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I i- i'.


[NUMBER 39.


CARDS.

Wylie & McKenzie,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
No. 42 Water street,
Apalachicola.
ALVA WYLIE, }
Wx. A. McKENZIE, sepl ly


MtIcKay & Hartshorne,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
No. 40 Water street,
nov1 Apalachicola, Florida.
JEREMIAH DAY. DANIEL J. DAY.
J. Day & Co.,
COMMISSION MERCHI-IANTS,
No. 52 Water street,
jan8 ly Apalachicola, Fla.


Harper & Hoa. ,
COMMISSION MERCHANT,
No. 51 Water street,
jan29 Apalachicola, Fla.
David G. RBaney
COMMISSION& FORWARDING MERCHANT
AND DEALER IN GOODS,
No. 43 Water street.
jan29 tln Apalachicola, Fla.
B. Ellison & Co.,
DEALERS IN MISCELLANEOUS GOODS,
AND COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
No. 33 Water street,
decl ly Apalachicola, Fla.


Office third story Baltzell's Buildings, corner of
Commerce & Chestnut streets,

AT THREE DOLLARl, PER ANNUM,
PAYABLE IN ADVANCE.
Advertisements of ten lines or less (twenty lines
or more in proportion,) conspicuously inserted
at the following rates: "*
One year,.......$10 00 One month,..... $2 50
Six months,........7 00 Three weeks,..... 2 00
Three months,..... 5 00 Two weeks,....... 1 50
Two months,......4 00 One insertion,..... 1 00
When advertisements are sent without any spe-
cial directions as to the number of insertions
required, it will be understood that they are to
be published UNTi. FOROBID; lthey will there-
fore be continued at our discretion, and charged
acclting to the foregoing rates.
Lega lldvertisements of which the term of pub-
lication is fixed by law, will only be excepted
from the above rule.
To those who advertise by the year a liberal dis-
count will be made; but all advertisements not
strictly pertaining to their own business, as
well as all legal advertisements sent in by them,
will be charged at the usual rates.
(0* The following gentlemen are our authori-
zed agents; and they are empowered to receipt
for the payment of any subscriptions, advertise-
ments or other printing, to be forwarded to us:-
B. G. ALDERMAN, Marianna, Fla.
J. S. SANCHEz, St. Augustine, Fla.
JAs. PENN, St. Joseph, Fla.
N. BAKER, Brown's Ferry, Fla.
A. S. GREENWOOD, Albany, Baker Co., Ga
NEW YORK & APALACHICOLA PACKETS.


Regular Packet Line.
Ship Martha Washington,...J J Doane, master.
Ship Floridian,............. Wm. Pratt, "
Ship Uncas,................P W Latham,
.Ship Emblem,.............A L Dyer, "
Brig Manhattan,............ WH Doane, "
Brig Ann Eliza,............W C Park, "
,Brig Metamora,... ......... H Ashley, "
T rHESE vessels are of light draft of water,
.I built expressly for the trade, of the best ma.
trials, copper fastened and coppered, with hand-
some accommodations, and will sail punctually
as advertised. When the day of sailig falls on
Sunday, the ships will sail on the Monday follow-
ing. The price of passage is $40, without liquors.
0i- All goods forwarded to the subscribers, at
New York, will be shipped free of commission.
E. D. HURLBUT & CO.,
-14 Sautlilat., N. Y.,or,
NOURSE, STONE & CO.,
sep3 46 Water st., Apal'a.


CARDS.


N. YORK, N. ORLEANS, COLUMBUS, &c. &c.
ADVE EVTISEMENTS..
^HgiI map


Andrew S. Cooke,
COMMISSION MERCHANT,
No. 5 Canal, cor. Tchoupitoulas st.
New Orleans, La.
Refers to-Messrs Harper & Holmes,
janl5 t1nov Apalachicola, Fla.
SuEPAB. T. LIPPINCOTT, WAI. H. WYATT.
Lippiucott & Wyatt,
GROCERS & COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
SNo. 2 New Levee and 4 Tchoupitoulas st.,
,NEW ORL.EANS. ap20 ly


W. A. Wood,
COMMISSION, FORWARDING MERCHANT,
AND SHIP CHANDLER,
No. 23 Water street,
Apalachicola. nov1 ly


ja


S. B. Hamilton, I
DEALER IN READY MADE CLOTHING,
No. 47 Water street,
decl ly .lpalachicola, Fla.

N. Miller & Co.
DEALERS IN CLOTHING, BOOTS, SHOES,
HATS, &c.
Cornet Water and Chesnut streets,
Apalachicola. nov1 ly
H. R. Wood,
NOTARY PUBLIC,
No. 31 Water-street,
marl ly Apalachicola, Fla.
P. Hobart,
MANUFACTURER AND DEALER IN
CABINET FURNITURE,
Up Stairs, No. 42, Water Street,
decl4 ly Apalachicola.
Mrichael A. Myers,
AUCTION AND COMMISSION MERCHANT,
No. 28 Water street,
Sale Days-WEDNESDAY' and SATURDAY.
M. R. Wood,
AUCTIONEER AND COMMISSION AGENT,
No. 31 Water-street,
marl ly Apalachicola, Fla.


in the alcove. My God!' mercy!" were his last
words. Henry, who had remained inmmoveable
during the bloody scene, seeing the b,.J ..,: :.:-
less on the floor, advanced and ordered 4' :-'C.:.:orde
to search it. A gold chain, to which was attach-
ed a small key, was fastened round one of his
arms, and in his pocket purse with some gold
coin, and a billet, on which was written-,-" To
carry on a civil war in France will require seven,
hundred thousand ecus per month.
During the search, Bellegarde. thought he perm
ceived some movement in the body, and said
Monseigneur, whilst you have life, sk pardon
of God and the king;" Guise gave a deep and
heavy sigh, and expired. The body was then
covered with a cloth, drawn into a closet, and
two hours after delivered into the hands of the
public executioner.
On the noise caused by the struggle being heard
in the council chamber, the members rose in great
alarm; Marechal de Retz exclaimed that France
was lost, and the cardinal cried out, They are
murdering ray brother," whilst d'Espinac rushed
to the door to endeavor to aid the duke; but the
Marechel d'Aumont, drowiiighis sword, inter.
cepted him, and said calmly, Gentlemen, re-
main where you are, and await his majesty's cow.
mands." The room was then instantly filled
with archers, and the two prelates placed in cus-
tody of an exempt of. the guards. After a short
interval Loignac, without his cloak and with his
bead bare, entered and announced the duke's
death, summoning the members of the council
to the royal presence. They found the king much
excited; and in a tone of menace to which he
was little accustomed, he told them "that at
length he was king, and would t.ike'care that
from henceforth his power should be respected."
He then left them, and went to the apnt incnt eof
his mother, who had heard the noise in the king's
chamber, and the attempts which Pericard and
other attendants of the duke had vainly made to
gain admission to her presence, but riemaiined in
tot.-il ignorance of what was passing till Henry
himself announced the event which had taken
place. And what was the effect of the dreadful
tale upon this wretched woman, lying on the bed
of death? Was it an additional pang added to.
' the consciousness of many crimes ? Was it com;
passion for one whom she had at times, pI.ofe-ssed
the ,greatest friendship and affection ?, VWas it
anxiety for the difficulties in which her son bad
'involved himself ajnd the country? No! .-ier
obdurate heart remained unsoftened by any of
these considerationris. Her pride and ambition
\vw:-re inflexible; and her first feelings were those
of indignation at not having -been made a confi-
dant in the plot. After a time, being .!ppl.4oeJ,
she observed that the work waswell cut out, and
that now it was necessary to sew it together.
" C'est bien coupe, mais il fiaut a present -ondre,
activity et vigrneur, voila ce qu'il vous fat'ut," were
her words before she sank exhausted iy pan, and
weakness op her bed ; and again the pu.nirids of
the assassins were called into play. 'J'hL t L idI-
nal of Lorraine, who had been arrested in the
council chamber, was conveyed into a lower room
in a neighboring tower, which communicated
Switch the part of the castle where the recent tra-
gedy had been enacted, and in:the 11ioor of %%lhich
there is still a trap door opening ingito the oub-_
littes beneath; but it was n. .t in thios.- dark recess-
es.of crime and horror thatthe second victim was
to expiate the ambitious projects ofhis party. Af-
ter, a night of anxiety and alarm spent with his
fellow prisoners, the Archbishop of Lyons, in
prayer and watching, he still remained in igno-
rance of his approaching fate. Those who had
been ready and willing to execute the royal com-
mands against the duke, recoiled from the idea of
staining their hands in the blood of a priest and a
prince of the church; but at length a Captain de
Guast was found, who at the king's desire under-
took the daigerrous office; and at the price ot four
hundred ecus obtained the aid of three soldiers of
his company. Attended by, them and by a va
let-de-chambre of the monarch, who entered the
dungeonwhere the cardinal .as confined, and in-
formed him that the king i equ i rid his presence.
"Are we both to attend his majesty?" asked the
captive, "I am charged to summon you only,
monsigneur," replied Du Guast; and as the unfor-
tunate man left the chamber to follow him, the
archbishop, who seemed to haveI anticipated his
fate, desired him "to think on god." In a few mo-
ments the sounds without the door told him too
clearly that his anticipations were correct. The
cardinal was murdered in the passage outside be-
tween the Tour de Moulins and the rest of the
building, and the spot where he fell is still poin-
ted out to those who visit the castle. The bo-
dies of the two brothers were afterwardd- burned
to ashes in a chamber under the stair,:as'.b.-lt
by Louis XII., and the remains thrown atre ..
Loire, to prevent them being regarded 11 > rt, 1
their adherents. ,
;,* Eight days after this second larder, o1 the
5th of January, the guilty Catherine finished hber
mortal career; and as her hopes of earthly gran-
deur had fallen to nothing during her lilb, as lso
the gorgeous memorials she had prepared in her
prosperity to continue her fame became vaiitjut
empty monuments. The magnificent ,tomb$.hs
had prepared to receive her mortal remain was
left void and untenanted. Political affairs press-
ed too rapidly upon her son to allow him ko at-
tend to his mother's obsequies, aridher bd says.
a contemporary historian, was treated with as
little regard as that of "an old goat." It was in-
deed ordered to be enbalmed, in order to its trais-
portation to St. Dennis; but'the operation was so


imperfectly performed, that it: became necessary
to inter it on the spot, and it was thrown into the
the common cemetery, with as little respect as
that of any other malefactor. A few months saw
the principal agents of the murders above recor-
ded receive the reward of their crimes; the minorr
tools were'abandoned by their employer to pun-
ishment or neglect; and the hand ot a fanatic as-
sassin cut off'the last of the offspring of the guilty
Catherine, and with hirm the race of Valois, for
whose aggrandisement so many ..direfuil offences
had been perpetrated. It is worthyy of ,remark,
that the identical motive which the Duk (of'"iiike
urged for the murder of the Addririal Cohgny,
was his own death warren: he had 'vehemently
pressed the necessity.of that act- paee que
P1'admiral fatsoit frop le roi"(for the admiral was
himself too much a. king).
Steam Power.-A pint of water may be evap-
orated by two ounces of coal. In its qvapora-
tion it swells into 216 gallons of steam, with a
mechanical force sufficient to raise 'a weight of
37 tons to a foot high.


THE LAST DAYS OF CATHERINE OF
MEDICIS.
The life of Catherine de Medicis, widow of
Henry II. of France, and mother of three ensuing
kings, affords one of the darkest pictures of human
depravity with which history furnishes us.-
There was no treachery, no cruelty, which this
woman would not commit for the purpose of pro-
moting her ambitious enls; she corrupted her very
children in to make them ibfollow out her wicked
policy. It is most instructiv$ to observe how all
the wiles and bloody deeds of Catherine redounded
only in misfortunes to her family and herself.-
Her eldest son Francis II, (husband to Mary Queen
of Scots,) died in youth, in consequence of the
anxiety in which her policy had involved him.--
The second, Charles IX. having been forced by
her to order the celebrated Bartholomew massacre
sunk under his consequent remorse. Finally her
other son, Henry III. whom lshe had succeeded in
corrupting to a greater degree .Han any of the
rest, was driven from Pari. alrni,, with herself,
by the son of that Duke ._f t;uie whose murder
she is believed'to have ist ig.tled, '.
It was in 1588 that this iast event took place.
Catherine was now seventy years of age, broken
down with infirmites and disappointment, yet still
posessed of all her atrocious dispositions. She
escaped from her newly-erected palace of the
Tuilleries with some difficulty, and took refuge
with her son in the castle of Blois, on the Lore,
a magnificent old fortress, which still remains
nearly in the same state as it did at the end of
the sixteenth century. Neglected by her son and
his courtiers, she was left on her bed of agony to
the attendance of her inferior domestics, without
a friend to cheer or comfort her in her hour of-
suffering and distress. The power of the Duke of
Guise had at this time attained such a height, that
she .-., .1 scarce the shadow of authority; his
person, his aldctions, were the objects of the
blackest caluminny and abuse; the preachers in their,
sermons, represented him to the people as the
worst of tyrants, and styled him the offspring of,
the devil. ',
The states-generals were called together to seek
a remedy for the disordeers" of the kingdom: but
through the influence of thieir'party, they were
all selected from the adherents of the league, and
every proposition made by the King was instantly
rejected. Even in his personal intercourse, the
Duke of Guise took upon him to speak with the
authority of a master whose will was to be obeyed
without a question, and it was publicly said that he
intended to carry the king to Paris, and to act
over again the scenes of Charles Martel and Chil-
peric. The Dutchess ofMontpenier, the duke's
sister constantly carried at her side a pair of gol-
den scissors, which she said were intended to
make the tonsure of brother Henry of Valois; and
it was expected that the king would be forced
into a convent, and Henry of Guise be proclaimed
king of France, With these reports universally
credited, what must have been the reflections
of Catherine of Medicis on her bed of sickness and
approaching disolution! Was it to such ends and
purposes that she had waded through the blood
of friend and- foe? She felt, herself powerless.
from age and infirmity, and knew that her son
was equally so from education and habit; but it
seemed he had too much ofhis mother's nature
within him not to seek vengeance, cost what it
would, and a direful scene was in preparation to
mark the closing hours of Catherine's eventful
life. In this scene however, she had no parti-
cipation, the king himselfbeirig the sole instiga-
ter of the plot for his own deliverance from the
bondage in which he was held, and from the
dangers which he anticipated. He first consul-
ted with .the Marechel d'Aumont, and three
other intimate friends, to whom he disclosed his
sorrows and his fears, his resolutions and his
hopes. To attack the powee of the Guise by open
force, was allowed to be impossible; but the edu-
cation which the Queen-mother had given to her
son made him little scrupulous as to any other
means by which he might rid himself of his ene-
mies: the only difficulty was to find ahand to strike
the blow. At length Henry resolved to apply to
Crillon,thecolonel of'his guards, who bore a per-
sonal hatred to the duke, and was sincerely devo-
ted to the king: but, on application being made to
him, his answer was such as was little to be ex-
pected from a courtier of his time: "Sire," he
said"I am your majesty servant, and I am ready to
do battle with the Duke of Guise to the death, if
such be your will and pleasure; but to act as an
assassin or an executioner, is neither the part of
a gentleman or a soldier." To Henry's credit he
took the reply in good part, and the brave Cril-
lon lost nothing of his favor or affection'; his se-
crecy was secured, and J.application made to
Loignac, first gentleman of the bed chamber,
who agreed to undertake the execution of the
king's purpose.
These measures took place on the 21st of De-
cember, and the 23rd was fixed upon as the day
of vengeance. The duke in the meanwhile, tr,.s-
ting to the pusillanimity ofthe monarch, and con-
fident in his own strength, acted with increased
arrogance, and having objected to a person whom
the latter had nominated commander of the royal
archers, insultingly said that he should resign his
post of lieutenant general of the kingdom and seek
some other office. The king understood the na-
ture of the threat, but concealing his anger end
his fears, assured his "good cousin" that in two.
or three days they would arrange the affair be-
tween them without any dispute. In the inter-
val ho alarm was taken by th,- prin.:^"ot Loraine.
though after the deed was done, it was said that
the great Nostradamus, wl,, had eern one of


Catherine's favorite sooths.avers, lhad. predi.tde
the event in the almanac, fir1 the. year, an, di ,-
clared that a great murder would be prpetrm.-l
at Blois: but this and other vatmiati.:ns were
treated with ridicule by him who was most deep-
ly interested in their develbp,:.,ent. On the
evening of the 22d, when he sat down to dinner,'
the duke found upon his plate a paper, by which
he was warned to be on his guard, as a plot was
on the point of executiontgainst him; to this he
contented himself by writing beneath the notice
"they dare not," and threw the paper carelessly
under the table. His friends however, began to
feel vague alarms, and secret council was held to
consider if it would not be better for him to with-
draw for a time from Blois; but Guise felt confident
in his force, and thought that his retreat would
compromise his party, and also be a tacit confes-
sion of treasonable designs; "I am too far ad-
vanced," he said, "to draw back, and if I saw
death coming in at the window, I would not open
the door to escape." During this time the king
pretended to be wrapt in devout preparation for


the festival of christmas, and declared his inten-
tion to make a pilgrimage to Notre-Dame de Cle-
ry on the 23rd, but on the evening of the 22nd,
announced that he had clchangled his mind, and
should spend the day at Noue' a small residence
on the borders of the forest, sending the Sieur de
Merle to request the Duke ofGuise$ his brother the
Cardinal de Loraine, Archbishop of Lyons, and
others, to attend him in, his cabinet at six
o'clock in the morning, as he v.ished to expedite
some weighty matters of business without distur-
bing his devotions during the rest of the week.
Notwithstanding the havoc made during the
revolution with the interior as well as the exte-
rior of the castle of Blois, and its subsequent con-
vertion into a military barrack, the arrangements
of the prat of the building destined to be the scene
of murder remains at the present day nearly the
name as that which it exhibited on 23rd of De-
cember, 1588; the demolition of some of the carved
work, and placing a slight partition across the
royal chamber, being all the change which has
taken place. The room has a dark and gloomy
character trorm its vast length, and from the win-
dows being all placed on the north side, at the
east end is a spacious chimney, aud in the centre
of the south side an alcove, in which was placed
the king's bed; at the west end of the chamber is
a door communicating with the apartment used
as a council room in the time of Henry III.; far-
ther on was a corridor with Aarious small cells,
and a staircase descending to the bedroom of the
queen-mother.
Loignac who had (as has been said) accepted
the office so honourably declined by Crillon, had
procured the aid of Larchant, one of the captains
of .the royal guard, and by the king's c,:mnimad
waited on the Duke of Guise in the evening at the
head of some soldiers of his regiment, to request
his support to a petition which they intended to
present to the council next day to obtain the ar-
rears of their pay. At nine o'clock Larchant re-
turned, and received his final orders from his ma-
jesty, who retired to the queen's chamber at mid-
night, after giving orders to Du Halde, his first
valet de chambre, to awake him at four o'clock.
At the appointed time the valet knocked at the
door, which was opened by Louise de Piolans,
the principal attendant on her majesty, who was
desired to announce the hour, to the king, upon
which Henry arose instantly-not from sleep, for
during the whole night he had been restless and
uneasy. On passing into his own chamber, he
found Bellegarde and Du Halde awaiting him, and
was soon after joined by Loignac, who brought
with him several of the body guard, to make sure
of whom the king himself locked them up in the
cells he had fitted up in the adjoining corridor for
the receptions of the Capuchins who frequently
attended his devotions. When thebnembers of the
council had arrived, he re-conducted the guards
into his chamber, ordering them to move as quiet-
ly as possible, not to disturb the queen mother;
and repeated his commands, promising large re-
wards if they were faithfully executed. He then
gave directions to the huissier stationed in the
ante-room, to admit no one except by his own im-
mediate order, and sent the Marechal d'Aumont,
his confidant, into the council-chamber, to be in-
readines to arrest the Cardinal of Lorraine and
the Archbishop of Lyons the insant the duke'
should have fallen: directing at the same time
Bellegarde to summons into his oratory twoof his
chaplains, Claude d'Bullis and Etienne d'Arguyn,
with orders that they should pray earnestly to
God that the king might succeed in the underta-
king he was about for the repose of the kingdom."
These arrangements made, he awaited the arri-
val of the brothers of Lorraine in a state of agoni-
zing excitement. Instead of his usual apathy and
indifference, he now exhibited the most restless
and nervous agitation, repeatedly addressing him-
self to the guards, and charging them to take care
of themselves, for the duke, he said, was very
powerful. At length the cardinal arrived, but the
duke was still absent. It was nearly eight o'clock
before he was in readiness to attend the council,
though a messenger had been sent to say that the
king was waiting to depart. The morning was
dull and gloomy, and a cold and piercing rain was
falling in torrents. On arriving at the foot of the
staircase leading to the council-chamber, Guise
found Larchant at the head of his company with
the petition they had requested the duke to pre-
sent, and asking permission to wait till it was
decided. This was easily granted; the prince
promised his support, and entered the room where
the council was assembled; when Larchant im-
mediately placed his men in double rank upon the
stairs, and sent his lieutenant with twenty men
to occupy the passage leading to the king's cham-
ber. In the meanwhile Crillon, according to the
orders he had received, caused all the gates .f' the
castle to be closed. This spread instantaneous
alarm amongst the partisans of Guise, and Pert-
card his secretary, who was in waiting below
endeavored to convey a billet enclosed in a pock-
et handkerchief to his master, containing these
words-" Save yourseltf, monsiegneur, or you are
lost." The pa.,e charged with this warning gave
it to a huissier of the council; but it w.:is arrested
by the guards, land there was no longer a hope of
escape lor the destined victim.
Ornefitering the council, the duke found all the
members assembled, with the exception of the
Ai-lchbish,.p of Lyons, who nrrivd almost t imme-
diately. Seating himself by the tire, he cor-.nplain-
ed of'cold, was ols,-.rved to turn very pale, and
requested M. de St. Prix to procure him some
sweetmeats. St. Prix offered him some dried


prunes of Brignolles, which he accepted, and said
he felt better. The secretary then procceeded to
lay some papers before the assembly, when the
door was opened, and it was announced that his
majesty desired to see the duke in his chamber.
The latter placed some of the prunes in agold box,
wrapped his cloak round his arm, saluted the
members, and passed towards the royal apartment,
with the box in his hand. On entering, he bowed
to the guards stationed near the door, and was
advancing towards the upper end of the room,
where Henry stood leaning against the side of the
chimney: as he proceeded, he suddenly turned
half round, thinking he heard some one behind
him. At this instant one of the guard named
Montery caught him by the arm and wounded him
in the throat with a poinard, whilst another seized
him round the legs, and a third struck him on the
back of the head. My friends !. my friends!
treason!" cried the duke; and with a violent blow
from the box in his hand he felled one of the as-
sailants to the ground, and dragged himself and
those who clung to him half the length of the
chamber, when he received a mortal wound from
the hand of Loignac, and fell beside, the king's bed


Wm. G. Porter & Co.
DEALERS IN GOODS AND COMMISSION
MERCHANTS,
No. 41 Water Street,
nov25 ly .Apalachicola, Fla.


