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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Vol. 1, no. 1 (Jan. 1, 1835)-
displayLabel Cf. Knauss, J.O. Territorial Fla. journalism, 1926. Ceased in 1838.
numbering peculiarities Suspended for several months in 1836. Cf. McMurtrie, D.C. Beginnings of print. in Fla.
Publishers: Lorenzo Currier, 1835-1836; Haslam & Dexter, 1836-1838; O.M. Dorman, <1838>; Weir & Richardson, 1838.
Editors: E. Williams, 1835; D. Brown, 1838.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 27 (July 2, 1835)
funding Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
mods:publisher L. Currier & Co.
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued marc 1835-
point start 1835
end 1838
mods:dateCreated August 27, 1835
mods:frequency Weekly
marcfrequency weekly
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mods:extent v. : ; 45-68 cm.
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1835
mods:number 1835
mods:title Jacksonville courier and Southern index
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Jacksonville (Fla.)
Duval County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Duval
mods:city Jacksonville
Jacksonville courier
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Jacksonville courier (Jacksonville, Fla.)
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sobekcm:Name L. Currier & Co.
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Jacksonville courier
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028424/00006
 Material Information
Title: Jacksonville courier
Uniform Title: Jacksonville courier (Jacksonville, Fla.)
Physical Description: v. : ; 45-68 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: L. Currier & Co.
Place of Publication: Jacksonville East Fla
Creation Date: August 27, 1835
Publication Date: 1835-
Frequency: weekly
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Jacksonville (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Duval County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Duval -- Jacksonville
Coordinates: 30.31944 x -81.66 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Vol. 1, no. 1 (Jan. 1, 1835)-
Dates or Sequential Designation: Ceased in 1838.
Numbering Peculiarities: Suspended for several months in 1836. Cf. McMurtrie, D.C. Beginnings of print. in Fla.
General Note: Publishers: Lorenzo Currier, 1835-1836; Haslam & Dexter, 1836-1838; O.M. Dorman, <1838>; Weir & Richardson, 1838.
General Note: Editors: E. Williams, 1835; D. Brown, 1838.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 27 (July 2, 1835)
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 002025285
oclc - 09263722
notis - AKL2850
lccn - sn 82016251
System ID: UF00028424:00006
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Jacksonville courier and Southern index

Full Text



ir A dnr- % irfv,- vr-^ -r TTOT-T''IPR


TERMS-$4 per year, payable half yearly
in advance.-Single papers 12 cents.
Advertisements inserted, and contracts
made for yearly advertising, on reasonable
All communications by mail may be ad-
dressed to E. WILLIAMS, Editor of the Cou-
rier,-postage in all cases, to be paid.
St. Augustine--John Gray, Esq, P. M.
Jewnansville-S. Ellis, Esq. P. M.
Spring Grove-J. Garrison, Esq. P. M.
Mandarin-E. A. Cohen, Esq. P. M..
St. Mary's-A. Doolittle, Esq. P. M.
Savannah-S. Philbrick, Esq.
.Macon-Edmund Russell.

Bring flowers, young flowers, for the festal
To wreathe the cup ere the wine is pour'd ;
Bring flowers! they are springing in wood
I and vale,
Their breath floats out on the southern gale,
&A nd the touch of the sunbeam hath waked
the rose, \
To deck the hall where the bright wine flows.
Bri owers to strew in the conqueror's
He hath shaken thrones with his stormy
wrath '
He comes with the spoils of nations back,
The vines lie crush'd in his chariot's track,
The turf looks red where he won the day-
.Bring flowers to die in the conqueror's way !
Bring flowers to the captive's lonely cell,
They have tales of the joyous woods to tell,
Of the free blue streams, and the glowing sky,
And the bright world shut fromi his languid
They will bear him a thought of the sunny

And a dream of his youth-bring him flow-
ers, wild flowers !
Bring flowers, fresh flowers, for the bride to
They were born to blush in her shining hair.
-She is leaving the home of her childhood's
She hath bid farewell to her father's hearth.
Her place is now by another's side-
Bring flowers for the locks of the fair'young
bride !
Bring flowers, pale' flowers, o'er the bier to
A crown for the brow of the early dead !
For this through its leaves hath the white
rose burst,
-. For this in the woods was the violet nursed.
Though they smile in vain for what once was
.hey are love's last gift-bring ye flowers,
pale flowers !
ring flowers to the shrine where we kneel
i in prayer,
'ley are nature's offering, their place is there!
['hey speak of hope to the fainting heart,
.With a voie of promise they come and part,
They sleep dust through the wintry hours, -
They break forth in glory-bring flowers,
bright flowers!

President Washington was about to take
leave of Portsmouth (which was the north-
.ern point of his tour, in October, 1789,) he
observed to a gentleman of that place, that
j' he was very desirous of seeing more of the (
country, and that he- had been hesitating
Sometime, whether to take more time in ]
viewing this part of the United States, or v
return immediately to New York, where 1
his judgment assured him he was wanted t
to attend to public business, some of which b
required despatch. At length, said he, I
prudence, and judgment have prevailed i
over inclination, and it has always been a
maxim with me to listen to the voice of b
duty and prudence, rather than to follow i
inclnation, whei they da not perfectly t(
coincide. t

takes away reason to, exalt revelation puts ii
out the light of both, and does much tlhe t]
same as tO persuade a man to- put out his d
eyes, the betr to receive the light 6af 'a s
Invisible star by & telespe. Locek. f













Ie I


knowledge seemed to add to his over- an]
.ring nature. (He boasted to others of tra,
conques, while to her he was, seem- fro
ly, all that a lover should be.
t were a weary and a bitter task to tell virl
v he led her on from step: to step, until tha
had completed her ruin. It is sufficient gre
observe, that before a year had passed, hol
young girl fled from her widowed mo- ed'
r, with her unmarried destroyer. They she
d together in the suburbs of the town. ,tior
6 retired lane, where few who knew and
n could ever be seen. Passion had'
e its worst; the tender heart had been was
tyed to evil, an&the insuspeeting con- anti
nce that relied- on the relying, promises vial

y indiscretion. She had resolved to re-
ce 'her steps into that path of rectitude ling
m which she had been cruelly beguiled. hin
iaw sweet are the gleams of returning "
Lue! They add new lustre to the eye dee
t has wept the tears of remorse and re- sha
t,-They dawn upon the spirit with a thr(
y lustre. Some such/an influence mov- han
Marion Harold. She was young,-and tain
Showed to atone, during a life of devo- not
mto her husband, and in: secret penitence and
I tears, for the evil she had committed, the
She was doomed to disappointment. It our
left to her betrayer to break off every IE
icipation, and to plunge her into irretri- he (
ble misery. He knew not'the value of arm


Mercy!-mercy !" faltered the tremb- be&
g girl, as she sunk on her knees before geti
S. of
You talk to a rock, -Marion," was the staff
p-toned reply. You talk to ice. We mar
11 soon be no more. We are at the is tL
should of eternity. Mine-will be the giv
d that shall draw aside the awful cur- giwh
which conceals its wonders. I Wish earth
to live a murderer,-so you must die-. chili
I shall be your companion, even in God
grave. Come, no struggling, wretch,- pu
hour is come!"
lebrandished aloft his horrid weapon- H
caught the shuddering Marion by the too 1
, and crushing her to the floor, sank not 1

( ___

From the nickerbocker4
The heart is like thb sky, a part of heaven,
But changes nigh and day, too, like the
Now o'er it clouds a4d thunder must be driv-
And darkness and destruction, as on high;
But when it hath beea scorch'd, and pierc'd,
and riven,
Its storms expire in water-drops; the eye
Pours forth at last the heart's blood, turned to
tears. BYRON.
On a rich morningin June, there stood
in the door of one of the numerous offices
attached to the far-fained State House of
Philadelphia, a youth of nineteen: The
winds of the hour were wafting his dark
hair around his forehead, and he seemed
to rejoice in the beauty of the day. The
air was full of the delicious fragrance from
the flowering trees, which lined the side-
walks on *every hand. The young men
was evidently pleased with himself and all
around him. He seemed to be watching,
with no inconsiderable earnestness, the
groups of ladies strolling in the shades, gli-
ding to and fro, on errands of sight-seeing
and pleasure.
At last, there passed a young girl of'six-
teen, at whom he gazed with such fixed
attention, as to raise a blush upon her
cheek. She was a lovely being, with li-
quid blue eyes,.and hair that floated above
them, like 'pure floss sunshine, twisted in-
to whirls.' Her movements were graceful
is a fawn. The light of youth was about
her like an atmosphere:
"She drank the spirit of the golden day,
And triumphed in existence."
The young man followed her with his
eye, until she had nearly vanished among
he various persons promenading the long I
avenue, when he stepped in for, a moment, I
nd re-appeared with evident signs of hav- t
ng made preparations for a morning's
walk. He moved briskly along the pave.
Marion Harold was the only daughter of i
i widow. She --was a scholar, and daily 1
passed the Independence Square, on her s
vay to school. By degrees an acquain- I
dance, without introduction, was formed d
between herself and the youth whom I e
ave described. The simple act of accept- e
ng a proffered umbrella during a sudden I
bower, was the origin of their knowledge I
f each other. It soon ripened into intima- a
y. ti
1Mauiice Ellison was a child of passion. a
Trom his boyhood, he had been wild and s
tful in his temperament; indignant against c
eproof,-strong in th6se bitter feelings a
against foes, which are supposed by the o
world to be sometimes a test of faithful- tl
ess to friends,-and open to every in- a
ulse which the prevailments of ardent w
blood, coursing through the veins of youth, S
would engender. He had good qualities, n
id engaging ones,-for, '.none are all te
il, -but they were choked by the sug- ei
estions of passion, by an overbearing spir- s(
and by the thousand inducements to in- o]
uity with which cities abound. c(
Marion Harold had been richly endow- a(
I by nature, and early education, with ly
complishments far beyond her years.- sc
ie, too, was ardent and susceptible.- ui
aurice was enthusiastic and devoted,- A
d they loved or seemed to love. With sh
r, it was a pure and affectionate attach- ed
ent: with him, it was-one of pride and th
pulse. He was not so desirous ofpos- bl
ssing her heart, as of subduing it. She ns
d been affluent, and was then cast down. de
ie death of her father had diminished the sp
ome of her remaining parent, and left of
her monetary affairs in confusion.- in
hen these were adjusted, a very insuffi- sta
nt annuity only remained. By elegant ly
edle work for rich families, by whom su:
was much employed, she continued to ou
)port herself and daughter not merely he
;h respectability, but with a show oflux- th(
Snot unlike the external signs of better po
rs. qu.
Ellison was proud to win the heart of pei
rion Harold--but too wicked to pay it he
h his own. He soon found that in him ed,
*whole affections were centered; and too

