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LIBERTAS, CONSTITUTION, ET NOSTRA PATRIA.


VOLUME VI. APALACHICOLA, SATURDAY, JULY 29,1848. [NIIiEER 28


'Fltltftrinsrtt iffrrPfrt n '.Iftinuinet rmfvr'fnin Fronm the Boston Atlas.


JEREMIAH DAY. DANIEL J. DAY.
[ iay & Co.,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
No. 52 Water street,
Dec 2 Apalachicola, Fa.
Q7- Agents for LLOYDS ;. also, Agents for the
" IEtna Insprance Co." the ;' Prptection Insurance
Co,." and the "IHartord Insurance Co." Hartford
Conn.


J. II. & J. M1. Hull,
FACTORS & COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
No. 48 Water street,
-e....e ,12. .... -APALACHICOLA, FA


i~tofeniafonati P;obtfCtar


W. SYDNEY GREEN, M. D,
OW- May be found at his residence, corner of.
Centre and High streets, opposite theMansion
House. Nov 8.


W. G. lM. Davis,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
Offers his services to the public 'in e'fthr of the
above capacities.
He will practice ,regularly in Franklin, Cal-
houn and Jackson Circuit Courts-and will, upon
a special retainer, act as Counsel, in any Court
of the Middle or Western Circuit. He will also,
argue cases in the Court of Appeals at Tallahas-
see, the sessions of which, he will always be
present at, unless prevented by.accident.
Apalachicola, September 8, 1846.
A. G. Semimcs,
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
0- Office, Xo. 2 Capt. Simmon's Building,
cor. of Centre & Commerce streets.
nov5 Apalachicola, Fla.
:Notice.
TJHE Copartnership, heretofore existing be-
Stween the subscribers, under the firm of D.
B. WOOD & CO., expires this day. The aflfiirs
of the concern will be liquidated by N. J. De-
blois. D. B. WOOD,
N. J. DEBLOIS.
Apalachicola, April 13, 1848.
Dr. Woodruff's Dysentary Cor-
dial,
FOF Diarrh a, Dysentary, Cholera Morbus,
Cholera Infantum, and summer complaint of
children, for sale by ..
Feb 31 J.C.-ALLEN.


I Sarsaparilla.
TULL'S, Sand's, Bristol's and Bailey's com-
I pound fluid extract of Sarsaparilla, just re-
ceived, and for sale by
Feb 17 H F ABELL.


Dr. Woodruiiff's Antibiliious Veg-
etable Life Pills,
F OR sale by
SFeb 8 J C ALLEN.


Osnaburg's. ,
10 BALES, Georgia O0naburgs, on consign-
J mentf, tfor sale by
Dec J. DAY & Co.
Warranted to Cure."
C OSTER & COXE'S genuine Southern Tonic,
compounded from medicines, of our own
forests, a perfect and lasting,cture for fever and
ague, and tor being the best Tonic in cases of
general debility or weakness now known, for sale
by [April 27] H F ABELL.
EIDLITZ, Yeast and Soda Powders of the
best quality, for sale by
July 17 J..C ALLEN.


Yardage for Cotton.
ROOM for 3000 bales in lower Cotton Yard.
Apply to
Feb 24. N J DEBLOIS.


-. Vinegar.
A !tW bbls pure Cider Vinegar, for sale low
Sby E. McCULLY,
Nov 11 50 Water st.


Razors. I
W A DE & BUTCHAR'S and Rodgers & Son's
superior Razors for sale by .
Feb 24 H F ABELL.


S ,r Cooper's Isinglass,
TUST received, and for sale by
l y J. C. ALLEN.
]kaly 4'.


Henry's Magnesia,
UST received and for sale by
Feb 24 H" F A


BELL.


M OFFAT'S LIFE PILLS AND PHOENIX
IITT'ERS, just received and for sale by
No# 28 H. F. ABELL, Druggist.


Townsend's Sarsaparflla,
UST received, and for sale by
Aprit 27 H. F. ABELL


Irish Potatoes and Onions.
A FINE article for sale by
Nov 11 E. McCULLY, 50 Water st:


LiverpOol Salt,
OR sale by
Dec 30 B ELLISON & Co.


WEDE Iron, Scotch do, Weeding and Garden
0 Hoes, Blacksmiths Bellows, Cotton and Wool
Cards,. Spades and Shovels, Cauldron and Sugar
Panis, Ploughs, &c. &c. for sale by
) B. ELLISON & Co.,
Dec 9 Cor. Water and Chestnut sts.


Salad Oil.
J UST received, per brig Manhattan, a.few eases
of Salad Oil, that is good. J. C. ALLEN.-
S May 4. .


Preston's Extract of Lemon,
F OR flavoripg Cuistards, Sauces, Jellies, &c.
For sales by J. C. ALLEN.
May 4.


HOps,
RESH Fall Crop, for sale by
April 17 i. F. ABELL.


SHavana Segars.
000 ," HAVANA SEGARS, contain.
9tJ L/VJ \ ing art assortment of the "Pro-
bidad, s Cabanas," ", Minerva," "Britannia,"
"Partuges," and other choice brands, now land-
ing per ichr Ann Maria, from Havana, for sale by
Mch 16 E McCULLY, 50 Water st.


Thomsonian Medicines,
UST received and for sale by
Feb 3 J. C. ALLEN.


Rose Water.
AFRESH supply of English and French Rose
Water, just received, and for sale by
April 27 H F ABELL.


CQUININE, Camphor and Piperine, !ust re-
ceived and for sale by
April17 H. F. ABELL.


Win. G. Porter & Co.
DEALERS IN GOODS AND COMMISSION!
MERCHANTS,
No. 41 Water street,
Dec 30 Apalachicola, Fa.
B. V'. Nourse, H. B. Stone, H. W. Brooks.
Nourse, Stone & Co.,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
No. 46 Water street,
'Dec 12 (Apalachicola, Fla.
Lockhart & Youngi ,
COMMISSION and FO.RWARDING
MERCHANTS, .
No. 53 Water street,
nov21 Apalachicola, Fla


the religion and customs of the people
should. suffer no violation." Arriving at
Point Isabel, ,the Americans: found the buil-
dings set on fire, and the Mexican authori-
ties treating them as enemies, yet General
Taylor had no wish to precipitate his coun-
try into a bloody war, and we find him wri-
ting to the Mexican commander :
"Notwithstanding these repeated assurances
on the part of the Mexican authorities, and not-
withstanding the most obviously hostile prepara-
tions on the right bank of the river, accompanied


- .. HYI+....w .V.W *


Harper & Holmes,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
also, -
Agents .for the
SUN MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY,
of the City -of Jew York,
No. 51 Water street,
Dec 12 Apalachicola, Fa.


W.*T. WooD. E. B. BALLOU.
Wood d& Ballou,
COMMISSIONN MERCHANTS,
Office No. 42 Water street.-Up stairs.-
Jan 16 Apalachicola, Fa.


AmXVA WYLIE, WM. A. McKENZIE.
Wylie & I0IcKenzic,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
No. 42 Water streef,... -
ept. '1','1347. Apalachicohla, Fa.


S. &.J. Scliffer.
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL GROCER,
03- Particular attention paid to putting up family,
steamboat and ship stores.
No. 49 Water street,
Nov. 14 Apalachicola, Fla.
H. F. Abell,
WHOLESALE AND RETAIL,
DEALER IN DRUGS, MEDICINES, PAINTS,
OILS, GLASS, &c., &c.
Ilso--A general assortment of Statinery.
Cor. of Chestnut and Water streets,
April 11 Apalachicola, FA.


BeMn.ia uii. Salter,
COMMISSION MERCHANT,
s^ No. 43 Water street-Up stairs,
Dee. 1, 1847.- Apalachicola, F'la.


J. C. Allen, ,..
.- ... -Wholesale and RetailDealer in
DRUGS, MEDICINES, PAINTS, diLS,
GLASS, BRUSHES, &c., &c.
also,.
A l general assortment .of
BOOKS, BL4NKSSTATIONERY, &c., &c.
cor. of.Chesnut & Commerce streets,
SDee 4 Apalachicola, Fla.


S. HaVVley,
'FACTOR AND COVMTMISSION MERCHANT,
No. 2S Water street,
D"c .I Apalachicola, Fa.
Avery & .Tones,
-GlOCERS& ,CGOTM'ISSION1..MIERCHANTS,
No. 43 Water str.eet.
Dec 5. Apalachicola, Fa.
BENJAMIN ELLISON. VWILLIAM A. WOOD
.JElison & Co.,
COM6 MISSION MERCHANTS,
, ~ AND DIOALERS IN
bPRV GOODS,,- GRKOCOGERIES,, HRD.WT-ARE,
TIN \VARE, BOOTS, SHOES .-HATS,
CAPS, CR.OCKERY, SHIP
CHANDLERY, &c.
Dec Cor. Water and Chestnut sts..
Dee 9 Apalachicola, Fa.
i, Wi l4 McCully,
.ft6CER AND O *OYVISSON,MERCHANT,
No. 50 Water street, ,.
Nov 11 Apalachicola, Fa.


Jas. lF, FanriOi
GENERAL RECEIVING, FORWARDING &
COMMISSION MERCHANT,
No. 50 Water street... .,
Nov II Apalachicolai, Fla.


IUHAS. P. 1i'CALLA. GU-STAVE ROMAINE.
IYe'Calla & Romain,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
No. 9 ColumbuB,1ock0 t
Nov. 18 N .. Aplachicola, Fla.
iS. 11. Nickerson,
DEALER IN CLOTHING, BOOTS, SHOES,
HATS, CAPS, &c..
No. I Columbis, Black',
Dec. 23 Apalachicola, Fa.


Underwood & Caigli,
TAILORS,
BALTZELL'S BUILDING, CHESTNUT-ST.
St Apalachicola, Fa.
(t- All orders attended to with punctuality
:and despatch. Jan. 20
1I. N. Scott & Brother,
SWHOLEiALE ArfD RETAIL DEALERS IN
bRY GOODS; CLOTHING. BOOTS, SHOES,
HATS, &c.,
Cor. Water and Centre-streets,
Dec 23 Apalachicola, Fa.


A. Dodge; ,, ,
SHIPPING & COMMISSION MERCHANT,
SNo. 40 Water Street, ,
Dec 23. Apalachicola, Fa.


WM. W. SiMS. WM. W. CHEEVER
Sims & Chieever,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
OfficeNo. 46 Water street.
dec23 Apalachicola, Fla.
Rofterts Allen& Co.,
DEALERS IN HARDWARE AND SHIP
CHANDLERY, IRON, STEEL, NAILS,
S .SPIKES, AND CASTINGS,
Alnd M.nufacturrs of Tin, Iron, and Cop-
., .," per Wares.
'Dec 24 Apalachicola, Fa.


Charles Rogers John Munn. Eugene W. Rogers.
; .has. Roggers & Co.,
.,6AOMMISSION MERCHANTS,
.. .Water street,
4ec ?' Apalachicola, Fa.
A. J.'Deblois.
COMMISSION" AND FORWARDING
MERCHANTS,
SNo. 44 Water-street,
Dee 2 : ApalacMhcola, Fa.
A, N. McKAi N C. RoBsNS. CHAS. PRATTr.
~. '. A. McKay &'Co.
OMIS' ON MERCHANTS,
No. 40 Water-street,


Apalachicola, Fa,


~Y Un,~~CiCW


_ ~_


Dbobis


~D d3alll$b~t~~l


v Ze~fllnt^ 10


d


THE LIFE OF ZACHARY TAYLOR,
The Whig Candidate for the Presidency.
BY BEN: PERLEY POORE.

PART III.
"General TAYLOR'S military exploits are not the
causes of his popularity ; they are only the oc-
casions for the display of his sound judgment,
energy of character, lolty and pure sense of
justice, and incorruptible honesty.,, He has as
much reputation for what he has written, as
for what he has done, because even where the
composition is not his own, the sentiments,
motives and feelings are; and every thing he
says, as every thing he does, is marked by the
purity and loftiness of his own character."-
.General Persijfer F. Smith, an "out and
'out Loco Foco."

In May, 1845, it was whispered that Pre-
sident Polk intended to secure his re-elec-
tion by plunging the nation into a bloody
,,and expensive contest, a fatal step which he
was urged on to take by Lewis Cass,,who
declared that "we might swallow the whole
of Mexico without being hurt by it." How
different are the sentiments of Gen. Taylor,
who, too old and brave a soldier to, be, daz-
zled by that phantom called military glory,
is ready (we quote his own words) to "sin-
cerely rejoice at the prospect of PEACE.
My. life (he says,) has been devoted to arms,
yet I look upon war at all times, and under
all circumstances, as a national calamity, to
be avoided if compatible with national honor.
The principles of our Government, as well
as its true policy, are opposed to the subju-
gation of other nations, and the dismember-
ment of other countries by conquest. In
the laiguagie of the great Washington, why
should we quit our own to stand on foreign
ground.?" Had these sound views been
carried out by President Polk, the country
would not have been involved in debt, nor
would thousands have mourned over the
cruel losses which they have sustained.
But there is a divinity that shapes our
ends, rough-hew them as we will," and so
Mr. Polk found it when he overlooked Gen.
Scott, lest he should win new laurels and
become a dangerous rivhl for the Presi-
dency, to place, a man little known in;com-
mand. -General Cponobs says that he firmly
believes that it is an o1verru)ihg Providence
that has baffled all the schemes of aggran-
disement and. usurp.ation which the authors
of this war originated for their own benefit.
General Scott was "headed," but General
Taylor went forward to the discharge of his
duty, and won the fame and confidence
-which, in spite of the intentions of President
Polk, has made him the very rival he so
much feared ,
General Taylor's first orders frou, the
Secretary of War, after the President had
determined to commence hostilities on his
own responsibility, directed him to have the
forces under his command, or which might
be assigned to it, put into a position which
would enable him to give Tgexas a defence
from foreign invasion and Indian incursions."
Subsequent instructions gave him as an
ultimate point, the Rio Grande del Nonrte,
as Texas must be protected from hostile
invasion," and he left for that. point, relin-
quishing the pleIasure he had anticipated
from seeing his son, then in College at New
Haven. That he little thought it was the
intention of Government to place him in a
dangerous position, with only troops enough
to tempt the Mexicans to attack him, and
then to commence an aggressive war, is
evident from h'is last despatch to the War
Department, prio? to his sailing from New
Orleans.
S NEW ORLEANS, July 20, 1845.
Sil: I respectfully acknowledge your com-
munication of July 8, covering the instructions of
-the Secretary of War of the same date, relative to
the Mexican settlements on this side of the Rio
Grande. Those instructions will be closely obey-
ed; and the department may rest assured that I
will take no step to interrupt the friendly rela-
tions between the United States and Mexico. I
am gratified at receiving these instructions, as
they confirm my views, previously communicated,
in regard to the proper line to be occupied at
present by our troops. .-
I am, sir, very respectfully, your obedient ser-
vant, Z. TAYLOR,
Brevet Brig. Gen. U. S. A., commanding.
The army of occupation passed six months
Lncatmp at Corpus Christi, where General
Taylor drilled his new forces into a state of
admirable discipline, and inspired them by
his frank and gallant bearing with that con-
fidence in their leader which contributes so
largely to military success. Nor was he less
mindful of the moralsof his menbreaking
up the farm-banks and groggeries which a
gang of rowdy camp-followers repeatedly
endeavored to establish clandestinely, until
tie General's patience was exhausted.-
'-Take those sporting .men," he said to an
officer, "and send them where they cannot
bother us any more." "But where can,,I
send them, General ?" Oh anywhere.
Send them to the United Strtes." In
March, 1846, the General crossed the vast
wilderness lying between the Nueces and
the Rio Grande, forming an arm of the sea
five miles wide, which the Mexicans threat-
ened to defend, but reti-eated on the ap-
proach of the 4mericans. While on this
march," says the General, in an official
letter, it was my earnest desire to execute
mj, instructions in a pacific manner--to'ob-
serve the utmost regard for the personal
rights of all citizens, and to take care that


for the. hour of revenge, and were:at.first
maddened with- disappointment on hearing
that, a capitulation had been granted. Bu;
what thought General Taylorl .6-ork" -well
his words: "The result would have been -the
escape of the body of. the Mexican force,
with the destruction of its artillery and
magazines, our only advantage being the
captureof a few prisoners of war, at the ex-
pense of valuable lives and much damage to
the city. The consideration of HuMAlTy,
was present to my mind during the confeir,
ence which led to the convention, and outi.
weighed, in my judgment, the doubtful ad*.


Sby a rigid non-intercourse, I carefully abstained
from any act of hostility-determined that the
onus of producing an actual state of hostilities
should not rest with me. Our relatioris.remnainec
in this state until I had the honor to receive youi
note of the 12th instant, in which you denounce
war as the alternative of my remaining in this
position. As I could not, under my instructions
recede from my position, Iaccelted the alterna.
a tive you offered mne, and made all my dispositions
to meet it suitably."
Establishing a depot at Point Isabel,
SGeneral Taylor pursued his march up the
Left bank of the Rio Grande, and on the
28th of March planted the national flag
opposite Metamoras,. where he erected Fort
SBrown. Hostilities were povw commenced
by an attack on a reconnoitering party, and
Sit soon becoming evident that it was the
Intention of the Mexicans to capture Point
lIsabel, General Taylor resolved on marching
to relieve it with,his whole force, except a
small garrison left in the fort. This the
Mexicans exulted over as a retreat, and we
cannot but quote a paragraph from a long
report, signed by General Arista,,published
Sin El Monitor Republicano," on the 4th
of May:
GeneralTaylor .left his camp at two o'clock
Sin the aftern.obon, and as fear has wipgs, he suc-
ceeded in shutting himself up in the fort. When
Sour cavalry reached the point where they were
Sto detain him, he had already passed, and was
Several leagues ahead. Great was the sorrow of
our brave men not to have been able to meet the
r enemy face to face ; their defeat was certain, and
the main body of that invading army, who thought
that they inspired the, Mexicans with so much
respect, would have disappeared in the first im-
portant battle. But there was some fighting to
be done; and the Americans do not know how to
use other arms but those of duplicity and treach-
ery. Why did they not remain with firmness
under their colors? Why did they abandon the
ground which they pretend to usurp with such
iniquity? Thus has the honorable general kept
his word. Had not General Taylor said, in all
his communications, that he was prepared to re-
pel all hostilities ? Why, then, does he fly in so
cowardly a manner to shut himself up at the
Point ? The commander-in-chief of the Ameri-
can army has covered himself with opprobrium
and ignominy in sacrificing a part of his forces,
whom he left in the fortifications, to save, him-
self; for it is certain that he will not return to
their assistance-not that he is ignorant of their
peril, but he calculates that this would be greater
if he had the tenierii% of attempting to resist the
Mexican lances and bayonets in the open plain."
SOn the evening o.f the 7th of May, Gen.
Taylor set out from Point Isabel, at the
head of twenty-one hundred men, with a
full determination to fight. the Mexicans, if
they opposed his return to Fort Brown,
whose deep-mouthed cannon were heard at
intervals,-
"Giving proof'through the night that our flag was
still there."
The troops bivouacked towards morning;
and, resuming their march at sunrise, came
in sight of Arista's line at noon, drawn up
in battle array, at the farther side of a prai-
rie, behind which rose a dwarfish wood,
known as El Palo Alto. After an hour's
rest, General Taylor's forces advanced by
columns toward (he enemy
Firm paced and slow, a fearless front they form;
Still as the breeze, but dreadful as the storm."
When.within about seven hundred yards,
the Mexican artillery opened their fire-
Duncan's and Ringgold's batteries returned
it-the cannonade become severe-the Mex-
ican.laneers advanced in terrible array-and
after a fierce and sanguinary struggle, the
American arms were crowned with victory.
Six Ihundred Me'xicans remained o'h the field
after their comrades had fled-but they were
dead, or wounded-while the American loss
was but nine killed, aud forty-four wounded.
Such was the result of the first battle of the
campaign-an action which astonished the
trained veterans of Europe, and filled the
heart of every true American with joy.-
Whether the war was just or unjust, Palo
Alto's field proved that Americans, led by a
brave chieftain, are capable of defending the
"stars and stripes" against a fearful odds!
Sending his wounded back to Point Isa-
ble under a strong guard, General Taylor
advanced the next morning in battle array,
and found the enemy awaiting him at La
Resaca de la Palma, a ravine crossing the
road at right angles, where they ,had thrown'
up breast works. It was a daring act, to
combat six thousand veterans, entrenched
in a chosen position, strongly defended with
artillery, with about two thousand; and
there was some hesitation,, in a council of
war, about the propriety of going on. Gen.
Taylor patiently heard what all. had to say,
and then drily remarked : "I promised
the boys they should go to Fort Brown, and
they niust go.", lie had ,written to the De-
partment, before leaving Point Isabel : "If
ihe enemy oppose my march, in whatever
numbers, I shall fight him ;" and nov' laid
his plans for attack with cool sagacity. A
militia colonel,, who had always been very
prominent on parade'and in councils of war,
was ordered to deploy his regiment on the
enemy's flank. Notover delighted with the
prospect of escopeta shots, the Colonel stam-
mered out a request to know what his men
should fall back on, if repulsed ? They
never will be repulsed," said General '.ay-
lor; and if you wish to retreat,fall back
on New Orleans!1"
The battle raged with intense fury; and
loud above the sharp rattle of the musketry


1 assure you, General Vega, that I regret this
Smisfortunehas fallen upon you. I regret it
Sincerely, and insist on returning you the
r sword which you yielded up when captured,
e after having this day wielded it with ,;o
s much gallantry," General Vega was an in-
Smate of ihe commander's tent, until he was
Sent to New Orleans, carrying with, him a
s letter of introduction uto General.Gaines
from General Taylor, who also added a let-
,ter of credit on his4bauker., ..
SWhile attentive to his own troops, Gen.
Taylor ordered the Surgeons to attend to
the wounded Mexicans, abandoned to die in
t lingering agony, saying: "Keep an ac-
count of all that you disburse for them,
1: and, of what medicine they have from Othe
Army chests-if the War Deparpnmeni grum-
t ble, I'll foot the bills." Having to descend
the Rio Grande to Point Isabel, in order to
arrange a combined attack on Matamoros,
with Commodore Conner, General Taylor
granted a passage to a large number of dis-
charged sick and wounded, and while he
had a fine suite of state rooms, they were
uncomfortably stowed away on deck. JIt
was cold and rainy, and General Taylor,
* finding that "the boys" were suffering, or-
dered them to be placed in his state rooms,
while he put on the "old brown coat,"
which used to be famous in Florida, and
went strolling about the boat, unknown to
the crew. The wind blew high, and the
firemen had raised a sail in front of the boi-
lers to protect themselves from the rain, to
hOle leeward of which .General Taylor lay
down on an old mattress, brought up from
the bunks to air, and was soon fast asleep.
At supper time there was great enquiry for
the Commander-in-Chief, but no one could
tell where he was, until a waiter asked a fire-
man. I haven't seen no Genrj'ral," was the
reply, "but there's a clever old fellow asleep
by the sail there." It was the conquering
General of the American Army, sleeping in
the open air on the forward deck of a stea-
mer, while his berth and room were occu-
pied by poor sick soldiers-without rank,-
but receiving his consideration because they
had been disabled in the service of his coun-
'try,' .. ... . :
The interview between General Taylor
and Commodore Conner, at Point Isabel, is
thus humorously described:
The singular simplicity that marks General!
Taylor's personal appearance and habits, has be-
come a subject of universal fame. It is curious
that a soldier, so eminent in all -the qualities of
discipline, should be so citizen-looking in his own
appearance. Commodore Conner, on the con-
trary, is an officer that is not only strict in his
dress, but has an extra nicety about it. He ap-
pears in full, and splendid uniform on all public;
occasions-being the exact contrast, in this parti-'
cular, of General Taylor.
At the proper time, Commodore Conner sent
word to General Taylor that he would come on
shore to pay him a visit of ceremony. This put
"Old Rough and Ready" into a tremendous ex-
citement. If Commodore Conner had quietly
come up to his tent, and given him a sailor's grip,
and sat down on a camp chest, and talked over
matters in an old fashioned way, General Taylor
would have been prepared; but to have the most
carefully dressed officer in our navy, commanding
the finest fleet, come in full uniform-surround-
ed by all the glittering pomp of splendid equip-
ments-to pay a visit of ceremony, was more
than General Taylor had, without some effort,
nerve to go through with ; but, ever equal to all
emergencies, he determined to complimen.tCom-
modore Conner, and through him the navy, by
appearance in jull uniform-a thing his officers,
associated with him for years, had never witness-
ed. ,- .. : : -
In, the meanwhile, Coupm9ador e Conner was'
cogitating over the most proper way to compli-
ment General Taylor. Having heard of his pe-
culiar disregard of military dress, he concluded
he would make the visit in a manner comporting
to General Taylor's habits, and consequently
equipped himself in plain white drilling, and,
unattended, came ashore.
"The moment General Taylor heard that Com-
modore Conner..had landed, he abandoned some
heavy work he was personally attending to about
the camp, and,precipitately rushed-into his tent,
delved at the bottom of an old chest, and pulled
out a uniform coat, that had, peacefully slumber-
ed for years in undisturbed quietude, slipped him-
self into it, in his haste fastening it so' thatfone
side of the standing collar was three button-holes
above the other, and sat, himself down as uncom-
fortably as can well be imagined. With quiet
step, and unattended, Commodore Conner pre-
sented himself at General Taylor's tent. The
noble representatives of the army and navy shook
hands, both in exceeding astonishment at each
other's personal appearance.. .
The wags of the army say that the above con-
tains the only authentic account of General Tay-
lor's ever being 'headed,' and that since that time,
he has taken to linen; roundabouts of the largest
dimensions,,with more -pertinacity than ever."
Matamoras surrendered without a strug-
gle, and the regimental bands struck up
"Yankee Doodle,"- as the ",stars and
stipes" ,were raised upon Fort Paredes.-
Had govei-nment supported .the~gallant hero
who had thus fought-- two pitched battles,
and terminated a campaign in twelve days,
he. would have continued his victorious
march.. But .Mr. Polk was bent op :giving
aid and cotmi'ort" to the enemy, by placing
Santa Anna at their head, and affording
them time to recruit their strength, by keep-
ing General Taylor inactive., When the
newly raised volunteers did arrive, there were
no means of transportation, and Gen. Taylor
was obliged to wait patiently, encamped on
the river bank. Samuel C. Ried, Esq.,
thus narrates a morning call at head quar-


and the deep din of the artillery was heard
the loud cheering of the Americans, as Gen.
Taylor inspired them with fresh ardor, by
animated remarks and daring courage.
"--It was a glorious sight to see,
For one who had no friend, no brother there."
And the bold charges of Capt. May, whose
dragoons dashed through the. enemy's ranks
like the wing ot the destroying angel, de-
cided the day. The Mexicans fled in great
disorder, leaving their camp. equipages and
equipment. Their loss was estimated at
one thousand; and General Vega, their
bravest leader, was captured, and brought
to General Taylor. Shaking his captive's
hand, the victor kindly said to him : I do


not heard from him since the late battle. We
feel sure that such letters would not have receiv-
ed attention at Washington, but both of'them
were answered by the generally carrying out th16
maxim that nothing is beneath the attention of-,az
great- man;.and we left him, impressed-with the
great goodness of his heart."
Good Whigs will take more interest in
reading Col..,HaskelU's,accq.nt ofia isit.- to
the :same- terdit, in .which :General Taylor
boldly declared hJis adhesion to those good
old Whig principles f'or which his fathie'r"
fought in the Revolution.: We, give Cot.
Hlaskell's. unvarnishedd tale,'" as'reported
from a recent speech he made in George-
town, D. C.:
"I have seen General Taylor in astormriiand in
sunshine. I have seen him -atbjome and,"in a
foreign land-under every variety of circum.
stance, and I therefore know something about
him. It has been said that Gen. Talor is not a
,Whig. I know better. And they kniw better.
Hfe is a Whig; not an ultra Whig. I would rO-
ther he should be a good, plain, simple,.straight
forward, reasonable Whig, than a,full, ultra Whig.
I recollect an incidenton this subject which, with
yohr permission, I will be glad to tell you. CGrieW
of Go on-Go on.) I jined as a private' min the
American army in the late Mexicdn war, and was
landed at Brazos Santiago. Well there being
nothing particular -to do there, I thought that-iI
would not like to go home without seeing old
Rough and -Ready, and that 1 would like to be
able to give some account, in writing home, of
what kind a man he was--in fact who he was-
where he was from--how old he was-who he
had married-and what was his politics. I set
out. Iwent from Point Isabel and passed over
the battle fields of Resaca and Palo Alto, now all
under water, submerged. I passed the batllo
ground and had my horse, swtimming-and at
length I reached the camp at Matamoras.
"I began to look out for the tent' of General
Taylor. But I must first state, from the mud and
dirt-from the impossibility of keeping clean ini
Mexico, and the probability that I was the dirtiest
white man that was ever seen in that country,
that-I could not expect much. I mention this to
show what kind of a man the General was. Ji
had imaginged the Old Hero whose fame had
spread abroad around the country,.tqcbe surround-
ed with some pomp and splendor, and with' all
paraphernalia, of authority. -and ;:power. But I
could see no such marked distinction. Presently,
I saw a young officer ride up on a full blooded
charger, and present with much form a Report
to a plain, country-looking man, with an honest,
blunt face. This, said I, must be Old Zach him-
self- Sir, said I, haveIlh Taylor? I am Gen. Ta)l.,":, said :l hp.i',Iam a
private, sir, and I have great pleasure in seeing
you, and wish to have a talk with yoa. I- wtsh
to know, how old you are; where you were born;
what is your age; who did you marry; and what
are your politics? I saw that he was the correct
individual, and I could talk right straight before
him,. He asked me to set down on the bench
before the door. He said, that he-would tell me
all that- he knew, which, he said would'pass for
very little. And I asked him again to tell mn,
and when he got through, says I, General, what
is your politics? And he laughed a kind dt
quiet laugh out of his little- eyes; and he says, t
AM A WHIG AND A QUARTER OVER! Well
pow, Ihad beentately all over .Tennessee, elec-
tioneering for Harry of the West, and when I
heard of Palo Alto and Resaca de la Palma,
thought that perhaps the Old Hero would bear
the stars and stripes to victory in theanext civil,
as he had done inthe; military contest. And
when I heard the old General come out in that
plain, blunt wayr, why; in return fotit, I be-
come a Zachary Taylor man and a quprte). olfiri""
In September, Gen. Taylor, (now full
Major General, by act of Congress,) set out
for Monterey, a city admirably adapted to
defensive warfare,. The streets being straight
a. few pieces of artillery can command their
entire length, while, the stone walls of the
houses, rising above .dhei r-dofs; from para-
pets for the protecttion of sharp shooters
Each dwelling is thus a separate castle, and
with the extensive forts, form one grandjor-
tification, suggested by nature and consumit.
mated by art. Though unprovided with
heavy artillery Gen. Taylor determined to
carry the place by :storm,:and advancing
baldly, came; tn sightt of the-town on the
19th of Selptember. 'The army, wrote a
young soldier, were in fine spirits,, each vol-
unteer's heart beating high with! the assur-
ance of victory, and .longing' ftq the hour
to come which,should' crown them with
distinction, or sacrifice, them to: their cotin-
try; Advancing .in -solidi battalions, and
moving as it were like the ocean's swell
with the sun's rays glittering upon the arms
of the dark and serried ranks, and the bright
artillery flashing in the midst, they formed
a noble, pageantry. As the army moved
on, General Taylor and sia'r were seen adt.
lancing to the head of the column. A 16w
murmur of admiration rose in the ranks-as
the General passed, ,bowing to both men
and officers, wiho saluted him as he rode
b~y. It was reported that that invincible old
man, was to lead them forth to battle, acd
while ajl. knew that there ,was a fesirful pre-
po.nderance of numbers in the .town, the
prestige of a victorious na-me aspiredd aQ
indomitable courage, which brought vic-
tory. .
To describe, the storitimhg of Montery
would fill a volume, and then but an im-
perfect idea could bhe given of this d'esp&
rate and bloody conflict. Troops who had
never been in action ,before maintained *a
desperate struggle against a secret and in,
accessible heights, did forcing the enemy to
sue for a cessation of hostilities. Through-'
out the fight "Old Zach" had been in tbh
most exposed situations, yet he was as'coo|-
and as calm as ever, though his men longed-


ters:
"Calling on. the commanding general soon after
our recovery, to ascertain the chances of transpor-
tation, he remarked, after some pleasant conver-
sation, that he was perfectly deluged with letters,
and. that much of his time was occupied in mak-
ing replies. 'And sir,'said Gen. Taylor, smiling,
as he handed us two letters, to show you the
diversity of subjects that I am called upon respond
to, you may look at these.' One of the letters
was from a boy, fourteen years of age, giving a
sort of history of himself and family, and who
desired to enlist in the service, and had written
to the general to ask his advice on the subject!
The other was from an Irish woman, who want-
ed to know if her son Mike was killed, as she had-