W. A. & P. C. Kain,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
No. 4 Columbus Block.
Apalachicola.
Liberal advances made on Cotton shipped to
Liverpool, New York and Boa ,, and also in
store, nov1 ly
D. B. Wood < .,,
COMMISSIONMEltG HANTS.
No. 2'9 Water street.
jan1 Apalachicola, Fla.


E. R. FLEWELLEN. M. M. BUTT.
Flewellen & Butt,
FACTORS & CO MISSION
MERCHANTS.
No. 2 Columbus Block,
Apalachicola, Fla.
(ity- Liberal advances made on Cotton shipped
to New York, Liverpool or Hlavre. cd 6m
Kimabrough & Ridgway ,
COMMISSION AND FORWARDING
MERCHANTS.
Apalachicola, Florida.
WX. H. KIMBROUGH. )
J.HN I. RIDGWAY.
Liberal advances made on Cotton consigned to
our friends in New York, Boston, Liverpool or
Havre. decl ly
T. M. & C. H. Austin,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS,


No. 50 Water street,
Apalachicola.
Liberal advances made on Cotton shipped to
New York.. novel l y


No. 136 Water Sf 80 Pine street.
NEW YORK,
PHILANDER KIMBALL, Proprietor.
Jas. L. Francis,
MERCHANT TAILOR & CLOTHIER
'o. 226j Bowoery, near Rivington st.
NE' YORK. nov1 ly


Thos. L. M[itchel,
COMMISSION & FORWARDING
MERCHANT.
No. 33 Water st. Apalachicola.
dec7 ly


Dodge & Gardner,
GROCERS & COMMIVISSION MERCHANTS,
No. 40 Water street,
decl8 Apalachicola, Fla.
Samuel Schiffer.


WHOLESALE & REIAL; TAIL UUGROCER,
No. 49 Water street.
0l Apalachicola, Fla.


Farrior & Co.
COMMISSION AND FORWARDING


Thomas Bertram,
COM 'I MISSION MERCH ANT ,
No. 54 Common street.
NEW ORLEANS. novel ly


MERCHANTS,
No. 44 Water-street,
Apalachicola, Fla.


nov25 ly


" BLUE STORES"-TRIANGLE BUILDINGS.
Thos. M. Doyle & Co.
SHIP CHANDLERS & GROCERS,
Nov. 2 & 4 Delord street, corner of Front Levee,
and at No. 20 Natchez street,
;. ORLEANS.


"- WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEAL-
iERS in Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Turpentine and
Window Glass, &c. Will keep constantly on
hand, a good assortment, of the above as follows:
'WHITE LEAD-Pure Extra, Nos. 1 and 2;
White and Red Lead, lry; Venetian Red;
Yellow and Oxford Ocree; Ivory Black;
Chrome Green and Saxo do;
Spanish and French Brown; Blue Black;
Green and Blue Verditter;
Chrome Yellow antd Orange do;
FINE COLORS:-Ultamarine and Cobalt;
Lallow Lake and Crimson do;
!Drop do. and Antwerp Blue; Indian Red;
,Chinese Vermillion; English do;
Vandyke Brown; Turkery Umbre;
Terra de Seinna; Purple Brown; York do;
,Crocus Martis; Mineral Green;
Emerald and Paris Green, &c., &c.
4OILS & BRUSHES-Linseed Oil; Bo. boiled;
Spirit Turpentine; Sperm Oil;
Paint Brushes from No. 1 to 6,000,060;
Varnish do. of all sizes;
Sash Tools from No. 1 to 8; Badger lair;
Artists' Sable Filchers, flat and round;
VARNISHES:-Copal, white; Coach do;
Cabinet Polishing and Furniture do;
Mastic, for Pictures, &c.
WINDOW GLASS-2,300 boxs assorted sizes of
French, English and American.
f"- Mixed Paints of all colors, for Steam Boats,
'Shipping and Plantation use; together with a
variety of articles in tlhe Painting line, too num-
erous to mention. jy6 ly


SEWARD DILL, A. F. PALIVER.
Seward Dill A& Co.
AUCTION & COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
No. 29 Water s- -- '.
t Liberal advances made on '-. .inments,
and business entrusted to them rill be
promptly attended to :
Refers to-LANE & READ, Boston.
CARY COOK, Portland, Me.
S. C. WmrrTITR, Hallowell.
Apalachicola, Aug. 26. ly


~~ammaolb~tj


XMIL
AL


VOLUME II.]


APALACHICOLA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1844.


g iM I I IAL A8ERI8ER,
UMBE AVRTSR
PUBLISHED EVERY MONDAY
BY
R. A. DOMINGE & J. L. WYMAN.









COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER.


APALACHICOLA, VIONDAY, SEPT. 23, 1844.

03- The Hon. Silas Wright, of New York,
has been selected as the Democratic candidate for
Governor of that State by the Syracuse Conven-
tion, and has accepted the nomination. Addison
Gardiner, of Rochester, was nominated as Lieut.
Governor. Mr. Wright has within the last few
months. een tendered-i. e. by the party-the
" four highest offices within the gift of the people,
viz: President, Vice President, Judge of the Su-
preme Court and Governor of the State of New
York; all, of which he peremptorily declined,
and it was only through the untiring efforts of
his friends, that he was at last induced to accept
of the present nomination.
Vermont Election.-The returns from one
hundred and eighty-seven towns, give Slade
(whig) 24,156 votes; Kellogg (dem.) 17,563, and
scattering 4,491; whig gain thus far 2,012. The
towns yet to be heard from, about fifty in number,
will not it is said, materially affect the result.
M.aine Election.-The returns from one hun-
dred and sixty-one towns, gives Anderson,
(dem.) 28,843 votes; Robinson (whig) 24,777,
and scattering 3,689. But few towns remain to
be heard from. Anderson will be 'elected Gov-
ernor by about 3,000 majority. The Senate as
far as heard from, the whigs have elected three
members in Kennebec and two in Somerset-the
democrats four in Cumberland, two in York, and
two in Oxford, and there is no choice in Waldo
or Lincoln counties.
JV'ew York U. S. Senators.-The parties in
New York are already on the qui vive for Senators
of that State which have become vacated by the
resignation of the Hon. Silas Wright, the demo-
cratic candidate for Governor, and by the appoint-
ment of the Hon. N. P. Tallmadge, by the Presi-
dent, Governor .of Wisconsin Territory. The
names of ex-President Van Buren and the Hon.
C. C. Cambrelling, are spoken of as likely to ,be
the Democratic nominees.
0O3- According to a statement made by the Sec-
retary of the Treasury, there were in the Deposite
Banks, in various parts of the Union and at the
several U. S. Mints, on the 26th of August, $9,-
190,409 61 subject to his draft. Of this sum the
four Deposite Banks in the City of New York, viz:
the Bank of Commerce, the Bank of America, the
American Exchange Bank, and the Merchants'
Bank, had in their keeping $4,632,822 77. The
Philadelphia Bank had $933,873 99, and the
United States Mint $204,960 94.
The ship Jno Cumming, Capt. Thayer, says the
Savannah Republican, sailed from this port on the
evening of the 17th July, and arrived at Liver-
pool on the 4th August, making the run in less
than eighteen days. This is decidedly the shortest
passage ever made between the two ports.
Ot3- His Excellency Governor HAMMOND has
appointed Thursday, the 3d day of October next,
as a day of Thanksgiving, Humiliation and Prayer
throughout the State.
yJCt The Texas Democrat publishes a letter ad-'
dressed to General Jackson by General Houston,
dated on the 14th of February last, in which the
latter expresses views highly favorable to an-
nexation.
03- McLean, indicted for the murder of Major
Floyd, has had three trials at St. Louis, on neither
of which did the jury come to an agreement.-
The prisoner has been remanded for a fourth trial.
(Oc The Sheriff of Albany county has summon-
ed a civil posse of 1000 men to attend him this
morning in a second expedition to the Helderberg.
He is determined to do his duty, let the conse-
quences be what they may.
3- The London Times contains, on an average,
eight hundred new advertisements per day. The
English are an advertising people-they know it
pays.
Or"- The importation of Cotton Goods into the
United States from England during the last twelve
months, according to the British official returns,
is double as much as in the preceding twelve
months.
()Et The Secretary of the Navy announces in
the Madisonian that Lieut. Maury's Navigation is
adopted as the text book of the Navy.
Or^- The New England Mutual Life Insurance
Company is doing a successful business. During
the first six months of its operations it issued 205
policies, covering the sum of $573,180.
(il- According to a Florence article, the corpse


-of Joseph Bonaparte lay in state for eight days.
his orders on his breast. He is buried in a vault
of the Church of Santa Cruz. He has left fifteen
zillion of frances to his widow and his daughter
married to the Prince of Canino.
03(- The commercial navy of Great Britain con-
sists in round numbers of 27,000 sailing vessels, of
above 30 tons; collectively, of three million tons
admeapnrement. These and her vessels of war
are manned by upwards of 220,000 seamen.-
Fishermen, and crews beneath 30 tons, amount to
150,000 more; together 370,000 men.
The operations at the Navy Yard in Wash-
ington, are progressing rapidly. The iron steamer
has attracted considerable attention, being the first
vessel of that description constructed at this yard.
Nautical gentlemen from every part of the coun-
try have visited the "St. Mary's," and pronounced
her model to be superior to either of the other six
sloops of war, which were ordered to be built at
the same time she was commenced. The work-
manship is also highly commended. The gun
berth, forecastle, and poop decks are completed,
and it is intended to fit her out entirely at this yard. s
She is to be launched on the 19th day of October, 3
being the celebration of the battle of Yorktown.


Ir ;1 r ;; ,


mated, or thousand hearts are busy in its corn- 1
pletion. Her officials have been, and are still,
amongst us; her sons aro making them homes un-
der our flag; her merchantmen are in our ports ; t
our cotton, and other products, have already been d
exposed in her markets,;'ndher wise statesmen
must be convinced, that we bolr resent a rich
and desirable field, whose trade, con.0ntrated on I
herself, must contribute to swell the w. f her e
people-tend to her national aggrandized ite nd
the extension of that mighty influence which- n-
ders her powerful and formidable throughout *tH
world. No one can doubt but that our relationsa-,
with Mexico, placed on a friendly basis, ten years I
(it is but a moment in the lifetime of a nation,) i
would find us the consumers of millions of British w
manufactures, our whole trade turned to hershores, b
and so linked to her fortunes by the strong ties of
interest, that fearful indeed must be that shock ti
which could disturb or sever them. A few years c;
uninterrupted peace and prosperity would find us a
presenting a contrast so fresh and blooming, with
that of Mexico, rent by civil war-ever on the P
verge of revolution-perfidious in faith-despotic In
to foreigners, and impoverished, that her trade, to
important as it now may be considered to Eng- p
land, would dwindle into insignificance. Next to
the United States we would be her last and most
valuable customer. We trust the policy will be
attempted-satisfied that if terms can be made, YE
Texas will soon be in the possession of an S
honorable peace, and England a most extensive
and profitable market. E
Si
O(r- The lron Steam Cutter, for the revenue C
service, now on the stocks at South Boston, is of jo
368 tons burthen. She is to be called the Mc- is
Lean." of


lisputable, that children do inherit mental capa-
ilities and moral qualities from their mothers.
)isapprove it if you can, Disobey the duties it
njoins if you dare. DOCTOR.

NJotice to Mariners.-Somewhere in the mid- f
lle of the bay, West Pass light bearing S. S. W., ]
,aWPoint N. N. W., Apalachicola due west, judg- I
ang 'rom the sand which is missing from the I
wharisi there ought to be an enormous sand i
ank. vessels by keeping a northwesterly course t
ll they run into it will undoubtedly find it, but I
an be avoided in every case by having on board '
good pilot. Lighters will do well to have t
loughs attached to their bows, as it will be al- t
nost impossible for them, if the thing keeps on, i
o get to town without some mode of cutting a s
assage. c

O(- John Ross, the Cherokee Chief, aged 55
ears, was married in Philadelphia, on Monday
ept. 2d, to Miss Mary B Stapler, aged eighteen t
ears, lately a member of the Society of Friends. v
several daughters, nephews and relatives of the I
hief, numbering twenty, all half breed Indians, s
ined in the festivities of the evening. Mr. Ross I
said to possess property valued at half a million
f dollars. t


For the Commercial Advertiser.


U- *t-- f -- -- -I A --. -


(i-" The following article is taken from the
Washington (Texas,) National Vindicator," the
official organ of the Texian Republic, and is at-
tributed to the pen of the Hon. Anson Jones, one
of the opposing candidates for the Presidency.
We make no comments, as the article speaks for
itself, Jones is openly in favor of an alliance
with Great Britain, and for the establishment of
a policy unfavorable to the United States. He is
supported by the influence of Houston, but it is
believed that the popularity of Gen. Burleson,
will elect him. Gen. B., is in favor of annexa-
tion. The election came of the 2d ult.
THE FUTURE POLICY OF TEXAS.
The rejection, by the United States Senate, of
the treaty of annexation which, by the importuni-
ties of the American Government, we were induc-
ed to negotiate, leaves Texas no alternative, but
boldly resolve on her own course of policy, and
unwaveringly prosecute the determination. Pa-
triotism, national pride, and the advancement of
the common welfare, imperiously requires from
our patriots and statesmen, the adoption of a
course, uninfluenced by the expectation of a dis-
interested partiality or favor from foreign powers.
A revenue sufficient for an economical support of
the Government must be provided by the tariff,
modified in some degree, and the punctual pay-
ment of the slight and almost nominal direct taxes
exacted. The people, casting aside all selfishness
and burying all sectional and political animosities,
must come up to the support of the administra-
tion and the laws-private rights respected-per-
sonal security guarantied--our exports made to ex-
ceed the imports--luxuries abandoned, and every
sacrifice, both public and personal, met and endur-
ed, which the common weal demands. Let us esta-
blish permanent friendly relations with the Indi-
ans--induce Mexico either to recognize our inde-
pendence or consent to an armistice for a definite
period of years; or if she is madly resolved on war
with strong arms and bold hearts, abide the issue
whenever made; and in the mean time, let our
merchants prosecute their enterprise, and our plan-
ters cultivate their fields, assured that our free-'
dom is secure, and our sovereignty as an indepen-
dent nation, indestructible.
*With Great Britain, France, or some of the
European powers, under certain restrictions and
certain inducements, Texas ought to form com-
mercial arrangements, by which our transatlantic
trade would be augmented, and the two contract-
ing parties bound together by the closest bonds of
a mutual interest, freeing their intercourse from
the ordinary restraints; and opening, broad and
wide, those avenues by which the products of the
one country could be readily exchanged for the
manufactured articles of the other. Great Britain,
alive to her own interests-ever wise, and always
anxious to extend her trade and open new markets
for the benefit of her merchants and tradesmen,
would, under the circumstances, prove the most
accessible to such terms as Texas, in the present
crisis, could afford or be induced to offer. Her
influence over Mexico is almost, if not entirely,
unbounded; and her good offices once secured with
zeal in our behalf, would soon place the relations
between us and our foe, on a footing desirable to
to every patriot. Texas, however, must expect
and be willing to pay a compensation for boon of
peace, or rather of a settlement of those difficulties
which, so long as they remain open, prevent that
rapid increase of emigration which the fertility of
our soil induces; and the investment of that capi-
tal which the successful result of the enterprise
would refund ten fold. Then, let the proposition
be made to England, of independence, or an I
armistice, on condition of a' reduced tariff on our t
imports, so long as the armistice lasts, or for a
definite period; on the obtainment, through her
agency, of our recognition. The advantages
would be mutual. Her citizens could, by such a, i
discrimination upon the goods they introduced,'
and those of the merchants of other powers, un-
dersell all competitors; and whilst no diminution
would ensue to our revenues, the deficit more than (
made up by the increased importations-the tide s
of emigration pouring into our borders-the rapid v
development of our resources-the almost incal-
culable amount of our trade with the interior of a
Mexico-the new life given to every vocation- t
the additional and enlarged sums received from a
direct taxes, substituting, instead of the present t
unequal plan, an ad valorem assessment, would not
only prove the wisdom of the measure, but tend to J
our national prosperity. Why not attempt it'?
We feel that it would meet the approbation of a
the country, and redound to its welfare.
From the United States, as.a government, we t
have nothing to expect. The sympathy of her t
gallant and generous people, we have enjoyed.- c
We are bone of their bone, and flesh of their flesh. i
They are ready to assist, by men and arms, and
means,,any people struggling for freedom; but the C
government, by the checks thrown around it, is
powerless, so far as prompt and immediate action I
is concerned, and has too many departments to
counsel, and too many antagonist interests to con-
ciliate, before it would dare extend an official
hand to raise us, if we were down; or sustain us, a
if we were falling. Not so with Great Britain; h
her fleets and her arms are every where; her min-
isters decide but to adopt a certain course-the d
mandate is uttered to those whose duty it is to
execute, and before London knows that the mat- r
ter has been even considered, the deed is consum- c


EDUCATION No. 15.
JV'eque tu hand dicas tibi non praedictum.
My position is, that children inherit mental
capabilities and moral qualities from their mo-
thers. Napoleon Bonaparte is an instance in
point. Letitia Romaline, his mother, was a
healthy, active woman, of an energetic character
who, during some months previous to his birth,
was in a constant state of high and sustaining ex-
citement, which animated all her bodily and
mental functions. She shared with her husband
the fortunes of war, and passed much of her time
on horseback in continual peril. She transmitted
to Napoleon an indomitable spirit, a restlessness
of ambition, and an extraordinary passion for
warlike pursuits, as well as great physical pow-
ers of endurance. These qualities by exercise
increased, till nothing but the subjugation of the
world bounded his aspirations. The son of Na-
poleon, by Maria Louisia, presents another strik-
ing example. She was of an inert, lymphatic
temperament, her habits were indolent and lux-
urious, her intellect was weak and her moral
character scandalous. This was just the charac-
ter of her son. We all know the similarity ex-
isting between the character of our beloved Wash-
ington and that of his mother. Sir James Mack-
intosh, in speaking of the great genius and high
attainments of Count de Alban, says, His mo-
ther was a woman of superior mind." And he
adds, All great men have had able mothers."
Lord Bacon is admitted to have possessed a more
powerful intellect than any other man. Both of
his parents were remarkable for strength of mind.
His father, says Lloyd, was a man full of wit
and wisdom." His mother also was noted for
learning and talent. Hence, the great mental
abilities of Lord Bacon. Goethe inherited from
his mother a most sensitive shrinking from all
intense impressions. Falk says, Those who at
all acquainted with Goethe's person and manners
will instantly agree with me that much of his
amiable temper, and of his vein of naive humor,
which nothing in life or death could subdue,
flowed in full tide from his mother's veins into
his." Lord Byron is another case in point. From
Dr. Madden's account of Mrs. Byron it appears
that he inherited his poetic temperament, as well
as his bitterness of misanthropy, from her. He
inherited the evil passions of both his parents.
In the Life and ,Works of Baron Cuvier, it is
shown that he inherited his superior understand-
ing from his mother. The same "is noticed of
Dr. Franklin. Hume, in his notes, shows that
James, son of Mary of Scotland, inherited her
trifling, sensual and licentious disposition. Who
can doubt that the mothers of New England
transmitted mental and moral energy and great-
ness to their posterity ? Learn the character of
the mothers of the Anglo-Saxon race in New
South Wales, and behold the transmission of
moral qualities. The monster Nero inherited
his disposition from his mother. I might refer
:o Locke, Newton, Sir Thomas Moore, Lord Bur-
.eigh, Oliver Cromwell, Dr. Johnson, Mehlanthon,
Benjamin West, Timothy Dwight, and almost
innumerable others, whose intellectual and moral
character may be traced to the same source. But
here may be objections in the minds of some.
One may ask why are not all the children of the
same mother equally great ? The reason is ob-
ious. The mother's feelings and mind are not'
always the same. Her mind and feelings at one
ime may be enlisted in the pursuits of pleasure,
Lnd at another in the pursuits of learning; at one
ime interested in one object, and in another ob-
ect at another time. So that her mind may act
ipon one class of organs in the brain of one child,
nd upon another class in another child. Hence
he difference between children of the same mo-
her, for the mental development of the child
depends on the state of mind in the mother dur-
ng pregnancy and not upon her feelings antece-
lently or subsequently. Another objector may
ay, "If this be so, then education is of no use. ',
reply, education is all-important, as appears in
he cases of Timothy Dwight and Aaron Burr.
Dwight, being educated with pious care, became
great divine; Burr lost his parents in infancy,
is education was neglected, and he became a
'reat villain. Another may say that some child
[ren resemble their fathers, both physically and
mentally. True; but let such know that in such
cases the mother was fond of her husband and
ooked upon him as a model of excellence, and
tad a great desire that the child should resemble
tim. So that after all the proof is clear and in-


For the Commercial Advertiser.
.Mr. Editor:-The advice which Observer"
gives is certainly very good, and I hope that in
future he will apply it to himself, and not ex-
pose himself to public ridicule, by attacking,
with his infant scrawls, a public body, which he
knows nothing about," and avoid showing the
public that he is more interested in other peo-
ple's business than his own."
I congratulate Observer" for having made so
important a discovery, as that the chairman of a
committee is not the committee itself." I was
aware of the all-important fact, although it seems
that Observer" has just discovered it.
Allow me to express my astonishment at the
cool impudence and effrontery of Observer." I
did not think he had so poor an opinion of the in-
telligence of this community, as to suppose, for
an instant, that they would allow any man to
"blow hot and blow cold," for I am well con-
vinced that Citizen" and "Observer" is one and
the same person. I am at a loss to know what
to assign as a reason for so strange a proceeding,
unless his "infant" mind has become seriously
affected by writing such ,"infant scrawls" as
these, to which he has affixed such different sig-
natures. Perhaps he trembled in advance, lest
the caning promised the undersigned should fall
first upon his poor, shrinking shoulders, and
thought it sound policy to make amends, byblow-
ing cold after having blown so hot..
I have not forgotten the grave yard fence, and
some other matters. I bide my time."
BLEAR-EYE.
For the Commercial Advertises.
.Mr. Editor :-I would merely suggest to Mr.
"Observer," who by the way, I. am inclined to
think, is one and the same with Blear-Eye,"
though for what reason he has turned to such a
sudden and unaccountable right about, is rather
more than I can comprehend, unless it is the
effect of a certain threat, concerning which I
have received a few hints-or, as he says, to prac-
tice writing. That a public body conducts itself
in an improper manner, and especially the public
body called the Aldermen of this city, of which
he appears to know but little, and is vary anxious
to show it, and more especially a public body
which have played such fantastic tricks" before
high heaven, as this committee of improvements,
are liable to be exposed and criticised. The
chairman of this committee might as well have
been the committee itself, as his peculiar wink
was sufficient for them to come into all of his ar-
rangements. And 1"insinuations" thrown out
even by infant scrawls" will gain ground and
attract public attention to their proceedings, and
eventually heal the wound which this community
has received by having such men at its head. It
is hod, that at the next election such men will
oflfer themselves as will take sufficient interest in
the welfare of the city, to do something for its
benefit, and not attend altogether to their own.
" Observer" has made himself supremely ridicu-
lous, whether connected or not with 1"Blear-Eye,"
of which there is but little doubt, and none at all
as to their having an understanding with each
other. He would appear in a much better light
behind a plough or upon a dung hill, than in any
attempt to uphold the proceedings of the above-
mentioned committee, and would wield the hoe
and shovel with much more grace than he does
the pen. CITIZEN.


