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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Vol. 1, no. 1 (Jan. 1, 1835)-
displayLabel Cf. Knauss, J.O. Territorial Fla. journalism, 1926. Ceased in 1838.
numbering peculiarities Suspended for several months in 1836. Cf. McMurtrie, D.C. Beginnings of print. in Fla.
Publishers: Lorenzo Currier, 1835-1836; Haslam & Dexter, 1836-1838; O.M. Dorman, <1838>; Weir & Richardson, 1838.
Editors: E. Williams, 1835; D. Brown, 1838.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 27 (July 2, 1835)
funding Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
mods:publisher L. Currier & Co.
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued marc 1835-
point start 1835
end 1838
mods:dateCreated October 15, 1835
mods:frequency Weekly
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mods:extent v. : ; 45-68 cm.
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1835
mods:number 1835
mods:title Jacksonville courier and Southern index
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Jacksonville (Fla.)
Duval County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Duval
mods:city Jacksonville
Jacksonville courier
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Jacksonville courier (Jacksonville, Fla.)
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sobekcm:Name L. Currier & Co.
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Jacksonville courier
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00028424/00011
 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 15, 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: UF00028424:00011
 Related Items
Succeeded by: Jacksonville courier and Southern index

Full Text

S-"i '. ; \ .-

TERMS-$4 .r year, payable half year)
in advance.-Single papers 12 cents.
Advertisements inserted, and contract
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. WILLIAMS, Editor of the Cou
rier,-postage in all cass, to be paid.


JV'ewnansville-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.

[From the Token and Atlantic Souvenir.']
I came, but she was gone.
There lay her lute,
Just as she touch'd it last, at the soft hour
Of summer twilight, when the woodbine cups
Filling with deeper fragrance, fondly press'd
Through the rais'd casement, uttering ten-
der thanks 4
To her who train'd them. On her favorite
Still lay her work-box open, and the book
That last she read, and careless near its page
A note, whose cover her slightpen had trac'd
With lines unconscious, while her lover spake
That dialect which brings forgetfulness
Of all beside. It was the pleasant home
Where from her childhood she had been the
Of hope and joy.
I came, and she was gone.
But this I knew, for I remembered well
Her parting look, when from the altar led,
AritLh silvery veil, but slightly-ow-ept asde,
How the young rose leaf deepened on her
And on her brow a solemn beauty sat,
Like one who gives a priceless gift away.
And there was silence. Mid that stranger
Even' strangers, and the hard of heart, did
Their breath supprest, to see the mother's lip
Turn ghastly pale, and the tall stately sire
Bow with a secret sorrow, as he gave
His darling to an untried guardianship,
And to a far-off clime. Perchance his thought
Travers'd the moss-grown prairies, and the
Of the cold lakes,-or those o'erhanging cliffs
And mighty mountain tops, that rose to bar
Her long-rear'd mansion from the anxious eye
Of kindred and of friend.'
Even triflers felt
How strong and beautiful is woman's love,
That, taking in its hand the joys of home,
The tenderest melodies of tuneful years,
Yea, and its own life also, lays them all
Meek and unblenching on a mortal's breast,
Reserving nought, save that unspoken hope
Which hath its root in Goxn.
Mock not with mirth
A scene like this,-ye laughter-loving ones,
Hence with the hackney'djest! The dancer's
What doth it here ?
Joy, serious and sublime,
Such as doth nerve the energies of prayer,
Should swell the bosom, when a maiden's
Fresh from its young flower-gathering, gird-

eth on
That harness, which the minister of death
Alone unlooseth,-and whose power doth aid,
Or mar, the journey of the soul to Heaven.

There is a jewel thatno Indian mine can buy,
No chemic art can counterfeit,
It makes men rich in greatest poverty,
Makes water wine, turut wooden cups to gold,
The homely whistle to s*eet muse's strain;
Seldom it comes, to few from Heaven sent,
That muich 1 E-all innought-CowTENT.


.... ./ Tale of the Two Churches.
In one of the western counties of Eng
y land is situated the sequestered and beauti
ful valley of Deendale. It /is, in sooth,
s spot of peculiar loveliness, et so lonel.
e withal, that When the euriou traveller be
d holds, in the depths of itsalnjost untroddei
solitudes, two noble Gothic' churches, ris
- ing in rival grandeur upon pis view, he is
- at first, tempted to believe tiat objects ar
multiplied to him by ,m~I. deception o
vision. Having satisfiJi hi ietfo'dithe re
ality of' what he soes ie 'ill the next place
infers the poverty of the inhabitants, bypb
serving that there are no altar or coffin
shaped tombs, or raised slabs, and very fev
grapes that can even boast of the humbh
distinguishment of upright head and foo
stones; and calculates the scanminess of the
population from the small number of briar
bound turfy mounds, which denote the las
abode of the lowly peasant in the burying.
ground of either church, and muses why
and by what means, two such edifices car
have been erected, in a place which could
scarcely have required a church of halfth(
dimensions df either of these solemn temn
ples, both of which are so rich in the elab-
orate ornaments of the florid Gothic ar-
chitecture, that they must have cost, in
workmen's wages alone, a sum sufficient
to startle the wealthiest and most liberal-
minded select vestry in London. The mar-
vel, however, is lessened by the explana-
nation afforded by the personage who per-
forms the important offices of parish clerk
and sexton, in one or other of these twin
churches, who, haply observing a stranger
employed in exploring the localities of the
spot, issues from his domicile with a pon-
derous key,in his hands, and, inspired with
silver hopes, volunteers to admit "his hon-
or" into that church of which he considers
himself the peculiar guardian.
His services accepted, he points to a low
ivy-grown wall which separates the two
burying-grounds, and informs the visitor
that it is the line of demarcation between
the two parishes which meet on that spot,
neither of which could boast of a church
till-the days of the third Ed-ward, in whose
time, saith that venerable gossip Tradition,
two wealthy co-heiresses, of one parish, un-
luckily placed their affections on the lord
of the manor of the next, who, being of a
remarkably grateful temper, regretted that
we could not marry them both; but, as the
claims of both to his regard were so equal
that he found some difficulty in deciding
upon which of the fair spinsters to fix his
choice, he left them to settle that point be-
tween themselves. Now, as that was a
matter on which it was utterly impossible
that they should ever agree, they had re-
course to the expedient of casting lots for
the object of their equal affection, when
the youngest, sister, throwing the ,highest
number, became his wife, and the elder,
renouncing the world, buried her disap-
pointed hopes in a convent, arid devoted
her wealth to the erection of the first-built
church, which she dedicated to her pat-
roness St. Agnes. The married sister, how-
ever, became a widow shortly after her
marriage, which she attributed to the wrath
of Heaven at the crime she bhad committed,
in obtaining the advantage over her sister
through the use offalse dice; and she con-
fessed the fraud to her spiritual director,
who enjoined her to atone ibr it Iby imitat-
ing the example of her pious sister, and
building a church also. The penitent wid-
ow complied, and the second church was
erected, dedicated to St. Maiy. .:
After this legendary p)refliace, 1j sSer
Ralph Digwell, or Peter Pitrhpipe, viich-
ever it chances to be, introduces the fiter
into the holy pile, which d emphlatifically
styles his church, and pl)oints.out th-torntr
of the foundress, with her 'jfi'gies and Lat-
in epitaph, repeating, at the same time, in
solemn recitative, four quaint rhymes, not
more ancient than the days Af James the
first, which he avers to be the very lilsS
the lady ordered to be engraved on ir
tomb, though nothing can ditffr more froui
the half-obliterated monastic sentences

thereon inscribed. Then lie proceeds to
do the honors of the monumneni of tlie
ancestors of the noble 'iily, wk'6se pew
with its crimson curtains and Iuslhions,
takes up a good sixth of the churci'and is
exalted two feet higher thanan y othli..
Pass into the other church, and you w
find every thing ditto to this-by which
you gather that a nobleman's family is res-
ident in each parish ; and that there exists
no slight rivalry between them, you learn
from the zeal with which the clerk of ei-
ther parish extols and magnifies the supe-
riority of his lord and lord's ancestors, over
the patron peer of the other church and his
One amen-crier has certainly the advan-
."ge over his antagonist, in this-that he
4n boast of the greater number of monu-