__


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1





o


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- --------- -



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,=:,v., t .,:,.. .. .,


xi n








vantages to be gained by a resumption of
the attack upon the towu."
President Polk formally disapproved of
General Taylor's hunm:ine capitulation, but
public opinion sustained him, and loudly
rebuked an iniquitous scheme for giving
some leading politician the supreme com-
mand over him. This was first announced
by President Polk in his message of tIhe
4th of January, 1847, in which he told
Congress that the large number of ioffio'icilt
and incapable field officers, had already
"produced serious injury to the public ser-
vice; that, therefore, the number of'officers
'in the higher grades' must be 'increased;
and especially, that the appointment of a
general officer to command the whole was
indispensable to an "efficient organization
of the army." These suggestions dan im-
port nothing but a charge of i'ncofnpetency
not merely against a large number of the
field officers, but particularly against General
Taylor and General Scott. The President's
meaning was very distinctly disclosed in the
[louse by two of his'rig'ht hanid 'bpIporters,
Messrs Ficklin an'd'Jtic6b 'Thttnopson, both
Sof whloii, it adv6eitring the appointment of
a Lieutenant Genral, assailed those offi-
cers, as being unit to conduct the war, and
certainly unfit to' c'q'nduct' it 'with advantage
to the Democratic 'party. The degradation
of being superst'd'd"w;1s'desitned more es-
pecially yfor General Triylor than for CGet.
1Scol t; hetnuse 'Taylor was already in the
t'field, hail 'won ilthree glorious battles, an'd
'wa. '.rr,'fdy to go 'on 'wilh hi', caimlaig1 ;
l;,Ni .t *Sc6tt W Ki/ 'kept at Washington.-
V'ith'lite specific object, then, ot' degrading
mrom his well-earned rank the man whose
wonderi'ul resources hIa'.] i.ilnolt nmiriacu-
lwirsly s3ved tIhe arms of his country from
disgrace on three several occasions, this
proposition for the creation of a Lieutenant
General (who, it afterwards appeared, was
to be the famous Thoms iHart Benton, of
Missouri,) was placed before Congress. It
was sustained in the Senate by Lewis Cass,
who is now presented as tie antagonist of
the rit;n upon whonl be then sought to in-
flict the deepest injury which can be:'visited
upon a military officer.X Will not every
lover of peace and humanity, by voting for
General Ta.ylur, eldorte the capitulation of
Moniterey ?
While General Taylor was at Monterey
hlie received one day a visit from a son of
Erin, who, 'as will be seen by the com-
miencermetitl of the anecdote, was in want of
hispiy::
Plaze sir,' said the soldier, touching his hat
to his captain., whin will we be paid off, sir?'
SIn a few days, Patrick,' replied the officer.-
SYis, sir,' continued Pat, and whin, sir, will we
be alter Santy Anny, the black-guard?' t That's
more than I can tell you, Patrick; it's rather
hard to tell when or where lie will show himselft'
replied the officer. Yis, sir, thank you kindly,
sir, we'll be paid off'in a tew days any 'way-,
however,' said Pat, as he touched his hat again
aittd retired. In a ftw days hlie appeared again
and ope!;ed the conversation with-' It'ye plaze,
sir, divil the copper we have been paid yet, sir.'
SI know it, Patrick,' was the reply of the officer,
'but I can't help it; they are waiting for the
paymaster to arrive.' Oh, it's the paymnasther
we're a waiting' for, is it? and what the devil'sthe
excuse hlie has for not being' here when he's want-
ed ? What's the use of a paymasther if he isn't
on the spot when he's wanted'?' said Pat, begin-
ning to wax indignant at having to wait so long
for his 'tin.'
The circumstance caused him much uneasi-
ness, and after cogitating the matter over and
over; he was struck with a luminous idea, and
announced to his comrades that he'd have his
money before you could say thread on'mry coat.'
One morning immediately after breakfast, off
posted Pat to Gen. Taylor's camp arid on ap-
proaching his tent inquired of a soldier standing
by where thIe General's shanty' was 'That's
his tent,' sail thie sentinel, pointing out the Gene-
ral's quarters. Anrid is that the General's tent ?
.said Pat, taking off his hat and rubbing his hand
Over his- his hair, which had been cut to the de.
'gree of shortness peculiarity to natives of Erin's
green isle. And where's the General's old grey
horse?' inquired Pat. There,' replied the sol-
dier, indicating the spot where the old horse
stood lazily whisking the flies away with his tail
And is that the old horse?' again inquired the
sprig of Erin, with great 'awe; an' where, i
you plaze, sir, is the old gintleman, himself?,
continued Pat. There lie sits, under that awn.
Sitng,' answered the soldier. What,' exclaimed
'Pat,' in almost a whisper, and in a tone amount
ing to reverence, an' is this the old gentleman ?
"''Yes','"'dii 'the-soldier, walking away, that',
dan'tma Taylor.' Aflt'er'gazing upon the 'war.
worn veteran' in silent admiration for a while, h(
at last mustered sufficient courage to approach[
him. I begyour pardon, Gineral, but you"li
plaze to excuse the bit of liberty I'm taking ir
presuming to call on your honor; but ifye plaze
sir, I came on a little matther of business, being
as I thought may be you might be atther helping
us out of a little bit of a scrape.'
"' Well,' said the General kindly,' what is th'm
trouble, and what do you wish ?'
'If you plaze, sir, Pd like to know when thi
rhandh will be paid off, sit-?'
"'.Whien'the hands will be paid off'?' repeater
*the Geueral, a little puzzled.
Vis sir, if ye ptlce to have the goodness.-
The hands have had divil the cint of wagessincn
?Ithey've been in the country.'
"'0h, 1 under-stand, you're a volunteer, ant
"wish to know when you'll be paid off. Well, m:
good feUow, you must apply to your company of
"fcera for that infermaon, I have nothing to di
-with it.'
-,',Beggin' yonr pardon, sir, I did ax the boe
-about it, but he didn't give mie no sort of satis
faction about it, and so I told the other hands I'(


'ix it; an' bein' as you're the htiad boss, though
"I'd he cominii' over here to s3e if'vou couldn'tgiv'
"is some satisfaction.'
...The"ehpad boss' being unable to relieve the
.arixiefy af'TP,tthe latter retired to the 'otihe
lYnars.,' having the satiftiction of saying that al
though he had failed in the object of his mission
he had seen the head boss,' his 'shanty,' and
the old grey horse,' which was 'glory enough
fbr one day.'"
We now come to the'crowning victory o
Buena Vista. After General iTaylor har
been deprived of the tried regulars who ha
received his own impress, a council of wa
was summoned, at which some said g
on," others "turn back ;" but General Tay
lor was aware that if he ordered his ray
volunteers to retreat for protection to Mon
terey. they would become pantic-struck. So
he took ihe responsibility, and said-" i't
not turn back-I'll fight him-the Council i
adjourned until after the battle." The Mex
icans were twe-ty thousand strong, corn
'mandtled by their faworiie Santa Anna, wh
had been graciouslyfurnished by Presiden
Polk for the occasion. But Taylor, th
People's General, though he might b
,rough, proved himself ready for the Presi
dent's General, and his brave five thousand
'men felt that the presence of old Zach
was an arnny in itself. The 22d of Febru
-ary, immortalized by thie birth of him whose


and the name, which nineteen months ago, wi
e hardly known and hardly uttered, has been hear
r on every lip, and uttered with all the familiarity
- of a houstiehold worn. Already he has gained 1
his advocacy and support, a vast amount ofinffu
d enee and wo;'th, for the highest position in th
b gift of a Iree people, and at times has seemed
likely to unite in harmony the conflicting eli
ments which sunder the political world. Ti
f warrior chieftains of E1:rope, dazzled with h
d deeds and astonished at his success, have follow
d ed hi.- victorious course with enthusiasm and ad
r miration, although in its originaliv and boldne,
* it has overthrown their principles of warfare, am
. demolished that science which ages of exper
ence had treasured."
w[TO BE CONTINUED.]
0 GEN. TAYLOR'S LETTER OF ACCEPT
'1 TANCE.-The Bulletin of the 19th ins
5 states that the letterofGen. Taylor, accep
- ing the nomination of the Philadelphia Con
Svenmion, went forwardby yesterday's mai
o addressed to Gov. Morehead, at his res
1t dence in Greensboro', Guilford count'
e North Carolina.
e
i- WILL GEN. TAYLOR ACCEPT?" istren
d blingly on the lips uf every Iocofoco. The
" seem to have forgotten that he is in tl
i- hands of the people and that the peop
o have accepted him.


o :iswyyrf^-wsv~u v^aar


glory is a heritage worthy bold defence,
brought the armies in contact, and General
Taylor was summoned to surrender. Read
his reply:
HEADI-QUARTERS, Army of Occupation,
Near Buena Vista, Feb. 22, 1847.
SIR : In reply to yotr''note of this date,'sum-
moning me to surrender my forces at discretion,
I beg leave to say that I decline acceding to your
request. With high respect, I am, sir, your obe-
dient servant, Z. TAYLOR,
Major Gen. U. S. Army, commanding.
SenorGen. D. Antonio Lopez de Santa Anna,
Commander-in-chief, La Encantada.
:The American army seemed cndo'wed
with the real old puritan spirit, and we are
told of'a Methodist clergyman commanding
a Mississippi company, who, when about ito
enter into action, halted his 'me'n, sle'tched
forth his hands anitf prayed :' "0 Loid, who
through thy servant Joshua commanded the
Sun to stand still 'upon Gibeon, and the
Moon in the valley of 'Ajalon, so do thou
now be wilh us' trhy serv'ants, and enable us
to smite the greasers of Mexico, htip and
thigh. So 'ote it be.-Amnen.-Company,
front face, forward march!" The Kentucky
volunteers, who had been promised a chance
to dance to their own music," performed
prodigies of valor, and three successive
times recovered their flag when it 'was cap-
itured. "-That flag went d6on to the fight
all-g;iy and glittering in 'beauty, like a bride
arrave'd fur' ttbe''edditig-but it came back
to Kenttfcky all tattered and soiled-like
that bride returning to her father's home a
wvidow, whose brow was wrinkled by years
of sorrow and corroding care in the rough
jostil of life-but tihe more welcomed for
the trials endured." The Whig flag will
yet float in triumph over the Hero of Buena
Vista, whose personal conduct during that
important struggle is thus described by
Lieutenant Corwin :
At a time when the fortunes of the day seerm-
ed extremely problematical-when many of our
side even despaired of success-the General took
his position on a commanding height, overlook-
ing the two armies. This .wvas about three or
perhaps four o'clock in the afternoon. The ene-
my, who had succeeded in gaining an advanta-
geous position, made a fierce charge upon our
column, nd5'fought with a desperation that seem-
ed for a time to insure success to their arms.
The struggle lasted for -some time. All the
while, General Taylor was a silent spectator, his
countenance exhibiting the most arixioUs'solici-
tude, alternating between hope -and despondency.
His stattf perceiving his perilous situation, (ior he
was exposed to the fire of the enemy,) approach-
ed him and implored him to retire. He heeded
them not. His thoughts were intent upon victory
or defeat. He knew not at this moment what
the result would be. He felt that that engage-
menrit was to decide his fate. He had given all
his orders and selected his position. If the day
went against him 'he 'was irretrievably lost; i
for him, he c60ld rejoice in common with his
countrymen, av the triumphant success of our
arms.
Such seemed to be his thoughts-his deter.
mination. And when he saw the enemy give
way and retreat in the utmost confusion, hegavi
free'vent to his pent-up feelingss. 'His right leg
was quickly disengaged from the pommel of the
saddle, where it had remained during the whole
of the fierce encounter-his arms, which were
calmly folded over his breast, 'relaxed their hokl
-his feet fairly danced in the stirrups, and his
whole body was in potion. It was a moment o
the tmost exciting and intern'se interest. His face
was suffusedwith tears. The day was won-the
victory complete-his little army saved from the
disgrace of defeat, and he could not refrain front
weeping for joy at what had seemed to so many
Sbdtt a moment before, as an impossible result
Long may the noble and kind-hearted old her
Live to enjoy the honors of his numerous and
Brilliant victories, and many other honors that
grateful country will ere long bestow upon him.'
Twice the sun 'rose and set on the con
Sending armies, "ere fthe red field 'vas won,'
and the standard of the Republic 'waved
tritumphantly in North Mexico. Long wil
'Buena Vista be'retn'embered in the history
I of ou-r country, for on no page is as yet re
- corded so deadly a struggle, fought against
Such fearful odds. Cbiming ages will muse
u pon its important issues, its terrible chan
Sges, 'its sickening slaughter, with astonish
inent and awe-and the name of him wh
Swon it will be inscribed high upon the Terni
r pie of American Glory. We cannot clts
, this imperfect account of his military life,i
Swords more felicitous and eloquent, than ar
d to be found in 'the 'following extract from
Sermon, preached by the Rev. Burdet [anrt
Pastor of the Congregational Church i
Fairhaven, Coon:
e We have seen an officer, whose name wa
h almost unknown, who at the early age of eight
teen entered the army of the United States as
n lieutenant of infantry, who in the War of 181
and in the Florida campaigns,.displayed the qua]
' ities ('f heroic daring and soldiery science ",hic
' have since been matured to a perfect develop
ment, taking the foremost position among th
e Captains of this or any other age. Brave in th
hour of danger, humane in the moment of vic
t tory, kind and courageous in the varied scenes c
his warrior-life, he possesses the qualities which
d attract the attention and demand the admiration
of mankitid. Plain, almost to excess, in his mar
. ners atdi costume, he still commands the homage
e and confidence of his troops. Impressed with it
sentiment ol his own invincibility, they neve
I waver in the fiercest conflicts, and under his gu
y ding genius fresh recruits bear to the battle-fiel
- the cool courage and unawed spirit of veteran
o In the battles of Palo Alto at.d Resaca deL
Palma, along the blazing line's at the storming e
s Monterey, and amid the bloody and terrible scene
. of Buena Vista, he still displays the same frui
d fulness of resource and energy in action, which
t distinguish the great commander. His brilliat
e victories have been heralded through the lan


Inconsistences of General Taylor. It
iCOMMERCUIAL lHVERTISER. l One of the leading charges that the Dem- w
( ocratic party urge against General Taylor, w
APALACHICOOLA, SATURDAY, JULY 29,1848 is that his letters are inconsistent and con- .w

W.- The following gentlemen are authorized tradictory. These inconsistencies are w
Agents for the COMMERCIAL ADVRFTISER, and will shown in his refusing to be the candidate of by
receive and receipt for stibscriptions, or advertise-' a party, and afterwards accepting a party u,
ments:- nomination." But if General Taylor is to pl
WM. W. CHERVER,Esq., Albany, Ga. be thought inconsistent, what name will you of
Mator JAcK HARDMAN, Eufaula. Ala.
JAS. J. OLIVER, Tallahassee, Fa. giveto the "vacillating, time-serving" cha- l
F raciter of Gen. Cass? If Gen. Taylor is to ac
FOR PRESIDENT: be censured for his inconsistency on a mere ti,
ZACHAJIR.A Y TAYLOR. point of acceptance on non-acceptance of'a re
FOR VICE PRESIDENT: party nomination, what terms are appropri- m
MIILLARD FILLI.IORIE. ate to characterize the changing opinions of tb
FOR GOVERNOR: General Cass on matters of the utmost im- h,
Gen. TIIOMIAS BROWN. portance to the safety and welfare of the w
'United Statesi at
FOR REPRESENTATIVE IN CONGRESS Une State a
Hon. E. C. CABELL. It is our intention, however, to show from ti
General Taylor's letters, that he has notbeen bLi
FOR ELECTORS: inconsistent, even on a mere point of accep- ic
General JACKSON MORTON,
GeneralOf West Florida. lance or non-acceptance of any nomination r

Col. A. G. SEMMES, Alternate. for the Presidency. T
Colonel SAMUEL SPENCER, You Democrats, all admit ihat during A
Of Middle Florida. the first impulse of enthusiasm for General vi
GEORGE W. CALL, Jr, Alternate. Taylor, a great number of Democrats, as is
Colonel JOHN H. McINTOSHl, well as Whigs, spoke of him as a suitable ve
Of East Florida. candidate for the Presidency. Matters went P
even so far that the Democrats claimed him tI
We are indebted to the politeness of Mr. as being 3 Democrat, while the Whigs w
CABELL, our Representative in Congress, claimed him as being a Whig. Neither C
fI r various valuable papers and public docu- party were certain as to his political opin- it
ments, ions. 'He was addressed romn various quar- ra
A SERMON, on the subject of Education, ters of the Union, fn order to settle this be
will be delivered at the Methodist Episcopal question. Inihis'first letter on that subject, 'it
'Chuirch, on'Sunday evening. The services dated April 28th, 1847, more than a year in
will commerce about 8 o'clock. The cili- ago, he distinctly says, that he is not an as- n;
zens generally are itiited to attend, pirant for the Presidency. Thus he de- n
TheBattery.clines altogether a nomination by the Na- If
The Battery."
,,. n< tive American -party,", or any other party. lit
This is the title of a campaign Taylor tie Americanparty," or any other party ti
,,. ,IT i* But the American people seemed determin- al
paper, published at Washington City week- But the American peolesiee, ned etrmin -
n, i */- -ed to make him President, and being ad- lv
ly. The price is so low, being only fifty' d to mak b Prsdn, an ben a-1
ly. The price is so low, being onlyfifty dressed on that subject by committee's'of o
a cents from this time to the middle of No-
Sent fr this time to t hayoemiddleb various meetings, in different parts of the p
member, that almost any one could subscribe Union, he tells them all, as he did Mr. De- h
without missing the money. If twelve per- ioney, in a letter dated June 9th, 1847, more o
sons 'unite and make up Five Dollars, artnd ,
,-, than a year ago, that "if" he had l>been ai
send it, together with their names, to Geo. ban a year ago, that "if"e had been a
SS. Gideon, Washington, D. C., they will amed by others, and considered a candi- J(
have "The Battery" forwarded to the ad. date for the Presidency, it had been by no h
dress of each one of the subscribers. It is agency of his in the matter; and it the c
Sof great importance in finding out the truth good peoplethink his services important in a
f i. ii that station, and elect him, he would feel c
f of political statements, that we should have that station and electhm, he would feel c
s ., ,.. bound to serve themn, and all the pledges h,
r access to some "paper published in Wash- bon to .ev te, and a, h lde
acess to, some paper published in Wash- and explanations he could enter into and rE
ington, where the d6cnmentarv evidence can i
make, as regards this or that policy, is that a
. always be had. Political matters being the
'. .' Ed r, for th ti h-be would do so hlonestly arnd faithfully, to tc
e only business of the .Editr, for the next th'
tr ions, hewill of ciise take yo u the best of his abilities, strictly in conform- li
e e onthsancewith the Contitution. Should heev- t,
e over all the ground you may wish to exa- e o the Witui us e
e mine. In the first number you will find the er the White House, it must be by
md ethe rpocpythneouWhiteHouste, itomustenb
s errata, ond important omissions which have the spontaneous move of the people, and
f been made in the fourdifferent lives of Gen, byno act of his, so that he could go into
SCass. It is recommended by eminent mem- the office untrainrelled, and be the Chief
e Magistrate of the nation, and noi ofa party."
e bers of Congress to the support of the Whig M sate ofhe naion, andnot fapar
n party. Observe the dates of the letters tarticu- S
larly. The above language General Tay-
Van Buren in the West. 1-6r holds until the 3d of August, 1847,
S The New York Evening Post publishlies within a few days of a year ago. Had Gen
Sthe f61olowing extract of a letter from Mich- Taylor ever 'been asked previous to this
igan, from an eminent Democrat and friend (late, whether he was a Whig or Democrat :
- of Cass, who writesfirbmr "Grand Rapids," or Native ? We answer positively, that we
d in MIichigr,, under 4afe df July 5th : have ho testimony that he had or had not. c
S" As to politics, we hardly know where we The very first time hlie wa;is asked that ques-
Sare. We have Cass men and Taylor men tion, was indirectly by Mr. J. R. 'In gersoll c
Sand Van Buren men. 1 hope the most'Cass
t men, 'butlt is pot ittprobabe that we may He does not evade the question like Gen.(
Slo'se the State." Cass; but answers- boldly, "I AMi A WHIG;
When the friends of candidate Cass in but not sudh a Whig as to forget that there
- 'his oivn State, can only HOPE'for a majority, are good and wise men in the United States
o the frienda'of Gen. Taylor may indeed look who do not belong to the Whig party."
e updn this'exp'ression of apprehension as This is the substance of what he then said.
n "full ofsignificance." This is not the only Remember that this was the 3d of August, (
e source from whence we derive the strongest 1847, when he informed the world he was a
a 'enc6tragement that Michigan will repudi- Whig. Was he, or was he not at that time
n ate t'he Iman with two ives." a candidate for the Presiency ? No he
f mr, ae te s as not; only seven days afterwards, lie says:
If any more was required, afser the I deem it proper, in reply to your letter,
a- flmbt prvso question an M i. time-servh distinctly to repeat that "I am not before the
a Wilmt provso qesince ind his n-ev, .,"
a Wig dios qsio n sc.s i n- people of the United States as a candidate
h tic adulation of Louis Phillippe pand for the next Presidency." After this date,
h- 'o whleti.n of Lo nis Phillippe a'n his Gen. Taylor was repeatedly addressed, by
'- "Court, while in France, any his fulsome tlau- .. .,
da'tion of the Democracy at home; to drive authority ofmee'tings in various parts of
e .the country, both Democratic and Whig,
us from his support, and justify us inuUsing nominating him for the next Presidency.
h every 'hotorable in'cans t'o'defeat his e lec- Each of these meetings had as much right
a tion, 'it Is affo'rded in the 'late flg anta- ,.,
hs flagrantt a- to nominate him, as any convention that
n- tempt made by a committee of his friends cu e a T i'mi a. .
', could be assembled. 1These 'nodifi~miiialis
'e in Washington, to deceive the American
ie he accepted, and considered himself as a
er people. It seems this committee under- cnd f th Presi r t 23d
:- .- -T ca nfdidate for th e P residency from the 23d
i- took to circulate the Life of Lewis Cass."
SBut as te we fw to w of September, 1847, to the 20th of April,
ld.But as there were fe'w mnaterials to work 188 o:V~~ISADCDDCrII

La upon, and them rather contradictory-in 188 SEE MOTH A DEIE CANDI-
la ordro gno t oeeither setaction o DATE by authority of independent meetings
of order to U ive no offence to either sectionor throughout the country. These primary as-
*t .... ... ^ b.. setublies were cornpOsed mostly of Whies.


ocratic Secretary of State, and now Chief
Justice of the United States.
LEWIS CASS-A Democratic Gover-
no1r of Michigan, U. S. Senator, and Dem-
ocratic nominee for the Presidency. [For
proof, see Nites' Register, vol. a7, page 18.]
The above list embraces some of the
most prominent of the Democratic Feder-
alists ; but if we are ever. called upon we
can make out a list of the stars of lesser
magnitude. It would be well for all the
Whig papers to keep this list before the
people. It would really seem that the am-
bitious Federalists of 1812, believing that
the Democratic party would be the most
popular party, had dressed themselves with
sheeps' clothing, and had succeeded so far
that the Democratic flock is now entirely at
their mercy. The majority of their most
distinguished men seem to be Federalists.

Cass's Appointmient.
Potomac, the Washington corespondent
of ihe Baltimore Patriot, in speaking of a
tremendous ratification meeting held in


-iu


soon became evident that the High Whliigs (
ere dissatisfied will)th General Taylor and s
wished to nominate Henry Clay. What c
as General Taylor to do? He could not e
withdraw, for the Moderate Whigs held him o
y their primary nominations, and these
looked for disaffections came after he was t
c
edged tobe a candidate. Under this state i
f things the Editor of the Richmond Re-
ublican wishes to know if Gen. Taylor will r
accept a nomination from the Whig Na- v
dnal Convention. Gen. Taylor does not t
egard the VWhig Convehtion as having any
nore right or power to nominate him than c
be primary assemblies whose nominations
e has already accepted. He saiys that he c
ill accept the nomination of the Convention, t
id looks upon it only as a confirmation of t
be noTnination he has already rec'eiied; r
it i'n the same letter he says that if he is
Sbe bound by pledges he will refuse the
examination of any convention or party, t
'hus he is placed in the hands of his friends I
pril 20th, 1848, nearly SEVEN WEEKS pre-
ous to thePhiladelphia Convention. There
now a call for all Whigs to attend a Con-
ention on the 7th of June, in the City of c
hiladelphia. General Taylor being left in '
be hands of the MODERATE VWHIGS, they
ere, of course, privileged to attend that f
convention. The High toned Whigs and s
he Moderate Whigs met; and the Mode- a
ate Whigs or Taylor Whigs were found to I
9i
ie in the majority. They voted over again,
ie same vote that they had formerly given t
Their primary assemblies. They nomi-
ated him at home, and they confirmed his
nomination in Convention at Philadelphia.
f there had been a call for a Clay Conven- ]
on, none of Taylor's friends would have 1
attended; but as there was a call for all
Vhigs, Gen. Taylor's' Whig friends, the (
nly friends in whose hands he was left, (
raving to be in the inajority, nominated
inim. Here we find a great man brought
ut to receive honors from his countrymen
t large, and Democrats and Whigs are
)ining in the ceremony; but just as the
onoris about to be conferred, the Demo-
rats sneak out of the crowd and skulk
way, leaving the Whigs to conduct the I
ceremony. Noble Whigs! You were too
honorable and patriotic to permit the invited
ecipient of your country's honors to go
way mortified and disgraced. You had
do much self-respect to be guilty of the
itle meanness of absentingyourselves when
hidse honors were all ready to be con-ferred.

Democratic Federalists.
RUELL WILLIAMls-Democratic U. S.
Senator from Maine.
HARRY HUBBARD--Governor of, and U.
S. Senator from, New Hampshite, and
Defidocratic Subtreasurer.
LEVI WooDBURY-Democratic U. S.
Senator from New Hampshire, Secretary
U. S. Treasury, and Judge of U. S. Su-
ireme Court.
RALPH J. INGERSOLL-Mr. Polk's Derh-
icratic Minister to Russia.
ISAAC ToucY-A Democratic Governor
of Connecticut, and Mi. Polk's Attorney
General.
THOMAS S. WHIT'TLESEY-A Democrat-
c nominee for Governor of Connecticut.
MARTIN CHITTENDEN-A Democratic
Governor of Vermont.
GEORGE BANCR)FT-Mr. Polk's Demo-
cratic Secretary of the Navy, and Minister
o Great Britain.
EDWARD P. Lv'IvINGSTONr-A Democratic
Lieutenant Governor of New York.
"HM. CULLEN BRYANT-A prominent
Editor of a Democratic paper of New York,
and distinguished poet.
GARRET D. WALL-A Democratic U.
3. Senator from New Jersey.
PETER D. VROOM-A Democratic Go-
vernor of New Jersey.
Mk. WILKINS '-A Demdcratic Secretary
nf War, U. S. Senator, and Minister to
Russia.
RICHARD RUsH-Mr. Polk's Democratic
Minister to France.
CHIARLrS J. INGERSOLL-A distinguished
member of 'Congress.
JAMES BUCHANAN-Mr. Polk's Demo-
cratic Secretary of State.
Louts McLANE-Gen. Jackson's Minis-
ter of Finance, and Mr. Polk's Democratic
Minister Plenipotentiary, and Envoy Extra-
ordinary to England.
ROGER B. TANEY-Gen.Jackson's Dem-


__ _I


I


e w s :- fn wr-
Georgetown, says : A friend who was p'e-
ent has furnished ime willth the following
onirast, which the eloquent and whole-soul-
d Tompkins, of Mississippi, drew on the
occasion, between Gen. Cass and Taylor:
"It is," said he, "a matter of boast with
he friends of Gen. Cass, and a fact lie pro-
claims every time he speaks or writes of
ate that he was first appointed to office by
Mlr. Jefferson, the great Apostle of Democ-
acy! Well, in that he has no great ad-
vantage over Gen. Taylor; he too was ap-
pointed to office, about the same time, by
he Apostle of Democracy."
"In these appointmentss" continued the
irator, we have Mr. Jefferson's opinion of
he two men. Taylor he appointed to an
office in the United States Army : Cass to.
he office of Marshal in thie Territory north.
vest of the Ohio-ain office corresponding
o thmt of Sheriff. In bestowing these coin.
missions, Mr. Jefferson, in effect, said-.
Here, Zachary Taylor, the Nation's sword
s to be drawn a.mid the thunder and the
shock of battle! the Nation's flag is to be
borne by hands which will never trail it ia
he dust-never surrender it to an enemy.
These functions you are eminently fitted to
discharge! Take this commission: jyou
never will disgrace it !' "
Here, Lewis Cass, when a poor devil
if a debtor is to be run down and served
vith a writ, when thie last cow which super
plies his famnishing children with milk, ano-
lie last bed which supports the emaciated
ranme of the sick wife, are to be seized and
sold under executiion, and when seizures
and s;iles cannot wring another cent from
he poor bankrupt, and he is to be thrust
nto and locked up in a dungeon, you sir,
are eminently fitted for such services : take
his commission : I am sure you never will
disgrace it, and if any one is to be hung
vwho so well fitted to be the executioner!' "
In thebestowal of these two comtiissions,
Mr. Jefferson wiih his characteristic insight
nto the capabilities,"q'ualificatiinns ad ternm-
wprs of meni, has by powerful and unmis-
akable implication given to the world his
opinion of Zachary Taylor and of Lewis
Cass. ]n thilio contrast between Jefferson's
Captain and Jefferson's Deputy Sheriff,
here need 'he no apprehensions on the part
of Taylor's friends for the result.

Assaulting General Taylor.
Some of the small fry Democracy are
already beginning, slyly but cautiously, to
take the ground that Gen. Taylor is no
great. hero after all, that-he merely sat cross
egged on old Whitey, while his officers
and men fought the battle of Buena Vista "
Recently the citizens of Mobile presented a
sword to Capt. Bragg,and in his speech,
the orator of the day squinted at the same,
thing; but the worthy officer, though a
Democrat, would not hear his old General
dJeprniated, and replied to that part of the
speech is follows:
Passing by the incidents of Fort Brown
and Monterey, to which you have so elo-
qunently alluded, I may be pairdoned for say-:
ing, in reference to the more memorable
field of Buena Vista, that the credit whicli
has been awarded me for the part performed
1)y nmy command on that occasion, had its
origin in the disinterestedness and genero-
sity of our noble old Chief, who is ever in-
t-lined to h'esfow on other's, honors justly
due to himself. To Gen. Taylor, and to
him ALONE, belongs all the glory of that
achievement. And I but express the uii-
versal opinion of thbse who served under
him, in saying that no other living man
could, have obtained that victory. So great
was the confidence reposed in him by hii
trooIps-and no other could have command-
ed it-that his presence on any part of the
field was sufficient not only to change des-
pair into hope, but to give assurance of vic-
tory, and dispel ill doubt of ultimate tri-
umnph.''
:nici testimony is worth having. It is
from a man who has stood near the flash-
ing of the guns," w vho has made a part in
the picture," and 'wvho 'dares to speak the
truth at all hazardd.
Consistency't
When Gen. C.uss thought t necessary to
go home, and onm his route to stay a day at
Philadelphia,.during ihe sitting of the Fede-
rel Convention, all the Opposition Fetderaj
presses talked about the bad taste of the
movement, especially w4,hile this city was
filled with "Whigs." But when Gen.Tay.
Ior, probably 'to take off some of the eclat of
t'he ,reception of Major General Butler, by
the De'iiocrats of New Orleans, leaves his
p!iaitttion in time to witness, if not to inter-
fere 'with that act, Federalism see's tiothing
in it to condemn, but everything to praise.
[Pennsylvanian.
The mean and sneaking inuendo contain-
ed in this probably" ot the Pennsylvaniati
-too transparently untrue to be directly as-
serted-is coniradicted by ilil the facts.-
Gen. TAVLOR Was on a visit of business to


New Orleans, when Gen. BUTLER arrived.
During the torch-light procession in honor
of the latter, Gen. TAYLOR wis sitting at
one of the windows of the St. Charles Hotel,
and being discovered, yielding at length to
imnpo'rtunities, spoke as briefly as possible,
and as follows:
"FELLOW CITIZENS,-I1 am acciden'tall
in this city, and would fain bean unobserved
spectator of the proceedings of this night.
The evening has been set apart to do honor
to a friend, a brother soldier, and a gentle-
man whom I respect, and to whomrri the coun-
try owes a debt of gratitude. I had hoped
that no friends of mine w,oild notice my
presence in a way to attract attentionm. But
since you have seen fit to manifest your
partiality n a manner which cannot escape
notice; I can only thank you for the kind-
ness of the compliment and wish you good
night."
How does every vindictive attemptto im-
peach the honest integrity of this old sol-
dier recoil upon his enemies and slanderers.
Hear how nobly he speaks of Gen. BUTLE'R
as a friend, a brother and an ornafnmnt io
his country. How different from the dis-
gusting party slang which CAss and his
political pall bearers used in front of Jones'
Hotel.-(Philadelphia North American.


h committee published two Lives of 0Lewis .* -1 1 4
h comite polsle r w *i es oi ewis What bright had the Baltimore or Phila-
"t Cass," one for distribution North, the other What 'right had the Baltimore or Phila-
nd, Sut ofe Pot om W, te suhi delphia Convention to usurp power over the
as South of the Potomac. Was ever such pm a o tr>
'd bold unblushing deception practiced before7 primary assemblies of the cople Does not
ty and will the American people-those who the voice of my county expressed at home,
nto ct have as much authority as the voice of my
u- are not bought and sold-the very chattels c e a or ,-
le of party-witness such barefaced duplicity county expressed at Baimore or Philadel-
ed vit phia? Unquestionably. Then Gen. Tay-
e- and let it paugs without rebuke? We call a o either
he upon the honorable men of all parties to lorstands nominated, independently of either
is visit, with their 'withering indignation, this the Baltimore or Philadelphia Con mention.
IV-... i i- i The Democrats, some of whomn helped to
d- iniquity "in high places." Let them drag The Democrats, some of itho helped to
th light. iniqu nominate General Taylor in these primary
ss the perpetrators of it belfo-re the light, that y
id we all may see them, and put a arkUpon assemblies, now begin to be dissatisfied, and
ei l a e the, an put aruo talk about another'candidate, and a Baltimore
them. What does such conduct argue of
.1 I Convention.
the cause it is required to support? Cer- Convention.
Staioly that it is desperate and sinking below Suppose bra'moment, thatinstead ofthese
even the tribute of decent respect. Democrats turning away from Gen. Taylor's
t. even the tribute of decent respect. su.rt the had al bee swp'f exist
support, they had all been sweptfrom exist-
n- When Mr. Mangum exposed the fraud ence by death. In such a case, would Gen.
il, of the two lives of Gen. Cass," Senator Taylor have remained a nominee for the
i- Footeis reported to have said, "that it was Presidency or not? You at once say, of
Y' a very trifling matter to makc so much noise course he would, Well, at whose disposal
about."- We suppose the Honorable Sen- is he? Not of the Democrats, for they
n- ator belongs to that school who believes have forsaken him. Of course, then, he
ey "all is fair in politics," no matter how enor- must be at the disposal of the Moderate
he
le mous the fraud-so it is t6 accomplish po- Whigs, who were the remaining members
litica'l ends-all right, of the primary assemblies nominating him.