Mr. Davis, who is very fond of the exercise,
invites Miss Dolly Sykes to ride on horseback.
With a sweet smile she graciously accepts the
invitation, and he proceeds directly to a livery
stable to hire horses, but he is informed that the
last one has just been engaged-another and ano-
ther return him the same answer-finally he ar-
rives, puffing and blowing, covered with dust and
sweat, at the last one, but it is all in vain. It
was the first good riding day that had occurred in
a long time-every body had been on the alert,
and every nag that could carry a saddle was
spoken for long before. At last he recollects an
old acquaintance of his who was the owner of
a couple of dray horses. Though they were not
very prepossessing in their appearance, he consi-
dered himself one of the most fortunate beings in
the world, when he learned they were at his dis-'
posal-but there was wanting a side-saddle and a
bridle; again he was off from one place t0 ano-
ther, but none could be found, and in despair he
was obliged to return again-to his great joy,
however, the good drayman had borrowed one for
him-the bridle was soon purchased and every
thing was complete. Now, he soliloquized, I
have run myself nearly to death, and spent all
my money, I hope to have some fma and a good
ride-what a charming creature that Miss Sikes-
and as he entered his room to shave and dress, a
'aint vision of that lady, in the character of Mrs.
Davis, connected with a number of little Davises,
litted across his brain. At last he has gained
her house-the horses are before the door-in an
instant heis in the parlor--and after waiting twen-
y minutes, which seemed to him two full hours,
Miss Sykes walks languishingly into the room.
' Mr. Davis, I am very sorry to disappoint you,
)ut do not feel at all well just now-(she had seen
the horses)-I believe you will have to excuse
me from riding to day." He did his utmost to
smile and appear amiable, but it was a ghastly
opperation. His feelings are muqh better ima-
gined than described., SQUIB.

WRECK OF TM SHIP SoMrs1K',-The Pensacola
Ghaette of the 14th inst, says: -" The wreck of
his fine vessel now lying on Santa Rosa Island,
vith the re under ofher cargo, consisting of over
,000 bales cotton, 700 sticks red cedar, &c., was
old at public auction on Thursday last for the
um of $50, if we are correctly informed, Capt.
leim, of the Steamer Creole, was the purchaser,
.nd if he succeeds in getting out all the cotton,
vhich, we doubt not that be will, he may congra-
ulate himself on a very fair speculation.


b


I


Health of .Mobile.-The Advertiser," of the
5th inst., says:-
"Two cases of yellow fever, we learn, were re-
ported to the Board of Health last evening in difs,
ferent parts of the city. All the cases as yet are
sporadic and afford no grounds whatever of alarm.
The health of the city was never better at this
season of the year,".
The Register & Journal of the 6th inst., says:
"Cases of yellow fever continue to appear; but
as yet, none have been reported except of persons
too recently arrived amongst us to have become
acclimated. The general health of the city is, in
other respects, very good, and the resident popula-
tion are noet apprehensive of an epidemic. Still
the utmost prudence is required from the unaccli-
mated, who are already among us, and we are
bound to add that it is not, in our opinion, safe for
strangers to tarry here. Perhaps we overstate the
danger, but it is best to err upon that side. The
weather for some days past, has -been excessively
hot, the thermometer racing at mid day from 90
to 93 degrees in the shade-the winds northward.
ly during the night."
93(- The New Orleans Bulletin of the 4th inst.,
says:-
"We have now entered the month of Septem-
ber, and do not hear of any sickness. The weath-
er, though in thelatter part of last week of the sort
that is thought productive of fever, is now most
wholesome, and, except that it continues warm,
is bland and pleasant. Every description of pro-
duce will arrive much earlier than usual, and we
look-should the general health continue good-for
an early andtbrisk season of business."
Great Bores-A certain pig, whose snout like
a gentleman of our acquaintance, is eternally
poking into the affairs of other people.
A man who invites himself to dine wit-you,
and by accident meets you at your door just as"
the servant announces tea, of course he must sup
with you. The game is kept up, until he is po-
litely informed that you do not take boarders.
A man who will not beleive it when he is told
that he cannot be credited.
Evening visitors, that make their stays so late
that you are oblidged to retire, and leave them,
sitting up alone.
A young man who requests a young lady to sit
in his lap, in the presence of strangers, ought to
be a great bore if he is not.
An old guardian of a young and handsome girl.
The man who smokes your cigars, drinks up
your best liquor, makes you the butt of his theo-
retical and practical jokes, and callsyou a devilish
clever fellow.
A young man who in a company where there is
but one young lady, seats himself by her side and
commences a whispering conversation.
Our creditors who neve'failto remind us of the
deplorable state of our finances,
~. Our Devil who is always wanting more copy.
Latest Invention Yet.-Gas bustles for 1845,
measuring 16 feet 2J inches in circumference,
just one-half inch larger than any that have been
worn, of the lightest material, and filled with
gas, which, being lighted, will raise the wearer
to any height her fancy may choose to soar.,
"Good morning, Mr. Sawney, how's your
wife ?"
"My wife? Good heavens, I've not seen her
in three.wdeks?" -- -
"Flown away, I suppose, ha! ha! Those
bustles are admirable things. Mine, Lord knows,
was an eternal go before, but she's gone now for
good, ha! ha! ha! Went up half a mile-bustle
burst-down she came, and broke her neck, ha!
ha! ha! ha! D-d fine thing-if I ever get
another she shall wear 'em."
"Vy don't you get out mit de vay? Vat you
stand here for and run over every body ?" said a
Dutchman to a dandy, who was .:tV quizzing
a window in which stood a number of fair dem-
oiselles. .
Saw, you aw a dem'd stupit fellaw-has naut
a jaintleman the leebartee to stand where he
pleases? Eetees davelish impawtenaunt to be
addressed in the street by such an eel -looking
pawson."
"Vat you say, I be von eel-dat ish de snake-
fish-very goot-you shall be von srile-fiihi too,'"
and by a nimble motion of the Dutclhman'a foot
the dandy found himself full length in the gutter.
THE TOURNAMENT at Washington Springs, Va.,
last week, is described as un imposing pageant.-
The ground selected wae a hr,.:d oval-shaped val-
ley, enclosed on all sides-Ithe hill on the east side,
being finely shaped, was lined wnth rustic benches
for the spectators. In the centre of the front was
the stand for the musicians, who sounded the cla-
rion "Ito arms," asseach knight was announced by
the heralds. On the right, in front, were station-
ed the judges, six in number. The eleven knights,
mounted on noble chargers, EN cOSTrME, each
bearing a lance ten feet long, with metal point.-
The prize was a wreath of roses and evergreens,
which, according to custom, was hung in the een-'


tre of the arena, to a rope extended from the judges
across the field, at the height of fourteen feet.-
Immediately over the course, suspended from the
rope bya wire, was a brass ring, bf justsufficient di-
anmeter to admit freely the point of a spear. To-
gain the prize it was necessary to carry off the ring
at full speed on the point of a lance three times in
succession. At 12. o'clock the heralds announced
the Knight of Carolina. The tournament com-
menced. The knight advanced at full speed, with.
hisspear in the rest," anjid carried offthe ring with.
loud applause from the audience. As soon as the
ring was replaced, and the knight resumed his sta-
tion at the barrier, the herald announced thejlnight
of Alabama. Suffice it to say, a long and5 spirited
contest among thena all resulted in leaving 'the-
Knight of the Cresent (Mr. P. A. Stocktoe ofFlo-
rida,) the conquerer, who, when presented with
the crown obtained permission of the judges tio.
postpone his election-f Queen until the ball, which.
was to take place in the evening, when Miss A.
F* *, of lWashington City, was chosenQueern
of Love and Seauty.
The Cotton Crop.-We are informed from Red!
River says, the New Orleans Bulletin, of the 4tU
nst., that the destruction committed by the cater-
)illar is beyond all example. The young bolls.
ire all:eten off and the fields which werereplan-
ed in consequence of the overflow in the early
)art of season, and in which. of course, the eot,
on is later than elsewhere, are almost totally des-
royed This is the case, we are told, throughout
he parishes of Natchitoches, Rapides and Avoyel-
es. In the parish of St. Martin, also, the same
pest is reported.
A Working Man.-A loafer filled with newr
eer.


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LD RECTIFIED WHISKEY.-20 bbls old
Rectified Whiskey, just received per schr.
Mary Ann, for sale low by
DODGE & GARDNER,
augl9 40 Water st.


Fair Sufferers. -The following from "The Lon.
Ion Punch," ON FAIR SUFFERERS, will apply to
nany in this meridian :
By fair sufferers we mean about ninety-nine
ut of every hundred of those dear young ladies,
:ondemned, through the accident of their birth,
o languish in silk and satin beneath a load of
raslionable existence.
Ah! little, think the gay licentious paupers
vho have no plays, operas, and evening parties to
be forced to go to, and no carraiges to be obliged
o ride about in, of the miseries which are en-
lured by the daughters of affluence.
It is a well-known fact that scarcely one of
these tender creatures can be in a theatre or a
concertt room ten minutes without being seized
with a violent head ache which more frequently
han not, obliges her to leave before the perform-
ince is over, and drag a brother, husband, lover,
or attentive young manaway with her. If spared
he headache, how often is she threatened with a
painting fit, (nay, now and then seized with it) to
the alarm and disturbance of her company Not
happening to feel faint exactly, still there is a
sensation,"a something," as she describes it,"she
doesn't know what," which she (is almost sure to
be troubled with. Unvisited by thdse reflections,
nevertheless, either the cold or the heat, 'or the
glkre of the gas, or some other source of pain,
oppresses or excquciates her susceptible nerves.
And when we take one such young lady, and put
together all the public amusements which she
must either go to or die, in the course of a Lon-
dlon season; and when we add up all the head-
aches, and swoons, and the something we don't
know what; the shiverings, burnings and other
agonizing sensations which she has undergone by
the end of it-the results an aggregate of torture
truely frightful to contemplate.
Suppose she-is obliged to walk-this is some-
times actually the casy:-h'appy is she if she can
go twenty yards witAout some pain or other, in
the side, the back, the shoulder, the great toe,-
Thus the pleasure 6f shopping,'promenading, or
a pic-nic is embittered, thus is colocynth infused
into the eau sucree of bliss!
If she reads a chapter in a novel, the chances
are that her temples will throb for it. She tries
to embroider a Corsair; doing more, than an arm
of him at a time strains her eyes. Emply herself
in what ever way she will, she Teels fatigued af-
terwards, and may think herself well offif she
is not worse.
Nine days out of ten she has no appetite, on
the tenth she enjoys her dinner, and is taken ill.
Then comes that horrible physic! She cannot
take pills; shepbjects to powders; draughts are in.
sufferable to her. Poor unfortunate? What is
she to do?
Without a care to vex her, save, perhaps some
slight misgiving respecting the captian, she is un-
able to rest, though on a couch of down'. Exer-
cise would procure her slumber, but oh! she can-
not take it.
Whether a little less confinement of the waist,
earlier hours, plainer luncheon, more frequent
airings in the green fields, and mental and bodi-
ly exercises generally, than what, in these respects,,
is the fashionable usage, would in any way soften
the miseries of our fair sufferers may be question-
ed. It may also be inquired how far such mise-
ries are imaginary, and also to what extent a
triffling exercise of resolution would tend to mi-
tigate them? Otherwise, supposing them'to be
the ills that woman is necessarily heiress to-un-
avoidable, irremediable: gracious powers! what
torments, what anguish must fishwomen, washer-
women and haymakers, to say nothing ofservants
of all work, and even ladies' maids, endure every
day of their livesl-Punah. ..
.lpacha,-Pirobably fewladies who wear and
admire the beautiful fabric called Alpacha are
aware of the course of its production. The Al-
pacha is a wool bearing animal, indigenous to
South America, and is one of four varieties
which bear Igeneral points of resemblance to each
other. The Liama, one of these varieties has
been long known and often described ; but it is
only within a few years that the Alpacha has
been considered of sufficient importance to mer-
it particular notice. Nine-tenths of the wool of
the Alpacha is black, the remainder being partly
white, red and grizzled. It is of a very long sta,
ple, often reached twelve inches, and resembling
soft glossy hair; which character is- notlost by dye-
ing. The Indians in the South American moun-
tains manufacture nearly all their clothing from
this wool, and are enabled to appear in black
dresses without the aid of a dyer. Both the Li-
ama and the Alpacha are, perhaps, even more
valuable to the natives as beasts of burden than
wool bearing animals; and'the obstinacy of them,
when irritated, is well known. The importance
of this animal has already been. considered by the
English in their hat, woollen, and stuff trade; and
an essay on the subject has been published by Dr.
Hamilton, of London, from which some of these
details have been collected, The wool is so re-
markable, being a jet black, glossy, silk-like hair,
that it is fitted for the production of texile fabrics
differing~from all others occupying a medium posi-
tion between wool and silk. It is now mingled
with other materials in such a singular manner,
that while a particular dye will effect those, it
will leave the Alpacha wool with its original
color and thus give rise to great diversity.
ANECDOTES Of COM. DALLAs.-He was third


lieutenant on board the President, Com. Rodgers,
at the time of the *elebrated though lamented night
attack of that frigate upon the British ship Little
Belt, in the spring of 1811, off the coast of New
Jersey; and was the officer who stretched at full
length upon one of his guns, with his head out
of the port hole, and watching closely the battery
of a vessel which the darkness and the mist mag-
nified into thrice her real size, ordered his gun
fired in immediate return of the first gun discharged
from the Little Belt.
It will be borne in mind that the first powder
burned in the late war with England, was burnt
on board the President frigate Com. Rogers.
At the commencement of the action on board
the President frigate, a ball (an 181b. shot) Irom
the Belvidere, came over the waist cloths it'hie
President, and such was the force of the ball that
it actually cut off, without throwing them, down,
the muzzles of several of the muskets left dierp by
the marines) from 6 to 8 inches in l,-nth- killing
one marine-took off the wrist of one midshipman,
Mr. Montgomery-killed another, Mr."Buck, to-
gether with the quarter gunner, and finally lodged
on the deck, and was taken below by the narrator
of this and showri to-the 3d lieutenant, M. Dallas
who took it in his hand and wrote on it with chalk'
"Cousin, I have received your .present and wil
return it again"-clapped it into 0he gun himself
Sand fired the piece ; and it i, a 'remarkable fac
that it actually killed severafof the officers an(
men on board the Belvidere, and finally lodged inC
the cabin of that vessel, and- Was afterwards hun%
up in the Belvidere's cabin as a globe during th(
war. A fact worth recording, as it shows tho
coolness of American tarsfin battle, is, that at th<
time the shot cut off the muskets, a sailor at th<
wheel of the President exclaimed, "They arn
firing bright barrelled pistols at us "-in reference
to the pieces of muskets flying in every direction
over the deck.
The top o' the morning' to ye's Patrick, how'
your mother ?"
", She's dead bless ye darlin'!"


II


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~~L~rh~ar9ilrmr~- I


V


DIED.
On.the passage of the Schr. H. Lawrence, of
Greenport, from Black River, Jamaica, on the 21st
ult, Capt. DAVID D. CHURCHILL, of Connecti-
cut, after an illness of eight days,


MARINE INTELLIGENCE.
PORT OF APALACHICOLA.....Sept 23.
ARRIVED,
Schr Anson, '- fm Key West.
Steamer Jas Y Smith, Smith, fmn the Bluff.
Steamer Florence, Floyd, fm Turtle Harbor.
Steamer A '-,s Allen, fm the Bluff.
Steamer Siren, WlieaIiton, fm Chattahoochee.
CLEARED.
Schr Anson, --, for New Orleans.
Steamer Siren, Wheaton, fr Brown's Ferry.
VESSELS UP & SAILED FOR THIS PORT.
Brig Orataft, Green, sailed fim Providence, R. I.,
on the 20th ult.
Brig Caroline E. Platt, Rice,'sailed on 1st inst.,
from New York.
BrigAnn Eliza, Park, sailed 9th inst., fm do.
Schr. Santa Anna, Webb, cleared on the 12th,
fm N Orleans.
Brig Metamora, Ashby, up at New York, 12th.
Brig Virginia, Talbot, up at N York, 12th inst.
Schr Southern, Taylor, at Boston to sail 12th inst
Schr S & T Parsons, Smith, at N O, llth inst.
NOTICE TO MARINERS.
Ships passing Stirrup Key, (Berry Island) on
hoisting their colors will e bIoarded by GovEills,
and can at all times,be supplied with wood, water,
and fresh rihli, and with provisions, such as fowls.
and vegetables and fruit as the island may afford
The governor's house is on the north side of the
Key, and may be distinguhsed by two flag-staffs
erected near the house.

DISASTeR.-The brig J. D. Noyes, from New
York bound to St. Marks, went ashore on South
Cape on Friday last. We have not yet learned
any particulars.

We are authorized to an-
nounce WALKER ANDERSON, Esq., of Es-
cambia, as a candidate for the Senate from the
Western District of Florida. sep23

W e are authorized to an-,
nounce W. G. M. DAVIS, Esq., as a candidate
to represent Franklin county, in the next Legis-
lative Council, at the ensuing election. sp3

W e are authorized to an-
nounce JOHN GHENT, of Walton county, as a
candidate for the Senate from the Western Sena-
torial District at the ensuing election. a26

W e are authorized to an-
nounce ROBERT J. FLOYD, Esq., as a Candi-
date for the Senate from the Western Senatorial
District at the ensuing election. jy27*


'I


S W e are authorized to an-
nounce Dr. N. A. LONG, of Jackson, as a Can-
didate for the Senate from the Western Senatorial
District at the ensuing election. jy27*
OURNEYMAN PAINTER WANTED.-A
good journeyman Painter will find constant em-
ployment and good wages, by appying to
sepl6 It JAMES GIBSON.


1


AINTS, OILS, GLASS, &c.
J 100 kegs White Lead;
5bbls Linseed Oil; 5 do Lamp;
75 boxs Glass-assorted sizes;
100 lbs Verdegris; Paint Brushes;
Copel Varnish, Litherage, Red Lead, &c., &c.
Just received, and for salt by
B. S. HAWLEY,
jel cor. Chestnut & Commerce sheets.


PACKING
_ ing Yarn,


Pensacola, July 1st, 1844.
91- Editors favorable to the undertaking will
please copy.
An Orninance
Providing for the arrest of offenders, &e.
Section I. Be it ordained by the 1ayor and
Council of the City of Apalachioola, That in all
cases, upon complaint being made of the violation
of anyordinance of said city to the Mayor, he
shall have full power and authority to issue his
warrant directed to the Marshal of said city, com-
manding him to arrest the person or persons com-
plained against, and detain him, her or them until
otherwise ordered by the Mayor.
Sec. 2. Be it further ordained,.That in all cases
when judgment maybe renderedin m the Mlayor's
Court against any person for a laiondof any of
the ordinances of said city, the Judge of said
Court may remit such portion of said judgment as
in his opinion may be proper, when its appearing
that such offence was committed under mitigating
circunstances.
Passed by Council 30th M-ay, 1844.
DAVID G. RANEY, Mayor.


