me*ic0? consisting of the provinces of New ^Mexico an(* 'he Californias, leaving the rest of that country under the authority of the Mexican Congr?k,B ' wh'ch Congress is to be supported in its acta a,.^ doings, by a permanent American army of twelt*" thousand men, to be continued there for a certaiu 'en?'h of time. These conditions are most remark* and will lead to the most curious results. CK " neral Scott has been a great student of Roman i history, and the treaty is undoubtedly framed on the Roman model?that model ou which Rome conquered and reorganized the ancient world. The important issue of the absorption of the whole of Mexico, is yet left as perfectly open as it ever wa9, just as Rome left her conquests. In fact, Mex; uuder the treaty, will be more influenced V mercan priv, iles, wishes and ideas, than vould iieei the anomalous position h it has held stnt the capture of its ca iul. The Mexican Congress, which has t to pass upon, and which will probably ratify, the treaty,was,at the last accounts,at Queretaro. This Congress, with the Mexican Executive, if Hident, and Cabinet, will probably return to \ico, resume power, pass laws, and put their ry chiefs at defiance, tru?tinp to the Amermy of twelve thousand men for enforcing iheir authority. This is precisely Roman policy. By this means the Mexican Congress will take all the responsibility of legislation in the republic, as left to them by the treaty, while they will be supported and influenced by the American army and the American Generals there. In truth, and in fact, the treaty will place Mexico in the exact position in which the Romans held their new conquests during their transition state from a foreign country into a Roman province. Mexico, under the' treaty, will be merely a military province of the United States, governed, indeed, by her own Congress, by her own laws, and having her own executive; but all this under the influence of the military power of the United States. At any moment, difficulties may arise between the American military and the Mexican civil power there, war may iu<-nfv urn, mid the question of final annexation may be opened up afresh, when it is least expected. Precisely Roman all over. This singular treaty, therefore, which has been negotiated by General Scott, is probably I one of the most remarkable things of the cam paign, and will be more favorable to Mr. Polk's views, and those of his Cabinet, in the approaching presidential election, than any other arrangement that could have been made. The great issue of the ultimate annexation of all Mexico?of the gradual absorption of the whole ot .that country? | is just as open as it ever was, and may still be I taken at the Baltimore convention. There is ; some talk of the Wilmot proviso being brought | up and creating an issue; but this is alBo nonsense. The domestic institutions of Mexico are situated half way between those of the southem and those of the northern States of this Union Those institutions recognise no southern slavery, but yet they recognise a servitude, equally divided between the slavery institutions of the South and the free labor institutions of the North. The democratic party and Mr. Polk ran ; place themselves on this position, and thus evade i the Wilmot proviso, and all future movements regarding new territory to be acquired, or the ' ultimate annexation of the whole of the Mexican republic. The whign will approve the treaty, being glad of getting peace and quiet. The democrats willapprove the treaty, because it leaves them with a large army in Mexico, for which they will require immense expenditures, and also because it still leaves the ultimate annexation of the whole of that republic open and ac' n< coiViln nvemeotir a m r\ IA P nma r? t A T h r> a m . mercial interests of the United States will also I soon take the new position of things created by ' this treaty. They will throw their goods and ' warea into Mexico, and the specie of that country, instead offujding its way directly to England, | will first come through the United States, for we : oan beat the English in < ur cheap manufactures in any part of the worM, and some of the specie : will certainly stick by the way. i Thus, it will be seen that this remarkable and , singular treaty, negotiated by General Scott, on j the good old Roman plan, and upheld by the I whigs, will produce some singular consequences ' in the condition of, and in the result of 5 the presidential election. v Law InteilUenoe. i Cocsr or Ore* *"?d TapMincs, Feb 31 ? Bsfnrs Justice Wtronjt, Aldsnuen Oliver mod Smith.?The court oratnited thi< in ore IA to proceed with the trial of Duniap, for the inurdsr of McNeill On* of ths eoun <*1 for the defeooe brio# nbneut, the trial was postponed until to-morrow morning. Strrmios Court? B?f?rs Judge Vanderpoel ?Iloracr King. jr. VI. Htcnton <J- Brothrrt?Thi* was an action on two prdruleBfTy notes. amounting '? tb? aggregate to (7on The plaintiff was the sreond endorser. and hfs I brother the first. and the notes wsrs nude payable to his order. The first defence set. up wns that defendants1 ; partnership was not proved. The JoJg? held that the sartnershlp was snfflcle.itly proved, ana ovsrrnlsd that defence The seooud defense was that plaintiff >s brother, tbeflret endorser,was ths aotaal owner of thsnots; that a suit was instituted against him in cbanosry by i bis mother-in-law, <trd a receiver appointed in that j c.kut". ard the property of Mr King, amongst which were the notes in suit, was hantisd over to him; and ofj f>-re I to prove ths fact The counsel for ths plaintiff | obj-otsd, and contended that the not** being in the pnesKSeion i f the holier, it was evidenos of good title, end defendant* being makers, they could not enquire into his title unl-?? tlx-y showed had faith on ble part ; i and th? eonrt of chancery mu't vindicate its own audio 111 j. Ill* UtfUMBUUliirnBU, ?UU iur JUI J JUUUU fff diet for plaintiff for >744 Ukitbd Htatf? dutkitt Coi;*t ?B?for? Jnd?