ments belonging to lIis lord's ancestors
neither can their superior grandeur be dis
puted ; but then, his opponent stoutly avers
, that the coffins in his patron's vault infi
- nitely surpass in magnificence any whici
- the, other is able to display, and boldly
a challenges him to the proof, that the gen
- tleman may judge for himself." But frorn
I this test Master Ralph Digwell always
- shrinks, well knowing that the coffins o:
the noble Fitz-Aymers would make a very
e sorry appearance, bereft of the rich velvet
f gold lace, silver-gilt nails, and all the res
- of their pompous funeral decorations, y.hich
he lras since converted to his own use.-
' Nay, there is a plumber in a market-town
a few miles distant, who must suppose thai
Ralph Digwell is the proprietor of a lead-
v I
e mine, from the vast quantity of that metal
t which he has sold to inu, during the time
e he has held the office df sexton and parish
- clerk in the church of St. Mary, Deepdale
SFrom this hint you m:y infer, gentle read-
- er, that it is well for IRalph Digwell that
the present Earl FitA-Aymer entertains
such a horror of every thing that can re-
mind him of death, as to preclude all
Chance of his ever entering the family
- vault, till he is himself coined, and carri-
ed thither, to take up his final residence
among his ancestors; waen he will be,
most probably, as insensible of the depre-
dations that have been committedd upon
. their funeral finery, as to those that will,
undoubtedly, be perpetrated upon his own,
. provided the same sly knave keeps the key
of his domus ultima.
It happened one evening hat the rival sex-
tons met at a little wicket-gate which af-
fords a means of communication between
their respective church-,ards, and mutual-
ly drew up for a gossip; for, though they ne-
ver talked without quarrelling, yet they al-
ways made a point of conversing whenev-
er they did meet. "1Out of the fullness of
the heart the mouth speaketh," said the
proverb, and Master Digwell accosted Pe-
ter Pitchpipe as follows:
"I reckon our church will boast a gran-
der bridal to-morrow than poor St. Agnes
ever witnessed, since the disappointed old
maid, who built it, laid the tbundation-
stone. Somebody, who shall be nameless,
would like to pocket my fee on the occa-
"Neighbor Digwell," returned Pitchpipe,
"I don't teach the young ones their cate-
chism every Sunday, without bearing in
mind the tenth commandment; and, to
tell you a bit of my mind, I would not give
thee half-a-crown for thy fees to-morrow."
Not halfla-aro\vn for my fees, at the
wedding of my Lord's daughter, Lady
Anie, with a grand Marquis That is
nothing but your spite, you envious old
'screech-owl! because the &pung Viscount
donkget my 'Ladyv-Anne. :,
".Why, so he ildy'ti harbarous flint-
heait! if the younr'ly,:.poor dear! might
be free to e1ose."- ''; i
"Pitsliigfhould, MP itch pipe, pity slie
sho 0i4if.s6o'e she.w h nUprudent enough
to wi' to mnarry such avild-fire spark a4
lie; AIhis father and'i y lord horn faces
too, as -is iari may saX,;when their grand-
athlers kift enacl other "i iia iel under the
fairies' oak, on tie heath y3,ider."
"All I can say'^ that fIPster Digwell,is
that the young p havee been better
Christians than the old ones; ay, and read
their aC to better purpose: for there
we e comnirded to love,and not to hate
o enemies. lNot but what my Lord
dale woul4 have given them his bles-
sing, if Lord Eitz-Ayier had not been
such ,4.hard-hearted man, that he preferred
his own reveng. to the happiness of his
only child, and so forbade her to think of

Lord Beaucham)."
"And in the right of it. too. when he can
arury hsr o'i- "s. Whlicih it seems, is
a ra'daer' thi.. anoan Earl, and next to
aDuke." .. -. '
Wel:t, for my part," said Peter Pitch-
pipe, "I should behlbnmed to have any
Ihand in Rniai'rying'siaii an unsuitable cou-
Ild is .-the old witheredlarquis and love.
'" So asr~3 rqUis' chinks well in my
baa, I shal t-.ki'hi'm haindsome enough

fr any lad'y,'t her be w1ho she may," re-"
tirned Diw4vl', with a sardonic grin.
'1"'Fie uiV 0youi, yougreedl old curl!--
iu, know 'very. well:that Lady Anne hates
"finm worse th'- at ."
"That 3.jc his concern, but it isnone
'ir, look ye, I never got a fe-
lfrom a bride in ny lile, if she were ev.r
such a happy one: so I always keeps my
eye upon the bridegroom."
At Fitz-Aymer Castle, the subject ofmy
lady Anne's bridal formed matter of stiU
more angry discussion than it had done
between the rival sextons; and report said,d
that the young lady' had wept, entreated,]
and finally knelt at the feet of the obdurate,
Earl, her father, in a vain attempt to pre-
vail upon him to excuse her from these ab-
horrent nuptials. Much more was said u

3, on the occasion than was trie; for never
- was a young lady less lachrymose than La-
3, dy Anne. She was, in spoth, a lass of spir-
- it, and had never fainted, nor been afflicted
h with a single hysteric fit in all her life: yet
y awful were the swoonings and hysterics
- that were reported of her; not to speak of
i wringing of hands and rending of hair, be-
s sides tears too manifold to record. But
f these were things of course, and the natu-
ral consequences of her dislike to the ma-
, ture spouse her papa had provided for her.
t All sorts and conditions of the people, in'
- the two parisP --L i~ a 't "-
sionate, in their sympathy for her, and in-
, dignation against her father 'and the. bride-
t groom elect. The village mind was in a
state of the highest excitation, respecting
I the nuptials of the much pitied Lady Anne,
when the day that was appointed for their
solemnization arrived; and, as the morning
. was uncommonly fine, the church yard of
St. Mary, Deepdale, was thronged with all
t the indignant and sight-loving inhabitants
i of the two parishes. The women forsook
the houses, the men the fields; the hay
was left to turn itself by the one, and the
pots to boil, or cool, at their own discretion
by the other. No one could attend to his
own concerns for thinking of those of my
Lady Anne, and every one was in the very
height of discussing them, when the bridal
procession drove up; and they half forgot
their commiseration for her in the extrav-
agant delight and wonder with which they
surveyed the long train of showery equi-
pages, with so much grandly dressed folks
within, and still finer dressed servants with-
out with white favors in their gold and sil-
ver laced hats. There were abundance of
lauk-a-daisies, look' there !" from the wo-
men,, and stars o' mine," from the men,"
and my eyes!" from the boys and girls,
as each carriage set down its noble freight,
and drove off to make way for another,
and another, and another after that, till the
good people firmly believed that all
the lords and ladies in England, save and
except old my Lord Deepdale, and young
my Lord Beauchamp, and his son, were
come to my Lady Anne's wedding. Nev-
er had been seen in that church yard such
a, waving of ostrich and marabout plum-
age, and fluttering of white lace veils, as
was exhibited that morning by the six
young and noble bridemaids. As for the
bride herself, she was, dressed much- like
other brides of her rank and expectations,
in an orthodox quantity of white satin and
Brussels lace. She wore no bonnet; and
her rich profusion of sunny tresses, were
wreathed with orange blossoms, and parti-
ally shaded with a long veil, of the most
superb lace. She was in form petite, but
perfectly sylph-like, and sweetly pretty.-
She looked a little pale or so, but, to the
surprise of every one, shed'no tears. In
fact, she appeared to have made up her
mind to go through the business with firm-
ness, in compliance with the exordiums of
her lady mother, who, before she left the
carriage, had pathetically entreated her
"not to expose herself, by any public man-
"ilgtation of her sentiments towards her fu-
ture husband."
-Lady A ne was an only child, and, of
coulaq, a spoiled child: she had early
known yd felt her own importance, and
had bees acc :stomed from her very cradle
to have. ter own way in every thing. It
was onr in this most important action of
her lifthat she had received a serious con-
tradic a. But in this, the Earl, her fath-
er, resolutely, and somewhat harshly, en-
forced his paternal authority; and, in con-
teste o4this kind, the weaker party is gen.
eraly obliged to yield to the will of the
stronger. It was, however, plain to all,
t-t' it was no meek, lamb-like sacrifice that
thry were leading so gaily decked out to
the altar: there was a self-willed petulance
in her air, and a scornful spirit in her eye,
that made the Marquis shrink, and look
like the fool he was, whenever he encoun-
tered its disdainful glance; and there was
ten eloquence in the manner in which I
phe trampled the beautiful flowers that
(were strewn'before her. It was one of the
ways in which the little vixen vented her 1
mngry displeasure at the pomps and vani-

ies prepared in honor of the scene in which
she was to be the reluctant prima donna.- D
The Earl, her father, was evidently morti-
-d and exasperated with her; and there l
s something approaching to brutality in (
rough manner in which he seized her s
)ny white-gloved hand, and drew it thro' t
his amtn, to lead her into the church. There t
was answering disdain in the indignant v
Flash of her bright blue eye, and the sud- s
den suffusion of the pale cheek with glow- I
4Ang crimson; also, there was a ,certain n
slight, but decidedly rebellious, motion of s
the shoulders, and a retrograde step, with a
thbe pretty little foot of the bride, as though r
she would have resisted crossing the i
threshold of the church. But the resolute ]
Earl drew her forcibly forward-I am per- i
Ouaded that it would have given him posi-