breathed to the ear of Hope, abused and
What was to be done ? By degrees,
Marion Harold awoke from her awful de-
lusion. She looked around upon the dark
abyss into which she had been drawn by
her betrayer,-she sought for reparation,-
she demanded the fulfilment of his mar-
riage vow, with tears and entreaties,-but
in vain. The lover had changed to the
tyrant. He walked the streets -with an
undaunted front, as if the air he breathed
was too tasteless for his nostrils. He said
nothing to his friends of the being he had
so foully wronged: her mother knew not
wither she was gone,-her departure was
veiled in obscurity.
Let that man tremble, who breaks down
the barriers that protect the bosom of Vir-
tue! There is in every heart a power to
revenge, and a power to rise. If, instead
of bursting the shackles of one error, only
to cling to another, the soul that has once
been led to evil would return, not all the
stigmatizing taunts on earth could awe that
self-sustained and lofty spirit. But alas !
when innocence has been corrupted, it usu-
ally sinks deeper and deeper, or else waits,
with cloaked revenge, for a time to wreak
itself upon the wronger.
Such was. the determination of Marion
Harold. She was undone; she pictured
to her excited mind the dark disgrace
which would gloom around her name, un-
less she lost it in another's. This refuge I
was denied her. Her unfeeling betrayer
appeared in his true colors,-refusing her
all reparation, and laughing at the wreck
which he had made.t
There is that in woman, which, when
she is but partially abandoned, will rise in
her bosom the daring and tempestuous feel- ,
ings of a heroine. Show one ray of hope, c
to point a way in which, to the world's eye
at least, her good name may be regained, s
and you open to her spirit a light as if S
from heaven. It may point to crime,-it v
may add to her guilt,-but it will conceal o
;he same. She grasps the hope, and be-
gins the enterprise. r
One strong resolve now reigned para- t
mount in the heart of Mregn Harold. She ti
had been wronged,-deceived; she knew
she was beautiful; and so overwhelming
bad been her disappointment at the degra-
lation and coldness, whichshe had receiv- "
ed from Ellison, that her love was quench-
ed, and its charm was gone. She looked si
)ack upon the purity and blessedness of si
teart from which she had been divorced, I
.nd she mused deeply on the atrocity of a:
he arts whereby she had been beguiled, w
nd by which, !if discovered, she would mr
oon be despoiled of her good name,-be- re
ome a sacrifice to scorn and infamy, and a
mark for the altered eye of unkindness,
r the rebuking finger of suspicion. The te
thought stung her almost to madness. Live m
abandoned, she would not. She dressed
ith all her former neatness, and on every of
abbath attended a church in the country, w
ot far from town. Here she won the at- br
rntion of a youth, who loved and address- di
d her. He was a handsome, honest per- la
n11, and his attachment was sincere. His la
pen bearing, and excellent disposition, ri,
contrasting so closely as they did with the
cts of Ellison, won her esteem, and final-
r her firm and sober affection. She re-
>lved to be his own,-but to be utterly
known to him as the victim of another. sh
almost frenzied with the desire to be his, do
ie met him cautiously, but often,-walk- Sp
A with him, and held sweet counsel on he
eir approaching nuptials. The suscepti- ce
e youth knew not her home, nor her
ime,-save that he called her Mary. He loc
seemed her a highly accomplished and r'e- br
ectable lady, who, obeying the impulses
her feelings, was about to marry the be- en
g she loved, at the expense of losing her be
ition in society. This rendered her doub- wlh
dear to him. He was possessed of a lin
efficient competence, being an industri- dis
s, thriving young agriculturist; and all pco
r wants, he rejoiced to believe, even to mc
e' luxurious comforts, he had it in his as
wer to supply. He acceded to her re- ces
est, and refrained from all inquiries res- yot
acting her condition or name. She knew me
was deluded,-but the delusion was fix- int(
and the object at which she aimed was tha
) dear to her heart to .be lost sight of by seal

her affection, until he saw that he was be-
ginning to lose it. His selfish spirit then
deemed it invaluable. He had recourse
again to the spurious tenderness by which
his first triumph over her innocence was
accomplished. In-vain. She did not con-
ceal that her feelings had changed. His
pride was wounded, and he strove by pres-
ents to win her back to cordiality. She
resolved to appear won, but het heart was
turned, and it was but a slilght repayment
of the deception by which she had been
undone. Her design was laudable; she
desired to be an. honest wife, and sin no
more. Faithful to this end, she hoarded
the stinted monies that lie gave her, for her
future husband.
The sudden return ofher kindness, and
the seeming excess to which she carried it,
awakened the jealousy of her betrayer. He
resolved to devote a day to the inspection
of her movements. He did so. Secreting
himself in a clump of dwarf willows, near
where they lived, he saw her walk into the
fields, and direct her step towards the dis-
tant dwelling of the agriculturist. He fol- i
lowed stealthily, in the shadow of the hedg- 1
es,-saw them meet,-observed her to give i
money into his hands, and him to kiss her
own! Maddened at the sight, he returned a
homeward, and awaited her arrival with a
moody brow and bitter heart. (
It was just after sunset, when Marion re- t
turned. The great luminary of day had h
left a sanguinary radiance upon a pile of o
western clouds, as the despondent girl took r
her seat by the casement, and looked out h
upon the landscape, seemingly lost in
thought, t
Come my dear," said Maurice, with a r
malignant smile, and a trembling tone,- d
' play us an air on your guitar. Come,-
come !" t
She took up her instrument, and with a a
sweet voice, 'discoursed excellent music.' n
She repeated some airs that had been fa- fi
vorites of Ellison's in the commencement s
f their acquaintance. f(
"Not those-not those," muttered Mau- o
ice,-' they are too soft.' Give me some- v
thing stern and solemn. Play that old bal- t
Farewell, ye green fields, ye fresh waters d
That's what I wish to hear." b
She sank it with touching pathos and
simplicity. As she concluded the 'last
tanza, she turned her eye upon Maurice. a
le was looking steadfastly in her face, with w
n expression of concentrated malignity t}
vhich made her recoil. It seemedas fall in
mortal expression had vanished from those s(
restless eyes, and left instead the glance of m
demon. e]
Play no more !" he uttered, with firm-set w
eeth,-" you play no more. That will do, ec
iy dear. I have heard enough." tl
Twilight was now drawing in. The hum nD
f the city was dying away,-the landscape ey
'as fading into indistinctness, and 'a I
'owner horror' seemed descending on the a
distant woods. A feeling of melancholy to
nguor stole over the fair musician, as she ga
id aside her instrument, and asked Mau- ri(
ce if he was prepared for supper. ha
"No,-I wish none," he replied sternly. an
"Are you unwell ?" she inquired. B
" Yes,-1 am. Marion go light a candle." thn
She retired to do his bidding. When va
e returned, he was seated by the win- sh"
iw, where she had been playing. A huge wi
)anish knife lay on the casement, which
snatched up as she entered, and con- fo
aled in his bosom. o
"Maurice!" she said, with a foreboding oc
k, what is tnat you are hiding in your
east?" ig
" What haveyou hid in yours ?you sunk- ing
being,"-he replied,-" what have you est
en concealing in your own ?" "I tellyou of
iat," he added, drawing nigh to his tremb- sis
g victim: "you have hidden there your wva
like ofme,-your love to another. Yes, sou
or wretch, you have hidden ;there the evi
)nie I have given you, to give to him, w
you have done to day. You have con- cy.
Lled there the memory of wrongs that for
i fancied I had done you in my mo- wa
nts of passion. Take one more guest nar
o that faithless mansion,-the feeling mer
t your hour is come, and your doom the

pands and beauty es the affections of the
rt. It binds families more firmly to-
her in unity. It is the morning guide
youth in the path of duty. It is the
Fof old age. It is the companion-of ~-:
n in all situations, times, and places. It :
he light which illumines the tomb. It '?
es new courage to the startled senses, i
mn they are called to depart from the
h. It is not satisfied until it leaves the i
dren of humanity before the throhe of
Sin the oess of thp resurrectijpn,.:
Sand fault as the angels of Paradise.

e who knows the world will not be
bashful. He who knows himself will
be impudent.

upon one knee, and bending back the
graceful dbead and neck of his beautiful
victim, placed the knife across he throat.
Her rich golden hair had fallen loose in
her struggle, and, as it lay upon her neck,
prevented the intended wound. He de-
iberately dropped his knife, and while his
left hand was pressed against her forehead,
removed with his right the obstructing
tresses: then grasped his deadly blade,
and with one wide gash, severed tme veins
of life. The heart's blood of the damsel
bubbled and streamed upward into his face
and bosom: while her pallid lips seemed
pleading in voiceless movements for the
boon of being.
"It springs up to meet me, this fountain
of blood," said the maddened Maurice; it
would mingle with mine,-and I bow. to
its will. In an instant, he had severed the'
arteries of his own neck, and the blood of
the murderer and his victim was flowing
together! It was a sight of horror!
The text morning looked upon a mel-
ancholy scene. The dead forms were ly-
ing together, weltering in gore. The blood
had flowed over the threshold, and stood
in clotted pools among the paving stones.
A coroner's inquest was convened, and an
attempt to obtain a verdict made. A paper
was found in the pocket of Maurice, dis-
closing the name of his victim, alluding to
he estrangement of her affections, a boon
ie had won without merit, and kept with-
)ut reward,-and declaring that jealousy,
remorse, and weariness of life had driven
him to the deed. 1 r
Thus fell the Betrayer of Innocence-
hus fell the Betrayer. I saw the widowed
another bend in helpless agony over the
lead body of her child. I saw her wither-
ed lips pressed wildly and fondly upon
hose pallid features, lovely in dissolution,
nd lovelier in that repose which knows
o10 waking. I saw the age-dimmed eyes
killing with tears; I heard the moans and
ighs of her who never could know com-
ort more. When the priest would have
offered consolation, she turned upon him
vith a look of despair, and besought him
o be still. "A !' sh, groaned aloud,
alas! she died in sin,-she went down to
eath with the leprosy on her soul!"
The lover, too, was there. Overcome
y his feelings, he had sunk into a swoon.*
t was a scene of sorrow and tears.-
Oh thou who languishest in passion,
hd wouldst destroy the lovely,-beware
rhat thou doest! Thou destroyest a soul!
lou repayest a fond love with a fiend-like
gratitude; thou kindlest a fire in thy bo-
om, which years cannot quench, nor re-
iorse remove. Who would rend the flow-
r from its spray, 'and spread desolation
Here the blooms of peace once brighten-
d around ? It is a sin of a dye so deep,
iat Mercy herself pauses from its forgive-
ess. The warm heart is broken; the fond
ye is dim ; the brow is changed from the
pen beaming index of happy thoughts, to
brazen record of evil and shame. Wo
the cruel mind, that can thus play the
Lmester with virtue, and traffic with its
chess! When the evening of age is at
Lnd,-when the passions are benumned.
d their impulses decline,-then shall the
etrayer feel the worm that cannot die, and
e fire of its sting. Then shall he turn in
in for comfort on every hand,-then
all he long, yet dread to die. Wo to the
retch !J W.