# Batta j Tb-trial of Margin* for rnitv iiling lattart and abatracting mon?y tborrfroin, wit* flieu for thla morning It b?? gon? off for th? t*rm J'hi- trial of Oapt. < arnot. iodlctrd for bflnn eonevrned in the trad*, hat also gon? off for thw term J'h* jury w*? di*rh*r|r?4. f'or?T Cai.KRCa* ?Tbl* Hay.?Circuit Court ?49, 38. IS, 36. 87, 89 47, 16. 83 83, 84 86, 31. 60,61. 63, 63, 64, 66,6't. Superior Court? 84, 1. 67. 47. 86 88. 31, 4?, 67, 73, 76,79, Hi 43. 81, 61, 94. #6 (>6,106. 109.3. 63.60.49,113, II J, 114. 161, 161. 116, 116, 117. 4*, 11*, 119,1'JO. Ill to 1*3 InrluaWa Cannon Pl'at-Firat Part.?99.41,48, Ml, *6 I' 4?.?1. B89.M ???0?4 r?Tt -4*, 4?, M>. Ml ftW, | ?4 M,M. g.oj, M.N, *f. i TELEGBAPHIC INTELLIGENCE. THE TREATlfoF FEME SENT If? SHJB IBVAfS, WITH A MESSAGE FROM THE PRESIDENT. THE TERRS. The Prospects for its Ratification. ACTION DEFERRED IN CONSEQU ENCE OF THE j ILLNESS OF MR. ADJlMS. ' The Bids for the Treasury Notes, &c. &c. &c. 4 Washington, Feb. 22, 1848. The propositions of the Mexican government^ 1 accompanied by a message frotO the President of the United Sbtatcs, were sent into the Senate, today an hour alter the adjournment of that body in consequence of the tnortcl iUnesa of thf? Hon. John Quincy Adams, who was lying irt one of the rooms of the capitol. It Mr. Adams dies to-night, aa is apprehended, the proceedings consequent oil that^ event may defer the receipt of the message until Friday. My telegraph despatch of Sunday, which you did not receive, 111 consequence of a disconnection, contained the terns offered by Mexico. They are, without going into particulars, the Rio Grande, New Mexico and Upper California,down to the Meila, [Gila] or to the 82d parallel,?it does not matter which?for fifteen millions of dollars. Against a treaty on this basis, 1 have ascertaint d that there willnot be half a dozen votes in the Senate. Mr. Husk, Mr. Houston* and Mr. Baldwin, are said to be opposed to lis ratification. The President knew it would not be ratified when he sent it in. The Secretary of the Treasury has, within the l ist week, received bids, at par, for nearly the whole of the old treasury notes re-isguable, amounting to six or seven millions of dollars.? The great bankers at Washington offered to take two millions at par, and they were followed by 0 *her great bankers in New York. The bids in the amounted to about six millions.? They u ave been r^je^cted. The Sev,retary? Walker, will, in all probability, invito offers by public advertisement for the whole auixiunt treasury notes re-is?uable. N. a RE AT SAiT10* FS8S1VAL BT THE WHIGS OF PHILADELPHIA. another letter muM GENERAL TAYLOR. His Declaration of Principles. Great Enthusiasm, <fcc. Ac. dte. Philadelphia, Feb, 22, 1848. Th? great Taylor Whig Festival, an event which has agitated the political circles in this quarter tor some time past, transpired this evening. At six o'clock about one thonsand persons assembled in the grand saloon of the Chinese Museum, and sat down to a sumptuous repast. The capacious saloon was elegantly and tastefully decorated. Beautiful flags and banners, into which appropriate mottoes and emblems were interwoven, Were displayed in great profusion. Numerous pointed and. pithy extracts r. ?i? ?- ? i-1?/U th* nM I-Jprn nf Buena Vista met the eye in every direction; soulstirring music enlivened the scene; and, indeed, it seemed as if nothing were wanting calculated to excite the admiration and enthusiain of the spectators. On one side of the saloon, a platform was erected, tastefully decorated with American flags in festoons. On this platform the officers ot the meeting were located. In due time the toasts were read, and excited univerial enthusiasm. An address to the whigs of the ^United States was read by the Hon. E.Joy Morris, and its reading was frequently interrupted with reitera ted plaudits. The Hon. Mr. Barrow, late U. S. Senator, i lrom Louisiana, presented a letter from Genera! | Taylor, the reading of which he prefaced with ; an eloquent and brilliant speech, which occasion' ed the utmost enthusiasm. The following is the ' letter:? Head Quarter*, Armt of Occupation, / ("Amp, near Monterey, Mexico, Ang. 8,1147. ) IiOD. JoiEFH R. IftOERiOLL? j " Dear Sir,? I h?r? the pleMure to acknowledge the receipt of your esteemed Utter of the 7th ult, which ha? just ! reached me, in whioh you say, " I had the honour of beiog called on lut evening to address a mm meeting ! of the whigs of the city and eouuty of Philadelphia At that meeting, your name was frequently I mentioned in connexion with the offloe of Chief I Magistrate of the United States. I stated to