ARRIVAL OF THIE NIAGARA.
One Week's Later Advices.
EXCITING NEWS!!
Tenrible Disturbances in Paris-Four Days
and.J'ighls Fighting- Ten Thousand Killed,
among whom are Fourteen General Officers,
and Six Members of the Vational Assembly
-The Arch Bishop of Paris Murdered- The
Prisons Filled with the Insurgents.
The new royal mail steamer Niagara ar-
rived this morning, at Boston, on her se-
cond trip from Liverpool, having made a
most successful voyage, accomplishing the
distance between the two cities, including
the usual delay at Halifax, in less than ele-
ven days.
The telegraphic account, by the last arri-
val, of bloody work having commenced in
Paris, is terribly confi med; but it is satisfac-
tory to know that the result has been at least a
temporary defeat of the insurgents, atid a
sustaining of the Government authority,
such as it is.
The fighting continued four (lays and
nights, and must have been furious in the
extreme to be attended by such a frightful
loss of life-10,000 killed and 25,000 woun-
ded. Among the killed, it is reported, were
fourteen generals of the National Guard.
The report informs us that Thiers is at
the head of the Government. This being
the case, it follows, inferentially, that the
Executive Committee found it necessary to
resign, as reported by the last telegraphic
from London. Or it may be that coercion
was employed, either by the Assembly or by
ihe troops of thlie line and perhaps the Na-
tional Guards. It becomes an important
question, now, whether Thiers will use the
power confided to him for its perpetuation
in his own hands, or direct it to the re-
establishment of monarchy in the interest
of the Prince de Joinville.
The following is the telegraphic commu-
nicatiolln : .
BOSTON, July 12-12 o'clock, M.
One of the mostfIerociotus and obstinate
insurrections which the ensanguined history
of France hjas had to record from her ear-
liest annals, has just been brought to a close
in the streets of Paris by the absolute anni-
hilation of tlie revolted party, and triumph-
ant success of Republican arms.
After four days and nights of incessant
fighting the insurgents have been utterly
vanquished, with a loss on both sides of 10,-
000 killed and 25,000 wounded--whiclh -is
believed to be iimuch BENEATH THE TRUE
ESTIMATE.
The commencement of the rebellion ap-
pears to have been made by a depuitation ol
workme.n, whow'aiied'pupou M. Marc at the
Luxemburg. He listened to their grievan-
ces, but observing that their spokesman had
been active in the affildr of the 15th ,of May,
said to the men, you arc not the slaves ol
ihis main-yu can state your own grievaiu-
Ces."
This expression was distorted among the
workmen that M. Marc had called then
slaves, and it seems to have beer. the signal
for the conspirators, who hlad organized a
vast movement, to commence their opera.
'lions.
Ot Thursday night, the 22d of June, tl'e
'first barricade was raised, and the troops and
lie National Goards were called out. Or
Friday, the 23d1, lthe insurgents possessed
themselves of' all that portion of thie right
bank of the River Seine, stretching from til
]Fa rbotmrg St. Antoine to the river; while
on the left bank they occupied all that por'
lion called the Cite, the Fautbourgs St. M;r
eel, St. Victor, and the lower quarter of St
Jacques.
SThe communications oif the insurgents
between tlie two banks of tihle riyer wert
maintained by the possession of the Churtch
St, Gerrnain, a port of (tie quarter of the
Temple, the approaches of Nutre Dame ant
the bridge of St. Michael.
By these extensive lines of operation th(
iinsurgents occupied a vast portion of th(
most defensible part of thle cily, and actually
threatened tihe HElotel do Ville, which if thie
hId succeeded itn taking might have secured
the first victory on their side.
On Friday there were partial conflicts
but thIe insurgents seemed to be occutpiet
more in fortifying their position, than it
actually fighting, but whatever success thi
government troops may have had in variou,
quarters where conflcts took place, as ait St
Denis and St. Martin, it now appears tlha
the enthusiastic courage of the insurgenii
repulsed them, and even beat them in othe,
parts of the city.
M. Lamartine rtode with the staff of Catv
aignac, through 'Paris, to quell the insur
reaction ; but it was evident that nothing bu
the po~wer'of arms co-ld compel time insur
gents to.yield. The Government force,
were divided into three divisions, and largi
masses o'f troops brought to bear withoar-il
lery uporin he position 'of' the insurgents
but still F-iday piassed, and the insurrectiom
had evidently gathered strength.
On Saturdal'y, the 24ltif. tle National As
:semhly declared itself in permanence, am
Paris was placed in a state of seige; thi
executive power 'was delegated absolutely2
to Cavaignac, and at 1-2 past 10, themene
bers of the executive had resigned. The2
declared that they should hlave been want
ing in their duties and honor, had they with
drawn before. As sedition is a public peril
they only withdrew before a vote of the As


aembly.
Reports poured in every hour to the As
sembly-and as the intelligence arrived o
the slaughter of the National Guards, and
the fall of one general after another, wh,
was killed or wounded by the insurgents
the sensation became deep and alarming.
Varioms proclamations %vere issued h'
Cavaignac to induce the insurgents to la
down their arms, but to no effect.
SThe whole of Saturday was employed i
desperate fighting on both sides, except
lull during a frightful thunder storm. I
the afternoon of Friday the conflicts wer
without intermission. On Saturday, how
ever, the carnage and battles on the soutl
of the river were horrible.
During the whole of Friday -night, an
until 3 o'clck1 on Satiurdmy, the roar of
artillery and the noise of muskets were in
cessant. In this frightful state of thing
the Assembly betrayed not a little alarm.
"deputation from the Assembly were propose
ed to go and entreat the combatants to ce.as
;his strife, but all the successive report
proved that the insurgents were bent o
only yielding up the struggle with the
lives, and their valor was only surpassed b
S their desperate resolution-
On Saturday eight at 12 o'clock the ci


Iy .I -. -


I, The city of Paris sands in the valley of
- the river Seine, in such wise, that while the
most central pait of the city occupies the
- islands and the strand of the river, the
f streets which diverge at right angles from
d this point rise hy a somiewhint rapid ascent
o to the high ground on each side of the val.
5, ley. Th'e centre of thie insurrection was
established on the low ground by the river.
V Its wings rested on these opposite heights.
y The Hotel de Ville was its most advanced
post in froni, bum all the narrow streets and
n the qnays from the building to the Faubourg
a Saint An.oiutie were in the hands of the in-
n urgents.
e The attack was carried on upon this point
- by General Duviver; but such were the
Li preparations for resistance made, that, ac-
coring to the written statement of the May.
d or of Paris, to the National Assembly. the
if whole district was converted into a vast for-
i- I.ress, which could only be reduced stone
Ys by stone.
A The streets were barricaded, the windows
s- were lined with mattresses, behind which
e a murderous fite was potircd down on the
s troops; and gangways of internal commu
n nication had been opened from house tr
ir house, whichsupplied ammunition or mreans
y of escape to the besieged.
The progress ,of the forces from. this
a- point was, accordingly, very slow ; and i


r in the other it is entirely suppressed, and
the only mention made of the proviso is
apologetic to the free States.
Hence it is now manifest that this dis-
graceful fraud has been preserved through-
t out all the editions, and that the attempted
explanation has clinched the evidence be-
yond the possibility of escape.
rThe Union characterizes this deception
as a "small affairr" Compared with some
I of the frauds -nd outrages of the party it
Smay be "small;" but viewed by them who
have been accustomed to honesty and truth
for their weapons in conducting a political
canvass, the offence is monstrous, and of
t itself should hie sufficient to condemn its
authors to defeat and disgrace.
lThere are honorable men among our op-
- ponents, whose pr-judices have not blinded
their sense of integrity and right, who re-
* gard the transaction in quite .another light
e from Mr. Ritchie. When Mr. Hannegan
became fully impressed with the extent and
s character of' the cheat-for in his first an-
i swer to Mr. Mangum he was evidently igno-
e rant of thIe variety of editions that had been
- issued-he rose in his place with vianly
r indignation 'and branded its authors as
s "black-hearted villains," and every thing
that was infamous.
S Experience has blunted the sensibilities
t of the Editor of the Union, if ever they were


During the session of the Division, the
M. W. Scribe presented the following state-
ment, showing the present condition of the
body :
Number of Subordinate Divisions, 2,654
A-dmitted during the year, 88.237
Suspended, 5,041
Expelled, 8,043
of Deaths, 772
Violated, the Pledge, 8,001
Reinstated, 2.450
Violated the second time, 792
Contributing members, 149.372
Amoubit, of cash received, $475.987 57
paid for Benefits, 140,058 39
C;ash on hand and invested,208,666 68
of per centage to G.D.'s, 20,873 56
Charter fees, 5,390 00
Dispensation fees, 776 75
Number of Repre'tives to G. D.'s 5,640
to N.D., 126
Per centage due the N. D., $2,783 90
These returns do not include Arkansas,
Florida and Texas, and are made up only
to the first of April last. At the present
time there are rising 160,000 contributing
members, and over 2,700 Surbordinate Di-
visions.
Number of Subordinate Divisions. opened
by the National Division, since its last es-
sion, 36.,


I


pital was iu at awful state. Fighting con-
tinued with unabated fury. Large numbers
of troops poured in from all the neighboring
departments, but still thle insurgents, having
rendered iltheir positions almost impregnable,
resisted more or less effectually all the force
which could be brought against them. The
red flag, the banner of the Republique De-
mnocratique et Sociale, was hoisted.
On Sunday morning at the meeting of the
National Assembly, the President stated
that the government force had completely
succeeded in suppressing thie insurrection
on the left bank of the river, after a frightful
sacrifice of human life, and that Gen. Cav-
aignac had give the insurgents on the right
bank till 10 o'clock to surrender, when, if
they did not lay down their arms, he would
storm their inirenchments, in thIe faubourg
St. Antoine, where they were now driven,
and put the whole to the sword. ,.
The heaviest artillery had been brought
to bear upon them, and little doubt could
be entertained that the insurrection could
be put down. The hope thus held out of
the termiination of the insurrection was not,
however, realized.
The' fighting continued the whole of Suti-
day withn a fearful loss of life, especially to
the National Guards.
On Monday the reinforcements Gen. La-
moriciere had receivemi from Cavaignac ena-
bled him to hem in the insurgents in the
eastern part of the city, and although redu-
ced to extremities they still fought with in-
credible valor.
It was thought on Monday morning early
that they would surrender, but again the
hope thus held out of the termination of the
insurrection was not immediately realized.
At about half past ten, the fighting was
resonied, and it was only after a frightful
struggle of about two hours that the Gov-
ernment troops every where prevailed, and
tithe insurrection being, broken, the insur-
gents were either shot, taken prisoners, or
fled into thIe country in the direction toward
Vincennes. The Eastern quarters, com-
.prising the faubourg St. Antoine, du Tem-
ple, Meuilmonwant, and Pepingcourt, were
the last subldued.
TImhe last band took refuge in the celebra-
ted Pere le Chaise, but the Garde Mobile
hutited them even from this sanctuary, and
t they were slaughtered in the neighboring
fields.
On .Tuesday thIe insurrection wais defi-
nilely quelled. The loss of life has been
terrific.; no fewer than fourteen general offi-
cers had been put hours du combat-a greater
Loss than ii the most splendid engagements
of Napoleon. .. .
Four or five members of the National
SAssembly are among the killed, and as
many more wounded, but the most touch-
ing death of all is that of the' Bishop of
Pari .. 6
The venerable prelate on Sunday volun-
teered to go to the insurgents as a mnessen-
Sger of peace. Cavaignac said that such a
step was full of danger, but this Chrislimn
pastor persisted. He advanced, attended by
his tiwyo vicars, toward the barricades, with
"an olive branch borne Lefore hitm, when he
Swas ruthlessly shot in his groin, and fell
m normally wounded. The venerable patient
was ordered by tile insurgents to the near-
SePsi hospital in St, Antoine, where hlie recei-
ved the last sacraments, languished and has
since died.
S Thle editor of the, Per.e Duch.erse, M.
e Faroche. was shot in the head at lthe barri-
cade Rochechoart, where, in the dress of a
workman, hlie was fighting at the head of a
partly of insurgents. It will probably never
he corrccily ascertained to what extent this
s sacrifice ,ofhinman life in this frightful strug-
Sgle has reached. Some comnpute the loss
' on,tlhip side of the troops at from 9,000 to
S10,000 slain, but we hope this is exagge-
rated. .. .. ..
The number of prisoners captured of the
e insurgents exceeds 5,000. All thie prisons
e are filled, as well as the dungeons and vaults
Y of the Tuilleries, the Louvre, Palais Royal,
Y the Chamber of Deputies and the Hotel de
Ville. A military commission has already
been appointed to try such as were founo
With arms in their hands, arid they will pro-
bably be deporiedto the Marquesas Islands
or some transatlantic French colony.
e A decree has been proposed with that ob-
s ject. We have no space to recount many
acts of individual heroism. Many soldiers
exhibited sublime courage. On the other
Shiand, the savage cruelty with which t he in-
surgents waged/the war almost exceeds be-
lief. They tortiured some of ;tlmeir own
- prisoners, cut off their hands and feet, and
inflicted barbarities worthy of savages.
The women were hli;red to poison the wine
" soll to the soldiers, whIo drank it, reeled,
and died. It seems to be believed generally
. lhiat if the insnugents Ihm succeeded in fol-
Iowini up ihidir admirably concerjgdplan of
; operation, aundi having advanced their line,
.mand possessed themselves of the Hotel de
Ville, had followed up the river, the whole
" city would have been given up to pillage.
Indeed, the words "pillage" and "rape"
are said to have been inscribed on one bf
Y their banners. Not less than 30,000 stand
" of arms have heen seized and captured in
Y' the faubourg St. Antoine aloQe.
From the London Times, June 28.


was in the rear of this position that the final
stand of the insurrection was made, on
Monday afternoon; but the operations were
carried on with equal skill and courage at
thle two wings, for that term may strictly be
applied to the positions which the insurrec-
tion has assumed.
Ou the left bank of the Seine the left
wing extended to the Pantheon, by thle steep
and narrow line of' the Rue St. Jacqes,
which was completely barricaded, and even
fortified with cannon. Thie attack on this
portion alone cost fifteen hours' hard and
uninterrupted fighting, yet it was the first
which was reconquered.
The attack on the right wing which eX-
tended to the Clos St. Lazare, was con-
ducted by Lamoriciere, who gradually forced
his way on the third dlay, to the barriers,
and there effected his junction with the cen-
tral division of Gen. Duvivier.
It may be inferred from the regular dis-
tribution of the insurrectionary forces, that
their plan was to" exhaust the troops by a
fruitless attack on the barricades, and then
to assume offensive operations by an an ad-
vance of the two wings upon time National
Assembly and the west end of Paris, so as
to place tihe Government between two fires,
and reduce it to inevitable destruction.
From the London Globe, June 30.
The new ministry does not now give uni-
versal satisfaction, of course. Many per-
sons complain of the retention in power of
four of the old ministers, viz:-Recurt,
Carnot, Bettimont and Bastide, and ask
whly M. Thiers is not named.
They also complained that what iscalled
the clique of the National, has still the as-
cendancy, and mention as a proof the normi-
nation of admiral LeBlane as minister of
the marine, As to the composition of the
new ministry, the only really bad nomina-
tion is that of Cay'not.
This trmn is almost as objectionable as
Ledru Rollin, for his circulars when they
were in power together before the elections
were as violent as those of Ledru Rollin,
and seemed to have been written by the same
hand.
As to Recurt. he is really an honest, well-
meaning republican.; for 20 years he has
unsullied reputation in private life, and none
of his public acts have brought odium upon
him. Bethmoni, the Minister of Justice, is
also an honest man and a moderate repub-
lican.
Beside, the Minister of foreign Affairs, al-
though long suspected of a tendency to red
Republicanism, behaved nobly in the affair
of Louis Blanc. He was the only Minister
who had the courage and the honesty to
demand the arrest and trial of that mad de-
magogue.
FROM WASHINGTON.
Correspondence of the N. Amer. and.U. S. Gaz
WASHINGTON, July 9, 1848.
The, attempt to perpetrate so gross a
fraud upon the public, as that of represent-
ing the candidate of a great party to hold
opposite opinions upon the most vital ques-
mion of the times, with a view of operating
on each section, has already produced a
moral re-action and roused (ie country to a
sense of tlie impending danger, and of the
desperate mueanis th:it will be employed to
promote the election of Gen. Cass.
With a view of impairing the effect of the
recent exposure, Mr. Bright, one of the
kitchen cabinet of Gemi. Cass. addressed a
note to Blair & Rives, affecting to inquire
into facts of which hlie was not ignorant, for
the purpose of varnishing one of the most
daring deceepmtioins ever conceived, and of
giving a partial coloring to publications pro-
fessing lo be identical, but designed to reach
the prejudices of the North and South res-
pectively.
Instead of replying themselves, Blair and
Rives threw the responsibility upon a con-
vepient clerk, as Mr. Walker did uponti the
Democratic Association when detected in an
equally flagrant trick-and that clerk, in
endeavoring to extricate his employers and
the party, turnishies thie most positive proof
of their conviction. He says there were
four editions- two in March and two in
June. Now, why were there two editions
in each month? Because one was intended
for Southern circulation and the other for
Northern. The witness labors to produIce
the impression that the objection to time first
edition consisted in the omission of a letter
fi'om Gen. Jackson, and says that it was
rendered unsaleable" on that 'account.
This is certainly a doubtful compliment to
Gen. Cass and to his supporters, but it can-
not avail them in the particular object for
which ml was intended.
The design is to force the inference, that
in order to insert Gen. Jackson's letter in
the second edition, (June) it was necessary
- to omit a portion of the matter of thie first
edition (March) and thus to explain the
suppression of time extract from the Nichnol-
son letter and the commentary accompany-
ing it.
Now r.re the facts so? They are not;
and thmis.double deception only fixes the in-
famy deeper. I have before me the two
editions of.June, in both of which the letter
of Gen. Jackson is contained-one of them
has the citation from the Nicholson letter,
with remarks against the Wilmot pr,,viso-


tender in the matter of political honesty;
for his practice of late years has been to in-
culcate the Lacedemonian principle of mo-
rals-not to punish for the crime, but for the
detection. ,1
The disaffection among the Loco Focos
is not confined to the Free States. It has
not only sympathizers, but active operators
in the South. A movement is contemplated
corresponding to that in New York, and a
correspondence has been opened with a dis-
tinguished Southern Statesman, with a view
of obtaining the use of his name, for an it-
dependent organization. Inam not prepared
to say what will be the result of this sug-
gestion ; but this may be regarded as cer-
tain, that a large portion of the Democratic
party of the South will notsupport General
Cags or sustain the ticket which ihe heads.
The objection does not lie in (lthe absence
of pledge or profession on the part of the
candidate, but because they have no faith in
a man, who has notoriously bargained with
both sections, and who stands ready to ble-
tray the interests of either, as his own ambi-
tion may prompt. Alabama and South Ca-
rolina are particularly restive under the Bal-
timtore nomination, and have taken an active
part in this movement. Hlie must be but an
indifferent observer, who does nit discover
the signs of inevitable and hopeless dissolu-
tion in the "Democracy." Upright and
honest men are separating themselves eve-
rywhere-they are breaking the bonds of
political servitude, and in a few months the
office-seekers and the office-holders will
form the poor remnant of a party which is
already doomed to destruction. It is confi-
dently believed by many astute and saga-
cious politicians, that Mr. Van Buren will
receive a much larger popular vote than
Gen. Cass.
-As an evidence of the dissatisfaction that
is spreading, I am permitted by a Demo-
cratic member of the House of Representa-
tives, to make the following extract from a
letter received by him from one of the most
leading and influential members of the party
in Illinois:
We are all-in raptures here at the nomi-
nation of Van Buren. He will take more
States than Cass. I am sorry you are not
out and out against him, for a doughface
like Cass in the free West is becoming a
rarity to see.. They will become scarcer in
Congress every year. The hour of revoltu-
tion in this respect has corner, though long
deferred. The men who nominated Went-
worth on the ground of his support of free
territory doctrines, (for he is personally des-
pised) now talk of abandoningg him, because
his paper lias not formally denounced Cass.
If' Van Buren runs, the game is over for
Cass-indeed it is so without it. Cass may
possibly get Illinois, but there is every pro-
bability that the poll for Van Buren will be
large enough to give the electoral vote to
Ta lor."
This is the sentiment that pervades most
of the private correspondence from that
quarter o.f the Union. In,Ohio, the defec-
lion in favor of Van.Buren will be fully as
large as the Whig loss in the reserve, which
we ate now assured will' fall far below all
estimates that have been made, and will
turn. out to be very inconsiderable. This
would secure Ohio by the standing Whig
majority, without taking into account the.
large accessions in the Southern counties
and along the water courses, which are uni-
versally conceded. The three Ohio regi-
ments which are just returning, are almost
unanimously for Taylor, and the prospect
in that State, from the most reliable infor-
mation, and consequently not from Loco-
foco office holders, is, that the Whig ticket
will succeed by an old fashioned majority,
varying from five to fifteen thousand.
INDEPENDENT.
Statistics of Temperance.
At the recent Session of the National Di-
vison of the Sons of Temperance, at Balti-
more, the Committee on the state of the or-
der made a most interesting report from
which we extract the following paragraph;
"The merest glance at the statistics of its
progress is inspiring as a prophet's word.
[n September, 1842, sixteen men stood over
its cradle. How little could they have
dreamed that the little one should so soon
become a strong nation. A year later, at
thie first annual session of the Grand Divis-
ion of New York, there were 19 Subordin-
ate Divisions, embracing a membership of
1,499. Six months after the National Di-
vision was organized--June 17, 1844-with
a jurisdiction over six Grand Divisions, and
71 Subordinate Division, with nearly 6.000
members-tripling the number reported in
October previous. The second annual ses-
spion of this body present-ed an aggregate of
10 Grand Divisions, 194 Subordinates and
17,000 members-again tripling our num-
bers. The third annual session gave us a
sum total of 14 Grand Divisions, 650 Sub-
ordinate, and a membership of over.40,000
-the number of our Subordinate Divisions
having inure than tripled, ahd 23,000 mem-
bers added to those within our covenant.-
At is fourth annual session, the Natiot Di-
vision found under its care 21 Grand Divi-
sio.n, 1;300 Subordinates, and not far from
100,000 members. At this fifth session we
may reckon up not less thon 30 Grand Di-
visions, with 2,800 Subordinates, and 160,-
000 members."


MARRIED WOMAN'S
PRIVATE MEDICAL COMPANION.
BY DR. A. M. MAURICEAU,
PROFESSOR OF DISEASES OF WOMEN.
Sixth Edition ISmo. pp. 250. Price $1.
TWENTY-FIVE THOUSAND COPIES SOLD
IN THREE MONTHS!
Years of suffering, of physical and mental an-
guish to many an affectionate wife, and pecuniary
difficulties to the husband, might have been
spared by a timely possession of this work.
It is intended especially for the married, or
those contemplating marriage, as it discloses im-
portant secrets which should be known to them
particularly.
Truly, knowledge is power. It is health,
happiness, affluence.
The revelations contained in its pages have
proved a blessing to thousands, as the innumer-
able letters received by the author will attest.
Here, also, every female-the wife, the'mother,
the one either budding into womanhood, or the
one in the decline of years in whom nature con-
templates ani important change-can discover the
causes, symptoms, and the most efficient remedies,
and most. certain mode of cure, in every com-
plaint to which her sex is subject.
On the receipt of. One Dollar, the. Married
Woman's Private Medical Companion" will be
sent (mailed free) to any part of the United
States. All letters must be addressed, post-paid,
to Dr. A. M. Mauriceau, Box 1224, New York
City. Publishing Office,'129 Liberty-street,New
York. May 4, 16-tf.


IN CHANCERY.,,
Franklin Circuit Court.
AT CHAMBERS, December Term, 1848.
Carston Allars, )
vs. Bill for Divorce.
Susannah Allars. )
T appearing to the Court, by affidavit filed in
the above cause, that Susannah Allars, the de-
fendant therein, resides out of the State but with-
in the United Stats, to wit, in the State of New
York: It is ordered that notice be published in
the Commercial Advertiser (a newspaper printed
in said district) once a week for the space of four
months, requiring said defendant to appear and
answer the bill ot complaint filed in said cause,
at or before the expiration of said period, othe;.
wise the matters and things therein charged, will
be taken for confessed against her.
GEORGE S. HAWKINS, Judge
of the Western Circuit of Fa.'
A true copy-Test:
WM. VALLEAU, Clerick.
Apalachscola, July 22, 1848, 27-4m


Bay Water.
F RENCHE'S Double Distilled Bay Water, for
_L sale by I
July 17 H. F. ABELL.


Cologne.
TOHANN MARIE FARINA'S celebrated Co.
J logne; also a genuine assortment, for sale by
July 15 H. F. ABELL.


WHTTTEMORE'S Concentrated Vegetable
Syrup, a sure and effectual remedy for
Diarrhea and Bowel complaint, for sale by
July 15 H. F. ABELL.


S Tff'WT4 I WTQW tI I 3llT WTQ 3 I


Number of Grand Divisions, 9, as follow:-
South Carolina, August 5, 1847.
New Brunswick, September 16, 1847.
Alabama, September 15, 1847.
Mississippi, November 13, 1847.
Missouri, May 5, 1847.
Iowa, February, 1, 1848.
Wisconsin, February 21, 1848.
Nova Scotia, April 2, 1848.
Vermont, June 7, 1848.
Making an increase, as will be seen, since
last year, of 9 Grand Divisions, about 1,400'
Subordinates, and 60,000 members.
Thie report of the M. W. Scribe was full
and very gratify-ing as to the condition of the
Order, and gave general satisfaction to the
Division- By it we learn that arrangements
linve been completed for the introduction of
the Order into England, Ireland, Germany
and Italy, and that there is every prospect
of its spreading over Europe.
General Cass.
The Richmond Times, in reviewing Gen.
Cass's political course, arrivels at the fol-
lowing conclusion. It says he has now
proven himself to have beeu within a few
years
For and against a PROTECTIVE TARIFF;
For and against INTERNAL IMPROVE-
MIENTS ;
For and against the WILMOT PROVISO
For and against the DYNAsTY OF LoUIs
PHILIPPE.
The only subjects on which hlie is known
to have held but one opinion, are thecensure
of Gen. Taylor, and the scheme of appoint-
ing a Lieutenant G-neral; and if ,the truth
were known, we doubt not he has seen
enough of popular feeling to make him
sorely regret having given his vote for either
of those discreditable measures.
Senator Bright-one of the appendages
of Mr. Cass in his late tour-in a speech
made at Troy, said-" What did Gen. Tay-
lor do at the storming of Monterey, but sit
on his horse and cry, fight boys-give it to
them boys.'"
If Gen. Taylor had got vexed and broke
his sword over his own knee, we suppose
that act would have constituted him a Hero
with Senator Bright.


To Let.
T THE House lately known as tlie"'Dew
K:' Drop." Possession give imiTediatdly.
.1!.Inquire of WM. HONE,
May 11. 49 Water.st.
Pr'ospectu s.
The Democratic Party of Franklin County
propose to publish in the city of Apalachii'of-a,
after the first day of August next, a newspaper,
during the Presidential eanvass, that will advo.
cate for the Presidency and Vice Presidency t60
nominees of the Baltimore Convenitioni as 'wNl
as the nominees of the Democratic State Cohven.
tion, and that will in all discussions be strictly ant
advocate of the principles of Democracy. -
The Democracy of this County, and of West
Florida generally, have labored under the inconu
venienceof being without a public print in al
the important elections of the State'; and lia'o
had the- mortification of knowing that when' -a
falsehood had been circulated, 'they have had no
medium through which they might look for h
correction; and 'deeming also that the con1#st
bids fair to he weil contested on both sides, and
that fair and general discussion will be'accepta.
ble to the people, we thrust upon a generous puob
lie, and particularly the Democracy of this-State,
THE STAR OF THE WEST," asking their gener-
ous support.' '
"THE STAR OF THE WEST" will be under&
the Editorial charge of a committee to be ap
pointed by.the Democracy, of Franklin County
and will give a synopsis of the last General As-
sembly of thij State, and a review of the acts of
its mostprominent members. It will be issued
at the price of Seventy-five Cents for a single
copy; three copies for Two Dollars ; seven co-
pies for Four Dollars; ten copies for Five Dollars;
and any number over the above at the same rates.
Oil- Persons receiving this Prospectus will
please procure subscribers, and receipt for us, and
return the same addressed to
R. J. FLOYD & Co.,
July 6, 1848. Apalachicola,Fa.
.. No-tice. -
CAPT. BEN.. HOWARD is my authorized,
.Agent during my absence from the Stat.;
JOHN W. BABCOCK.
Apalachicola, June 1, 1848.


Notice.,
C OL. WM. H. HUGHES is my Agent during
my absence from the State.
HENRY G. GUYON.
Apalachicola, May 25, 1848 .. -
S BENEZET is my authorized Agent during
o my absence from the State.
JOHN PARTRIDGE.
Apalachicola, July 8, 1848.


P W. CULLEN is my authorized Agent da-
Sring my absence from the State,
M. P. ELLIS.
Apalachicola, June 16, 1848.


S' BENEZET is my' duly authorized Agent
during my absence from the State.,
R. C. KERR.
June 12, 1848. 22-3t


,- -'Snuff. .
SCOTCH Snuff, in bladder, for sale by
July 15 H. F. ABELL.


Boot and Shoe Mlaking.
T HE subscribers have, entered into partner-
ship in the above business, and respectfully
solicit a shate of public patronage. All work
done by them will be neat and durable, and their
charges in conformity with the tightness of the
times. A. KLAIRMAN;
July 3t P. C. KELLY.


Bitters.
DR. BLAKE'S celebrated Aromatic Bittera,
just received, and for sale by
July 8 H F ABELL.


Congress Water ....
TUST received fresh, and for stle by- "
J July 8 H -H F ABELL.


Pain Killer.
ERRY DAVIS'S Pain Killer, for sale by
July 8 H F ABELL.


MIusjtard. ""
A SPLENDID article of Ground Mustard, in
tin boxes, for sale by
April 27 I1 F ABELL.


Gold Pens.
A FEW of Woodward & :Brother's superior
Gold Pens, just received and for sale by
October 21.. J, C. ALLEN*


Claret Wine.
2 5 DOZ. superior Table Claret, received per
25O schr. Monterey, and tor sale by
May 18 E. McCULLY, 50 Water st.


Bacon, Flour, Sugar, Coffee an d
Salt,
ALWAYS on hand, and for gale low bi
Dec 23 F McCULLY.
Sw'yn & vista'ss
OMPOUND Syrup of Wild Cherry, just re.
ceved and fq sale by -
Fb 17 H F ABELL.


New Orleans Sugar.
5HHDS.. prime N. 0. Sugar, receiver per schr
Montery, and for saleby .- :
May 18 E. McCTLLY, 50 Water st.

C ASTILE Soap for sale by
Feb 24 H F ABELL.
Advances
ADE on shipments of Cottoni to Liverpool,
Havre, New York and Boston, by
Dec. 16 D. B. WOOD & CO.


Hydrostatic Ink Fountain*
A FEW Hydiostatic Ink Fountains, Pen Racks,
Sand Boxes, Paper Folders, Stamps, Seals,
Paper Clasps, Weights, &c. for sale by
Nov 18 J C ALLEN.
Quinine.
3O OZ. Sulip. Quinine, just received and for
AV sale by
April 27 H F ABELL,


---


THE subscriber respectfully informs thie citi-
zens of Apalachicola, that he intends to re-com-
mence giving Music Lessons, (for the summer
months,) commenting on Monday, 3d July.
Those desirous of taking lessons on the fotbllow.
ing instruments, Spanish Guitar, Flute, Violin,
(Tenor or Alto Violin) and tiolincello, would do
well to apply soon, as they can have the privi-
lege of selecting the hours ihicli may suit their
convenience. Music furnished, ifreqiired, at $'2
per term, extra, for any of thie above instramtneits.
N. B. Punctual attendance is requisite, as n'o
reduction will be made for non-attendance,.ez
cept through protracted sickness.
For sale, extra quality of tip'd Flutes and No
4, 5 and 6 Guitar Strings.
TERMs.-$10 for eight weeks of two lessotms
each week ; the course to close 28th August.
Application at my office in Balizell's Btilding.
T. C. UNDERWOOD.
Apalachicola, June 17, 1848. 22-tf
A large lot of Instruction Books for the above
instruments fior sale.


Notice.
M Y wife, Mary Ann Carrigan, havingleft my
bed and board, without cause, the public
are hereby cautioned against harboring or trusting
her on my. account, as I shall pay no debts of her
contracting from this date.
MARTIN CARRIGAN.
Apalachicola, July 29, 1848. 28-3t


Dissolntion.
T HHE partnership of MACLAY & KIMBROTuGH
Sis this day dissolved by mutual consent.
J. C:, MACLAY,
W. H. KIMBROUGH.
July 2S, 1848. 28-3t


Notice*. ,
ALL persons having claims against thepstate
A of Joshua Stevenson, deceased, are required
to present the same within the time prescribed
by law, or else they will be barred of recovery.
T. H. AUSTIN, Administrator.
Apalachicola, July 29, 1848. 28-2m.


Most Extraordinary Work!
THE


-m1~Li B


1























Dr. T1ownsend's Sarsaparilla.
Wonder and Blessing of the Age.
The most extraordinary Medicine in the World!
'This Extract is put up in Quart Bottles : it is six
times cheaper, pleasanter, and wai'rranted'su-
.perior to any sold. It cures without
'vomiting, purging, sickening or
debilitating the Patient.
The great beauty and superiority 6f this Sarsa-
parilla over all other medicines is, that while it
'eradicates the disease, it invigorates the body. It
'is one of the very best
S SPRING AND tMiEl, MEDICINES
Ever known; it not only purifies the whole sys-
tem, and strengthens the person, but it creates
new, pure and rich blood: a power possessed by
'nk) other medicine. And in this 'lies the grand
"secret of its w'o'nbhdirful success. It has performed
'within the last five years., more than 100,000
'cures ot severe cases of disease; at least 15,000
'V.'ee cbrTsidered incurable. It has'saved thelives
of more than 500'chih'dren during the two past
seasons.
40,000 cases of Generl Debility
-and want of Nervous Energy.
Dr. Townsend's Sarsaparilla invigorates the
"whole system permanently. To those 'wh have
'lost their muscular energy by the effects of med-
icine or indiscretion committed in youth, or the
excessive indulgence of the passion's, and brought
on a general physical prostration of the nervous
'isystern, lassitude, want of ambition, fainting sen-
sations, premature decay and decline, hastening
towards that fatal disease, Consumption, can be
entirely restored by this pleasant remedy. This
'Sarsaparilla ii far superior to arty
Invigorating Cordiazil,
As it renews and invigorates the system, gives
activity to the'iimb., and strength to the museu-
lar system, in a most extraordinary degree.
Consumption Cueed.
'Cleanse ahr Strengthen. Consumption can be
cured. Bronchitis, Consumption, Liver Com-
plaint, Colds, Catarrh, Coughs, Asthma, Spit-
ting of Blood, Soreness in the Chest, Hectic
Tlush, Night Sweats, Difficult or Profuse Ex-
pectoration, Pain in the Side, &c., have been
-and can be cured.
Spitting Blood.
New York, April 28, 1847.
Dr. Townsend-I verily believe that your Sar-
'saparilla has been the means, through Providence,
of saving my life. I have for several years had a
'bad cough. It .became worse and worse. At
last It raised large quantities of blood, had night
sweats, and was greatly debilitated and reduced,
"and did not expect to live. I have only used your
Sarsaparilla a short time, and there has a won-
derful change been wrought in me. I am now
able to walk all over the city. I raise no blood,
hnd my cough has left me. You can well ima-
gine that I am thankfi'l fdi'thtse'results.
Your obedient servant,
WM. RUSSELL, 65 Catharine st.
heoiriftatisiu.
This is only one of more than four thousand
'bases of Rheumatism,that Dr. Townsend's Sarsa-
"parilla has cured, The most severe and chronic
'cases are Weekly eradi'cted by its extraordinary
'virtties.
aJames Cithmings., Esq.-, one of the assistants
"in'the Lunatic Asylum, Blackwell's Island,is the
gentleman spoken of in the following letter:
Blackwell's Island, Sept. 14, 1847.
Dr. Townsend-Dear Sir : I have suffered ter-
ribly for nine years with the Rheumatism ; con-
siderable of the time I could not eat, sleep or
walk. I had the utmost distressing pains, and
my limbs were terribly swollen. I have used
four bottles of your Sarsaparilla, and they have
done more than one thousand dollars worth of
good. You are at liberty to use this for the ben-
efit of the afflicted.
Yours, respect fil'ly.,
JAMES CUMMINGS.
Fever and Ague.
Dr. Townsend's Sarsaparilla is unequalled in
cases of the Chills and Fever and Ague. The
following letter is only one of hundreds that we
have received from the South and West of like
character.
Oswego, Mich., Oct. 22, 1847.
Dr. Townsend: Dear Sir--I purchased for my
wife two bottles of Sarsaparilla of' your Agent,
Mr. McNair, of Kalamazoo, to try it for the Fe-
ver and Ague. Before I had finished the first
bottle, it appeared to warm the blood, and every
other day, when the Chills and Fever appeared,
they were less violent ; and before she had fin-
ished the bottle, she was entirely relieved, and
'she was much better than she had been before
she took the Ague. A lady that had been very
sick with the Chills and Fever, but had broke
them with Quinine, and was left in a very weak
and distressing state, and troubled exceedingly
with the Ague Cake, seeing the effect that it had
on my wife, she sent and procured a few bottles,
and it restored her in a few weeks to complete
health. Your Sarsaparilla is without doubt, un-
equalled in diseases incident to the West, and if
you think that this communication will be of use
you are at liberty to use it as you choose.
Yours, espectfully,
CHARLES H. SWAIN.
Cauker in the Mouth.
Below is an account of another child saved.
Dr. Townsend's Sarsaparilla has saved the lives
of thousands of children. The following two
certificates are selected from a great number re-
ceived this week.
New York, April 1, 1847.
Dr. Townsend: Dear Sir-One of my children
was very sick with a Canker in the Mouth and
Throat, attended with great debility It came
'near dying. I obtained some of your excellent
'medicine, and it cured it directly, for which I
'assure you I feel very grateful.
Yours, respectfully,
ELIZABETH FOWLER, 27 Desbrosses-st.
Fits! Fits! FitsI
Dr. Townsend, not having tested his Sarsapa-
i'illa in cases of Fits, of course never recommend-
ed it, and was surprised to receive the following
Trom an intelligent and respectable Farmer in
Westchester coantyv
F'ordham, August 13, 1847.
Dr. Townsend: Dear Sir-I have a little girl
'seven years of age, who has been several years
afflicted with Fits; we tried almost everything
lor her, but without success; at last, although w~e
'could find no recommendation in our circulars for


cases like hers, we thought, as she was in very
delicate health, we would give her some of your
Sarsaparilla, and are very glad we did, for it not
only restored her strength, but she has had no re-
turn of the Fits, to our great pleasure and sur-
prise. She is fast becoming rugged and hearty,
for which we feel grateful.
Yours, respectfully,
JOHNBUTLER, Jr.
Female Medicine.
Dr. Townsend's Sarsaparilla is a sovereign and
speedy cure for Incipient Consumption, Barren-
ness, Prolapsus Uteria, or Falling of the Womb,
Costiveness, Piles, Leucorrhcea, or Whites, ob-
structed or difficult Menstruation. Incontinence
of Urine, or involuntary discharge thereof, and
for the general prostration of the system-no