L


1


For the Commercial Adveriser.
MACHINE POETRY.
Mr. Editor:-We have just constructed a ma-
chine upon a plan hitherto unknown for grinding
poetry. As it is not yet brought to perfection, we
hope your readers will be indulgent for a while.
We intend to make such improvement as will
soon enable it to turn off as good as the country
can produce. Hands off boys-whizz-z--
It was the time that set men free
From weary toil, and care, by Morpheus driven,
Flew from the couch to the blue vEult of heaven.
It was the time that some do see
Demons, and ghosts, and wildly flee,
As solemn church bells toll the hour eleven.,
High in the heavens pale Luna stood,
And smiled upon the surface of the bay,
Which zephyr breezes ripling, caused each ray
To dance and play in merriest mood;
And sweetly in the distant wood
The nightingale poured forth her evening lay,
A maiden walked upon the beach,
Whose form so bright and fairy-like did seem,
That she appeared the spirit of a dream ;
Her curling raven locks did reach
Her feet. And her dark eyes might teach
The stars to shine, so brilliant was their gleam,
She stopt. A youth on bended knee,
With pensive brow, and tearful eye upturned,
Which told of love intense, and heart that burned
With admiration, swore that he
Would in the bosom of that sea
Repose, if she his adoration spurned.
[Here a srew came out, but before it could be
fixed it went on:]
The maiden smiled. Thou wouldst," said she,
Should I aversion shew to thee,
Destroy thyself beneath the sea!
What wilt thou do my love to gain .
I will assure thee, yea, will deign
To swear, 'twill not be done in vain."
"Maiden, that thing thou canst not name
That man can do. A boy as tame
As lambkin, thou might well inspire
With lion-heart and soul of fire.
Maiden, behold yon island shore
Is distant full ten miles or more.
Those ships are just midway between-


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Copartnership and Commiission
Business, ,
AT APALACHICOLA AND COLUIBUS.
T HE undersigned have associated for the pur-
L pose of transacting a Gc: ."",' A,-cy and
Commission Business. The busim; ,,a *:-i oe con-
ducted in Apalachicola, Fla., by 11 L.-Ry-
mond, under the firm of RAYMONL ', KA2,.
DIN-in Columbus, Geo., by Edward 1 ...rdin,
under the firm of HARDIN & Go.
The advantages ..J-o..! by this ,trar,'n;i-.ii, to
persons at a distance who may have- or wish to
make business in either or both places, will be
readily perceived. Feeling ourselves fully com-
petent to conduct such a business as it should be,
and intending so to do, we respectfully solicit a
share of patronage.E:"
EDWARD J. HARDIN,
HENRY L. RAYMOND.
Apalachicola, July 31, 1844. alOtf


From the N. O. Picayune, 8th inst.
LATEST FROM TEXAS.
At an early hour yesterday morning a Texan
vessels, the schr. Star, arrived at this port twelve
days from Galveston, having on board Mr. E. O.
Carr, with despatches for the U. S. Government,
ana for the British and French Ministers at Wash-
ington City., The despatches are supposed to re-
fer to the invasion of Texas. Gen. Woll, with
some 10,000 of the advance detachment of the
Mexican army, has, it is said, arrived on the banks
of the Rio Grande. The despatches were for-
warded by yesterday's mail. This is indeed deep-
ly interesting intelligence, and may be supposed
to have created great excitement in Texas* It is
however, but a rumor. Many intelligent gentle-
men with whom we have conversed express the
opinion that this is at least premature. Although
such a force may be on the march for that base
of the future operations of Mexico against Texas,
we are constrained to doubt if they yet have an
organized force of ten thousand men ready to cross
the frontier.
Our latest dates from Galveston were to the
17th ult. We now have dates to the 24th. The
Galveston News of that day is before us, from
which we gather the following intelligence.
The Hon. Tilghman A. Howard, Minister to
Texas from the United States, died at Washington
on Friday, the 16th ult. He reached there only
ten or twelve days before he died. Truly there
seems to be a fatality connected with the diplo-
matic agency of our country in Texas. Gen. How-
ard numbers the fourth American Minister who
has found a grave in that republic. It is but two
weeks since we recorded the deaths ofGen. Mur-
-phy, the American Charge, and A. M. Green,
Esq., U. S. Consul, within a few days of each
other.
It pains us to learn also of the death of Com-
mander J. T. K. Lothrop, of the Texas Navy.
He died at Washington on the 14th ult., of bili-
ous fever. Capt. L. was well known in this city,
and his loss will be deeply regretted by numerous
friends. The Vindicator" states he was a native
of Massachusetts, and a descendant in the mater-
nal line from Kirkland, one of the early pilgrim
fathers.
Letters from a highly respectable merchant in
San Antonio to a gentlemen in Galveston, dated
July 20th, says:
You have heard of the intended invasion of
Texas by Mexico, and I must say I am of the posi-
tive impression it is true; as the Mexicans living
in this place have received many letters from
their friends the other side of the Rio Grande,
confirming the news.
Com. Moore's trial was progressing at last ac-
counts from Washington.
The health of Galveston seems to be improving.
The New has the following on this subject:
We now feel justified in assuring out friends
abroad, and those who have taken to the country
to preserve their health, the epidemic has entirely
left our city. There has not been a new case to
our knowledge since the thunder shower that visi-
ted us last week, and we believe our city is in as
good a state of health as ever, excepting in some
cases where the patients were attacked in the
early part of the sickness. Yesterday we had
another fine shower; and our city is now all life
again.
The canvassing in the election for President
was going on very quietly. There appears to
have been less than the usual excitement manifes-
ted. So little bustle just before an election was
never witnessed there.
After the above was prepared, we learned that
the despatches for our Government were forward-
ed by Mr. Newell, the American Consul at Gal-
veston, to Mr. Barrett, the Collector of this port,
with intimationsof their importance, and request-
in him to have them sent with all despatches to
the seat of Government. In compliance with
this request, the documents left in yesterday
morning's mail.
Statement of the Cotton Crop of the United
States, for the years 1843 and '44.
New Orleans, August 31st,........910,854
Less rec'd fm Mobile, Florida,
and Texas,................... 78,682
_---832,172

Mobile, Aug't. 31st, .............. 468,725
Less rec'd fm Florida,.............. 735 90
------467,990
Florida, Aug't 31st,.............. 145,350
Add stock at St. Marks and
Newport, Sept. 1st, '44,.......... 237
145,587
Lees stock at St. Marks and
Apala'a, 1st Sept. '43,........... 208
---- 145,379


Commission Business.
New York, March 12th, 1844.
3- WITH a knowledge of business derived
from an experience of more than twentyyears in
Commercial and other business pursuits, and good
facilities, the undersigned tender their services,
as COMMISSION MERCHANTS, for the pur-
chase and sale of [all kinds of Produce, and For-
eign and Domestic Goods.
Their business will be conducted upon estab-
lished principles, and with a view tp prompt re-
turns for all sales effected, and answers to all
orders with which they may be favored.
Bills of Exchange drawn against shipments of
Cotton or other Produce, will be duly honored on
receipt of Invoice and Bill Lading, or by special,
agreement for funds at maturity, with advices of
responsibility of drawers.
FOWLE, DE COIN & CO.,
mar30 6m 78 Pearl street.


CO-PARTNERSHIP NOTICE.-The under-
signed having associated with them Mr. H.
W. BROOKS, will continue to transact a General
Commission, Forwarding, and Shipping Business,
under the firm of NOURSE, STONE & Co.
NOURSE & STONE,
B. F. NURSE,
H. B. STONE, Apalachicola, Aug. 1, 1844.
H. W. BROOKS. a19-


James Gibson,
HOUSE, SIGN, ORNAMENTAL PAINTER
AND GLAZIER,
Apalachicola, Fla.
oj- Keeps constantly on hand a full supply of
Paints, Oils, Glass, Putty, &c. &c. Work done
on the most reasonable terms, augl, .


PRiNTERS' AND BINDERS' WAREROOM,
Nos. 29 and al31 Gold street, New York.-The
"Hoe Printing Press, Machine and Saw Manu-
factury, being under the management and direc-
tion of Richard M. Hoe and Robert Hoe, continue
to manufacture, at greatly reduced prices, Print-"
ing Presses, Hydraulic Presses, Standing Pressei,
Self-inking machines, Chases, Cases, and eve.v
article necessary for a complete Printing Office, a
supply of which, including type, ink, &c., 4c.,
they .keep constantly on hand.
Hoe & Co's Patent Single Cylinder Press- has
been recently much improved in many essential
particulars, with a view to adapt it to first-rate
book printing, as well as excellent newspaper
work. A considerable number of these/machines
are now in daily operation in this city and else-
where, doing the work very rapidly, and in a
superior manner.
The improvements in their Double Cylinder
Press, not only greatly increase its speed, but,
render the press much more durable and less lia-
bleto get out of order. It is the only machine,
adapted to the most rapid newspaper printing.
SThey are also the manufacturers of the Patent
Washington and Smith Presses, which are so ex-
terisively used by printers throughout the United
States and Canadas. They call the attention of.
.Printers to their new Machine Card Press, with
which one boy can print 1500(Ycards ikthe best
style per day. This machine is very simple, and
not liable to get out of order. Its inking appara-
tus is self-acting. /
The "Hoe" Co., also manufacture a Cylinder
Job Press, of large foolscap size, which requires:
two boys to attend it, who at the same time drive.
the machine with their feet. It will print from
1500 to 2000 impressions per hour, and do good
work. .
The "Hoe" Co., assure their friends, and prin-
ters generally, that no pains shaUl be spared to
maintain the reputation of their establishment
and that all orders entrusted to them will receive,
prompt arid careful attention. '
Editors and Proprietors will be supplied with
estimates in detail for Printing Offices or Binder-
ies, by inflorming us of the style and quantity of
work which they desire to do. ,
Hoe & Co., manufacture Cast Steel, Mill, Pit,
Cross-cut, Circular, and other Saws, a supply of
which they keep constantly on ,ha. d, :
Jobbing and Machine work in eneraL .
June 1st, 1844.
N. B.-Publishers of Newspapers iith fi lim-
ted States or Canada, who will insert this' r
tisement three times before the 1st of no;;1 .ialil
and send one copy of their paper 10 us c''' ...
it, will be entitled to the I i :.i of tinvr bus
on purchasing tor times the amount tL.eof.
To lae .Aimesaicaa lfa r.
T HE undersigned cori(,eiI'dl 1r, .; tl i, 'In 'I r.-3
the ensuing Spring, the first volume 6f
",SCENES AND ANECDOTES OF THE
AMERICAN BAR."
My brethren throughout the United States are
requested to aid me with contributions from t`eir
respective States, locating particularly ti
i, Scene" or "Anecdote" in the proper County or
District. As the contributions will be very num-
erous and many of them from the far North and
West, I must request my friends to pay the post-
age on them. I shall be aided in this amusing and
interesting work by some of the oldest and most
distinguished Members of the Sourhern Bar.
S All communications must be directed to,
me at "Pensacola, Florida."
RICHARD ROE.,


There is, within the nearest seen,
A golden goblet, which has been
Used by the daughter of a king,
From church to holy water bring."
"Now if such love thou bearest me,
Swim out to her and bring with thee
That goblet. And ly heaven above
I swear that thou shalt have my love.
God safely bear the 6'er the tide-
Return, I swear to be thy bride.
Meanwhile upon this beech I'll wait
To see the issue of thy fate."
[Jack put in the screw, in a bungl


ing sort


ray, but whiz it went on again ]


of a


The waves were riven with vigorous arm,
And swiftly onward to the vessel pressed
The youth. Though long the way, no thought of
rest
Entered his brain, or fear of harm
From sharks with which this bay doth swarm-
The ship he gained and soon the cup possessed.
Back to the sea he rush'd. Each stroke
Told well the ardour of his soul. His eye
Roamed o'er the beech, the maiden's form to spy.
She was not there!-a thought bespoke
She's false! But with an arm of oak-
He reached the shore, and wished he then might
die.
A month rolPd on and one dark night
The distant sound of music and of glee
Told to the ear of him, whose destiny
Was fixed, that he forboded right-
She was an angel false but bright.
And he fulfilled his vow beneath the sea.
Here, we regret to inform your readers, the
machine broke, but think it can be repaired, in
which ease we shall try it again.
SNOOKS.
The Revenue Cutter Tyler.-This fine iron
steam vessel, says the Pittsburg Age, intended by
the government for the Gulf of Mexico, will be
launched on the first rise of water in the Allegany
River, and be completed for service, completely
rigged and fitted out for sea, by the first of Octo-
ber, when she will depart for New Orleans and
the Gulf of Mexico. Her dimensions are as fol-
lows: Length 150 feet, beam 20 feet, hold 12 feet.
She will be furnished with Lieut. Hunter's sub-
merged propeller, which is 18 feet in diameter.
She carries one large 68 pounder pivot gun, and
is pierced for 18 guns.
The Tyler wiil be a fine vessel, and we have no
doubt she will do credit to all concerned in her
construction. The engines are furnished by the
gentlemen who contracted for building, and are
fine specimens of.the work of Pittsburg mechan-
ics-Philadelphia Paper.
THE HELDERBERG RIOTS.-The Governor of
New York has issued a proclamation, in which he
enioins and requires all magistrates and other
Sofficers of justice to be faithful and vigilant in
maintaining the supremacy of the laws ; and offers
a reward of Five Hundred Dollars, to be paid to
such person or persona, as shall give information
which shall result in the conviction of those who
have disturbed the public peace, resisted the execu-
tion of the laws, and committed violence on the
Sheriff and Deputy. One hundred dollars of which
sum will be paid on each of the first convictions
which shall take place in tie counties of Albany
and Rensselaer, and fifty dollars upon each subse-
quent conviction in each of e said counties.
THE COMET.-Mr. Sears C. Ward, of Philadel-
phia, says:-" The comet is aproaching the sun
nearly twice as fast as it depart from the earth;
hence its brightness is increasing, and will be
about one-third greater than at prsent, the latter
end of September, when it is quit. probable that
it will be easily seen by the naked ye. In good
telescopes it has now a taiLof about five minutes
in length, extending in a direction opisite to that
of the sun." '
? y A letter from Toulon, in allusion the U S
ship Plymouth, says:-" She has been rsited by
the French admiral and commodore. They were
.both courteously received and conducted trough
f the ship. They expressed themselves as'much
Pleased. The ship has excited very much admira-
tion. The French officers say that she is a perfect
'bijou.' Certainly this is a high compliment tour
navel construction. Her officers are men of ine
Stature and appearance, and in their gentlemanlyr
e bearing do honor to the American Navy and to
the American Nation."


OTICE.-All persons are forbid from tres-
passing upon lot No. 10, block 3, or from oc-
cupying the same, by authority of any one but the
subscriber, who is alone authorized to lease or
sell the same. R. J. MOSES.
Apalachicola, Sept. 1st, 1844. slo10 lm
OTICE TO OWNERS OF STEAM BOATS.
I have a Boy by the name of Joe, who is a
good 'Pilot, any person wishing to hire a Pilot to
run from Columbus to Apalachicola, or up Flint
River, can have my Boy on trial for a week; if
they like him, I will hire him for a month, or
for the whole season. Persons wishing to hire
him will do well to address the undersigned soon,
or his services may be engaged. I will hire him
lower by the season than by the single month.
SARAH L. SCOTT.
Ochesee, Aug. 3, 1844. al0-1m


CTAUTION.-All persons are hereby cautioned
against trading for a note of hand, drawn by
me and made payable to Sidney R. Ford, or bear-
er, for thirty-five dollars, dated on or about the
20th of June, 1844; and due on the first day of
December next." The consideration for which
said note was given having entirely failed, I will
not pay the same, unless compelled by law.
JAMES H. DAVIS.
Apalachicola, Sept. 1st, 1844. sl0 3t


Georgia, Aug't 31st,.............. 242,703
Add Darian exports to N Y.,....... 1,411
Add stock at Augusta and Ham-
burg, Sept. 1st, '44,........... 17,498
261,612


Less stock at Augusta and Ham-
burg, Sept. 1st., '43,............. 7,401


-254,21
South Carolina, Aug't 31st,.......311,822
Add Georgetowq ex'ts to N Y,...15,391
327,213
Less rec'd fm Savannah,........ 20,699
Less rec'd fm Florida,............. 1.644


"A 1


----304,870
North Carolina, Aug't 24th,.............. 8,575
Virginia, Aug't31st,...................... 14,500
TotWl,................... 2,027,697


D RUGS, MEDICINES, &c.--The subscriber
hDis just opened a iresh supply of Drugs,
Medicines, &e.'Alt, orders from the country
promptly attend-to. B. S. HAWLEY,
jel o chestnut & Commerce streets.
CORIKGE & OAKUM- -
v ic4 oils of Manilla Cordage, assorted;
..5 bales Oakum, for sale by
01 DODGE & GARDNER,
lapl6 40 Water street.


The Olive Tree, Fruit and Oil.-That the
Olive Tree would grow and bear luxuriantly'in
our climate there cannotbe a doubt. In allsouth-
ern Europe, of from ten to fourteen degrees high-
er latitude, this invaluable production flourishes ;
why it has not been introduced many years since,
and cultivated to a great extent, we know not.
The Olive is to millions, wh~t the potato is to
the Irish, the chief article of ftod, and is used for
various other purposes; the oil\ known through-
,out the world, it is an oil whics connot be sur-
passed; it is a delightful butter and lard-it is
uesed by the rich and poor on their tables-it is
based instead of candles; soap is mi e of it, and
the cultivation of nothing in the catalogue of
agriculture ia more profitable. The \ree grower
on poor soil, on the hill tops and declivities; it
tives to a great age, requires but little attention,
there is no fatiguing labor in gathering tln fruit-
it is preserved for years at a trifling expense; the
oil is expressed without costly machinery. A few
acres attended to, yields a revenue vastly greater
than any other known crop or production. It is
associated with our recollections of ancient history
msacred and profane; it belongs to the classics.--
Mythology, without the Olive would be bereft of
its richest greenest beauty; Minerva would lose
her glory. The artist, poet and patriot would
not exult in half their enchanting powers but for
the Olive Branch." We wish our gentlemen of
wealth and taste would use greater exertions t(
naturalize this lovely tree.
[ Vicksburgh Constitutionalist.
"I say stranger, what place does this road rur
to ?" "To no place, it always stays just where
it is."


YARN.-15 coils Kentucky Pack-
for sale low by
DODGE & GARDNER,


augl9 40 Water st.
A XES.-A fresh lot of heavy Kentucky Axes,
just received and bfor sale by
ap13 B ELLISON & CO., 33 Water st.


AR LEAD-500 lbs Bar Lead.
For sale by
CHESTER, FARRIOR & McGRIFF,
jel 44 Water street.
TRANSPARENT WINDOW BLINDS.-
A beautiful article-assorted patterns.
For sale by B. ELLISON & CO.,
ap20 33 Water street.


PRIME PORK.-12 bbls. Prime Pork, just re-
ceived and for sale by
DODGE & GARDNER,
augl9 40 Water st.









LEGAL NOTICES.


Franklin Superior Court.
AT CHAMBERS.
Robert J. Floyd, comp't., -
vs. IN CHANCERY
Curtis and Griswold, et al,
defendants. J
IT appearing to the Court from a fidavit filed in
this cause, that said Lewis Ct r.;is and George
Griswold, trustees of the Apa .chicola Land
Company, and said John M. Berrien and David
Selden, who are defendants in said cause, reside
beyond the limits of this Territory, to wit: the
said Curtis and Griswold, in the state of New
York; and the said Berrien and Selden in the
state of Georgia. It is ordered, that a notice be
published once a week for the space of four months
in the "Commercial Advertiser," a newspaper
printed in this district, before the ensuing term
of said Court, requiring said defendants, and each
of them, to appear and answer, otherwise the
complainants bill will be taken pro confesso:
against them (a copy-teste.)
GEO. F. BALTZELL, Clerk.
Apalachicola, May 30th, 1844. fel 4m
Franklin Superior Court.
AT CHAMBERS.
Robert May, comp't., I
vs. IN CHANCERY.
Curtis and Griswold, et al., CHANCERY.
defendants. J
IT appearing to the Court from affidavit filed
in this cause, that said Lewis Curtis and
George Griswold, trustees of the Apalachicola
Land Company, and said John M. Berrien and
David Selden, who are defendants in said cause,
reside beyond the limits of this Territory, to wit:
the said Curtis and Griswold, in the state of New
York; and the said Berrien and Selden, in the
state of Gebrgia. It is ordered, that a notice be
published once a week for the space of four months
in the "Commercial Advertise," a newspaper
printed in this district, before the ensuing term
of said Court, requiring said defendants, and each
of them, to appear and answer, otherwise the
complainants bill will be take pro confesso:
against them. (a copy-teste)
GEO. F. BALTZELL, Clerk.
Apalachicola, May 30th, 1844. jel 4m


Franklin Superior Court.
AT CHAMBERS.
Thomas L. Mitchel, comp't.
vs.
Dodge, McDougald, Calhoun
and Bass, trustees of the
Franklin Land and Apala-
chicola Lot Company; HAN
Lewis Curtis and George IN CHANCERY.
Griswold, trustees of the
Apalachicola Land Co.;
Myers, assignee in
*bankruptcy of George W.
Ross, defendants.
T appearing to the Judge by affidavit filed in
this cause that said Daniel McDougald, James
S. Calhoun and Charles L. Bass; Lewis Curtis
and George Griswold; and Myers, reside
beyond the limits of the Territory, to wit: the
said McDougald, Calhoun and Myers, in the state
of Georgia; the said Curtis and Griswold, in the
state of New York; and the said Bass in the state
of Alabama. It is ordered, that a notice be pub-
lished once a week for the space of four months
before the ensuing term of this Court, in the
Commercial Advertiser, a newspaper printed in
this District, requiring said defendants to appear
and answer, otherwise the complainants bill shall
be taken pro confess: against them.
(copy teste)
GEO. F. BALTZELL, Clerk.
Apalachicola, May 31st, 1844. jel 4m
Apalachicola District of Florida.
In Superior Court-Franklin County.
Alphonse Loubat, IN CHANCERY.
vs.
David D. Churchill, Bill to foreclose Mortgage.
T appearing to the Court by affidavit, that the
said David D. Churchill, the above defendant,
resides beyond the jurisdiction of this Court, and
out of the Territory of Florida, but within the
United States: It is ordered, that,publication be
made in some newspaper published in the city of
Apalachicpla, once a week for four months, re-
quiring him to appear and answer the said bill of
complaint on or before the expiration of that
time, or the said bill will be taken as confessed
against him, and such further order given in the
premises as to the Court may seem justice.
Copy-Teste.) GEO. F. BALTZELL,
& L. BRANCH, Clerk.
Solicitors for Compl'ts.
Apalachicola, Feb. 28, 1844. m11-4m
Franklin Superior Court.
Spring Term, 1844.
A. G. Semmes,)
vs. Damages $500-Attatchment.
Elias Simpson, )
T HE defendant and all persons interested are
notified of the institution of the above suit,
and are required to appear and plead as required
by law. A. G. SEMMES.
Apalachicola, Jan. 18, 1844. apl20 3m