tive pleasure to beset the provoking young
slut; but there is no managing family mat-
ters in public, and she permitted him to
lead her up to the altar without any further
show of resistance. The Marquis took his
proper place by her side,-the minister
opened his book. The bridemaids looked
as interesting as they could, and put all the
blushes they could command upon imme-
diate service. The bridemen looked quiz-
zical, the Earl authoritative, the Countess
apprehensive, the bridegroom foolish, and
the bride sullen,. No oUne a'vieed per-
1ei, .1L e m. clerk, whose horn was mightily exalted
upon the occasion ; and he was (in his own
opinion, at least) the most important per-.
son present, and certainly the most to be
envied, as he stood in all the glories of a
bran new black coat, purchased upon the
speculation of the noble bridegroom's an-
ticipated donation, holding a huge open
prayer-book, and literally panting to pro-
nounce the final amen, which he always
considered the most consequential word in
the service of matrimony. There was a
dead hush in the church ; for the bride-
groom had' already signified his assent, in
answer to that important question, "Wilt
thou have this woman for thy wedded
wife?" and the minister, turning to the
bride, said, though rather in a flattering
tone (for, he was well aware of the nature
of her sentiments towards the bridegroom,)
" Wilt thou have this man for thy wedded
'husband ?" expecting hesitation, or a flood
of tears, in reply, if not obstinate silence.-
Lady Anne, however, was not of the cry-
ing sort: she seldom hesitated upon any
point, and she always spoke her mind; so
she. boldly and decidedly answered, I
will not," in so loud a tone that the resolute
negative resounded through the church;
then turning quickly to the crest-fallen
bridegroom, she said, "I told you so before,
my lord; and now 1 hope you will believe
that I am in earnest."
Lady Anne, I blush for the improprie-
ty of your conduct!" said the Countess;
" and I wonder you are not ashamed of the
manner in which you have exposed your-
self, by. putting this public insult upon the
Marquis of Greystock.
Had the Marquis of Greystock pos-
sessed the common feelings, or the honor-
able delicacy, of a gentleman, mamma, he
would have spared me the trouble of com-
ing hither, and myself the mortification of
a public refusal," returned Lady Anne.
Come, come, madam! 1 am not to be
thus trifled with," said the Earl sternly;
"and I insist upon your fulfilling your en-
gagement with the Marquis."
"I never entered into an engagement
with him," said Lady Anne pouting.
"But I have for you, Lady Anne."
Oh! true, papa; but that is quite anoth-
er thing."
And I tell you, madame, that you shall
marry the Marquis," said the Earl, bend-
ing his brows most awfully upon the fair
"lmpossible,papn; for you see the church
very properly considers the lady's consent
an indispensable part of the marriage cer-
emony; and, as I am a woman of consci-
ence, I find it impossible to answer in the.
affirmative, when I am asked by the minis-
ter if I will have a man I hate fobr my wed-
ded husband."
"Confound your conscience!" retorted
the Earl furiously.
Here, the mortified Marquis drew the
Earl aside, to propose some plan for his
private consideration; the Countess join-
ed herself to the council. Every one in
the church had been thrown into utter con
sternation, by the unexpected freak of my
Lady Anne. The parson looked down
upon his book in dismay; Ralph Digwell
groaned in spirit at the perversity of the
bride, and, like squire Richard, in Van-
burgh s Comedy, "thought he was not too
big to be whipped." The bridemaids tit-
tered; the bridemen elevated their eye-
brows and stared. The elders of the bride's
family were ashamed to look the bride-
groom's friends in the face, after the insult

they had received in the person of the Mar-
quis, for their wayward young relation, for
which they began to offer apologies in the
most doleful tone imaginable.
But what did the bride meantime ? Tru-
y, the bride did the wisest thing that she
could do, under such circumstances; for
she fairly walked out of the church, thro'
the door opposite to that by which she en-
tered it; and, exerting all the speed with
which youth and love could inspire her,
she hurried through the church yard, and
passing through the wicket gate of com-.
munication, entered that adjoining, where
she was met, and rapturously greeted, by
in elegant young man, who, it is scarcely
necessary to explain, was no other than her
favored lover, the Viscount Beauchamp.-
By him she was immediately conducted
nto the church of St. Agnes, where also a
white-robed priest stood in readiness at the

16 Ale



altar, book in hand, seconded by -Ralph
Digwell's rival, Peter Pitcbpipe. There,
too, were assembled the fair sisters of the
Viscount, prepared to officiate as bride-
maids, and his younger brother, who oblig-
ingly undertook to give away the bride.-
No explanation was necessary; for it was
all a preconcerted plan, arranged through
the agency of Lucy Pitchpipe, the parish
clerk's daughter, who filled the post of
waiting-maid to Lady Anne.
No time was consumed in idle compli-
ments; and, without so much as pausing
for the bride to recover her breath, the
minister commenced the marriage service,
in which he used such audible despatch,
that the enraged father and rejected bride-
groom only entered the church in time to
hear Lady Anne pronounce as decided an
"1 forbid the marriage Proceed at your
peril," vociferated the Earl, in a voice of
I- was of age yesterday," said the half
wedded bride, by way of parenthasis to the
solemn vow of oLediencep which. in defi-
ance of the paternal interdict, she persisted
in making.
"I shall disinherit you," exclaimed the
angry Earl.
"With all my worldly goods I thee en-
dow," pursued the lover bridegroom, with
a look of unutterable tenderness: and the
'Earl had the mortification of witnessing the
conclusion of the spousal rites. The Mar-
quis, seeing no reason for his doing the
same, flung himself into the elegant travell-
ing carriage which he had provided for a
very different occasion, and shouted to the
post-lads to take the white and silver cock-
ades out of their hats, and drive off. Ralph
Digwell stood looking after him, with a
rueful countenance; while the melancholy
conviction, "no hopes of golded fees to-
day," smote upon his heart, and he began
to cast about in his mind how his new
black coat was to be paid, for, there beitg,
no present prospect of a death in his pat-
ron's family; and he reflected with a bitter
pang of envy, upon the superior good. for-
tune of his rival, Peter Pitchpipe.
With respect to the proceedings of the
higher powers on this extraordinary busi-,
ness, be it known, that the Earl of 'itz-
Aymer talked loudly and angrily; and the
bride, whq knew her cue, listened patient-
ly till all his sayings were exhausted. She
was then all duty and submission. The
bridegroom was as conciliatory as the hus-
band of an heiress ought to be. The lady
mother temporised, as lady mothers gene-
rally do on such occasions, and at length
mollified the wrath of her offended lord,
by reminding him of the admirable geo-
graphical situation of the estates of Lord
Deepdale and himself, for a ;marriage be-
tween their heirs. He acknowledged the
propriety of the remark; and the thought
struck him, at the same moment, that, con-
sidering the resolute temper of Lady Anne,-
it was very well that she had not contract-
ed an alliance which offered no such local
advantages; and, as the Earl of Deepdale,
who was in every respect his equal, offer-
ed to make all proper settlements upon her,
he at length determined to shake hands
with his noble neighbor, and bestowed a
sort of sulky benediction on the newly
wedded pair, which he qualified with an
intimation that he should expect them to
proceed to the continent, and reside there
for a twelvemonth at least,as his friend the
Marquis of Greystock would consider him-
self very dishonorably treated if he were to
be publicly reconciled to them before that
period,. The happy pair readily agreed to
this arrangement; but the term of their
banishment was very considerably shorten-
ed by the marriage of the Marquis of Grey-
stock, who, in a fit ofbachelor desperation,
took to wife his chaplain's pretty sister,
who made him one of the happiest elderly
gentleman in the peerage, and perfectly
consoled him for the affront he had receiv-
ed from Lady Anne Fitz-Aymer.

ZEKEL BIGELOW, in a letter to the edi-
tor of the Downing Gazette, on the best

method of abolishing slavery, sums up the
whole matter very briefly. If any man,"
says Zekel, wants my shirt, and I chuse
to sell it to him, it's a bargain; but if he
aint ready to pay me a fair price for it, then
1 say he aint got no right to discuss the
matter, particularly if the natur of the cas9
is such as to deprive me of my shirt, with-
out compensating at all." And this is his
proposition :
Now, then, if )he Abolition folks wants
-to free a nigger, they must be, ready to pay
for him, and something like this plan might
work well. Let the southern states fix a
fair price for a nigger, and form a commit-
tee to take charge of the matter, and when
an abolition man is so bran full of philan-
thropy that he can't find work enufat home
for it, let him 'send the amount of the fixed
value of a nigger to this- committee south,
and simply say, Gentlemen, enclosed is
$-; please send me a nigger."

cording to a. statement in the 1London
Quarterly Review, the paupers of Great
Britain comprise more than one-sixth part
of the whole population! In the United
States there is not quite one pauper to
eleven hundred and fifty inhabitants; and of
th4%, comparatively diminutive number,
ne-arly one half are foreigners.

The just man feareth no evil.