that : meeting, as 1 had stated in my plaee in the Home 1 1 of Representativee at Washington, that yon were a j | whig, not. indeed, an ultra partisan whig?but a whig in ! , principle"?All of whieh it entirely correct. After the dlsoustlon whieh ooeurred in both houses of . Congress, at the last session, (rowing out of the capltu( I Ution of Monterey, in whieh dissusslon you thought ' proper to defend my eondnot in regard to my traaian; tlons, when aMailed, somewhat, if not mtlrely upon par ty grounds, in the House, of which yon were a men>bf? ' and for which you have my sincere thanks?which w?s 1 done in such a way by those who disapproved that mea. I sure?I oan| hardly Imagine how any one] who was present and h'ftrd the speeches on that oooasicn, or read ; them after they were published, could well mistake the | oumpltxicn of my politics. At the lut presidential canvass, without interfering i in any way with the same, it was well known to all with whom I mixed (whig* and democrats ) for I had no concealment In the matter, that I was decidedly In favor of Mr. Clay's election to the Freaidenoy?and 1 would now prefer seeing him in that office to an) individual in the Union ; oertalniy much more so, at any time, than myself. Independent of his great talents and long experience in government affairs, I consider his views wera those of t ie whlgs ; for the moat part, more nearly assimilated, as regards political matters, to those of Mr. Jefferson, than their opponents,in whose political oreed I was reared, and whoae opinions In matters of State, 1 I have never lost sight of, as well as endeavored to conform to them as near as my circumstances would permit. My commission as a Lieutenant in the army was oerftired by him a short time befere hs retired from ; publio life. Although no one ean appreciate more highly than I do, the too favorable opinions 1 feat yon have formed ee rrgarde my fitness for the first civil office in our conn*7. which I consider, should I retch it, Is rathsr too ' much of an experiment, I am duly grateful for your aid In bringing me so prominently before the nation f?r the < fflc* In question ; yet I cannot permit the present opportunity to pats by without repeating to you. what I have said to others In oonnection with the subject, that I am no politician Near forty years of my life have been passed In the military servioe of the republio? ' nearly the whole of wh oh In the field, or camp, on our wetern frontier, ami in the Indian country ?I may wel ] loUrmodUt* border, during wbleta time I lure not ptued ' oa? night und?r th? roof of hoota Von ma/.therofor* ' cry rntdlly f uppoM. under *?ch olrrunmancM, I h?Tg had but little tlmo to d?T0U to tb# oonuMf rutlon or Ibtm t'g?M?n of gr?%t qaMtioot or to thflr 41mm Nun but h??? i ttM>pt*4 to do m. or K b? aiz?4 up ?Hb HUKil ** ? IWW M My *m. mm im I | having roted for one of our chief magtatrataa tlnoo I j Joined the army, having for tha mo?t. been serving or tatlonad beyond the limit* of the 8tate?. 1 Bust say 1 bm bo with for th* Pr**ld*noj, and cannot content to b? exclusively the candidate of a party; and If I am on* at all, or to be mad* ao at the coming election. It muat be borne In mind that 1 have ??i ? wui d? made eo, by others, without any agency of mine in the matter, Independent of my wlehea. I greatly doubt my want of the neeeseary \iaalifl nations to discharge the duties properly of any office whloh was filled and adorned by a Washington, a Jefferson, as well as several others of tha purest, wisest, and most acoom plished statesmen and patriots of this er any other country. I almost t umble at the thought of the undertaking ' yet, if the, good people think proper to elevate me, at the prop-a time, to the highest ofloe in their gift, I must feel bo'^ud to serve them, if not from inclination, from a principle of duty; and must do so honestly and faithfull s to the beat of my ability, in accordance with the P'.tneipies of the oeastitution, as near as 1 can do so, M it was oonstrued and acted on by our first Pre?l. dents, two of whom acted so conspicuous a part in aiding and completing that instrument, as well as in putt'ng it in operation. But very many important ohanges may take place, at home and abroad, between now and th * time of holding the election for our next chief mag*' strate; so much as to make it desirable for the general gaod, that some one with more experience in state affairs should be selected as candidate than myaeif, and oould be eleoted. I will not aay I would yield my pretensions?for 1 have not the vanity to believe I have any? for that distinguished statesman, but would acquiesce not only with plsasura in the arrangement, but would rejoioe that the republic had one oitisen mere worthy and better qualified than I am, to discharge the important duties appertaining to that position; and no doubt there are thousands. Be this as it may, if ever I occupy the White House,