Franklin Superior Court.
; Spring Term, 1844.
Hyllyer Bush & Co. )
vs. Foreclosure of Mortgage.
Wm. H. Shepherd.
T HE defendant and all persons interested are
hereby notified of the institution of the above
suit, and that 'I will apply to the Judge of the
Superior Court of Frankin County, at the Spring
term of said Court, 1844, for a foreclosure of said
mortgage. A. G. SEMMES, Piff's Att'y.
Apalachicola, Nov. 24, 1844. apl20 3m


Franklin Superior Court.
Wm. Lawrence,
vs. Bill of Divorce.
Elizabeth Lawrence, formerly
Elizabeth Burns.
THE defendant in this case will take notice,
that on the first day of October next, I will
proceed to take the depositions of Timothy Smith
in the above case at the Clerk's Office in the City
of Apalachicola, at which time and place the
the said defendant may attend.
R. J. MOSES, Att'y for Pl'ff.
Apalachicola, June 25, 1844. je29 3m


In Jackson Superior Court,
To the Spring Term, 1844.
James Boon,
vs. LIBEL FOR DIVORCE.
Piety Boon. )
THE defendant in said case, will take notice
that we shall proceed to take the testimony
of Dr. Nathan J. Pittman, William Gay, William
Proctor and James Barnes, Esq., on Monday the
sixth day of May next, at 10 o'clock, A. M., at
the store of Battle & Brothers, Rocky Mount,
North Carolina, by interrogatories now filed with
the Clerk of said Court.
YONGE & TAYLOR,
Solicitors for Complainant
Matiamaa, April 2d, 1844. ap9 1m


1 '


ADMINISTRATOR'S NOTICES,


N OTICE-Six months after date I shall apply
to the Hon. Judge of the County Court of
Jackson county, for letters of dismission from the
administration on the estate of Sampson Pope,
late of said county deceased.
SARAH H. POPE, Adm'x.
Jackson County, July 26, 1844. a3-6m

N OTICE.-Six months after date, I will apply
to the Hon. W. G. M. Davis, Judge of the
County Court of Franklin county, for letters of
dismission from the estate of Thos. H. Thompson.
H. B. STONE, Administrator.
Apalachicola, May 16, 1844. myl8 6m


N OTICE-Six months after date I will apply
to the Hon. Judge of the County Court for
Franklin County, for letters of dismission on the
estate of John Norton, late of said county, de-
ceased. JAMES GREEN, Adm'r.
Apalachicola, April 17, 1844. a20 6m


NOTICE.--Six months after date, I shall apply
to the Honorable Judge of the County Court
of Jackson county, for letters of dissmission from
the administration of the estate of John S. Ran-
dolph, late of said county, deceased.
FRANCIS R. ELY, Executor.
-'Marianna, Feb. 1st, 1844. feb5 6m


Tax Notice !
N conformity with an Ordinance, !passed by
the Mayor and Council of the City of Apa-
lachicola, March 22d, 1844, entitled "An Ordin-
ance to raise a Revenue for the use of said City."
:I, Peter Hobart, City Tax Collector, have this
day levied upon, and will on the 16th day of De-
cember next, at 11 o'clock, A. M., in front of the
Apalachicola Exchange, proceed to sell at public
outcry to the highest bidder, so much of the fol-
lowing described property, as will bring double
the amount annexed, together with all costs and
charges of sale.
Blocks. Lots. To whom assessed. $ cts.
36 1 A. T. Bennett,........ 22 00

C2 2 1& C. E. Bartlett.......... 875
26 2 3 .....
H2 3 L. Birdsal,............ 250
H2 4 J. C. Birdsal........... 250
Fl 9 & 12 Calhoun & Bass,....... 10 00
Al 1 John Evans,........... 2 50
D2 1 &9 C. Edmondson,........ 29 00
HI 5&16"
Imp'd E2 11 John Gilmore,......... 2 50
43 6 F. R. Griffin,.......... 1 00
1 9 Estate of John Gillispie, 2 25
C2 6 & 7 Jacob Harvey,......... 7 50
Imp'd A2 7 John Kerns,........... 3 50
Imp'd 10 3 John Kennedy,........ 2 50
8 2 J. C. Love,............ 3 00
17 3 William Low,......... 3 00
B2 11 Charles McKinney,..... 5 00
Imp'd E2 10 J. Martin.............. 4 25
Imp'd A2 6 Mitchell Marzell,...... 3 2.5
E2 5 Jno. T. Myrick,........5 00
Fl 11 Joseph Mitchell,....... 4 50
E2 9 K. McKenzie,......... 500
H1 4 & 17 R. Maitland & sons,.... .7 00
H1 9 & 12 Peter and J-os Mitchel.. 6 00
15 8 A. J. Norris .......... 300
30 7 Ogden & Ferguson,.... 1 25
Imp'd C2 00 Dan'l. Ryan,.......... 3 25
Imp'd A 00 John Ragan,.......... 225
Imp'd A2 2 Frank White,......... 3 00
7 4 Thos. L. Wingate,......2 75
F2 15 Henry Williams,....... 6 00
PETER HOBERT,
City Tax Collector.
Apalachicola, June 7th, 1844. je15 6m


An Ordinance
To raise a Fund for the City Hospital.
Section 1. Be it Ordained by the .Mayor and
Council of the City of .Jpulahicola, That from
and after the first day of September next, the
following taxes shall be levied upon all passengers
arriving in said City by sea, viz: Upon each and
every passenger by sea, coastwise, the sum. of fifty
cents, and upon each and every passenger arriving
by sea from any foreign country, the sum of two
dollars.
Sec. 2. Be it further ordained,' That the own-
er or master of each and every vessel arriving at
this port, after the first of September next, shall
render without delay, under oath, to the Trea-
surer of said city, a true and full amount of all
passengers arriving in his vessel, and said owner
or master of such vessel, shall pay to the Trea-
surer of said city, the tax aforesaid upon each and
every passenger, for which tax the vessel shall
also be held liable; and any owner or master of
such vessel, refusing or neglecting to comply with
the provisions of this ordinance shall be liable to
said city in the penalty of fifty dollars.
Sec. 3. Be it further ordained. That the fund
arising from the tax aforesaid, shall be reserved
and used only for the benefit of the City Hospital,
under such regulations as the Mayor and Council
may prescribe.
Passed by Council, 20th June, 1844.
DAVID G. RANEY, Mayor.

James F. Farrior,
PORT WARDEN AND NOTARY PUBLIC,
Apalachicola, Fla.
May always be found at the office of Farrior &
Co. No. 44 Water st. He would respectfully so-
licit the patronage of his friends and acquain-
tances. dec25


HUNT'S MERCHANTS' MAGAZINE AND
COMMERCIAL REVIEW, Established
July, 1839, by FREEMAN HUNT, Editor and
Proprietor, Ten Semi-Annual Volumns, of about
800 pages each, completed. With the number
for July, 1844, commenced the sixth year of the
existence of this standard Periodical. It is the
only work of the kind in this or any other coun-
try; and, although mainly devoted to the interests
and wants of the commercial and business com-
munity, it has become an indispensable work of
reference to the Statesman and Political Econo-
mist throughout the commercial world. Its con-
tents embrace every subject connected with Com-
merce and Navigation; Agriculture and Manu-
factures; Currency and Banking; Fire and Mar-
ine Insurance; the Laws and Regulations of
Trade, (including important decisions in the dif-
ferent Courts of the United States, Great Britain,
France, etc.)
It has and will continue to be the aim of the
Editor and Proprietor of the Merchants' Maga-
zine to avoid every thing of a party, political, or
sectional bias or bearing, in the conduct of the
work-opening its pages to the free and fair dis-
cussion of antagonistic doctrines connected with
the great interests of Commerce, Agriculture,
Manufactures, and the Currency.
The Merchants' Magazine is published at No.
142 Fulton street, New York, on the first of each
month, at five dollars per annum, payable in ad-
vance. A few complete sets of the work embrac-
ing ten semi-annual volumes of about 800 pages
each, neatly and substantially bound, can be had
at the subscription price by applying at the office
as above.
New York, July 1st, 1844.


W M. G. PORTER & CO., offer for sale a large
and well selected stock of DRY GOODS,
consisting of:-
Cloths, Cassimeres, and Kerseys;
Sattinets, Flannels and Blankets;,
Fox eian and Domestic Prints;
Brown Drillings and Irish Linens;
Bleached and unbleached Sheetings;
c" Shirtings;
Cotton Osnaburgs;
And every other article in their line adapted
to the country trade. dec4 y


To the American Bar.
T HE undersigned contemplates putting to Press
the ensuing Spring, the first volume of
"SCENES AND ANECDOTES OF THE
AMERICAN BAR."
My brethren throughout the United States are
requested to aid me with contributions from their
respective States, locating particularly the
" Scene" or Anecdote" in the proper County or
District. As the contributions will be very num-
erous and many of them from the far North and
West, I must request my friends to pay the post-
age on them. I shall be aided in this amusing and
interesting work by some of the oldest and most
distinguished Members of the Sourhern Bar.
[,*- All communications must be directed to
me at Pensacola, Florida."
RICHARD ROE.
Pensacola, July 1st, 1844.
W-. Editors favorable to the undertaking will
please copy.


LEGAL NOTICES.

Apalachicola District of Florida.
FRANKLIN COUNTY.
D. K. Dodge, Compl't, )
and In Chancery.
James C. Watson, et al. Def'ts.
IT appearing to the Court, from the report of
the Master in Chancery, in this case appointed,
That the following sums are due by the parties
hereinafter mentioned, for the instalments here-
tofore called in, on their stock in the Franllin
Land and Apalachicola Lot Company, public no-
tice is hereby given to the parties respectively,
to pay the same to Benjamin F. Nourse, Receiver
in said cause, together with the interest thereon,
from the first day of March, 1843, or their respec-
tive shares will be sold at public auction, in ac-
cordance with a decree of the Court of Chancery
for the District aforesaid, to pay the several
amounts so due and owing. Sale first Wednes-
day in December next, to wit:
Daniel McDougal, principal and interest, due 1st
March, 1843...................... $1,660 00
Hudson A. Thornton, 3,310 61
Burton Hepburn, or his assigns, were
indebted on the same day and year... 972 76
John D. Howell..................... 365 98
By order of the Hon. Samuel W. Carmack,
Judge of the Superior Court of Franklin county,
in the Apalachicola District of Florida.
R. J. MOSES,
Master in Chancery.,/
Apalachicola, August 19, 1844.


Wnt. Sydney Green, 1M. D.
DR. GREEN takes this opportunity of expres-
sing his gratitude to his patrons; and to assure
them that it shall be his constant endeavor to ren-
der himself more useful in his profession.
Office on Centre, near Water street. dec25
L. W. Spratt,
ATTORNEY & COUNSELLOR AT LAW.
W ILL for the future reside in this city. All
who have committed legal business to his
care while a resident of Quincy, will please ad-
dress him at this place. He will continue a regu-
lar attendance upon the courts of Jackson and
Gadsdens counties, and the Court of Appeals at
Tallahassee.
Office over W. A. Wood's, No. 23 Water street.
Apalachicola, Jan. 8, 1844.
An Orninance
Providing for the arrest of offenders, &c.
Section 1. Be it ordained by the Mayor and
Council of the City of Apalachicola, That in all
cases, upon complaint being made of the violation
of any ordinance of said city to the Mayor, he
shall have full power and authority to issue his
warrant directed to the Marshal of said city, com-
manding him to arrest the person or persons com-
plained against, and detain him, her or them until
otherwise ordered by the Mayor.
Sec. 2. Be it further ordained, That in all cases
when judgment may be rendered in the Mayor's
Court against any person for a violation of any of
the ordinances of said city, the Judge of said
Court may remit such portion of said judgment as
in his opinion may be proper, when its appearing
that such offence was committed under mittigating
circumstances.
Passed by Council 30th May, 1844.
DAVID G. RANEY, Mayor.


INSURANCE AGENCIES.


PRiNTERS' AND BINDERS' WAREROOM,
Nos. 29 and 31 Gold street, New York.-The
"Hoe Printing Press, Machine and Saw Manu-
factury, being under the management and direc-
tion of Richard M. Hoe and Robert Hoe, continue
to manufacture, at greatly reduced, prices, Print-
ing Presses, Hydraulic Presses, Standing Presses,
Self-inking machines, Chases, Cases, and every
article necessary for a complete Printing Office, a
supply of which, including type, ink, &c., &c.,
they keep constantly on hand.
Hoe & Co's Patent Single Cylinder Press, has
been recently much improved in many essential
particulars, with a view to adapt it to first-rate
book printing, as well as excellent newspaper
work. A considerable number of these machines
are now in daily operation in this city and else-
where, doing the work very rapidly, and in a
superior manner.
The improvements in their Double Cylinder
Press, not only greatly increase its speed, but
render the press much more durable and less lia-
ble to get out of order. It is the only machine
adapted to the most rapid newspaper printing.
They are also the manufacturers of the Patent
Washington and Smith Presses, which are so ex-
tensively used by printers throughout the United
States and Canadas. They call the attention of
Printers to their new Machine Card Press, with
which one boy can print 1500 cards in the best
style per day. This machine is very simple, and
not liable to get out of order. Its inking appara-
tus is self-acting.,
The Hoe" Co., also manufacture a Cylinder
Job Press, of large foolscap size, which requires
two boys to attend it, who at the same time drive
the machine with their feet. It will print from
1500 to 2000 impressions per hour, and do good
work.
The "Hoe" Co., assure their friends, and prin-
ters generally, that no pains shall be spared to
maintain the reputation of their establishment
and that all orders entrusted to them will receive
prompt and careful attention.
Editors and Proprietors will be supplied with
estimates in detail for Printing Offices or Binder-
ies, by informing us of the style and quantity of
work which they desire to do.
Hoe & Co.,-manufacture Cast Steel, Mill, Pit,
Cross-cut, Circular, and other Saws, a supply of
which they keep constantly on hand.
Jobbing and Machine work in general.
June 1st, 1844.
N. B.-Publishers f Newspapers in the Uni-
ted States or Canada, who will insert this adver-
tisement three times before the 1st of next July,
and send one copy of their paper to us containing
it, will be entitled to the payment of their bills
on purchasing four times the amount thereof.


UNITED STATES
TYPE & STEREOTYPE FOUNDRY,
Cor. Ann & Nassau streets, New York.
THE undersigned respectfully
inform the Old Patrons of the
TYPE & STEREOTYPE FOUN-
DRY, formerly known as JAMES
CONNER'S" and more recently as
"CONNER & COOK's," and the pub-
lic in general, that they are prepared to execute
orders for PRINTING TYPE, PRESSES, &c.,
and every other article necessary to form com-
plete Printing Establishments, on as favorable
terms, and of as good a quality as any other es-
tablishment in the U'nitec States.
The Type cast at th,1, Establishment, is, both
in style of face, and the material of which it is
made, particularly adapted for service in News-
paper Printing.
Wp All kinds of Stereotyping finished to order.
N. B.-Such Newspapers as will copy the above
three times, previous to November next, will be
entitled to pay in type, on making a bill of four
times the amount of the three insertions.
JAMES CONNER & SON.
New York, June 1st, 1844. je8 3m


WARM SPRINGS.
MERIWETHBR COUNTY, GEORGIA. 1,
THE PROPRIETORS of this watering
place, have been induced to open their
House for the accommodation of invalids
and others, much earlier this season than usual,
in consequence of the many applications that have
been made for Board from different parts of the
country, by those laboring under various diseases,
such as Rheumatism, Dyspepsy, &c. all of which
readily yield to the virtue of the water. We have
heretofore held out more inducments to persons
seeking pleasure, to visit these Springs, than to
those in pursuit of Health. To the invalid, we
say come, and come early, if you wish to be
benefited. These Springs have proved a certain
cure in all cases of Rheumatism, Dyspepsy, &c.
and in no instance have invalids failed to be bene-
fited who, have visited them, for the proof of
which, we can refer to innumerable certificates,
some from the most respectable gentlemen in the
State.
To those in pursuit of pleasure, we will say this
much, that we intend to offer inducements enough
to make the Warm Springs the Saratoga of the
South) We intend to keep a better House than
we ever have kept, (and it is said thatwe generally
kept a very good one.) Our Beds are all entirely
new; our houses have all been repaired, and the
whole place presents a new and beautiful appear-
ance. The temperature of the atmosphere is fine,
the thermometer seldom rising above 86 degrees.
Our Baths are in as good order as they can be, and
for the benefit of those who have not paid us a
visit, we will describe them: they are 6 in number,
each ten feet square in the clear, with a dressing
room attached to each, and are so arranged as to
raise the water to any depth required ; our Spring
affords upwards of thirteen hundred gallons of
water per minute; the temperature of the water
is precisely 90 degrees. The analysis as'taken by
Dr. J. B. Cottihg, State Geologist, is as follows:
"Height above the level of the sea, 793J feet-
quantity one wine pint, or 28,875 cubic inches-
specific gravity 0,998-distilled water beirrn 1,000.
GASES-Carbonic acid gas,....2 cubic in.'hlis.
Sulphurate of Hydrogen,..... .... ....a trace.
SOLIDS-Carbonate of Lime,....... 1 grain.
Carbonate of Iron,................3 5 grains.
Carbonate of Magnesia,.........10 09 grains.
,The temperature of the Water, winter and sum-
mer, 90 degrees."
A Splendid Road has been finished, expressly
for riding, three miles in length; it leads to the
summit of a Mountain, where you behold one of
the most magnificent views in Georgia. A good
road has also been made to the well known
COLD SPRING, only aths of a mile from the
Hotel; this Spring si said by all who have seen it,
to be the finest cold water in the world.
The amusements at the Springs are various.-
The Ball Room is opened nightly and the services
of one of the best Musicians in this section of the
country, is engaged to take charge of it.
We intend to devote our time exclusively this
season to the comfort of our visitors, and we hope
to be able, between us, to please all, and see that
none go away dissatisfied. Mr. and Mrs. Johnson
will have charge ot the house, S. R. B. too, will
give his whole attention.
Our charges will be the same as heretofore,
$30, per month for Board and Lodging. Baths,
free. A fine stock of goods is kept here, and
sold at fair prices. These Springs are 35 miles
north of Columbus, and 10 miles south of Green-
ville. Visitors will fine no difficulty in reaching
here at all times, as the daily Stages connect
Mobile, Montgomery, Savannah, Augusta. Macon
and Madison with Columbus and Greenville, and
Hacks run daily from both places h ere,-so there
will be no disappointment. A four horse Stage
also leaves Columbus three times a week by the
way of Hamilton, for the Springs.
The Proprietors will be ready to receive Com-
pany on the first May.
SEYMOUR R. BONNER.
WILLIAM G. JOHNSON.
The Warm Springs are so well known that we
do think it necessary to trouble the public with a
long array of certificates, setting forth their claims
to the patronage of the invalid, as well as the
man of health and pleasure. We will therefore
only invite the attention of the reader to the fol-
lowing letter from Doct. J. J. Boswell, of Colum-
bus:
COLUMBUS, March 23d, 1844.
Dear Sir-It is due you as the accommodating
and courteous proprietor of the Warm Springs, of
Merriwether county-It is due the public who
may wish to leave their own homes and firesides
during the sickly season, to seek a place where
they can enjoy health, and all the comforts of
cultivated and refined society, to point them to
the Warm Springs. In its Topographical situa-
tion, it is unquestionably inferior to no Watering
place in the United States. The Medicinal vir-
tues of its Waters from the Chemical analysis sub-
mitted to the public by the States Geologist, has
aud ever will exert a happy influence over Rheu-
matism; Bronchitis; Laryngitis; Hipertitis; Diar-
rher; Dysentary; Dispepsy, and all diseases of the
skin and Kidneys.
In addressing this note to you sir, I have only
complied with the earnest solicitations of some
kind friends who have been either radically cured
or greatly benefited by the curatives of the Waters
of the Warm Springs.
I am, dear sir, with sentiments of high consi-
deration your obedient servant,
J. J. BOSWELL.
To Col. S. R. Bonner.
Warm Springs, Merriwether Co. Ga., April 24.


Ligon & Owens,
ATTORNEY'S & COUNSELLORS AT LAW,
Abbeville and Troy, Ala.
W ILL practice in the County and Ciicuit,
Courts of the counties of Montgomery, Pike,
Coffee, Dale, Henry and Barbour, composing the.
eighth Judicial Circuit of the State of Alabama.,
WOODSON L. LIGON,
Abbeville, Henryco., Ala.
HASTINGS E. OWENS,
Troy, 'ike co., Ala.
-Refers to-
Col. A McAllister, H Ala
Gen. A J McAllister, Henryco, Ala.
Hon'le. Jas E Belser, Montgomery, Ala,.
Gen'l. John Dill, Fort Gaiues, Ga.' '
Messrs. Chester & McGriff, Apal'a. Iat,
January 25th, 1844. jan29 tf


I


~as~LIP91 I ~----- -- -r ------- *--- ---- ~-rr~p~--aa~a~rr


THE NEW YORK CONfRIBUTIONSHIP
FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY,
Office, JoA. 57 Wa/ll Street, N X Y.
Insure Dwelling-houses, Warehouses and Build-
ings in general, Merchandise,: Household
Furniture, Ships building, Ships in Port
and their Cargoes, and evary de-
scription of personal Property, ,
AGAINST LOSS OR DAMAGE BY FIRE.
J. SMYTH ROGERS, President.
R. W. MARTIN, Secretary.
DIRECTORS.
J. SMYTH ROGERS, ROB'T McCOSKRY,
JAMES BRYAR, HENRY PARISH,
JAMES McBRIDE, REUBEN WITHERS,
JOHN ADAIMS. WILLIAM SCOTT,
JOHN HAGGERTY, F. SUYDAM,
G. C. VERPLANCK, PETER I. NEVIUS,
JOHN JOHNSTON. RICHARD IRVIN,
JOS. KEINOCHAN, C. V. S. ROOSEVELT,,
JOHN I. PALMER, E. D. HURLBUT,
P. LORILLARD, GEO. P. POLLEN,
JAMES McCALL. WM. COLGATE,
LOWELL HOLBR OOK.
The undersigned have been appointed agents
of the above Company, and are empowered to is-
sue policies of insurance against loss or damage
by fire, on as favorable terms as other good offices.
NOURSE & STONE,
Apalachicola, March 23,1 -1-1. 46 Water st.


rTrHE IETNA INSURANCE COMPANY of
-L Hartford, Conni.-The undersigned agent for
the said Company, is prepared to issue policies of
Insurance against Fire, and loss or damage on
rivers, on favorable terms. The capital of the
above company is large and inve-sted in the safest
possible manner, and its settlement of losses has
always been prompt and liberaL,
DAN'L J. DAY, Agent.
Apalachicola, April 8, 1844.


rfHE subscriber, agent for the PROTECTION
I INSURANCE COMPANY, of Hartford,
Conn., with full power to receive proposals and
to issue policies on as favorable terms as other
good offices, is prepared tb insure against loss or
damage by Fire, and also to take Marine and In-
land risks. The reputation of this company for
settling losses with promptitude and liberality is
well known. DAN'L J. DAY,
Apalachicola, April 8, 1844.

