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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.
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mods:dateIssued marc 1835-
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mods:dateCreated October 8, 1835
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mods:extent v. : ; 45-68 cm.
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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.)
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Jacksonville courier
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Jacksonville courier
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028424/00010
 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: October 8, 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: UF00028424:00010
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Jacksonville courier and Southern index

Full Text
1 0 "0


TERMS-$4 per yer, payable half yearly
in advance.-Single papers 12 cents.
* Advertisements inserted, and *contracts
made for yearly advertising, on reasonable
terms. No advertisement will be inserted
unless paid for in advance.
All communications by mail may be ad-
dressed to E. WILLI~S, Editor of the Cou-
xrer,-postage in all cases, fo be paid.


Newnansville-Joseph'R. Sanchez.
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.

A mighty pain to love it is,
And 'tis a pain that pain to'miss,-
But, of all pains, the greatest pain
Is to love, but love in vain
Virtue now, nor noble blood,
Nor wit, by love is understood;
Gold alone does passion move,
%Gold monopolizes love.
A curse on her and on the man
NWv this traffic first began !
A wrse on him who found the ore!
A curse on him who digged the store !
A curse on him who did refine it!
A curse on him who first did win it!
A curse all curses else above
On him who used it first in love !
Gold begets in brethren hate;
Gold in families debate;
Gold does friendship separate;
Gold does civil wars create.
These the smallest harms.of it!
Gold, alas! does love beget.
Joy cannot claim a purer bliss,
Nor grief a dew from stain more clear,
Than female friendship's melting kiss,
Than female friendship's parting tear.
How sweet the heart's full bliss to prove,
To her whose smile must crown the store;
How sweeter still to tell of woes,
To her whose faithful breast -would share
In e 3ry grief, in every care,
Whe sigh can lull them to repose !
Oh, bless'd sight, there is no sorrow,
But frcaf thy breath can sweetness borrow;
E'en to the pale, and drooping flower
That fades in love's neglected hour;
E'en with her woes can friendship's power
One happier feeling blend,
'Tis from her restless bed to creep,
And sink like wearied babe to sleep;
On the soft couch her sorrows sleep,
The bosom of a friend.

I once had launched a little bark,
And in it all my wealth consigned,
Nor thought, alas! of billows dark,
Nor of the angry faithless wind; ,
But soon it was dashed upon a rock,
And sunk-to rise again ?no, never.-,
Too wealk to bear the storm's rude shock,
'Twas lost forever.
That little bark was e'en my HEART,
Which on tire sea -of life I cast;
With pride I saw it then depart,
The storm was disappointment's blast.
My every hope by fancy decked,
I: put on board,-returined they never !
The fock was:FaTE, on whiph 'twas wrecked
And lost forever.

[From the Boston Pearl.]
Before the hand of republican power had
levelled all distinction in France, and sunk
the proudest families to the humiliating
condition of the meanest pIasant, in the
gay neighborhood ofVarsaillis the Mar-
quis d'Embleville owned a s mptuous ho-
tel, where he lived in epicure n luxury and
princely splendor. His mnin possessed all
the imperious vanity ofthe a cient regime;
and placed by fortune at an wful distance,
he looked down upon the canaille as un-
worthy to hold with him ifna rank in the
sama ecale ofbeing. His o0ily son, Lewis,
in the prime of youth, had mnade-the tour
of Switzerland : he had visited every part
of those wondrous regions, where nature
reigns in all her grandeur, and displays to
:the enthusiastic mind that sublime and ma-
jestic scenery, which attracts and gratifies
the most unbounded curiosity. So remote
from the haunts of courtly pleasure-so
distant from the giddy circle of high life-
he felt the impression of that tender pas-
sion beneath whose controlling power
mortals of all degrees are indiscriminately
doomed to bow.
The object of his admiration was a love-
ly Swiss, tfesh from the hand of nature, in
all the bloom of youth and beauty, like the
mother of mankind in the state of primeval
innocence; honesty was the only wealth
her friends possessed:-her charms and
virtue were her only portion. With this
lovely maid, Lewis had.sought and culti-
vated an acquaintance. He weighed her
mental graces against the frippery of Pari-
sian belles, and with pleasure saw them
greatly preponderate. She felt the conge-
nial passion, but from disparity of circum-
stances, suppressed the kindling hope. The
shaft was fixed too deep in his bosom to
be eradicated without lacerating his vitals.
Although despairing of success, he return-
ed to his father, and on his knee besought
him to confirm his happiness by an assent
to this unequal union.
Degrading information Should the hon-
orary tide of princely blood, long flowing
down the channel oTan illustrious ances-
try, be contaminated by mingling with ple-
beian streams? No! He spurned him
from his feet, and, with a niggard hand, re-
luctantly' conferring a scanty unnuity, bade
him retire again to ignominious exile, and
see his face no more. He Was too well
acquainted with the inflexibility of his fa-
ther's temper, when once arrived at a cer-
tain point: he knew that the moment of
expostulation was forever past. He .was
forbidden to return to seek a pardon, even
,by the narrow path of duty:" he therefore
felt himself not unhappy, that, without a
direct breach of parental.,obligation, -he'
could, by the trivial sacrifice of his fortune,
obtain the object of his desii'es. He bade
adieu to the scenes of departed affluence,
and flew to repose himsels on' the faithful
bosom of domestic affection. ,The inhab-
itants of the happy valley celebrated their
nuptials with the natural ceremonies, and
Lewis soon forgot that he was born to high-
er expectations.
The storm which had lorig been gather-
ing over devoted France, at lb ngth descend-
ed, involving in one general ruin all the
pride of prerogative, title, aq d family. The
sanguinary streams that fli wed from the
throne, swollen by a thou and rills, had
delhged the nation, and th horrid engine
of death-the guillotine-st- frowned tre-
mendously over its innume ile victims.-
Not with less terror than the trembling tra-
veller, when he sees the accumulating av-
alanche thundering from Al~ ine precipices,
in its progress tearing up towering pines
and crushing into atoms the obstructing
cottages, the Marquis d'Embleville beheld
the approaching desolation. His lady died
of a broken heart, to observf the splendor
of her family eclipsed ;,;ani .rescuing a
comparative trifle from the vw eck of aftuti
edce, he hastily left his fros ibed country
iAi disguise, and fled toward e regions of
ancient Helvetic liberty; whi e, after long
and weary wandering among bose&te:'nal
mountains, which form the airier of na-
tions-whose heads, crowne with snows

old as the creation, view the turgid clouds
rolling round their base anid. the wildest
scenes of nature, he experienced the bitter
pangsof reflection, without a beam of dis-
tant hope to cheer him in his qxile. In or-
der to divert the cares that wrung his bo-
som, he had visited the stupendous cata-
ract ofthe Rhifne, he had marked the wand-
erings of the Emmenu and the Reuss. and
arrived at length at a charmingly romantic
valley in the neighborhood of Lugano.-
The, eveniiig sun shot his yellow rays over
orange and citron 'groves, which clothed
the sides of te 'far-stretched mountains,
whenhhe reached a neat little cottage, seat-
d on a gentle declivity, which terminated
iii th tranqu'iiwatersof an extensiv;e lake,
over which gemle zephyrs wafted the soft-
jened notes of rustic joy-the villagers were
Returning from the labors of the dy ; and

here and.there appeared in distant 'groups
winding down the avenue o-vine-clad hills.
At Lthe cottage door he was' met by two
buxom little girls, on whose cheeks bloom-
ed the roses of health, and their dress was
such as served hot to decorate, but display
the fine symmetry of their figures. They
made a low and graceful courtesy, and then
ran in to announce the approach of'a stran-
The charming mother came out,. and
modestly welcomed him to her cottage,
wheie she sat before him the best her simple
larder afforded, together withkhe choicest
frtIits the children could procure. He took'
the infants on his knee, and encouraged
their artless prattle by fhiailiar questions
and endearments; and from thetw he learnt
that papa was gone to: take a long walk on
the mountains, on which account they
were unable to 'accompany him as usual.
Their pleasures, their pastimes,aind their
mode of education, became tli general
topics of conversation ; and th( Marquis
discovered in this little 'group m1n'e natural
ability and good sense, than hi had fre-
quently found in the most polished circles.
The mother was an intelligent, liberal-
minded woman, and delivered her senti-
ments with the most agreeable and unaf-
fected simplicity-her whole deportment
and conduct evinced the mostseclet attach-
ment to the maternal and conju al duties,
and she spoke with enthusiasm of the en-
joyments of retirement and do nestic life.
The mind of the Marquis was n iich affect-
ed, and it was with apparent di iculty he
could conceal the various emotions which
struggled in his'bosom.
The little mountaineers, Wh* had been
on the tip-toe of expectation' lor'he arrival
of their father, now recognized his foot-
steps as he approached the door and, run-
ning out to welcome him, hung around his
knees, and danced with excess 'f rapture,
while distributed between thn'i some
flowers & other natural curiosities indigen-
ous to the soil, which he had picked up in his
way. A sudden pleasure seeime l to irrad-
iate the lovely countenance of the mother,
as she introduced her tonsort to her guest.
Had a clap of thunder that moment torn
from the summit of the neighboring moun-.
tain the eternal rock which then cast a
length 6f shade" across the lke, and buried,
it into the vale below, a greater degree of
astonishment could not have been depict-
ed on the faces of both at this unexpected
- A momentary silence prevailed; con-
scious remorse touched the heart of thie
Marquisat the appearance of a son whom
he had so deeply injui'ed, while Lewis
stood awed beneath the heretofore author-
itative eye',ofa disobliged parent. The ros-
es fled the theek of-the amiable Maria,
while the lmsbaad on his knees implored
the forgiveness of that Iather of whose dis-
pleasure she had formerly heard with so
iiclich emotion; and who, she now fully ex-
pected, was come to destroy her happiness
forever. He perceived theM4agitation; ad-
versity had softened his her',7ajod all the
flither returned ; for a while he could not
speak, but took their hands and joined them
together, and lifted his eyes to heaven as if
in the act of imploring blessings on them
both. He then snatched the wandering
infants to his bosom, and shed over them
involuntary tears.
The first tumult this interview had oc-
casioned subsided, a calmer but more sol-
emn scene ensued. The death of lady Em-
bleville, and the family misfortunes, en-
gaged all their attention ; and while they
listened to the' tale of woe,' they mutually
paid the tribute due to human calamity.-
The Marquis having now experienced the
vicissitudes and fallacy of fortune, ac-
knowledged the superior prudence of his
son in making so judicious a choice, and
blessed thie power that so mysteriously dis-
posedfhiin tp provide this calm retreat and
those domestic comforts, midst which he
resolved to spend the';evening of his days.