it must be by the apontaneoua movement of the peoplewithout any aotlon of nine in relation to it?without pledges, other than I have previously stated, a etrlot adherence to the provisions af the Constitution?so that I could enter on the arduous and responsible duties appertaining to said otKee untramalled?so that I oould be the President of tbn country, and not of a party. With considerations of great respeot and esteem, 1 am your obedient servant, Z. TAYLOR. The teading of the above letter was listened to w ith the deepest attention, and, upon the concision, the greatest enthusiasm pervaded the lr.rge assemblage. After speeches from the Hon. Messrs. Cocke and Thompson, of Indiana, and others, the meeting separated in the greatest harmony. The Pennsylvania Taylor Convention. Ha&risbukq, Feb. 22,1848. The Taylor convention met to-day. The Hon. junira ivi. rorter, ex-Sesretary of War, was appointed president. The convention appointed a full electoral ticket. Judges Buclier and Shaler are the electors at large. A letter from General Taylor was read, in which he saysL, that if the people think fit to bring him before them for the presidency, through legislatures, conventions, or mass meetings, he cannot objeci to their designating these meetings whig, democratic, or ^native; but, in being thus nominated, he must insist on one condition, on which is position is immutable, that he will not be brought torward as a candidate of any .party, or the exponent of its doctrines. The letter is dated the 30th of January. TIM ContlnwMl Illness, and Apprehended Dissolution Hon. John ttnlnsjr Adams. Washington, Feb. 22, 2 P. M. Mr. Adams still lingers, but has been sinking gradually since 3 o'clock this morning. He breathes short, his eyes are closed, and he has been speechless since laBt evening. It is doubtful whether he can survive the day. Many distinguished friends are around him, and his illness creates intense excitement. Washington, Feb. 22, 4 P. M. There is no change in Mr. Adams. The physicians say that he may live till midnight? not longer. Interest: in the fate of this venerable man continues unabated His wife is completely exhausted from the excitement and anguish of mind. His family have returned home. Several members from Massachusetts and elsewhere are constantly in attendance. Remains or Major Twlggi. Philadelphia, Feb. 22, 1848. The remains of Major Twiggs arrived this afternoon from Baltimore. The funeral is fixed for Friday. Launch or a ?team?hlp_Resident and Lou or Life. Baltimore, Feb. 22, 1848. The steamship Isabel was launched to-day. She glided into the water in fine style, in the presence 01 a numerous concourse 01 spectators; but as she passed trom the ways, the staging, composed of heavy timbers, fell, killing two persons, and seriously injuringten or a dozen others The persons killed were a colored man by the name of Montgomery, and a white boy by the name df Robert Shaw. TH1RTIKTH CONGRESS. FIRST SESSION. Wndisaion, Fib. W, 1848. Senate. The morning proceedingsopened with a solemn prayer by the Roy. Mr. 811o?r. The Irtiiit announced that Mr. Adams was rapidly sinking ; whan on motion of Mr. Benton, the Senate ad' jonrned. House of Representatives. The Rav. Mr. Gurley mad* an appropriate prayer. Mr. Datis announced the proceeding! of the Senata on Meonnt of the illnMi of Mr. Adtmj, aad the Hou?? adjourned. The Opera?Fashionable Movements.?The proposed "gala nights," at three dollars n ticket, will probably be an abortion, as we understand that only n couple of hundred seats are taken ; but in default of this, the proposed " fancy ball," which we suggested to be given there next month, at ten dollars a ticket, will most likely be one of the mo3t successful movements connected with the opera and fashion, that eve/ was made in this city. We understand that at this ball it is intended to cover over the parquette, and throw the whole of the stage into one dancing hall. We should not be surprised to see this bal totfume one of the most brilliant fttn ever got up in New York. The committee will, we think, regret the attempt te get up what they call " gala nights," at three dollars a ticket; but they { should well consider these things before i they issue their behests to the public. The Opera itself languishes a good deal, arising from the , bickerings among the artists and critics, and the want of sound judgment in the management. If Benedetti, Truffi, Beneventano, Rappetti, and a few others, chorus and orchestra, could aban- < don their engagements?get up a troupt of their own?engage Cioeci and a ballet?take the Park TK?trf. nr the Rroarlwav. lh*v would annor?t\ beyond their hopes, and make twice as much I money aa they do under their present engagemen Bud management will mar the beat ' trnupi. The horsea have left the Park, and it ia j now open for a tenant. I The Stkamir Northerner, Capt. Rudd, ar- * rived yeaterday morning, at a very early hour, t from Charleston, having left that port at I o'clock ' on Saturday. Her dates are, as usual, much la'?r 1 than received l>v mail. I Mall Knllur**. Ths Kaftan# mail failed at Loul??ni?, l?th " N"rtb?rn " " " New Orloam. Fab lltb ' " " " " Auguita, O* Fab. Ulh. > " " " " " UrafMb. Fab. i?, 19 % If, i ll H II II a (tulMlM tak llik IMPORTANT FROM CENTRAL AMERICA. OPEN HOSTILITIES HKTWKEN THE < Central Americans, and the British and Mosquito Indians, THE CAPTURE AND RECAPTURE OK TitK VOKT OV SAN JUAN l>E NICARAGUA. &c. &e. kt. The famous clipper bri_j Ramon de Zaldo, Captain Roberts, arrived early yesterday, from S*n Juande Nicaragua, whence she sailed on the 21 inst. She brings to the New York Herald some highly important intelligence relative to