PROSPECTUS OF THE
PLORIDA TEMIPERANCE


AND
Agricultural Advocate.
A weekly paper to be published in Quincy, Fa.'
BY C. JULIAN BARTLETT.
THE proprietor of the QuINCY TIMES, under
the repeated solicitations of his patrons, who are
mostly comprised among the friends of Temper-
ance, Agriculture, and other industrial interests
of Society, has determined to devote his Journal
more exclusively-to the objects indicated by the
new title he has assumed.
The Editor has consented to make this chaniged
not so much with the expectation of pecuniary
gain, as with the desire of exerting a salutary
moral influence throughout our growing State,
in regard to subjects which he holds, of all oth-
ers, to be of paramount importance.
The cause of Temperance; the interest of
Agriculture; and home industry, in all its rela-
tions and varieties-will be the'objects to which
the attention of the paper will be principally di-
rected; and as connected with these interests,
and as bearing upon them, and as influencing
them, a review of foreign and domestic markets,
will not be overlooked.
The importance of the objects and the aid
which a well conducted newspaper could afford
them, are questions which could not be fully dis-
cussed in a paper of this sort; but it will be our
purpose to explain and enforce them in articles
original and selected which may appear in our
columns.
The Editor of the TEMPERANCE ADVOCATE
will not in any degree interfere with party poli-
tics. The events of the day, the passing occur-
rences of the week, he will notice with as much
truth and impartiality, as the nature of the case
will admit. He believes himself to be free from
all party bias, and he will endeavor thus to pre-
serve the columns of his paper.
The Editor proposes to enlarge very consider-
ably his paper from its present size, and to make
other improvements, should the patronage offered
authorize it.
Terms of Subscription.-Two dollars per an-
num in advance, or three dollars if not paid in
advance.
Quincy, Fa., May 27, 1848,


matter whether the result of inherent cause or
causes produced by irregularity, illness or acci-
dent. Nothing can be more surprising than its
invigorating eflfbcts on the human frame. Per-
sons all weakness a.id lassitude, from taking it,
at once become robust and full of energy under
its influence. It immediately counteracts the
nervelessness of the female frame, which is the
great cause of Barrenness. It will not be ex-
pected of us, in cases of so delicate a nature, to
exhibit certificates of cures performed but we
can assure the afflicted, that hundreds of cases
have been reported to us. Thousands of cases
where families have been without children,after
using a few bottles' of: this invaluable medicine,
have been blessed with fine, healthy offspring.
To ftothirs and Married Ladies.
This Extract of Sarsaparilla has been expressly
prepared in reference to female c.mnipLiils. No
female who has reason to suppose she is approach-
irng that critical period, The turn of life,"
"should neglect t'o ;take it, as it is a certain pre-
ventative for any of the numerous and horrible
diseases to which females are subject at'thts time
of life. This period may be delayed for several
years by using this medicine. Nor is it less val-
uable fbr those Who Are approaching womanhood,
as it is calculated to assist nature, by quickening
the blood and invigorating the system. Indeed,
this medicine is invaluable for all the delicate
diseases to which women are subject.
It braces the whole system, renews permanent-
ly the natural energies, by removing the impuri-
ties of the body, not so far stimulating as to pro-
duce subsequent relaxation, which is the case of
most medicines taken f6r female weakiesg'and
disease. By using afew bottles of this medicine,
many severe and painful surgical operations may
be prevented.
Great Blessing to Mothers and
Children.
It is the safest arid most effectual medicire'for
purifying the system, and relieving the sufferings
attendant upon child-birth ever discovered. It
strengthens both 'the'mother and child, prevents
pain arid disease, increase's and enriches the food,
those wlho have used it think it Is indispensable.
It is highly useful both before anc after confine-1
ment, as it prevents diseases attendant t upon
childbirth-in Costiveness, Piles, Cramps, Swell-
ing of the Feet, Despondency, Heartburn, Vom-
iting, Pain in the Back and Loins, False Pains,
Hemorrhage, andin'regulating the secretions and.
equalizing the circulation it has no equal. The
great beauty of this medicine is, it is always safe,
and the most delicate use it most successfully,
very few cases require any other medicine, in
some a 'little Castor Oil, or Magnesia, is uneful.i
Exercise in the open air, and ligl.t food with this
medicine, will always ensure a safe and easy con-
finement.
Notice to the Ladies.
Those that imitateDr. Townsend's Sarsaparilla,l
have invariably called their stuff great Remedy
Jor Females, &c. &c., and have copied our bills
and circulars which relates to the complaints of
women, word for word-other men who put up
medicine, have, since the great success of Dr.
Townsend's Sarsaparilla in complaints incident to
females, recommended theirs, although previous-
ly they did not. A number of these Mixtures,,
Pills; -&c., are injurious to females, as they aggre.
vate disease, and undermine the constitution.
Scrofula Cure4&i.
This certificate conclusively proves that this
Sarsaparilla has perfect control over the most ob-
stinate diseases of the Blood. Three persons
cured in one house is unprecedented.
Three Children.
Dr. Townserfll: Dear Sir-I have the pleasure
to inform you that three of my children have
been cured of. the Scrofula by the use of your ex-
cellent medicine. They were afflicted very se-
verely witfh bad Sores : have taken only four bot-
tles ;'it 'took them away, for which I feel myself
tind&r great ob"igtii.-.n
Yours, respectfully,
ISAAC W. GRAIN, 106 Wooster-st.
Opinions of Physicians.
Di. Towvnsend is almost daily receiving orders
from Physicians in different parts of the Union.
This is to certify that we, the undersigned,
Physicians of the City of Albany, have in numer-
ous cases prescribed Dr. Townsend's Sarsaparilla,
and believe it to be one of the most valuable pre-
parations in the market. -
H. P. PULING, M. b.
J. WIL.SQN, M. D.
It. t. BRIGGS, M. D.
P. E. ELMENCORF, M. D.
Albany, April 1, 1847.
Caution.
Owing to the great sncces and 'im~rfense sale
of Dr. Townsend's Saisaparilla, a number of men
who were formerly our Agents, have commenced
making Sarsaprilla Extracts, Elixirs, Bitters, Ex-
tracts of Yellow Dock, &c. They generally put
it up in the same shaped bottles, ind "sorme'of
the'fi have stole and copied our advertisements,
they aYre only worthless imitations, and should be
avoided.
Principal Office, 126 FULTON Street, Sun
Building, N. Y.; Redding & Co., 8 State street,
Boston ; Dyott & Sons, 132 North Second street,
Philadelphia; S. S. Hance, Druggist, Baltimore;
P. M. Cohen, Charleston; Wright & Co., 151
Charters street, N. 0.; 105 South Pearl street,
Albany; and by all the p'in'cipal Druggists and
Merchants generally throUghO'ut the United States
West Indies and the Canadas.
For sale wholesale and retail by
H. F. ABIELL,
May 25, 1848. 19-ly Apalnchidola.


Notice.
ALL persons having claims against the estate
of Daniel W. Fahce(t, deceased, are required
o present the same within the time prescribed
by'law, or else they will be barred of recovery.
T. H. AUSTIN, Administrator.
Apalachicola, May 18, 1848.


Notice.
SIX months after date, I will apply 'to'the
K Hon. Judge of Probates for Franklin County,
for a final discharge from the administration of
the estate of Henry Beal, late of said county, de-
ceased. JAMES GIBSON, Adm'r.
Aplachicola, April '18, 1848. 13-6m
Provisions I
7O BBLS Whiskey; 10 do. Prime Pork;
10 bbis Flour; 1 cask Rice;
5 superior old Reserve Whiskey;
Very choice e-l,irn,-;
Now landing per schr L.i-., Sears, and for
sale by E. McCULLY,
March 16 50 Water st.


Exchange.
DRAFTS on New York, Boston, Providence,
Philadelphia and Baltimore, bought; and
Sight Checks on New York sold by
WM. G. PORTER & Co.
Agents Bank of Brunswick,
Dec 30 41 Water street.
B rushes.
H AIR, Hat, Clothes, Teeth, Nail and Shaving
Brushes, for sale by
Feb 24 H F ABELL.


Molasses.
Q 5 BBLS superior Muscovado, for tale by
2 Mch 16 E McCULLY, 50 Water st.
School Books,
77^W s-;Ip 1y


-L' Feb 17 H F ABELL.
Cuba Tobacco Seed.
5 LBS Trbacco Seed, from the most celebrated
plantatioeg of the Vuelta Abajo, just received
frotn Havania, for sale by
Mch 16 E McCULLY, 50 Water st.
Olives.
8 JARS very superior Spanish Olives, for sale
by E. McCULLY,
March 16 50 Water st.
Scotch Snuff.
cGROSS Scotch Snuff, in half bottles, just re-
ceived, for sale by
April 13 J C ALLEN.
Aromatic Bitters.
DR. BLAKE'S Aromatic Bitters, just received
and for sale by
April 13 J C ALLEN.
Seidlitz Powders.
C GRASS Seidlitz Powders that are fresh, just
Received Aid for sale by
April 13 J C ALLEN.


Infusion Jars.
A FEW Infusion Jars-every' family should
have one-for sale by
April 13 J C ALLEN;


Letter Paper.
1 f0 REAMS fine Letter Paper, just received
and for sale by
April 13 J C ALLEN.
SHEETINGS, Shirtings and Prints, by the
bale and case; low for cash, by
I B. ELLISON & CO.
Dec 9. Cor. Water and Chestnut sts.

C lazor Strops.
HAPMAN and Emerson's Strops; just re-
ceived and for sale by
Feb 24 H F ABELL.
Cider.
S O BBLS Champagne, for sale by.
50 Dec 30 B ELLISON Co.
Notice.
N pursuance of the provisions of the Constitu-
tion of the State, notice is hereby given that
certain persons, citizens of Florida, intend apply-
ing to the next General Assembly of the State,
for an act incorporating them, and their associ-
ates, citizens of Florida, who may become united
with them for the purpose, by the name and style
of the" Bank of Commerce"-said incorporation
to possess banking powers and privileges, and its
capital stock to consist of not more than $250,000.
May 4 16-tf


Wood Ware, &c.
BARREL Covers, Painted Pails, Tubs, Flour
Pails, Measures, Trays, Axhelves, Buckets,
Brooms, &c. &c. for sale by
B. ELLISON & Co.
Dec 9. Cor. Water and Chestnut sts,


AMENDMENT TO THE
Constitution of the State of Flo-
rida.
Proposed and agreed to by the third General
.Assembly: subject to the action of the next
General Assembly.
AN ACT to amend the 12th Clause of the 5th
Article of the Constitution of this State, so that
the Judges of the Circuit Courts shall hold
their offices for a term of eight years, instead of
during good behavior.
SECTION 1. Be it enacted by the Senate and
HotUse of' RepreseMtatives' of the State'of Flo-
rida in General assembly convened, That the
12th Clause of the 5th Article of the Constitution
of this State be so amended as to read as follows,
viz: That at the expiration of'the present term
of office of the Judges of the Circuit Coufts, with
the exception hereinafter mentioned, Justices of
the Supreme Court, and the Judges of the Circuit
Courts, shall be elected for a term of eight'years,
and shall hold their offices for that term, unless
sooner removed under the provisions made in this
Constitution for'the removal of Judges by address
or'itnpeachment; and fbr wilful neglect ot duty,
or other reasonable cause, which shall not be
sufficient ground for'impeachment, the Governor
shall remove any of them, on the address of two
thirds of the General Assembly; Providedhowu-
ebtr, That the cause or "Causes shall be stated at
length in such address and entered on the Jour-
nals of. each House. .And Provided further,
That the cause or causes shall be ih',it, to the
'Judge'so intended to be removed, aiii lie shall
be admitted to a hearing in his own defence, be-
fore any vote for such. removal shall pass : and in
such cases the vote shall be taken by yeas and
nays and entered on the Journals of each House
respectively.
SEc 2. Be it further enacted, That the Judges
first appointed under this amended Constitution,
shall be divided by lot into four classes. The
first clas'shall hold his or their office or offices
for the term of two years, the second for the term
of four years the third for the term of six yeats,
the fourth for the term (.of eiglt years.
[Passed the Senate by the Constitutional ma-
jority, December 22, 1847. Passed the House of
Representatives, by the Constitutional majority,
January 6, 1848.]
All Florida papers will publish, provided not
more than $20 is charged.
April 27, 1848, 15-6m.


Calhoun County Tax Sale.
Y virtue of the power vested in me by law,
SI will expose for sale, before the Court-house
door, in the county of Calhoun, on the first Mon-
day of August, 1848, the following described
property, or so much thereof as will pay the
State and County tax due thereon for the year,
1847, to-wit:
The S W I of Section 5, Township 1,Rahge 9.
N & W, joining the lands .of Stepheh Richards,
ptirporting to belong to J. W. Williamson,.
Also, the N W I of Section 8, Township 1,
Range 9, N & W, and the W of the S W of
Section 5, Township 1, Range 9, N & W, pur-
porting to belong to Wm. Wyatt.
Also, 80 acres of first rate land, number not
known, purporting to belong to J. & B. F. Pettey.
Also, 80 acres second rate land, number not
known, purporting to belong to Jas. T. Evens'
estate.
Also, 547 acres first rate land, number not
known, purporting to belong to Call & Gamble.
Also, 80 acres first rate landi, n0iiber not
khown, purporting to belong to Saml. Parkhill.
ISAAC JACKSON, Sheriff and
Ex-Officio Tax Collector C. C.
May 1, 1848. 16tds


List of Letters
R EMAINING in the Post Office at Apalachi-
Scola, on the 1st day of July, 1848.
Aborn, Jas A Knight, Isaac
Andrews, Tho0 Kilby, Capt W W J
Anderson, Robt Leigh, Johh
Alien, Harsis & Potter, Lock'& Fdrbes
Alexander, Jos Lowrey, Lewis
Avery & Jones, Long, Mrs Alvin B
Allen', B C Luce, Capt Henry
Blyth, Wrh Leonad, Van,
Butts, Capt A G 2 Moon, John M 2
Bagde, Washington Myers, Geo K
Burges, John 'Morbe, Thos
Brown, Mrs Mansfield, S 2
Byrne', Christopher McAllister, Capt
Bowers, Capt B B 2 McCall, James
Bullock, Alfred Maffat, A
Broman, J H McKinley, G
Baker, Wmin Markham, 'Chas
Buell, David Mack, Andrew
Bisbee, Chas W 3 Meglaham, Geo
Bryant, Thos L McLean. W H 2
Brown, David W 2 McCormick, John
Box, James McNortan, Capt John
Butts, E P 4 Martin, Mr
Cornforth, Capt J MlcKeen, Wit.
Cruger, N 2 McCormick, Wm
Constantine, Francisco Nickerson, Thos G
Crawford, Oliver O'Berdin, Pirse 2
Cox, Smith C 3 Orr, Capt Isaac
Cason, Sam'l O'danjin, Felix
Colborn, Manley Phint, n, H
Cooper, Edmund Pindergrast, P
Conant, Benj W Putnam, Wm 0 3
Crowly, Michael Penn, Wm
Chase, Capt John Preble, Capt Geo A
Cooper, Capt J B Parker, Retsport
Demarll, Wm S Price, P
Day, Capt Warren 2 Parker, Capt P 2
Dorham, Perry Pickett, H 2
Doggett, Jr, Sam'l 2 Radalorick, Eliza
Demmock, Jas 4 Rainer, Capt ,
Davis, Geo S Raymond, R P
DeVon, Wm C Reed, D M
Emmons, Morris Regan, D F
Eaton, Beni 2 Richards, S
Evans, Landon Rutgers, H L
Foster, Jas P Rockwell, J E
French, L M Robins, Judge J H
Frost, Thos Sloan;, John
Foster, Wm- Small, Capt A L
Flinn, Wm Smith, H K
Foster, Isham Spencer. Cyrus
Florey, John W Sherman, E
Firley, Archer Stowell, E H
Gagen, R SxVeeney, C
Gray, M Smith, Sam'l
Gray, Robt Sneed, Giles
Griffis, R Strattan, Wm
Galbrith, Daniel Sehenkberge, B
Grist, David 3 Spratt, Judge
Greer, Capt D Santhall, Frank
Grearson, Capt Scarborough, A J
Harl; Jas Snow, J M
Hall, Thos Smith, Mr
Hodges, H Small, Jag
Hardy, Capt A Snow, Thos
Henricks, H Smith, H P
Hanlon, Felix Thomiias, C
Harley, B Tyler, Wm in
Hodgekiss, Thos Thomas, Mr
Hill, H K 5 Thompson, A J
Hand, Miss Mary Thomas, Thomas
Hickey, Chas E Valleau, Wmi
Holden, Job Walker, Wmn
Hartson, Wm Warner, Capt .2
Henderson, Fred Watts, E P
Harrison, Allen Williams; Cha,
Jordan Wm Wilian; Mr
Johnson, London Walperton, Lucinda
Johnson, J Watts, Robert G 2
Irving, A Widgeon; I
Johnson, Wmin Whitman; P M
Irving, Franklin Wilkins, E S
Ingraham, John Williams, John E
Kilby, B West, Robt 2
Kilby, H
0C- Persons calling for any of the above letters
will please say they are advertised.
JOS. S. MAY, P. M.


School Books.
CHOOL BOOKS, of all kinds, just rec'd by
Nov 11 J C. ALLEN.


Franklin Circuit Court.
John W. Rinaldi, Compl't, "
VS. I
Daniel Smith and Lucy Ann In Chancery.
his wife, Resp'ts
UPON reading the 'foregoi'eg affidavit, it is or-
dered that service of the foregoing bill be
perfected on the 'defendants in said bill mention-
ed, by publication in the Cofnmmrcial Advertiser,
or some other newspaper published' in the West-
ern District, for the space of four months, requi.
-ring said defendants to appear an'd answer said
bill, otherwise that the same be taken pro con-
fesso. GEORGE S. HAWKINS, Judge, &c.
April 24th, 1848.
A true copy. WM. VALLEAU, Clk.
May 4 16-4m
At Chambers,
APALACHICOLA, DEc. 29, 1847.
John M. Carnochan, Plaintiff,
vs.
George K. Walker and Mary'
his wife, of the State of
Florida, James E. Bettner Bill for account
and Ann his wife, of the and partition.
State of New York, and
Jane McMasters, of the,
State of South Carolina, I
Defendants. J
UPON affidavit of Complainant's Solicitor that
Sthe Defendants mentioned'in said Bill do
not reside within this Circuit, but within the
United States: It is ordered that notice of the
institution of this suit, and the filing ot the
amended Bill, be given in some newspaper pub-
lished in the Circuit, for the space of four
months, and if, upon due proof of the appearance
of said notice in some newspaper so published
fdr'the time mentioned, the said defendants do
not appear to said bill bythenextruleday,which
shall come after twenty days from the expiration
of said period of four months, 'it is further or-
dered, that the same be taken as confessed
against them.
GEO. S. HAWKINS, Judge, &c.
CARMACK & SPiRATT,
Compl'ts Solicitors.
A True Copy. WM. VALLEAU,
Dec 30. 50-4m Clerk.


Herring, Sounds and Tongues Cbd.Fisfi Tnngues, G iaVa Jellies.
Pepper, Spices, Catsups, Pepper.Sauce, Olives, 1 N different sized boxes, just received from Ha-
Capers, 'Pickles, Soap, Starch; Tobacco, Navy vana, and for sale by
Bread, Pilot do, Crackers, Vinegar, Dried Fruits, Deb 23 E McCULLY.
Beans, Salt, Raisens, Macaroni, Verrmaqiaelli, Ar-
row Root, Cori, Oats, Buckwiheat, Mustard, Rice. Groceries.
For sale by B. ELLISON & CO. '0 BBLS Whiskey; 10 bbls Molasses;
Dec 9. Cor. Water and Chestnut sts. ,4 4 1 tierce Rice, just rec'd and for, sale b.
VLancets. Jan 6 E. McCULLY, 50 Water it.
SPRING and Thumb Lancets, ju6t received Snuff.
and for sale by COTCH and Macaboy, in bottles and bladu
Feb 24 H F ABELL. k dets, just received and for sale by ,
Feb17T H F ABELL-
The Protection Insnurance Co. of Dr Wo ff, H F ABELL
New Jersey. Dr. Woodruff's Worm Specific,
HE N w Jesey.A F. and efficient remedy for worms, for
T HE subscriber being appointed by the above A SAFE ad efficient remedy for worms, or
SCompany their agent .for this city, is now F Asaeb.
prepared to take Fire anid Marine Risks. e 3 J ALLEN.
May 11, 1848. THOS. L: MITCHEL. The Indians' Elixir; ,
Tax C etor's Notice. A CERTAIN remedy for chill and fever, fo0
Tax Collector's Notice. A sale by
TAX payers are hereby notified that all taxes Feb 3 3 JC AC N''
1 due the city must be paid by the time pre- .. b
scribed by the ordinance passed by the City 'AAb OIL, juist Ieceiv'eaand for,4aje by
Council, if not the law will be strictly enforced. ) Apr' 1 17 H. F. ABELL


JAS. F. FARRIOR; ile.
City Tax Collector Pliles'.
Mr. EDWARD McCULLY is my authorized TITCHETT'S celebrated Spanish Specific, for
agent for the collection of Taxes during my ab- D sale by [Feb 24] H F ABEEL.
sence from the State. J. F. FARRIOR. "] OFFAT'S LIFE PILLS AND PHCENI
May 18, 1848. IV BITTERS, just received and for sale by
Oenesee Flour, Goshen Butter, Nov 21 J. C. ALLEN.
AND a superior article of CHEESE, for sale Tanners' Oil,
by E. McCULLY, t 'OR sale by
Nov 11 50 Water st. Dec 30 B ELLISON & Co.


legal Notices.


a. --' I


__ ~~ __


Dry Goods. FRESH ARRIVAL OF
T HE subscribers offer for sale a large and sea- Drugs, Medicines, Paints, Oils,
Ssonable stock of Dry Goods, consisting in Dye-Stuffs, Perfumery, &c.
part of j THE undersigned returns his thanks
Negro Kerseys and Linseys, to his friends and the public for their
White and Red Flannels, liberal patronage, and begs to inform
Bangups and Tweeds, that he is now receiving an addition-
Super plain black and fancy Casameres, al supply, which added to his former
Super English andFrench Cloths, stock, renders his assortment unusually large
Whitney Blankets,'l0I,'fI and 12qrs and complete. English, French, German and
Duffil Blankets, 8, 9 and 10 qrs. American Drugs; Cosmetics; Perfumery; Glass
Marseilles Quilts, 9, 10, 11 and 12 qrs, and Druggists, Glass ware, &c., &c., are offered
De'nims, Kremlins and CottonadeA, to'Physicians,' Country 'Merchants and others om
Brown Shirtinfg and Sheeti'rg, the most liberal terms-all of which he warrant*
Cotton Osnriab'drgs pure and unadulterated.
CottohDrillibg'aridd Ticking, H. F. ABELL,
Linen and Cotton Checks, Wholesale and Retail Druggist,
Irish Linen, Shirting and Sheeting, 45 Water street.
Bleached Cotton Shirting and Sheetirig, Aplacl.coh.-N6v. 21; 1846.
English, lFrench arnd American Prints, Dro, no Me i e.
Extra super, plain and twilled Ginghams, Drugs and Medicines.
Super Cashmere d'Ecosse, THE subscriber has, and will
Extra super Muslin de Laine, constantly have, on hand, a complete
English, Scotch and American do. assortment of DRUGS and MEDI-
S1uper Italian black and figured Silks, CINES, which hb will warrant pure
Black Silk Cravafs and fancy Hkfi, and of the best quality. Country
416ihants and Planters will findt
Super English and Pongee Silk Hkf's, chants and Planters will find it
English and American Cotton Hkfs, to their advantage to call, examine and price his
Madras and Verona head Hkfs, Goods, before purchasing elsewhere.
Ladies' Cottoi Hose and Gents Hf-hose, N. B. Physician's Irescriptions put up with
Super Satin, Marseilles & Worsted Vestirrgs, care and accturacy at any hour of the day or night.
Cotton and Flax Thread, It ,, J. C. ALLEN, ,
Plain and fig'd Swiss and checked Muslins, March 21 Cor. Centre and Commerce sts.
Jaconet and Cambric Muslins, UnderwvoiA ''"Caigh,>
Needles, Pirfs, Tape, &c. &c.
T Which have been selected with great care di ,. -
New York and Boston, from Importers and Agents RESPECTFULLY oflert heir ser-
of Manufacturers, at the lowest market rates, and t vices to the citizens of Apalachi-
are now offered at wholesale or retail on favorable cola, and the county of Franklin
terms by WM. G. PORTER & Co. generally, in the line of tehir pro-
Dec. 30, 1847. 41 Water street. :| fession. Having monthly corn-
municaiion with the principal
A CARD. Northern cities, they will be ena-
rTHE Subscribers take this method of inform- bled to furnish their patrons at all
L ing the citizens of Apalachicola and its vi- times with the NEWEST AND LA-
cinity, that they have now on hand a very neat TEsT PLATES. OF FASHION,reeiv.
and wellselected Stock of GOODS, which will be ed monthly, showing at aimew he' most Pt4hi'n.
sold low, consisting in part as follows: able Style, of Dress, which will be a decided
Cloths and Cassimeres, various styles, advantage to a fashionable community.
Fancy PNits, do. do. N. B. Gentlemens' Morning Gowns and Eve.
Alapaca Lustre; do. Figtued, ning Wrappers made to order; Cloaks of every
Silks, Frod' Ryne, description made in the usual forms of the day;
do. Montella Walking and Riding Gaitors made in a superior
do. Satin Striped manner; Tunic Dresses and Boys' Clothes of
Fancy Cashmere Robes every description made in a neat and fashionable
do. Merino do. style. All garments made at this establishment
do. Delaine do. warranted to fit.
Viuslins, India Book W Shop, Second Story Baltzell's Buildings.
.do. Swiss, Luce and Col6red Entrance on Chestnbt street.
Edgings, Lisle, Cap and Thread October 14, 'f847. 3-
Shawls, Damask Silk A plate of Fall nd Winter Fashions just
do. Marino, recevA p. nd Wnter Fahio jst
8'o, Plaid Wool receive
Kid, Lace andl Silk Gloves J* J. SPENCE,
Tuskan Gipsey Bonnets, latest fashion WATCH AND CLOCK MAKER,
Ribbons in all varieties
Brown Shirting, 7-8, 4-4 and 3-4 Second Story Baltzell's Buildings,
Brown Shirting, 7-8, 4-4 and 3-4 i .(Enitrance on Chestnut-st )
Bleached do. 7-8, 3-4, 4-4, 10-4 and 11-4 APALACHICOLA,1A.
Blankets, 6-4 and 8-4 APALACHICOA, F.
,Ingrain and Cotton Carpeting N. B. Watches, Clocks 'and Jewelry carefully
Carpet Bags repaired. October 21, 1847.
Hats and Caps, all styles A 'T H E T -N TT M ,
Boots and Shoes A T H E N JU IJ .L
Clothing of all kinds. kBowling Saloon and Billliard
Also, a neat,assprtment of JEWEL'RY, arid Roonm. ar
many other articles too numerous to mention. p roirie o Th B*
amrv M .,p~rop'rietdr,, b f. the" Athenmum. .Bowlin
Call and examine for yourselves. .. 1", 10111,ofth"Aheau Bwln
all and examine for yourselves.T.. Saloon" has used every endeavor to make
Dec 2 M N. S COTT & BROTHER, ts. he establishment an agreeable place of resort,
Cor. Water d Centre sts. and is thankful that an ever discriminating pub-
,. EBllisen & Co., Cor. Water and lic prove by liberal patronage their appreciation
Chestnut s. e of his desire to please., He winfl aiway& keep a
SHIP CHANDLERY. .,choice assortmient of tiquors', and refrehihg
ANILLA and Hemp Cdage of all siz beverages, of a sort to tickle the palates of Old
HambrolinL A Wormline, Marline, Spun-i .Bacchus' most fastidious sons', and Oysters,
Hambrolinq~~~ Womie Mat.line, Spun- COOl and deliCiOUS, fresh from their nfv bn$.
yarn, Oakum, Sperm Oil, Fall do, Whale do, Olive c and i ous, fresh from the' aTive 'bai
do, Linseed do, Raw d,,. B.:illd do, Spirits Tur- For a pleasant commingling of exercise and
pentine, Paints, W'Wld,,.. ;l.ass, Putty, White amusement-utile cum du/ce-there is nothing
Lead, Red do, Yellow Ochre, ChromeA Geeen, 'within 'the circle of gymnastics to compare with
Emerald do, Imperial do, Chrome Yellowv, Ver- a game of ten-pins; 'but those preferring les,
digris, Lithirage, Sulphur, Bright Varnish, Copal active amn'usements, can always take a hand.
do, Tar, Rosin, Pitch, Turpentine Coal Paint Come one-come all."
Brushes, Varnish do, Tar do. Scrub do. Clamp do, .... .. '
Lamp Black, Chalk, Whiting, Russia Duck. Eng- A.. JiN B. JONE.
lish do, Cotton do, Heavy Ravens do, Light do, Apalachicola, Dec. 30, 1847. 50-tf
White, Blue and. Red Bunting, Nail, Copper do, Ap*a. a ic.l.. E ha
.. .. ... .,., 9 A p a la chicola JExc h a ng e.
do Tacks, Ship Spikes, Boat do, Brads, Screws, T sc i n hi re..
Jack Screws, Anchors, Handspikes, Capstain TU subscriber inorms his friend
Bars, Oars, Blocks, Shives, Jib Hanks, Hand Ij and the puil'c in general, that hie has be.
Pumps, Deck Buckets, Cedar do, Deck Brooms, come the Proprietor of this above well
C6rn doCaulking Mallets, Sarvingdo, Axes, Axe known house, and will be pleased to entertain
Helves,Hooksaud Thimbles, Box Hooks, Bale do, any of the travelling community that may favor
Can do. Cotton do, Boat do, Fish do, Caulking bim with their custom, -hYid Will also accom ..
Irons, Making Irons, Marline Spikes, Ship cra- latereidei'n' b d a wll always. b
pers, Bung Dippers, Cook's Ladles, Tormeniitors, gleit .. The bar will always b
Dividers, Compasses, Sail Needles, Sail Twine ,supplied with" genuine liquors of the choices
Seine do, Sewing do, Palms, Rigging Leather quality. JOHN PATRIDGE.
Pump do, Shovels, Hammers, Hatchets, Chisels, Apalachicola, Nov. 14, 1847.
Augurs, Planes, Handsaws, Gimblets. Handsaw ilitar- F! s d .
Files, Rat Tail do, Iron Squares, Cupboaxd Locks, iltary, Fire Caps, and File
Stock do, Hooks and Staples, Hinges Padlocks, Bucket nanufnitory.
Wood Saws, Pendant Haulyards, iHand Lines, TTENRY T. GRATACAP, continues to Man, '
Deep Sea do, Log do, Fish do, Hand Leads, Deep LI facture at his old stand, N'6. 392 Broadway;
Sea do, Sheet do, Bardo, Funnels, L'-inhrn, NM York, the following.articles: Military Caps,
Chalk Lines, Pitch Pots, Log Books, Cargo do, Belts; Body and Breast Plates, Cartridge Boxes?
Toelais, Sampson Posts, &c., &roc. Carpenter's Knapsacks, PHriming Wires, Scabbards, Saddle
Apalachicola. Dec. 9, 1847. Cloths:, Holsters, Bridles, Gun Cases, Fire Caps-
AWT'RIrAW 1Eea' Skin Caps, &c. &c.
AMERICAN Military and Fire Companies about forming, or
Net and Twine Manu cturing contemplate changing their Uniforms, can be
Company, supplied with Pattern Caps, by addressing the
S12 COMMERClAL-STREET, above, at the shortest notice, on the most reason-
2CO ERALSETable terms. May 4,,!6-6t.
(Up Stairs,) BOSTON.
Manufacturers' and Dealers in Bryan's Patent Coffee.
Twine Stands, Post Office Twines Balensg and Iflrl SACKS Rio, Havana, and St. Domingo
B'undle Twines, McCarty's Cotton Heiring Twine, CA) Coffbe, for sale low 6y,.
Cotton Se~ine Twine, Tanned and Untanned, Flax Dec 23 *, E McCULLY.'"
Herring Twvine, Hawser and Shroud-laid Mack- FOr Sale.
erel Lriins; Herring, Pohagan Shad, Bass, and .'5 BBLS Hay. now landing from ship Flori.
Dip Nets. Government Seines with Bags; Cod, "00t) dian. Apply to
Herring, Mackerel, Shad, and Menhaden Sein'es, ..ec 23 NOURSE, STONE & Co.
&c.
N. B. JVets &nd Seines knit to order at short 4- B Lemon Syrup.
notice. B. ELLISON & Co., Agents, r s perior Lemon syrup,jut received
October 14, 1847. 39tf Apalachicola L andfrsalebr
Feb i7H F ABELL.
Groceries and Shil StOres. Feste7 l on ee.
RIO COFFEE, Java do, St. Domingo do, Western Produce.
Northeirn, Flour, Western do; N 0 Sugar, S1T. LOUIS Flour, Ohio do, Lard, Whiskey;
St. Croix do, Porto Rico do, Young Hyson Tea, k3 Sugar, choice and prime, Molasses, Pork, mess
Hyson do, Powchong do, Souchong do, Gosheja and ptme, Bacon, Hams; Sides aind Shoulders, for'
Butter, Cheese, Lard Bacon Hams, Sides, Shou!- sale by B. ELLISON & Co..
ders, Molasses, Whiskey, Mess and Prime Beef, Dec 9. Cor. Water and Chestnut sts.
Mess and Prime Pork, Mackerel. Shad. Salinon. .