The grain is God's bounty : but the flow-
ers are lis smiles."--Sir ISAAC NEWTON.

interpretation of th'.uiistly celebrated and
muc.iadmnired fibt d,- will not'be found
uninteresting es ally to the fair devotees
oflora.a .
The leavess resemble the spear that pierc-
ed our Savior's side; the tendrils,.the cords
that bo6ind his hands, or the whips that
scourged him ; the ten petals, thie apostles,
Judas having betrayed, and, Peter deserted
the pillars in the centre, the cross or tree;
the stamina,the,ham mer; the styles the nails;
the inner circle around the central pillar, the
crown of thorn ; the radiance the glory; the
white in the flower, the emblem of purity ;
and the blue, the type of heaven. On one
species, the Passillora alata, even drops of
blood are seen upon the cross or tree. This
flower continues three days open and then
disappears, thus denoting the ruserrection.

ING .'.ND -CURING DISEASE.-The effects
produced, by the workings of the imagina-
tion, on man and brute animals are. extra-
ordinary and incontrovertible. The fok-
lowing facts, out of hundreds that might
be cited, are supported by the most authen-
tic evidence.
A lady having refused alms to a beggar,
the latter in revenge, declared that she
would die in six months. As the expiration
of that interval approached, fear 'had so
powerful an effect on the hidy's mind, that
it brought on an illness, which terminated
her life.
By the same working of the mind, may
be explained the singular deaths af Pope
Clement and Phillippe le Bel, who were
summoned the one in forty days, and the
other in a year, to the Tribunil of Heav-
en, by the Grand Master of the Templars.
Persons who have been bitten by dogs,
which they supposed were suffering from
hydrophobia, have' imagined themselves to
be threatened, or even attacked, by the dis-
ease. A very singular fact df this kind 're-
corded in a memorial published by the
Royal Society of Science, at 3Montpelier,
1730. Two brothers were bitten by a mad
dog. One of them almost immediately
departed for Holland, and did not return
until ten years after. On learning that his
brother had died of hydrophobia, he was
himself taken ill and died of madness, pro-
duced by apprehension.
The following cases are even more ex-
traordinary :-A French peasant dreamed
he was bitten by a large black dog. He
could not show any mark of the bite; and
his wife who was awakened by his cries.
assured him that the doors was well fasten-
ed, and that no dog could have entered
their cottage. But all their endeavors to
remove the impression from the man's
mind were unavailing. The idea of the,
black dog was ever present in his imagi-
nation, and he thought he saw him inces-
santly. He lost his rest and his appetite,
and became gloomy and low spirited. The
wife, who had been perfectly rational at
the commencement of her husband's delu-
sion, and who had made ev, y effort to
banish it from his mind, at length began to
persuade herself that it was not unfounded,
and that, as she was sleeping by his. side
when the dog bit him, it was very possible
that she bhad likewise been bitten. This
mental delusion developed itself in her by
the same symptoms which had manifested
themselves in her husband, viz-depression
of spirits, lasitude, fear and restlessness.--
The doctor finding that all his usual re-
sources of medicine proved, in this case
ineffectual, advised them to make a pil-
grimage to St. Hubert. From that moment
the two patients become more tranquil.-
They went to St. Hubert, were subjected
to the usual treatment, and returned home
perfectly cured. A dream, had made these
ravages on the health of two persons pre-
sonsly strong and healthy. But dreams
frequently produce very powerful impres-
It is recorded, that a young lady, in Li-
vonia dreamed that she was tossed by a
mad bull, 'and she died the next day from
the effect of the alarm.
Tissot relates that a peasant having
dreamed that a serpant had coiled round
his arm, suddenly awoke in a fright. This
arm was ever afterwards afflicted by a con-
vulsive motion, which returned several
times in a day, and was often so violent
that no effort could stop it.
The dream of the celebrated composer,
Tartini, is well known. He retired to bed
with a store of musical ideas floating in his
mind. In his sleep he, fancied that Satan
appeared before him and played a sonata.
At its conclusion, the Devil said-'Tartini,
can't thou play this ?'-Enchanted with
the delicious music he had heard in his
dream. Tartini arose, flew to his piano,
and produced his finest composition, which
is known by the title of the DeviPl's sonata.
This, indeed was the imagination of an
artist. Yet what can be thought of the
case of a young lady, who was taken ill,
and died in the course of an hour, in con-

sequence of fancying herself dishonored
by a kiss, snatched fiom her by a young
gentleman to whom she was betrothed !-
One can understand more easily, and pity
more readily the case that is recorded of a
soldier who when suffering from the mal-
adie du pays, died on the very day on
which his conge was refused.
Though it cannot be doubted that the
imagination, by sudden and violentshbocks,
frequently causes serious disorders, and
even death, yet the same cause may ope-
rate to allay the feeling of pain, and effect
the cure of diseases, especially those of a
nervous kind. By this agency may be ex-
plained the miracles wrought by Prince
Hohenlohe and Madame Saint Amour.-
When they said to those who. had faith in
them: 'Tear of your bandages, throw
aside your crutches, for you are cured,'-it


siah so long looked for by this extraordi-
nary people. He holds they keys of peace
or war, blessing or cursing. To what will
all this lead ? Is the holy city to be rebuilt ?
-the third temple to rear its turrets to
Heaven ? No. The lion of the tribe of
Judah, Baron Rothschild, possesses more
real force than David ;-more wisdom than
Solomon. What do they care for the bar-
ren seacoast of Palestine ?-They are 'the
brokers and counsellors of the kings of Eu-
rope, and of the Republican Chiefs of
America. What more can they desire ?-.
We understand that an accomplished and
beautiful daughter of this house, is marri-
ed to an American, anid intends to make
New York her permanent residence. The'
beauty of Judah is-not. departed, n-or is the.
strength of the 'house of Israel weakened.
.[N.Y. Herald.

Riches without charity, are.worth, noth-
ing.' They are a blessing only tohim who
makes them a blessing to others.

I I ] rr II I I


I L- t--- ~I II-

is perfect 'possible thht the cretulous,
whose imag~ations were powerfully work-
ed upon, experienced momentary relief.--
One powerful impression obliterates anoth-
er; and hence power attributed ito caba-
listic words, talismans, magic, witchcraft,

There are minds so feebly organized as
to' be, overcome by the example )of'others:
thus epilepsy, convulsions, and madness,
have seemed to be the infections. In 1790,
during the administering of tie saicraiment,
at a church in Paris, 0 young lady was
seized with a convulsive fit ljhich had so
powerful an effect on the rest of the females
present, that in less than half ai- hou0r fifty
or sixty were taken ill in the sinme way.-
Boer has arrested the progressof what was
termed an imitive epilepsy, in theo/,rphan
hospital, at Harlem, by threatening to burn
alive all who were seized with the fits; and
to give greater force to his menace, he had
a large fire kindled in the cotort yard of the
hospital. He was aware that the surest
way of removing a powerful' impression,
on a disordered imagination was to coun-
teract it by one still more strong.,
The wonderful cures effected by Me-
merism are well known., In 1734, Bily,
Franklin, Leory and Lavoisier, who were
commissioned to investigate this pretended
science, and give their opinion upon it,
thus expressed themselves in lteir report:
'The first thing which struck the com-
missioners was the extraordinary nature of
the effects of exhibiting, by pnagnetistn, and l
the apparent insufficiency of the means by
which they were. produced.. The effects
were violent, produced and multiplied con-
vulsions; and the causes, mere touches,
signs and figures.. Some great power was
evidently brought into action by. these
means, however feeble they niiight be. We
inquired by what secret springs these won-
derfhl effects was produced; and what-
were the reasons which caused them to be
attributed to an unknown flvid, to a fluid
which acted on, the humaa. franie, and
which belonged to it? Pursuing our in-
vestigations as physicians, we endeavored
to discover the presence ,of this fluid, but
without success. We are informed that
its action on animate -bodies is the only
proof that can, he adlhucWd to- its existence.
The imagination, therefore appears to be
its principle. It remains to be ascertained
whether these effects. can be produced by
the power of the imagination alone. We
have tried the experiment and have fully
succeeded. To render the experiment we
have made the convulsion\ cease ,by the
same charm which produced it; viz: the
power of imagination.
Animal magnetism has now many parti-
zans especially in France ahd in Prussia;
but the existence of the agent has never yet
been satisfactory proved : therefore, it may
be presumed, that the effects w which appear
to be produced by magnectic influence, are
almost all attributable to the imagination.
The ancient reputation of witches andma-
gicians attests the facility with which igno-
rance receives any impressions that may-
be presented to it. The examples offered.
by past ages are numberless, and even in
our more enlightened times, they are not
wanting.-[London Paper.

The ROTHScHILDS are the wonders of
modern banking. Sprung from that poet-
ic, that ancient, that mysterious race,.from
whom we derive all our religion, and half
of our civ~zation, we see the descendantat
of Judah, after a persecution of two thou-
sand years, peering above kings,, rising
higher than emperors, and holding a whole
continent in the hollow of their hands.-
The Rothschilds govern a christian world.
Not cabinet moves without their advice.
They stretch .their hand, with equal ease,
from Petersburg to Vienna, from Vienna to
Paris, from Paris to London, from London
to Washington. Baron Rothschikl, the
head of the H6iouse, is the true King of Ju-
dah, the Prince of the.Captivity, the.Mes-


J ..; .. . 'W .. ." /;,.A L. .