The principal portion of this Tale has its
ndation in-real events, and those of recent
currence, The catastrophe is historical
THE AIM OF RE.mGIOmNoT-'he aim of re-
ion is accomplished if it succeed in mak-
people good. Its diamonds are bright-
when its holy influence disarms- man
a bloodthirsty spirit. Its trophies con-
Sof robbing people of their enmity to-
rds each other, and in warming their
ils with a spirit which returns good for -
I. Its most beautiful gems are good
rks, justice, charity, honesty, and mer-
Its noblest duty is done if it can com-r
t the desolate widow and provide for the
ots of the orphan. Religion! it is the
ne of all that is good in heaven given to
n on earth. It-is the angel of mercy in
house of death. It sweetens lhfe. It

country. On reaching Charlestown, there to the right of refusing, as any man would
COMMUNICATIONS. being no, bridge at that time, and seeing be to the right of refusing to speak in pub-
Sir John Temple, one of the British offi- lie what another should dictate to him.-
[For the Courier.] cers, about going over in a boat belonging What would be thought of one who should
THE BOSTON TEA PARTY. to'a British frigate lying there, he request- declare, that there was no freedom of speech
An error has been circulating through ed to be put over with him. Sir John, in the United States, because the town-cri-
the country, which I notice more for the recognizing him, politely granted his re- er would not at the corners of the streets,
pleasing information which will be con- quest. mount a rostrum and retail out other peo-
veyed, than for any other importance at- On informing his father what he had ple's scandal? Every conductor of a press
tached to it. It has been stated that Mr. done, he was told that they would soon has an indefeasible right to exclude from
Hughes was the only survivor of that mem- commence a search for him, and he was his columns what he does not approve:
orable band of patriots, who commenced shortly obliged to flee into the country.- and although his doing this may at times
their resistance to British oppression, by This whole transaction evinces a very dar- give dissatisfaction to individuals, yet it is
throwing overboard, the tea attempted to be ing spirit, worthy of those times. Other evident they have no right to complain.-
forced upon us. Another still lives. Even feats of equally interesting and bold char- An editor is a mere caterer of intellectual
Florida still cherishes one of those daring acter might be given. They are too inter- food, and in his choice of dishes, he must
spirits of the revolution, a living monument testing as constituting a part of our revolu- endeavor to serve up such as will suit the
of the virtues of times past, tionary history, to be lost. A work, em- palates of the great body of his guests, and
Mr. JoHN F. BROWN, a native of Boston, bodying the anecdotes of this period of our not spoil the repast with things too highly
lives on his plantation, a few miles from history, would be valuable in many re- seasoned, or too badly cooked."
the mouth of the St. Johns river. Though aspects, and not least, in the influence which
eighty-two yearsof age, he retains the use it would exert on the minds of the rising MURRELL, THE INSURRECTIONIST.-In
of his intellectual faculties, recollects per- generation. EGIN. the accounts which have been recently
fectly the events of his youth, and frequent- published of the slave agitations in the
ly describes the scenes of the revolution, [For the Courier.] South West, our readers may hav- noticed
with that arimating and enthusiastic inter- FEMALE ATTIRE. illusions to one Murrell, with whom the
est which characterizes the most active and Theractice of tiht lacing, muchinleaders of this conspiracy are said tohave
a th a The practice of tight lacing, so much been confederated. This Murrell was tri-
daring spirits of that age, when speaking vogue among females of the present day, ed in Jackson, Madison co., Tennessee, in
of scenes of which they can proudly add, is a fashion of no modern introduction. It June 1834, was found guilty of negro steal-
Et quorum pars magna fui. we examine ancient English and French ing,-or, more properly speaking, decoy-
Those only, who have listened to their portraits, we shall find them represented ing negroes from their masters, for the pur-
fascinating relations, can conceive the with a wasp-like waist, while, to heighten pose of selling them for his own profit,--
charm which seems to invest one of these the contrast, the dress immediately below, and sentenced to ten years' imprisonment
hoary headed patriots. We love to linger by the aid of hoops, was made to expand in the penitentiary of Tennessee, where
around these links, connecting us with the itself into an enormous bulk. he is at this time. We have now before
most trying and heroic periods of gur his- Tight lacing is therefore not a subject us a pamphlet containing a detailed ac-
tory. Inhabitants of another age, they talk which has recently attracted the attention count of the arrest of this daring freeboo-
history toaus;- philosophers teaching from of sensible men. I former years it has ter by Virgil A Stewart, early in the year
experience. With their locks of sriowy been attacked by the ridicule of the satirist, 1834, in the truth of which, however, so
whiteness and forms venerable with age, and its evils on the human system been startling was its character, we placed but
they seem like spirits hovering over the developed by the scientific examinations of little confidence until that romantic nara-
happy possessors of the land~they love, re- the physiologist. Yet all that has been tive had been partially confirmed by recent
luctant to leave it. written or said on this subject, has failed events. We did not believe that such an
Their barks wafted from the whirlpool to arrest the progress of the evil. incarnate fiend lived on the face of the
of life, with what feelings must they, about Free, enlightened, and civilized people, earth. But we cah no longer doubt its
to embark at their destined port, scan have been contented to follow the delusive truth, or withhold from Mr. Stewart, his
the smooth sea of the past, once rough flame of fashion, and sacrifice their health captor, the credit due alike to his ingenuity
with storm and tempest. With what calm and ease at her altar, rather than listen to and intrepidity.
and joyful emotions must they contemplate the voice of reason. The fair sex have a Mr. Stewart, in order to ascertain wheth-
the changes which their country has un- greater influence in the world than is gen- er Murrell had stolen the negroes of a friend
dergone! The threatening cloud has pass- erally attributed to them. If that influ- of his, (Parson John Henning, of Madison
ed away, and sunshine and beauty enliven ence is exerted for the good of man, as it county, Tennessee,) determined to pursue
its expanding greatness. Woold that a few certainly is in a majority of cases, why him to a point where it was supposed that
of that heroic band could remain, to con- should its energy be cramped by the a- he had. concealed them. Falling in with
vince posterity by living proof, that our adoption of a dress, which is highly injun- iiMurrell on the very day that he started in
early history is not a fable. ous to the health as well as the form ? The pursuit, Stewart feigned entire ignorance
Mr. Brown, though young, at the corn- present age, noted for improvement, it is of the name and character of his compan-
mencement of the revolution, was among to be hoped, may leave no means untried ion, and, by the mostingenious stratagems,
the most active in his resistance to British to make such alterations, in female attire wormed himself so completely into the
oppression. Numerous and of exciting in- as will conduce to the health of the "fair- confidence of the villian, that he obtained
terest are the anecdotes related of him.- est of creation," and through them to the from him a succint history of the exploits
The san froid, with which they engaged health and strength of mankind, of his past life, which had been one contin-
in unburthening the ships of their obnox- In order to subdue an evil, the best ued series of robbery and murder, perpe-
ious cargos, is 'a-riatter of surprise to us method is to discover the source, the foun- treated under various circumstances, and
who have contemplated the deed, in con- tain head and then apply the remedy.- concealed by the most artful manoeuvres.
nexion with the stirring scenes of the rev- Destroy the root and the branches will While, however, Murrell was daily loading
solution. The boxes were opened, and their wither. It would be, therefore, not foreign his soul with crimes of this character, he
contents discharged, with all the regularity from the subject, to enquire from whence was meditating a scheme of villainy on the
of men engaged in their ordinary avoca- this evil originated. most extensive scale, and which, had it
tions. They proceeded in their work till It is well known that the fair sex have been only partially successful, must have
the tea covered the gunwales of the ships, an inclination, either latent or more obvi- resulted in the most appalling consequen-
and on the ebbing of the tide, it was seen ously developed in different individuals, to ces. This diabolical scheme was nothing
covering the harbor and making its way render themselves pleasing to the eyes of less than a Servile Insurrection, to be con-
lback to the country whence it came. men. And had not small waists been ad- summated on the 25th December, 1835, in
Love of tea gaining the ascendency in one mired by the male sex, females would all the slave-holding states and territories,
individual, he, filling his pockets with the never have devised ways and means of un- from Maryland, to Louisiana. For the
devoted article, had his clothes stripped naturally contracting that part of the sys- purpose of preparing for this great stroke,
from him, with not even a tea-leaf for a term. What else would induce them to he had travelled first to New Orleans;
covering, so determined were they in exe- undergo such hardships and torments to thence, via. Cincinnati, to Lexington, Ky.
uting their undertaking. accomplish this end? We ridicule the cus- thence to Richmond, Va.; thence to Char-
Before the commencement of hostilities, tom of the Chinese ladies, in compressing leston, Milledgeville, Savannah, and Au-
the British troops stationed at Boston, were their feet, but forget, we have customs gusa, from which place he returned tc
accustomed to march out of the city os- equally ridiculous; not only ridiculous, but Williamson county, Tennessee, his native
tensibly for exercise, but really to examine distressing; for the compression is nearer place-or, as he calls it, his "old stamping
the country, and make an impression upon the seat of vitality, confining organs, the ground." He says-" In all the route ]
the people. Fearing an attack, the people free action of which constitute health and only robbed eleven men; but I preached
frequently armed themselves for resistance, even life itself, distorting the spinal verte- somefine sermons, and scattered some coun-
Having been sent by his father to his farm brae, upon the conformation of which so terfeit United States paper among m3
a few miles out of Boston, Mr. Brown hap- wholly depend elegance and symmetry of brethren." The fiend! Covered with crimt
opened there one morning, when the troops form. and yet daring to ascend the pulpit, as th
made an unusually long march. The in- If men disapproved of such fashions, messenger of the MostHigh! Did he no
habitants of the country mustering for women would not adopt them. But the fear that he might be blasted by the light
some distance around, young Brown and reverse is the case. The men, therefore, nings of heaven ? He goes on to say tha
an Irish servant of his father took their not the women, are culpable, although the he regarded this plan "as the sure road t
guns. They soon came up with the vol- latter bear all the pain and blame. The an inexhaustible fortune to all who woulk
unteer company, marching solemnly and effect will cease when the cause is removed, engage in the expedition ;" and he adds-
slowly as if on their way to the grave. Then let gentlemen cease to admire female i.y heart began to beat high with th
Young B., going to the Capt.,told him charms in any other shape than as nature hope of being able, one day, to visit th(
that unless he advanced more rapidly, they furnishes them. pomp of the southern and western people
could never overtake the British troops. By these means the evil will be remedi- in my vengeance, and of seeing their ci
Th Cant. with feelings for the voung Bos- ed, and those who were the most ardent ties and towns one common scene of de