Notice.
THE late firm of J. Stevenson & Co. having
been dissolved by the decease of'Joshua
Stevenson, all those indebted to the said firm are
requested to make payment, and those having
claims to present the same.
The stock of goods on hand are offered for sale
at 'low price's for cash only.
T.' H. AUSTIN,
Surviving partner J. Stevenson & Co.
Apalachicola, May 25, 1848. 19-tf


1I




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"Libertas, Constituto, Et Nostra Patria."
Editors: H.H. Meals, W.W.B. Crawford, <1845>.
Publishers: R.J. Young & R.A. Dominge, 1843; Raymond A. Dominge, 1843; Dominge & Bosworth, 1843; Raymond A. Dominge & Co., 1843; Dominge, Bosworth & Wyman, 1844; R.A. Dominge & J.L. Wyman, 1844-1845; J.F. Bosworth & J.L. Wyman, <1845>; Wyman & Wilson, <1850>; J.L. Wyman, <1853-1856>.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 4 (Feb. 25, 1843).
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mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Apalachicola (Fla.)
Newspapers
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Franklin County (Fla.)
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mods:county Franklin
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Commercial advertiser
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00048473/00129
 Material Information
Title: Commercial advertiser
Uniform Title: Commercial advertiser (Apalachicola, Fla. 1843)
Physical Description: v. : ill. (chiefly advertisements) ; 56 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: R.J. Young & R.A. Dominge
Place of Publication: Apalachicola <Fla.>
Creation Date: July 29, 1848
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Apalachicola (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Franklin County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Franklin -- Apalachicola
Coordinates: 29.725278 x -84.9925 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began on Feb. 4, 1843.
General Note: "Libertas, Constituto, Et Nostra Patria."
General Note: Editors: H.H. Meals, W.W.B. Crawford, <1845>.
General Note: Publishers: R.J. Young & R.A. Dominge, 1843; Raymond A. Dominge, 1843; Dominge & Bosworth, 1843; Raymond A. Dominge & Co., 1843; Dominge, Bosworth & Wyman, 1844; R.A. Dominge & J.L. Wyman, 1844-1845; J.F. Bosworth & J.L. Wyman, <1845>; Wyman & Wilson, <1850>; J.L. Wyman, <1853-1856>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 4 (Feb. 25, 1843).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 001960138
oclc - 02713285
notis - AKD6771
lccn - sn 83016267
System ID: UF00048473:00129

Full Text
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1Ju t1tt'fJfJ mutttorJ1.'w ... %3twth1c.j s iJ! rtttocJ]. From the Boston Atlas. by a rigid non-intercourse I carefully abstained -
-- --- -- -- -
-- - --. --- ,--- --- ----------------- TilE LIFE OF ZACHARY TAYLOR, from any act of hostility determined that the I' assure.you, General Vega, ,ihat I regret this not heard from him since the late battle. We
;: Porter Co. JEREMIAH DAY. onuj (If producing I misfortune has fallen feel that
DANIEL J. DAY. The Whig Candidate for actual state of hostilities upou you. I regret it sure such letters would not have receiv
DEALEK* IV GOODS AND COMMISSION j. Day: & 'Co., the Presidency. should not rest with me, Our relations.remained sincerely and ,insist on returning you the ed attention at Washington but 'both of them

MERCHANTS: COMMISSION: MERCHANTS, BY BEN: PERLEY POORE.PART in this state until I had the( honor to receive your sword which you yielded up when captured were answered by the general J carrying cat tbt
\o. 41 Water street, No. 32 Water street, note of the 12th instant, in which you denouncewar after having this day wielded it with maxim that nothing ia beneath the attention of a

Vec 3tJ( ApaUchicola Fa. Dec 2 Apalachicola, Fa. III. as the alternative of my remaining in this much gallantry," General co great manand we left him impressed with the
:Agents for LLOYDS also position. As I could Vega was an inmate -
Agents for the not, under great goodness of hid beart'Good
U. n. Stone, H. \V. BrOo k8. my instructions of the
Br'. Vourse, ..1tnaInsprance.Co..the": Insurance reccdo from my position, I.accrued the commander's tent, until he was
Noursc, Stone MEhCHA'NTS.* Co. Co." and the "Hartord Insurance Co." Hartford General. TAYLOR'S military exploits are not the tive you oflertd me, and made all dispositions alterna sent to New Orleans carrying with him a Whigs will take more interest ia

COMMISSION Conn._ causes of his popularity ; they are only the occasions to meet it suitably." my letter of introduction\ General .Gaines reading Col..Haskell's.account ofia visit 10

No. 40 Water street, J. :II. & J. M. Hull, for the display of his sound judgment, from General Taylor, who also added a let- the same- ter.t-in which ,General Taylor

Dec 12 (fApalachicola, Fla. !FACTORS & COMMISSION MERCHANTS, energy of character, lolty and pure sense of General Establishing Taylor a depot at Point Isabel, ter of credit on his ba-uker., boldly declared I his adhesion to those good
No. 48 Water justice, and incorruptible honesty.. He has,as pursued::! march up the While old
T & Young street, attentive to his Whig principles for which hU (atilt
Lockhart left ;
much for bank of the Rio own troops. Gen.
reputation
what he Grande
has and
written
Pee 12 [ the
.
APALACHICOLA FA as on ,
CO Sf)11 S SIGN and FORWARDINGMERCHANTS for what he has done, because even where the 28lh of March planted the national flag Taylor ordered the Surgeons to attend to fought in the Revolution. We give Col.
the Kaskcll's
---- composition is not his own, the sentiments, opposite Metamoras.where he erected Fort wounded Mexicans, abandoned to die in unvarnished tale." reported
No. 53 Water street.nov21 ]:3voftnonaI N'btttti.M. motives and lingering from a recent he
feelings are; and every thing he Brown. Hostilities: were now commenced agony, saying : Keep an ac- speech made in Georgetown -
Apalachicola Fla --------- --- --- '-''-'-.--.''-'--- ----- --'--.----- says as every thing he does, is marked by the by an attack on a COUnt of all that vnn disburse- ---- -fur-- iliomand ...-.... D. C.:

"""Harper & Holmes, \* SYDNEY GREEN, }I. D.ccr ,purity General and Persifcr loftiness F.of Smith his own character.-" it soon becoming reconnoitering evident that ItVas party and the I of what medicine they have from ihe "I have seen General Tajlcr in etorm>*nd in

COMMISSION MERCHANTS, : May be found at his residence corner of out Loco Face" an out and intention, of the Mexicans to capture Point army tile ill chests-if the War Department:: grurn- sunshine. I bve seen him at Jiome and in a
.
also, Centre and Isabel, General foot the bills. Having to descend foreign land-under every variety of circumstance -
High streets:!!, opposite the Mansion. Taylor resolved on
.
.i ent.i for the marching the Rio Grande Point and I
!{ 1I0u e. to relieve it with his to Isabel, in order to therefore know something about
SU.\ MUTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY: Nov S.W. In May 1845, it was whispered that President small whole force, except a arrange a combined attack on Matamoros, him. It has been said that Gen. Taylor i i. not a
left
of the Cilyof-Vcw York, Polk intended to garrison in the fort. This the with .Whig. I know better. And
G. M. Davis, secure his reelection Mexicans Commodore Conner, General Taylor they km.w better.
No. Water street, ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW, by plunging the nation into a bloody exulted over as a retreat, and we granted a passage to a large uurnber of discharged I lie is a Whig ; not an ultra Whig. I would rather _
but I
Fa. cannot
Dec 12 Apalachicola, Offers his services to the public 'in either of the I ,and? expensive contest, a fatal step which he quote a paragraph from a long sick and wounded and while he he should be a good: plain, sirnplL.tstriili"rt:

\v. T. WoaD. i.. B- \LLOU. above capacities.He was urged on to take by Lewis Cass, v/ho in report" El/signed Monitor by General Arista" ,.published had a fine suite of state rooms they were forward I recollect reasonable an incident Wing this than a lull, ultra Whig.
Rejpublicano the 4th subject! wbicb.with
declared on
tV Ballon that
Wood we might swallow the
will practice regularly in Franklin, Calhoun whole of May : uncomfortably stowed away ou deck. ,It yohr permission I will be glad to tell erMSof
YjU. (
COMMISSION: : I MHHC HANTS, and Jackson Circuit of Mexico without being hurt by it." How was cold and .. *
Courts and
-and will! rainy, General Go on-Go n T *. ;.i
Ofice No- 42V.ter street.-Up! stairs.ji a special retainer upon different are the sentiments of Gen. "General Taylor left his ramp at two o'clock- r. ./;__ .L... .u. ... .. _. Taylor_ ) ) 2* Ii prIVate'In H.e
j'$ ApdbchicoU, Fa. act as Counsel, in any Courtof Taylor, in Ihe IJlJUIJJf; UJilL UJe 001S'were auueriug, ordered American army in the late Mexican Mar, and1.1
: ) the( :Middle or Western Circuit. He will also, ,who, too old and brave a soldier to be. dazzled aftcrn.onn in and as fear has wirijrs! he succeeded them to be placed in his stale landed at Brazos: Santiago. Well there b.WK
"X :tl'\Vnn:. WM. A. fcKE-SZII C. argue cases in the Court Appeals Tallahassee by that called shutting himself up in the fort. When rooms :
at phantom military glory while he put on the old brown nothing: particular to do there I thrught Ih.ll
our cavalry reached the coat,
Wylic HcKen/Jc, the sessions of which, he will always be is ready (we his point where they were would not like to home
quote own words) to "sincerely to detain him, he had which used to be famous in Florida. and go without seeing old
COMMISSION MERCHANTS', present at, unless already passed, and wasseveral Rou
prevented by accident. rejoice at the of PEACE. went h and Ready; and that I would like to be
N, Water street prospect leagues ahead. Great was the strolling about the boar, unknown to
) 4-2 Apalarliicola, September S/1S-4G. sorrow of able
I to
jJt. t, 1St:. Apalachicola, Fa. 1\1.y! life ( ho cava,-\ lisle been- -- dpvnfprl- ---- .In.. -ai-ma. ....... our brave men not to have been :able to meet the the crew. The wind blew high, and the kind give a some man \as-in account, in fact writing who he hbtne.ot'what

A. G. Sciliincs, yet I look upon war at all times, and underall enemy face to face ; their defeat was certain and firemen had raised a sail in front of the boi- where he was trom-how old he who wai-

S. fc: JT. Schiller. ATTORNEY AT LAW. circumstances, as a national calamity, to I the main body of that invading army, who thought. hers to protect themselves from the rain to had marriedand'that his was- he
WHOLESALE: AND: RETAIL GROCER, C3-:: Office, No. 2 be (that they the was politics: I set
inspired
I Capt. Simmon's avoided if Mexicansith
,I Building compatible with national honor. & so much I the leeward of which General out. I went from Point Isabel aid
Poirticllu.ltte.UIUIi p.nd to putting! up family, ror. Centre would ha7e Taylor lay passed over
tJ- & Commerce streets. The respect disappeared in the first important
st.!.iml>oit and ship stores. nov5: principles of our Government as wellas battle. But there down on an old mattrass, brought up from the batte fields of Reaca and Palo Alto now all

No. -1'J Water street, Apalachicola, Fla. its true policy, sire opposed to the subju- be done ; and the Americans was do some fighting to the bunks to air and was soon fast asleep. under water submerged. I passed the battleground
not know
\O\'. i j Aiulicliicola, Fla. Notice. gation of oilier nations and the dismemberment use other arms but those duplicity and (how treach to At supper time there was great enquiry for and had my hcrse sWimming-and at

II. F. AbcUVu TIlE Copartnership, heretofore existing be- of other countties by conquest. In cry. Why did they not remain with firmness the Commander-iu-Chief but no one could length I reached the camp at Matamoras.a' .

: \ <3tl->\.l.K AVD IlEELEaiNT .'('/ the subscribers, under the firm of D. the lan'gungs of the great Washington( why under their colors? Why did they abandon the tell where he was, until a waiter asked a fire- I began! to look out for the tent of General

'> Dittos; ( MEDICINES, PAINTS B. WOOD &, CO., expires this day. The aff irs should we quit our own to stand on foreign ground which they pretend to usurp with such man. I haven't seen no GeJ'ralVas the Taylor. "But I must first state,from the mud and

OILS.! GLASS: &c., &.c. of the concern will be liquidated by N. J. De ground ?" Had these sound views been iniquity? Tl.ua has the honorable general kept reply, but there's a clever old fellow asleep dirt-from the impcs/ibility ot keepu-g clean in

\\ )- \ 4'ner.il as-oif: tnont of St tiner\'. blois. D. B. WOOD carried out by President Polk, the country his word. Had not General Taylor said, in all by the sail there." It wns the conquering white Mexico and that the probability that I was the dirtiest

C T. of Chestnut: and \Vater ::streets W N. J. DEBLOIS. would not have been involved in debt, nor his communications, that he was prepared to repel I General of the American Army, sleeping in that,I could man was: ever seen in that country
April,| n Apalachicoat\ Fa. Apalachicola, April: 13, ISIS. would thousands have mourned all hostilities ? Why, then does he fly in so the air the forward not expect much. I mention this to
--- .. ..ftl 1_____ ...... -!, ., over the_ cowardly a manner tr !shut: himself un, at Hi/... open on deck of a stea- show what kind of a man the General was. I
Dr. Woodruff's '-I U.1 IUSSC.t:. Wu/Cli uvc --- -- mer, while his berth and had imaginged the Old Hero
whose
.8CIIaIILiII Sfiller, Dyscutary Cordial nicy auauilucu. Point ? The commander-in-chief of the American room were occu- fame had
, COMMISSION I MERCHANT, But there "is a divinity that shapes our army has covered himself with opprobriumand pied by poor sick soldiers-without rank,- spread abroad around the country,to be surrounded

No. 41 Water *treet-Up star*, FOP Diarrhea Dysentary, Cholera Morbus, ends, rough-hew them ;
I Dec-1,11". Apalachicola, Fla. Infantum, and summer complaint of Mr. Polk found it when he overlooked Gen. whom he lt>lt in the fortifications to save himself had been disabled in the service of his coun paraphernalia of authority. and power. Eut I

children, for sale by Scott lest he should win new lairrels and ; for it is certain that he will not relum to try.!. could see no such marked distinction. Presently

t J. C. Allen"_ Feh :J J. C. ALLEN. I become dangerous rival l for the Presi. their aslstznce: : -not that he is ignorant of their I The interview between General Taylor I saw a young officer ride up on a full blooded
Wholesale diid Iletail Dealer in I }peril, but calculates that tfmuould and charger and present with much form a Report
dency to place-.iI be Commodore
DRUG*, :MEDICIXE*, 1'ALNTS, OILS:;, Sarsaparilla. man little known in,com. if he had the temerity of greater Conner at Point Isabel, is: to plain, country-looking man with an honest

GLASS Btt! ; liES, Arc., &c. BULL'S Sand's Bristol's) and Bailey's com mand. General Coombs, says that; he firmly Mexican lances and bayonets attempting in the to resist! Ihe" thus humorously described : I blunt face. This said I, must ba Old Zach him-

aUo, fluid extract of Sarsaparilla, just re- believes that it is rn overruling: Providence, cpea pain. The singular simplicity that I self. Sir said I, have: the honor to see General
'. ..I irfiieraf itiortment of ceived and for sale by that has baflled nil the schemes of On the evening of t the .7th of MaY: Gen. Taker's marks General! Taylor ? I am Gen. 1'3y10said he. I
aggran personal -am
BOOKS! of BLANKS Gh-jsaut: ,STATIONERY i: Comn'I'lctstreet; &c:>,.-Scc.csr. Feb 17 HF ABCLL.Dr. disement and usurpation which the authors Taylor; set out from Point: Isabel at the come a subject of appearance universal fame.and habits It is, curious has be- private, sir, and I have great pleasure in seeing a;

Dc 4 ApiUcliicola; \ : Fla. \Woodruff's Aiitibillioiis- f If this war originated for their own benefit. head; of twenty-one hundred men, with a that a soldier, so eminent in all the qualities of you, and wish to have a talk with )ou. I- wish

Vegetable General Scott w.is headed," but General full determination, to tLltt; the :Mexicans, if discipline, should be !so citizen-looking in his own to know, how old you are; where you were born ;
I
15. S. l\\"JCY, 1'OR sale; Life Pills, Taylor went forward to the discharge .ol his they opposed his return to Fort Brown, appearance. Commodore Conner, on the con what is your age; who did you marry; and what

I \CrOR: AND COMMISSION MERCHANT, I \-b8 by duty, and won the fame and confidence whose deep-mouthed cannon were heard at trary, is an officer that i ii not only strict in his I are your politics? I saw that he was the correct

:\o. 25 U'uter street, -- J ALLEN. which, in spike of the intentions of President intervals dress, but has an extra nicety about it. He appears individual and I could talk right straight before
Dr i 1 Atularhicrila Fa -- -- -- in full and splendid uniform all him. He asked me to set down on the bench 0
Osnabiirgs. '.. Polk has .made him the very rival he so Giving proof through the night: that our flag was I on publicoccasionleing before! the door. He said that be.weuld tell
)" <& Tojies, 'J L\J 1 f\ BALES" ;; Georgia Osnaburgs, on consign-:: much feared still there." of Generai the exact contrast, in this particular all that he knew which,he said would! pass roe for

I-I'J'; \I'.IJ-: ; IOX. MERCHANTS: Dec merit, tor sale by General Taylor's 'lil'st orders from the The troops bivouacked Inwards morning ; u At the proper Taylor.time, Commodore Conner I very little. And I asked him again to tell ffid,
\V.ii-r J. sent t
DAY ,
:eet.ueea. & Co.
.lp4jacn3enla. Fa.ES Secretary of War, after the President had and,-- ,. resuming, .. their. .march. at sunrise- came worcl to General TnvJnr) that-- -ha-- tvniilrl..---- fnrna__.__ nn. and when he got through, says 1, General}, what
Warranted to Cure." determined to commence hostilities on his 10 SIUL 01 J\rIla's line ai noon, urawn up shore to pay him a visit of ceremony. This v.t is your politics? And he laughtd a kind tit
"'I isC'.usov.; W'ILI.rAtVOOD & COXE'S genuine Southern Tonic. in battle the Old put quiet laugh: out of his little arid he
COSTER own responsibility directed him to have the array, at farther side of a prairie Rough and Ready" into a tremendous ex eyes; says I
R. EllKou: & Co., ( from medicines, of our own forces under his command which behind which rose a dwarfish wood, citement. If Commodore Conner had AM A \VHIG AND A QirABTEB: OYERVen!
/ quietly
<4flMMjs.I> (It\: :MEItCIIANTS] forests! a pe-fert and lasting cure for fever andasjue assigned it, into or which mightbe i known is El Palo Alto. After an hour'srest cor.e up to his tent, and given him a sailor's grip, now, I had been lately all over Tennessee electioneering -
A'"!) OI\.r.I: Tonic in for of West
arid the
ofgeneral '
Harry and
cases sat down when I
:R.r.'In.: ';ltnCIHJE'<:;: HARDWARE would enable him to give T.exas "a defence General Taylor's forces advanced by on a camp chest and talked ovtr
; debility or weakness now known for sale matters in an old fashioned heard ot Palo Alto and Resaca de la Palms
TIN \VJHE( \CKOCIvKin, Bums' : MIOES., .;hhIPC1IUliIERV HATS, l b L_. [April 27] II F ABELL. from fiJr gn imasion and Indian incursions., 'columns. toward the enemy : have been prepared! ; but way to General have the Ta'lcrwoul,1 most thought that perhaps the Old Hero would bear

Subsequent instructions him as an Firm paced and slow a fearless front they form the stars and to victory in the.next
EJLITZ[ gave ; carefully dressed officer in stripes civil
Vc. Yeast and Soda Powder, of Still our navy, commanding:
Cor. Water and Ch'--tnut lot,.. best quality, for sale by the ultimate point, the Rio Grande del None, as the breeze' but dreadful us the storm." the finest fleet come in full uniform-surround as he had done in the military contest And

-o.-9-- ---- -... AMl| -
fh vai'(1 HcCully-- ---- -- ---- -;-. --- invasion", and he, left, for that noinl. relinquishing the Mexican artillery opened their fire- ments-to pay a visit of ceremony, was more plain blunt way, why, in return fot it, I become -

GROCER AVC COMMI33JQX.MERCHANT, : fir W)0 bales for in lower Cotton. the pleasure! he had( anticipated Duncan's and Rincgold's: batteries returned than General Taylor had, without some effort a Zachary Taylor man and a quarter: oxer-"
Cotton
:cu.t 5o Ua.ter cJrect. ROOM .ly to Yard. from, seeing his son, then in College at New it-the cannonade become severe-the Mex- nerve to go through with ; but, ever equal to all!] In September Gen. Taylor. (now full

-Novll At,. iacliicola, Fa. Febail N J DEBLOIS.Vinegar. Haven. That he little thought it was the ican.lanffers; advanced in terrible array-and emergencies. he determined to compliment Commodore Major General, by act of Congress) set out

Jas. F. ra- "joi", intention of Government to place him in a after a fierce and sanguinary struggle, the appearance Conner injull and un..lform-a through him thing the his navyJy officers, for( Monterey a city admirably adapted to

CEXERAL RECEI\'IXG, FORWARDING Ac: A TEW bbls pure Cider Vinegar, for sale low dangerous position, with only troops enough American arms were crowned with victory. associated with him for years, had never witness-,, defensive warfare, The streets being straighta

COMMISSION' MERCHANT, Hy E. McCULLY, to tempt the Mexicans to attack him and Six hundred Mexicans remained 0'J! the field id.: few: pieces of artillery can command their

Nov 11 No. 50 Water etreet.ApnlachiLoU. Novll I 50 Wai erst.liazors. then to commence an aggressive war is after their comrades had fled-but they were In, the meanwhile, Conjmodor e Conner was; entire length, while the stone walls of the

tuu.- --- Fla. evident from bis last despatch to (he War dead, or wounded-while the American loss I cogitating over the most proper way to compliment houses rising above ,the: roofs from para .

P. M'CALLV GUSTAVE RoMAIX- &, BUTCHAR'S and Rodgers &Son's Department prioT to his sailing from New was but nine killed aud forty-four wounded. General Taylor. Having heard of his peculiar pets (or the protection .of sharp shooters.

:n'Call.-i &; Komaiii, WADE Razors for sale by Orleans. Such was the result of the first battle of the disregard of military dress, he concluded Each dwelling is thus a separate castle. and

COMMISSION MERCHANTS, Fcb2l; H F ABELL.Cooper's NEW ORLEANS July 20, IS 15. .campaign-an action which astonished the he would make the visit in a manner comporting with the extensive forts, form one grand (or.tification *
No. 9 I Columbus! ULoc.k.I -------- SIR I trained of to General Taylor's habits and !
-- :
\ ---- respectfully acknowledge your communication veterans Europe andfihlcd the consequently and
)*. suggested by nature cousum
IS
___ __ Apalachicola._ 0 Isinglass, of July 8, covering the instructions ofth heart of every true American with joy.- equipped himself in plain white drilling, and, mated by art. Though unprovided with
S. :31. Sickcrson JUST received: and for sale by e Secretary of War of the same date, relative toe Whether the unattended, came ashore.
war
was just or unjust, Palo Geu.
"The heavy artillery, Taylor determined
J. C. tlHenry's moment General heard that to
DE.\LER. IX CLOTHING ALLEN. Mexican settlements on this side of the Rio Alto's Taylor Com
SHOES field
BOOTS 4. proved that Americans, led by a modore Conner, the place by and
May Grande. Those had landed, he abandoned carry storm. advancing
nAT instructions will be some
CAl'S &c. _ closely.obeyed brave chieftain I
are capable defending the work he i t in of the
heavy was boMly, came -sighf" town the
No. 1 Coluinfcus Block, : and the department may rest assured\ that I .. personally attending to about on
Magnesia, stars and strines" a2ainst..1: ficiiftil. mlrls I : the and rushed 1 fit I* ..C C Amv AI vrtlta v_ *
_?.523 will take no to camp precipitately into his tent. The i rmtr. wrote *m
Apalachicola, Fa. received and for sale step interrupt the 'friendly relations ----
Underwood & .JUST 24 by i between the United States and Mexico. I Sending his wounded back to Point Isa- delved at the bottom of an old chest, and pulledout young soldier, were in tine spirits: each vol
;; II F ABELL.
Caiph, __ am gratified at receiving these instructions, as ble under a strong guard, General Taylor a uniform coat that had. peacefully slumbered unteer's heart beating high with the assur-

TAILORS .j OFFAT'S LIFE PILLS AND PHOZNIX they! confirm my views, previously communicated, advanced the next morning in battle array, for years in undisturbed quietude slipped himself ance of victory, and longing- fur (he hour

I ALTZELL'S BUILDING, CHEST UT-ST. VI BITTERS[ just received and for sale by i in regard to the proper line to be occupied at nnd found the enemy awaiting him at La i into it, in his haste fastening it s() that one to come which should' crown them with

Nov 28 II.. F. ABELL Druggist. present by our troop Rcsaca de la Palma, a ravine the side of the standing collar was three button-holes
distinction sacrifice
ApaUchicola, Fa. crossing above the other, and sat himself down or them to- their coun
!!3-AU orders attended to with punctuality r Towiisciid's Sarsaparilla, I I am, sir, very respectfully, your obedient servant road at right angles, where they had thrownup as can well be imagined. With as uncomfortably quiet- t try. Advancing in :solid- battalions, and

depatch.'----- J.in. 20 JUST received and for sale by I Brevet Brig. Gen. U. S. A.Z., TAYLOR breast works. It was a daring act, to step and unattended, Commodore Conner presented moving as it were like the ocean's swell. .

,I. W. Scott-&--Brother -- _!_._2?___--4-- H..__F. ABELL___ The commanding. combat six thousand veterans entrenched himself at General Taylor's tent. The .with! the sun's rays glittering upon the arms
Irish Potatoes and Onions army occupation passed six months i in a chosen position, strongly defended with nohle representatives of the army and navy shook of the dark and serried ranks aud the bright

|I y\DviOLtALE aY GOODS! : AVD! K-KTAIL HEALERS IN A FINE article 'for sale byLiverpool i.n.camp at Corpus Christ!, where General artillery, with about two thousand ; and hands, both in exceeding astonishment at each artillery flashing in the midst, (hey formeda

CLOTHiNG HATS &c.BOOTS, SHOES Nov II I E. McCULLY 50 Water sf: Taylor drilled his new forces into a stale of thereVas some hesitation in a council of other's personal appearance. noble pageantry. As the moved

admirable discipline, and inspired them by war, about the of The wags of the army say that the above contains army
Cor. Water and Salt, propriety going on. Geu. Otto General Taylor and staT! were seen ad-
Centre-streets his frank the authentic
.Eec 23 sale by and gallant bearing with that con Taylor patiently heard what all had to say, only 'account of General Tay- vancing to the head of the column. A low
FOR b lor's ever being'headed and that
Apalachicola, Fa. tideuce in their leader which contributes : since that time
------ 30 B ELLISON so and then drily remarked "I
Co. : of
& promisedthe he baa taken to linen roundabouts of the largest murmur ,admiration rose in the ranks-ay!
]
A. Doiigc1 largely to military success. Nor was he less I boys they should to Fort: Brown and the G neral 1
SWEDE Iron, Scotch do, Weeding and Garden mindful of the go dimensionsj.wjth' more pertinacity than ever." passed bowing to both meu !
I SUPPING &, COMMISSION MERCHANT !' Blacksmiths Bellows, Cotton and Wool morals.of, his meobreaking they t must? go." He, had! wriuep to the Department -: Matamoras surrendered without and officers, who saluted him as he rode j

Xo. 40 Water Street Cards!' Spades and Shovels, Cauldron and Sugar up I the faro-banks, and groggeries which a before leaving Point Isabel : "Ifthe : and the bands a struggle by. It was reported that that invincible old
regimental struck
of
Pans, Ploughs, &c. &c. for sale by gang rowdy camp-followers repeatedly t march in up
Dee enemy oppose my whatever: man was to lend them forth to battle and
Yankee
_\ :___ _Apalachicola Fa. .' B. ELLISON & Co. endeavored: to establish clandestinely, until! numbers I shall fight him ;" and now laid: Doodle, as the stars andstipes" while all knew that there was a feurl'ul ..
\fit W,SIMS. Dec 9 Cor. Water and Chestnut sts. the General's, patience was exhausted. hit plans for attack with cool ,were, raised upon Fort Paredes.- preponderance -
WM. W. CHEEVER sagacity. A Had of numbers in the town, the
C Sims Cheever, Salad Oil. Take those sporting men," he said to an ,, militia,! colonel who had always been very who had government thus supported.the.gallant hero prestige of a victorious name inspired/ an
o! MISSION received, Manhattan few officer, "_and send them where they cannot fought two pitched battles, ..
brig and
MERCHANTS, JUST per a eases l prominent on parade ju councils of war, and terminated indomitable (courage which brought vic
dtc23 Office No. 36 Water street. Oil, that is good. J. C. ALLEN. other us any more." "But where can, I was ordered to deploy his regiment on the a campaign in twelve days, tory. ..
May 4.Preston's. send General ?" he. would have continued his victorious ,
__ Apalachic&a.FIa. them Oh anywhere. enemy's flank. Notover delighted with the
march. But ,Mr. Polk bent : To describe the storming of .
Send was on giving
Monterey
the
them to United Strtes. In
Extract of of
tD Roberts; Ailcil & Co. Lemon, prospect escopeta shots, the Colonel slamtneied '.' aid and comfort" would fill and
1846 to the by placing a volume then but an imperfect
: March the General crossed enemy
-&tERS l FOR flavoripg Custards, Sauces Jellies!' &c. the vast out a to know what his
request men I
HARDWARE
l.I.DLERY.. AND SHIP sales by J. C. ALLEN. wilderness lying between the Nueces and shpuld fall back on, if repulsed ? Santa Anna at their head, and affording Idea could be given of this desperate
IRON, STEEL NAILS May 4. They P them time to recruit their and bloody conflict. Troops who .
he Rio strength by keep. had .
L, SPIKES.: AND CASTINGS, ( Grande, forming an arm: of the sea never will be repulsed," said i General Tay.
i ing General T.aj''r inactive.. When the never been in action before maintained
'JC-C1UTCTS of Tin, Iron, and CopPer Hops, five f miles wide, which Mexicans. threatened b lor ; and if you wish to retreatfall backon : 4
'Wares. FRESH Fall Crop, for sale by to defend, but retreated on the approach New Orleans!" newly raised volunteers arrive there were desperate struggle against a secret and.in*
f.Iec 21 17 no means of' transportation, and Gen. Taylor accessible heights, and forcing the
%. Apalachicola, Fa. 1 H. F. ABELL. of the Americans. While on this The battle raged with intense fury and I enemy to
; WAS obliged to wait sue for. ,cessation of hostililis.
patiently .
encamped
Cbru: Havana Scgars. march, says the General, in an official, !oud above the sharp rattle of the musketryand on Throughout
Rogers John Munn. Eugene W. letter l it the river bank. Samuel C. Ried Esq. I the fight Old Zach" had been in the
Rogers. OHtv 000 HAVANA SEGARS contain- was my earnest desire to execute the deep din of the artillery was heard I
las ers & Co. / inJt instructions thus narrates a morning call ai head quarters most exposed situations. yet he was as cool
.".oldMISSION! an assortment of the Pro- my in a pacific ann.er-to-ob- t the loud cheering of the rnericans, as Gen.T.aylor I
and
MERCHANTS, bidad. II Cabana," ,Minerva," Britannia," serve the utmost regard (or the personal inspired them with fresh ardor, by : as calm as ever, though his men longed

...... Water street, Partugts," and other choice brands, now land rights of all citizens, and to take care that animated remarks and daring "Calling on the commanding general soon after for the hour of revenge: and were at first

-Apalachicola. __ Fa. ing per schr Ann Mariafrom Havana for sale by the religion and customs of the people courage.It our recovery to ascertain the chances of transportation maddened with disappointment on hearing
Mch 16 E McCULLY 50 Water st. was a glorious sight to see, he remarked after some pleasant that a. capitulation had been
C COKutnw. J. Deblois. should suffer conversation granted. But
no violation. who
Arriving at Forone had no friend, no brother there.
that he
| MISSION was perfectly deluged with letters, what thought General ,
Taylor
AND FORWARDING Point Isabel the Americans mark will
found the buildings
Thomsonian And the bold
whose
Medicines, charges of Capt.l\l y. and.that much of his time was occupied in mak his words : The result
would
JU.. No.MERCHANTS 44 Water-street JUST received and for sale by set on fire, and the Mexican authorities dragoons dasher] through the enemy's ranks l ing replies. 'And sir,'laid Gen. Taylor,smiling escape of the body of the have been the

3. J. C. ALLEN. treating them as enemies, yet General I l like this wing of the destroying angel, de as he handed us two letters to show you the with the destruction Mexican force

\, Apalachicola, Fa. Rose Water. :-Taylor had no wish to precipitate his country cided the day. The Mexicans, fled in great diversity of subjects that I am called upon respond I of its artillery and

icil&y. N C. ROBBINS. CHAB. PRATT: AFRESH supply of English and French Rose :t into a bloody war, and we find him writing disorder, leaving their camp: equipages and I to, you may look at these.' One of the letters magazines, our only advantage being the
captureof few
A. j McKay & 'Co. just received and for sale by to the Mexican commander : equipments. Their loss was estimated atone was from a boy, fourteen years of age, giving a I a prisoners of war. at the tZ-
COltfMlS5 April27 H F ABELL. thousand sort of history of himself and family and who pense f valuable lints and much damage to
ON MERCHANTS. Notwithstanding these repeated assurances ; and General Vega, their: desired to enlist in the service and had writtento the city. The consideiation of

v No. 40 Water.street UININE, Camphor and Piperine, !ust re on the part of the Mexican authorities, and not bravest leader: was captured. and broughtto the general to ask: his advice on the subject was HUJJAWJTT
present to mind
ceived and for my during the confer..
sale
General
15 by withstanding the most obviously hostile prepara Taylor. Shaking his The other was from an Irish woman who wanted ence which led
captive'a the
Apalachicola, Fa April 17 H. F. ABELL. Hons en the right bank of the river hand the him i to convention and out.
accompanied victor kindly said to : l to know if her son .11l e was killed as she had I weighed, in my judgment the doubtful ad-


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-- ------ ---- -- -
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: Inconsistences of General Taylor. Itsoon became evident that the High \Vhi -- -
vantages to be gained by a resumption of : a heritage worthy bold defence, :s Georgetown s.'ys."Afrienmjsent "ho .,
I ABJEKHSEB.AFALACHICOLA I that the Democratic 'p*"*
WljRCIAL One of the charges dissatisfied with '
the attack upon the town.1' brought the armies in contact and General leading were General Taylor and has furnished me wiih the foito

President Folk formally; disapproved ol I Taylor was summoned to surrender. Read ----- party urge against General Taylor, wished to nominate Henry Clay. \\ hal contrast whih time mjoqueni arid whole-wins'

General Taylor's huiir.ine: capitulation: but his ieply : SATURDAY, JULY 29 1848 I is that his letters are inconsistent and con- was General Taylor to do ? He could not ed Tompkins, of Mississippi, "!11C_

public opinion sustained him, and loudly IllUD-QuAiiTKas) Army of Occupation, -- ---- -- ---- ----- --- -- I OQ
-- -
; tradictory. These inconsistencies are withdraw, for the Moderate Whigs held him occasion, between Gen. Cass L.
rebuked an iniquitous scheme for giving Near Buena Vista, Feb. 2-J, 1S47. -- The following gentlemen are authorized j and Taylr
some leading politician the supreme cominanJ SIR : In reply to yoTir: note of this datesummoning Agents for the CO.MMEKCIAL: ADVERTisEp.and will : shown in his refusing to be the candidate o by their primary nominations and these hi.i i is," said he, "::1 maier of boast :

over him. Tim was first announcedby me to surre"r my forces at discretion, receive and subscriptions, or j I a party, ar.d afterwards accepting a party unlocked for disaffections came after he was of Gen. Cass. and a fact he *"*

President) Polk in hi* message if the request.I beg leave With to say high that respect I decline, I am acceding, ir'o..r\lbe.to your men t :- receipt *JYellsc-1 I nomination.:' But if General Taylor is lobe pledged to be a candidate. Under this state claims l.ieiliai; every he time first he speaks or .rite; pr'""

4lh of January, 1347, in which he told dient servant, Z. TAYLOR WM. \V. CUFEVER,Esq., Albany On. I thought inconsistent, what name will you of things ihe Editor of the Richmond Republican Mr. Jeff.rsonthe was appointed to Office ,