[Frtm the N. Y. Star, 7th ult.] .
.The packet ship Columbia, Capt. Cobb,
from Liverpool, brings dates to the first of
August, and the details of an unsuccessful
attempt on'the life of the King of France
and his sons, by an infernal mahebine, while
nvan a nve.f-m eAebraiotna tep ftva.S iivs. It

Immediately on the fall of the Due de
Trevise, smoke was seen to issue from the
third story of a house, Mo.50, of the .Boul-
evard du Temple. The 1st and 2d stories
were occupied by a wine merchant. Each
story had but one window and a single
room. The house was invested and search-
ed. The room in which the infernal ma-
chine was, is only 6 feei by 7. The ma.
chine was very strong, and consisted of 25
gunsbarrels, in a frame, and could be dis-
charged at once. They were so disposed
as to be able to strike a man on horseback
in- the centre of the Boulevard. They were
Jso heavily loaded, that although the barrels
were new, five of them had burst. A man
named Auguste Girard, a mechanic, aged
4,, was taken in custody. His room had
a back window, to which he had attached
a rope, that he might make his escape-_
The bursting of the barrels severely wound.
ed.him in the neck,, lip, and forehead. He
was in the act of escaping by the rope, out
of the back window, when the police ap-
prehended him. He was taken to Conci-

ergerie. Persiana blinds had masked the
machines untill the moment for action. A
train of powder communicated with the
whole 25 barrels, and caused the simulta-
neous explosion. Each barrel had six balls.
Two of the barrels missed fire. The death
,of Gerard was believed to have taken place
on Wednesday from his wounds. He con-
fessed his crime, denying that he had ac-
complices. Two white hats, of different
zes, were found in his room, so that prob-
ably another person was cognizant of this
After the explosion, an aide-de-camp
gallopped off to take the nows to the Queen.
From him the troops learned it, and when
the King advanced to complete the review,
he was hailed with shouts of" Vive le Roi."
On being asked if he was wounded, he
said "no, but my horse is hnrt, and my
poor comrade killed," pointing to the Due
The review proceeded, and at 5, the
King joined the Queen and the Princess
at the'Tuileries.

does not appear. that this was the result of
an extensive conspiracy, but it is impossible
to do iway the impression' that political
considerations led :td the attempt,.the effect
of which will be to strengthen the power
of Logis Philippe, and afford excuses for
strong, conservative measures-measures
which will abridge the liberty of speech
and the press. The .following from our
Liverpool Correspondent, gives details of
'the event. ,
An attempt has been made to assassinate
Louis Philippe by means of an infernal
maohuie., The attempt was made on Tues-
day, July 28, daring the celebration of the
'Athree-glorious days"-the result of which
has ban t6 give France all the "glory" of
having deposed an imbecile, and Louis
Philippe all the profit of accession to a
throne. The particulars of the attempt, as
far as I can glean them from the French
papers, and the very full private *corres-
pondence from Paris, of the London jour-
nals, are as follows:
On Tuesday, the King, accompanied by
his.three sons; (the Duke of Orleans, the
Duke ofNemours, and the Prince of Join-
"yille,) and a numerous staff, were proceed-
ing'to review the troops, The Royal cor-
tege'quitted the Tulleries at nine o'clock,
mid on leaving the Place du Carousal pro-
ceeded by the Rue Rivoli and the Place
Vendome. The troops-or rather a por-
tion of them-were formed in 'line along
both sides of the Boulevard at the head of
the Rue Madelaine. These troops the King
'reviewed, and retraced his steps, partially
towards the Place Vendome, where the
troops were to file off before him. While
he was at Madelaine, inspectingthe troops

in line, the preparations must have been
made, the aim of which was to destroy
"at one fell swoop," himself and his three
sons, and thus put a summary end to hih
At twelve o'clock, at the moment the
King reached the Boulevard du Temple
(a little before the Theatre des Funambu
les) was heard a dreadful explosion, lik(
irregular platoon firing. The opinion a
first was that it was a discharge of fire
works, but in a moment the awful and
deadly nature of the perpetration became
apparent. i cie.a6ofthp wounded were
heard-droadful confusion ensued-and
then, for the first time, the people learned
that a shower of balls had been fired at the
King and his cortege, from an inferna
machine, placed in the front window of a
The first and most prominent object was
the King.' Waving his hands to the Na.
tional Guards and the people, and pointing
,to his sons, beside him, as if shewing thai
they had escaped. An aide-de-camp held
up the hat)f a marshal of France, the fea-
ther stained with blood. This was the hat
-of Marshal Mortier, Due de- Trevise,-this
gallant man (one of Napoleon's warriors
had been instantaneously killed, by one ol
the balls of the infernal machine. The
King's arm was grazed by a ball, his horse
wounded, in the neck, but he displayed
great coolness, and instantly rode up to the
house whence the discharge came. It is
curious that had the King occupied his
proper place in the procession, his would
have been the forfeit life. He did not take
the centre of the road, but retained that
place, on the side, next the troops he had
been inspecting.
Besides the Duke de Treviseibe follow-
ing were killed:-Gen. de Lachasse de
Verigny; Capt Villate, aide-de-camp, to
Marshal Maison; Lieut. Col. Rieussee, of
the 8th Legion ; four grenadiers ; a Colonel
in the army; two citizens; a woman and
a child. The wounded were Gen. Heymez,
(struck by 5 balls, one of which carried
away his nose,) Generals Colbert, Pelet,
an Blin; Col. Raffe; Capt. Marion; one
citizen, andY ie women. All of those are
not 'expected to recover. Three or four
otheiz-re slightly wounded.

States, particularly to those of the western
States, for assistance in case of a war with
Santa Anna. It is hoped that they will
not be disappointed in this expectation.-
In fact we believe that at the first signal,
thousands of the hardy sons of the West
will cross the boundary to join their former
fellow citizens in maintaining the princi-
ples of '76.

[From the New York Transcript.]
MASSACRE AT PARA.-By tle briig Mer-
cator, Captain Towne, and the schr. Choc-
taw, Capt. Tuttle, which arrived here on
the night of the 18th ult. fromi Paran, we
learn that a successful and sanguinary in-
surrection broke out .at that place on the
night of the 14th of August, by the native
Indians (Tapooiefs) who made themselves
masters of the city, and indiscriminately
murdered every white male inhabitant
who was not able to seek refuge on board
the shipping.
The insurgqets were headed by Antonio
Vinagre, brother of Pedro Venagre, who,
it will be remembered, was recently made
prisoner on the return of' the president,
Vargas. At the first attack, the Tapooiers
were unsuccessful, and they lost their
cheif-and on the same occasion a son of
the president was killed, Thewarfare
lasted eight days, at the end of which the
president abandoned the city with his
forces, and took refuge on board the ship-
The houses of foreigners were the first
to be seize4I upon, and as much wealth
had been deposited in them for protection,
the work of pillage must have been im-
mense. The Ainerican Consul's house
was broken into, and the insurgents were
seen from the shipping firing from its win-
dows upn a corps. of English marines,
who wer. stationed in the house of Mr.
Campbell by order of the commander of
the Britisl sloop-of-war Race Horse. The
Americar flag was torn to pieces and
thrown irto the street.
The w'ole population of Para is about
25,000, of" whom one half are whites.-
About orp half of these found protection
on board the shipping, and of the rest it is
probable ill the males were killed.
The Eaglish Consul did not even save
his books and papers, and Mr. Upton, of
Salem, spved nothing, being obliged to
jump outpf his counting house window,
and rush io the shore without his hat.-
Probably one half of the families who
reached te shipping, left all their property
behind thin.

PUTED BOUNDARY.-It seems to be certain
that Michgan and Ohio are sounding the
"dreadful note of preparation." The le-
gislature (f Ohio has voted $300,000 for
the expense of war. The territorial coun-
cil of Michigai $310,000.
Ohio's gallant standard floats proudly
o'er the main,
And waves the star of Michigan as
proudly aod as high.
The Ohionians are about to enter Tole-
do; and ihe Michigan troops, 1000 in
number, aie assembling to 'meet them.-
Bloodshed must bo the inevitable result, if
the United States Government does riot
The Globe of the 21st ult. says :-We
hear no more of the bloody border war.-
There seems to have been a mighty stir
about nothing on the part of Michigan.

The quantity of Cotton consumed in the
United Statos is about 200,000 bales, and
the value ofthese, w\hea manufactured, is
more than frty nillionis' of dollars.
The Wool crop of the present year was
probably wdrth twenty-five millions; and,
as a general calculation, of its manuthc-
tures, abobt fifty millions.
The nmanufthctures of' Leather and Iron,
(not inclutding.the common smithworlk, as
Sto the lat r,)are worth not less than eighty
millions a'ye'r. ,
A new business is making rapid strides
to importance, the manufacture of Silk.-
This, it is said, will be, in five years, or
less, worth from ten to twenty millions a
year, and give a profitable employment to
vast numbers of women and children, at
their own homes.- [Nat. Int.

from one of the Louisiana papers hai been
extensively copied, intimating that a Trea-
ty had been signed for the session of Texas

On inquiring into the history of Girard,
his real name was found to be Fieschi.-
He is an old offender.
Various rumors were in circulation re-
specting the assassin, the most decided of
which was that he had made statements
implicating the Dutchess de Berri.
Two of his accomplices are said to have
been discovered.
The cholera was on the decrease.
The heat (91 or 92 degrees) occasions
some alarm.-At the Chamber of Peers the
sun blazing on the building, it is hardly
possible to breathe. Each of the members
comes furnished with half a' dozen shirts,
and changes between the acts.
A Rail Roard is proposed to be con-
structed between Paris and Belgium. The
estimated expense is 70,000,000 or 80,000,-
000 francs; about 15,000,000.
EGYPT.-The National, in an article da-
f ted Cairo, May 13, draws a frightful pic-
ture of the ravages of the plague and the
Cholera in Syria and Egypt. It mentions'
E that of the latter disease 14,000 Mussel-
e men pilgrims perished in a single day at
s Mecca. These scourges would, it was sup-
posed, if they continued, save the Porte
the trouble of availing itself of Russian aid
e to become master of Mehemet Ali, whose
s treasury, moreover, was fast becoming ex-
ALGIERS.-There is no doubt that the
e French was severely handled by the Arabs
- in a fight near Oran. The French admit
e the loss of 500 men and some valuable
t officers.
E) In sometlarts of Ireland, a great pro-
I portion of te lower classes is in a starving
condition and great distress prevailed.
e Berlin is-following the fashion of the
I day; it has been the scene' of riots.
I LITERATURE.-The new Monthly Mag-
azine for August is to contoin a poem
l (hitherto unpublished) of 301 lines, by Lord
I Byron. Its subject is love.,
In Blackwood is an eulogistic, I might
say an affectionate review of Willis' poems.
- This is from the pen of Professor Wilson.
Lockhart's Life of Scott is coming out
t next month.