tonian similar to those entertained by Gen. admirers of artificial form, will be surprised vastation, smoked walls and fragments."
Braddock for Washington, heeded him not, to discover how much more elegant are Fortunately, however, his career of mi
but continued to march with all the pom- those ladies, who have been allowed to quity was about to be terminated, at leas
posity and importance of a militia Capt., grow up without extraneous aid in the for a season. Mr. f tewart, after obtaining
with head erect and at the same sluggish formation of their figures, than those who from him a full confession of the villanie
pace. have been encased in corsetts almost from which had signalized his career, and a de
Young B., and his companion in arms, their infancy. SIGMA. velopment of his future plans, succeeded
resolving at least to see the enemy, hast- in bringing him if not to full justice, a
ended forward. In a short time, they heard [From the Philadelphia Gazette.] least to temporary punishment. And it i
the noise of fife and drum, and, taking a There is,nothing less understood by a to be hoped, should he survive his preser
short way across the fields, they found large portion of the people, than the nature confinement, and be permitted again to g
themselves close upon tfie main body of of what is called the Liberty of the Press. abroad in the world, that his footsteps wi
the troops. Leaping into the road, they Many people have an idea, that because be dogged and his manoeuvres vigilante
'fired at the enemy, who, seeing only two, the press is free, any man has a right to de- watched by every community which ma
and supposing, from their boldness, that mand of the editor of a newspaper, the in- be cursed with his presence.
there was a large body near to sustain sertion of any article he may think proper, Mr. Stewart also succeeded in obtaining
* them, took no othernotice of them than to and that he has ground for considering his from Murrell a partial list of hi; confede
quicken their steps. Finding that the noise privilege as an American citizen abridged, rates in the different slave-holding States
of their guns attracted as little attention in case of a refusal on the part of the edi- Murrell remarking, on handing it to hin
here, as the sound of their voices had with tor. But the freedom of the press guaran- there is not paper enough to make a pr
the Capt. of volunteers, whom they left teed by the Constitution, is the mere reser- per list, but when you come up to m
behind, they continued "to crack away" vation of the right of each individual to house, we will have time to make a con
a, fast as they could, when, suddenly, a write and print at his own expense, in any plete one, and this will do until thtn,
turn in the road brought thear-guard in way he may choose, whether it be by book, you will not travel any until you go wil
sigfhi Seeing themselvesJ s hemmed pamphlet or single sheet. The right to do me a few trips and learn the routes; ar
ing thev once more betook to'the fields, and this, however, conveys no right to compel there is not near all the names on this li
succeed ed in effecting their escape. another person to do this for him; and but there is no more paper to write on.
This excursion brought them so near when the conductor of a newspaper is cal- want you to be with me at New Orlean
Boston, thai young B. concluded to go to led upon to give circulation to the opin- on the night that the negroes comment
his father's, instead of returning to the ions of others, he is just as much entitled their ravages; 1 intend to head the comp

ny that attacks that city myself. I feel an b
ambition to demolish the city which was of
defended from the ravages of the British se
army by the great Gen. Jackson." When "
we first read the pamphlet giving the de- ka
tail of MurrelPs infamous career, we were
disposed to look upon it as we do the biog-
raphies of villains generally with "many
grains of allowance"--and as to his list of
confederates, we had no doubt that it was
vastly exaggerated in number, and indeed
that many of the names upon it had no liv- th
ing representatives. Bat, on examining it, e:
we find that two of thg Mississippi incen- di
diaries (Cotton and Huinter) are upon it,
and we have therefore less reason to doubt
the accuracy of the remainder. The num- sl
her of these confedeiates amounted, in of
Tennessee, to 61; Misiissippi 47; Arkan- di
sas29; Kentucky 25; Nissouri 27; (among ",
the number in Missolri is the celebrated at
Stephen W. Foreman, who was some
-months ago apprehended as the head of an
extensive gang of counterfeiters); Ala- le
bama 28 ; Georgia 34: -South Carolina 35; d
North Carolina 32; Virginia 21; Maryland ar
27; Florida 16; Louisiana 32; "Transi- t]
enters, who travel from place to place," 22, s
among whom is the renowned Phelps, t
who was some months ago apprehended
in Mississippi, as a highway robber, and as
shot in an attempt to escape from jail- te
Making a grand total, on this incomplete t]
list, of 456!-[Lynchburg Virginian. t

for a few days past been led by some mys- tc
terious paragraphs in the Baltimore papers g
to expect a disclosure of circumstances of li
an extraordinary character which had tak- jc
en place in that city. We now extract
from the Boston Atlas the following eluci-
dation of the mystery. It excites to reflec- c
tions to which we will not attempt to give b
expression. tl
BALTIMORE, July 23, 1835.
Would you like a piece of gossip this ii
sultry weather? Our city just at this time ri
is full of it. There is a man residing in
Baltimore by the name of Captain .n
He is perhaps thirty odd years of age-has b
a family-is tolerably well looking-is said v
to be fascinating in his manners-can spout t]
French and Italian very fluently-has for t
some years past run a great rig in Balti- a
more, in the way of keeping a young la- a
dies' riding school, running omnibusses, t
until he ran them out of sight and himself J
out of funds-getting into private broils, n
quarrels, fighting, having duels, getting p
kicked out of lyceums, and so forth. He b
has been almost the terror of the town.- s
Every body, almost, despised him; and yet i
every body, almost, has been afraid of him.
He has had a. whipping at last, however, a l
severe one, almost as severe as it was just. s
Capt. formerly boarded with a
Mrs. who has for a long time kept p
a respectable school for young misses.- b
One of the young ladies attending this r
.school is a Ml iss W- from Washing-
ton. Yesterday her guardian, Mr. Baylies,
of Washington, being in this city, called at c
the house of Mrs. S. who has been for some c
time confined to her house with indisposi- j
tion, to see his ward. He was told that
she was not then in but should be sent for.
' A person was sent; Baylies also took his
; hat and went out. He overtook the girl
; who was 'going after Miss W and
asked her where she was. The girl at first
refused to tell him. This created suspicion,
and he soon prevailed upon her to show f
him to the house, which was none other
than Capt. '-- 's, who, although his
Family is staying in the country, still occu-
Spies, or has occupied, a house in town.-
SMr. Baylies rang; a servant came to the
Sdoor; he asked for Capt. -- The ser-
vant said he was sick, and could not be
t seen. Mr. Baylies said he would see him
t -pushed the servant aside, and entered
t the house.
o He was proceeding up stairs when he
I met B-- ; words were exchanged-and
- so were blows! Magistrates and citizens,
e attracted by the noise, rushed in. Miss
- W -- and a daughter of Mrs. S--
e made their appearance in grand dishabille.
- The combatants were separated: B. ran
- into his room, got his pistols, and aimed
one at Bavlies, which was no sooner done

- than the latter rushed upon him like a ti-
*t ge-, beat him down and smashed the life
g almost out of him; the spectators stand-
s ing by and rejoicing to see the the "Devil get
- his due !"
d B---- delivered himself into the hands
it of the law last night, and went to jail for
is safe keeping. Medical aid had to be sent
it for, and, so severe was his beating, that he
o had a number of fits last night. If he had
11 not gone to' jail, he would have been killed
y by the enraged populace, who assembled
y in multitudes round his house to demolish
it, and to tar and feather B- The
g excitement to-day is very great. The
e- wretch will surely be killed if he ever
s; makes his appearance again. His seduc-
n, tion of these two young girls has capped
o- the climax of his crimes. Mrs. S.'s school,
iy upon which she depended for support, is
n- broken up,-but, oh heavens, what must
as be the inevitable fate of her daughter and
th MissW.?
id I have another astonishing cause of se-
st, duction to inform you of. The wife of a
I high dignitary. of this State, who has fig-
ns ured in the councils of the nation, and of
ce his native State, with much honor to him-
a- self and country-his wife, I say, a smart,

uxom mother of more than 'half a score
f children, has been seduced by, or has
educed, a young lawyer of this State!-
Tell it not in Gath! Publish it not in As-

The Courier.
ie day are filled with excited accounts of
efforts making by individuals, to produce
difficulty in the slave holding states, and
rith attempts to effect an insurrection of the
laves in the South and West. The question
f Slavery, considered in the abstract, is very
different from the real question, which is
what is the best course to be taken to bring
bout universal freedom in the United States."
Vre do not doubt that many of those who are
leading on this enthusiastic scheme of imme-
iate reform, are strong in the faith, that they
re doing God service." Their zeal outstrips
;heir knowledge and discretion. What do
ome of the most distinguished champions of
lhe party know about the condition of slaves
s a whole ? To be sure, there a.re hard mas-
ers at the South, as, well as the North, and
lere are also kind masters. The tyranny of
-ie slave holder is not generally greater than
hat of the overgrown merchant, who dictates
o his clerks what they shall believe on reli-
ious doctrines, where they shall attend pub-
ic worship, what amusements they shall en-
oy out of business hours, and how they shall
peak and act when their master, enters his
counting room. They do not consider a.
lack coachman who trembles as he drops
he steps of the carriage, a slave, only a ser-
vant. He is not asked to join in the morn-
ng and evening devotions of the family-his
religion is confined to thestable, and his food
no better than that of the Southern slave who.
belongs to an intelligent master. T lger-
vile subjugation of many a house serW 'in.
he families of purse-proud anti-slavery, en-
husiasts, is a disgrace to their employers,
and more than off-sets against the reasonable
asks of slaves. We say not these things in
justification of those who hold slaves, for they
need no justification. They hold their pro-
lerty, of whatever kind it may be, under the
)road shield of the Constitution of the United
States. An attempt to excite slaves is noth-
ng less than TREASON and REBELLION. The
aws, the great principles which have been
sanctioned by the mutual pledges of all:the
States of the Union, through the majority of
public representatives, should not be shaken
by appeals to the passions, or disputed at the
risk of the Union itself. It is true that recent
occurrences have been quoted, in proof of the
opinion, that slavery is an evil." But who-
occasioned these unfortunate sacrifices ? Let
those who ought to know best, answer the
The good and faithful negro on a planta-
tion at the South, is no more a manual slave-
than the hired white man, who labors from
sunrise to its sitting, on a farm at the North.
The former has his task ;-and when that is
finished, his time is his own. But the hired.
man works all the day for ten or twelve dol-
lars per month, and must do what his em-
ployer orders to be done.
The negro has an immortal soul, and so
has the laboring white man; and we are as-
sured, by divine revelation, that ignorance
will not be a crime at the bar of God.
DEDICATION.-The New Presbyterian
Church" at Mandarin, fifteen miles from this
place, was dedicated to the worship of God,.
on Saturday, 22d inst. We believe this is
the only church on this river; and the friends
of good order and good morals may well re-
joice in the successful efforts of a few to ad-
vance the spiritual interests of
We have received a letter from a venera-
ble clergyman requesting a notice of the then

intended ceremonies to be published in our
last paper, but it did not come to hand until
after the day of dedication.
:"T Since writing the above, we have re-
ceived an account of the services on the oc-
casion. Rev. Dr. McWhir preached a dis-
course, and on Sunday, the Sacrament was
administered, and several persons added to
the church.
Four different kinds of apples, the growth
of this territory, on the plantation of Mr.
Willis Smith about 35 miles from here, were
brought into our market the day before yes-
terday and found a ready sale;-so ready
that it was with great difficulty' they were SOLD'
at all. Every one had strong claims, and no
one waited for his neighbor.
This is the first instance of Florida apples
being sold in this place. The trees, do not
thrive, particularly near the sea coast. Those
from which these apples were plucked, were
raised from the seed planted seven year
since, and have never been engrafted.