ADVERTISE.M ENT.
W ILLMER & SMITH'S EtJROPE-
AN TIMES.--During; the time this
journal has been before the wcrld, the proprietors
refer, with pleasure to the praise which it hail
elicited from the pres- of England, Ireland, Scot-
land, the United States, Canada and the West
Indies, and the enc,.'iuragement it has received
from the public of the United States and Cahada,
Three essential featu'res distinguish it from all
contemporaneous publicitioins.
First-It contains a full, correct arid compre-
hensive Shipping List, ai rung c,1 on a plan so plain
and practicable, that he who r'i'ns may read.'"
Persons interested in the _Marinie of America 'may
turn in an instant to the information which they
seek with the certainty of relying oh its truth.
It thus supercedes Shipping Lists, and other ex-
pensive publications from Europe, somb of which
are six times the price of Willmer & Smith's
European Times."
Secondly-It contains a Price Cutrent of all the
great British 'and European markets, devoted
principally to the articles of trade and commerce
more immediately appertaining to the American
continent, and in which the merchant, the trailer
and the man of business must feel an immediate
interest. On the score of correctness, the tabular
figures, and the remarks accompanying the vari-
ous markets, showing their actual condition, may
be relied on, and are 'in fact an authority with
most of the first houses in the principle cities of
the United States and Canada.
Thirdly-As a newspaper, it presents to the
American reader, in a concentrated state, and
where the interest or importance of the subject
demands it, in the most detailed and ample forra
every topic of political commercial, domestic and
miscellaneous interest which has occurred in Eu-
rope, or 'elsewhere, since the departure of the
previous packet; especial regard being paid to
whatever is most connected with or relates- t. the
political, social, and commercial well-being of
the Union, or the adjacent British province. In
short, it takes a glance at every.circumstance in
which the inhabitants of the Great Western con-
tinent can possibly feel an interest. It puts the
Americrn reader in possession, the moment it
comes to hand, of whatever has transpired during
the interval in Furope-personal, political and
commercial.
It has already attained a very high character,
and may with great propriety be said to contain
the BEST PRICES CURRENT; the BEST
SHIPPING LIST; and is the BEST EUROPE-
AN. NEWSPAPER which reaches this country
from England; for it comprises in a condensed
form of twenty-four columns, every desc'ripfion of
news of interest of America, which had transpir-
ed in England and other Foreign parts, from the
sailing of the previous up to the hour of depar-
ture of the Steam ship which cunive)s the "forth-
coming number.
C It will be sold at 12J cents per copy .only.
Amongst other humberous and flattering iesti-
monials, the Boston Morning Post, sbys:-
We are greatly indebted to this newspaper for
our foreign, miscellaneous and commercial news.
One number of Willmer.,& Smith's European
Times is worth a whole file of any other English
paper."
Published at Liverpool, just before the steamer
sails by WILLIAM & SMITH. Subscriotion
FOUR DOLLARS PER ANNUM.

IT is the intention of the proprietors of the
EUROPEAN TilMs," to publish EXTRAS, con-
taining a digest similar to the European Times,,
but more condensed: price three cebts per copy,.
which I shall Irave forwarded by post and railwayy
express, in a few minutes after each steamship's
arrival in Boston, and which may be obtained in,
quantities at very low prices -, -
EDWARD WILLMER.,
EUROPEAN TIMEs" OFFICE, )
Boston, June, 1844. jyl




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"Libertas, Constituto, Et Nostra Patria."
Editors: H.H. Meals, W.W.B. Crawford, <1845>.
Publishers: R.J. Young & R.A. Dominge, 1843; Raymond A. Dominge, 1843; Dominge & Bosworth, 1843; Raymond A. Dominge & Co., 1843; Dominge, Bosworth & Wyman, 1844; R.A. Dominge & J.L. Wyman, 1844-1845; J.F. Bosworth & J.L. Wyman, <1845>; Wyman & Wilson, <1850>; J.L. Wyman, <1853-1856>.
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Commercial advertiser
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
STANDARD VIEW MARC VIEW
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00048473/00037
 Material Information
Title: Commercial advertiser
Uniform Title: Commercial advertiser (Apalachicola, Fla. 1843)
Physical Description: v. : ill. (chiefly advertisements) ; 56 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: R.J. Young & R.A. Dominge
Place of Publication: Apalachicola <Fla.>
Creation Date: September 23, 1844
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Apalachicola (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Franklin County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Franklin -- Apalachicola
Coordinates: 29.725278 x -84.9925 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began on Feb. 4, 1843.
General Note: "Libertas, Constituto, Et Nostra Patria."
General Note: Editors: H.H. Meals, W.W.B. Crawford, <1845>.
General Note: Publishers: R.J. Young & R.A. Dominge, 1843; Raymond A. Dominge, 1843; Dominge & Bosworth, 1843; Raymond A. Dominge & Co., 1843; Dominge, Bosworth & Wyman, 1844; R.A. Dominge & J.L. Wyman, 1844-1845; J.F. Bosworth & J.L. Wyman, <1845>; Wyman & Wilson, <1850>; J.L. Wyman, <1853-1856>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 4 (Feb. 25, 1843).
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 001960138
oclc - 02713285
notis - AKD6771
lccn - sn 83016267
System ID: UF00048473:00037

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VOLUME K] APALACHICOLA, MONDAY, SEPTEMBER 23, 1844. [NUMBER 39. :

.. -
THE LAST DAYS OF CATHERINE OF the festival of Christmas and declared his inten r.isbst-
: CARDS. in the alcove. My God mercy '*; re
HlRCUL/ ADVERTISER, MEDICIS.The tion to make a pilgrimage to Notre-Dame de Cle- words. Henry, who had remained Hwve3Jle!

PUBLISHED EVERY MONDAY life of Catherine de Medicis, widow of ry on the 23rd, but on the evening of the 22nd, during the bloody scene, seeing the ow; C'fj io -
Wylie & McKenzie, Henry. of France, and'mother of three ensuing announced that he had changed his mind, and less on the floor, advanced and ordered iti.Ai'tetosearch
DOMINOED J. L. WYMAN. COMMISSION MERCHANTS kings,affords one ofthedark63t;: pictures of human should spend the day at Noue' a small residenceon it. A gold chain, which wu a'h-
R. A. No. 42 Water str-<--t, depravity with which history furnishes us.- the borders of the forest, sending the Sieur de ed a small key, was fastened round Oe of his:: ,

third Baltzell's Buildings corner of Apalachicola. There was no treachery, no cruelty, which this Merle to request the Duke of Guise,his brother the arnsand in his pockct purse with some gold
story
nffica Commerce & Chestnut streets, ALVAVYLTE, ) woman would not commit for the purposoof pro- Cardinal de Loraine, Archbishop of Lyons, and coin, and a billet, on which was written-"To'
\V I. A. MCKENZIE, 5 sepl ly moting her ambitious ends;corrupted; her very others, to attend him in his cabinet at six carry on a civil w.uIn: France will require seven + 1
ANNUM children in to make them follow out her wicked o'clock in the morning, as he wished to expeditesome hundred thousand: ecus per month. '
AT THREE DOLLARS PER Win. G. Porter & Co. policy. It is most instructive to observe how all weighty matters business without disturbing During the search, Bellegarde thought be perceived
PAYABLE IX ADVANCE. DEALERS IN GOODS AND COMMISSION the wiles and bloody deeds Catherine redounded his devotions during the rest of the week. some movement in the body, and said;
Advertisements of ten lines or less (twenty lines MERCHANTS.No.. only in misfortunes to her fa.nily; and herself. Notwithstanding the havoc made during the "Monseigneur, whilst lOU have life! :sk pardonof
or more in proportion,) conspicuously insertedat 41 Water Street, Her eldest son FrancislI, (husband Mary Queenof revolution with the interior as well as the exterior God and the king.," Guise gave a deep and
the following rates : nov25 ly JlpalarMcola, Fla. Scots,) died in youth, iri consequence of the of the castle of Blois,and its subsequent con- heavy sighand expired.: The body was then

One year,... ....$10 03 / One month..... $2 50 McKay & Hartsuoriic, anxiety in which her policy had involved him.- vertion into a military barrack, the arrangementsof covered with a cloth, drawn into a closet, and
Six months,. .... .. .7 OTHree) I week s.2 00Three COMMISSION MERCHANTS, The second, Charles IX. having been forced by the prat of the building destined to be the scene two hours after delivered into the hands of the ;
months,. ....3 OJ Two Yo eeks.1 50 her to order the celebrated l Bartholomew of executioner.On .
mass murder the
No. 40 Water street icre remains at the present day nearly public
.. .. t OJ; I One insertion,. ... 1 00 ,
Toro months, t novl Apalachicola, Florida. sunk under consequent= remorse. Finall:: <:ei game: as that which it exhibited on 23rd of December the noise caused by the strugzlebeing: heard
Wbet advertisements are sent without any spe- other son, Henry III. whom she had succeeded in 15SS; thedeinolitionof some of the carved in the council chamber, the members rose: in great
cial directions as to the number of insertions JEREMIAH: DAY. DANIEL J. DAV. corrupting to a greater decree than any of the work, and placing a .slight partition acrOS3 the alarm; Marechal de Retz exclaimed that France .
required, it will be understood that. they are to J. Day & Co., rest, was driven from Paris, along with herself; royal chamber, being all the change which has was lost, and the cardinal cried out, They are ,
be published UNTIL FORBID; they will there- COMMISSION: MERCHANTS, by the son of that Duke of GttJge whose murder taken place.,. The room has a dark and gloomy murdering my brother," whilst d'Espmac rushed #
fore be continued at our discretion, and charged No. Water street, she is believed to have instigated, character from its vast length, and from the win- to the door to endeavor to aid the duke; but the '
according:: to the foregoing rates. ,tang ly Apalachicola, Fla. It was in 1533 that this last event took place. dows being; all placed on the north side, at the Marechel d'Aumcnt, drawing his sword, inter:
Le!calAdvertisements of which the term of publication W. A. & P. C. Kaiii, Catherine was now seventy years of age, broken cast end is a spacious chimney, aud in the centreof cepted him, and said calmly, "Gentlemen, remain '
is fixed by law, will only be exceptedfrom COMMISSION MERCHANTS, down with infirmites and disappointment, yet still the south ide an alcove, in which was placedthe where lOU are, and await his majesty's cctr- ,.
the above rule. No. 4 Columbus Block posessed of all her atrocious dispositions. She king's bed; at the west end of the chamber is mands." The room was then instantly filled j 1 a
To those who advertise by the year a liberal discount Apalachicola.Liberal escaped from her newly-erected palace of the a door communicating with the apartment usedas with archer, and the two prelates placed in custody 1<.,, t I
will be made; but all advertisements not advances made on Co. ": flipped: to railleries with some dit culty, and took refuge a council room in the time of Henry III. ; far- of an exempt of the jrujids. After a short
strictly pertaining to their own business, as Liverpool, New York and IJo :- ., and also in with her son in the castle of Blois, on the Lore, ther on was a corridor with Aarious small cells, interval Loignac, without ills cloak and with his
well as all legal advertisements sent in by them, store. novl lv a magnificent old fortress, which still remains and a staircase cending to the bedroom of the head bare, entered and announced the duke's .
will be charged at the usual rates. nearly in the same stale as it did at the end ofthe queen-mother. death, summoning the members of the councilto
D. B. ll"r\..-:a > sixteenth century. Neglected her son and Loignac who had (as has been said) acceptedthe the royal presence. They found the king much
( The following gentlemen are our authori- COMMISSION: ..iAisT3.. his courtiers she left her bed of to excited which lie
gj- l\ was on: agony office so honourably declined by Crillon, had ; and in a tone of menace to
jei agents; and they are empowered to receiptfor No. 29 Waur--; the attendance of her inferior domestics, without procured the aid of Larchant, one of the captainsof was little accustomed, he told them that at
the payment of any sub.iriptions, advertisements Jan I .".> tichic: a.. Fia.Harper : a friend to cheer or comfort her in her hour of .the royal guard, and by the kings commald length he was king and would take care that
or other printinz: to be forwarded to us:- and distress. The of the Duke of from l
suffering power I waited on the Duke of Guise in the evening :atthc henceforth his power should be respected. ;
B. G. ALDERMAV= Marianna: Fla.J &; Idol stes. Gums !!nd:1t: this time attained such a height, that head of some soldiers of his regiment, to requesthis He then left them, and went to the apartment of
S. SAVCHEZ, St. Auu-tiile, Fla. COMMISSION MERCHANT, she !' <:'. the shadow of his his
jice authority ; support to a petition which they intended to mother, who had heard the noise in tae king'schamber '
JA. PENN, St. Joseph, fla. No. ol Water street, pe-: '", .- .,:'ij-tions; were the objects of the present to the council next day to obtain the ar- and the attempts which Pericard and f
N. BAKER: Brown's Ferry, Fla. jan29 Apalachicola Fla. )ldc.-xe>; .'..t'j'u J r. and abuse! ;the preachers in (their rears of their pay. At'nine o'clock Larchant returned other attendants of the duke had vainly made to

_A. S. GREE.VWOOD, Albany....A,..Baker' Co." ,,Ga. David G. Raiicys sermons, repre-irfated nia: to the people as the ,and received his final orders from his ma- gain admission to her presence, but remained in
--- COMMISSION FORWARDING' worst of tyrants, and styled him the offspring of I jesty, who retired to the queen's chamber at midnight total ignorance of what was passing till Henry
1\EWYORK & APALACHICOLA PACKETS.Regular AID DEALER IN GOODS, the devil. after giving orders to Du Halde, his first himself announced the event which had taken i '
sir No. 43 Water street. The states-generals were called together to seeka valet de chatnbreto awake him at o'clock. place. And what was the effect of the dreadful ,
irJ ii ... jan29 tIn_Apalachicola, Fla. remedy for the disorder3 of the kingdom: but : At the appointed time the valet knocked at the tale upon this wretched woman, lying on the bed ; i
ad B. Ellison & Co. through the influence of their party, they were door, which was opened by Louise de Piolans, of death? Was it an additional pang added to
Packet Line. all selected from the adherents ot the league, and the principal attendant on her majesty, who was the consciousness of many crimes? Was it compassion -
Ship Martha Washington,. .J J Doane, m3. ter. DEALERS IN MISCELLANEOUS GOODS, every proposition made by the King was instantly desired to announce the hour, to the kin;, upon for one whom she had at times professed '
Ship Floridian,. .. .. ...Win. Pratt, AND COMMISSION No. 33 Water MERCHANTS street, rejected. Even in his personal intercourse, the which Henry arose instantly-not from sleep, for the greatest friendship and afitctionV it '
Ship Uncas..P W Latham! d?cl lv_Apalachicola, Fla. Duke of Guise took upon him to speak with the during the whole night: he had been restless and anxiety for the difficulties in which her son had
Ship Emblem.A L Dyer, authority of a master whose will was to be obeyed uneasy. On passingg into his own chamber, he involved himself and the country? No! Her I
Brig Manhattan: ,. ..... ;vii Doane, E. It. FlXWiJLT.CN.: M. )'l. lJUTT. without a question,and it was publicly said that he found Bellegarde and Du Halde awaiting him,and obdurate heart remained unsoftened by any of
Brig Ann Eliza," .. .. .W C Park, Flew lIcn & Butt, intended to carry the king to Paris, and to act was soon after joined by Loignac, who brought; .. these considerations. Her pride and ambition r
Brig Metamora.H Ashley, FACTORS & COMMISSIONMERCHANTS. over again the scenes of Charles Martcl and Chil- with him several of the body guard, to make sure wore inflexible; and her first feelings: were those
THESE vessels are of light draft of water, Jeric. The Dutchess of Montpenier, the duke's of whom the king himself locked them up in the of indignation at not having been made a confidant r
expressly for the trade, of the best ma- No. 2 Columbus Block, sister constantly carried at her side a pair of gol- cells he had fitted up in the adjoining corridor for : in the plot. After a time, beh g appeaseJ,
terials, copper fastened and coppered, with hand- Apdlaohicola, Fla. den scissors, which she said were intended to the receptions of the Capuchins who frequently I she observed that the work was well cct out, and
Liberal advances made Cotton !
same accommodations, and will sail punctually {New(CJ* York, Liverpool or II vr'on. t25!shippedto o'mKimbrougli ; i make the tonsure of brother Henry Valois; andit attended his dev otiors. When the members of the that now it was necessary to sew it together.
as 'id'ertised.Then the day of sailyi falls on was expected that the king: would be forced council had arrived, he re-conducted the guards. C'est bien coupe, raais il taut a present co ,dre,
Sunday: the ships will sail on the Monday follow- > & Ihl;.ej ay,: into a convent, and Henry of Guise be proclaimed into his chamber, ordering them to move as:':! quiet I activite et visneerg voila ce qu'il veils fuut,"were
ing. The price of passage is $10, without liquors. COMMISSION AND FORWARDING king of France, With these: reports universally ly as possible, not to disturb i the queen mother; : her words before she sank exhausted by pain and .
{JAll goods forwarded to the subscribers, at MERCHANTS.Apalachicola\ credited, what must have been the reflectionsof and pcpeated his commands, promising; large rewards weakness:; op her bed ; and again the poniards:; cf
New York, will be shipped free of commission. Florida. Catherine of Medicis on her bed of sickness and if they were faithfully executed. He then the assassins were called into play. Thr Cardinal -
E. D. HURLBCT! & CO., WM. II. KIIUBROUGH. > approaching disolution Was it to snch ends and gave directions to the l luis, ier stationed in the of Lorraine, who had been arrested in the
fH South st., N Y., or, JOHN I. RIDOWAY. 3 purposes that she had waded through: the blood ante-room, to admit no one except by his own immediate council chamber, was conveyed: into lower room
NOURSE, STONE & CO., Liberal advances: made on Cot!on consigned to (jf friend and foe? She felt herself powerless order, and sent the Marechal d'Aurnont, in a neighboring tower, which communicated
sep3 46 Water st, Apal'a. our friends in New York, Boston, Liverpool or from age: and infirmity, and knew th.it: her son his confidant, into the councrl chamber to be in with the part of the castle where the recent tra-
- Havre. decl ly was equally] so from education and habit: ; but it readines to arrest the Cardinal of Lorraine and gedy had been enacted, and in the floor of which
CARDS. seemed he had too much of his mother's nature the Archbishop of Lyons the insant the duke there is still a trap door opening into the oub-
T. II. & C. II. Austin, within him not to seek vengeance, cost what it should have fallen : directing! ; at the same time littes beneath ; but it was not in those dark recess-
COMMISSION MERCHANTS, would, and a direful scene was in preparation to Bellegarde to summons into his oratory two of his es.of crime and horror that the second victim was i
X. Y.). K. NT. ORLE\NT*. COLUMt3US&c.&c. No. 50 Water street, mark the closing hours of Catherine's eventful chaplains, Claude d'Bullis and Etienne d'Arguyn, to expiate the ambitious:: projects ot his party. After -
ADVERTISEMENTS.. Apalachicola. life. In ;this scene however, the: had no parti- with orders that they should pray earnestly to a night of anxiety and alarm spent wIth his