[From the New Orleans American, 15th ult.]
t TEXAS.-By the arrival of the schooner
s Lady Madison, Capt. Dunford, we are put
in possession of late intelligence fr6m
Texas. It appears that that country is- in
a state of extraordinary excitement, and at
the eve pf a revolution. The alarming
progress of centralism through the rest of
the Mexican republic-a threatened inva-
sion by Santa Anna-a meditated sale of a
large quantity of settled territory-the im-
position of burthensome and unequal taxes
on the commerce of the country, and the
arrest of tlie Governor, are circumstances
which have aroused tke people of Texas
to the defence of their rights, and to resist
oppression. Meetings have been held in
all the towns and villages. Among the
rest, Columbia, Harrisburg, Valisco, Bra-
zoria and San Philippe, have adopted res-
olutions expressive of indignation at the
proceedings of the General Government,
and of a determination to resist them. A
Convention has also been called by those
meetings, and a determination expressed
to abide by its decisions.
It is stated, that all the states of Mexico,
except Texas, have given their assent to
Centralism and-to the dominion of Santa
Anna. This system is doubtless the pro-
per one for the Mexican people, but it will
not do for the Americans. Texas cannot
submit to it; her only resource is in arms.
A declaration of their independence is the
next thing we will doubtless hear of.
Santa Anna is concentrating a large
force at Saltillo. If he moves one step to-
wards Texas, it will amount to a declara-
tion of war.
The political and military chiefs have
issued proclamations for the purpose of
allaying the excitement, but they are little
The Texonians look with confidence to-
wards their fellow citizens of the United

The Gdurier.

STORM.- We have been visited with a
!storm such as has not been witnessed for ma-
ny years in this part of the Territory. The
wind blew, as if frantic at being loosed from
the cave of Eolus.- For the list day of its
continuance, the rain seemed to fall almost in
streams, and would quite, were it not for the
wind which prevented the junction of the
seeming rivulets., The wind, blowing from
the Northeast, raised the; water several feet
above high water mark. After pouring inces-
santly for more than three days, as we saw
the river expanding itself just ready to spread
over our extensive champaign, and beheld
some of the merchants conveying away their
wares, others roping up their ware houses
which the wa-tr was undermining, the prin-
ters removing lieir press and all its parapha-
halia, we did think of the comforts of.Noah
in his mighty boat, while the agonizing cries
of those less fortunate, rent the air, as they
were sweptfrom the highest point of rock or
tree which they could attain. But the rain-
bow promise calmed our fears.
The storm has passed away and we are left
to see and to hear of its desolating effects.-
The injury sustained by the citizens of Jack-
sonville is much less than it was apprehend-
ed it could be, while the water was rolling
over the wharves and through the stores.-_
The schooner Ariel broke loose from her an-
chors and was driven ashore about a mile up
the river. The loss at Messrs. Blanchard &
Rider's steam mill, we' understand, is eonsid-
erable. The bridges on the roads both North
and South of this were all carried away, to-
gether with all the mill dams as far as we
have heard. We have been informed that at
Black Creek the water was so raised as to
have inundated a considerable extelit of
country not known to have been flooded be-
The loss has fallen most heavily upon the
planters. The injury to the cotton and cane
has b6'en very great. Though before the
storm they had every prospect of making an
unusually large crop, it is the general impres-.
sion that at least two thirds of what they ex-
pected are lost'.

Owing to the severity of the storm, we
have issued no paper for the last two weeks.
The water ,caMe beating into the office, and
rolling around in a manner quite too familiar
for convenience. Compelled to remove every
thing, we were unable to restore them in
time to issue a paper. Our readers will bear
with us until we become fairly reseated in
our Editorial chair, and become familiar with
the new order of things.

INVALIDs.-We think the prospect is most
favorable for a warm and pleasant winter.-
The past summer has been comparatively
cool and pleasant, and the last winter was so
unusually cold, that we can anticipate only
warm weather for the remainder of the au-
tumn and,the coming winter. For the last
six weeks an unusually large quantity of rain
has fallen, and we cannot reasonably expect
a rainy season to follow. It is the opinion of
the "knowing ones" that we shall be favored
with a warm winter. And they are too much
interested in pr serving the young growth of
orange trees, n4t to have been close observ-
ers of" the tim s and seasons.
We are glad tb be able to say so much for
the encouragement of those who are driven
from the comforts and pleasures of home, by
that insidious arid devouring tyrant, 'disease.
We can sympathise with them, for we have
tried it before them, and found that our anti-
cipated ills were much the greatest. We ex-
perienced a pleasure in changing a section
of the country Ahich had assumed the brown
r~qe of winter, rlne where the greenness of
:juimmer stillA U e It waspleasant to stroll
in the evergre forest on a sunny winters'
day, or Ioung ,in the shade of tropical ver-
dure inhaling fragrance, while imagination
painted the fr ezing blast and icy path that
were felt and seen around the home we left.
.Of the twerxy thousand who, in the, State
N. York alone, according to the estimation of
an eminent physician, are writhing under the
pains inflicted by that fell destroyer of happi-
ness and life, consumption, a great proportion
would be rescued from his ravenous jaws,
would they escape to the mild, balmy air of a
tropical clime, before he had fixed his fangs
on their very vitals. It grieves one to see so
many, the innocent, the gay, the, lovely, the
great and the good, habiting his very cavern,
with this Hydra preying upon their life's
blood, where escape* is so easy. To all such
we would say flee, flee, if hil ravages have
not already undermined the citadel of life.-
Go and give nature an opportunity to resus-
citate itself. "


Picolata. We are glad to see her gliding
again up and down our river. It seems to
give life to every thing. The merchant.
moves with quicker step. The planter looks.
around and hastens the preparation of his
crop, and dreams of other sections which'
send such streams of activity to enliven his
prosaic -lie. Even the negro 'drone' won-
ders at its noisy velocity, and proceeds with
new energy in the completion of his task.
Individuals feel its influence; the eommu-
nity feels it, and the streams of life course
their way with quicker pulsation through th'
vie ins of-

4t is conceded by those who have tried the
two, that the climate of East FloridaW ito be
preferred for invalid to that of Italy,, the
great resort of European invalids. Owing to
its peninsular ,situation and the union of the
winds from the North and the Gulf of Mexi-
co, it is subject to less variation in the tem-
perature, (the murmuring Dr. Bell to the con-
trary notwithstandinl,)and has a muchkgreat.
er proportion of mild| and pleasant weather,
Here too, a person surrounded by those
who speak the same language, often meets.
those from the same section of the country,and
perhaps a neighbor, i protected by the same
laws, and enjoys the privileges of the same
government asat home1, and has facilities for
hearing often of the welfare and prosperity of
those he leave,-very important advantages.,
which Florida possesses over the West Indies,
as well as other clhnes. No-ocean rolls' be-
tween him' and those who are dear to him.---
The mantle of'night shrouds him and' hia
friends together.
Those, ;:wJseQ happiness ia graduated: by,
the gayety of the lighted hall or 'the merry,
dance, will find more attractions in St. Aur
gustine than are met in any other part of E.
Florida. For such as have objection to the
sea air,.good accommodations can be obtain-'.
ed on the St. John's River. And for the en-.
feebling amusements of the night, more than'
an equivalent may be found in the greater
facility afforded for the healthful and manly
sports of gunning, fishing and sailing on'a
lake-like stream of surpassing beauty.
We are informed that 'extensive accomnmo-
dations are making at Picolata and Pablo in
addition to those which this place will afford:
The facilities for reaching Jacksonville by
way of Charleston or Savannah, are very
great. A steamer will ply weekly between
Savannah and Picolata, via Jacksonville,
forming a continuation of the line froANew
York. Packets run frequently from Charles-
ton to Jacksonville, as also to St. Aopstine.
Often during the year vessels are coming di-
rect from New York,Philadelphia and Boston,

We have received the first and second num-
bers of the Zodiac, a neatly executed periodr
ical of sixteen pages, published at Albany, N..
Y. These numbers abound in selected and,
original matter both interesting and useful.-,
To many of them are appended names areaa'
dy highly honored in the literary world.-7
Judging from these specimens of what they
intend to give their readers, it will be an or-
nament to the periodical' literature of o ew
country, and meet with that encouragement
which is awarded to successful, efforts. A-1,
bany is a very flourishing mercantile place,.
and it gives us pleasure to notice that success;
in commerce opens.the way for literature. The
Albanians can,and we hope they will sustain'
the periodical so auspiciously commenced.

We learn from the Charleston Courier re-
ceived by the Steamer Florida, tha there
have been two more fires in that city'. One
in King street between Broad and Tradd
streets, by which several buildings were de-
stroyed. The other was first observed burst-
ing from the roofof a two story wooden build-
ing attached to Mr. Angus Stewart's Corolina
Hotel, in Broad street. The flames were sup-
pressed after consuming the wooden building
mentioned and a brick kitchen near. The-
loss of Mr. Stewart is considerable ; $20,000
were insured. The Courier adds, "there can
be but little doubt that the torch of the incen-
diary has been again at work."

The steamer Florida arrived at our wharves
last evening, from Savannah, on her way to,

to the United States. This, we are ena-
bled to say, is incorrect. We are led to
believe that negotiations have taken place
on the subject, but we are not Inlborned
with what prospect of success. We should
presume however, that tihe late disturban-
ces- in Texas, wouhLj weaken.,~eatadch_-
ment of the Mexican government to that
Province,and make iem more ling to.
get rid of so troublesome a protege.: ,.

FLORIDA SILK.-We have received for
inspection, a skein of sewing silk, made by
the fair hands of a young lady at her fath-
er's,,on the Withiacoochey river, Haqmiton
county, Florida. Tie silk is beautiful and
strong, It is said to be her first attempt,
and owing to the small: number of worms,
she has only made a pound of sewing silk
by way of experiment. The specimen is
left at Wilson's book store for the inspec-
tion of the public.-[Floridian.