ATTEMPT TO MURDER.-We learn that Ho]
Thomas Douglass, United States District A
torney for East Florida, was shot at, while i
his bed, about 1 o'clock on Sunday morning
23d inst. The shot passed through the wii
dow, and the netting about the bed, with
about six inches of his head, and lodged i
the wall. This is the second attempt to tak
the life of this most respectable man. He
not aware of unfriendly feelings indulge
towards him by any one, and has no indivic
ual suspicions. The wretch is as yet ur
known. We hope that measures will b
taken by the proper authorities, to ferret ou
the author of the cowardly attack,, and brin
him to justice. A gentleman, who has visi
ed the chamber, gave as his opinion that th
gun was loaded with buck-shot, of which about
a dozen lodged in the ceiling of the roon
Mr. Douglass is really to be commiserated
The depression and fear experienced by hi
family can better be imagined than described

A gentleman has furnished us with the fo]
lowing short table of distances, of different
places, on the route from here to Hawkins
,ville, Georgia.
From Jacksonville,*East Florida, to Cam
Pinkney, on the St. Mary's river, 40 miles-
thence to Centreville, Camden Co. Georgia
3 miles-thence to Ware Court-house,, 4
miles-thence to Arnold's, on the Santill
,river, 13 miles-thence to Mobly's, on th
south side of the Ockmulgee rivet, 40 miles-
thence to Jacksonville, Georgia, on the north
side of the river, 3 miles-thence to Haw
kinsville by the road on either side, 49 miles
If we can obtain correct information, w
should be glad to extend this account oftrav
elled routes to some of the flourishing town
and cities of the interior, believing that man
of4tr friends in this section would be bene
fitted by the information.

ment in reference to the persons connected
with the affairs of the Bank of Marylam
was manifested to a still greater extent on
Sunday night.
At eight o'clock, the house of Reverdy
Johnson, in Monument Square, was at
tacked and entered, the furniture thrown
into the street and burnt, the interior o
'the house demolished, and the front partly
,torn down.
A short time before 11 o'clock, the house
of John B. Morris, in South street, was at-
tacked, the furniture thrown into the street
and burnt, and the interior demolished.
About the same hour an attack was
about to be made on the newly erected
dwelling of Hugh McElderry, in north Cal-
vert street,, but it is said that a representa-
tion that the property was yet in the hands
and at the risk of the contractor, induced
the party to retire. .
The residence of Jesse Aunt, Mayor ol
!the city, was next visited, and the furniture
thrown into the street and burnt.
The douse of Capt. Bentzinger was also
assailed,, "-
The jtor'.Capt. Willey, in Franklin
street, 'as about to undergo a similar visi-
tation,j ut the representation by Mr. Lynch,
that t e property was his and not Captain
tW.tswas the means of its preservation.
Te house of Dr. Aintze was assailed;
but his lady making her appearance and
declaring that the property was her own,
she having received it from her father's es-
tate, they listened to her appeal and depart-
ed without doing any injury.
The citizens were active in supporting
the civil authorities on Saturday night.
A little before day-break on yesterday
morning the residence of Evan T. Ellicott,
in Pratt street, was attacked, and the fur-
niture thrown into the street and burnt.
In all these cases the assailants carried
on their proceedings without hindrance or
any attempt at it.

At the electi for sheriff of London, D.
Solomons, B as chosen to fill that re-
sponsible municipal post. He is the first
person of the Jewish persuasion ever elec-











ted .that important office," say the English

We learn from the Boston Gazette, that
that unhung renegade, the Reverend Eph-
raim K. Avery, is now preaching in the
western part of the State-having become
a roaring advocate of abolition.

The body of a female, aged about eigh-
,teen years, floated ashore on Long Island
a few days since. She was fashionably
,clad, and had suspended from her neck the
miniature of a gentleman.

The steamboat Boston leaves the foot of
Fulton street, East River, every Sunday,
at 5 P. M. thus making a boat every day
for Boston, via Newport and Providence.

The Mfary, from Mobile, wrecked on
Green Island, during the easterly gale in
June, has been got off, and is now at Gros-
se Isle on her way up to Quebec.

More than 8000 persons attended the fu-
eeral of the late Mr. Cobbett, M, P. He
hasjga wife and 7 children.

The marriage of Ada Augusta Byr
with Lord King, was announced to ta
place on the 7th of July.

At Staten Island, on the 23d ult., Dr. Jo]
Durkee, of Meredith, N. H.

Per schooner Felicity, for New York-
Messrs. M. K. Pinckston,:H. W. Hudnall,
M. Helme, and C. Read.



CLEARED-schr Felicity, Stratton, f
New York.
21st-steamer Florida, !Hubbard, for S

THE Subscriber has just returned from
New York, with a
And respectfully solicits the patronage of his
former friends and customers.
Jacksonville, Aug. 20. 4w31

antly situated, and healthy, on the St.
Johns' river, in Duval county, Florida, four
miles above ..the growing town of Jackson-
ville, containing 500 acres, of which one half
(250 acres) is good planting land, in a com-
pact body, and under fence, It has a good
Dwelling House, with all the other necessary
buildings required on a Plantation. Those
who Wish to purchase, can call on JOSIAH
GATES, who is on the place and will aid
them in an examination of the premises.-
They will have a view of the present crop,
and from him, or the subscriber at St. Mary's,
Georgia, may obtain the terms of sale.
Jacksonville, Aug. 17. 4w31

RANAWAY from the subscri
ber, about two months since
his two negro fellows, Georg
and John. George, a South
Carolinian born, is about 4
years old, of the middle size
rA ., well built, he stammers s
i much that at times it is diffi
cult to understand what he says.
John, an African born, is about 28 year
old, middle size, stout, fat, and of a very blac]
complexion. Both jobbing carpenters. Those
two negroes are probably lurking in the
neighborhood ofWhitesville, on Black Creek
Duval County, E. F., where they have thei
wives. George at Mr. S. Y.-Garey's and John
at Mr. Brown's.
The above reward will be paid by Mr
Francis Gue, Merchant in St. Augustine-
thirty dollars on the delivery in the jail o
said city of each of said negroes; besides the
reasonable expenses incurred to bring them
there, or on the delivery to the person sen
to receive them at any place where they may
be secured with the proper information giv
en, to that effect to the said Francis Gue.
St. Augustine, July 1st, 1835. 2w29

Jacksonville, August 3d, 1835.
ALL persons having any deeds or other
instruments of writing to be recorded,
will please leave the money for recording the
same also-otherwise the deeds or other in-
struments will not be placed upon record until
the fees is paid.
Persons having papers of any kind already
recorded, will please call and pay for them,
as the work is done, and I want my pay.
Jacksonville, Aug. 3. 29tf







James Arnow
Magdalean Arnow,
Edward S. Aldrich.
Dr.Egbut S. Barrows,
William H. Burritt, 4
W. J. Burritt,
John P. Brown,
Elijah Blitch,
John F. Brown,
Samuel Blair.
Stephen J. Eubank.
Cornelia C. Fitzpat-
J. B. Fisher.
Maria Greenleaf,
Alexander Graham.
Isaiah D. Hart. 5
Robert Jones,
Thomas J. Jones,
Elizabeth Jinkins.
John Kimmey.
Bourbon L. Lowther.







.Attorney and Counsellor at Law.
H AS opened an office in Jacksonville, for
Cuthe practice of the Law, in the several
Courts of Duval and of the adjoining coun-
He pledges himself, that all business en-
trusted to his care, shall receive prompt and
diligent attention.
Jacksonville, July 15, 1835. 29tf

-A cently occupied by E. A. Co-
l!M HEN, Esq. will be rented on fair
terms. It is a good stand for business, and
possession can be had immediately.
Apply to C. READ, near the premises.
Mandarin, August 3, 1835. 29tf

T HE Subscriber will purchase the above
quantity of Black Moss, if delivered in
Savannah previous to 1st October, in large
or small quantities.
Savannah, June 17. 4w27

J WILL hold a Magistrates Court at the
dourt-house in Jacksonville, on the Sec-
ond Saturday in each month, at 10 o'clock, A.
M. In my absence, any business left with
0. M. Dormanr Esq. will be punctually at-
tended to. s. STREETER,
Justice of the Peace.
June 17. 25

James Z. Mattair,
Margaret Mattair,
Arthur McClusky,
Thomas McIntyre,
William McWhir, 2
Mr. Mott.
William G. Newell,
William Norton,
Alen Y. Nicholl.
Russell Ormand
W S. Olmsted, 4
James Piles,
George Pindarvis,
Mary Price,
Henry Paeett.

Thomas Ridgley 2
M. E. Saunders,
Lucy Shearmon,
S. Streeter,
April Suarez.
Thomas Vermilya.
Andrew Welch,
George Wakeman.


ON ROUTE NO. 2471.
Leave St. Marys every Wednesday, at 2 P. M.
Arrive at Pablo every Thursday, by 7 P. M.
Leave Pablo every Friday, at 6 A. M.
Arrive at St. Augustine same day, by 6 P. M.
LeaverSt. Augustine every Monday at5 A. M.
Arrive at Pablo same day by 6 P. M.
Leave Pablo every Tuesday, at 5 A. M.
Arrive at St. Marys next day by 11 A. M.
Leave St Marys every Saturday, at 2 P. M.
Arrive at Jacksonville next day by 6 P. M.
Leave Jacksonville every Monday, at 5 A. M.
Arrive at St. Augustine same day by 6 P. M.
Leave St. Augustine every Thursday, at 5
Arrive at Jacksonville same day by 6 P. M.
Leave Jacksonville every Friday, at 5 A. M.
Arrive At St Marys next day by 1 P. M.
Leave Pablo every Friday, at 5 A. M.
Arrive at Jacksonville same day by 12 M.
Leave Jacksonville same day, at 1 P. M.
Arrive at Pablo same day by 7 P: M.
Jacksonville July 31st. 1835.

WE are authorised to announce the name
S of COL. JOHN WAdRREN, as a Can-
didate to represent the County of Duval, in
the next Legislative Council for this Terri-
tory. May 21.

propose him as a Candidate to represent
the County of Duval, in the next Legislative
Council. June 4.

THE friends of SA.MUEL EIGLES, by
his consent, announce him as a Candi-
date to represent the County of Duval, in the
next Legislative Council for the Territory of
Florida. August 1.

R. HENRY HARTLY announces him-
self as a Candidate to represent the
County of Duval, in the next Legislative
Council for this Territory.
Mandarin, June 20.