the encroachments of the British in that section oi the world, uur thanks are due to Captain Roberta t'oi his kindness to the Herald. It ia said that Captain Roberta ia the bearer of deapatches from one of the Governmenta of Central America, the purport of which is the expresaion of a deairc to be annexed to the North American Union. The schemes and intrigues of the British government to obtain possession of the port of San Juan de Nicaragua, have reached a crisis. Hostilities between the Central Americans and the Mosquito Indians, backed by the British, have broken out. It is useless to speak of the result of the troubles. Our correspondence from San Juan, and the notes of the events keptbyCapt. Roberts, of the Ramon de Zald<?, give a clear view of the progress ot the difficulties; and to them we draw the attention of the public, and the government at Washington. NOTES or EVENTS BY CAPTAIN ROBERTS. Port Si* Juan, Jatiu iry 1, 1818. At 0 o'clock, A. Rl., Her Majt-aty'a war it earner Vixen hove ia eight, and at 8 A M nhe anchored in the port of San Juan, from North Bl?wfletda. Moaquito shore, having on boar 1 Mr. Patrick Walker. I 'onnui <inneral of Great Britain, and a^ent for the Mrequlto King ; alio on board, the King ot ths Moiqulto Indian*, anil from forty to fifty colored troopa. and twenty Pruwian aoldiera. At 10 A M they iuwertd down three of vh?lr largest boata, 1bto which they ordered nil the troops, fully armed ; also about twenty satmen, each with a out Use and piatol. The Commander in Chief ot the foroes wea Mr. Patriok Walker?he w*a acoompanied by the oomluander of the wit aleamer, Captain George Hndann, Captain John Dixaon, and from three to four officers belonging to the nteamer. At 11 A. M. the b at* proceeded to the shore; landed in front of the custom bom*; Her Mojeaty'a Couiul then ordered all the troop* oat. of the boata, and marched tnein id iront 01 tne ma suir. rney t&eu went through some little exercise, whon Mr. Walker or<ler?<l <> < of the sailors of the steamer to bend ou the Moequito tUg, and stand by to haul down the Ont'&l American flig The crder was givrn. and the baud struck up " liod save the King " Down came the Central American llaz. an<1 up went the Mosquito. Mr. Walker then called for the Commander in Chief of the port, Mr. Ueivac, the Colleetor of the Custom House, and informed him that the Port of San Juan was no longer belonging to Central Amerioa ; that his Majesty, the Mosquito King, claimed it as p irt of his territory. Mr. Walker also told the Collector that ha mast embark all goods out of the oustom house for the Interior, and to tecompany thea with the officers belonging to the port. Mr. Walker then ordered the troops in the boats, and embarked on board she steamer, leaving Capt Hudson, and Captain John Dixsou, and four meu, to protect the port On the 'Jd of January, the steamer left for North BlewtUlu, taking witQ ber Mr. Walker, the Mosquito King, and the troops. Saw JrAi*, January fi, 1848 Arrived, four bungos, with cariro, from Grenada, each boat containing from twelve to fifteen men, and commanded by Cammtiar^ Silas They diseharged their cargo and loaded again on the 10th On the morning of the 11th, the port of San Juan was retaken by sailors of the bungos, uud r the commaud of SilM. They hoisted the Central Am-rican colors; after which they went (Iowa to tilt custom house and took charge of it, taking prisoners Captain George Hadson, Governor of the Port, and Mr. Llttl?Xie Colieotor of the Custom House. I li?y wei erob?rK-J on board aud Mnt up the river to a plane called Suriioque, wh^re Qt* nerel Menosa has a force of aboat 10O0 wn. They bav? sinee been sent to Leon. Captain John Dixson aad the ( four men made their escape la the bush. At 4 P. 11., the bungos were all loaled and ready to atart, taking on board all the men, womtn and children, leaving only Captain Shepherd aud family, and oue or two of their countrymen At 5PM, hauled down their flag and cut down the flag staff, went on board of the bungo and prooseded up the river for Grenada. The river of San Juaa, from Surlfoqua.U fortifiej at different points, as high up as fort St i arlos. which is at the head of the Lake Nicaragua All communication is stopped between Grenada aud San J uan. Sam Juan. January 16,1843. Arrived, Her Majesty's war steamer Vixen, Commander Rider, from North illewflelds. Anchored in the port of Haa Juan about 10 A. M ; on seeing no flag hoisted on shore, Capr. Rider sent his boat on board of the llamon do Zaldo. to enquire the cause, when he was told the poit was retaken After this thry prooeeded up tha river in two of their largest boats, and spiked four long fortytwo pounders, and rolled them into the river. The boats then returned At 5 P. M.. the steamer weighed anchor for Kin gston. Jamaica, to bring down forces as soon as possible, and hostilities would commenoe on her retarn to San Juaa. The Commfider of the itramer Vixen cnniid -ri the demolition of the flag itaff at a declaration o/ war. Generaj Men eta i$ de'irmined to h*ve a ilap at John Bull before he givti up the port of San Juun. WKC1AL DISPATCH TO THK KIW YORK HERALD. ' San Jt.'an DE NlCARAOt'A, > I Central America, Dec 5, 1847. > 1 I send you a copy of the Hegistro OJiciul, of the government of Nicaragua, published hi Leon, ! 