A GREAT HOG.--A Hog from Warren
county, Ohio, is now exhibiting in Wash-
ington City. It is said to be the largest
ever exhibited in 'this country, being nine
feet two inches in length, three feet eleven
inches in height, and measures round the
body eight feet three inches. He is of the
Russian breed, three years and four months
old, and is said to actually weigh one thou-
sand and four hundred pounds! '







M'&%%A p
R A RI Wg, N

R EMAINING in the Post Office at Jack
sonville, Duval County, on the 30t]
SSept. 18 35-and if not taken out in threi
months, they will be sent to the General Pos
Office as Dead Letters.
B Thomas T. Moody.
Sarah A. Broward, N
Mary Broward, M. E. J.'North,
John Broward, Nat.
William Blount, O
M. Bowroson, Russell Ormon.
Edgar S. Barrows, p
C. A. L. Boliver, Neil McPherson,
Oran Baxter, William Perry,
Nancy Bellamy, George Pindarvis.
Eliza Bellamy, R
Arthur Burney. Henry Reilly,
,e C Francis Richard,
Rachel Christe, William B. Ross,
George Colt. 2 John Rose,
D Robert Robinson,
Wm. S. Donaldson. John or Jonathan
E Ralchford.
Chandler S. Emory. g
F Edward H. Sams, .3
Col. Fleming, 3 Gurney Smith, 2
Charles E. Flinn, Benandina Sanchez,
Josiah Fogg. D. Sancliez`
G I Micajah Simmons,
D. S. Gardiner, Mary Smith,
Josiah Gates. Caroline Searse.
Joshua Hickman, Jane Tucker, 2
Reubin Hogans, Sarah Tucker.
Charlotte Hall, U
Isaiah D. Hart, 3 Thomas Underwood.
Clerk Super. Court. 4 W .
L George Waltom, 3
Joseph B. Lancas- Andrew Welch, 2
ter, 3 Gabriel Waters,
John Lawton. John T. Williams,
M Charles Willey,
William Morgan, Timothy Wightman.
David McKees, 2 Y
'Thomas Moody, 2 Henry young.

N OTICE is hereby given, thatan Elec-
S tion will be held for a Member of the
Legislative Council, Territory of Florida,
for Duval County, oti the second Monday
of October next, at the following places in
the County aforesaid, under the superin-
tendence of the following Inspectors, to
AT JACKSONVILLE, in the first precinct,
Inspectors,-Williamt J. Mills, John W.
Richard, and William B. Ross.
AT WHITESVILLE, in the second pre-
cinct,-Matthew H. Philips, James E.
Hutcheson, and John G. Smith.
AT MANDARIN, in the third precinct,-
James Hall, Alexander W. Creitchton, and
James Plummer.
AT ST. JOHNS BLUFF, in the fourth pre-
cinct,-Matthew Jenkins, John Houston,
and Lewis Christopher.
fifth precinct,-Charles Broward, John
Broward, and William Etibank.
Given under my hnd at the Courl-house,
in the town of J file, this fourleentf"
day of SepenIber. 18e5.

unity Court.*

7E aredauthori e the name
W ofCL;.. -sa Can-
didate.to rep"'.nt e r ural in
he noft Lgi?.at.;tve: Cou. is Terri-
tory.' .: L 21.

E friends of:.,OBE 'ELOW
prosose.hi a' Capdi' e esent
he |.ounty,of 1,Slin the f slative

n fri, ,.41UE LES. by
.. is co sace hi a C andi-
late to reliff 'unty| aval, in the
',ext Legislativ fcil obre Territory of
*lorida. (. Auutl"

M'R. HENRY H- Y" announces him-
-TI self as a Candidate to represent the
;ouns.uval, ion the next Legislative
'ou|^il foCr t .fi^Territory.
J.N darin, Jul 20.

$100 REWARD. '
- SCAPED from the Jail of Monroe Coutn-
J ty, Southern District do florida, a pris-
oner by the name of J.MES S. SIMONDS,
who was committed to my custody on three
indictments found by the grand jury of said
County, on the several charges of murder,
piracy, and larceny, and made,his escape by
means of false keys on the night of the 14th
inst. He is a native of New Hartford,'(Con.)
a mariner, and has been for -several years in
command of trading and wrecking vessels,
and at one time commanded the Schr. Lydia
of Philadelphia. He is about thirty years of
age, five feet five or six inches high, has a
down cast guilty look, dark sallow complex-
ion, but from close confinement for several
months had become somewhat pale, has are-
markable Scar on his head and some scars
about his face. He is well known in New
York where his wife's connexions reside.-
I will give the above reward if he is secur-
ed in any Jail in the United States, or the
same reward with all reasonable expenses if
delivered to me at Key West.
THO1MAS EASTIN, U. S. Marshal.
Key West, July 25,1835.

":" P lr

ARRIVED-7th, steamer Florida, Hub-
bard, from Savannah,-6 passengers.
iCLEARED-8th, steamer Florida, Hub-
bard, for Savannah.
NEW YORK, Sept. 18.-ARIuVED.-Schr.
Felicity, Stratton, 18 days from this port.
19. Schr. Saluda, Perry, frolii the Chesa-
CLEARED.-Schr. Atlanta, Hanford, for
this port on the 18th.
Schr. Bushrod, Houston, for 8t. Augustine
on the 18th.

Sheri s S&le.,
Y virtue of two writs of Fi. Fa. Issued
out of a Magistrate's Court, and to me
directed, I will expose to public sale on Sat-
urday, the 7th day of November next, be-
tween the usual hours of sale, in front of the
Court-house, in the town of Jacksonville, all
the right, title, and interest, of Elizabeth
Hendricks, and as administratrix of the es-
tate of Ezekiel Hudnal, deceased, in and to,
a certain tiact or parcel of land, lying arid
being in the County of Duval, and bounded
on the South by St. Johns river, on the West
by Hogan's Creek, and on the North and
ast by vacant lands, and contains two hun-
dred and fifty acres, by estimation ; at present
in the occupancy of Col. James Dell; levied
on as the property of the said Elizabeth Hen-
dricks, and as administratrix, &c. at the suit
of S. Streeter.
September 30,1835. 5w36

FOR SALE. ....-- .
Jhantly situated, and healthy,aon 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

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

Sale of Indian Cattle.
T iE sale of the Cattle to be surrendered
to the United States, by the Seminole
Indians, under the 6th Article of the Treaty
of the 9th of May, 1832, with that Tribe, will
commence at Flotard's place, on the road
leading from Micanopy to, Tampa, about 12
miles from the Seminole Agency, on the 1st
day of December ensuing, and at Volucia,
on the right bank of the St. Johns river, on
the 15th day of the same month, and be con-
tinued from day to day, until the whole that
may be surrendered at those places respec-
tively, shalj be sold.
Sales will be made to the highest bidder,
and prompt payment required from purchas-
ers, in every case..
It is probable that a considerable number
of Indian Ponies, or horses, will be offered at
private sale or public auction, at the times
and points assignated.
Supt. Seminole Rem.
Seminole Agency, Florida, 4th Oct. 1835.

AS a W war--w

T1HE undersigned CommissiAersgive no-
tice, that pursuant to the Act entitled
An Act to amend an Act toincorporate the
ROAD COMPANY," approved Februaryl 15,1835,
that the Books will be again opened at Jack-
son ville, at the store of I. D. Hart, Bay-street,
on the 4th day of May, and continue open
-1aMil the 1st day of August next. to receive
subs riptions for stock tocarry said Rail Road
into eeeution.
By flie 8th Section of this amendatory Act,
the -ibscribers for stock heretofore taken,
te*? a prior right to subscribe for the same
.amount of Stock on the New Books.
Jacksonville, March 31,1835. 14

THE subscribers having disposed of all
their stock of goods to Mr. WILLIAM
RIDER, and having taken the store lately oc-
cupied by them, they cheerfully recommend
their customers to patronize him.
. Mr. Rider is fully authorised to settle all
our Book accounts contracted in our store
business. Those indebted to us either by
note orbook account, aredrequested to call at
hts store and pay the same without delay, or
suits will be commenced.
Jacksonville, Sept. 17th, 1835. 35tf


THE Subscriber will run good Barouicher
Sand 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 ot
Wednesday morning, and arrive at this place
on the evening of the same day,
[CForty pounds baggage will be allowed
to each passenger, and for any greater -weight,
one cent per pound'will be charged foi every,
ten miles.
[ITFare each way $5. _




Attorney and Counsellor at Law.
HAS opened an office in Jacksonville, for
the 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, July45,1835. 29tf

Ul cently occupied by E. A. -
HEN, Esq. will be rented on hfir
erms. It is a good stand for business, and
possessionn can be hadimmediately.
Apply to C. READ, near the premises.
" Mandarin, August 3, 1835. 29tf

WILL hold a Magistrates Court at the
Court-house in Jacksonville, on the Sec-
nd Saturday in each month, at 10 o'clock, .
I. In my absence, any business left with
). M. Dorman Esq will be punctually at-
ended to. S.' STREETER,
Justice of the Peace.
June 17. 25

RIDER'S stock of Goods in this place,
and taken the store recently occupied by
them, I calculate to replenish the stock with
such articles as may be wanted to have a
good assortment for this market.
Uto Purchasers will find it for their interest
to call as above.
[]TPay on delivery of the goods.
'l. Tir r T *AH rI DT n LDT


Jacksonville, Feb. 2.

THE Subscriber will' purchase the above
S quantity of Black Moss, fi delivered in
Savannah previous to 1st October, in large
or small quantities. -

S' 4w97

HE subscriberwill hold a Justice's Court
at the Office of O. 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


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

No. 1, Wall-street, New York.

LANKS of all descriptions Printed at
at this Office, at short notice.
[:nYAlso, 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.

LL persons having demands agairitthe
A Estate of Mrs. CLEMANT'I V GA'GU.
TIER,. dec. will present them properlyattest-
ed, and all persons indebted to said Estate,
will make immediate payment to
Jacksonville, July 25, 1835. 29tf

WELVE Dollars a month wi, e paid,
monthly, forfive or six good k, Ia*,nds
anid Fifteen Dollars, for Good PVlimen.
May 14. 2 w20


At Mandarin on the 24th ult., Cornelius
W. Sears,aged about 22 years-a native of
Washington, D. C.
At Black Creek, Henry Smith, aged about
40 years-a native of Washington, C.



Leave St. Marys every Weuariesaay, I-D. '
Arrive at Pablo every Thursday, by 7
Leave Pablo every Friday, at 6 A. M.
Arrive at St. Augustine same day, by 6 P. M-
LeaveSt. Augustine every Monday at5 A. M,
Arrive at Pablo same day by 6 P. M.
Leave Pablq every Tuesday, at 5 A. M.
Arrive atSt Marys next dayby 11 A. M.
Leave St Marys every Saturday, at 2 P.X.
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 Tlursday, 'at
A. JM. :
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 IP. M.
Leave Pablo every Friday, at 5 A. M.
Arrive at Jacksonville same day by 12 M.
Leave Jacksonville same day, at IP. M.
Arrive at Pablo same day by 7 P M."
jFackNmvitle Jury 31st._1835A. .