T NDERSTANDING that reports are in
r circulation, that my appointment as
Light-house Keeper will interfere with my
duties as representative of the County, it
elected, and that I should not (probably) get
the necessary leave of absence to attend to
Legislative duties,-I beg to say to my old
friends, for whose past and present confi-
dence in me, I entertain the most profound
consideration, that if again elected, I will
serve them; and every thing in my power
shall be done for their welfare. If for the
purpose of attending the Legislative Coun-
cil leave cannot be obtained from the proper
authority to be absent, (which I do nbt antici-
pate) I will resign my appointment as Light-
house Keeper.
Your fellow citizen,

ALL persons are cautioned against taking
a Note of hand, drawn in favor of Isaiah
D. Hart, for one hundred and five dollars,
payable thirty days after date, bearing date
October eighteenth, one thousand eight hun-
dred and thirty-four, and signed by Elijah R.
Tucker and Thomas Suarez, as I intend
never to pay said Note.
Jacksonville, July 4, 1835. 2w27

WTELL, now Mr. Thomma, we'll try it-
the longest stick nocks down the sim-
mons. I. D. HART.
Jacksonville, Aug. 6, 1835. 29tf

ASH will be paid for One Hundred Or-
ange Sticks, of various sizes, on delive-
ry at this office, immediately. March 5.

LANKS of all descriptions Printed at
*Lat this Office, at short notice.
[OIAlso, Job Work in a handsome style,
and on reasonable terms.
*** Justice Blanks-Deeds-Bills of La-
ding-Manifests, &c. constantly for sale at
this office.

EMAINING in the Post Office at Jack-
sonville, Duval County, ion the 30th
June' 1835-and if not taken out in three
months, they will be sent to the General Post
Office as Dead Letters.

TS hereby given, that the Books for reeeiv-
. ing subscriptions to the capital stock of the
TRUST COMP.NY," will be'opened at the
office of Thomas Douglas, Esq. in the City
of St. Augustine, on the second day of No-
vember next, at 10 o'clock, A. M. and will
be kept open from time to time by adjourn-
ment, until the whole of the stock shall be
subscribed; not exceeding thirty days.
June 2d, 1835. 23

June 2d, 1835. 23

BY An act passed by the Legislative Coun-
cil of this Territory, at its last session
and approved by the Governor, Feb. 14th,
1835, the Subscribers were appointed Com-
missioners to open Books and receive sub-
scription for the stock of a Bank to be loca-
ted in this Town, to be called THE B.dNK
In pursuance of which the Subscribers
hereby give notice, that the Books for Sub-
scription for the stock in said Bank, will be
opened in this Town, at the Counting-Room
of Messrs. Blanchard & Rider, corner of
Bay and Liberty streets, at 10 o'clock, A. M.
on the fourth day of May next.
Jacksonville, E. F. April 2d, 1835.

$5000 REWARD.
W HEREAS, the Vault of the Bank of
Darien, in this city, has been forced
open and robbed, the above reward of FIVE
THOUSAND DOLLARS will be paid for proof to
conviction of the Robber and recovery of the
amount. The public are hereby cautioned
against receiving any of the Bills of this
Branch, and of tue Mother Bank, in which is
the principal amount lost. Holders of Bills
will please present them without delay-
such as they have, as the old emission will be
called in. The amount missing consists of:-
Bills payable at Principal Bank :
In $100 bills, $15,000
do 50 ". 17,000
do 20 "20,000
do 1, 2, 3, 5 and $10 bills, 14,000



Bills payable at Savannah Branch,
mostly 10's and 20's
S" payable at Milledgeville,
Phoenix bank, N. York,
in $100 bills, 15,000
various 255

Marine and Fire Insurance Bank, 113
Planters'Bank, Savannah, 5,175
State Bank, 1,120
Specie,-Half Eagles, 1,000
Quarter 5)000
Mexican Dollars, 1,000
Silver Change, 300
A liberal reward for any portion.
Apply to RALPH KING,
President of the Branch Bank of Darien.
Savannah, June 7, 1835.

Savannah, June 7, 1835.

T WO Copper Stills, nearly new; one con-
taining two hundred gallons, with a
heater of the same capacity; the other con-
taining fifty gallons, which will be disposed
of at terms advantageous to the purchaser..
For further particulars inquire of 0. BUD-
INGTON, Esq. Whitesville, or at this office.
Jacksonville, May 6. 19tf


A LL persons having demands against the
Estate of Mrs. CLEMAdNTINE GAU-
TIER, dec. will present them properly attest-
ed, and all persons indebted to said. Estate,
will make immediate payment to
Jacksonville, July 25, 1835. 29tf

T HE subscriber will hold a Justice's Court
at the Office of 0. M. Dorman, Esq. in
Jacksonville, on the last Saturday in each
month. In my absence, any business left
with Mr. Dorman, will be punctually attend-
Justice of the Peace.
June 3. 23tf

D R. CHARLES HOYT offers his
professional services to the inhabitants
of Jacksonville and of this section of Florida,
as a Surgeon and Physician,
Jacksonville, Jan. 29, 1835. -5tf


IN a small family a good Wench, who un-
L derstands cooking. For such an one, the
highest wages will be given, if application
is made immediately.

T WELVE Dollars a month will be paid,
monthly, for five or six good Field Hands,
and Fifteen Dollars, for Good PlougAmen.
May 14. 2w20

Inquire at this office.

No. 1, Wall-street, New York.















July 2.,



THE undersigned Commissioners give no-
" twice, that pursuant to the Act entitled
" An Act to amend an Act to incorporate the
RQAD COMPANY," approved February 15,1835,
that the Books will be again opened at Jack-
sonville, at the store of I. D. Hart, Bay-street,
on the 4th day of May, and continue open
until the 1st day of August next, to receive
subscriptions for stock to carry said Rail Road
into execution.
By the 8th Section of this amendatory Act,
the subscribers for stock heretofore taken,
have a prior right to subscribe for the same
amount of Stock on the New Books.
Jacksonville, March 31, 1835. 14

~h~B~81~B, row '. .-A v~a

Drugs, Medicins, and Paints.-A variety
of Crockery and Glass Ware. Books and
Stationary, a large assortment of White,
)rab, and Black Hats, Caps, Boots and
Shoes-together with a variety of other ar-
Jacksonville, Jan. 1, 1835.
[ti N. B.-Cash paid for Cotton, Hides,
lorns, Tallow, Deer Skins, Furs, Beeswax,
loss, Orange Peel, &c.
1 B. & R.

Jacksonville, March 31, 1835. 14

I B.&R.




THHE Public are informed that a line of
al Covered Barouches will run between
Tallahassee and Jacksonville, to leave this
plaoe every Monday.
['Forty pounds baggage will be allowed
to each passenger, and for any greater weight,
one cent per pound will be charged for every
ten miles.
[fy'Fare through, each way, $25.
Jacksonville, Jan. 14. 3tf


THE Subscriber will run a good Barouche
.. and good Horses from Jacksonville to
St. Augustine, once a week; to leave this
place every Monday .morning, and arrive in
St. Augustine on the evening of the same day.
Returning-will leave St. Augustine on
Wednesday morning, and arrive at this place
on the evening of the same day.
J'7Forty pounds baggage will be allowed
to each passenger, and for any greater weight,
one cent per pound will be charged for every
ten miles.
T' Fare each way $5.
Jacksonville, Feb. 2. 6tf


HERE will be a regular conveyance for
passengers once a week from St. Mary's
Geo., by Pablo to St. Augustine; to leave St.
Mary's every Wednesday, at 2 o'clock, P. M
and arrive at Pablo next day.
Persons, who wish to avoid a night expo-
sure on the water, will find very comfortable
accommodations at Fernandina, at Mr. A.
Dias', and can leave Fernandina the next
morning and arrive at Pablo the same day.-
They can leave Pablo every Friday morning
at 4 o'clock, and arrive at St. Augustine at 6,
P. M. same day; leave St. Augustine every
Sunday, and arrive at Pablo same day.
Passengers wishing to visit St. Augustine,
will be accommodated on reasonable terms.
Fare from St. Mary's by Pablo to St. Augus-
tine, $5. From St. Augustine to Pablo $3.
There is also a safe boat which will run
once a week from Pablo to Jacksonville; and
will depart and arrive so as to meet the mail
boat on its return from St. Mary's and the
stage as it arrives from St. Augustine. Fare
from Pablo to Jacksonville $2. All fare to
be paid at Pablo. C. TAYLOR.
g[IThe Mail boat will leave Pablo for St.
Mary's every Tuesday and return on Thurs-
day. The stage leaves Pablo every Friday
for St. Augustine and returns on the succee-
ding Sunday. 6m3
HE Subscribers keep constantly on hand,
and offer for sale, on as good terms as
they can be had at any store in Florida, the
following articles, vi O:
Broadcloths, Cassimeres, Sattinetts, and
Negro Cloths, green, red, and white Flannel,
bleached, brown, check, stripe, and plaid
Homespuns, Calicoes, Cambrics, Muslins,

Cooking, parlor, and box Stoves, Brass and
common Fire Setts, Lamps, and Candle
Sticks, Percussion Caps, Guns, broad and
narrow Axes, Adzes, Hatchets, Hammers,
Augers, Shovels, Door-latches, Butts and
Screws, &c. &c.
Sofas, and Couches, work, card, toilet and
lining Tables, Washstands, Looking Glas-
es, Bedsteads, &c. &.
Coffee, Tea, loaf and brown Sugar, Bottle
Cider,Champaigne, Claret, Port, and Sherry
Wines' Spices, Soap, Lamp Oil, Tobacco,
lourr, Rice, Corn, Pilot Bread, Beef and
Pork, Codfish, Mackerel, Salt, Fish, Potaioes
Butter, and Cheese, &c. &c.