[From the New York Star.]
By the packet ship Napoleon, Captain.
Smith, we hawv our English files to Au-
gust 24th.
The municipal corporation bill has been,
says the London Courier, mutilated and
all but destroyed by the amendments of the
Lords. It was to be returned to the Com-
mons Aug. 27th, where it is thought it will
be re-acted, except in those amendments
which are inlmaterial to the great objects
of the bill. I
Numerous detachments of English vol-
unteers are constantly embarking for
Spain. i
There have been serious disturbances at
The American Treaty.-The Constitu-
tional of Aug. 16th, contains the following
intelligence relative to the United States:-
"The negotiation relative to the debt
with the United States, continued with the
Government of the Union, is assuming, it
is salt, a very disagreiLoe b r o Ther
arrival of Mr. Livingston at Washington,
far from having produced* a good effect,
has caused the definitive solution of the
difficulties raised by the amendment of the
Chamber of Deputies, to be adjourned."
British Revenua Budget.-By the state-
ment of the Chancellor of Exchequer, Mr.
Rice, it appears that the surplus revenue
of Great Britain for the year ending July
5th, 1835, over expenditure amounts to
1,205,000. From that date to July next
year, it is estimated at 835,000. Out of
this 700,000 may be required for the
West India loan, leaving a surplus of about
only 150,000. :The Liverpool Journal
thinks the people will be dissatisfied with
Mr. Rice's report on the budget. The ed-
itor avers that with proper economy in this
time of peace, in the enormous burthens of
the army and navy, the retrenchment of
the extravagant expenditures in the church
and civil establishments and in the pension
list, three millions sterling might easily be
saved to the country.
The harvest crops in England prove a-
The English papers -unanimously de-
nounce the proposed restrictions on the
French press.
It is now generally conceded that the
assassin Fieschi was employed by the
Duchess of Bern, that innocent paragon of'
chastity. The person who had paid sums
of money to Fieschi had been in the em-
ploy of Charles X., and is now in prison.
The riots continue in Spain. There has
been blood shed in Valencia. A project is
.said to exist in Catalonia to establish a fed-
eval republic, sueh. as ,it wag before the.
time of Philip II. The Carlists are mov-
ing on to the Ebro.
Don Carlos is in the mountains waiting
for supplies of money, which it is said are
arriving in abundance from France. Cor-
dova remains inactive for want of sufficient
force to attack him.
Lord Lyndhurst is now the avowed
leader of the house of lords. At a late
caucus at the Duke of Wellington's, he
was, it is said, regularly installed as such.
It is thought that if the House of Lords
do not pass the municipal corporation bill
in.its original shape from the Commons,
there must ensue a serious collision, and
one or the other of the following results
must be the consequence:
1. Either the Commons will go on and
declare themselves a permanent legislative
body, independent of the Lords.
2. There will be a dissolution of the
Commons. :
3. Or a dismissal of the Ministry. /
There was a considerable shock/#4 an
earthquake felt in Lancashire. A\fiust 20th.
A chimney was knocked down il Lancas-
ter, and the inhabitants from terron ran into
the streets. .
Lord Melbourne has bestowed a pension
of 300 per annum on Mr. ThomasVloore,
the celebrated poet. ;
The new novel by Mrs. Trbllopd, called
"Tremordyn Cliff," will shortly e pub-
lished. '

[From the Buffalo Com. Advertiser, 19thijlt.]
WAR AT LAST.--It appears by the
Cleveland papers received this mo'-niii ,
that the hot bloods of Michigan and O-hio
have actually succeeded in getting tip'a
real Battle-not being disposed to let 'thdir
blustering and bravado go for nothing.,
The bulletin account-of the action, oil
the part of the Ohioans, though not ofticinai
sets forth as follows:-On the morning-of
the 15th ult. the Sheriff of Monroe co'utyvt
accompanied by a body of armed meni'
made a descent upon the village of Toled
and'captured the Sheriff of Lucas county
whom they carried off. The party re-a -
-peared in the course of the day, in seared
of stch Judges and Justices as were act
ing under the laws of Ohio ; but did n
succeed in gettitig hold of them, as the ci-
izens of Toledo had armed themselves f
battle, and made such stout resistance, th
after the exchange of about one, hundre
shots, the invading party fled. They wern
hotly pursued, but being on horseback
weire not overtaken.
There is one feature in all this splendid
affair, which is worthy of all admiration
It is the singularly bloodless sesult of the
victory-none being killed, and only one
person injured by a contusion.
The bulletin further adds,-that the

< Wolverines," smarting urder their defeat,
declared like "Ancient Pstol," that "All
Toledo shall smoke for this!"-in short,
intimated an intention of returning on the
night after the conflict, :or the. purpose of
burning the town! ']he citizens of the
place, accordingly, wee making vigorous
preparations for defewne, when the last ad-
vices left. The word will therefore rest
in suspense, until thestory of that night's
doings shall be forthcoming.

[Extract from Fesenden's Silk Manual.]
facturers.-The first steps in the manufac-
ture of silk are within the farmer's imme-
diate department, viz: to sow the mulber-
ry seed, and rear the young trees; and after
two years of attendance the raising of silk
may commence in good earnest; and will
become a pleasant and healthy business for
children and young women. This rich
crop will require but two month's care to
secure it, and when the buisfiess shall flour-
ish on-r-large scale, whichh we hope will
eru lung take place, the raising of theimul-
berry trees, fiedingi the silk worms, and
the manufacturing cfthe cocoons will be
considered as mucn a part of good hus-
bandry, as the rearing of neat cattle, sheep,
&c. Silk worms vill become a part of a
farmer's stock, and :ocoons his produce as.
commonly sent to the market as butter,
cheese, &c. The vinding and reeling of
cocoons may or mty not be performed in
the family, and by the fire side, as the cul-
tivator's help or circumstances may admit;
but the cocoons will be as much cash arti-
cles as beef, corn or cattle.
Great advantages will accrue to the
younger members of farmer's families from
silk culture. F trmer's daughters in limit-
ed circumstancES, but of respectable con-
nexions may fine a profitable and pleasant
employment at home, instead of being com-
pelled by penury to seek an asylum fi'om
want in cotton factories, or the kitchens of
their more wealthy neighbors. Poor peo-
ple may find profitable employment, rich
people innocent and pleasant amusement
in the different branches of the same occu-
pation. Some of the processes necessary.
for converting mulberry leaves into the
multifarious manufactures in which silk'
forms the whole or any important point,
may be performed bj a child or an idiot.-
Other manipulations connected with the
same business require consummate skill,
and long practice to ensure their proper
performance. Ignorance of an art can be
no apology for idleness, when knowledge
is not necessary for its prosecution; and
every human being'of every grade an in-
tellect, or strength, mental or corporeal
power, if .nt, an infant, insane, or bed-rid-
den, may find something connected with
silk culture adapted to his or her faculties,
and calculated to furnish useful employ-
The mechanical part of reeling silk in
France and Italy is performed entirely by
women. There are in those countries
what are called great and small filatures.-
The lbrm-?r are large establishments inl
which lrot 50 to 500 reels are at work;
the wvoinen employed there are 'under",tlie
superintendence ofta director. who is.4ho-
roughly acquh-ted with the mechanical,
as well as t1.1-mercantjie part of tlieuisi-
nest. These directors are brought up to
the~ professfon... Th women employed in
the'-e large filaturs a're wel!. paild,'aindl
generally remain .iere till the.epid opJheir
days. The sma 'or as we slio., call
them domcslic: filatures, are carried on in
families by lhrmer's wives and d hters,
who work from one to five reels$'ithi co-
coons of thtnir wn. raising, or those they
purchase ofthefr neighbors, by which they
make a handsoinegicopjie at the end oft'the
year. These wome'niin general have pre-
served the art in the families from enera-
tion to generation. The silk tr"i r.esic
reels is not as perfect as that" which es
from the large tilatures. 1 sells howa
and the mniantitheturers know how to6 '
ploy it. It iinit lie added, that the Frenchl
and Italian tenmale reelers perform their

work mechanically, and are, hi other re-
spects grossly ignorant; few of them, if
any knowing how to read and write. Our
American wvomPan vilprove Themselves
far superior in every et a --d-
mestic filatures wvill- proftic:ie perfect silk,
because they \wiil have receivd instruc-
tion through'l their great grand mothers,
before the art was inprtoved as it is now.
In this country there should be both,
great and small or- domestic.-filatures ; t'.e
former will be the depositoriies.;of all the
improvements in the art; their latter will
contribute to the use'of families, and there
is no dangeer of there beingan excess of the
"article in the marEket. There.must be file
tures of all sizes ,a'd dimensions, accpr
ing to the means of those who undertal
them. Full and free com tion can aloi
ensure success. .... -
4 .. ...:" ,:
it would seem probable that almost any
farmer who has 100 acres or 'more, if he
understood the subject, and was duly in-
formed as to the profits of cultivating silk,
would appropriate at least three acres to it.
I will confine my calculation on the profits
of a single acre, which the farmer can al-
ways extend or contract to suit his own
A number of calculations have been given
othe public, by different persons, all found-

ed on experience, and probably all true.
But as they have been made on different
soils, and no doubt with different manage-
ment and different degrees of skill and
care, it is naturally to' be expected they all
differ. Probably the mean between them
may be relied on as a fair average result,
Andrew Parmentier, Esq. of New York,
has given a statement from two acres,
which divided will .give the following for
one acre:
One acre of ground, fenced by mulberry
hedges and set out'vith trees, $250
Interest and additional expense
during five years, 187,1.