THERE will be a regularconveyance for
passengers once a week from St. Mary's
Geo., by Pablp to St. Augustine ; toleave St.
Mary 's every Wednesday at2 o'clock, P. M
and arrive at Pablo next day.
Persons, who wishto avoid a night expo-
sure on the water, will find very comfortable
accommodations at Fernandina, at Mr. A.
Dias', "and canleave 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 Pabllo same day.
Passengers wishing to visit St. Augustine,
will be accommodated on reasonable terms.
Fare from St. Mary's by Pablo to St. Augus- .
tina, $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 mai)
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.
U]'The Mail boat will lekve 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


9- -W9" "' ''1 VI-.E'*'
THE Public are informed that a linevof
1'l Covered Barouches will run between
Tallahassee and Jacksonville, to leave this
)laoe every Monday.
[UCForty pounds baggage will be allowed
o each passenger, and for any greater weight,
me cent per pound will be charged for every
en miles.
U[Fare through, each way, $25.
Jacksonville, Jan. 14. 3tf

North is awake 'on theaubject of abolitio
Meetings, disapproving the course of the A
oitionists, have been,held in all the impo
tant cities of the non-slave-holding states.
.A correspondent from Ontario county, N. '
Thus speaks of the state of feeling in the i:
'terior of the "Empire State." The peop
in this State are all mad at the headlon
.fiery, damnable course of the Abolitionist
But the Abolitionists are few, and what their
are will get Lynched' even here, if they d
.not mind what they are about."
We-givethe following naghes of individ
'als in Georgia and Florida, ahd the travellin
gentry, as appears in Murrelt's pamphlet, wh
were concerned with that desperate outlay
in exciting the slaves to insurrection.
GEORGIA.-H. Meris, DR Harris, two Rae
meys, four Cnillins, W. Johnson, S. Gain
tbel, two Cramshaws, four Peaks, two Hel
file, D. Coalmon, four Reves, six Rosses
-Capt. Ashly, Denson, E1q. two Lenits.
FLORIDA.-E. Carmerer, W. Hargere
S. Whpl, -A. Oterlhi, D. Stauffod, L. M.
Guint G. Flush, C. Winkle, two M'Gili
E. Foskew, J. Beark, J.- Preston, there
%Transenters who traded from place t
place.--Two Hains, S. Cowper, G. Boal
ton, R. Harris, P. Doddridge, H. Helley, C
.Moris, three Rinens, L. Tailor, two Jones
H. Sparkes, three Levits, G. Hunter, G
'Tucker, S. Skerlock, Soril Phelpes.
the above, we learn that an extensive combi
nation of free negroes and slaves has been
detected, headed by a few low and ignoran
whites, inklachua County. They had pro
needed so far as to elect their officers, or hea
men. An election for this purpose was hel
at different places on the same sabbath. How
extensive this organization maybe is not ye
ascertained. If we are to live in daily peri
four livesjin consequence of the infatuated
headlo zeal of a few misguided men, it is
time seething further was done. If they
persist in outraging the feelings of their fel
low citizens at the north, and jeopardizing
the lives of those at the south, some harsher
measures should be resorted to. There should
be some as bold hearts and as firm hands as
would ba found, if the cry was 4 down with
the tyrant." For us there cnn be no worse
tyranny than this. And will the South long
-endure it? Shall we longer listen to the cry
of peacec, peace, when there, is no peace ?
'The Abolitionists declare that they send none
-i"4 pt-ipbliettits to other thtn -the most
respectable citizens, when to our limited
.knowledge, one haod been sent for a long
time:to a molatto, which we are informed, is
read to his dark acquaintances, both free and
slaves. How many such will it require, to
blaze every house in the South? Shall we
wait till the tragic scenes of Hayti are scom-
menced, before we act, and act efficiently ?
SWe wish the erudite Editor of the Florida
Herald would inform us what "the enlight-
ened citizens of the Granite State" have to do
with our rail road. We hope they have not
informed him that they Were to transport here
their granite hills, for then we might be com-
pelled to sharpen the deer's noses. We are
particular as to the last point, since he claims
to bethe only medium of correct information
for this portion of the country
The Foreign News is of so much impor-
tance this week, that we have gratified our
readers with its details, to the exclusion of
*other matter. ;

ER mTA.-At the head of the first piece of
poetry on the first page, for "Anaescon"
*read Anacreon

FLYING, ALMOST!-We are informed by
one of the passengers on the Rail Road,
'that the train of cars went from Ballston to
Waterford, on Saturday afternoon in 55
-minutes! Almost a mile in two minutes
-over the whole distance! This| 'going
ahead' with a vengeance.-- [Lans az.
{ : , /-- i
The people of Arkansas have decided,
by a large majority, in favor of having that
Territory erected into a State. Michigan
:and Florida are soon to be admitted into
.tihe Union, and including Arkansas, will
increase the -number of States to twenty-

TiE COMETS.-Two comets are now in
the ieigborhoodofthis Imundane sphere,'
one of which has been seen and identified, j
through a telescope, at New Haven. The
rod of revolution of Hailey's Comet, is
76 arsF while that of Enck's is only
1200 days.-[N. y. Mercury. e

Te chargesr board and lodging in F
the principal Hos in New Yoik, -have, M
advanced orm $1, to $2 per 'day, an v
from $10 to$12 per Week. The. reasons b
gien by th propritrs, are the high pri- h
ces askedafr provisions. "
#ndmal Samuel Smith has been elected t
Mayor of Baltimore, by a large majority. A




c- -ZN--- - -




Jacksonville, Sept. 8, 1835. 35tf FETT" C V IZENS OF DUVAL
EASTFLORIDARA I TTN I T.: :ING that reports are in
COMPANY. US .circtili hat my appointment as
OTICE is hereby given, th ame Light-liouse' e r will interfere with my
N of the Stockholders of th h ist F-Ioi-ot duties as rei entative of the County, it
Rail Road Company, will holden at the elected stand h i d not (probably) get
offieofef SAM' S. LEwIs, L 1 Commercial. the necessary li absence to attend to
wharf, in the City of Bostji on the 15th of ;Legislative duties,'-I Eto say to nhy old
October next, 18:3, for the purpose" oforgan- -friends, Tor whose -pas d present confi-
izing said Company, b gosi g Directors, dence in me, I,-nterti t.lhe most profound
and transacting such hess as may. consideration,'I!-.*f. in elected, I will
come before said meeid |. D i -, serve. them; land eryty ing in my power
SAM'L S. LEWl 1 '. shall be done 'f- their welfare. If for the
JOHN HENSH |, : purpose of.attefiding the ,gislative Coun-
DAVID HENSHA m'rs. cil leave canriot be obtainI tfrom the proper
J. B. DANFORTH,! i't-" authority to be absent, (whicla Idonotantiri-
J D A''OR T ,. -l-.i.t. -
STEPHEN WHITE ", pate) I will. resign.my,appoii-nment, asLight-
Boston, Aug. 19. Gw34 .' house Keeper.-. ,
,"Yourfi"llow "' en,
By George K. Walker, Secretary, and tind .
Governor of Florida. 4 ..,J zriCE
"ErEdt T hereby Fgven, that the Books for reeeiv-
'THEREAS,+ an Election was held on the igibi'7-p-i. s tohe "pi-a ..ok o"ti"
first Monda_ in May ,1835 4. ,E--LrIptons to the capital stock ofthe
.v nr imon oaay m ay, taeo, tor me SOUTH ERN LIFE IJ Sr AIrr~a~ ,, ,,? -
lection of a D elegate to the next Conrt hes .... T....... ..... IN SU' RJo- NC E'1t ; .a D
f the United States, for the Territor R f U OPdY will be opened at the
lorida; and whereas atsaid election J office of Thomas Dou las, Esq. in the City
1o. WHITE ceVed a greater -De OEPH of St. Augustine, on te second day of No-
otes t han any other indvidurea snumer o member next, at 10 o'clock, A. M.and will
rothe returns ler.all maldeoU asappears be kept open from time to time by adjourn-
)'yN the returns, legally made to me:ntuntil the whole of the stock shall be
row, terre, inpursuance of law, I do subscribed;not. exceeding thirty days.
ereby proclaim the said Joseph M.h 'White, LOT CLARK, -
uly elected the Delegate from this Territory ROBERT RAYMOND REID
the next Congress of the United States. THOMAS DOUGLAS. -
Given under my hand this 28th day of 'C omms .
.ugust, A. D. 1835. G. K. WALKER June 2d, 1835. Cmmssoners.












Savannah, June 17.





THE STORMY ;DAY.-It was a drizzling,
half snowy day;just such a day as puts
nervous people in a bad humor With them--
selves and every body else. Job Dodge
sat brooding 6voer the fire, immediately af-
ter breakfast. His wife addressed him as
follows: "Mr. Dodge can't you mend that
front door latch to-day ?" "No," was the
answer. "Well can't you mend the han-
dle of the water pail?" "No." "Well
can't you fix thie handle to the mop ?"-
"No." "Well can't you put up some pins
for the clothes in our chamber ?" "No."-
Well can't you fix that north window, so
that the rain and snow won't drive in ?"-
"No--no-no!" answered the husband
sharply. He then took his hat and was on
the point of leaving the house, when his
wife knowing that he was going to the tav-
ern, where be would meet some of his wet-
day companions, asked him -kindly to stop
a moment. She then got her bonnet and
cloak, and said to her husband, You are
going to the tavern-with your leave I will
go with you." The husband stared. "Yes,"
said the wife, I may as well go as you-
if you go and waste the day$ and tipple at
the tavern, why shall I not go and do the
same?', Job felt the reproof-he shut the
door, hung up his hat, got the hammer and
nails, did all his wife had requested, and
sat down by his fire at night-a better and
a happier man.-[Parley's Almanac.

,AN OLD HAT.-About forty years since,
a veteran of Bunker Hill, and a neighbor
of ours, purchased a light drab hat, which
he has preserved min good shape and with-
out scarcely a blemish, through all the mul-
tiform fashions of that period. It is now
in the very top-knot of fashion, and the old
gentleman wears it with as much compla-
cency and vanity as a Boston dandy does
one just from the hatter's.-[Barre Gaz.

DocToRS.-The Louisville Journal, in
speaking of a contemplated duel between
two doctors of Cincinnati, advises them to
load their pistols with their own pills and
take aim at each others mouths. The Jour-
nal thinks that in this way they will soon
get sick of the business:.