Congress that; the I large number uf inefficient Major Gen. U. S. Army, commanding. Major JACK HARDMAN, Eufaula. Ala.JAS. j great Apostle
give to the "vacillating, cha- wishes to know if Gen. will Well ofDtlac.
f time-serving" Taylor that
and incapable field officers had already Senor Gen Antonio Lopez lie Santa Anna, J. OLIVER, Tallahassee I Fa. !! racy H he has
produced serious injury 10 the public service Couuoandt-r-in-chief, Li F.ncantada.The = : u : :: racier of Gen. Cass ? If Gen. Taylor is to :accept a nomination from the \Vhig National vantage over Gen. Taylor; he too% |J"

; that therefore( the number of officers American army seemed endowed! FOR I'KKSIUEXT) : !j. be censured for his inconsistency on i mere. Convention. Gen. Taylor! does not pointed to office, about the same Ural ?"

in tfit higher grades' must increased ; with the real old! puritan spirit, and we are ZMJHARY TAYLOR. I.I point of acceptance on non-acceptance of a regard the Whi;* Convention as having anymore the..Apostle In t these of Democracy."" lre t8J
and espcclllIIhat Ihe appointment uf a told of a Methodiclergyman commanding appointments.
FOR VICE PRESIDENT: I I nomination, what terms are appropriate right or power to nominate him than have Mr. Continued I
party orator we !
general officer to command Ihe whole was a Mississippi' company) who when about to Jlteron'oPinio. ;
I HI ILL D F ILL :M O E characterize the changing of the assemblies .lie two '
indispensable to an "efficient oiganizaiion enter into action halted his )nt'n stretched \I I to opinions primary whose nominations men. Taylor ,?
,. .
I apphlnter
-- --- -
of the army.:' These suggestions! can import | fnrili! his hands and ;prayed; : 0 Loid, who --- FOR- --- :-- -- |: General Cass on matters of the utmost im- he has already accepied. He says that he office in the United Slates : U

nothing but a charge of iccmnpclrncy I through I thy servant Joshua commanded; theI THOMAS GO\'EIXOlt BRO'" J JGcn. portanco to the safety and welfare of theUrmiteil til accept the nomination the Convention, the office of Marshal in the! Territory Cal"n ["'
; and the 'i west of I mite! Ohio-*n office ?
not merely against a huge number ol I the i Sun lo stand still upon Gibeon ''
field (rfflccrs/ but paiiicularly against General i I! Moon in ihe valley of Ajalon; so do thou FOR REPRESENTATIVE IN CONGRESS; : States ? and looks upon it only as confirmation, of to II. ,It of SII"rO. In bestowin2 iheSeT"1missions. C

Taylor and General\ Scott. The PIesiJeItSIfleinhtz ) ( now be wiih us, thy servants, and enable us Hon. E. C. C. BELI.. I I I is onr intention, however, to show from (he nomination lie has already received ; : r. Jefferson in effect .1 ,

was very distinctly\ : disclosed in i lie to smite the grf-asers of Mexico hip and I! General Taylor's letters, that he \has not bun but in the same letter he says that if he is : [ ere. Zachary Taylor. the Na! ',,

House by two of hii ;' ri'hit hand; supporteis, t hiihi. So mote it be.-Amen.-Company, FOR ELECTORS : 'I!I inconsistent, even on a mere point of acceptance lo be bound by pledges he nil! refuse the i!to be drawn ;amid the thunde and the

Messrs Ficklin an'd'Jacob Tli.'ifnpson both front face, forwaid march! The Kentucky Gencral JACKSON MORTON shock of battle the flag! ;

of \till lit, in advocating the appointment of volnuteeis nho had been promised a chance Of West Florida.Col. :' or non-acceptance of any nomination nomination of any convention or paitv. borne by lana: which will never J,to b

a Lieutenant General', assailed those officer I I i" to dance to their own nmic," performed ,A. G. SEMMES, Alternate. '. for the Presidency. Thus he is placed j in ihe hands of his friends IMP dust-never surrender it lo ao tr.illt "
entm
:?, as being unfit To conduct the w.ir and .prodigies of valor, and three successive Colonel SAMUEL SPENCER, I! You Democrats all admit that during April 20th, 16-18. nearly sfcVKS WKEKS pre- These functions you are fitted,,>

certainly unfit to conduct: it with advantagetj :j limes recovered their flag when it wns cap- Of :1 id.JIc Florida. the first impulse of enthusiasm; for General vious to the Philadelphia; Convention. Thereis discharge Take this commission ". !

the: DenDcrjllc y-aily. Thv degradation! ,I,I inrcd. ThaI flag went down lo the fislitallgay GEORGE. CAL. Jr Alteraf"! i Taylor, a great number of Democrats, as now a call for all 'Whigs to attend a Con. never I will disgrace it !' J"
I Here
(.f( being sujei t i'dfd'v.1s; .lesinned more es.eiI1hv ; nd glittering in beauty, like a bride Lewis C" :. \'!,.? a
I back Colonel JOHN 11. Mc TOSH. 1 well as Whigs, spoke of him as a suitable vention on the 7th uf June, in City of of debtor is to Poor de'll!
fur Gin.Stotl fur the
., fur General Tivli.r. tl.an i. ;arrayd '?.eddill.-but il came tie i bp run down ar.l
;* t-eruus** Taylor was :i It 'ulv ill lhffifid > I to !Kentucky all!I tanned and soiled-like Of East Florida. 'candidate (for the Presidency. Matters went Philadelphia. General Taylor being It'f in wilt:a writ when the Ut cow whif_ap"e

? haJ won thiee gioiiuns 1 bat I les. and] !. hat biide reluming t to her fii her's home a -------- -. ---------- ------- even so far that the Democrats claimed him the hands of the MODERATE WHIGS, they pi.-. (In; famMiing clllfrn with. milk.sup

.' to i.i b': ; campaign widow whose biow wrinkled by \Ve are indebted to the of Mr. time. I Lust b. d which) 'J
VM rr'! go on vi ; was years politeness as being .i Democrat, while the Whigs were, of course, privileged to attend that supports the em
'" lkS cut t r..i: t.ept "IV;..hIUtllI..J .- j nf sorrow and! corroding care in the rough CABKLL our Representative in Congress, ; frame of the sick tyife, are Io he
claimed him as being a \Vhig. Neither Convention. The Ilich toned IVIiizs and aDd
4 t1'ln, specific object, :!btn; ut' degrading. 'ji.t l t!<. of I life-- bul I the more welcomed for and documents. I .- c- sold under exec n!trim. and when.Uh. __
from lisa well earned rank i tiu! .man \; hoe : i Ihe tiials ..nd U ret!!" TheVhig flic will fo various valuable. papers ;public j parly were certain as to his political opin- ihe Moderate JHtgstt ; aiid ll.e Moderate t ;i.d :.It s cannot wng another--cent SILUI'S

*u:.'Jvriul resources ha 1 iilmoit!: ,ni ii.cult. ,I > c'l lio.i.: in triumph over the Hero ol Buena I ions. He was ;IJ] cr5sPc from various, quarters Whigs or Taylor{ Whigs were found to' I the por bankrupt, and lie i is to be i Ihfl frol

s1J s..vtd the artn.tsi Itu country finmJi. I Vista: whose personal conduct during that A SERMON, on the subject of Education I of (he Union, l older to settle this be in the majority. They voted over again into and Intt.d up in a dungeon. J0u .
ibis : : is thus described by I are eminently fitted for such :
several occasions struggle
iluee impoM'-ini
r ce o.i | Services
I'I will be delivered at the Methodist Episcopal q ueslioii. In his l lust letter on that subject I ihe same vole that thi-y hail fonneily ;given tin ccnmrmikjori : ,-
proposition for the citation! nf n LieutenantG I Lienirnant Coiwin : ) ; : oj asn sure oi, ,
'iier.il; (who. i: afterwards appeaic.i, was I AI I a time when the fortunes of the day Mrrri- Church, on Sunday evening. The services i dated April 28ih, 1847- more than a year in I their primary assemblies. They nominated I .11- race ilI, and if any one' is to o""r.111 l.e hurt

la be lj! ; .:IrIlHli ?ijOfl! m 11-ut licnton, ofMissouri. ) ed extrenrly problematical!-when many of our 'I will commecce about 8 o'clock.. The citizens i ago, he distinctly says, that hr is not an as- him ;.t bore, and they confirmed his who M> wrll fined. to |he tile| executioner"'

.) W.K phufd beioie (1IJIl'S! *. It I side his evtn despaired coinmandins of success-height the General, overlooking took. generally are invitee to attend.: .pirant fur the Picsidcncy. Thus he declines nomination in Convention at Philadelphia.If In I the bestowal: of!these two romm, ,ifD"
I position on a ; I :Mr.i Jefferson unh
sustained! in the SCZMIA Lewis Cass _. his characlrriv
was : : I by j : .
---- I c insight
abiut three nomination the Native there had been I I for
tl.! ( t uvo armies. Tbis \\3 orperhaps altogether a by i a Clay Convention
who is now piesiMiH'd, as the antagonist of I The Battery." cal Win ili? C j four o'clock in the afternoon. The enemy American quhfc'llhO.U ,
other of friends !
the mm upon whom he then sought t to inflict j : vho had( succeeded in gaining an advantagerun This is the title of a campaign) Taylor party or any party. none Taylor's \oullhn: ;P-M ,.f IIfn. : Ly powerful and

the deepest! illjutt't.ith can be'visited; position! made a fierce charge upon our paper, published Washington City week But the American people seemed determined attended ; but as there was a call for all iakiie I imiJicarinn; ; given to ihe "orie Ilms h'

upun a military officer.* Will nut every coki.n: :and fought w ith a desperation that seem to make him President, and being addressed Whigs, Gen. Taylor's Whig friends the option of Zachary Taylor! and Lf.i,

lover if peace and humanity, J.y'tllil1 for ed for a time to injure success to their arms. Iy. The price is so low, being only fifty I on that subject by committees of only friends in whose hands he was left, Ca; .. In iho rlnlrsl between Jttt15oa's
Gcneial Taylor endorse the capitulation of The b'ruirgle: lasted fur some time. All the cents from this time to the middle of November Captain and Jefferson's ) .

Monterey I ] while, General Taj'lor was a silent .spectator his that almost anyone couh) subscribe various meetings in different pans of the pio.'ing to be in the :najorily nominated ih."-r<> nsihe!\ no aj; rC.I fr. ifns ou Shtll

Willie General Taylor was at Monterey ur.tenar.ce exhibiting the most anxious: solicitude Union, he tells them all, as he did Mr. De- him Here we find a great lan brought; of ajlor's fritmis for the result. par
the twelve
without
I between and d?,nonden missing money. persons -
y.
alternating hope I
he received oie day a 'isit (from a son of honey" in a letter dated June 9th, 1847, more out to icccivu honors from his countrymen .
I Ills staff, petcc-ivir.ghia pt'l l situation, (for hew unite and tale up Five Dollars, and : AssaultGeneral

Erin whit, of HS the will anecdutf he seen, was by iu the want commencement or : s exposed! to the tire of the: enemy,)) approached I send it. together wilh their mimes; lo Gro. 'than a year ago, that "if" he had been at large, and) Den-ocrrils. and Whigs are Some of the small!! fry Democracy Taylor. rearrady
him and him to retire. He heeded I
implored named by others, and consideied candidate joining in the but just as
;
a ththonor.i3
h\i\ pay: 1 I he! :: nc-t. His Ulghts'cr intent upon vicb.iyordinal. ; S. Gideon, Washington, D. C., i they will ceremony beginning .slyly l Lut cautiously, I It

I. He knew net at this, rr.ormit; : what t have The Battery" forwarded; the ad. for the Presidency, it had been by no about! toIe conferred, the Demo- take the ground ihal Gen. Taylor( i U
to
Plaze sir, said the sulJier, touching lii. bat the result would] bu. He felt thit that engagement t agency of his in the matter; and it the crats sneak: out of the crowd) and skulk hero afierall
to hi. captain, whin will we be paid olf: sir?' wa to decide his fate. He had civen all dress of each one of the subscribers. It is great that he merely sal croa

4 Iii a few dns, Patrick,' reilkthe! officer.Yis .- his orders and selected his position. II the day of great impartance in finding out the truth good |eople think his services important in away, leaving the Whigs to conduct the legged: on old Whiiey, while his offiten

I sir,' continued Pat, and whin, sir, will veIn wet stairs* him he was irretrievably lost; ifJi.r that station, and elect him, he would feel ceremony. Noble Whigs You were too ai.d Hid!) fou-hi! ;ine battle i of Duena Vi
of that should have U!
alter S-itity Anny, the bl!,rkyiard1' That's political statements, we
him ho could in with his
rejoice common bound honorable and the invited
to serve them, and all (the pledgesand patriotic to permit the
than! 1 toil l l'.J rl..k it's rather Kcren'ly citizens of Motile
more can ,
you ; CGuntnruviJ; af the triumphant success of our access to some paper published in Washington preser.tedi
hard to tell when or v% here lie \'.ill .IQ\\' him e1f1! arms. where the evidence explanations he could enter into and recipient of your country's honor to go swoid to Capt. Uragc.'and in his

replied the officer. Yi jF, oir. Ihu'.k joa kindly, S'Jcb} seemtd to be his thc.ughts-his dt-ttr- documentary can mate, as regards this or that policy is that away mortified and disgraced. You !nd I of the speech
sir, we'll be paid ofl" in a le.v aany wa>o., .1 mir.atinn. A':d \\hen he saw the enemy give always be had. Political maters; being the tie orator 1..y squinted: at ihesamt
however id Pat he touched his hat agdiu he would do so hunesily ;at.d to too much self-rcj-pect 10 be guilty of the thing but the
as
S..I i
I w.fv and retreat in the utn.r.t confusion, hI' pave only business of the Editor, for the next faithfully ; worthy officer though a
and retired. In a iV.v days le appeared .,;;.1n the best of his abilities in cnnforrn- little meanness of absentingyouisclves
frl'c "t'n 1'hj* pet.t-u; ; din's.: His rili: leg strictly \hl'l Democrat would not hear his old
!I three months, he will of course take Genera!
and! ed th cotivtisation with- If pLzt,
ope; : ye was quickly cii-e1 u"I c-d; fri'in li3! prmmi-1! of the: )01 ance with the Constitution. Should he those honors were all to be d.
tar. Jaoit the copper we lave been paid yet :11'.' I saiiJL1! where it had remained during the \\hole overall the ground %yon may with to examine. ever ready cocltrr depreciated, and( replied to that pan of (the
4 I know it Pd'lc.i: the "I t the ollicer, the White House it
be
reply of the tierce encounter-his aim*, which were In the first number you will i find I he occupy must by speech as follows :
a but I caa't: help it ; they are waiting for the cah.'il jlded'r; hi breast relaxed their hold the Democratic Federalists.RUEI.L .
) spontaneous move of the people, and Passing the incidents .
by of Fort
paymaster to arrive..' Oh, it'" the pauna<=thfcr errata, ond important omissions whicb have Brown
-his feet fairly danced in the stirrup, and his WILLIAMS-Democratic U. S.
we're a waitm' for, is it? and \\hat tlletie\Oil'
excuse he ha3 for not beiu here when he's wanted the most excitilane intense interest. His faceI Cass. I is recommended b eminent the office untrammelled, and be ihe Chief St'nato from Maine. I .1I11f1 t1, I missy be I p irdo tied (for sij-

? Whjfs the u'se of a pajmisther if he i isn'ton -is: s':fi u the spot when he's wanted ?' said Pat, beginning I victory ccmpU-te-his little army saved from the of Congress to the support of the Whig of a parly.1'Observe S. Senator from New Hump i'ire, and field of Uuena Vista, t ih.tt; t the cretin which

lo wax inJijaar.t at having to wait so long \ (Horace '.f Celt, and he couM not reliain Ircrnweejnnu party. the dates of Hie letters particularly. !has been awarded' me for the parr perform
.
for his'tin.' ;. for joy at what had sei-rnc-d to so 13nr, The above language General Tay- Democratic Sublrelslrrr.L.n f,y ir.y command on that occsi..n. ruJ ujorig.n
The circumstance c.v.scd him much uncai.\!\ but a moment- b 'lore, as an imno siblo result. Van Buren In the West. holds until the 3d of WOODBUKV-Democratic: U. S. in the disinterestedness I
hiI August, 1847, an jjeu'ro-
and dfter the matter
tle'lI, cogitating Long may the i.obie and kind-hcailed: old heio The New York Evening Post publishes within few .Senator from New SecretaryU. sily of our noble old! Chief, who is evert-
idea and I of Iampshire
over, he was struck with a limiinous Ih'e'to enjoy the honon of hN numerous and a days a year igo. Had (tn.
announced to hu comrade thai he'd have his I brillhnt vjciones, and, many: other honors that a the following extract of a letter fiom Michigan Taylor ever been asked( previous to this S. Treasury, and Judge of U. S. Supreme rimed i:: !h e-ov on others honors jllsll

money before you could' *s> thread on toy coat.' grateful country will ere !on,; hestow upon him." i ; from an eminent Democrat and friendof date, whether he Court. due lo himself., To Ge'. Taylor, tI"d
One morning immediately after breakfast, off was a Whig or Democrat him 'LO>}:, belongs alt the glory cjachievement. t.
I Twice the sun rose and set on the contending "
Cass, who writes from "Gr. nd RALPH J. INciiRSOLL-Mr. Polk's Democratic -
Pat I. Gen. T.iyloi's lId, on Rapids, or NativeVe? .
posted ) approaching that And
camp i armies, ere I the red field haon," answer positively, we I but exjesi the ucveisal >I'
i his i tt-r.t itr-ju.ri-'l i ol, a soldier st t arid t III" in MicSiigan! under date of July 5th : have no that he Minister to RnsMa.ISAAC ; opinion of those n ho served uml
'That's :IHJ I the standard; of I the Republic wavedtriumphantly testimony had or had not.
by win-re' the Gent'la11..1(11)( w-3 I i i in Non h Mexico. will I AH lo politics. we know here we The first 'I'Oi.CY-A Democratic Governor him. in savin: tint no oth'r living ma
hardly lie
his tent, lOad tic! sentiiu i, J.jiontiru-out the G i Loni z very tile was asked that question ; could have;
ral's quarters.' At.d u that the General's enc'l linen. Vista; be. remembered in t the historyof :Ire.Ve have Cass men and Taylor' men was indirectly Mr. J. R. of Connecticut, and Mr. Polk's Attorney obtained that victory. So vn
and Van I the Cass by Ingersoll.He was the confidence reposed i iii harn 11'111'
said Pat, taking oil his hOlt and fibbing' his our country. for / no page; is as yet recorded Dorm men. hope most ,
o over his 'his,; hair, which hal been cut to the 111'.1 Si deadly; a struggle, fought against; men, but i it fs not iinptobable that we may I [ does not evade the question like Gen. General troops-and no other could have command

gree shortness perulianty to natives. uf Erin's such fearful odds. Coming ages will muse lose the Stale.Vhen ." Cass ; but answers'boldly, "I AJI WHIG ; THOMAS S. WHITTLESE*-A Democratic ell! il-that his presence on any part of >miv

green isle. Arid where'the. GeneraIV old uri-y upon 'Us I important issues, its terrible chan- \ the friends of candidate Cass in hut lot such Whig as to forget that thereare nominee for Governor of Connecticut. field was sufficient not oi.ly! to change det
horse'inquired P.11. There," replied the soldier MARTIN CHITTENDEX Democratic (pair into hope, but to give a-surance of f*-
CPS, iK sickening slaughter with astonishment his own State, for a good and wise in the United) States
can
indicating the spot where tile old hor"e only HOPE majority1the len tory, and dispelill: doubt of ultimate bump
and and be him who .
stood: lazily whisking! the tl-p< away with his tail. awe- I name nf friends of Gen. Taylor may inllerlool who do not belong lo t the Whig Governor of Vermont. !:.*
won it will be inscribed high he Temple parly.
And is that the old horse in'l'irellthC' upon GEORGE B.tNctL FT-Mr. Democratic
sprig (''f Erin, with great :awe'an'aiui where, if I of Arprl'1 Glory.Ve cannot close pda t this expression of appiehension I as This is the substance of what he then said.: ) pII' Such testimony is worth havinz. It,l

you plaze, sir, i is the oil gintlerain, hi 111 ot'11! ?, I this i imperfect, account of his military life in .full of significance." This is not ihe only Remember that this was the 3d of August, Secretary of the Navy, and Ministerto from a man who has stood near the flask]

contined Pat. There I he sit*, under thai awiiii words! more felicitous and eloquent, than are source from whence we derive the strongest 1847, when he informed the world he was a Great Britain. lag of the guns," who has made "a part
*,' anxwcred the soldier.! What,' exclaimed to be found 'the extract (from a EDWARD P. LlnGS1'0Democralic
il following 'encouragement t that Michigan I will repudi. Whig.: \Vas he, or was he not at that time the picture" ami who dares ibm|
o
pat, in almost a windier, ami in a toe:: atnount- sermon preached; by the Rev. Burdet Elarl, to speak
Lieutenant Governor of New York.
ins to t reverence iTl' n Ihn the olJ gentleman ?' Pastor of the Congregational Church inFairhavpn ate the man \ill "IWI lives. a candidate for the Presidency ? No he I truth ai all hazard
'* Yeg 'id 'Jhft : 'that's I' WM. CULLE.V BRVAM' A
!ailf'i.T walking -
away I
not afteruards He prominent
I Conn : was ; only seven days; says: .
ujeneial TiI lor.' \I fl(r ca'-iug jlon; the \\sr. any more was required, after the shuffling Editor of of New York Consistency t
I Iulmosl I a
Democratic
,
worn vtteran' in silent admiration for a while, beat .\\'e have seen an officer, whose name was Mr. Cass the I deem it proper, in reply to your letter, paper \Vhen GPU. C.. .* thought it nfOCtS5.ry"

la.-t mustered sulfjcieiit: conra:e t tn apprnach: I I unknown, who at the early age of eighteen course pursued by on distinctly to repeat that 'i am not before the and. distinguished poet. go home, and on his route to stay; a d..pt j

him. 'I b ?. your parJo Glutr.I l, but you"l!! I ('nlertf the army of the United States a-i a Wilmol t proviso question, ill his tme.serv- people of (he United States as a candidatefor GARRKT. : D. WALL-A Democratic U. Philadelphia..during m ihe sit ring ofiheFe'JMrel
who in the of
plaze to excuse the bit r.f liberty I'm taking! in hiemtitant: : ft infantry, war 1SI2 ing disposition: as evinced in his sycophantic Convention
I S. Senator from New all ihe Feapresses
prea'HItill lo call OT your honor;; but ifve plaze, I I and in f the Floridacampai ns.displayrd the qualities the next Presidency." After this date : Jersey. opposition
adulation of Louis Phillippe and his talked I about tfse bad of I ibm
tf heroic daiin and soldiery science \vhich; PETER D. VROOM A Democratic Go- ta; >te
sir, I fame on a little nvitther of i iincss.. bein' J I ( ;; Gen. Taylor was repeatedly addressed, by : -
as I thought mjy be you might, be atther heijjin'us I have since bren matured to a perfect develop- Coutl.u-hilcin Prnc and his fulsome laudation vernor of New Jersey. movement,. especially while ibis city 'aI
1! ir.c-nt, the loremost position among the authority of meetings in various parts of filled with \Vhi s' But when tieo.Tai!
out of little bit of a Sv-ra;>e i I taking of the Democracy at home ; to driveus
"' Well,' said the General kitJly what i is the I I[ Captains r f this C any other age. Brave in the ihe country, both Democratic and Whig, \VILKIS-A Democratic Secretaryof lor. probably fo take off some otihetc:!
hour of danger] humane in the moment nf victory from his support, an.1 justify us in using \Var U. S. Senator the of >
trouble, and w..at d Presidency.
.. If you plazes: I'd like to know when the t I kl't: arid l coura-ieou-i in the varied scenes of every honorable means to defeat. his election Russia. the Democrats of New Oileans. ftamU!
Iii-% Ii I", lie pO'CC"c's the qualities which Eoch of these meetings had as much rightto
: sir?
iw.i.'Ill bo tf !
paid i alilln in time in"M
pan in witness not to
Is afforded in the late flagrant; attempt
." \Vhen the ha'.di will be paid cf!?' repeated attract the atttltOI and demand Ihe admiration i nominate him, as any convention that RICHARD RUSH-Mr. PoIl'5 Democratic fl'reilh t Ihal't, Federalism sers ulllb
the Gettral, liltl* piu/.led. ol/ mankind. almost to excrs*, in hi man- made by a committee of his fiends MiniMer to France.
a in it *
could be assembled. These to condemn |
but even-thing lo .fra
.'. have the n' rs costume, ho still commands the homage nominations
goodtiessThe
Yis str. il ye plar(- lo all in Washington, to deceive the American CHARLES J.
hatiri have bad ditil t l..e!' cint (--f wjgw since and ronliJenct! of liis troops. JrfJ.Etsed.ith (lie he accepted, and I considered himself as a ; iNGERSOLL-A distinguished E tnnsylranllJ1.
hfnliment ol l his i i invincibility i I they never people. seems this committee under- I member of The *!
'ihey'vt been in the rouniiy.: own I candidate for the Presidency from the 23d Congress. mean and sneaking inuendo com
"4 Oil.; I uruie.-t.sr.d."CJu'rc a vr-lunteer and wav:in I the fu'rce.-f conflicts and under. his guiding took to circulate the .Life of Lewis Cass." JAMES B ucn.AN-Mr. Polk's Democratic ed in this the )>
of the 20th of ; "probably" ol Pinnsyltaloo
1847
niu fresh reciuits bear to the September to April,
\tish to know when you'll be paid off. Well my g batle.tellIt" But as there were \ materials Jo work
of Slate. !
of- cool courage and unawed spirit \ 1848. SKVK.N Secretary transparently untrue to bedirectj |
good fell", you ir.'Jst apply In your company vcerans. MONTHS A DECIDED CANDIDATE -
'1icull for that iufaaiac.on, 1 have nctbingtodo In the battles <.f Palo Alto ad He upon, and them ralher contradictory I Louis McLANE-Gen. Jackson's Minister serted-is contradicted by all the r ct*-|
by authority of independent
Palma, along the blazing lines at the storming meetings
will. it. order to give no offence to either section of of Finance and
) ,and amid I the blo.dy and terrible scenes throughout the These Mr. Polk's Democratic Gen. TAYLOR was on a visit of bu.il1tSl"
.4. Bfg in jfnr pardirti, sir, I did ax the l">*s Monterey the Union North! South this honorable country. primary assemblies -
about it, but tie didn't give me no sort of satisfaction of f Huena Vita, he still displays the same fruit- or were composed mostly of \Vhigs.e Minister Plenipotentiary, and Envoy Extra New Orleans, when Gen. BCTLER arrire./
fi'lr.ess of resource and in action, which: committee published) two Lives of Lewis :
ah.ut it, and "o I tcM! the other har.ds I'd energy ordinary to England. During the io 110"
distinguish the commander. Hi brilliant What right had the Baltimore or Philadelphia torch-light procession _._
tht /1,44 I .
? bdll'.1 l.ou.IIJa'bt great
&K ,
it; at y' c Cass one for distribution North the other .
;'J hecoiniti' over here to 3 e 11'-.1 Cc.ul :I'1:t"e'US victoiiei' 'have boors heralded! through the land, Convention to usurp power over the ROGER B. TANEV-Gen.Jackson's Democratic of the latter, Gen. TAYLOR was .illi
and than name, which nineteen months waihardly South of the Potomac \Vas ever such H:ft
of
i-tHe sJti"fa'II'm. ago assemblies the/ 1 Does Secretary State, and now Chief one of the windows of the Si. Charles
., The l 'hpaJ b(i!*,' br-inij uriabli" to relieve the known and hardly uttered, has been heard bold unblushing deception practiced before primary n people not Justice of the United States. and leuj'U
discovered at
afixirty of PO.'fhe I / Uttr retired tthe 'other ('Ti cv'l.ry lip,_ and uttered with all the familiarity and will the American people-those who the voice of my county- expressed at home being yielding j

Iitn3r.: having the arif.! ction cf *:yinj; that although I (If a h !coldor.J Already he has gained to have as much authority as (he voice of my LEWIS CASS-A Democratic Governor importunities spoke as briefly as p0.i5

lIt had Tilled 1:1: I lie object! if his mnsion.he hit advocacy a vat amount of influence are not bought and sold-the very chattels Baltimore of Michigan, U. S. Senator and Dern- and as follows : .
haJ seen tii- 'head boo<.* I"q '.I'dntv,' and and \..);t ib. for the highest position in the of !parly-witness such barefaced duplicity county expressed at or Philadelphia *
.
and at times has seemed ? Gen. ocr; tic nominee for the Presidency. [For FELLOW CITIZENS am accident ]
the' oUrrcy{ hors-e, which. Wi s It.ry tnougblorotudjy gift ( f a live people! Unquestionably. Then Taylorstands
and let it without rebuke ? We call
.*" likelv to unite in harmony the conflicting ele- pass nominated, of either pro : see Kites' vol.'fa, page 18.] in this city and would) lain be an unotpt
ioeiits which sunder 'the political world. The upon the honorable men of all parties to i independently < lefisle. spectator of the proceedings of this all''
above
j_ \V c now come lo iho crowning victory of ".Irril r dic.faiCi of L'u'rope, dazzled with his. visit, with their withering indignation, this the Baltimore or Philadelphia Convention. I : elbrct.s some of (tie The evening has been set apart to do bD

Buena Villa \\n-r\( General Taylor had: iW/t... :"iri! :I.llli"lc.! :t -tits. .uccess. have followed The Democrats, some of \vhor helped tonominate most prominent of the Democratic Federalists to a iend, a brother soldier, and a gellit
of the tried ivlio hud victoriousCOUIBC'i with enthusiasm and ad- iniquity "in high places. Let them drag .
'been deprived regulars 1 IIH t General Taylor I in t these I ; but if we are ever called upon we I man whom I respect, and lo whoun the CO
received his own itnies. a council IfV fr million, although in its originalu'v: and boldnts* the perpetrators of it before the light that primary make debt of I had bO'
owes a
can out a list of the try gratitude.
whicli sa'nl it has overthrown their principles of warfare, and assemblies now begin to be dissatisfied, and stars of lesser
suintnoned at
some goon them and)
was we all may see put mark upon that no friends of mine would nOtiCe
," others "turn back ;" but General Taylor demolished that science which ages of expert i talk about anolhei 'candidate, and a Baltimore i magnitude. I would, be well for all the in attrnht'e 0
them. What does such conduct argue presence a way to attract
had treasured.
was aware that if he ordered his raw enc or' Convention t I I Whig papers to keep this list before the since you have seen fit to manifestoI!
[TO DE COTINUED] the cause it is required to support? Certainly -
Mon-
volunteers retreat for protection to -. -- Suppose fora moment, that instead of these people. I would really seem that the ambitious partiality rim a manner which Ciinn0te

ttrey. they would become patlic. trucL. So GEN. TAYLOR'S LETTER OF ACCEPTANCE. that it is desperate and sinking below Democrats Federalists; of 1812. believing that notice, I can only thank you for Ihe'

betook ihe responsibility and said-" /*// .-The Bulletin of the 19th inst. even the tribute of decent respecl. turning away from Gen.Taylor'ssupport the Democratic ness of the compliment and wish jniiht. ouo'_

not turn back-I'll fghl him-tlic Council is states that the IciierofGen. Taylor accepting they hul all been swept from exist party would be the most ."

adjourne unfit after the battle." The Mexicans (he nomination of tie Philadelphia Con \Vhen l'. Manguin exposed the fraud ence by death. In such a clse.voult. Gen. popular party had dressed themselves withsheeps' How does vindictive attempt '' .

were twemj thousand strong, com vention, went forwardby yesterday's mail, of the two lives of Gen. Cass," Senator Taylor have remained a nominee for the clothing, and had) succeeded so far every old'
the honest of this'
maoded by their favorite santa Anna who I addressed in Gov. Morehead. at his residence have that the Democratic flock is peach integrity
Foote to said .that it now
reported was ? You at
Presidency or not at once of entirely slanJ"
say
had: been graciously furnished by President i ill Greensboro' Guilford county, dier recoil upon his enemies anti
their
a trifling matter to make so much noise he would Well whose mercy. The majority of their mosldistinguished BurLS'
Polk for the occasion. Hut Taylor, the North Carolina. very course at disposalis Hear how nobly he speaks of Geo- .

1' ople'l Geneial though ho mi"ht be about." We suppose the Honorable Sen. he ? Not of the Democrats, for they men seem to be Federalists. as a friend, a brother and an ornameodjr

rough proved himself ready for the Presi WILL GEi. 'f.\LORAcCEPT ?" is tremblingly ator belongs to thai school who believes have forsaken him. Of course, then, he Cass's his different from I
Appointment. How
General and hi* brave five thousand on the They country.
dent's every all is fair in politics," no matter how enormous be the of the and
must at disposal Moderate Potomac .
men felt that the presence of old Zach"I seem to have forgotten that he is in the Washington correspondent gusting party: slang which CASS

was an army in itself. The 22d of Febru- hands of the people and that the people the fraud-so it is to accomplish political Whigs, who were the remaining membersof of the Baltimore Patriot, in speaking of a political pall bearers used in front of J"

xry, immortilizeu1 by the birth of him who5oglory. have accepted him. tods-all right. the primary assemblies nominating him. tremendous ratification! meeting held in Hotel.Philadelphiap. .Yc7h Ame1'







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)IT1SK-- NIAGARA.AJrlcc- I I'' : I was in the rear of this position that the final ender in the matter of political honesty ; t Number of Grand Divisions. 9. liS follow:- | 3IUSI.CI MUSIC MUSIC .

.\iiuf Later -. 1 stand of the insurrection was made. on or his practice of late years has been to i'nulcaie I South Carolina, August 5, )1647. :

I our 'cdi'r- ] Monday afternoon ; but the operations were :: the L'-icedemonian principle of mo- New Brunswick, September 16, 1e47. '

. LXCIT1NG NES I :, I i n ''earned; on with equal skill and courage at als-not' to punish for the crime, but for the Alabama September 15. 1847.

J'llrJ'lll CtS it POI ;.-}JllT IJ3idhI I : ,the two wines, for that Let in may strictly be i:Selection.' % I Mississippi, November 13, 1847.