The acre will produce: $437,50
From 5 to 10 years, 10 per cent.
10 to 15 47 per cent.
15 to c0 112 per cent.
which will average nearly 45 per cent. for
the first 20 y0ars, and continue at 112 per
cent. afterwards.
Mr. Fitch, who is. cited as authority by
the Secretary of the Treasury, calculates
40 pounds of4k ,to an ac'e, and Mr. Storrs
60 pounds. i
According to the calculation 6f Mr. Par-
mentier, an acre will pay on an average of
20 years $205,62, and $490 a year, after-
Mr. Fitch's statement allowing the silk
to be worth 4 dollars per pound, would
yield a gross amount of $160, and that of
Mr. Storrs $240. Mr. Storrs has had
much experience and probably his estimate
may be relied on as the average ; though
in a better soil some one may have gone
far beyond it.-[Silkworm.

The Courier .

The summer is now past and we may safe-
ly speak of the degree of health which has
prevailed in this portion of Florida. Enter-
taining, as most Northerners do, incorrect
views and prejudices, particularly with regard
to the healthiness of this portion of our coun,-
try, they will doubtless be surprised at a
statement of facts, so much at variance with
their pre-conceived "notions." No opinion is
more erroneous than that this part ofthe Ter-
ritory is unhealthy. From what we have
heard of years previous, and what we have
witnessed the year past, we unhesitatingly
pronounce this to be as healthy as any por-
tion of our country. Since last April, there
have been but five deaths among the whites
(only one of fever) on the whole line of the
river, extending from its mouth seventy'
miles into the interior,-- E--oatian&af-'coa.untry.
sparsely inhabited, it is true, yet embracing
beside Jacksonville, the village of Mandarin,
several settlements at various distances, and
plantations settled along the whole distance
from a quarter, to two miles apart. There
have been very few cases of sickness of any
kind, and taose arose chiefly from inatten-
tion and exposure. When it is considered,
that the summer is the period of disease, if
any prevail, we think we may safely chal-
lenge a comparison, in point of health, with
any section of the Union embracing the same
number of inhabitants. We are not aware
that any disease prevails among the residents
during the cooler months, scarcely winter
One reason why the southern cities are
generally considered more sickly than- those
of the North,, i, that the sickness is mostly
confined to twc or three months of the year,
and is limited to two or three diseases. While
at the North, every month, and every day of
the month, they are subject to the attacks of
disease, and every month brings it in some
new form. Like a defeated but persevering
.enemy, some nuew mode of attack upon the
citadel of life is 'assumed. There during the
dropping of every sand, a person may fall by
<%e "-ytlhe of time." While he walks to-
day,,ibuoyed with ardor and hope, hideous
con0iKption mp.y have commenced its dep-
_tradations, working under the deceitful colors
of the hectic glow."

We observe by the northern papers, that
at Liverpool the price of cotton has fallen. It
is presumed to have arisen from a concert
amadng the spinners, to use the cotton on
hand, and. 1.y not entering the market, to
lessen the price. T9e consumption and pro-
duction are now so nearly equal, that, while
peace re-.ain, we cannot expect a great re-
duction the price to be more than tempo-
rary. r the recent report of the consump-
.t*ion4f this article in England, its increase is
*und.to have been great. In 1833 the amount
consumed was 284,460,000 lbs.; in 1834, 297,-
000,000 lbs.; and in '1835, 320,000,000 lbs.;
showing an increase of 12,540,000 lbs. for
the first year, and 23,000,000 lbs for the next.
If we take into consideration the increase
consumption in our own country, we may
safely fix the increase annually at 16,000,00(

year, it is about 385,000,.
000lbs.; ma Rrease of about
12,940,000 1"s. Frf 'is, it would appear,
that the increased production in this country,
falls considerable short of the increased con-
sumption in those countries where the de-
mand is the greatest. The'increased produc-
tion in Egypt, Greece,'and other cotton grow-
ing countries may be fairly set off against the
increased demand in other countries which
have been omitted in our estimate. From
this view, we cannot fear a great reduction
count, as a subject of interest, in connexiAh
with the above.
"EGYPT.-The produce of cotton has this
year amounted to 25,000 quintals. The ave-
rage price at which it has been sold being 25
dollars, the pasha has thus realized the sum
of 6,250,000 Spanish dollars."
The New York cotton riarket is represent-
ed as being very dulli on the 26th ult. The
sales from the 19th to 26th, were only 1,000
bales at a decline of.l-2 to 1 cent from vre-
vious rates The sales were 450 Uplands,
16 1-2 to 18 1-2c ; 350 Alabamas at 161-4 to
to 20 1-2c, and 200 Floridas, 16 to 18. About
30 bales new crop Uplands brought 19 1-2 to
20 cents.
In various parts of the Northern States,,.
they are entering largely into the production
of silk. From the experiments which have
been made, they regard it as a very profitable
crop. Some among us are also turning their
attention that way. We doubt not, it will.
be found to be a most profitable investment
for those who attempt it. If it be inade pro-
fitable in New England, it must necessarily
'be much more soehere. The mulberry grows
remarkably well here. The black mulberry
grows wild in our hammocks, which shows
the adaption of the mulberry to the soil. We
have seen the Chinese mulberry, sprouting
from the root, reach the height of eight or
nine feet in one summer, and exhibit a most
luxurious growth of foliage without the least
attention. Here too, instead of three hatch-
ings, all. that the season will allow in New
England, the silk-growers might have five
each year. This would make a most import-
ant difference in the annual products. There
is an article on another column showing the
profits which might arise from raising the
mulberry. Possessing a soil well adapted to
the most advantageous culture of many arti-
cles, which can be raised in no other portion
of the U. States, we expect soon to see the
aspect of E. Florida entirely changed. By
growing silk, the grape, indigo, the olive,
the orange and other tropical productions,
this must soon be the garden of the Union,
instead of being regarded as an unhealthy,
barren region.

A company has been formed for the pur-
pose of establishing a line of Steamers, to
run between New York and Liverpool. They
intend to apply to the Legislature of New
York, for a charter, which will undoubtedly
be granted. Liverpool will thus be brought
within twelve days travel of New York.-
Steam is the order of the day. It seems an
exceedingly appropriate agent for a, people
whose every act illustrates the Crockett mot-
to, "go ahead." Not content with thus
skimming the watery element, our velocity
on land must be increased by the same swift
agent. And locomotives are becoming as
common, as stages were a few years since.
A short time since, a steam-propelled-carriage
ran on a common road, from London, the
distance of forty milesin three hours and a
quarter, and returned in three hours and
twenty minutes. What next ? What would
the heroes of '76 have thought, to have step-

ped into one of our rail road cars, and shot
off bird-like through the air ?

We publish this week on our first page, a
piece of poetry by Mrs. Sigourney. She re-
ceives not her full merit, when called the
Hemans of the United States. Her language
is as choice, and her conceptions are as beau-
tiful, original, and as forcibly exhibited, as
hers with whom she is compared. Often her
images are more vividly portrayed, and her
appeals to the heart more pathetic and thrill-
ing. The warmest and noblest feelings of
our nature, are frequently touched, and they
flow at her bidding. Few selections can be
found, surpassing in, their truth and beauty,
the glowing lines commencing, Even tri-
flers felt" &c. Her writings frequently a-
bound in such grap#m, angelic touches. We
would venture to say of her, what can hardly
be said ac Mrs. Hemansth--, haspublish-
e -----" ."ich

The exports in 1826-7, were report
to be about 255,000,000 lbs.; those for t

The election for members of th egis
live Council, was h T
returns for this CouN en 13;
Bigelow 26, Eigles 2, Hartly 4, scattering
*The pole held at Mr. Broward's not y(
heard from.
-At St. Augustine, the votes are reported t
have been, Judge Smith 150, Gen. Hernan
dez 90, Hanson. 104, Levy 60.

From the Georgian, of the 12th inst., re
ceived by the SteamerFlorida, we learn, tha
the remainder of the money, stolen from th
Branch of the Bank of Darien, has been mos
ly recovered. Through the activity of those
well known officers, Hays and Huntington
the whole affair is disclosed. Fitzgeralc
*who was suspected, arrested, and afterward
acquitted, has made a confession which im
plicates Patrick Savage, a, coach-maker b
trade, as an accomplice. After arriving i
Savannah, Messrs. Hays and Huntingto:
proceeded to the place, designated by Fitz
gerald, and found a box containing $69,38
stowed away in the coa'ch-house of Mr. War
ner, with whom Savage was a journeyman
The amount now missing is, $4,074 dollars
Fitzgerald says he threw away when pursue
by the officer in Savannah, $7,315, in gol
and silver, which is supposed to have bee:
removed since Fitzgerald left Savannah.