[From the New York Transcript.]
"Beware of jealousy,
It is the green eyed monster that doth make
The meat it feeds upon'"
A CUTTING SCENE.-A very severe,-
sharp and cutting looking character, by the
significant cognomen of Solomon Swords,
was brought up for what the watchman
termed one of the "most outrageousest
assaults and batteries he ever did see!"
And although Swords was but a little fel-
low, and did not look like one that would
"do murder cheap" yet said the watchman,
he was the awfullest ugliest fellow I ever
did handle: for he fit and bit, and tore and
swore in a way that was a caution, I tell
ye!" It seems that some six months ago
Swords fell desperately in love with a pret-
ty young tailoress, who had just before
discarded her first, second, or third lover,
we don't undertake to say which; matters
moved on swimmingly for some time after
this; she assiduously encouraged his assi-
duities, and he, on his part, was no ways
slow in doing the agreeable" to his then
dearly beloved; he watched her every
"Responded every sigh,
And wept when she did cry."
He was her partner at every ball, and in
every dance; her cicerone to the theatres,
the gardens, the museums; her pilot and
protector on water and on land excursions ;
and it seemed to be the desire of his soul
that the winds of heaven 'should not visit
her face too roughly.' As for her, she
seemed to swim with the stream of pleas-
ure, and bask in the sunshine and splendor
that Solomon spread before her, and to
love the gallant cause of her convivial
hours with an attachment which, if not the
most fervent in the world, at any rate pro-
missed to be as lasting as their lives.-But
alas! and alack! for the instability and in-
security of this world's happiness-
"How vain are all things here below,
How false, and yet how fair,
Each pleasure has its poison too,
And every sweet its snare."
And so poor Solomon Swords 'proved to
his sorrow. At the close of a day which
they had spent in most delighful dalliance,
and which promised to' close as brightly
for Solomon's hopes as it had began, his
fickle fair one, after a proper portion of
artificial regrets had been expended as pre-
paratory to her purposed astounding dis-
closure, opened upon ,Solomon, first a
masked battery of coldness and unfounded
complaints, then a broadside of red hot
-shot in the shape of rebukes at his bearing
under her fickle behavior, and lastly she
gave the coup, d'eil to his hopes and his
ambition by telling him to make himself
scarce-to avaunt and quit her sight-
never to let her see his ugly face again-
and above all, never to dare to pass "be-
twixt the wind and her nobility," or to pol- t
lute her ears by any more proffers of affec- i
tion, for that she had'suddenly taken a dis-
like to every soul of his sex, and had made c
up her mind to c
Calmly live and peaceful die
In antiquate virginity !" t
Solomon, who had not the wisdom, nor
the winning ways of his immortal name-
sake, and who did not know quite so much c
of womankind as that worthy of old, the
never-to-be-forgotten polygamist-our mo-
dern Solomon then, we say, began not only
to look, but to sing exceedingly small; and -
if he did not feel exactly like a "small po-
tatoe" himself, he began to think that there t
might be such a description of animal or t
vegetable somewhere above ground; he
was astounded, electrified; he pleaded pit- g
eously, he knelt, he entreated, he raved, he n
swore, but all to no purpose. At last, by d
an admirable ruse de guerre, he got his r
arms around'her neck, and imprinted the r
burning kisses of passion upon her lips; p
this operated like a powerful charm upor
her spell-bound bosom; it fell upon her
feelings like the "honey'd dews of Hymet- h
ta, or the "balmy breathing incense from
Hybla's fountain;" she relented, or at least
she appeared to do so, and told Solomon, s
with a sweet benignity of manner, that he
might call just once more. Hie did call i
again and again, and again and again were h
their vows of love renewed; until at last ti

One night he missed her in her accus- si
tomed seat." T
Hie called at her house, but she was like w
the contrary recruit "absent without leave;" 'e
he sallied out in' search of her, and melan-
cbolly to relate for the fair fame of woman-
kind, he met her with her former sweet- sr
heart. "Frailty, thy name is woman," c
said Solomon, and he savagely separated
the swain and his sweetheart; and well y
would it have been for Solomon's peace, of
but not for history, if matters had gone no
further. But "who can hold a fire in his v
hand, by thinking on the frosty Caucasus ?"
or who can meet their best beloved under
the wing of another, and not, like him, a
there 'lo
Vow to sheathe a dagoger in his heart, si
Whose curst ambition stole away his love ?" c
Not us--nor Solomon, as it would seem; I'
but he had ,no dagge---" nor could he tv
make a weapon of his name," or else doubt-
less he would have done so ;' nevertheless,
he did do something for the sake of injur- Pi
ed lihoor; he happened to have in his hand
a stout cowskin stick or whip, and by ap- fc


is bosom with sausages, when his atten-
on was drawn to the preacher, who was
xhorting his hearers "to give up their 1
ins- and particularly their bosom sins.
'he sausage man immediately 0ame for-
yard, "here, take your links, I don't want
em if you're going to make a fuss about it."

A countryman sowing his ground, two
mart fellows riding that way, one of them
called to him with an insolent air:
"Well, honest fellow," said he, "'tis
our business to sow, but we reap the fruits
f your labor."
To which the*countryman replied, "'Tis
ery like you may, for I am sowing hemp."

"Dick, what are you about there ?" said
gentleman to his servant whom he saw
)itering about the barn. "Catching rats,
irt!" "And how many rats have you t
aught ?" "Why, sir, when I get the one
'm after now and another one it will make c
wo." b
Break down the tyrant, and raise the op- i
ressed to liberty and equality.
Application in youth makes old age com-

plying it stoutly to his rival's head an
shoulders, he pouredd the red libation forth
pretty freely upon the altar of revenge.-
The fair one fainted-her first love fled
and Solomon was savagely seized by th
stalwart watchman, and lodged "in du
rance vile." He gave bail to answer, an
went on his way sorrowing.

justly entitled the great destroyer and ex
aminator of life, without regard to time
place or circumstances. By his powe
the strongest are overcome, by his ingenu
ity, the most subtile are circumvented, an(
their energies of body and mind made sub
servient to his necessities or pleasures. H(
is superior to the whole animal creation ii
the noblest attributes; but enjoys one pre
eminence, for which even the lowest hav
no cause to envy him. All the destructive(
animals fulfil their dire offices upon crea-
tures belonging to their kind; when the
lion leaps from the ambush, it is into the
neck of the wild ox or the antelope that he
buries his claws; when the wolves howl
in unison, it is the deer they are pursuing:
when the scream of the engle sounds shrill-
est, then let the wild duck beware! Even
the insatiably ferocious tiger keeps aloof
from his brethren of the blood. But when
the drums roll, and the trumpets clang-
when the banner folds are shaken abroad
upon the air, and the neigh of the charger
re-echoes the deep notes of the bugle ; then
is man with his boasted reason, prepared
to spill the blood of his brother,-to drive
his desolating chariot over the faces of his
kindred-spread havoc and despair before
his path, and leave famine and pestilence
to track his footsteps.

A GOOD CHARACTER.-A good charac-
ter is to a young man what a firm founda-
fion is to the artist, who proposes to erect
a building on it; he can build with safety,
and all who behold it will have confidence
in its solidity, a helping hand will never be
wanted-but let a single part of this be
defective, and you go on a hazard, amid
doubting and distrust, and ten to one it will
tumble down at last, and mingle all that
was built on it in ruin. Without a good
character, poverty iq a curse-with it, it is
scarcely an evil. Happiness cannot exist
where a good character is not. All that is
bright in the hope of youth, all that is calm
and blissful in the sober scenes of life, all
that is soothing in the vale of years, cen-
tres in, and is derived from a good charac-
ter. Therefore acquire this as the first
and most valuable.good.

To SCHOOL TEACHERS.-Never deceive
your scholars, nor suffer them to practice
Never promise what you do not intend
strictly and literally to perform.
Never threaten what yon do not mean
or what it would be improper to execute.
Never tell,your scholars you will cut off
their ears, or do any thing else you do not
intend to do.
Never shut up a child in a dark closet,
or say any thing that will make them afraid
if darkness.
Never allude to mysterious evils, or
threaten punishments from causes that
children cannot comprehend.
Never speak to them about the Old Man,
)r the Old Woman or the Old Harry.

EDUCATION is a companion which no
m'nisfortune can depress-no clime destroy
-no enemy alienate-no despotism en-
slave. At home a friend-abroad an in-
roduction-in solitude a solace-in socie-
y an ornament.
It shortens vice-it guides virtue-it
,ives at once, grace and government to ge-
ius. Without it, what is man ? A spen-
lid slave! a reasoning savage! vasciliating
betweenn the dignity of an intelligence de-
ived from God, and the degredation of
passions participated with brutes.

A GOOD ONE.-At an evening meeting
eld at a private house, one of the light-
ingered gentry happened to be present,
Vhose attention was arrested more by a
trying of sausages hanging up in the room
ban by the words of the preacher. Dur-
ng the discourse, he had unnoticed filled

TJ'HE Subscriber has on hand, and offl
- for sale, on reasonable terms, the folio
; ing articles, viz
l- Broadcloths, :Sattinetts, Negro Clot]
d white and yellow Flannels, bleached a
brown Check, striped and plaid Homespu
Calicoes, Silks, Gloves, Linens, Import
)e Ginghams, Cambrics, Silk Hdk'fs. Bomb
K- zettes, Oznaburgs, Burlaps, &c.
-r Lamps, Candlesticks, Guns, Axes, Adze
- patent Augurs, Door Bolts, Knob Latche
d Butts, Screws, Brass Knobs, Hoes, Sad Iron
)- Pad-Till-Chest-Trunk-Gun Closet
e Brass port pad-Knob and Mortice Loci
n Knob Latches, Powder Flasks, Pocket Stee
- yards, Bed Keys and Sprews, Chest Hinge
Cork Screws, Hand and cross cut Saw
e Knives and Forks, Brittania-Plated Tab
and Tea Spoons, Iron Squares, Pocket Coi
e passes, Drawing Knives, Braces, Sock
Chisels, &c.
1 Coffee, Tea, Loaf and Brown Sugar
. Champaigne, Maderia Claret Port an
Malaga Wines, Spices, N. E. Rum, Amer
can Gin, Holland Gin, Brandy, Soap, Tabai
co, Flour, Corn, Rice, Pilot Bread, Butte
f Crackers, Beef, Pork, Codfish, Mackere
Butter, Lard, Cheese, Figs, Almonds, Ra
sons, Apples, Hams, Bologna Sausagc
Onions, &c. &c.
Drugs and Medicines, Paints, Crocker
and Glass Ware, Powder and Shot, Shoes
Boots, and a great variety of articles to nu
merous to mention.
N. B.-CASH paid for Cotton, Hides, Dee
Skins, Tallow, Furs, Beeswax, Moss, Dee
Horns, &c. H. H. P.
Jacksonville, Jan. 15. 1835. 3tf

HE Subscriber has for sale the following
articles of merchandise.
Superior quality Blankets from $4 50 t
$5 50 per pair.
A good quality Negro cloth 371-2 c. pr yd
Irish Linen from 50 c to $1.00.
Best plaid Homespuns 7 yds. for $1.00, .
3-4 Homespuns unbleached 10c per yard,
Superior fancy stripes 18 3-4c.
Silk h'dkfs from 50c to $1 50,
4-4 unbleached Shirting 13c per yard bj
the piece, or 6 y'ds for one dollar by retail,
Shirting bleached from 13c to 25c pr yd,
Fancy dress and furniture calicoes front
13c to 25c per yard by the piece,
Sattinetts. from 87 1-2c to $1 25 superfine,
Superfine cloth $450 per yard,
White and red flannels from 371-2c t(
62 1-2c per yard,
Bed tickings from 18 3-4c to 25c per yard,
Musquito netting, good quality $125 pr ps
A good assortment of fancybelt ribbands-
shirt buttons-silk-sewing silk-ball and
spool thread-writing paper-superior do.-
ladies white hose-horn and wood combs-
silk and cotton umbrellas-and a good as-
sornment of
[1UThe above articles are of the best quali-
ty, and will be sold for a small advance, for
cash or produce.
Jacksonville, Jan. 22. 4tf

TAMES H. COOKE, No. 100, Broadway,
ey New York, offers for sale every kind and
quality of Sofas-Sideboards-Secretaries-
Book Cases-Tables of all descriptions-
Chairs of every quality-High post and
French Bedsteads of Mahogany and Maple-
Hair and Moss Mattrasses-Feather Beds-
Looking Glasses-Carpets-and a full as-
sortment of every thing necessary to furnish
a house.
April 7. 3wl5