NOT so BAD.-The southern post mas-
ters are, permitted to search the mails, to
detect incendiary" papers. One of them
recently came in contact with a passionate
love letter from the north, and he destroy-
ed it because itcontained inflammable mat-
ter.-[Northampton Courier.
An Irishman received a challenge to fight
a duel, but declined. On being asked the
re':son, "&-h!" said Pat, "would you
have me lave his mother an orphant ?"

AwrFUL OCCURRENCE. A New York city
editor, announces the dreadful Accident
which'betel a horse-"he snapped his tail
in two by turning two short round a corner."



T HE SUBSCRFiE havingg purchased
The Southern -, ci-liuralist fromiAs lajte
Editor and poprielb,.Mr. John D. Lepae,
solicits the support of the friends fAgruler
ture, andof the interests con-neeted with it,
thro giout the Southern States. He has
published this Work for Mr. Legare foinm in s
commencement in the year 1828; and he is
thus practically acquainted with 1he mode in
which it should be conducted. ,Jts publica-
tion will be continued on 'the samie terms'and
in the same mariner as heretofore with. such
Improvements as his experience may suggest.
As the subscriber is sohlicitous to make this
Journal the vehicle for dissemminating usefuli
informal tion, ot only with regard to- estab-
lished systems of husband-ry, but als0; experi-
mental, efforts. in Agriculture and Horticul-
ture, he invites free and unrestricted commu-
nication from alt persons occupied in these
pursuits. Let rib 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-
less; and Science, in every department, t
IIIo"It to perfection, not through the instru-
mentality of a single exirraordinary mind, btr t
by the contributiA of particulars by many
individuals and generally after the lapse of
manyyeaa, he i6,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 thafthey'may be imitated 1ithe first
should be noted in order to be shunired.
The subscriber hopes that this appeal to his
fellow citizens of the South, will not be in
vain. It would be a reproach to ou r Pla n ter
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 tie"Southern hiabi-
its from the unjust aspersions which, have
been so liberally bestowed upon os out of our
section of country. The Southern Agri-
culturalist" in some measure supplies the
place of the Southern Review, so far as rd-
gards the circumstances last alluded to.. If
serves as a Register not only of methods of
Husbandry, but also of facts" reading to our
system of Slavery. The subjects-0fthe deci-
pline, thd treatment, the characters of, our
Slaves, are fairly suited to its pa' s, and
constitute topicsas interesting and(liportant
as any which can engage either our own at-
tention or the' attention of those abroad, who
feel a legitimate interest in our concerns.,
The subscriber 'begs leave, in conclusion,
to 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.
Whetherit willbeinhis power to continue itr
will depend not only on the Pecuniary but
the Literary Contributions of Southern Plan-
ters. He confidently now leaves this matter
in their hands, feeling a full assurance.ethat
there is wanting on the part of' our Planters,
neither,the liberality nor mental energies ne-
cessaryto sustain the Southern Agriculturist
A. E. MILLER. Publisher.
Charleston, S. C. Dec. 1,1834.
Persons desirous of subscribing; cani apply
to W. T. WILLIAMS, Savannah, or at this
office. ,

ARY GAZETTE.-Volume FouIrth.
Published every week, by '
ISA33C C. PR1Y, Jn. .
The work will be published weekly, each
number containino-g eight large quarto pages
-equal to sixty, duodecimo pages-of miscel-
laneous and original matter, printed on supe-
rior white paper, with perfectly new type. A
:handsome title page and correct index will
be furnished, and the work at the end of the
year, will form an excellently printed volume
of four hundred and sixteen pages, equal to
'three thousand duodecimo pages.
The volume will contain twenty-six pieces
of music for the Piano Forte, &c. equal to"
one hundred of common sheet music,. which
could not be purchased separately for less
than five dollars; and the publisher is deter-
mined to procure the simple rather than the
complex-and difficult.
Although the publisher places no depen-
dance whatever, in the support of it, as a lite-
rary paper, from its engravhigs; yet there will
be presented occasionally, plates fromcopper
and wood of beautiful Workmanship and fin-

ish. Already have appeared a beautifully
engraved portrait of James Fenimore Cooper,
executed on steel, and a chaste vignette title
page, engraved on copper.
Its contents will be various and spirited, as
there will be a general record of Occurren
ces, Statistics,'Obituary notices, &c. &c. in
addition to the Tales, Legends, Essays, Trav-
elling, i ilerary. Fugitive and Historical
Sketclhit" Biography, Poetry, &c. making an
elegant paper for the parlor, and for the lover
of polite literature, as contributions will be
secured from some of the most popular Ame-
rican' authors.
The work will be printed as well, and con-
tain as much reading matter as any similar
quarto paper now published in the United
States, and it can safely an'd truly tbecall-ed
the cheapest journal of the kind.
TrFRMs--Three dollars per annum, as the
paper is firmly established--te4 e paid in ad-
vance. Two dollars for six' mniths, to :ak
paid in advance.
Boston, 1834. ,

Real Estate and Merchandize Broker, .N;,6,
Exchange-street, Boston, Mass.
W ILL attend to the selling and bing
of Real Estate, in 'Avery part 6 .the
United States. People 'sirous, of envi grat-
ing fo6m one part of W Union 'to another,
can always receiveorrect infrmation'by
applying atisoffice Hes will recede orders.
for various kinds of Merchandi, i delivered
at any part of the Union, Communications
addre sed to him wilhbe p broatly ed
to. J. .

iHE Subscriber has on hand, and offers
for sale, on reasonable terms, the follow-
ing articles, viz .
Broadcloths, Sattinetts, Negro Cloths,
white and yellow Flannels, bleached and
brown Check, striped and plaid Homespuns,
Calicoes, Silks, Gloves, Linens, Imported
Ginghams, Cambrics, Silk Hdk'fs. Bomba-
zettes, Oznaburgs, Burlaps, &c.
Lamps, Candlesticks, Guns, Axes, Adzes,
patent Augurs, Door Bolts, Knob Latches,
Butts, Screws, Brass Knobs, Hoes, Sad Irons,
Pad-Till-Chest-Trunk-Gun Closet-
Brass port pad-Knob and Mortice Locks,
Knob Latches, Powder Flasks, Pocket Steel-
yards, Bed Keys and Screws, Chest Hinges,
Cork Screws, Hand and cross cut Saws,
Knives and Forks, Brittania-Plated Table
and Tea Spoons, Iron Squares, Pocket Com-
passes, Drawing Knives, Braces, Socket
Chisels, &c.
Coffee, Tea, Loaf and Brown Sugars,
Champaigne, Maderia Claret- Port and
Malaga Wines, Spices, N. E. Rum, Ameri-
can Gin, Holland Gin, Brandy, Soap, Tabac-
co, Flour, Corn, Rice, Pilot Bread, Butter
Crackers, Beef, Pork, Codfish, Mackerel,
Butter, Lard, Cheese, Figs, Almonds, Rai-
sons, Apples, Hams, Bologna Sausages,
Onions, &c. &c.
Drugs and Medicines, Paints, Crockery
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, Hi0des, Deer
Skins, Tallow, Furs, Beeswax, Moss, Deer
Horns, &c. H. H. P.
Jacksonville, Jan. 15, 1835. 3tf

How delightful is it-says D'Israeli, in
his Curiosities of Literature,-when the
fnifhd of the female is so happily disposed,
and. so richly cultivated, as to participate in
the literary avocations of her husband. It
is thei- truly that the intercourse of the
sexeis becomes the most refined pleasure.,
What delight, for instance, must the great
BAideus have tasted, even in those works
Which must have been for others a most
dreadful labor his wife left him nothing
todesire. The frequent companion of his
studies/she brought him the books he re-
quired to his -desk; she compared passa-
ges, and transcribed quotations,: the same
genius,, the same inclinations, and the same
ardor for literature, eminently appeared in
those two fortunate persons. Far from
withdrawing her husband from his studies,
she was sedulous to animate him when he
languished.' Ever at his side, and ever as-
siduous, ever with some useful book in her
hand, she acknowledged herself to be a
nx0ost happy wo.man. Yet she did not neg-
lect the education of eleven children. She
and Budweus shared the mutual cares they
owed their progeny. .Budieus was not in-
sensible of his singular felicity. In one of
his letters he represents himself as married
to two ladies; one of whom gave him boys
and girls, the other was philosophy, who
produced books. The lady of Evelyn de-
signed herself the frontispiece to his trans-
lation of iLucretius. She felt the same pas-
sion in her own breast as animated her
husband's, who has written with such va-
fioiUs ingenuity. Of Baron Haller it is re-
garded that he inspired his wife and family
with a taste for his different pursuits.--
They are usually employed in assisting his
literary occupations; they translated man-
uscripts, consulted authors, gathered plants,
and designed and colored under his eye.
What a delightful family picture has the
younger Pliny given posterity in his letters!
OfCalphurmia, his wife, he says, 'her af-
fection to me has given her a turn to books,
and my compositions, which she takes a
pleasure in reading and even getting by
e,,art, are continI0ally in her hands. fow
full of t6nder solicitude is she when I am
entering upon any cause!, How kindly
does she rejoice with me When it is over!
While I am pleading she places persons to
inform her from time to time how I am
heard, what applause I receive, and what
suess attends the cause. When at any
time I recite nmy works, she conceals her-
self behind some curtain, and with secret
rapturi enjoys my praises. She sings my
,verses to her lyre, with no other master
but love, the best instructor, for her guide.
Her passion will increase with our days,
,for it is not my youth nor my person, which
time gradually impairs, but my reputation
and my glory, of which she is enamored.'
[Waldie's Port Folio.