In New York an experiment is making c
paving their streets with hexagonal blocks c
wood.' Should the experiment succeed, i
will be of considerable importance to most c
the Southern cities. They will then be ena
bled to pave their streets, as cheaply as th
cities at the North. We hope sincerely th
experiment will succeed, as some of ou
streets are somewhat "the worse for wear,
and we will then hope for an amendment.

Some of the Northern Editors speak of th,
violation ofCometries." Have any of ou
Yankee friends made a visit to the vesper
tilio-homo" of the, moon and stopped at th,
comet on their way ? We wish the Sun, a
it seewns to receive the earliest information]
on this subject, would throw a little ligh
around it. Will the Herald furnish a little'
correct information ?

NEW RACE.-Foot racing, horse racing
boat racing, and omnibus racing, no long
satisfy the English. They are too stale. W(
observe, by a London paper, that the propri
etors of Vauxhall gardens, have officially an
nounced a balloon race. The 1Eriel matcl
was to take place- the following Thursday
We hope they will have a good high seat fo
the judges at the end of the course, to seE
that there is fair play in" the etherial regions

The Superior Court for the Eastern Dis
trict of Florida, was to have commenced its
session in St. John's county, last Monday. I
will sit in Nassau county, the second Mon.
day in November: It will sit in Alachm
county, the Wednesday after the third Mon
day in November. It will sit in the county
of Duval the first Monday in November.

By a census recently taken, Arkansas is
found to contain about 53,000 inhabitants. In
1830, it was 30,388; less than the population
of Florida at that period. Their population
entitles them to admission to the dignity,
importance, and independence of a State.
They are preparing for the change.

in returning from New York homeward,
states that he had before heard of the great
speed on the Providence rail road; but,
says he, in a letter, "it beat all my acquaint-
ance ;just at the time we started, the town
clock in Providence had begun to strike

















12, and-we were lodged at the Tremont
House, in Boston, when the old south clock
had given the winding up stroke."

Thos. S. Mercham, of Richland, Oswego
county, keeps one hundred and fifty-four
.cows, and has made this season 300 chees-
,es weighing 125 pounds apiece, and ohe
which weighs fourteen hundred pounds, and
several others weighing 800 pounds.

Mr. Aniasa Stone, of Rhode Island, has
made an important improvement in the
power loom, and is now in Manchester,
England, with every- prospect of making
Ibis fortune by the invention.

ell Times says, the wife of a young man
in Maine has presented him with five chil-
dren in 1lmonths; two at at one time, and
three at another,

A considerable number of spots it is said
in the Liverpool Journal, may with the aid
of a telescope, be seen upon the sun's disc.

It is estimated by well informed persons
'that no less than 19,00 /silk vor.ms
die annually, victims t -Iuctidof the
amount of silk consumed in England for one
year! -

In, this place, on the 15th, inst. of con-
sumption, WILLIAM H. BuRRITT, aged 26
years, formerly of New York. '



14th, steamer Florida, Hubbrd, from Sa-
vannah. i

Constable's Sale.
B 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 sate, 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 tract or parcel of land, lying and
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
East 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


Sale of Indian Cattle.
THE 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, shall 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.


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 or book account, are requested to call at
hts store and pay the same without delay, or
suits will be commenced.
Jacksonville, Sept. 17th, 1835. 35tf

H HAVING purchased ,UL.NCHARD 8y
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.
[-IPurchasers will find it for their interest
to call as above.
IUPay on delivery of the goods.
Jacksonville, Sept. 8, 1835. 35tf
N OTICE is hereby given that a meeting
of the Stockholders of the East -Florida
Rail Road Company, will b& holden at the
office of SAM'L S. LEWIS, No. 1 Commercial
wharf, in the City of Boston,, on the 15th of
October next, 1835, for the purpose of organ-
izing said Company, by choosng Directors,
and transacting such other b iness as may
come before said meeting.
Boston, Aug. 19. 6w34

By George K. Walker, Secretary, and A.cting
Governor of Florida.
W HEREAS, an Election was held on the
first Monday in May, 1835, for the
election of a Delegate, to the next Congress
of the United States, for the Territory of
Florida; and whereas at said election, JOSEPH
M. WHITE received a greater number of
votes than any other individual, as appears
by the returns legally made to me :
Now, therefore, in pursuance of law, I do
hereby proclaim the said Joseph M. White,
duly elected the Delegate from this Territory
to the next Congress of the United States.
Given under my hand this 28th day of
August, A.'D. 1835. G. K. WALKER.

success in business chiefly to you," said a
stationer to a paper maker, as they were
settling a large account; "but let me ask
how a man of your caution came to give
credit so freely to a beginner with my
slender means ?" "Because," said the pa-
per maker, "at whatever hour in the
morning I passed to my business I always
observed you without your coat at yours."
There is truly a world of wisdom," in the
above little anecdote. '

Sarah A. Broward,
Mary Broward,
John Broward,
William Blount,
M. Bowroson,
Edgar S. Barrows,
C. A. L. Boliver,
Oran Baxter,
Nancy Bellamy,
Eliza Bellamy,
Arthur Burney.
Rachel Christe,
George Colt.


Wm. S. Donaldson.
Chandler S. Emory,
Col. Fleming, 3
Charles E. Flinn,
Josiah Fogg.
D. S. Gardiner,
Josiah Gates.
Joshua Hickman,
Reubin Hogans,
Charlotte Hall,
Isaiah D. Hart, 3
Clerk Super. Court. 4
Joseph B. Lancas-

John Lawton.
William Morgan,
David McKees,
Thomas Moody,



Thomas T. Moody.
'M. E. J. North,
Russell Ormon.
Neil McPherson,
William Perry,
George Pindarvis.
Henry Reilly,
'Francis Richard, 3
William B. Ross,
John Rose,
Robert Robinson,
John or Jonathai
Edward H. Sams, t,
Gurney Smith, 2 !
Benandina Sanchez,
D. Sanchez,.
Micajah irmmn ,A r1t V
Mary Smith,
Caroline Searse.
Jane Tucker, 2
Sarah Tucker.
Thomas Underwood.
George Waltom, 3
Andrew Welch, 2
Gabriel Waters,
John T. Williams,
Charles Willey, *
Timothy Wightman.
Henry young
Henry young.

R EMAINING im the Post Office at Jack-
sonville, Duivl County, on the 30th
Sept. 1835-and if not taken out in three
months, they will be 0ent to the General Post
Office as Dead Letter'.

Jacksonville, August 34, 1835.
A LL persons having any deeds or other
.1. 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 uponrecord 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 wantimy pay.,
Jacksonville, Aug. 3. 29tf



S hereby given, that the Books for reeeiv- .. .. .- ...* ,-
X ing subscriptions to the capital stock of the -- .
TRUST COMPANY," will be opened at the .. ., ..
office of Thomas Douglas, Esq. in the City ... ., .-
of St. Augustine, on the second day of No- ..-
be kept open from time-to time by adjourn- "'. '..., '" "V --. --"-
ment, until the whole of the stock shall be ..
subscribed; not exceeding thirty days.. '. .- .
LOT CLARK o.. -. .- .'. ". -
/ ROBERT RAYMOND REID,. .,,, .4 ; *.
THOMAS DOUGLAS. .-d- 1-" -
June 2d, 1835. 23 .- -, .. ., "