23d October, 1847, in which you will find matter that cannot be uninteresting to the citizens , f the Uutcd8tlUl. You will perceivs th it it ] consists of correspondence between the English i Consul General for Central Americi and the go- i vernmeut of Nicaragua, ?elntin^ to the right of ' possession of this place, which is the principal Atlantic seaport of Cential America. ,1 Although it has gener ilyj'beeu recognized n? j * belonging to Nicaragua, the Kings of the Mosqui" ' to Indians, residing along the COM! to the north- i ' ward, have long claimed it,without having ener- | , By to attempt the enforcement of iheirclnm. The Englisn government, however, has avowed i j its intention of assisting them, and lias officially j informed the"goverum-nt of Nicaragua, that ii i i will take possession of the port on the 1st Jan., i i 1848, in the name of the Mosquito King. The " whole story, however, of the Moxqititor*, is a di- 1 ' plomatic ruse, assumed at a cover for the setfiah J aim of the English government, ti'hich already has ' J a settlement among these Indians, at Bletofield | { The Mosquitoes are a small, miserable tribe, i who subsist on the proceeds of turtle shell, which they sell at Blewfield. The " King," r a boy of fifteen, is n protegt of the English superintendent, and lias received I some instruction from English masters. | f He is a nominal sovereign, only torming a con- ! ^ venient instrument for the purposes of his guar- i ' duns. He was here about a month since, in the ) Ala rm, English slooji of war, the Captain <>t > which directed the Commandunte del Puerto, to | t haul down the Nicuraguu colors, and never to | hoist them again. He is expected here again , daily, to enforce the demand of th* English go- | vernment on the 1st January. The annoauce- j * ment has created great excitement in the State, ? and'.here is much talk ot resistance; but it is | h more liln-ly to end in talk than smoke. There ? is neither the physique nor the morale here to de- 1 ftnd the place, and the governrru nt officers tell me they will probably reiire up the river, and ii station the custom house on, or at, San Carlo?, 1 at the outlet of f-ske Nicaragua. j J The result of this change cannot y< t lid foretold; i n but many believe it will be ndvauiagrous to the j l prosperity 01 me couuirv. inere can dp mile i J Sonbtthat the English will be gainer*. A iar^e ; , quantity of coffee is exported to Enpinnd tr?m j the Stale of Costa Rich, t-outh ot Nicarpgua. ] Tnis at prevent finds exit entirely by I'unta Are- [ u dm ob the Pacific coast. ns the Nicartgwigp* * vernment refuses to allow it to come to this ' port. Thus six months are consumed by the voy- i age around Cape Horn, whereas 40 days would , t uflics from thin port. 80,000 quintals of coff?e r were exported last year troni I'antn Arenas t* : Europe, at an expense of ?."> per ton, while the j charge from St. John's would n<<t eicf il thirty- ? live shillings. It will thus be set n, that by open- ? ing this port to Costa B icu, n gr. at saviag would *1 accrue to English merchant*, in thin single arti- .* cle. The principal exports from this country are q dye woods, hides, indigo, and turtle shell. The English West India steamers nrnvo here rtn the 23J ol each month, from Jamaica, via Ghagres, hi ind take all the indigo they ens obtain. The f? " Thames," a splendid vessel of 1800 tons, left a few days sines ; and the old favorite of New u Yorkers, the "Great Western," is expected next month The inhabitants hers think that two motives ri govern the English in establishing themselves T MW. M l?t A disposition to prevent ths too great xtcniion , fo rf Unltfd Ntnte* t?rrlte>rjr, by $onfini?ig il to Mtmiia. I Y 941* I n nor# thla nl?.-? Inr ?ll imma iIm> ?? tti?> i fo no*t ?-llg1hl? Atlantic tiTDilntii ofth? lnt*r?o??nlc c?n?l. bl vhfch mu?t, one rti>y, my thoy, uo!t? t: ? PhcIUo #11(1 At ntte. ,| It wrms hardly probable I In! such a work will ? e ftl'rcted until " Whitney'* rmlroHil" ahull U lave become un old dividend paying stock, lor j ^ lie soil on the the baniiN of tli>* St. Johns i* ol web h ndtttre, hiiH tb* raina nnd Ireghata ao < "i leavy, thai naw ?b?ti uctiona would ?on?i?ntlv J] mpfd'- B*Tn*tit>n, coold tha pr#iw*t ra^wvad > jj " I ' * BaRNBURNRR VI. httnkir? HVNKRR V* BARNuurnkr?The barnburner* and ill* old hunkers f the democracy of New Vork, have each got an organ in New York, and we may look for an dumaing and entertaining content between them, to last till ult'-r the nomination ot the Baltimore convention. " When rogues fall out," it ia aaid, " honest people get their due;" aud it ia to be hoped that such will be the result of the preaent squabble among the democrats of this State. One thing it) very probable, und that is, that the democratic vote of New York will probably be lost lo the nominee of the Baltimore convention, and the State may be counted upon as whig in the prepresidential election, unless chloroform prevents it. Brandreth's pills have had no effect thus far. The Bur on thk Circulation.?The bet on the respective aggregate circulation of tht Herald and Tribune will be decided, probably, to-day, and will be published in each of the two papers to-morrow. The two orphun asylums inay prepare to open thrir laps for a hundred dollars each. Very nice thing in