.. ,;\ ","'fiI i-B) Ij1) f.W \ Liberal advances made on Cotton shipped to cipation, the king himself being the sole instigater God that the king might succeed in the undertaking fellow prisoners, the Archbishop of Lyons, in
...::J J \ .:.......1 I' '-ZJ LilD New York. nO'illy of the plot for his own deliverance .from the he was about for the repose of the kingdom"These prayer and watching, he still remained in ignorance i
.''"0. 13S Water & 'if''J Pine street. TIios. I... Mitclicl Bondage: in which he was held, and from the arrangements made, he awaited the arri- of his approaching fate. Those who had !
NEW YORK, dangers which he anticipated. He first consul- val of the brothers of Lorraine in a state of agonizing been ready and willing to execute the royal com-
PIiILA DElt KIMBALL, Proprietor.Jas. COMMISSION & FORWARDINGMERCHANT.. ted with the Marechel d'Aumont, and three : excitement. Instead of his usual apathy and mands against the dukerecoiled 1 from the idea of
other intimate friends, to whom he disclosed his indifference he now exhibited the most restless staining their hands in the blood of a priest and a
L. Francis, No. 33 Water st. Apalachicola.dec7 sorrows and his fears, his resolutions and his and nervous agitation, repeatedly addressing him- I prince of the church; but at length a Captain de
MERCHANT TAILOR fc CLOTHIER ly hopes To attack the power of the Guise by open self to the guards, and charging them to take care Guast was found, who at the king's:: desire under-
'- force allowed to be impossible but the edu- of themselves for the duke he said was took the office and at tae of four
.' ). 2251 Bo'cery: near Hioington st. Dodge; & Gardner, was ; very dangerous ; price i
NSW YORK. novlly GROCERS & COMMISSION MERCHANTS, cation which the Queen-mother had given to her powerful. At length the cardinal arrived, but the hundred ecus obtained the aid of three soldiers of '
No. 40 Water street, son made him little scrupulous as to any other duke was still absent. It was nearly eight o'clock his company. Attended by them and by a va-
Andrew S. Choke, declS Apalachicola, Fla. means by which he might rid himself of his! ene- before he was in readiness to attend the council, let-de-chambre of the monarch, who entered the
COMMISSION, MERCHANT, mies: the only difficulty was to find a hand to strike though a messenger had been sent to say that the dungeon where the cardinal was confined,and informed -
No. 5 Canal, cor. Tchoupitoulas st. Samuel Schiffer. the blow. At length Henry resolved to apply to king was waiting to depart.: The morning was him that the king required his presence. i '
New Orleans, La. WHOLESALE & RETAIL GROCER, Crillon,the colonel oPhis guards, who bore a per- dull and gloomy, and a cold and piercing rain was I "Are we both to attend his majesty asked the ,,'
Refers to-Messrs Harper & Holmes, No. 49 Water street. sonal hatred to the duke, and was sincerely devoted falling in torrents. On arriving at the foot of the captive, "I am charged to summon you only, : ,
janlS tlnov Apalachicola, Fla. janl_Apalachicola Fla. to the king: but, application being made to staircase leading to the council-chamber, Guise monsigneur," replied Da Guast;and as the unfortunate
W. A. Wood, him, his answer was such as was little to be expected found Larchant at the head of his company with man left the chamber to follow him, the
:3IlEUltD T. LIPPISCOTTVu:. II. W'ATT.Lipimicott COMMISSION, FORWARDING MERCHANT, from a courtier of his time: "Sire," he the petition they had requested the duke to pre- archbishop, who seemed to have anticipated his
& Wyalt, AND SHIP CHANDLER::: said"I am }.your majesty servant, and I am ready to sent, and asking permission to wait till it was fate, desired him "to think on god." In a few moments -
GROCERS &. COMMISSION MERCHANTS, No. t?3 Water street, do battle with the Duke of Guise to the death, if decided. This was easily granted ; the prince the sounds without the door told him too
No. 2 New Levee and .4 Tc'ioupitouias st., Apalachicola. novlly such be your will and pleasure; but to act as an promised his support and entered the room where clearly that his anticipations were correct. The
N1 W oaL ANS. ap2ily assassin or an executioner, is neither the part ofa the council was assembled; when Larchant im- cardinal was murdered in the passage.outside be-
Farrior &: Co. gentleman or a soldier." To Henry's credit he mediately placed his men in double rank upon the tween the Tour de Moulins and the ,rcpt of the
r.ri.onl Rcrtram, COMMISSION AND FORWARDINGMERCHANTS took the reply in good part, and the brave Cril- stairs, and sent his lieutenant with twenty men building, and the spot where he fell is still poin-
COMMISSION .MERCHANT! lon lost nothing of his favor or affection; his se- to occupy' the passage leading to the kin's chamber. ted out to those who visit the castle. The bodies
No. ;31 Co'nmu-i: ..tr et. No. Water-street, crecy was secured, and application; fmade to In the meanwhile Crillon, according the of the two brothers were afterwards burnedto 1
NEW ORLEANS novl ly nov25 ly Apalachicola, Fla. Loignac, first gentleman of the bed chamber, orders he had received, caused all the gates of the ashes in a chamber under the staircase ,built;
who agreed to undertake the execution of the castle to be closed. This spread instantaneous : by Louis XII., and the remains thrown mtr: '
BLUE TRIANGLE BUILDINGS. S. B. Hamilton, king's purpose. alarm amongst the partisans of Guise, and Peri- Loire, to prevent them being regarded as r::'! "..
Thos. III. Doyle & Co. DEALER IN READY MADE CLOTHING, These measures took place on the 21st of De- card his secretary, who was in waiting below their adherents.
SHIP CHANDLERS & GROCERS, .r\o.47 Water street, cember, and the 23rd was fixed upon as the day endeavored to convey a billet enclosed in a pocket I Eight days after this second murder, -", tre
101. 2 & 4 Ddord street, corner of Front Levee, decl ly Jlpalachicola, Fla. of vengeance. The duke in the meanwhile,trusting handkerchief to his master, containing these 5th of January, the guilty Catherine tin.r ,
and at No. 20 Natchez street, to the pusillanimity of the monarch, and confident words" Save yourself, monsiegneur, or you are mortal career; and as her hopes of earthly t...' t
;
t N. ORLEANS. N. Timer &:: Co. in his own strength, acted with increased lost." The page charged with this warning gaveit deur had fallen to nothing during her lilt', as '?
DEALERS IN CLOTHING, BO'JTS' SHOES, arrogance, and having objected to a person whom to a huissier of the council ; but it was arrestedby the gorgeous memorials she had prepared in I :
:' (fcj- WHOLESALE'AND RETAIL DEALERS HATS, &c. the latter had nominated commander of the royal the guards;and there was no longer a hope of prosperity to continue her fame became vaiajuu
Water and Chesnut streets, he should resign his destined victim. empty monuments. The magnificent tomb she '
1 in Paints, Oils, Varnishes, Turpentine and Corner archers, insultingly said that escape for the :
Window Glass, &.c.V'I keep constantly on Apalachicola. nod lyII. post of lieutenant general of the kingdom and seek Qncatering the council, the duke found all the had prepared to receive her mortal remains was .
hand, a good assortment: ot the above as follows: some other office. The king understood the na- members assembled, with the exception of the left void and untenanted. Political affairs pressed -
:. It. Wood, ture of the threat, but concealing hjs anger and Archbishop of Lyons, who arrived almost imme- too rapidly upon her son to allow him to: attend -
. WHITE LEAD-Pure Extra, Nos. 1 and 2 ; NOTARY PUBLIC, his fears, assured his "good cousin" that i in two. diately. Seating himself by the fire, he complained to his mother's obsequies, and he:bod says j ja
White and Red Lead, dry; Venetian Red; No.'31 Water-street, the between ;1- and historians was treated with as !
or three days they would arrange affal. of cold, was: observed to turn very pale, contemporary
, Yellow and Oxford Ocree; Ivory Black; marl ly Apalachicola, Fla. them without any dispute. In the interval requested M. de St. Prix to procure him some little regard as that of"an old goat." It was: indeed -
, Chrome Green and Saxwj do; no alarm was taken by the prince,*of Loraine, sweetmeats. St. Prix offered him some dried orderd to be enbalmed! in'order to its trans-
1'j Spanish and French Brown; Blue Black; P. tlobart,DEALER IN though after the deed was done, it was; aid that prunes of Brignolles, which he accepted, and said portation to St. Dennis; but'the.operation was so
Green and Blue Verditter; MANUFACTURER AND the great Nostradamus, who had been one of he felt better. The secretary then proccceded to imperfectly performed, that.it became nece dry
Chrome Yellow and Orange do; CABINET FURNITURE, Catherine's favorite soothsayers hadpredietfd;; lay one: papers before the assembly, when the to inter it ou the spot, and it was thrown into the
FINE COLORS:Ultanurinfc and Cobalt; Up Stairs, No. 42, Water Street, with as little respect as
the event in the almanac for theyeat and declared t .loor was opened, and it wac announced that his the common cemetery
Lallow Lake and Crimson d*; dec4 ly Apalachicola. that a murder would'be 'perpetratedat ; majesty desired to see the duke in his chamber. that of any other malefactor. A few months saw
Drop do. and Antwerp Blue; Indian Red; Michael A. Ulyers, Blois: but this great and other vaticinations were The latter placed some of the prunes in gold box, the principal agents of the murders above recorded -
Chinese Vermillion; English: ; MERCHANT most his cloak round his saluted the receive the reward of their crimes;the minor
.. AUCTION AND COMMISSION: ,I treated with ridicule by him who.was deep- wrapped arm,
Vandyke Brown; Turkery Umbre; No. 23 Water street, ly interested in their developement. On the members, and passed towards the rojsxl apartmentwith tools were'abandoned by their employer to punishment i
'Terra de Seinna; Purple ro1York do; Sale Days-WEDNESDAY! and SATURDAYS. evening of the 22d, when he sat down to dinner, the box in his hand. On entering, he bowed or neglect' ; and the hand ot a fanatic assassin -
or ,Crocus Martis; Mineral Green; the duke found his plate a paper, by which to the guards stationed near the door, and was cut off the last of the offspring of the guilty
Emerald and Paris Green, &c., &.r. u:. R. Wood, he was warned upon to be on his guard, as a plot was advancing towards the upper end of the room, Catherine, and with him the race of Valois, for
it OILS I & BRUSHES-Linseed Oil ; Do. boiled; AUCTIONEER AND COMMISSION AGENT',I on the point of executionagainst him; to this he where Henry stood leaning :against the side of the whose aggrandisement so many direful oilences! w i
,, Spirit Turpentine; Sperm Oil; ", No. Water-street, contented himself by writing,beneath the notice"they chimney: as he proceeded, he suddenly turned had been perpetrated. It is worthy of remark,
Paint Brushes from No. 1 to 0,000,00 Fla. behind that the identical motive which theDukeiofGuiseurged ; :; ,
" ; marl ly Apalachicola, dare not," and threw the paper carelessly half round, thinking he heard some one .
Jo. Varnish do. of all sizes \ named for the murder of the'Adaiiral Colieny,
; under the table. His friends however, began; to him. At this instant one of the guard
Sash Tools from No. 1 to 8; Badger Hair; SEWARD DILL A. F. PALMER.Scward feel alarms and'secret council was held to Montery caught; him by the arm and wounded him was his own death warrent he had vehemently i
Artists Sable Filchers Hat and round \ Dill & Co. vague seized pressed the necessity of that actparce que r .
; consider if it would not be better for him to with- in the throat: with a poinard, whilst another
V.\IUISHES.-Copal! white; Coach d a AUCTION &. COMMISSION vlERCHANTS.': draw for a time from Blois; but Guise felt confidentin him round the legs, and a third struck him on the Tadmiral fatsoit trop le roi"for' the admiral was 1
Cabinet Polishing and Furniture do; \ No.29 Water':,* *, ', his force and that his retreat would back of the head. "My friends !.my friends: himself too much a king),.
Mastic for Pictures &.c. \ OJ- Liberal advances made on :;. c nQi:i nments': his partya thought and also be a tacit confession treason!., cried the duke; and with a violent blow "
WINDOW GLASS-2,300 boX assorted sizes of and business entrusted to them: \'i\l\ be compromise of treasonable 'designs; "I am too far advanced from'the box in his hand he felled one of the assailants Steam Power.-A pint of water may be evap-
French ", promfdy attended to .? himself and orated by two ounces of coal. In its evaporation -
and American.
English draw back, and if I saw to the ground, and dragged
Mixed Paints \ to-LANE &READ, Boston. \ he said, "to of the I it swells,into, 216 gallons of, steam, with a I '
of all colors, for Steam BoaIPPlDg ., Refers death in at the window, I would not open those who clunk to him half the length
Q, CARY COOK, Portland, Me.S. ." corning he mortal wound from mechanical force sufficient to raise weight of
and Plantation use; together with \ the door to *' During this time the k ng chamber when received a i.
'"anety of articles in the Painting line, too num/ WinrnTn, Hallowell.* pretended to escape.be wrapt in devout preparation for the hand'ofLoignac, and fell beside the king's: bed 37 tons to a foot high.
U''N! to mention. jy6 ly Apalachicola, Aug. ?6. Jy.a

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O I IERCIAJJ ADVERTISER. OCf-: The following article is taken from the For the Commercial Advertiser. For the Commercial Advertiser. Health of Mobile.-The Advertiser ?!?

1 1 Washington (Texas,) National Vindicator," the EDUCATION No. 15. Mr. Editor :-The advice which Observer" 5th inst., says:- the

I ii APALACHICOLA, MONDAY, SEPT. 23, 1&14. official organ of the Texian Republic, and is attributed JVeque tu hand divas tibi non pracdictum.My gives is certainly very good, and I hope that in "Two cases of yellow fever, we learn,Wert

to the pen of the Hon. Anson Jones, one position is, that children inherit mental future he will apply, it to himself, and not u expose ported ferent to the of Board the of Health lut evening in
parts All '"'
city. the "
t>\<3' The Hon. Silas Wright, of New York, of the opposing candidates for the Presidency. capabilities and moral qualities from their mo- himself to public ridicule, by attacking, sporadic and afford no grounds whatever cases U of Jet

has been selected the Democratic candidate fort We make no comments, as the article speaks for thers. Napoleon Bonaparte is an instance in with his infant scrawls, a public body, which he The health of the city' was never better ti Wat'
season of the v ** die i
Governor of that State by the Syracuse Contention itself. Jones is openly in favor of an alliance point. Letitia Romaline, his mother, was a knows nothing about," and avoid showing thepublic The Register year.& Journal

\ and has accepted the nomination. Addison with Great Britain, and for the establishment ofa healthy, active woman, of an energetic characterwho that he is more interested in other peo- "Pases of yellow fever continue of the 6th inst.amir ,1;

I Gardiner, of Rochester, was nominated as Lieut. policy unfavorable to the United States. He issupported during some months previous to his birth, ple's business than his own." as yet, none have been reported except to of S, t

Governor. Mr. Wright has within the last few by the influence of Houston, but it is .was in a constant state of high and sustaining excitement I congratulate Observer" for having made so too recently arrived amongst us to have hero....**

months, been tendered-i. c. by the party-the believed that the popularity of Gen. Burleson, which animated all her bodily and important a discovery, as that the chairman of a acclimated.other respects The,'very general good, and health the of the city&}*

four highest offices within the gift of the people, will elect him. Gen. B., is in favor of annexa- mental functions. She shared with her husbandthe committee is not the committee itself." I was tion are not yet apprehensive!= of an epidemic:

: viz: President, Vice President, Judge of the Supreme tion. The election came of the 2d ult. fortunes of war, and passed much of her timeon aware of the all-important fact, although it seems the mated utmost, who prudence are already IS requIred from the nom'

1 I' 1 Court and Governor of the State of New THE FUTURE POLICY OF TEXAS. horseback in continual peril. She transmittedto that Observer" has just discovered it. bound to add that it is not among, in our ust oPinion and We '

l York ; all' of which he peremptorily declined, The rejection, by the United States Senate, of Napoleon an indomitable spirit, a restlessnessof Allow me to express my astonishment at the strangers to tarry here. Perhaps we overW. ,5* {#
the treaty of annexation which, by the importunities danger,, but it is best to err upon that side *
and it was only through the untiring efforts of of the American Government, we were induced ambition, and an extraordinary passion for cool impudence and effrontery of Observer." I weather for some days past, hi been exce8Bi The

i. his friends, that he was at last induced to accept to negotiate, leaves Texas no alternative, but warlike pursuits, as well as great physical: powers did not think he had so poor an opinion of the intelligence hot, the thermometer ranging at mid day from e t-.

of the present nomination. boldly resolve on her own course of policy, andunwaveringly of endurance. These qualities by exercise of this community, as to suppose, for to Iy 93 during degrees,the night.in the"shade-the winds nonh1f
the
determination. Patriotism
prosecute increased, till an instant, that they would allow to
nothing but the subjugation of the any man
Vermont Election. The and the
returns from one national pride, advancement of
The New Orleans
world bounded "blow hot and blow cold for I well 03- Bulletin of the 4th
hundred and eighty-seven towns, give Slade the common welfare, imperiously requires from his aspirations. The son of Na- am convinced inst..
and statesmen the of poleon Maria that Citizen" and Observer" ia and says :-
our patriots adoption a by Louisia, presents another striking one
.I h, (whig) 2 ,15Q votes; Kellogg (dem.) 17,503, and course, uninfluenced by the expectation of a disinterested example. She was of an inert, lymphatic the same person. I am at a loss to know whatto "We have now entered the month of Septem .
scattering 4,4.91Vhj gain thus far 2,012. TheIi' partiality or favor from foreign ber,and do not hear of any sickness. The wei*.* '
powers. temperament, her habits indolent and luxurious assign as a reason for sb strange a proceeding, in the'latter of last
were er though week
towns yet to be heard from, about fifty in number, A revenue sufficient for an economical support of part of the 0u
the Government must be provided by the tariff her intellect was weak and her moral unless his "infant" mind has become seriously that is thought productive of fever, is now mo!,
will not it is said, affect ,
(1 1 materially the result. : wholesome, and, except that! it continues wanT
f modified in some degree, and the punctual pay- character scandalous. This was just the character affected by writing such "infant scrawls" as is bland and 1 pleasant. Every description of wal

i. Maine Election. The returns from one hun ment ofthe slight and almost nominal direct taxes of her son. We all know the similarity ex- these, to which he has affixed such different sig duce will arnve much earlier than usual, and.

dred and sixty-one towns Anderson exacted. The people, casting aside all selfishness between the natures. Perhaps he trembled in advance lest look-should the general health continue go od-fat We
isting
gives and burying all sectional and political animosities, character of our beloved Washington an early andjbrisk season of bu3jne.3." I-
.j (dem.) 2S.S13 vote; Robinson (whig) 21,777, must come up to the support of the administration and that of his mother. Sir James :Mackintosh the caning promised the undersigned should fall

c and scattering :3,059. But few towns remain t lobe and the laws-prifate rights respected-per in speaking of the great genius and high first upon his poor, shrinking shoulders, and' Great Bores-A certain pig, whose snout life

heard from. Anderson will be 'elected Governor sonal security guarantied-our exports made to exceed attainments of Count de Alban, says, "His mother thought it sound policy to make.amends, by blow a gentleman of our acquaintance, is etermflj>

c' by about 3,000 majority. The Senate as sacrificeboth the imports public--luxuries and personal abandoned, met,and and endured every- was a woman of superior mind." And he ing cold after having blown so hot. I: poking into the affairs of other people.

far as heard from, the whig have elected three which the common weal demands. Let us establish adds, All great men have had able mothers. I have not forgotten the grave yard fence, and A man who invites himslf to dine with,;JQQand ,

;'' members in Kennebec and two in Somerset-the permanent friendly relations with the Indians Lord Bacon is admitted to have possessed a more I some other matters. I bide my time." by accident meets you at your doorfiit> u

democrats four in Cumberland, two in York, and -induce Mexico cither recognize our independence powerful intellect than any other man. Both of i BLEAR-EYE. the servant announces tea, of course ho must tm>

i' two in Oxford and choice or consent to an armistice for a definite with you. The game is kept up, until he is
there is no in Waldo period of years; or if she is madly resolved on war his parents were remarkable for strength of mind. For the Commercial Advertises. po.

t or Lincoln counties. with strong arms and bold hearts, abide the issue His father, says Lloyd, was a man full of wit I Mr. Editor:-I would merely suggest to Mr. litely informed that you do not take boarder
whenever made ; and in the mean time, let our and wisdom." His mother also noted folearning A man who will not beleive it when he is fold
't.;: JVew York U. S. Sl'natorThe parties i in merchants prosecute their enterprise,and our plan was r f Observer, who by the way, I am inclined to that he cannot be credited.

\I, New York are already: on the qui vice for Senators ters cultivate their fields, assured that our free and talent. Hence, the great mental think, is one and the same with Blear-Eye," I Evening visitors, that make their

: i 1.\, of that State which have become vacated by the dom is secure, and our sovereignty as an indepen abilities of Lord Bacon. Goethe inherited from though for what reason he has turned to such a i iI that to retire and stays sot
are
you oblidged leave
\ dent his mother I then
resignation of the lIon. Silas Wright, the democratic nation, indestructible. a most sensitive shrinking from all : sudden and unaccountable right about, is rather i
alone.A .
4 With Great Britain, France, or some of the intense impressions. Falk sitting up
eo' candidate for Governor, and by the says, Those who at l more than I can comprehend, unless it is the :
appointment European powers, under certain restrictions and all with i young man who requests a young lady to
Goethe sit
i, of the Hon. N. P. Tallmadge, by the President certain inducements, Texas ought to form com acquainted person and mannerswiU effect of a certain threat, concerning which I in his lap, in the strangers
presence ,
I. Governor of Wisconsin Territory. The mercial arrangements, by which our transatlantictrade instantly agree with me that much of his have received a.few hints-or, as he says, to practice ought ;
be bore if he is
would be augmented, and the two contracting amiable and of his vein a great not.
temper of naive humor, : That
writing. a public conducts itself
of body
ex-President
names Van Buren and the Hon. .
) f: parties bound together by the closest bonds ofa which nothing in life death An old guardian of a young and handsome girl
or could subdue
: C. C. Cambrelling, are spoken of as likely to be mutual interest, freeing their intercourse from in an improper manner, and especially the public The man who smokes your cigars, drinks
,,; the Democratic nominees. the ordinary restraints; and opening, broad and flowed in full tide from his mother's reins into body called the Aldermen of this city, of which tip

"i l'.' wide, those avenues by which the products of the his." Lord Byron is another case in point. From : he appears to know but little, and is vary anxious your best liquor, makes you the butt of his theoretical .

t'' { :::According to a statement made by the Secretary one country could be readily exchanged for the Dr. Madden's account of Mrs. Byron it appears show it, and more especially a public body and practical jokes, and caH3 you a devilish i

r of the Treasury, there were in the Deposite manufactured articles of the other. Great Britain, that he inherited his poetic temperament, as wellas which have such clever fellow.
played fantastic tricks" before
r' Banks, in various parts of the Union and at the alive to her own interests-ever wise, and always his bitterness of misanthropy, from her. He I A young man who in a company where there :,
anxious to extend her trade and open new markets high heaven, as this committee of improvements, I
'' 1! ; several U. S. Mints the 26th of inherited the evil of but one young lady, seats himself by her side and
,
11 :' on August, $9192.i01 ,- for the benefit of her merchants and tradesmen, passions both his parents. are liable to be exposed and criticised. The I

j\ 1 01 subject to his draft. Of this sum the I II would, under the circumstances, prove the most In the Life and Works of Baron Cuvier, it is chairman of this committee well have commences a whispering conversation.!
might as
I' four Deposite Banks in the City of New York, viz: accessible to such terms as Texas, in the presentcrisis shown that he inherited his superior understand Our creditors who never Tail to remind us of the:
been the
I could afford or be induced to offer. Her committee itself, as his peculiar wink
f the Bank of Commerce, the Bank of America,the influence I ing from his mother. The same is noticed of deplorable state of our finances- ,
over Mexico is almost, if not entirely, I was sufficient for them to come into all of his ar i
t American Exchange Bank, and the Merchants'Bank unbounded; and her good offices once secured with Dr. Franklin. Hume, in his notes, shows that i rangements. And "insinuations" thrown out i ,tour Devil who is always wanting more copy. '

k had in their keeping $4,632,822 77. The zeal in our behalf, would soon place the relationsbetween James, son of Mary of Scotland, inherited her : even by infant scrawls" will gain ground and : Latest Invention--Yet.--Gas-bustles for 1345,
i Philadelphia Bank had 33 873 99 and the us and our foe, on a footing desirable to trifling, sensual and licentious
$ ,
'Vhocan
disposition.
I : attract measuring 16 feet inches in
to every patriot. Texas, however, must expect public attention to their proceedings, and 2J circumference
f' United States Mint $201,960 91. and be willing to pay a compensation for boon of doubt that the mothers of New Englandtransmitted I eventually heal the wound which this community just one-half inch larger than any that have beta!