$60 REWARD. -- .
RANAWAY from the subscri-. ..
ber, about two months since, :. ,
his two negro fellows, George ...
and John. George, a South ," ... .. ,
Carolinian born is about 44 .. ,..
years old, ofthe middle size, '..." -.. ..
r.- well built, he stammers so |" ".-...' ..
much that at times it is diffi- .: **. ,-- .
cult to understand what he says. '' "'
John, an African born, is about 28 years -" :. '. ''
old, middle size, stout, fat, and of a very black
complexion. Both jobbing carpenters. Those .. .. -
two negroes are probably lurking in the .
neighborhood ofWhitesville, on Black Creek, -
Duval County, E. F, where they have their .
wives. George at Mr. S. Y. Garey'sandJohn V -
at Mr. Brown's. ... .
The above reward will be paid by Mr. -' "
Francis Gue, Merchant in St. Augustine- -. .
thirty dollars on the delivery in the jail of -'"
said city of each of said negroes; besides the .. i". .-.
reasonable expenses incurred to bring them 4 '
there, or on the delivery to the person sent T .. .... .
to receive them at any place where they may -- ;*
be secured with the proper information giv- ond Sat, .' ', e -. '
en, to that effect to the said Francis Gue. M. In" "" -
SM. DEFOUGERES. .. M. ;, : ,. .--* .,
St. Augustine, July 1. 29 tended to.:.. .
June 17. ..
$100 REWARD. June 17 -.' .. .
SCAPED from the Jail of Monroe Coun- ."
E ty, Southern, District of Florida, a pris- .. '':.. --'4 -'" 1 *r
Di nCoppero
oner by the name of JAMES S. SIMONDS, r ppe :,.. ... ... ,, .,. .. ...
who was committed to my custody on three taming two ,;.a
Sndintments found by the grand jury of said heater of the same .
Cfty, on the several charges of murder, tainig fifty gallons, .,,.
y, and larceny, and made his escape by ofat terms advantageous- : .
means of false keys on the night of the 1 .4thurther particulars in
inst. He is a native of New Hartford, (Con.) IWGTON, Esq. Whitesville, or at this .
a mariner, and has been for several years in Jacksonville, May 6. 19tf -- :' .
command of trading and wrecking vessels, '. .
and at one time commanded the Schr. Lydia ,WANTED. .* 7 A. .'
of Philadelphia. He is about thirty years of TN a small family a good Wench, who un- -.
age, five feet five or six inches high, has a derstands cooking. For such an one, the -'
down cast guilty look, dark sallow complex- highest wages will be given, if application .
ion, but from close confinement for several is made immediately.
months had become somewhat pale, has a re- Inquire at this office. .. -...
markable scar on his head and some scars July 2. 27tf '
about his face. He is well known in New *
York where his wife's connexions reside. NOTICE -
I will give the above reward if he is secur- LL persons indebted to.the subscriber, .. f '- .
ed in any Jail in the United States, or the persons nee the suscrber,..
same reward with all reasonable expenses if ueth..er byt1e or Bookaccount, are re- .
delivered to me at Key West. quested to settle the same without delay; and : .:-
THOMAS EASTIN, U. S. Marshal. no credit will be .given at my store after the
Key West, July 25,1835. Jvovie March P LI 0
Jacksonvilie, March 3. 10tf --.._" -
VALUABLE COTTON PLANTATION, pleas- D professional services to the inhabitants =" '
_Li antly situated, and healthy, on the St. of Jacksonville and of this sector. of Florida -
Johns' river, in Duval county, Florida, four as a Surgeon and Physician. / ".'" :*
miles above the growimig town of Jackson- .-- .* "
ville, containing 500 acres, of which one half STODART & CURRIER -
(250 acres) is good planting land, in a com- ITHOGRAPHE. X T
pact body, and under fence. It has a good J HAPtRS, XYLOGRAPHI and e '
Dwelling House, with al! the other necessary OPPRPLATE PRINTERS and ENGRAVERS. w -
buildings required on a Plantation. Those No. 1, all-street, New York. ..
who wish to purchase, can call on JOSIAH o l 46 ..4.
GATES, who is on the place and will aid B LANKSof all descriptions Printed a. .
them in an examination of the premises.- at this Office, at short notice ." '
They will have a view of the present crop, [EtAlso, Job Work in a hanuome style, r'.".-. ""'. ."' .
and from him, or the subscriber at St. Mary's, and on reasonable terms. ''r'' : :. t "
Georgia, may obtain the terms of sale. Justice Blanks-Deeds-.......Bills of La- an .
WHIPPLE ALDRICH. ding-Manifests, &c. constantly for sale at *
Jacksonville, Aug. 17. 4w31 this office.' .'-.-4:-.'. .. -



ON ROUTE NO. 2471.
Leave St. Marys every Wednesday, at 2 P. M.
Arrive at Pablo every Thursday, by 7 P. M.
Leave Pablo every Friday, at 6 A. M.
Arrive at St. Augustine same day, by 6 P. M.
Leave St. Augustine every Monday at5 A. M.
Arrive at Pablo same day by 6 P. M.
Leave Pablo every Tuesday, at 5 A. M.
Arrive at St. Marys next day by 11 A. M.




Leave St Marys every Saturday, at 2 P. M.
Arrive at Jacksonville next day by 6 P. M.
Leave Jacksonville every Monday, at 5 A. M.
Arrive at St. Augustine same day by 6 P. M.
Leave St. Augustine every Thursday, at 5
A. M.
Arrive at Jacksonville same day by 6
Leave Jackponville every Friday, at .
Arrive At St Marys next day by 1, -
Leave Pablo every Friday, a)'I
Arrive at Jacksonville sa /
Leave Jacksonville samn
Arrive at Pablo same

Jacksonville '



AN AWKWAiRD MISTArKE.-At the risk of
rendering myself liable to the charge of ig-
norance of the science of plysiognomy, or
to that of being a careless observer, I will
relate the following anecdote :-
I was passing a few days at the house df
Mr. C-- the well-known traveller, at
Blackheath.-One nioining Mr. C- o'n
going out to take his ride, told me he had'
appointed a man to call who had been re-
commended to him as proper person to
supply the place of a servant whom he
was about to discharge. "As you have
Declined accompanying me," said he, "and
'tend to pass your morning in the library,
'b, if the, f(-cowv should come during
'nce, you would look at him; and,
"'-i him likely to suit the place,
"ait." Within half an ,hour
departure, a fetnale ser-;
-om. She was followed
nd indeed somewhat
his person, and
"s coarse as his
lf on a chair
Rid servant
'"oim s p~ixl

write a large liand copy. Hum, buz ba,
be, bi, bo, buz-Tony Flanaham, come
over here. Arrah, why don't you come,
sir, when I liil you ? See, here, spell me
this word-Con-stan-ti-ni-no, pie. Beys
that's the name of the Grand Turk! See
what it is to know navigation. 1 don't
suppose there's a man in the whole barony
barring myelf and the priest, can tell who
Constantinople is!
[Legends of Lake of Killarney.

COMETS iAD WoMEN.-Comets, doubt-


T HE Subscriber has oa hand, and offers
for sale, on reasonable terms, the follow-:
ing articles, viz V
Bioadcloths, Sattinatts, Negro Cloths,
whi$ and yellow Flnnels, bleached and
brovn Check, striped and plaid Homespuns,
Calicoes, Silks, Gloves, Linens, Imported
Giighiams, Cambrics, Silk Hdk'fs. Bomba-
zetts, Ozniburgs, Barlaps, &c.
Stamps, Candlesticks, Guns, Axes, Adzes,
paint Augurs, Door Bolts, Knob, Latches,
Bitts, Screws, Brass Knobs, Hoes, Sad Irons,
Pd-Till-Chest--LTrunk-Gun Closet--
B4ss port pad-Knob and Mortice Locks,
Kiob Latches, Powder Flasks, Pocket Steel-
ads, Bed Keys and Screws, Chest Hinges,
Drk Screws, Hand. and cross cut Saws,
kives and Forks, Brittania-Plated Table
ijd Tea Spoons, Iron Squares, Pocket Com-
)lsses, Drawing Knives, Braces, Socket
Ehisels, &c.
Coffee, Tea, Loaf and Brown Sugars,
Champaigne, Maderia- Claret- Port and
Malaga Wines, Spices, N. E. Rum, Ameri-
,oan ohi, IIr-.lla nd 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, Hides, Deer
Skins, Tallow, Furs, Beeswax, Moss, Deer
Horns, &c. H. H. P.
Jacksonville, Jan. 15, 1835, 3tf

'HE Subscriber has for sale the following
articles of merchandise.
SSuperior quality Blankets from $4 50 to
S 50 per pair.
A gbod quality Negro cloth 371-2 c. pr yd.
Irish Linen from 50 c to $1.00.
Best plaid Homespuns 7 yds. for $1.00,
3-4 Homespuns unbleached 10c per yard,
Superior fancy stripes 18 3-4c.
Silk h'dkfs from 50c to $150,
4-4 unbleached Shirting 13c per yard by
e piece, or 6 y'ds for one dollar by retail,
Shirting bleached from 13c to 25c pr yd,
Fancy dress and furniture calicoes from
to 25c per yard by the piece,
SSattinetts from 87 1-2c to $125 superfine,
Superfine cloth $4 50 per yard,
"White and red flannels from 371-2c to
-1-2c per yard,
3ed tickings from 18 3-4c to 25c per yard,
S Mosquito netting, good quality $1 25 pr ps.
A good assortment of fancy belt ribbands-
.. rt buttons--silk-sewing silk-ball and
S.ol thread-writing paper-superior do.-
I, ies white hose-horn and wood combs-
- i:k and cotton umbrellas-and a good as-
ornment of
j. [.The above articles are of the best quali-
', and will be sold for a small advance, for
.t;sh or produce.
"- Jacksonville, Jan. 22. 4tf