A GREAT BARGAIN is offered, in the
sale of a New Sugar Mill, from West
Point Foundry; diameter of Centre Roller,
two feet two and a half inches, and two outer
ones, one foot ten and one-fourth inches-
with Iron cogs, points, &c, as also a set of
Kettles from the noted Foundry in Scotland,
known by name of the Carran Foundry, war-
ranted and proof, as malleable Iron. The ca-
pacity of the grand Kettle is three hundred
gallons, and proportioned, or graduated to
sixty gallons, being four to the set; all of
which, with Codlers, Vats, and a Cistern to
contain thirty hogsheads of Syrup, will be
disposed of, if applied for shortly, for at least
twenty-five per cent below cost.
A line directed to E. B. COX, on Sidon
Plantation, McIntosh County, Georgia, (as
Manager,) will be attended to.
March 12. 4w11


Tallahassee, March 8th, 1835.
BIY an act passed 21st November, 1829, it
S is provided that all Bonds executed by
Auctioneers, shall be forwarded by the Judge
of the Cdunty (ourt to the Treasurer of the
Territory of Florida; and thatall Auctioneers
shall quarterly in each year commencing on
the 1st of January, transmit to the Treasurer
under oath, taken before some Judge, a copy
of all salh effected by him, with the amount
and at what time and place, and for whom
the same was made. Now, all Auctioneers
are required to take notice of said law, and
conform to it, or suits upon their Bonds must
be instituted. Judges of the County Courts
are requested without delay, to forward,
properlyy certified and approved, the Bonds of
Auctioneers in their possession.
Treasurer of the Territory of Florida.











. '

ALL persons indebted to' the subscriber,
either by Note or Book account, are re-
quested to settle the same without delay; and
no credit will be given at my store after the

Jacksonville, March 3. 10tf -HE BOSTON PEARL AND LITER-
O l ARY GAZETTE.-Volume Fourth.
ORANGE STICKS. Published every week, by
ASH will be paid for One Hundred Or- IS AAC C. PRAY, Jun.
C. ange Sticks, of various sizes, on delive- The work will be published weekly each
ry at this office, immediately. March 5. number containing eight large quarto pages
-equal to sixty duodecimo pages-of miscel-
GREAT NATIONAL WORK. laneous and original matter, printed on supe-
AMERICAN MAGAZ IN E, rior white paper, with perfectly new type. A
AMERICAN MAGAZINE handsome title page and correct index wilt:
Of useful and Entertaining Knowledge, to be il- furnished, and the work at the end ofwthe
lustrated by numerous Engravings. year, will form an excellently printed volume
BY THE BOSTON BEWICK COMPA. Y. of four hundred and sixteen pages, equal to
T HE success which has attefided the pub- three thousand duodecimo pages.
licatpion of the best Magazines from the The volume will contain twenty-six pieces,
English Press, has led to preparations for is- of music for the Piano Forte, &c. equal to
suing a periodical more particularly adapted one hundred of common sheet music, which
to the wants and taste of the American pub- could not be purchased separately for less
lic. While it will be the object of the pro than five dollars; and the publisher is deter-
prietors to make the work strictly what its mined to procure the simple rather than the
title indicates, it will, nevertheless, contain complex and difficult.
all articles of interest to its patrons, which Although the publisher places no depen-
appear in foreign Magazines. dance whatever, in the support of it, as alite-
Extensive preparations have been entered rary paper, from its engravings, yet there will
into, both with Artists and Authors, to fur- be presented occasionally, plates from copper
nish, from all parts of the Union, drawings and wood of beautiful workmanship and fin-
and illustrations of every subject of interest, ish. Already have appeared a beautifully
which the publishers confidently believe will engraved portrait of James Fenimore Cooper,
enable them to issue a work honorable to its executed on steel, and a chaste vignette title
title and acceptable to the American People. page, engraved on copper.
The American Magazine is published Its contents will be.vario ~I d spirited, as
monthly-each number containing-between there will be a general rec. of Occurren-
forty and fifty imperial octavo pages, at Two ces, Statistics, Obituary notices &c. &c. in
DOLLARS per annum, payable in advance, addition to the Tales, Legends, Essays, Tray-
It comprises-Portraits and Biographical selling, Literary, Fugitive and Historical
Sketches of distinguished Americans; Views Sketches, Biography, Poetry, &c. making an
of Public Buildings, Monuments, and im- elegant paper for the parlor, and for the lover
provementsi Landscape scenery-the bound- of polite literature, as 'contributions will be
less variety and beauty of which, in this secured from some of the most popular Ame-
country, will form an unceasing source of in- rican authors. -
struction and gratification; Engravings and The work will be printed as well, and con-
descriptions of the character, habits, &c. of tain as much reading matter as any similar
Birds, Beadts, Fishes, and Insects, together quarto paper now published in the United
with every/ subject connected with the Geo- States; and it can safely and truly be called:
graphy, History, Natural and Artificial re- the cheapest journal of the kind.
sources of 1te country, illustrated in a familiar TFRMs-Three dollars per annum, as the
and S popular manner. paper is firmly established-to be paid in ad-
Boston Bewick Company. vahce. Two dollars for six months, to be
No. 47, Court Street. paid in advance?
[:T Editors of Newspapers throughout the Boston, 1834. 1
United States, who will publish the foregoing jOHN A. S-ILLOWAY,
Prospectus, and notice the contents of the JOIN A. SILLOWAY
Magazine from time to time,shall be. entitled Real Estate and Merchandize Broker, J'o. 26i
to the first volume. Exchanger-streeti Boston, Mass.
Any person remitting the Agent, by mail, 1ILL attend to the selling and buying
post paid, Ten Dollars, shall receive six Uited States. People desirous of em at
copies for one year-and continued as long Uing frted states part ofple desirous o eao
as the money is regularly forwarded.g from one part of the Unipn to another,
Scan always receive correct information by
A liberal price will be paid for appropriate applying at his office. He will receive orders

and well written articles, or drawings, illus- for various kinds of Merchandize, delivered
trative of national subjects, possessing in- at any part of the Union. Communications
terest. Subscriptions received at this office. !addressed to him will be promptly attended
Dec. 25, 1834 1 to. 1 Ji6.. dlI








i W ILL run once' week from Savannah
S V to Picolata, t6uching at Darien, St.
Mary's, Jacksonville and Mandarin.
R. & W. KING,
Agents at Savannah.
, Freight payable by shippers. 411 slave
, passengers must be cleared at the Custom-
, House.
Conveyances for St. Augustine, in readi
,ness at Picolata.
July 1, 135.


THE above company take this method of
informing the public that they have
purchased two Steamboats, the MACON
and EXCEL, which boats are to run regu-
lairly between Darien and Macon, leaving
Darien once every week with two tow boats.
The steamboats will draw only 26 inches of
water with two g'od engines in each. The
company have been at great expense to place
this line of steamboats in the Ocmulgee and
Altamaha and rivers,would respectfully solicit
the patronage of the public. This line will f,
be a great facility for merchants who wish to v
ship their goods by the way of Savannah or
Darien, to Hawkinsville and Macon or in t
shipping Cotton to Savannah. Arrange- j
ments have been made to forward cotton or 1
goods without detention between Savannah
and Darien.
No exertion or expense will be spared to b
give the greatest despatch to goods or cotton
shipped by this line.
Agents for the above boats::
L. BALDWIN & CO. Savannah. g
J. GODDARD & Co. Macon. S
J. E. & B. DELENO, Charleston. s
Dec. 1834. 1 '

T HE Subscriber offers for sale for cash, or f
tE prime Negroes, or good acceptances,-
the following tract of fine Live Oak ham- to
mock land on St. Pablo Creek,; bounded as c
follows, viz :-on the West by Pablo Creek, n
on the North by Winslow Foster's land, on n
the East and South by lands of Cornelius
Taylor, containing two hundred and thirty- '
three acres. For particulars apply to tb
I. D. HART, or t(
Jacksonville, Jan. 22. 4tf tl

















T9HE SUBSCRIBER, having purchased
L- The Southern Jgriculturawistfrom its late
Editor and proprietor, Mr. John D. Legare,
solicits the support of the friends of Agricul-
ture, and of the interests connected with it
throughout the Southern States. He has
published this work for ir. Legare frm its
commencement, in the year `28, and he is
thus practically acquainted with the mode if
which it should be conducted. Its public.
tion will be continued on the same terms and
in the same manner as heretofore with such
improvements as his experience may suggest.
As the subscriber is solicitous to make this
Journal the vehicle for dissemminating useful
information, not only with regard to estab-
lished systems of husbandry, but also experi-
mental efforts in Agriculture and Horticul-
ture, he invites free and unrestricted commu-
nication.from all persons occupied in these
pursuits. Let no one imagine that solitary
facts or isolated experiments are too trivial to
be communicated. All systematic knowl-
edge is but the aggregate of humble particu-
lars; and Science, in every department, is
brought to perfection, not through the instru-
mentality of a single exrraqrdinary mind, but
by the contribution of particulars by many
individuals, and generally after the lapse of
many years, he is desirous, therefore, to have
as many facts to record as can be furnished ;
and from the planter, who is systematic in
his experimental labors, an account of his
failures as well a his successful efforts, will
be acceptable. If the last are worthy of being
recorded that they may be imitated, the first
should be noted in order to be shunned.
The subscriber hopes that this appeal to his
Fellow citizens of the South, will not be in
vain. It would be a reproach to our Planters
to meet the fate of the Southern 'Review Of
the last it may be justly said, that it was suf-
fered to fall, when it was not only rearing for
us a well merited fame as a literary people,
but it was also vindicating the Southern hab-
its from the unjust aspersions which have
been so liberally bestowed upon us out of our
section of country. The Southern Agri-
culturalist" in some measure supplies the
place of the Southern Review, so far as re-
gards the circumstances last alluded to .-It
serves as a Register not only of method f
Iusbandry, but also of facts relating to our
system of Slavery. The subjects of the deci-
pline, the treatment, the characters of our
Slaves, are fairly suited to its priges, and
institute topics as interesting and important
as any which can engage either our own at-
ention or the attention of those abroad, who
eel a legitimate interest in our concerns.
The subscriber begs leave, in conclusion,
o remark, that if he had not undertaken to
continue the publication of this Periodical, it,
most probably, would have been either re'
moved from our city, or been suspended.
Whether it will be in his power to continue it,
will depend not only on the Pecuniary but
he Literary Contributions of Southern Plan-
ers. lHe confidently now leaves this matter
n their hands, feeling a full assurance that
here is wanting on the part of our Planters,
either the liberality nor mental energies ne-
esslry to sustain the Southern Agriculturist.
A. E. MILLER, Publisher.
Charleston, S. C. Dec. 1, 1834.
Persons desirous of subscribing can apply
W. T: WILLIAMS, Savannah, or at this
fice. 8