.,.14ilt! F14iflg- Till T/ IJlll/IJ J1d, : ; applied, to the position? which the insurrection The disaOVciion among the Loco Focos Missouri May 5. 1847. .
J/"
; ,"'.1i.'lom arc F.JUeJl Gmtrlll Officer ; t has assumed.On is not confined to the Free States. It has Iowa February 1 1848. I THE subscriber respectfully ir.fcrcs tie citizens

_TIz Siz Jft71lJcr., of thr .YiJlil1l1J1.51 izililyj the )left bank of the Seine ,tulle left I lot only sympathizers but active operators Wisconsin, February 21, 1S43. cfApalachict la, that he intf tds to re-ccm-

till: ( ,qrrfi 1iSYOP of PcaiS _lfzffdCre'1-. wing extended to the Pantheon, by the steep It 11 the ouh., A movement i is contemplated Nova Scotia, April 2. 1S43. I' mence giving MKSIC Lemons, (for the tuciaerCicnth

ftl1td wit', t'IC f.sizrgefltS.'t.! and narrow line of the Rue St. J'tcqes, I corresponding to that in New York and a Vermont, June 7, 1648. I:: ?,) ccnicenting en Mordav.Sd July.

pri$0fl1 : .1 slelIer .I.I iiara: ar- and 'correspondence has been opened with a distinguished ) Making an increase will bo Those dcsirus ct: taking lessens f n the fellow.
eel\ r'o'a..nI I which was completely barricaded. even as seen since I ir.g instruments. Spani-h Guitar
Flute
I Vic.in.
'l'he thi.OfUn, !. at Gos'un. on ht send fortified with cannon. The attack on this I Southern I Statesman with a view lasr year, of 9 Grand Divisions about 1,400 ; (lencr or Alto Vichn) and 'Violllrtl1o.Culd: d(

.red from Liverpool ILt 'in g made :i j / I portion alone cost fifteen hour hard and nf obtaining I he 119 of his name for an independent Subordinates; and 60.000 members. i well to apply scr-n. as thc7 can have the privi

C" trill, ,.( voyage. accornplisliintj; thel1SC 'I uninterrupted fighting. yet it was the first org.inizati'jn.; I am not prepared The report of the :'I. W. Scribe was full lege of selecting the hours'whiCi\ may ut; Iheir

> : bl'twtt'rI.tht' twO citie?, including ; \- which wq< reconquered lo say what will be the result of'i i this: suggestion ; and very gratifj-iug as lo the condition of the ccr.venienre M.53ic furn
;I talce u\, iuv :at Hjl.f-x.. in less tlnn: ele- ht I The attack on the right wing which extended ; but ,this m:iv he regarded ascertain Order and gave general satisfaction to the i! per terme,Ira. fcr any ot tIe. a'.ove ir.sTrcmentJ.I .

:ie u if ; to the Clos St. Lazare, was conducted that a large ;portion of the Democratic I Di'isionBy it we learn tint arrangements i I B. Pui'CtUdi: attendarce is requisite, &s so

CO d !lelt'r.phIC' accou l. l II>' the hst arri- I ; by Lamoriciere who gradually forced party ol thin South will not support' General hnvebcen completed for the introduction of 1| reduction will he tr.adef r r.cn-atter.dir.crexr.

'fht' oil'v v"'k having commenced in Caa's sustain t the ticket which he heads.( the Older into England Ireland cewt through prc-traried ;ickr'9..
hi his the third the or Germany
on to barriers
I day Fcr
I way sate
rg I extra cf : Flutes acd
I'I, (JI l rlhvconnitne!, t l ; hUt Ii it, is st\; iisUc.i i I and there effected' his junction with the cen- The objection, does not lie in the absenceof and ItiiIv, and that there is every prospect 4.:3 and GuiTar! StrirKs.quality tp'd Xc

.Pfi.' i*! ..... ,, "SII1&. has been at' least a the of the 1 of '
I IIOW1I.. ..- u I ( tral division of Gen. Duvivier.It pledge or profession on part spreading over Europe. TtRi5,-$10 fur eight weeks cf two !l'toc.
"r-V 'I of the I insurgents' and l a I candidate but' because they have no faith in \
Jefeat 1tt may be inferred from the regular distribution each week ; the cecrse to i clo<;e2Sih August

fmporm[ of the Goverutnent authontv I I.t I $ of the iiiiuireciionaiy forces, that a man, who hatS notoriously bargained with General Cass. t Application tt my tfEce in BaUzeU's Briildinc.

5U'.t iI 1'1'111"II .I \ their plan was exhaust the troops by a both sections and who stands ready to betray The Richmond Times, in reviewing Gen. I T. CUNDERSTOOD..

lech as continued) four.I'al! and of fruitless attack on the barricades and then I tl.e iniertts of either as his own ambition Cass's political course, arnvels at 'the following t'I Apahchicch. Jure 17, 1 WE. 22tfj
fi.hulig
The been futioiis in the I Alabama and South Carolina j A Urge 1 1t tf Irstri'Ctiv-n: !,.ds frr tie! tlove
have -
l offensive in( advance prompi. !
i rd mu! to assume operations by an may conclusion. It he has now i'l..trumcrt
fr
I IS says :; !nc.
"g be aifndeil by such a frightfulrffftf' of the two the National ate ;particularly rl'.'livc under the Baltimore -
: ,10 wings upon
'-- 0.000 killed and. 25.000() woun. \ Assembly anti! the west end of Paris. so as nomination, and havrt taken an active proven himself! to have bceu within f:!.vyears \ To Le:.

l!toS i 'IleI'' ,1'11 1S reported vvt-ie this He must be but an t THE If.j-e 1 bit ty known liearf I. Dt'W'
\tIIt1tl.tlte / I to to. pl.tcf the Government between, i two files, part in moverm-nr. ( 2 as
de'. opi.eriUo'I the > attonal I Guard., ] I. and teduce it to inevitable destruction.: indifferent observer!' who does nit discover For and) against a PROTECTIVE TARIFF ; I ;:j Drc.'j1." P;:'ics=ir..r. c i "'a 'oI:; Jahr! }.

'lot. ( that Tluers ,, ati the of inevitable, and dissolution ..hrr.qta. WM HOSE.
TiTr Joi, 11I101'1115, us signs hepeless For and iNTERNAL IMPROVEMENTS I
: From the London dole, June 30. against
Ii May 11. Water-st.
erfltflCIIl. This: beinz tile and 43
e"d of ite| Gn' \:- m Democracy Upright !i
:i t that the The new 'ministry does not now give universal ;
inf"rl'cwII; honest j
flllo\\s. ,the men are separating themselves c erywheie -
"'eC ""U it C*" mittee vin/l' uic\ **+A\y lute ) satisfaction, of course. Many persons -they arc breaking the bonds of For and against the \VJL OT PROVISO ; i I II Prospectus.

E\e'III; reMor-oJ! b) ihe last tdera1diicLonJOfl. ''I t in-- complain of the retention in power of ;politii' servitude and iu a few months the I For and :against the DrXASTT OF Louis ]! The DemjrraMc Party rf Fm'jiCu'jrty!i :
'rr. IS th.it coercion lour of I the old ministers viz :Recurt, propose to j flIbdSr. in the ruv or Aj-aiarhirrfa,
OritnnIre I office-seekers and the office-holders will .
I P n i tlrr:. !i ai'er! lh' Erst cf
I dar AuA-ti5M.tfXT,8
I"m Carnot liettimont and Bastide and ask r.w"pllfar.
the ,
e'll?,Iyel. tll 1t'r by A-embly or bv )' form the ponr remnant of a party which is The which he is known during the resd"ra! cariVs: that will atf"fI-
1! llal' I why :'i l. Tillers i is not named.They only subjects on I
lane mJ lh..ps) I- already doorred to destruction It is contidpI11IJ'lelc'ed '
's'of the IH t i t the \ ca'e for the Prrs der-cy a-id Vice Presidency tr.
1, .tr: 'Il: .;.rtk.. 1 1' becomes an 1011)112 LIft the also complained t that what is called by many ;astute t and saj'icious to have held but one opinion, are \\iecensure\ i nominees cf fr.e sllto.-e: Cor.veiti.-n, It'-\\1'11
no' u '
"; .n. ,1.0. *" whether Thiers: will use the t the clique of the National, has still the' ascendancy politicians, that : j Jr. Van Buren will rfGen. Taylor und) the scheme of appointing i ii the r.on.ii.ees rf the Derr.oTatic State Convention

q.e; 'intidfd '" ''lim 'tflr .iI''* petpeiUrftionf :.I I I and mention, as a proof the nomination receive a much largtr popular vole than ; a Lieutenant General ; and if the truth, I and t.at'il: : in. ah riiscussi-,. beVr.'ctly: ati

"I ,w'n l.-n-ls.. or direct it to Ihe r* fLu of'altniral LelJIanc as minister' of Cell Cusi. advocate the rri; cipi5 of Orrtcrarr.

I nionanhy: in the interest the ma, inc. As to the composition of the As an evidence ot'the dissatisfaction that were known we doubt not he hss seen I. The Derrccracy: ct thi C"rtard"7f VTt.c
ot
f>,,hiiJ-rrfut: J 01ll\'ltJt'. I t t new ministry the only really bad nomination is I Demo- enoush of popular feeling to make bin Fl-rida generaliv.! hare labored t-der; the irr t..
Ie and spreading, am permitted by a
f f\\," plIIl.e that of Carnot. veiierc:of btir : xnthc'it
i is a public in alt
:
pnr.t
.
; is the ttle"tapi:: ic commui cratic member oflhe House of Representa- sorely regret having given. his vote for either the tlrcrior.s
IiI IJ'J"'US| nnport-ir.t d f the Sure and lave
This man' is almost ns objectionable ::sLediu ;
.;,,111! : or Rollin for his circulars nhenlh lives, to make the following' extract from a of those discreditable, measures. had the rr.trfifbitt'-n r.r k-.cv.ir? that wlen a
]3oTONJutv 12-12 o'dock. M. I, '( t _y etur icceived by him from one of't t the most f"I Uphrv.j hd oeen circulsrpd, tfey have hsd no

Qe I.t 1 ill* most (vHtfious and ohMinatririccii : were in power together before ihe elections ead'-nj; ; ; and! influential members of ,ihe party Senator Bright-one of the appendagesof rr.ediiim throughhch! they nig t Irk fr.r a

,-,' Iifl'" winch Ihe ('!.. U2 isned historyFi I I t were as violent as those of Ledru Rollm in I Iliinoi : Mr. Cass in his late tour-n:: a speech I GrrEcticar.:1 t'fffiin. aUo tft-it ihe ccr.teit

,,"(f !II'. ha'l to recoiJ from beT ear- 1 : : and seemed to have been written by the same We. ate all in raptures here at the nomination bid- fair to he v.eli: ccrtl ted on bcth sidfs, :r.d
; made said "What did Gen.
at Troy, -
: h ,, i"t been bringht io a cl.:e hand. of Van Buren. He will take more Taylor that fair ar.d serif ral di:ru sion will be 2CCtp;!.

It'II"( an 5'r:'' 'I."'" .hf, p.i.: ty Ihe ;,,..1111" iUwi- I ; -- As to Recurt. he is really an honest well- State tliin Cass. I irn sorry you ate, not do at the storming of Monterey, but si'l' !Ilk.ble to th* people; we thrust upon a generous cuh-

.ud triusilpil.l 1 meaning republican ; for 20 years he hug "a- his horse and it and particularly the Derr.ocrjcy'cf this: Slute,
I I '. 1': !!\" r'" (t p.ir'v. out and out against htm. for doughface on cry, 'fight boys-give '' STAR lVzsr "
THE
I their
or THE
: ,. .. .l t t'i ii.' |'-.Uic.n! .aims. and unsullied reputation iu priv.ite' life and none like Cass in the free West is beiominz a them boys. I, Otis support.I' il5kirg g-r.tr.
of his have odium
"A\, i.i.t, -IIIIlJ, iiizht of iuressant him. public 13ethmonl acl the Minister brought of Justice upon i ; rarity to s'rc. They will become scarcer in If Gen. T;') 'Ior had got vexed and Ircke : THE STAR CF THE WEST" will be urd .
; is I
fz;-i 1 '13; 'lie: itIlLr'u1s !have been uueiJyi" : Congress evrrye.ir.. The hour of revolution the Editornl! charge ct a committee to be ap-!

1 1' '11.,1., "tin T I Ins on l hudl! .I.Ie-l o| 10.i :- 1 !; also an honest man and a moderate lepub- ; :n this respect has come though ICPdeferred. : his sword over his own knee we suppose minted by the Democracy cf Fnnklrn Crur.ty.

? .1 i ..Lid! :;.OOO \ ttun'ifd-which, is I I n lican. The men who nominated Werit- that act would have constituted him a Hero I ar<1 will 0: 'ca svnopsu ot the last General Ai

ev> t liLl'e' iuut.li: utSEAra TU:: rr.fi: : uffi- Beside the Minister of foreign Affairs, although worth on I ihe ground of his support of freelemtorv with Senator Blight. : sembly (of this State, and a review of the acts rf

,n:. long suspected' of a tendency to mlRepublicanism doctrines (for he is personally despised Its macst promir. r.t rle.bers. It will he usued
!:il behaved nobly I in t the aff.nr bemuse -----------.-- -'- ---- -- at the price of Seent-five Certs fcr a firgle
jebeliton
of the ; of IIi
talk
,
I'.t: loiinjfr.rcinfjit ) now I; Abandoning III
111-1' l : of Louis Blanc. He was the only Minister Notice.MY copy ; Hires copies i for Two Doibri ; sever copies -
l ''' tLt.1 r' !tJ v a clt'I'U'a1lon < I his has not formally denounced Cass.If .
.. '.. o h .ve ) :1 paper
1 ; wife Mary Ann havingle't for Four Dollars fen f for Five Dct liars
I I ; who had the and the .honesty; to C'lrrrgm: ny ; copies j
the
\ M courage
< l. it for(
Van is
'oIIf; '>1. lu Art-et HIUIM "rcvtsjir Burn runs the game over and number
11' / bed and board without cau'e the public any over the above a' the sane rates
demand the and trial of that mad demagogue.
L :. He HgJeaed to iiiir :n\'an- as arrest Cass-indeed it i is so without it. Cass may are hereby cautioned ac-jtn.t; t harbcr.n; or trusting fjC/- Persia reee'ivu"g this ProsPt"ctUJm

f..," ,J" 01)1\11I" Jhai iheir spoUvsinan had 1 I J t C possibly get 1 Illinois but thre is every probability ;- her on ny account, as shall pay r.odebt3of her please procure sub;vfoer-,ar.d receipt for cs, and

t-n a> Ill1lb I rftr ol'lhe 13'Ii -if .I av. ; j) of FROM: WASHINGTON. that! : the i>cI! fur Van Buren will be cotractr.: ; !true this date. return the same adiressad to

...j 10 iv! n:. you arc 1101 rh! 'Lit t's uf j large enough to give the electoral vote 'to MARTIN CARRTGAN.ApaUchirf.la. R. J. FLOYD fc Ca..
.. Correspondence lof ibe .'.. Aner and U. P. Gaz Tax.)lor." July 23. 1SJ52a3t Jf.lv 6.1S-45. Apab.-hirrh. Fa.
'i:! ...-vij.i;L (:MU .1' % la ur owu gritvuuUS. J ; "
.'' en- WASHINGTON, July 9. 1643. This is the sediment that pervades most Dissolution. IVotice.BE.VJ. .
;
: ; di :ned linen the The attempt! to peipeliaie so gross a of the correspondence from thai partnership MACLAY & KIMBHOCGK
In sexj>ress.on; wis I ; :11 a prvate THE (IAPT. HOWARD is ny authcrized
fraud the thrit of
_.orkmfii \11'01. M.,rc had called! themivs. i I i.I U upon public as : represem- quarter of the Union. In Ohio. the detection this diy decked by crnituil cnn";r.t. '__) Agent dur.nb-: IY abvnce Irom the Star
t
.,1"-.. :> it stenisto have been the si2n.il!"ao'O by lUg the candidate 'at'a gieat party to hold in fa-.or of Van Buren will be fully as J. C- MAC LAY, JOHN W. BAECCCi:

'Jr T' c.p.s; it.liME.; "hn: h.s'l otiizet1; i a wuh opposite, opinions: : upon 'the most vital ques- I.ir-je 1. the Whig loss in ihe reserve which W. H. KIMBROUGH. Apalachiola June 1, 1545.
\ t lion of the times, vvnh, a view: of operating far below all July 25, IS4S. 25-3t
their Assured will fall
Ih; mjieinei.t! commence ojitra- I he we are now
.,* I Ii on each section has already: produced amoral f'.1; rI1rileallat have been made and will IVoJice. Notice.
r i i 1 i 11.11 I action and roused the WM. H. HUGHES 13
i 0. T'.iui: Say iii,ln. the 221 of Juno, the I ; iC ft, r ; country lo a turn out to be very inconsiderable. This ,* LL pprsf>r.3 htivng claim[ a'li"lst the f state COL. abserce trcta the State.my Agent during,

l -.,: 'I ':riL..i.- uirfisf1.I au'l the ttoops anu ]\ .sense of the I i impei.'litig' danger, and of iliemeans would src-ure Ohi'hv the standing;lug 1of Joshui Stevenson, deceased, are required HENRY G. GUYON'

f ::.' \"il'' U..I\ (j .r.iuii wete railed uut. On I tll slerel (hit' will he employed lo uhuijil ru %', without taking i into account t th<= to ;-rc-ser.t the sirne within the time prescribed ApahchiceU, May 25, 154S.
!
,the election 'If Gm. C'ass.Vnli will be birred .
promote counties hv 1a.scr else: they ( frcJnry.T.
I I"J..a. :II! :H. Itte Ih'U''lJt' pll" "' .f'f large aci-ess or.< in the Southern
i : has \ a view of i imp..i.) i irig I ihe effect of t the which universally AUSTIN, Administrator.ApahcMMi. : : S BENrZET is tny authorized Agent duncgmy
'
[ "IIt'1: rjui ponton of'I the right and along t the watercourses. : are
I i recent Mr.: Bright one of the July :.*, IS IS. 2S-2n absence from th State.
I I. .1 n ul I!11f' i t'l-irr:! Settle streu Ijins from the exposure conceded. The three Ohio regiments -
1 kitchen cabinet ol Gen. C'ass. addressed JOHN PARTRIDGE.hic.Ii .
I I. /'i.'''i'' xf. :\ !i'.int' to thv liver ; bile :1. a wli'n I h aie jusi reiurninj. are almost: Most Extraordinary Work I \ July S, 1545.PU .

:,." .' ..'u.k ilit} 4j
.; i ..:j- 1 IJt''IIt''tJJeF..ulJt.uIS )t.J.'r: i I I of a a i fac"s t of which he was r.ot ignorant for in t that; Slate I from' I the most reliable! i information THE '. CULLEN my atuhonzed' ',gent !-
t
: ". >:L Vi.Jui. .in,J the lower 'juar ti of St. : the purpose; of \'allli lain: one of ,the most: and consequently iiot from Loco- )L.RRIEDVOJ.\ tS my ab32.c; rS Irjt'n the Sfdte.
% (
I : r
: j .. | : dating I ; deceptions eve conceived and of foco ofiktr holders j is. I that the Whig u ticket Pr.IVATEIEDICAL COMPANION. M. P. ELLIS
I this
ci t :.c Ltirtin<,iiiiit'dt; irs of the insuren! giving a pirtial; ; coloring to publications, profiling will succeed by ;an old fashioned majorilv, Apahhicrh, June 16, 1549.c .
1 i I i l t Eli;- to be identiral, but designed re.ich EY DR. A. MAURirEAU, .
-
; w '-1 11.1'! t 1\\1' b.4..ti t.f 1111' I j"'rf'tP varying from five to fifteen I thousand.LlDKPEJ'IiKM1..
; I lo s tile piejuJices of the North and South res- PROFESSOR. OF DISEASES OF WOJItTN.Smh BEXE2ET is try' duly authorzai; Age!:
il" '. .. .
.onv: the pJ, ,>essj il'.1( of U.t. (Jhuii 4 i :
to peclively.Instead I Edition 13mo pp. 2-X). Price $1.TWETYFlVS Ls. during my absence from the Stnie.li. .
i ". ''j-'T. _____
;' uf th* r of the
, j. rf |I/It quart : e- } of replying themselves, Blair nnd Statistics of Temperance. THOUSAND COPIES SOLD l.. KLKK
l$''IIF".I.e; I;: ;t'Pltl.uhes; | nf Nolle Darns ai.J June 12, 184S. 22-3t
ol the National! Divison
Rives threw the responsibility upon 3 convenient At: the recent Session I IN THREE MONTHS !
:"
:>; 1t' 01 St. Michael.Bv .
the clerk, as Mr. Walker did upon the of the Sons of Temperance, ;it Bnlii- Years of suffering, rf physical arid mental ar.- SIIUO
'ifse fx-eiis'ive hne of
'-r, us "cupj.-d a vast pot operation lion of Ih Democratic, Association when detected in an 1 mote! the Committee on the state: of I the order :'lish to many: an affectionate v.ite.ar.d pecuniary SCOTCH SnufT :n bladder fcrale by

I Its -.nd that! in made: a most interesting report: fromWrhIi H. F. ABELL.
fligrarit trick clerk
,.. '.. .. equally the husband hive been
> ''icr': 'i ;p ii tf tin- citInti <1t.tlCa!: -Ulncuities to : might
I t ) endeavoring t io extricate j ins empoers! and ( h, we extract the following paragraph ; -
.t"-.ene IJ.nehJo J Villel: whirh if tll. of this work.It .
ol' 1 ) ) de I ihe part I lurnishes t the most positive proof The merest' glance at the statistics of its spared by a timely possession Boot and Shoe JIaJiing.
: }
: 'ce :it-it in uki.c irii:tit have secut is intended especially for the married, or subscribers have entered lila partner-
i : is rd.I .
| } of i heir conviction. He sas there w re progress inspirrng as a prophet's\ THE
"Ii 1; : vittoi\ ih b.de.&a ; in he zborp bu-iness and
u 'ir respectfully
it encloses itnpcrtar.t
( lour editions-, two in March and Iwo in In I September. 1 B 12. sixteen men stood! over those contemplating marriage as -
: filLy i t iln-re were partial i solicit a shnre: of public patronage. All work
i t I cradle. How 'mile could have which should faa kr, wn to them
'" t' 1II'Irt'It; Denied to Lr i pro .J Iwe. Now, why were there two editions 'us they secrets done by them 'nl be near and durable, and their
1 ) ] Because intended dreamed m that the little t one should so soon

r f e in fur i >it2 their ,iiiorj. lhan I III each month ? one was pjrticularly. charges in conformity with the tiehlre- cf the

e ,. I Y fi.ilia:: ? inn whatever;pu success :: for Southern, circulation and the other for become a strong nation., A year later, at Truly, knowledge is power. It is health, times. A. KLAIKMAN,

1 i.j. oh- Northern. The witness labors to produce the first annual session of the Grand Division affluence. July 1 3t P. C. KELLY.Bitters. .
"r ,
ni'-tit trniips; ihive: had I in va non happiness
; } of New York there wire 19 Subordinate -
the i impression that iheol-jeciiun to the first
: wlirrtcm.flct> look place as at St.t The revelations contained in its pages haveproved .
edition consisted in the omission of a 1 letter Divisions, embracing a membership of
o '* -t: I St. Martin.it now) pppej'is 1 her a blessing to thoimnd, a the innumerable BLAKE'S cele rattd Aromatic Bitter
the National Di-
> : I hum Gen. Jackson, and says that' it was 1.499Six, months after DR.
tIIJj."IJC: of the eui received ar.d f..r sale: by .
,
t courage lusur; t I ie io- '. June 17. 1844 with letters received by the author will attest.
visio -
-
that was organized
.:. J rendered "unsaleable" ou t account.' :
ti July S H F AEELL.
. cm. anJ Lt.t them in (
.'", 01) tile titv. evi-u be- This i is certainly a doubtful compliment to a jurisdiction over six Grand Divisions, and here,also, every female-the wife, the'rnother,

Ie I M, Lan tithe; rode with the st.iffcf; C.ivihrou : own Gen. C'iss and to his supporters' but it cannot 71 Subordinate Division with, nerly 6.000 the ana either buJJnu: into womanhood: or the Congress \Vafcr. 0

co' t', h Paris the insiiri ; and avail them in the, particular object for Ilh"lIhers-lripling the number reported in one in the decline of years in whom nature contemplates JUST received fresh and fcr s't* br.
to
: ; quell
I ." whi h it intended. October previous. The second annual: session discover the S H F"A BELL
. : r'. ; I I.. n was evident tirat nothing I b was an important change-cai: .

;If ,* ,H io&i-r of ariis rouU i-ompfl thn.ur wine The design is lo force the inference that of this body presented agg>egp.te of causes symptom,an3 the mast efficient remedies Pain Killer.

/ in order insert Gen. Jackson's letter in 10 Grand Divisions 194 Subordinates and
I. to :
l ioield.. The Governmeni (-(' and most certain mode of cure, in every com DAVIS'S Pain Killer t for sale by
1II II : I t Iy the second edition June it was 17.000) members-again tripling our num PERRY
It 11'1'l-J ililo three divi hlU llItllfr ( ) necessaryio plaint to which her sex is subject. B H F DELL.
I':ab.5 fol omit a of the matter of the first' bers. The third annual session giveusa:
; portion
"Hti;;;i Irol gut to 11I"lr "iII-'III', 'ii One Dollar the Married .
f. of Subordinate OT the of ,
, : 101',Ion .1 htr I poitioti JI 1.. I I edition (March) and thus to explain the sum total of 14 Grand Divisions, 630 receipt Ittustard.A '
tIISIHelll
e 'bli. .'I' t line suppression of the extract from the Nicholson I. and a membership of over 4(U.0u0I ) Worr.an's Private Medical Ccmuanii n" will he SPLENDID drncie of Ground Jnsfird. i i.i
,. ; If.y l'ac; t'II. ani! I lIt! ilisurrEci
", ly I t t ci de letter: and the commentary accompany- -the number of our Subordinate Divisions sent (mail'dfree) to any part of the United tin bxas, for sale by

;'Jrj. O.Iudn'tire:::1"11.1 Citthert'f: Stref11lt. 1 ( l I t ) iug it. having more than tripled and 23.000 members States. All letter nvist be adJresed, post-paid, April! 27 H F AflEL...
24t h, the Nuion l Asv
.."", ,. Now the facts ? They are not added, '10 those vviihiu our covenant. BvI'.224 New York
u.ID 'v (dec I .! itself in < J rye so ; to Dr. A. :Mauri'-eau, Gold Pens.
peimanrnre
1 "pe fixes the in- At is fourth annual seSSion. th* Nation Division -
and ,
.if'' .double deception only
Office 129
Lc Libarty-streetNew-
IDI' as I; 1'j in a s>tae of bMge ; : of I have before the found under its care 21 Grand Division. ,- City. Publishing A FEW Wood.vard & Brother's superior
two
rjpUI"c Iuwcr:1.. delegate.! absolulel lainy deeper. me from York. May 4, IG-tf. GolJ ns.j-ist reeved;: :ha for 3.tI li" bv
: ird ; stand I editi l.s ol June, in both of which the letterof 1.300 Subordinates, arid not far 21. J C ALLEN
.inar. 2toL-eI
1-2 the
- at past 10( .iiienit
ia Jackson cunlaiIlPe-one of'ilieni 100.000 membt'is. At' this fifth session we -
to ,eCLirej' 'That i-xciirjtive the )haj resigned. The has; ,the cn-ition from the Nicholson letter, may reckon up not less ,then 30 Grand Divisions Circuit Court. Claret \Vi nc.
should have been W; CX DOZ. Table Cl-ire' raceived
Subordinates and 160- superior ,
with ,
2.SOO per
f the Wilmot pr..vho'in
wuh remarks
d.Of S'Olhfir' iJMl|.., ;ill!| honor had the} wit against AT CHAMBERS December Term, 1513. oW tj srhr Monterey\ and for sale hv
r "B hrtorf. As : of the other it is entirely suppressed. and 000 members. Carton Altars 13 E cCULL Water
Ofat sedition is a public the session of the Division the ) May Y. 5J ?t.
nl"' \\'Uhdre' before a vote of: the the the only mention made of the proviso is Durum vs. V Bill fur Divorce. -- ---

lembl', I s I the apologetic to the free Slates.' M.V.\ Xcrile presented the following statement Susimuh Allars. j Bacon, Flour, Sugar, Coffee and

e.I e1.If P.t'Irts;;; P'H1rpd in }hour lo the t I the Hence it is now manifest* that this disgraceful showing the present condition, of the IT appearing to the Court, by affidavit filed in Salt, .

IfIe. "mM. -and as the every arrived from fraud has been preserved throughout body : the above cause, that Susannah Allars the defendant ALWAYS on hand ar.d frrsalxv by
fl.-
( ILugliter of intelligence all I the Ediliuns. and that the attempted Number of Subordinate Divisions, 2.634A therein, reside out of the State but within : K JIfCULLY.

!r.ef t of the Natiniial UijanU val explanation has clinched the evidence be-, !limited duiing the year, 88.237 the United Stats to wit, in the State of New .
'as Llileti one g'npral after a not her. w I 1 of Suspended, 5.041 York: It is ordered that notice be published in S\\": yn < Wistav's
ond
Ife ur W(" nded by the insur was } the possibility escape. 8.043 the Commercial Advertiser (a newspaper printedin p10MPOfJ.\DS 'r"p of \Viia
I I characterizes ihis deception' Expelled > Cht'rryjuat re-
Ifbt.IL IIf ltVl1tiallOn: bl'l'ame feel ant a :Hlllin:. river. The Union h Deaths. 772 said district) once a week for the space of four **J ceveJ and I Iv sale by
wit
rlOus as a small affair. Compared some : months said defendant and
to
procl.cm lllilnst'le issud ) I 8.001 requiring appear JVt> n K F ABELL.
Violated
\bt.of talfnic, lo induce the insureents to (: I I of the frauds ?tid outrages of the parly it the Pledge I answer the bill ct complaint filed in said cause, _
2.450
Ie Iff Iff TJ'f' ''rarrn*. but to no effect. 1 and 1 may be small ;" but viewed by them who Reinstated, at or before the expiration of slid period othe: ;. New Orleans Sugar.
792
| o f I I have been accustomed to honesty' and truth Violated the second lime wise the mailers and things therein charged will 5 HHD30 prime N. O. Sugar receiver per achr
Saturday was employed
d Contributing members. 149.372 be taken for confessed against her. and
4 Ptt1e lhlllilJjt) in- for their weapons in conducting a political Montery, for sale by
I,U11d'' on both sides except canvass the offence is monstrous and of Amount of cash received $S475.S37 GEORGE S. HAWKINS, Judge May 13 McCTLLY Y, GO IVafcr st.

1ft1 (' 2 a frightful thunder Rtorm. itself should he sufficient to condemn its paid for Ben fits. 140.05339 of the Western Circuit of Fa. .

3at bour nof Friday the conflicts J point defeat and disgrace. Cash on hand invested,208.fi66 68 A true copy-Test : Soap fur sale! by
of :: ,the authors to CASTILE
'D'ermission. On Saturday WM. VALLEAU, Clerk.
of centage to G. D.'s, 20.A7356 H F ABELL.
tb honorable our per
men opponents
. .rtb; e :'carnage and! battles on the ; ac- I There are have among not blinded Charter fees, 5,390 00 Apalachscola July 22, 1549. 27-4m 1
.oilood rlrer ] whose prejudices
. Were horn hi.. May 776 75 Advances

,During the whole "f FrM.y Ttibt, I ihe their sense of integrity and right who regard I Dispensation of fees G. D.'s 5,640 Bay Water. MADE on shipments of Cotton to Liverpool.

"pt 3 o'clllr.k' on S,It U fllay. the roar for- ; the transaction in quite another light Number II Repre'tives. to to N. D.. 126 T7RENCHES Double Distilled Bay Water. for New York and Boston by

.I'"tryanJ ''"* nii*" "f mllskets were stone from Mr. Ritchie. \Vhen Mr. Hanneuan; -U sale by Pec. 16_D. R. WOOD & CO.
i nt. In became impressed with the extent and Per centage due the N. D.. 52.78390 July n H. F. ABELL.
fully
this frightful state of IhlU
r include Arkansas Hydrostatic Ink
of ihe cheat-for in his first an- These returns do not o : Fountain.
dt l'Atltlhly beirard not a little alarm. : chaiacter he evidently ignorant Florida and Texas and are made up only Cologne. A FEW Hvdrostatic Ink Fountains Pen Racks.
Ptitto0' was
from the Assembly were ; which swer i) Mr. Mangum TOHANN MARIE FARINA'S celebrated Co- and
'tIS.i1 Itd IdtsjQ.d of editions that had been to the first of April last. At the present B"XV Paper Folders Stamps, Seals
:L1 ( entreat the combatants lo C" the of the variety with lime there are rising 160,000 contributing .J lo!ne ; also a genuine assortment for ale] by Paner Clasps, Weights, &c. for sale by

Idl< ? Strife! but all' the successive ; isiuell-he rose in his, place vnanly and Subordinate Di- July 15 H. F. .ABELL. Nov 18 J C ALLEN.
members 2,700 _
Ded that the' insurentlVere bent to indignation and branded its authors as over

dil'bi bt I, ielding up the struggle' with means "black-hearted villains," and every thing visions. T;'T HITTEM ORE'S Concentrated Vegetable! Quinine.

p -,' and their that was infamous. Number Subordinate Divisions openedby >( V Syrup, a sure and effectual remedy for Q| | oz Sulp. Quiaine just received and for

)Del I r ,"tit d Uperate valor resolution.W3 only surpassed ihis Experience has blunted the sensibilitiesof the National Division since its Iat session DJirrhoa and Bowel corrphint. for sale by OU sale by ;;

Ou tf ttVy were 36. July 15 H. F. ABELL. April) 27 n ABELL, '
1.; Saturday right at 12 o'clock the and it ihe Editor of rh Union. ever

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AMENDMENT TO THE Notict' Dry Goods. FRESH ARRIVAL '
matter whether the result of inherent cause or I' ILcrjnl Uf
causes produced by irregularity, illness or acci I Constitution of the State of FloI -------- milE subscribers offer for sale a large and :seiJL : Drugs; Medicines, Points
than its sonablu stock of Dry Goods, consisting lit Dyc-Stuffs, ,A.01*1\
dent. Nothing can be more surprising rida. Franklin Circuit Court. Perfumery
invigorating effects on the human frame. Per- I I John W. Rinaldi, Compl't, 1 rart ofNegro THE undersigned relurilih t.

sons all weakness; a.id lassitude, from taking it, .. Proposed and agreed to by the third General U Kerseys and Linsrjs, to his friends and the pUblic! :

at once become robust and full of energy underits Assembly: subject to the action of the next Daniel SmithSud Lucy Ann Chancery. White and Red Flannels, it liberal patronage, and'btgs
influence. It immediately counteracts! the General Assembly.AN his wife j j Bang ps and Tweed, that he i is now receiving to*I
Resp'ts; aD
nervelessness of the female frame, which is the reading the foregoing affidavit, it is or- Super plain black and fancy Casameres, al supply, which added to i2S

great cause of Barrenness. It will not be expected ACT to amend the 12th Clause of the 5th UPON that service of the foregoing bill be Super English and French Cloths, stock, renders his assortment 1*

of uin: cases of' so delicate a nature, to Article of the Constitution of this State, so that perfected on the 'defendants in said bill mentioned Whitney Blankets, 10, II and 12qrs and complete. English l (unusuaU1 S

exhibit certificates of cures performed tat we the Judges of the Circuit Courts shall hold by publication' in the Commercial Advertiser, Duffil Blankets, S, 9 and 10 qrs. American Drugs ; Cosmetics ; Perrumr:;*"

can assure the afflicted that hundreds ol cases their offices for a term of eight years, instead of or some other newspaper published in the Western Marseilles Quilts, 1 l, 10, 11 and 12 qrs, and Druggists.Glass ware, &c., in., '"
are
have been reported to us. Thousands of cases I during good behavior. District, for the space of four months, requiring Denims, Kremlins and Cottonades, to Physicians, Country Merchantt.! OI'
where families have been without children, after j I SECTION 1. Be it enacted by the Senate and said defendants to appear and answer said Brown Shirting and She tj'l1g, the most liberal terms-all of which h.1I' '

using a few bottles of this irlvahzable medicine, : Hause'of Representatives of the State vf Florida bill, otherwise that the same be taken pro con- Cotton Osnaburgs, pure and unadulterated.

have been blessed with fine, healthy offspring. in General Assembly convened, That the fesso. GEORGE S. HAWKINS, Judge, &c. Cotton Drilling an'd Ticking, H. F. ABELL

To Pilot rs and Married Ladies.This 12th Clause of the :3th Article of the Constitutionof April 2 (Uh, IS,IS. Linen an'd Cotton Checks, Wholesale and Retail Druqtc

Dr. Toti'iisciid's Sarsaparilla. Extract of Sarsaparilla has been expressly this State be so amended as to read as follows, A true copy. WM. VALLEAU, Clk. Irish Linen, Shirting and Sheeting, 45 Wit erLSflfldMedjcIn
Wonder! and Blessing of the Age. prepared in reference to I female' complaints. No viz: That at the cxoiration of the Jre?tnt term May IG-lm Bleached Cotton Shirting an'd Sheeting, Apalachicola, Nov. 21, 1S46.
The most extraordinary Medicine in the World she is ) ; Courts I English, French an'd American Prints, '
female who has reason to suppose approaching of office of the Judges ofthe Circuit with
This Extract i is put up in Quart Bottles ; it is six At Chambers, Extra super, plain and twilled Ginghams,
that critics! period, The turn of life, the exception hereinafter mentioned, Justices ofthe
times cheaper,pleasanter, and warranted su- should neglect to take it, as it is a certain preventative Supreme Court, and the Judges of the Circuit APALACIIICOLA'DEc. 29, 1347. Super Cas'unere d'Ecosse, THE subscriber b.. aD d
.perior lo any ')ld. It cures without and horrible John M. Carnochan Plaintiff Extra super Muslin de Laine, constantly have,on handa: *-
,
for any of the numerous Courts, shall be elected for a term of t'i ht'years, ec
vomiting,)purging,- -sickening diseases (to which females arc subject at'thls time and shall hold their offices for that term, unless vs. 1 English, Scotch and American do. assortment of DRUGS aDd :.ra

debilitating the Patient.
The great beauty and supenoiity of this Sarsaparilla !/( by using this medicine. Nor is it less valuable Constitution f forthe removal of Judges by address wife, of the State of Black Silk Cravats and fancy Hkf, and of the best quality, C

over all other medicines: i is that while for those \\'hore approaching womanhood, or impeachment; and for wilful! neglect of duty, Florida, James E. Bettncr I Bill for account Super English and Pongee Silk Hkfs, Merchants and Planter win /*"

eradicates the disease, it invigorates the body. It as it is calculated to assist nature, by quickening or other reasonable cause, which shall not b? and Ann his wife, of the r and partition.State English and American Cotton Hkfs, to their advantage to call,examine and Prit

is one of the very best the blood: and invigorating the system. Indeed, sufficient ground for impeachment, the Governor of New York, and Madras and Verona head Hkfs"" Goods! before purchasing elsewhere e k

SIMlINTr AND S'T.\IMTIU MEDICINESExvr ] ) Ibis medicine is invaluable for all. the delicate shall remove any of them, on the addieasof two Jane McMasters, of the Ladies' Cotton I Hose and Gents Hf-hose, N. B. Physician's prescriptions; pn ,
tlievlu4e
kiioivn; it not onl) purlin's b'lf it cnatri system di tin
and strengthens I1er't. .eed It brace the whole system, renews permanently ever, That the cause! or Causes shall be stated at Defendants. J Cotton and Flax Thread, J-C. AL.i;
ncir. pure n-ediciise.and rich Hood And:in a tlii'ics;poxver' )( the grand by'soother the natural energies: by removing the impurities length in such address and entered on the Jour UPON affidavit of Complainant's Solicitor hat Plain and fig'd Swiss and checked Muslins, March 21 Cor. Centre and Comm5...

of its xvontc'fuluccc! [ *.-.. It has pcrfc.nnedivitiii of the body, not so far stimulating as to produce nals of- each House. And Provided further, Defendants mentioned in said Bill do Jaconet and Cambric Muslins Underwood &;
-Si'sret
: t thin 100,0W( { subsenuent relaxation, which is the case of That the cause or causes shall be notified to the not reside wIthin this Circuit, but within the Needles, Pin*, Tape, &c. &c CaJgh'
: tb'i la-t: 1iv' jeais of disease! more at leat l. ,(ODOVrcfc most medicines taken for' female weakness: andliC3C. Judge'so intended to be removed, and he shall United States: It is ordered that notice of the r Which have been !selected \, great care ja .' &. EEaCDISs

cure-sol rcm-iderrtl severe ca-ses incurable. It Iaavt'd; thelive ( By using a-few bottles of this medicine, be admitted to a hearing in his own defence, be- institution of this suit, and the filing ot the New York and Boston,from I mporters and Agentsof RESPECTFULLYorfertli.