Summer's gone."
S It requires not the language of poetry to
remind tis'of the coming autumn. 'The
last rose of summer', may linger a little
while, and the sun may shine warmly, but
the lonely condition of the one, and the
pale rays of the other,tell to the practised
eye that summer's gone.
There is a kind of pleasing melancholy
that comes over the mind in its contempla-
tions of autumn, which may be likened to
the feelings of the faithful christian when
about to enter upon the dark valley of the
shadow of death. He has passed the seed-
time and summer of life, and is standing
amidst the shadows and gloom of that last
autumn which brings the harvest of all his
toils and the reward of all his labors.
The killing frist ofautumn falls not alone
'upon theft green and beautiful vegetation of
Ihe ear'th; ;Mail too has his autumn. When
he arrives at the evening of his existence,
those beauties which adorned the spring
of his youth and the summer of his man-
hood,, begin to discover the autumnal tint
i-here and there a leaf has forsaken its

parent branch: his joys and delights have
all emigrated to another country-winged
their way over the sea of time, and taken
possession ot a more benignant region.'-
And as the only time to prepare for the
future is the, present, it may be w6ll to re-
member that man has also -his winter, in
which the cold wind will whistle about his
tenement. There is little chance of any,
valued preparation for the future in that
gloomy and forlorn season of lif, when
.the stream of vitality is congealed with the
ice of chilling old age. To-day man is like
the stately poplar rising majestically to the
heavens. To-morrow, fallen on the ground
Sanrid shorn of all its beauty.
The youthful prospect is bedecked with
the ever green verdure of spring, atnd
the scenery of the matured mind often dis-!
"plays thebe"autiful placidity of summner.--
But the ad- iced in years can discover the
brown tints ofautumn, proclaiming them-,
selves the harbdiu-ers of winter. The wivn-
try sky a-t length is discovered, and mar'
mingles wittthe clods of the valley.

FA RLMER AND Hi s Sos.-SoN-Father
WJ t er heaven did the Legislature
riae,,any Justices this year for?
F'A'HER-When the potatoes are small
We always put trfobr in the hill, you know'

W ILL run once -a week from Savannah
Sto Picolata, touching at Darien, St.
Mary's, Jacksonville and Mandarin.
R. & W. KING,
Agents at Savannah.
Freight payableiby shippers. All slave
passengers must be cleared at the Custom-
House. :
Conveyances for St. Augustine, in readi-
ness at Picolata.
July 1,, 1835.

MHE abov company take this method of
IS informing the public that they have
purchased two Steamboats,'the MACON
and EXCEL, which boats are to run regu-
larly between Darien and Macon, leaving
Darien opce every week with two tow boats.
The steamboats will draw only 26 inches of
water with two good engines in each. The
company have been at great expense to place
this line of steamboats in the Ocmulgee and
Altamaha and ri vers,wouldrespectfully solicit
the patronage of the public. This line will
,be a great facility for merchants who wish to
ship their goods by the way of Savannah or
-Darien, to Hawkinsville and Macon or iri
shipping Cotton to Savannah. Arrange-
ments have been made to forward cotton or
goods without detention between Savannah
and Darien.
No exertion or expense will be spared to
give the greatest despatch to goods cr cotton
shipped by this line.
Agents for the above boats :
L. BALDWIN & CO. Savannah.
J. GODIARD r&. Co. Macon.
J. E. & B. DELENo, Charleston.
Dec-. 1834. 1

THE Subscriber has for sale the following
1 articles of merchandise.
Superior quality Blankets from $4 50 t6
$5 50 per pair.
A good quality Negro cloth 37 1-2 c. pr yd.
Irish Linen from 50 o 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 $150,
4-4 unbleached Shirting 13c per yard by
the piece, or 6 y'ds for one dollar by retail,
Shirting bleached from 13c to 25c pr yd,
Fancy dress and furniture calicoes from
13c to 25c per yard by the piece,
Sattinetts.from 87 1-2c to $125 superfine,
Superfine cloth .$4-1 50 per yard,
White and red flannels from 371-2c to
62 1-2c per yard, /
Bed tickings from 183-4c to 25c per yard,
Musquito netting, good quality $125 pr ps.
A good assortment of fancy belt 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-
sornmnent of
l-.The above arl e of the best quali-
Tyland w ill be sol all advance, for

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

j I

A LL 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
10th March. HARDY H. PHILIPS.
Jacksonville, March 3. 10tf

rT HE Su ndah .Iornin Nw's has no been
A before the public "for upwards ofthree.
months, and itf any criterion can be drwvl
from the number ofits patrons and subscrib-
ers, it has met with a flattering acceptance,
and the principles it has been guided by in
its management, have been approved and
sanctioned. As a ednsequence of its increas-
ed circulation, its advertising friends have
come toward in large numbers; and, as it may
now be considered fairly afloat, and rising on
the tide of public favor, it affords an admira-
ble vehicle tor the dissemiriation' of such in-
telligence as those engaged in business wish
to communicate to their correspondents and
customers. ,
The number of papers supplied to casual
enquirers, in addition to the regular subscri-
bers, on Sundays, is very great, and is con-
stantly increasing; which is another proof of
popular approbation, and a sign of the attrac-
tive character of its general and miscellane-
ous contents.
Under these favorable circumstances the
Sunday Morning JNews will proceed with re-
(dabled qbnfidence and energy, in laboring
to gratify the curiosity and taste of the pub-
lic, in all'the various items of intelligence
which form the staple of a weekly journal.-
The man of business will be sure to find
therein the most recent and correct informa-
tion upon the state of the foreign and domes-
tic markets, the current of business, the arri-
val of vessels, and every thing connected
with mercatrfile affairs; the politician will
meet with a faithful abstract of the move-
Ae nts of parties, with legislative proceedings
here, together with details of the political
operations on the continent of Europe, and
every other quarter of the globe: the lover of
varied and diversified reading will find the
means of gratifying his appetite as copiously
supplied as possible; while the admirers of
literature will be sure to discover something
to suit their tastes, in the choicest extracts
from native and foreign periodicals, and in
the contributions of popuky and approved
writers. The tone preser ollurpughout, will
be that of scrupulousinaht v, so that the
most fastidious shall have nothing to object
to on this score-arid the wish of the proprie-
tor, as it has been and will continue to be his
diity as well as his desire, shall be to unite
in it' columns in well arranged and digested
order, all that is sound and elegant in litera-
tur.ae, us2iii in art, instructive in the scien-
ces, and necessary for correct appreciation
of passing events.
The popularity now enjoyed by thisjournal,
will be the best guaranteef6r a careful adhe-
rence to the me:ansby which it was acquired;
arid the patronage hitherto extended towards
it, the most flattering encouragement to a
Nperseverance in the same course.
New York, August 16.

Jacksonv 4tt.
:; .% '-,.: .'
T.MES OKE N6. 100 Broa wavy

-CASH willbe paid for One Hundred Or-
Sange Sticks, of various sizes, on delive-
ry at this office, immediately. March 5.

q iNef ,rs fOr sale every kmn and GREAT NATIONAL WORK.
quality B id. d.- tes-- AM ERICAN MAGAZINE,
Bookeii,,r... 61es, al sesr^i fas-- Of useful and Entertaining Knowledge, i be il-
Chairs, J' :M..." ad 9
French d of'a al .i e- lustrated by numerous Engravings.
Hair ai ,dIattrather BY THE BOSTON.BEWfVICK COMP.NY.
Lookingdi1Cam. a 10 as- r]HE success which has attended the pub-
sortment ry t y.. to frnish location of the best Magazines from the
a house. '" English Press, has led to preparations for is-
April 7. 3wl5 suing a periodical more particularly adapted
SG A P L R SALE. to the wants and taste of the American pub-
fGA] m SALE. lic. While it will be the object of the pro
A GREAT B.- is offeredd, in the prietors to make the work strictly what its
sale of a New Sugar Mill, from West title indicates, it will, nevertheless, contain
Point Foundry; diameter of Cte :g Roller, all articles of interest to its patrons, which
two feet two and a half inches "r.t uter apear in foreign Magazines.
ones, one foot ten and on ilIrtt ii i evs- Extensive preparations havebeen entered
with Iron cogs. points, &(a ttlsf h' into, both witli Artists and Authors, to fur-
Kettles from tle noted For I' ,a ish. from nall parts of the Union, drawings,
known by name of the C, -Tou"i.at.. illustrations of every subject of interest,
ranted and proof, as nial .rn"-'.cP e. cr. ch the publishers confidently believe will
pacity of the grand Kett h red 'Q hem to issue a work honorable to its
gallons, and proporlionie ed to. ticeptable tothe American People.
sixty gallons. being ;four :A ;ill..of 'e rican Mlagazine is published
which, with. Coolers,. Vats. : i's"te-to itthiy-- humlber containing between
contain thirty hogshl .eap i-be forty ad fifty aerial octavo pages, at Two
disposed of, if applied t y,for at-leut-t DOLLARS peryinm. payable in advance.
twenty-five per c e ele ow-cQst. o I'' it compr' i i'ortraits and Biographical
A line direct E.B. COX,On St ketces of lTiuished Americans; Views
Plantation, McInto .,,Georgia, (as; of Public. I monuments, and im-
Manager.) will be. .provemet scenery-the bound-
March 12. 4wl, less'variet of which, in this
-": .... ," .'co 9 y, w. im an unceasing source of in-
TREAS .ERS:;pTICp .'" st tification; Engravings and
T ''*', del. )_f the character, habits, &c. of
TRea IRER'8 FIC, 5.I Bi D, Fishe, diad Insects, together
Tallahase, Ma-rcji8't-w, 1885. subject cqalcted with the Geo-
9Y an act passed g2st nflber, 18o99it ra History, Natural and Artificial re-
is provide 'tgf difs.edecuted'4Y. by athe country illustratedin a familiar
Auctioneers, slial .ld by .the Judge' i'd lar manner.
of th C ou n ty C o-rt0 --. irtof '" .,.
of the Count Court. Veasurer of Boston Bewick Company.
Territory of Florida ; a 1 Auctioneers *47, Court Street.
shall quarterly in each, year c me ncin^ p Editr of Newspapers throughout the
the 1st of January, transmit to Unit,.ed States, who will publish the foregoing
under oathli taken before- some Juge, a copy Prspectus;, and notice the 'contents of the
of all sale effected by him, with the amount 0asazinefro, timeto time, shall be entitled
and at what time and, place, and for whom to the first volume.
the same was made. Now, all Auctioneers
are required to take notice of said law, and Any person remittin thle Agent, by mail,
conform to it, or suits upon their Bonds must post paid, Ten D.llars, shall receive six
be instituted. Judges of the County Courts copies for one year-and continued as long
are requested without delay, to forward, as the money is regularly forwarded.
droperly certified and approved, the Bonds of' A liberalprice will be paid for appropriate
Auctioneers in their p.ssesin. and well written articles, or drawings, illus-
Auc~tio:neers in their, p,.ssessinn.9.
CHARLES AUSTIN, ttrative ofrntional subjects, possessing oin
Treasurer of the Territory of Florida. terest. Subscriptions received at- this omice.
14 Dec. 25, 183. ,