"- bscri-
-1 4. is con-
,eor proof of
.- o.the attrac-
. d miscellane-

. ^ ." ^...
j'. -


'4- '4,','. "'4 '4

~'p' '-

I' *'' -

.umstances the
proceed with re-
S' .. ergy, in laboring
'.' and taste of the pub-
'. '- Ius items of intelligence
.e staple of a weekly journal.-
ian f business will be sure to find
.ein the most recent and correct informa-
S,1 upon the state of the foreign and domes-
S '- markets, the current of business, the arri-
of vessels, and every thing connected
th mercantile affairs; the politician will
.let with a faithful abstract of the move-
S.nts of parties, with legislative proceedings
re. together with details ofthe political
Serations on the continent of Europe, and
-e..' ry other quarter of the globe: the lover of
S.'; tried and diversified reading will find the
'*: ans of gratiFying his appetite as copiously
plied au; possible; while the admirers of
-rature will be sure to discover something
suit their tastes, in the choicest extracts
in native and foreign periodicals, and in
contribAtions of popular and approved
iters. Th, tone preserved throughout, will
that of scrupulous morality, so that the
ost fastidious shall have nothing to object
S on this scire-and 'the wish of the proprie-
ir. as it has been and Will continue to be his
luty as weli as his desire, shall be to unite
Sn its columns in well arranged and digested
order, all that is sound and elegant in litera-
ture. amusing in art, instructive in the scien-
ces, and necessary for a correct appreciation
of passing events.
The popularity now enjoyed by this journal,
'. will be fhe ,Lest guarantee for a careful adhe-
rence to th' means by which it was acquired;
and the patronage hitherto extended towards
S it, the most flattering encouragement to a
: perseverance in the same course.
S I New York, August 16.

JAMES H. COOKE, No. 100, Broadway,
New York, offers for sale every kind and
quality of Sofas-Sideboards-Secretaries-
Book Cases-Tables of all descriptions-
Chairs of every quality-High post and
French Bedsteads of Mahogany and Maple-
Hair'and Moss Mattrasses-Feather Beds-
Looking Glasses-Carpets-and a full as-
sortment of every thing necessary to furnish
R Tt i-ti-i r

0. louse..
April 7. 3w15
A GREAT BARGAIN is offered, in the
sale of a New Sugar Mill, from West
Point Foundry; diameter of" Centre Roller,
two feet two and a half inches, and two outer
ones, one foot ten and one-fourth incl.---
with Iron cogs, points, &c, as also a sBf
Kettles from the noted Foundry in Scotla I*,
known by name of the Carran Foundry, war-
ranted and proof, as malleable Iron. The ca-
pacity of the grand Kettle is three hundred
gallons, and proportioned, or graduated to
sixty gallons, being four to the set; all of
which, with Coolers, Vats, and a Cistern to
contain thirty hogsheads of Syrup, will be
disposed of, if applied for shortly, for at least
twenty-five per cent below cost.
A line directed to E. B. COX, on Sidon
Plantation, McIntosh County, Georgia, (as
Manager,) will be attended to.
March 12. 4w11


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


W ILL run once a week from Savannah
to Picolata, touching at Darien, St.
Mary's, Jacksonville and Mandarin.
R. & W. KING,
Agents at Savannah.
Freight payable by shippers. All slave
passengers must be cleared at the Custom-
Conveyances for St. Augustine, in readi-
ness at Picolata.
July 1, 18 5.


1HE abovq company take this method iof
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 once 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 rivers,would respectfully 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 in
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 or cotton
shipped by this line.
Agents for the above boats :
L. BALDWIN & CO. Savannah.
J. GODDARD & Co. Macon.
J. E. & B. DELENO, Charleston.
Dec. 1834. 1

THE 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 hundred and thirty-
three acres. For particulars apply to
I. D. HART, or
Jacksonville, Jan. 22. 4tf _

ALL persons indebted to the subscriber,
_1 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

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

Of useful and Entertaining Knowledge, to be il-
/ lustrated by numerous Engravings.
THE success which has attended the pub-
lication of the best Magazines from the
English Press, has led to preparations for is-
suing a periodical more particularly adapted
to the wants and taste of the American pub-
lic. While it will be the object of the pro
prietors to make the work strictly what its
title indicates, it will, nevertheless, contain
all articles of interest to its patrons, which
appear in foreign Magazines.
Extensive preparations have been entered
into, both with Artists and Authors, to fur-
nish, from all parts of the Union, drawings
"and illustrations of every subject of interest,
which the publishers confidently believe will
ernable them to issue a work honorable to its
title and acceptable to the American People.
The American Magazine is published
monthly-each number containing between
forty and fifty imperial octavo pages, at Two
DoLLArS-per annum, payable in advance.
It comprises-Portraits and Biographical
Sketches of distinguished Americans; Views
of Public Buildings, Monuments, and im-
provements; Landscape scenery-the bound-
less variety and beauty of which, in this
country, will form an unceasing source of in-
struction and gratification; Engravings and
descriptions of the character, habits, &c. of
Birds, Beasts, Fishes, and Insects, together
with every subject connected with the Geo-
graphy, History, Natural and Artificial re-
sources of the country, illustrated in a familiar
and popular manner.
Boston Bewick Company.
No. 47, Court Street.
g(T Editors of Newspapers throughout the
United States, who will publish the foregoing
Prospectus, and notice the -contents of the
Magazine from time to time, shall be entitled
to the first volume.
Any person remitting the Agent, by mail,
post paid, Ten Dollars, shall receive six
copies for one year-and continued as long
as the money is regularly forwarded.
A liberal price will be paid for appropriate
and well written articles, or drawings, illus-
trative of national subjects, possessing in-
terest. Subscriptions received at this office.
Dec. 25, 1834 1

ha~ving.z purchased
ituralist from its lat9
Editor an "nr. John D., Legare,
solicits the support of the friends of Agricul-
ture,and of. the interests connected with it,
throughout the Southern States. -He has
published this work for Mr. Legare from its
coinmencement, in the year 18P8, and he is
thus practically acquainted-with the mode in
which it 'should be conducted. Its publica-
tion will be continued on the same terms and
in the same manner as heretofore with such
improvements as his experience:may suggest.
A s the subscriber is solicitous to make this
Journal'the vehicle for dissemminating useful
informationn. not only with regard to estab-
lished systems of husbandry, but also experi-
mental efforts in Agriculture and Horticul-
ture, he invites free and unrestricted commu-
nication from. all persons occupied, in these
pursuits, Let no one imagine that solitary-
facts or isolated experiments are too trivial to
be communicated. All systematic knowl-
edge is but the aggregate of humble particu-
lars; and Science, in every department, is
brought to perfection, not through the instru-
mentality of a single extraordinary mind, but
by the contribution of particulars by many
individuals, and generally after the lapse of
many years, he is desirous, therefore, to have
as many facts to record as can be furnished ;
and from the planter, who is systematic in
his experimental labors, an account of his
failures as well a his successful efforts, will
le acceptable. If the last are worthy of being-
recorded that they may be imitated, the first
should be noted in order to be shunned.
The subscriber hopes that this appeal to his
fellow citizens of the South, will not be in
vain. It would be a reproach to our Planters
to meet the fate of the Southern Review. Of,
the last it may be justly said, that it was suf-
fered to fall, when it was not only rearing for
us a well merited fame as a literary people,.
but it was also vindicating the Southern hab-
its from the unjust aspersions which have
been so liberally bestowed upon us out of our
section of country. The Southern Agri-
culturalist" in some measure supplies the
place of the Southern Review, so far as re-
gards the circumstances last alluded to. If
serves as a Register not only of methods of
Husbandry, but also of facts relating to our
system of Slavery. The subjects of the deci-
pline, the treatment, the characters of our
Slaves, are fairly suited to its pages, and
constitute' topics as interesting and, important
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.
Whether it will be in his power to continue it,
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 that
there is wanting on the part of our Planters,
neither the liberality nor mental energies rie-
cessary to sustain the Southern Agriculturist
A. E. MILLER. Publisher.
Charleston, S. C. Dec. 1, 1834.
Persons desirous of subscribing can apply
to W. T. WILLIAMS, Savannah, or at this.
office. 8

ARY GAZETTE.-Volume Fourth..
Published every week, by
The work will be published weekly, each
number containing 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 engravings, yet there will
be presented occasionally, plates from copper
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. ia
addition to the Tales, Legends, Essays, Trav-
elling, Literary, Fugitive and Historical
Sketches, 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 and truly be called
the cheapest journal of thaekind.
TFRMs-Three dollars per annum, as the
paper is firmly established-to be paid in ad-
vance. Two dollars for six months, to be
paid in advance.
Boston, 1834. 1

Real Estate and Merchandize Broker, JNo. 26,
Exchange-street, Boston, Mass.
W ILL attend to the selling and buying
of Real Estate, in every part of the
United States. People desirous of emigrat-
ing from one part of the Union to another,
can always receive correct information by
applying at his office. He will receive-orders
for various Ierchandize, delivered
at any.gpart "ion. Communications
addressed to him be promptly attended
to. Jan. 1, 1835.



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