such weather. Tlx?a?ricat tad Muilnwl. I'.iRk Thkathc ?Tbe house last night was well fllletl, and as tho perforin.noes of tbe circus company clese with tbis cvetlug, ve presume there will be u!go a crowd, cd house at both tL'* afternoon aud evening exhibition whloh is given tbis iay. Sands, Lent & Co. have no reason to complain of w?tt of patronage from tbe New York public; their clroui company ia decidedly the beat in tbe country, anil wherever they go they will be sure of obtaining tile l?vorof all who witnes* their beautiful performance!. We commend them to the Bojtoniins, la whose oity they ure about to exhibit The afternoon per!o:cnan:e to-dav will bs one of the beat of tbe season , an A fmniiMmm u f rt h nvo *,r\t t a ??U themrelvMOf this, be la?t opportunity. The evening'* performance is for the benefit of the employ 6?fl. doorI etpers. It*., attached to the oouipany. They hav shown t-very attention ana civility to the visitors nt the Park durin* the pant two mojths. anil deserveR gool bsneflt. Tbe bill is a highly aitraotiv<? one Bowerv THuriir.-Sbaksptare's splendid historical play cf- Henry the Eighth,"was again performed last evening at the Bowery, and we question if It has ever b??n more perfectly put on tbe rtage tban it has been at this house. Mrs. Shaw, as Quern {Catherine, is truly great. In the soene of her oitari:>n before the Court of England, she was peculiarly Impressive ; and her dialogue with the wiley and Retute old Wolsey (who, by the by, was enaoted most admirably by Barry), ?ai thrilling, ller indignant refusal to be judged by him she deemed her bitterest aad most daugorous too, the announcement of hsr resolution to appeal to the Pepe, b*r aopeal to King Henry, and her flntl refusal to appear in "aDy nior? of their courts," altogether formed oue of the bnest scenes of <lramaiic denlauiatiou th*t we have ever witnessed. ShaKspear's loity languid* was well interpreted by Mrs Shaw, and wo looii on this character of Queen Katharine as one of her best Marshall, is Henry Vlll, played his part well, as he does every turn* ; u? f yet d-suueil to beoom* a prominent man la the hietrionio profession. Ax regard* ilie etege appointments. we need only Biy that they were in the U ?wery Theatre'* belt style ; tno must rigid adherenoe to the costume of the period at which the events in the play took plaoe was observe I, and thi various procession) and scenes in the oourse of the pieee, are strictly aocording to historiotl faots. Notwithstanding the disagreeable weather out of doors, the house was well flilei, and the boxes contained numbers of ladies and Umilies. The piece is to be repeattd this evening, with the same oast, and Mrs. Hhtw will also Kpp?*r in the character of Constance, in the 'Love Chase." which wi;l f>? the afterpiece. The evening's entertainments being for her bsnt-flt, and the bill being so attraotive, will, doubtless, draw a full house. Chatham Thkatbe.?There was a good house at this theatre last night, notwithstanding the inclemency of the weather. The comedy of the "Heir at Law," and the drama of the " Whtotler," were both repeated, and well veoelved. The bill for to-night offers a novel at traction. Sigcor Canitoj will make his first apptaranos li his wonderful feats of strength and posturing Th? drama of "Pedro the Cruel'' will be offered, In whioh tlat favorite, Mr. Winans, will eppear as Mtnaei iFroquillo, a ochbler.and Mr. Branden. as Don Pedro. ''Thimble Rig, or. where's the Little Jr Iter," will also be playid, in wnioh Mr Winans will take the oharacter of John Uinger The model artists will also appear in their beautiful tableaux. The farce of " Jack Robinson and hi* Monkey," will be presented. In whioh Mr Fletcher will take the part of Jack Robinson, and Hlgnor Canito, tbat of Muthapng. bis monkey. This is a fine bill, and nannot fail to fill old Chatham quire full, as a reward for the untiring ?xtrtions of ber enterprising proprietor. Broadway Odkon ?The many strangers who are now Riling our bo'.els ought not to leave town without vlsltinjr the Odaon. It is one of th? quiet plaoesof amusement sbnut town where an evening con be passed very pleasantly. The Odean Minstrels, Model Artists, ho., torm the staple of toe evening's exhibition. Circus, Bowebv Amphitmkatke,?The Holland Family, Y'oang Glenroy, Mrs. Carroll, the clowns.Williaoia ?nd vvells, the Ethiopean Harmonis's. and all the talented performer! at this house, are creating quite a furore at the Amphitheatre. The managers are determinid to kerp their promiiee of making this "a circus whioh .s a circus;" and we do not donbt that their afforti will prove both profitable to themselves andamusing to their patrons. We can recommend this bouse saMy to the iitttDiiou ci an inoM wao mk a few boors' relaxation la [ha evening, after the business ot the day Is over. BiMim'i Panorama?This groat work meet* with amnio patronago. Hundreds go to boo It, and art so flighted that they retnrn again ami again to gaio oa ha exoeedingly natural representation of the *oen*ry, lie , of the msjeetle Mississippi. Mr Ben vara, in the exjution of this stupendons work, ha* certainly ehowa ihat "aome things ean bo done as well a* other*." Ch*i?tt"? Minstreli?The song* of these harmont>nt dirkies have booome so popular that they are soling off with great rapiditv. at