0'3U chudren during the two past many severe and painful surgical operations may 'fore any vtefor, such removal shall pass : and in amended Bill, be given in some newspaper pub- Manufacturers, at the lowest market rates, and vices to the citizens of ; *
," lished in the Circuit for the of four are now offered wholesale or retail on favorable cola
h PreVentel.Great such cases the vote shall be taken by yeas and space and the county of &
sea of ( rnei'I Mobility Blessing to Mothers. and nays and entered on the Joun.als of each House months,and if, upon due proof ofthe appearanceof terms by WM. G. PORTER &. Co. generally, in the :'meoftK:
IOOOO crises Children. respecti rely. said notice in some newspaper so published Dec. 30, IS 17. 41 Water street. fession. Having
: : monthly :
;iiml want of JVnrvoiis Energy. It i is the safest anu most c-ffectual medicine forpurifying ( SEC. 2. fc further enacted, That the Judgesfirst fo 'the time mentioned, the said defendants don -.' mun.caticn. with the '
Dr. Toxvnssnd's Sjr.sjparilla I i invigorates t lhrth t to said bill by the next rule day, vhich A CARD. Northern prir.ci
the system, and relieving the suflerings.itSendaiit appointed under this amended Constitution, appear cities, they will :
4e .y ttin permanent1.!; T i I UIOMvvhfi luvcl :: child-birth ever discovered.! It shall be divided by lot into four classes. The shall come after twenty days 'from the expirationof TIlE Subscribers take this method of inform- bled to furnish t heir : be
i.4 their tniKcuhr envnry \>:; I tinellects rf ined- upon said four months it is the citizens of Apalachicola and its vicinity parol1l at,
strengthens: both! hme mother and child, prevents first cla' s shall hold his or their oflice or offices period of further ordered times xvith the NEWEST
C'it; or in'liscrirti'in cnnniitted; in youth, or I the ; for the term of two the second for the term that the same be taken as confessed that they have now on hand a very neat ----- : !J1I4
pain:. and: disease i increases and enriches the food, years, I TSTPLATf3OF.ASnIO
the ion--. and! tRtg11t :'
c-x.-e.ssii e hd'ilne-ice ft p.t and well selected Stock GOODS, which will be ed '
I I thoM uli'i! have used it think it is indispensable. of four years the third for the term of six yeais, against: them. month/.V, showing at a ittc tht most
n A ecr.physlr.il\ pro-trot) I-MI ti} the. nervous | It is highly useful both before and after .confinement the 'fourth for the term of eight years. GEO. S. HAWKINS, Judge, &c. sold low, consisting in part as 'follows: able Styleof Dress, which win be l**
YYrfctn, l-jvsitiid1, want cf ambitum, fainting sen- j i ; CARMACK & SPKATT Cloth and Cassimeres, various styles, advantage to *
as it prevents diseases attendant upon i[:Passed the Senate by the Constitutional ma- a fashionable! community.
sitions decay and drcline I hastening Prints
premature j I childbii th-in Costiveness, Piles, Cramps, Swelling jority' December 22, 1847. Passed the House of Compl'ts Solicitors. Fancy do. do. N. B. Gentlemen'Morning Gown!
towards that fatal disease, Consumption, can be and [
Representatives the Constitutional A True Copy. WM. VALLEAU, Alapaca Lustre; do. Figutd:; ning Wrappers made to
I: : of the Feet, Despondency, Heartburn, Vomiting by majority., order; Cloak :
-nhii ely re-ilored by tliis pleasant remedy. ThisI I Pain in the Back and Loins, False Pains, January, IS.18.] Dec 30. 50-1 in Clerk. Silks, Frod Ryne, description made in the usual forms ol J,?
I far
: ) superior to do. Monfella
Cordial any Heni.'nhaice! and'in regulating: the secretions andequalizing All Florida papers will publish! provided not Calhotiii Tax Sale. Walking and Riding Gaitors made in airT
Invigorating -t the circulation I it has no equal. The Inure than $20 i is charged. County do. Satin Striped manner; Tunic Dresses and Boy,' '
A it and the svstetn tive virtue of the vested in law Cashmere Robesdo. Clothes ,
renews invigorates power me by Fancy
great beauty of this medicine is, it is always safe, April 27, 1818 15-Gm. By every description made in a neat and fa.h
activity to the itmlM, iitid strength to the iticu- I will expose for sale, before the Courthousedoor Merino do. style. All
made
alllhe( most delicate use it most successfully, garments at this
'lar sy/tcm, in a nvM extraordinary degree.Cosisiiiiipliois other medicine in Notice. in the county Calhoun, on the first Monday do. Delaine do. warranted to fit. establi&
few ,
very cases require any late firm of August, ISIS 1 the following described Muslins India Book
Cured. of J.
Stevenson & Co. having 03-:
Shop, Second
some a little Castor Oil, or :Magnesia; : is useful.! THE Story Biltzell's Build
be dissolved property, or so much thereof as will the do. Swiss Luce and Colored *
CIean at.tf Stren cured. Bronchitis, Consumption' Liver Complaint medicine, will always open ensure a sate and con- Stevenson, all those indebted to (the said firm are State and County tax due thereon for the yearIS Edgings, Lisle, Cap and Thread October 1-1, 1S47.
easy 3
Colds, Catairh, Co'i..Ii't' iua, Spit- requested to make payment, and those having 17, to.wit : Shawls, Damask Silk A '
finement. &r: of
plate Fall
:tin* of Blood, S'Teness in the Che t. Hectic claims present the same. The S W J of ;Township! 1, Range 0. do. Marino, received.> and Winter Fashion.*

Tlush, Night Sweat-, Diilicult or Profuse' Expectoration Notice to the Ladies. The stock of goods on hand arc offered for sale N & W, joining the lands of Stephen Richards, do. Plaid Wool
have keen Those that imitate Dr.Towns-end's! Sarsaparilia, purporting to belong to J. W. Williamson.Also Kid Lace ana Silk -
Pain in the Side, ke., at low prices for cash only. Gloves J. SPENCE,
and can be cured. have invariably called their stutl'a great Htmedy T. H. AUSTIN the N W \ of Section 8, Township 1, Tuskan Gipsey Bonnets, latest lasluoh WATCH AND
SjitLiI g Blood. for Females, &.c. &.C., and have copied our bills Surviving partner J. Stevenson &. Co. Range 0, N & W, and the W J of the S W J of Ribbons in all varieties CLOCK MAKER

New York, April 2S, 1S-17. and circulars which: relates to the complaints of Apalachicola, May2."i, ISIS. 19-tf, ) Section :5, Township 1, Range 9, N &. W, purporting Brown Shirting, 7-5,4-1 and 3-1 Second Story Baltzell's BuiHi,
women, word for word-other men who put up to belong to Wm. Wyatt. Bleached do. (Fnrranceon Chestnot-j
Dr. Toxvnsend verily believe that your Sar- 7.S.1:; .1-.1, 10-4 and 11-1 )
Baparilla ha* been the means, through Providence, medicine, have, since the great success of Dr. Notice. Also, SO acres of first rate land, number not Blankets, 6-4 and 8-4 APALACHICOUjt
Townsend's Sarsaparilla in complaints incident to persons having claims! against the estate known to to J. & B. F. N. B. Watches Clocks
of savins my li'e. I have fur several years had a ALL purporting belong Pettey. Ingrain and Cotton Carpeting : and Jewelry careferepaired1
bid ron h. -became worse an1J woiife. At females, recommended theirs, although previous. Daniel W. Faucett, (deceased, are required Also, St} acres second rate land, number not Carpet Bas: __ __ _October 21,1ST
lift I raised hrze q'ia".tiMe of blood, had night i Ily] they did not. A number of these :Mixtures, o present the same within the time prescribed known, purporting to belong to Jaa. T. Evens' Hats and Caps, all styles '

sweats, an-1 was sratly debilitated and reduced, Pills, &.c., arc injurious to females, as they aggre- i hy law, or else they will be barred of recovery. estate. Boots and Shoes A THENEUj\11 I]

anJ did not expert to live. I have only us(>d your rate disease, and undermine the constitution. T. H. AUSTIN, Administrator. Also, 517 acres first rate land, number not Clothing ol all kinds. .

Sars-iparilla a short time, and there has a won Scrofula Cured.. Apalachicola, !May IS' 18IS. known, purporting to belong to Call & Gamble. Also! a neat assortment of JEWELRY, and Room.

derful change been wrought in me. I am now This certificate conclusively proves that this Notice.SIX Also, SO acres first rate land, number not many other articles too numerous to mention.
Sarsaparilla has perfect control over the most obstinate know, purporting to belong to Saml. Parkhill. I ProPrietor of the Athenaum &j
Call and for
able to walk all over the city. I raise no blood, months after date, I will apply to (the examine vourselves. ? THE
diseases of the Blood. Three loon" has used
and my cofc h h. 'left me. You can well imagine persons Judge of Probates for Franklin! ISAAC JACKSON, Sheriff and M. N. SCOTT & BROTHER, every endeavor to
cured house is County, the establishment
in one unprecedented. Ex-OUicio Tax Collector C. C. an agreeable place
Dec cf
that I am thankful for thlse results. for a final discharge from the administration of 23 Cor. Water end Centre sts.
and is thankful that
Three Children.
an
May 1, IS IS. lOtds --- ---- ------- ever discriminating
Your obedientWA'.t, Dr. Townscnfl Dear Sir-I have the the estate of' henry Heal, late of :said: county, de B.: Cor. lie prove by liberal
Elli their
&
WM. USSELL,, 65 Catharine it. : pleasureto ceased. JAMES AdrVr.Aplachicola n Co., Water and. patronage I appreciatn/ 1
It'icumatisui.This i inform jou that three of rny children have GIBSON, List of LeUm'sREIAl1Ir'G Chestnut sts. of his desire to please., He rvill alim. k tt.

i' only one of more than four thousand been cured of. the Scrofula by the use! of your excellent April 13, ISIS. 12-Gin : in the Post Office at Apalachi SHIP CHANDLERY. choice: assortment of Liquor's: and fefre-h':;

"Cine* of Rheumatism that Dr. Toxvnsend'* Sarsaparilla medicine. They were afllicted very severely Provisions : 1st day of July, IS IS. MANILLA and Hemp Cordage of all sizes, beverages/ of a sort to tickle the pahtenot (
with had Sores : have taken only four bot.tles'ittook I Aborn, Jas A Isaac Bacchus' most fa,tiditus sons
has cured The most severe and chronic rffBRLS Whiskey 10 do. Prime Pork Knight; ; Wormline, Marline, pun- i.ard Ostr
'cases arc weekly craclicct'-d by is: extraordinary there away, for which feel myself / U 10 hbis Flour; 1; rak Rice ; Andrews, The Kilby, Capt W W J yarn, OakllnlSpt rm Oil, Fall do, Whale do, Olive cool and delicious,fresh from their native b.
virtue nr.der great oblig tbn.Yoursrespl'ctfully. :.r superior old ; Anderson, Robt Leigh, John 110, Linseed do, Haw do, Bopd:! do. Sprits Tur- For a pleasant commingling (.f. exercise c

r James C'lir.mings; E-q "ic of the assistants; 2 choice Hams ReserveVhiiskey; Allen, Harsis &, Potter, Lck& Forbes mime, I'aint5V, ndO\", Glass, Putty, White amusement-ulile cum dulee-there w noil-,
Islandis the ISAAC W. CHAIN, Wooster-st.. very ; Alexander, Jos Lowrey, Lewis Lead, Red do, Ythlow Ochre, Chrome, tirecn within the circle of gymnastics to
Illackwell's compare ;
'in th* Lunatic
Asylum, Xolanding per schr Louisa Sears, and for i-rnerald do, Imperial do, Chrome Ydlo,' Ver-
t gentleman spoken'If ill the fi.llowing It-tier: Opinions of Physicians.Di. sale McCULLY' Avery & Jones, Lon, Mrs Alvin B a g-smeof tenpins; but those preferrirf h
Townsend is almost orders by Alien B C dignia, Litrurage, Sulphur! Bright Varnish, Copal active amusements, can
receiving Luce
always tdkt
daily
laid.
-land 11 J, IS 17. Capt Henry a
lUarkw.'ir* 5.pt.> March 10 50 Water st. do, Tar, Jtosin. Pitch, Turpentine Coal, Paint (,
have suffered! from Physicians in different ts of the Union. --- --- Bth!, Win Leonad, Van Come one-come all."
Townsend-D\ar Sir : I tf-r- pat --- --- Brushes, Varnish do, Tar do, Scrub do. Clamp! Jo,
ribly for nine years with the Rheumatism ; considerable This i is to certily that we, the undersigned, Exehau c. Butts, Capt A G 2 :Moons John M 2 Lamp Clack, Chdlk, Whiting, Russia; Duek. Eng_ JQHNB. JOXB1!

of the time I could not eat, sleep or Physicians: of the City of Albany, have in numerous DRAFTS on New York, Boston, Providence, Bagde, Washington Myers, Geo K lish do, Cotton do, Heavy Ravens do, Light do, palachicola., Dec. 30, 1547. 50-if

walk. I had the utmost distressing, pains, and cases prescribed Dr. Townsend's Sarsaparilla, and Baltimore, bought ; and Burges, John Morbe, Thos White. Blueand lied Buntin, Nails, Copper do, Apalachicola
limba were teirihly swollen. I have u>eJ and believe it to be one of the most valuable prcparatious Sight Checks on New York sold by Brown, Mrs Mansfield, S 2 do Tacks, Ship Spikes, Boat do, Brads, Screws, THE Exchange.
my in the market WM. G. PORTER &. Co. Byrne, Christopher McAllister. Capt Jack Screws, Anchors, Handspikes; Captain subscriber infrrms his Fr:.
and ht\
four bottles of S.imparilla, ,
done than your thousand dJll"1 they 1t t h of( H. P PULING, M. D. Agents Bank of Brunswick: Bowers\ Capt B B 2 McCall, James Bars, O.irs, Blocks, Shives, Jib Hank', Hand iIi. and the pufclic in general. that he hn
more : one \ \ the
Deck come
Pumps Buckets Cedar do Deck Brooms Proprietor
:WILSON, M. I). Dec 1'') -11 J Water Bullock, Alfred Mafftt.A. : ( tins above
good.. You are at libc-Jty t to ue this for I the benefit R. B. niUGGS. M D. Broman J II Corn do, Caulking :Mallets, Sarvindo, Axes.Axe known house, and will be pleased to infer.
of the afflicted. P. E.: KLMENC011F, M. D. rushes. McKinley, G Helves,Hooks aod Thimbles,Box Hooks, Bale do, any of the travelling community that
Yours, rcbp,:.ctfiliv! Albany, April 1, 1847. HAIR, Hat, Clothes, TeethNail and Shaving Baker, Wm Markham, Chas Can do. Cotton do, Boat do, Fish h do, Caulking! him with their custom, and will also malt
J\ :?,1ES cr)nllXl S.Fe"cl' Caution. for sale by Buell, David Mack Andrew Irons, Making Irons, :Marline: Spikes, Ship Scrapers date resident boarders. arCtIC:
:uul.pue.. Feb21 II f' Bisbee, Chas W C Meglaham, Geo Bung Dippers, Cook'a Ladles: Tormento-, The bar will alwn]
ABELL.
Owing to the success! and irrirnctfte sale supplied with
great; Dividers genuine liquors of the riquali'y
Bryant, Thus L McLean. W II 2 Compasses Sail Needles, Sail Twine,
Dr. Townsend's is \ incaves
Sars-jparilla unequalled of Dr. Towns-end's number of Jo .
Sarsaparilla a men Seine do JOHN
Sewing Palms, Rigging Leather PATRIIG r
Molasses. Brown, David W 2 McCormick, John ,
of the Chills and Fever and Ague. The
who were formerly our Agents, have commenced Pump do, Shovels Hammers, Hatchets. Chisels, Apalachicola, Nov. H. 1847.
t following letter is oi.ly one of hundreds that we making Sar'aprilla! Extracts, Elixirs, Bitters, Extracts 'J D- BIlLS superior Muscovado: for Sale by Box, James McNortan, Capt John Augurs, Planes, Handsaws, Gimblets. Hanckaxv
have received .from the South and West: of like of Yellow Dock, &.c. They generally putit ,.w MchIG E McCULLY, 50 Water st. Butts, E P 4 Martin, Mr Files, Rat Tail do, Iron Squares, Cupboard Locks, Military, File Caps I.and Fin
chat acter. up ill the same shaped bottles, and! 5ome of --- ---- -- Cornforth, Capt J McKeen, Wrn Stock do, Hooks and Staples, Hinges. Padlocks! Bucket manufactory

Oswego, :Mich., Oct. 22, 1'i4':'. thern have stole and copied our advertisements, ,, School Books, Crugcr, N 2 McCormick, Wm Wood Saws, Pendant Hanlyards' Hand Lines, TTENRY- T. GRATA CAP, continues to K..JL .
Dr. Townsend : Dear Sir-I purchased 'lor my they arc only worthless imitations, and should be pMR IMy Constantine, Francisco Nickerson.ThoaGO'Berdin Deep Sea do, Log do, Fish do, Hand Lead?. Peep JL tacture at his old stand No. 592 Broai
17 II F ABELL. Crawford Oliver Sea do, Sheet do, Bar do Funnels Lanthorns
wife two bottles of Sarsaparilla of your Airent! avoided. Pirse 2 ITexv York, the following articles
Mr. McNair of Kalamazoo to it for the Fever Cuba Tobacco Cox, Smith C 3 Orr, Capt Isaac Chalk Lines, Pitch Pots, Log Books, Cargo dt. l Belts : MililarjCc
try Principal Office, 120 FULTON Street, Sun Seed. Belaying Pins, Tin Ware, Crockery, Cirpentei's Body and Breast Plates Cartridge k
and A ue. Before I )had finished) the first Building, N. Y.; Redding &, Co., 8 State street, 5 LBS Trbacco Seed, from the most celebrated Cason, Sam'lColborn O'rlan.in, Felix Tools!!, Sampson Posts & &c. Knapsacks, Prlmin: Wire, Scabbards, S,

bottle, it appeared to warm the blood, and) every Boston ; Dyott & Sons, 132 North Second street, plantatioes! of' (the Vuelta Abajo, just received Manley PlVnt n, HPindergrast Apalachicola. Dec 9.1S47.AMERICAN. Cloths', Holsters, Eridleq,Gun Cases, Fire Cm

other day, when the Chills and Fv,-r anpeaml! i Philadelphia; ; S- S. Hance, Druggist: Baltimore; from Havana, for sale by Cooper, Edmund P Hear Skin Caps, &.c. &c.
they were less!' violr-nt ; ai.d before she had finished P. M. Cohen, Charleston ; Wright & Co., 151 Mch IB E McCULLY. Water st. Conant, Benj W Putnam, Wm 0 3 !Military and Fire, Companies about fora*

the bottle, she was entiieiy relieved, and Charters street, N. 0.; 105; South Pearl street, 0 I ives. Crowly, Michael Penn, Wm Net and Twine ITIaiiu eturing' contemplate chafing 'their Uniform: or
*he was much better t than she had! been !bel'jie; and all the Chase, Capt John Preble, Capt Geo ACooper : supplied with Pattern
Albany : by principal Druggists and Company adJressi-
; JARS very superior Spanish Olives, for sale Caps, by
J B
she took A that had been 8 Capt Parker, RetSport
the A u" lady very Merchants generally throughout the United States by MrCULLY 12 CoJIMERCIAL-STnEET above, at the shortest notice, on the ml'st
sick with the Chills and Fever, bit had brokethem West Indies and the Canadas. Demarll, Wm S Price, P able t..rms.
with Quinine, and \\'a-1111 in a very weak For sale wholesale and retail by March 16 ----:50- -Water- St. Day, Capt Warren 2 Parker, Capt P 2 (Up Stairs,) BOSTON. May| 4,J

and distressing state, and troubled exceedingly H. 1-". BELL, Scotch Snuff. Dorham, Perry Pickett, H 2 Manufacturers and Dealers in Bryan's Patent Coffee. I

with the Ague Cake, seeing the effect that it had May 25; ISIS. 10-ly Apalnchicola. GROSS Scotch Snuff in half bottles,just re- Dog;ett, Jr. Sam'l 2 Radalorick, Eliza Twine Stands, Post Office Twines, !Baleing! and 1. oe"SACKS Rio, Havana, and St. Daw?

on my wife, she sent and,) procured a few bottles, -- 3 ceived, 'for sale by Demmock, Ja3 .1 Rainer, CaptRaymond Bundle Twines, !McCarfy's Cotton Herring Twine, Coffee, for sale low by I.

and it restored her in a few weeks to complete PROSPECTUS OF THE April 13 J C ALLEN.: Davis, Geo S R P Cotton Seine, Twine, Tanned and Untanried, Flax Dec 23 E rrCl'LL' I

health. Your Sarsaparilla! i is without doubt, unequalled FLOIHDA TEMPERAXCJG De'onWm C Reed, DM Herring/ Twine, Hawser and Shroud-laid Mack- For Sale. 1|

in diseases incident to the West, and if Aromatic Bitters. Emmons, Morris Began, D F erel Lines; Herring, Pohagan Shad, Bass, and BBLS Hay
AND4tgricultural now landing from slipFsj
you think that this communication will be of U:>eYO'J Advocate. DR. BLAKE'S Aromatic Bitters, just received Eaton, Benj 2 Richards, S Dip Nets.! Government Seines with Bags; Cod, h5 dian. Apply to '

are at liberty to use it as you choose. for sale by Evans, Landon Rutgers, II L Herring, Mackerel, Shad, and Menhaden Seinss, Dec 23 NOURSE STONE t & ,
"Yours, jrespectfully! A weekly paper to be published in Quincy, Fa. April 13 J ALLEN. Foster, Jas P Rockwell, J E -

CIIARLKS II. SWAIN. BY C. JULIAN BARTLETT. Schultz Powders.f FrenchL M Robins, Judge J II Sec.wV.; B. J\'ets tnd Seines knit to order at short I Lemon Syrnp. j
I Frost, Thos Sloan; John notice. B. ELLISON T B RAY'S Lemon ,jnstrea"
Canker in the 3Iouii. \ GRASS Seidlitz & Co., Agents, superior syrup
THE of the QUINCY TIMES under Powders that are fresh, just Foster, Wm Small A L 1- and
Below is an account of another child saved prrprictor received and for sale! Capt October 1-1. 1347. 39tf ApatachicolaGrocc.'ies for sale by i iFeb !
-.I I
-Dr. Townsend's Sarsaparilla has saved the lives the repeated solicitations of his patrons, who arc by Flinn, Wm Smith, HKSpencer. 17 II FWesteruproduce. ABELL.!\
the friends April 13 J ALLEN. Foster Isham and Ship Stores. -
mostly comprised among of Temperance Cyru3 ---- ;
of thousands! of children. The following two
Agriculture, and other industrial interestsof Infusion Jars. Florey,John W Sherman, E RIO COFFEE, Java do, St. Domingo do,,, i
certificates are selected from a great number received Society, has cetermined to devote his Journalmore Infusion Firley, Archer Stoxvell.EHSweeney Flour, Western do; N 0 Sugar,, ST. LOUIS Flour, Ohio do, Lard Whliil':

thii week. exclusively to the objects indicated by the A.FEW one-for sale Jars-every family should GagenR C St. Croix do, Porto Rico do, Young Hyson Tea, !! choice and prime, Molasses Pork,
New York, April 1, 1647 new title he has aS3umed. by Gray, M SmithSam'l Hyson do, Powchong do, Souchong do, Go&hen and prme, Bacon, Hams, Sides ana Shoulde.4
Dr. Townsend : Dear Sir-One of m,' children April 13 J ALLEN. Butter, Cheese, Lard Bacon Hams, Sides, Shoul. sale by B. ELLISON A ft '
The Editor has consented to make this Robt
change Gray, Sneed Giles
was very sick with a Canker in the Mouth and ders, Molasses, WhisKey, Mess and Prime Beef. Dec
9. Chestnut
Letter Cor. and
not much with the of Paper. Grills RGalbrith Water !!
so
Throat, attended with great!; debility It came expectation pecuniarygain Strattan, WmSehenkberge Mess and Prime Pork, Mackerel. Shad, Salmon .
-near dJin I obtained some of your excellent as with the desire! of exerting a salutary; I A REAMS fine Letter Paper, just received Daniel B Herring, Sounds and! Tongues, Cod Fish Tongues: Guava Jellies; .

'medicine, and it cured it directly, for which I moral influence! throughout our growing State, \\J and for sale by Grist, David 3 Spratt, Judge :2 Pepper, Spices, Catsups, Pepper-Sauce, Olives: different sized boxes,just received fr I.fl

:assure: you I feel very grateful. ill regard to subjects which he holds, of all others April 13 J .ALLEN. Greer, Capt D Santhall, FrankScarborough Capers, Pickles, Soap, Starch; Tobacco Nav\r IN and for sale by
to be (If paramount importance. Grearson, Capt A J Bread, Pilot do, Crackers Vinegar, Dried Fruits, CCJl.1
Your, res:>ectfully, HEETINGS, Dec 23 E uC !
Shirtings and Prints
the Beans
The of S' by han Salt Raiaens. Macaroni, Verma'celli
\' 'H cause Temperance; the interest! of Jas Snow, J M Arrow
JE
1o\ Desbrosscs-st.
ELIZABETH 27
Agriculture; and home industry, in all its relations bale and case, low Tl for r.or cash r Tn", by" T A ...,,.,,, Hall, Thos Smith,1IrHodges Root,Corn, Oats: ,Buckwheat, Mustard, Rice. Groceries.
: Forsale
Fits Fits Fits and varieties-will be the objects to which r..LoLolilU\j: Ot \J\J. H Small Jas by B. ELLISON & CO. BBLS Whiskey; 10 bbls \!ola'
,
Dr. Townsend, not having tested his Sarsaparilla the attention of the paper will be principally directed Dec 9. Oor. Water and Chestnut sts. Hardy, Capt A Snow.ThoaSmith Dec 9. Cor. Water and Chestnut sts. 2 9 1 tierce Rice,just rec'd and for;l';!

in cases of Fits, of course never recommended ; and as connected with these interests, Razor Strops. Henricks. H I U PThomas -I- Lancets.y Jan 6 E. McCULLY. 50
it and was BurprUed! ) to receive the following C I
and as bearing upon them, and as influencing HAPMAN Hanlon; Felix C and Thumb
and Lancets
Emerson's Snutf.
just just: received I ,
Strops received SPRING
and ;
from an intelligent respectable Fanner inWe
them, a review of foieign and domestic markets, and for sale by Harley, B Tyler, Wm jHodgekiss sale by and Macaboy, in bottles aJ:d

tchester county Fortiham: August 13, IS 17. will not overlooked. Feb 24 II F ABELL. Thos Thomas, MrThompson Feh24 II F ABELL. SCOTCH j st received and for sale b1ASnt.1 I
The importance of the objects and the aid Hill, H K 5 A J Feb 17 H
Dr Townsend : Dear Sir-I hive a little girl which well conducted Cider. Hand The Protection Insurance
a newspaper could afford Miss Mary Thomas, Thomas Co. of:
even yearn of age who has been several years them, are questions which could not be fully discussed 50 BBLS Champagne, for sale by. Hickey, Chas E Valleau, Writ New; Jersey. Dr. Woodruff's Worm Spec '
afflicted with Fits; we tried almost everythingfor : in a paper of this sort ; but it will be our Dec 30 ELLISON Co.' Holden, Job Walker, Wm THE subscriber being appointed by the abovE A SAFE and efficient remedy for wor< >
her, but without success ; at last, although w.e to explain and enforce them in article Hartson WmHenderson their sale by
purpose Notice. Warner, Capt !2 agent .for this city, is noxii JCAUg:(
could find no recommendation in our circulars for original: and selected which may appear in our N Fred Watts, E P prepared to take Fire and Marine Risks. Feb 3 _
cases! like hers, we thought, as she was in very columns. I pursuance of the provisions of the Constitution Harrison. Allen Williams ChaS May 11, 194$. THOS. L. MITCHEL.
of the State ; The Indians' ElUir.
health would give her some of notice is hereby that
delicate we your given
The Editor of the
TEMPERANCE ADVOCATEwill Jordan WmJohnson Wilian MtWalperton ft*
and
Sarsaparilla, and are very glad we did, for it not not in any degree interfere with party poli! certain persons, citizens( ofF'Ioridaijtend apply- London Lucinda Tax Collector's; Noii c. A CERTAIN sale remedy for chill :

only restored her strength, but she has had no return tics. The events of the day, the passing occurrences ing to the next General Assembly of the State, Johnson, J Watts, Robert G 2 TAX payers are hereby notified that all taxes I Feb3 by J C AUS

of the Fits, to our "great pleasure and s.ir-. of the week, he will notice with as much for an act incorporating them, and their associates Irving, AJohnson Widgeon, I the city must be paid by the time pre.scribed .

prise. She i it fait becoming rugged and hearty, truth and impartiality, as the nature of the case with, citizens them for of the Florida, who may become united Wm Whitman; P 1\1 by the ordinance: passed by the City: SALAD OIL, just receivedand forjftl,i

for which we feel grateful. will admit. lie believes himself to be free from the Bank of Commerce"purpose, by the name and styleof Irving, Franklin Wilkins, E S Coiincil, if not the law will be strictly enforced.. i I 117 H. F .=.--';

Yours, respectfully, all party bias, and he will endeavor thus to pre- -said incorporationto Ingraham, John Williams, John E JAS. F. FARRIOR, I
JOHN.BUTLER, Jr. serve the Columns of his paper. possess banking powers and privileges, and its Kilby, B West, Robt 2 City Tax Collector. Piles. i6t.i
Female Medicine. The Editor proposes to enlarge very consider- capital stock to consist of not more than $250nOO.) Kilby, H Mr. EDWARD McCULLY is my authorized I ITCHETTS celebrated Spanish (

Dr. Townsend's Sarsaparilla: is a sovereign and ably his paper from its present size, and to make May 4 iG-tf ( :,- Persons calling for any of the above letters I agent for the collection of Taxes during my ab. sale by [Feb 24] H r

F speedy care for Incipient Consumption, Barrenness other improvements, should the patronageoflered Wood Ware, &c. will please say they are advertised. sence from the State. J. F. FARRIOR. OFF AT'S LIFE PILLS AND PB

Prolapsus! Uteria, or Falling of the Womb, authorize it. BARREL Covers, Painted Pails, Tubs, Flour JOS. S. MAY, P. M. May 18.1848.Gencsce M" BITTERS, just received and f O'I .

Costiveness Piles, Leucorrhcea, or Whites, obstructed Terms of Subscription.Two dollars per an- Trays, Axhelves, Buckets, Flour Nov 21 J. C. :!
or difficult Menstruation. Incontinenceof num in advance, or three dollars if not paid in Brooms, &c. &C. for sale by School Books. Goshen Butter, -

Urine, or involuntary discharge thereof, and advance. B. ELLISON & Co. BOOKS, of all kinds, just rec'd by AND a superior article of CHEESE, for sale. Tanners' Oll,

for the general prostration of the system-no Quincy, Fa., May 27, ISIS Dec y. Cor. Water and Chestnut t bb. SCHOOL J. C. ALLEN Nov- 11 I E. McCULLY 50 Water,st FOR sale 30 by B ELLISON a .t (. I,,





















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