the various muslo shop*; ire rtoommend the purchasers all to go and hear iho ninstreis, and thu*. beside* the mu*io they will hay* a practical lesson in the tinging of It To say they art k flud band of singer*, I* lnadequato pr*i*e; they are unrivalled in their ltno. A* usual, thoy have crowded loutrs every evening Palmo's Opika Mors* ?The management of this ii.use use* evrry endeavor to render it a pleasant retort, ted In th* proJuctionof tableaux vivants,strict attention t paid to modesty, that none noed fear that any thing lalcuiated to shock the foeliog* of the moat delicate, will be exhibited Thtro exhibitions of model artiata, vfeen kept wlthia proper bound*, are beautiful thing*. Mn Raymond's mutieal entertainment, "An iour in Irelaul," which gave suoh groat satisfaction last Monday evening, will be repeated (that it to say, with a raried programme), tKis evening. The very amusing knd interesting character of this performance, assisted is vlr.M.R. Is by hi* talontsd family, will well repay a visit ) hear it. The pleasing manner in whlob th* various Mra introsoco'l. khe aonurary and hrilllanoy of heir ex?oution. aad the raolness of the anecdote and eminiscence introduoed by the speaker, form a most irlg'.nul entertainment, and one wbioh it Mem* to us nu*t become highly popalar. Tni Holland Protf.ctitk Rociktv's Conoxit tonorrow evening at the Tabernaeio will be a grand affair. Rignora Pico, that old favourite of the nublio. )f Utgnla. Manvera. MIm Brl?ntl. Mr?. Jimwii, and lira Kirk ham, all take prominent parte, and many deIglitful pleeee from the vorka of Adam. Paatnl, Belllnt, towlnl, Auber. Haydn, Donliettl, and othcra, will b? uiig The Hollander* and drcoendant* of Hollander! oust waka up te-morrow evening, and by vlilting the ra' ertiaele add each their mite to tha charity fand of he aooiety, aa th it la tha ohjeot of the concert. Ocn Z. Tny ler, oar flrat choice for tha Preid?ney, in lependent of Tarty ?T ekela for th- G and <trnail Taylor the Coliaeant, 'VeHneid.y rttniiu, Kebrn ry 23il, (innirrrairy of the H tilt of Bueua Vis a.) may he ad on ap^licaiiOH to auy of tie coaim>ttre, or ai AtBili'a Muic A<la-iB. SOI Brovlwty; 2d W'aid Hotel; VVai.?B>n?l't, 178 Valker street; Gilbert's. Auu street; o: at therm.ins. Graat Tiaitd dale by Auction.?Win. Kranku k Von will aril, on M-nday i.nt (??er adrertiaemaDt in ncihrr pait of I hie paper) W'e hare before na a pamphlet Mtiag the pnricaiars of thes? lands '1 h<*r appear to possees, arniaily, all lhat it desirable?healih, pare water, timber, m.luctirruesa of toil, e I is i b 111 r > to inniket, lie. ke Ite.? rhotr wh -.arc ilrt.rous ol leiectmg a favorable locatioa. free oin all Ihs evils of other sections of oar eouatry, and aapelor in piodtiettous, should irad this pamphlet, aud attend tr.e le. Olamnnd Pointed Gold t'ena.of every quality, od at all rriecs, both wholesale and retail, by U. K- Watson . Co., *'> vl iliaa siren, one door below Wall street, and J. Narsxe, fljCWlton street, makers, and only dealers in the elrbrited ^Hichrlien" Gold Pens. Onr prices are known i be the cheapest iu the city while oar pens are warranted n|>erior to any iu the wnrl'l Go!d I' $1, tlJJ. ard I 60, the earn* j>ens sold elsewhere at SIM and $2. Gold eoa repaired or etclitoired Gold Pana Price Reduced M per ecnt_ 'ears It Clark, 25 Jehn street, (up stairs.) would iuriie the mention of all purchasers in their line. (wholesale or retail,! kthen aiaortment. comprising Pens (with or without easrs) of It the best Pen Makers in the conntry. Their feat are selaetrt I'?na. Dad warranted: and their piiees are warraatsd to be iwer 'ban the pricet of any other establishment in the city, lold Ptus repaired, eiehauied,or re-pointed. Portable Wbawlng Csaea?The untleral?ned ve dernted their uneeasin* attention to' improving and per; iciing theaa naelul huu nieeaaary arueiea, ana n*ve oa nam larcc yarietv of co .atrnctioa mo?i iniMh e to the wanta of if trnvfllirir coTnnrnoity. Q HAU^HKRB Ik SON, ITT roadway, a few doori abere Con r thud t (treet. Fever and Ague?l>r. Towiieentl'a |nrwp?> 11a i' nnrqaallad m c?aea of lb* C h i la and Fever and A cue. 'ne ( >lfowme letter II only one ofhundreda thai w? litre re ?ired Irom the 8 uih *U'' Weal of lint! eha'acte O?wc<o. iich, Oct a?, I3i7?l>r. Townaend: Dear Sir?I mreh ard ir any wife two l>ottlea of S<ri<pariMa ofionr Agrnt, Mr. leNair. of Kalaaia* e. to try it for the Kerer and A*ue. Beira 1 had fmiahed the firat nettle. it *pi>eured ?o w?im t!i? god, and every olher day, ? lieu ll;e < J11111 s a"d Fever appear* I, they were leaa violent; and before the n?d liui*h>d the bote, ahe wa? entirelv relieved, and ahe una much belter thin 1a had been before aha took the Agna \ lad v thai had been rr ?ick Willi the f'hilll and Ferer, bnl had broke ihem with ainme, and waa left in a very weak and dutreaaiug a'aie ind utililed ?iceedm?lv wilh the Ague > aba, a'eine the rttret ii it had oa my wife, ike aent and procured a few Imttlei, iJit reatorrd her in a few weeka to complete he?|ih. Your irairanlla n withoil dooht nnraa illad ind araaat io> ideut to i? W??l. and if you thiuk t)t it thii eoamiuiiicaiiop ?ilk )>, of i?, v?? ?re M liheri! 10 <? iim rem rhoote^ Y^ara i.ipaet. ^.CHAW.ka H IWAIN PiiaeipteOfte*,

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