peace, or rather of a settlement of those difficulties( mental and moral energy and great has received such worn, of the lightest material and
The ship Jno Gumming, Capt. Thayer, says the : by having men at its head. It.. filled with
which, so long as they remain that to their
ness
.. Savannah Republican, sailed from this port on the rapid incraase of emigration; which open the prevent fertility of the mothers of posterity the ? Learn the character of : is hOifd that at the next election such men will' gas, which, being lighted, will raise the wearer t

evening of the 17th July, and arrived at Liverpool our soil induces ; and the investment of that capital Anglo-Saxon race in NewSouth : offer themselves as will take sufficient interest in i to any height her fancy may choose to soar.. "

( on the 4th August, making the run in less which the successful result of the enterprise Wales, and behold the transmission of : the welfare of the city, to do something for its : "Good morning, Mr. Sawney, how's your '
would refund ten fold. Then, let the propositionbe moral qualities. The monster Nero inheritedhis "
than eighteen days. This is decidely the shortest I benefit, and not attend altogether to their own. : wife?
made to England, of independence, or an from his
disposition mother.
passage ever made between the two ports. armistice, on condition of a reduced tariff on our I might referto i Observer" has made himself supremely ridiculous i l\Iy wife? Good heavens, I've not !\'en' her
imports he armistice lasts Locke, Newton, Sir Thomas Moore, Lord Bur- ,whether connected not with i ii in three"v eks2" ..
(QCf- His Excellency Governor HAMMOND has so long as or for a or Blear-Eye, .r

t t i t appointed Thursday, the 3d day of October next, definite period ; on the obtainment, through her leigh, Oliver Cromwell,Dr. Johnson Meclanthon, i. of which there is but little doubt, and none at all "Flown away, I suppose, ha! ha! inch :

of agency, of our recognition. The advantageswould Benjamin West, Timothy Dwight, and almost as to their having an understanding with bustles are admirable thin J.Iine Lord
I as a day Thanksgiving, Humiliation Prayer be mutual. Her citizens could, by such a innumerable others, whose intellectual ea know*, I I
throughout the State. discrimination upon the goods they introduced, and moralcharacter other. He would appear in a much better light] was an eternal go: before; but she gone now for 'I

T I QCfr- The Texas Democrat publishes letter addressed and those of the merchants of other powers, undersell may be traced to the same source. But behind a plough or upon a dung hill, than in any good, ha ha! haVent! up half a mile-bustle! Y

to General Jackson by General Houston, all competitors; and whilst no diminution there may be objections in the minds of some. attempt to uphold the proceedings of the abovementioned burst-down she came, and broke her neck ha!
1 would ensue to our revenues, the deficit more than One may ask why are not all the children of the
I dated on the 14th of February last, in which the made up by the increased importations-the tide same mother equally great ? The is ob. committee, and would wield the hoe ha! ha ha! D-d fine thing-if I ever get"

latter expresses views highly favorable to a n- of emigration pouring into our borders-the rapid vious. The mother's reason and shovel with much more grace than he does another she shall wear 'em."
nexation. i development of our resources-the almost incalculable feelings and mind are not the pen. CITIZEN. .
amount of our trade with the interior of) always the. same. Her mind and feelings at onetime Vy dont you get out init ij :.1' ? V.ItWI
McLean indicted for the murder of
Qt3- ,
Major
I Mexico-the new life given to every vocation may be enlisted in the pursuits of pleasure, Mr. Davis, who is very fond of the exercise stand here for and run over every i :!I-/ ?'' sad:
Floyd has had three trials at St. Louis neitherof
on the additional and enlarged sums received from and another in the pursuits of learning at onetime invites Miss Dolly Sykes to ride on horseback. Dutchman to a dandy, who was I -r.-itly quizzing '
which did the to direct taxes instead of the ;
jury come an agreement.The substituting, present
interested in With sweet smile she a window in which stood a number of fair dem
a
ad one object and in another object graciously accepts the 1,
valorem
; prisoner has been remanded for a fourth trial. unequal plan,an assessment,would not
err The Sheriff of Albany county has summoned only prove the wisdom of the measure, but tend to I at another time. So that her mind may act invitation, and he proceeds directly to a livery oiselles.

j our national prosperity. Why not attempt it? upon one class of organs in the brain of one child, stable to hire horses, but he is informed that the Saw,you aw a dem'd stupit fellaw-has Want
civil of
1000 to attend him thismorning
a posse men We feel that it would meet the
approbation of and upon another class in another child. Hence last one has just been engaged-another and another a jaintleman the lecbartee to staind where te
in a second expedition to the Helderberg.He the country, and redound to its welfare.
From the United States the difference between children of the same mother return him the same answer-finally he arrives pleases? Eet ees davelish impawtenaunt to be
is determined to do his duty, let the consequences as.a government, we
be what they may. have nothing to expect. The sympathy of her for the mental developement of the child puffing and blowing, covered with dust a addressed in the street by such an eel looking

I The London Times contains gallant and generous people, we have enjoyed. depends on the state of mind in the mother iu r- sweat, at the last one, but it is all in vain. nIt pawson."
(ocr -
on an average, We are bone of their bone, and flesh of their flesh.
and not was the first good riding day that had "Vat I be von eel dat ish da snake.
t eight hundred new advertisements per day. The They are ready to assist, by men and arms, and ing pregnancy upon her feelings antecedentlyor occurred in you say -

English are an advertising people-they know it means,.any people struggling for freedom; butt the} subsequently. Another objector may a long time-every body had been on the alert, fish-very goot you shall: be von snake-FWi! too;

pays. government, by the checks thrown around it, is say, "If this be go, then education is of no us e.', and every nag that could carry a saddle was and by a nimble motion of the Dutchman' foot

4 Q3* The importation of Cotton Goods into the powerless concerned, so, far and as has prompt too and immediate actionis I reply, education is all-important, as appears in spoken for long before. At last he recollects an the dandy found himself full length in the gutter.

United States from England during the last twelvemonths counsel and too many antagonist many interests departments to conciliate to- the cases of Timothy Dwight and Aaron Burr. old acquaintance of his who was the owner of THE ToTn.v.AMC-vr: Washington Spriagsti'e.:,

according to the British official returns, before it would dare extend an official Dwight, being educated with pious care, becamea a couple of dray horses. Though they were not I (last week, is, described an imposing pageaal-
hand to raise us, if we were down ; qr sustain divine Burr lost his very prepossessing in their he considered The ground selected was a broad cvaf shaped nt>
is double as much as in the preceding twelve us, great ; parents in infancy, appearance, enclosed
w if we were falling. Not so with Great Britain ley, on all sidesthe hill en the east sid,
months. her fleets and her arms are where her ministers ; his education was neglected, and he became a himself one of the most fortunate beings in being finely shaped, was lined with rustic benchesfor
decide but every ; great villain. Another that children the world, when he learned they were at his d is the spectators:. In the centre of the front was
to may -
GThe
&{ Secretary of the Navy announces in adopt a certain course-the] say some the stand fur the musicians who sounded the clarion
I'' the Madisonian that Lieut. Maury's Navigation is mandate is uttered to those whose duty it is to resemble their fathers, both physically'andmentally. posal-but there was wanting a sidesaddle and a "Jto arms," as,each knight, -announced bj

t f i, adopted as the text book of the Navy. execute, and before London knows that the matter True ; but let such know that in such .bridle ; again he was off from one place to another the heralds.{ On the right, in front, were stationed
I I has been even considered, the deed is the judges six in knights,
number. The eleven
consummated cases the mother fond but none could be found and in :
: I QtJ- The New England Mutual Life InsuranceCompany or a thousand hearts are busy in its com was of her husband and despair he mounted on noble chargers, EN COSTCME

I t t is doing a successful business. During pletion. Her officials have been, and are still, looked upon him as a model of excellence and was obliged to return again-to his great j joy, bearing a lance ten feet long,with metal poiatThe --'

If the first six months outs operations it issued 205 amongst us; her sons aro making them homes under had a great desire that the child should resemble however, the good drayman had borrowed one for which prize was a wreath of roses and evergreen,'
cootie
her according to custom was hang in the
,
our flag; merchantmen; are in our ports ; him. So that after all the is him-the bridle was soon and
I"" policies. covering the sum of$573,180. our cotton, and other products, have been proof clear and indisputable purchased every of the arena,to a rope extended from the fadges

,. According: to a Florence article, the corpse exposed in her markets, and. her wise already statesmen that children do inherit mental capabilities thing was complete. Now, he- soliloquized, I across the field, at the height of fourteen *"'the-:::

of Joseph Bonaparte lay in state for eight days; must be convinced, that we--now' present a rich and moral qualities from their motile have run myself nearly to death, ,And spent all rope Immediately bYa wire over,was the a brass course ringoi, sw f just'nded sufficient from &,

his orders on his breast. He is buried in a vault and desirable field, whose trade, concentrated on Disapprove it if you can. Disobey the duties it my money I hope to have some fun and a good ameter to admit freely the point;of a spear. 1"

: of the Church of Santa Cruz. He has left fifteen herself, must contribute to swell the\vealth her enjoins if you dare. DOCTOR.Notice ride-what charming creature that Miss Sikes" gain the prize it was necessary to carry off the -.-
her national at full It
people-tend to the times
speed A lance three
agcrandizement.'and on point of
__ ___ __ and he
million of frances to his widow At A ? 1"L sf # as entered his room to shave and dress
and his the heraldsannouncetf
a succession. At
't ,r daughter exiuusiuu ui mai migncy innuence which ren to ... 12__$_o'clock,.__ ..________.. .. _
Mariners.-Somewhere the midf inl vision nf ffiot 1rKr .1. (/1. I:" 1"1 rl'L '_""-
i married to the Prince of Canino. lUI" her powerful and formidable throughout the in ------ -- ._-.. .....'4J' in *uu.u/ .-L.n-nnlwr........1......"' ;.. u."l". .Lt.1 U' 'III:; UIUi5IlL Carolina.. Jine (oaroaiueut *"u
OJThe commercial of Great Britain No one can doubt but that our relations !dle of the Bay, West Pass light bearing S. S. W., Davis, connected with a number of little Davises, his menced.! The"knight"advanced at full speed,
navy con- in the sad carried offthe ring
spear rest, wjfcloud
with Mexico, placed on a friendly basis ten Cat; Peint N. N. W., Apalachicola duo
west
sists in round numbers of 27,000 sailing vessels of yearsit judg- flitted across his brain. At last he has gained applause from the Audience. As soon as;tn
( is but a moment in the lifetime of a nation,) ing' from' the sand which is
resumed
missing from the her rngVas replaced and the knight w..a'
house-the ,
1. t above 30 tons ; collectively, of three million tons would find us the consumers of millions of British wharves there to be horses are before the door-in an lion at the barrier,the herald announced the):; ;;
admeasurement. These and her vessels of war manufactures, our whole trade turned to her shores, ,, ought an enormous sand instant he is in the parlor-and after waiting twenty of Alabama. Suffice it to say, a long and spintetf

are manned by upwards of 220,000 seamen.- and so linked to her fortunes by the strong ties of bank. Vessels by keeping a northwesterly course minutes, which seemed to him two full hours contest among them all resulted in lea. 1g the
interest, that fearful indeed must be that shock till they run into it will undoubtedly find it, but Miss Knight of the Cresent (Mr. P. A. Stockton Florida
}Fishermen and crews beneath 30 tons amount to Sykes walks languishingly into the room. the who WlIIA
which could disturb or sever them. A few years can be avoided in ,) conque.er, when presented
150,000 every case by having on boarda "Mr. Davis, I am ,, to the crown, obtained permission of the judges)
more; together 370,000 men. uninterrupted peace and prosperity would find us very sorry disappoint you,
I (OCr The operations at the Navy Yard in Washington presenting: a contrast so fresh and blooming, with good pfilot. 'Lighters will do well to have but do not feel at all well just now-(she had seen was postpone to take his plaee election in of the Queen evening until when the ball Miss,wjtceh A.
that of Mexico, rent by civil war-ever on the ploughs attached .to their bows, as it will he almost the horses-I II ,
believe will
f ,are progressing rapidly. The iron steamer you hare to excuse F**#?*#, of Washington City,was chosen Qneeo'of
has attracted considerable attention, being the first verge of revolution-perfidious in faithdespoticto impossible for them, if the thing keeps on, me from riding to day." He did his utmost to Love and Jeauty.
foreigners, and impoverished, that her trade, to get to town without modo -
some
vessel of that description constructed at this yard. important as it now may be considered to England i of cutting a smile and appear amiable, but it was a ghastly The CottJn Crop.-We are informed from Red

;j 1 Nautical gentlemen from every part of the coun I would dwindle into insignificance. Next to passage. opperation. His feelings are much better ima- River says,the New Orleans Bulletin, of the 4tB

have visited the "St. the United States we would be her last and most gined than described, inst., that the destruction committed by the catc>
try Mary's and
pronounced valuable customer. We trust the policy will be Ct3- John Ross, the Cherokee Chief, aged 55 SQUIB. pillar is eyond all example The young W1*
her model to be superior to either of the other six attempted-satisfied that if terms can be made, years, was married in Philadelphia, on all esfen off*, and the fields wbichwerereplaa'are '
Monday WRECK Tits SHIP
sloops of war, which were ordered to be built at Texas will soon be in the possession of an Sept. 2d, to Miss Mary B Stapler, Gazette of OF the 14th inst SoBrcskr.-The, Pensacola ted in Consequence of the overflow! in the early
aged The
eighteen says:- wreck of c0t>-
the same time she was commenced. The workmanship honorable peace, and England a most extensiveand this fine vessel]' now 1 lying Santa part of season, and in which of course, the
on
years, lately a member of the Rosa Island, i eo-
Society of
Is profitable market. Friends. with the remainder of her ton is later than elsewhere, are almost totally
also
highly commended. The cargo, consisting of
t
gun Several daughters, nephews and relatives of the 1,000 bales cotton, 700 sticks led cedar &c. over troyaf This is the caseve are told througbo
,j was
i. berth, forecastle, and poop decks are completed, ocr The Von Steam Cutter, for the revenue Chief, numbering twenty, all half breed Indians sold at public auction on Thursday last for the the ;parishes of NatchitochesRapidesandAfoyeI.les -

r and it i is inteded to fit her out entirely at this yard. service, now on the stocks at South Boston, is of joined in the festivities of the evening. I Ir. Ross, Heirn sum of, of$5 the({), Steamer if we are correctly informed; Capt. ,- In the parish of St. Martin, also the sao*
: Creole, was the purchaser pert is reported.
She is to be launched the 19th of October ,
f on day 368 tong burthen. She is to be called the Mc is said to possess property valued at half a millon and if he/succeeds in getting out all the cotton, -
I f being the celebration of the battle of Yorktown. i Lean." of dollars. which himself we doubt not that he will, he may congra! /./ Working Man.loafer filled with ne"
tulate on a very fair speculation. eer.

Vs \ I ,

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.-.--- .- ; ,--- -w-, 7;- -55- -
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SA < V --



.
I I
x -
From the N. O. Picayune, 8th inst.LATEST For the Commercial Adveriser.----- .I

FROM TEXAS. MACHINE Fair S----_-_-__ _.__ '
POETRY. !
At an early hour yesterday morning a Texan don Punch" ON _
,
,. sttl, the schr. Star, arrived at this port twelve .!tIr. Editor-\V e have just constructed a ma many in this of Copartnership Business and Commission S

days from Galveston baring on board Mr. E. 0. chine upon a plan hitherto unknown for grinding By fair ,on the 21st AT APALACIIICOLA COLUMBUS._

Carr, with despatches for the U. S. Government poetry. As it is not yet brought to out of every ; Connecti undersigned have assntfed for the
British and perfection, we! condemned THE pur
the French
and f<* Ministers at Washm of "
readers will be transacting :a: G '
hope your "fv and '
st
We intend to make S t.-
to the invasion of Texas. Gen. Woll with such improvement fashionable
will ducted in
as Apalach.
ccia. Fb., by lit !.. R ':
some 10,000 of the advance detachment of the soon enable it to turn off as good as the Ah little, .I mond, under the nrruA' RAY-MON. : ; \ :._- ,
country J"i ,
Mexican army has,it is said arrived on the banks I who have no ; : DIN in : .
:
Hands Ciluubus
can produce. off boys-whiz-z. Geo., by Ed*arc_ J: :rflnJ!
zIt be (
of the Rio Grande. The depatches were for- forced to go Sept 23.: under th- Jinn of HARDIN & Co >
carded by yesterday mail. This is indeed deep was the time that set men free to ride about in, : The :i't'vantages o3ercd this- .

ly interesting intelligence, and may be supposedto From weary toil, and care, by Morpheus driven, dured by the persons ..t a disfrjitc j <: who by may have arrangerctht"or wish, to t _
have created great excitement in TexasIt is Flew from the couch to the blue It is a make business ;.n either
va ilt of heaven. cr bah placesvHf t be
however, but a rumor. Many! intelligent gentlemen S It was the time that some do these tender Bluff. readily perceived Feeling ourselves fully
with whom we have conversed the see concert room ten Harbor. com _
express Demons petent to conduct
and MK h a business it should!
ghosts and ( as be
opinion that this is at least premature. Although wildly flee, with a violent : and ,
As solemn intending so to do,
church we ;
solicit
such a force may be on the march for that base bells toll the hour eleven. .: than not, obliges share of patronage. respectfully a

of the future operations of :Mexico against Texas High in the heavens pale Luna stood ance is over, and EDW \RD J.
HARDIN
we are constrained to doubt if they yet have an And smiled the or attentive S
upon surface of the bay, HENRY L. ItA Y tONJ).
organized force of ten thousand men ready to cross the headache -
Which Ferry.
zephyr breezes _Apalachicola July 31, 1811.
ripling alOtf
caused each
the frontier. To dance ray fainting fit, (nay, .
and
Our latest dates from Galveston were to the play in merriest mood; the alarm and : PORT Commission Business.

17th nU. We<< now have dates to the 24th. The And 5weetlv in- thp.---- t1i-.!:tant...... u..noJ..uvu happpnmg to feel tI R. I., New York, March 12th j -
19-1 t.
The ,
Galveston i\cws 01 that day is belore us, from nightingale poured forth her evening lay. sensation."a ccr WITH a of
-- ----- knowledge business
derived
which we gather the following intelligence.The A maiden walked the doesn't know : 1st inst., from an experience of more: than _
beach
Hon. Tilghman A. Howard, Minister to Whose form upon be troubled with. I t Commercial and other business twenty years in
Texas from the United States, died at Washingtonon so bright and fairy-like did seem, nevertheless, : fm do. facilities the undersigned pursuits, and good

Friday the 16th ult. He reached there onlyten That she appeared the spirit of a dream ; glare of the gas, : the 12th, :as COMMISSION MERCHANTS tender their services, -

or twelve days before he died. Truly there Her curling raven locks did reach oppresses or excI and sale of[all kinds of for the purchase -

seems to be a fatality connected with the diplomatic Her feet. And her dark eyes might teach And when we [ inst.12th. eign and Domestic Goods. Produce, and For- _

agency of our country in Texas. Gen. Howard The stars to shine so brilliant was their gleam. together all the 12th inst L Their business: will be conducted estab- '
numbers the fourth American Minister who must either :; l lished upon
She go to inst. principles and with view
a
ha* found a grave in that republic. It is but two With stopt. A youth on bended knee, don season; and for all sales: effected, and to prompt retUrn -

weeks since we recorded the deaths of Gen. Murphy pensive brow, and tearful eye upturned, aches, a.id swoons orders with which they be favored.answers to all .

the American Charge, and A. M. Green, Which told of love intense and heart that burned I know what; the L ) on L Bills of Exchange drawn may against I.

Esq., U. S. Consul, within a few days of each With admiration, swore that he agonizing rr Eills, Cotton or other Produce, will be duly shipments honored of _

other.It Would in the bosom of that the end of it-the water, receipt of Invoice and Bill on .

pains us to learn also of the death of Commander Repose, if she his adoration spurned.sea truely frightful to i as afibrd fowls, agreement for funds at maturity Lading, with, or by advices special of S

J. T. K. Lothrop, of the Texas Navy. Suppose she is of the responsibility of drawers. S -_ _
lIe died at Washington on the 14th ult., of bilious [Here a srcw came out, but before it could be times actully the j flag-staffs FOWLE, DE COIN & CO. ij

fever. Cant. L. was well known in this city, fixed it vent on:] go twenty yards mnr.'lf) fimCOPARTNERSHIP S _
I is Pearl trt. _
his loss will -
aid be
deeply regretted by numerous : The maiden; smiled. the side, the back,

friends. The Vindicator" states he was a nativeof S"nnlr.... ... i. ."..............a; ... t._..Thou. ._ .1_wouldst_ ," said she, Thus the pleasure. Sew NOTICE.-The under..
Massachusetts .
and "'.uu"'UC\V with
IU
descendant in the mater- luee, a pic-nic is oouth them Mr. H. '
nal line from Kirkland Destroy thyself beneath the L L \\t. BROOKS, will continue to j ,
one of the early pilgrim sea into the eau learned I transact a General i -
fathers. What wilt thou do my love to gain If she reads a Commission, Forwarding, and Shipping Business,

Letters from a highly respectable merchant in I will assure thee, yea will deisll are that her under the firm of NOURSE, STONE & Co.

Sm Antonio to a gentlemen in Galveston dated To to embroider .I NOURSE & STONE.
swear, 'twill not be done in vain." a ; B. F. _
July :20th, says: of him at a time NOURSE, )

You have heard of the intended invasion of "Maiden, that thing thou canst not name in what ever way [ an H. B. STONE, >Apalachicola, Aug. I, IS-H. # _

Texas by Mexico and I must say I am of the posi. That man can do. A boy as tame terwards, and may of Es. S H. W. BROOKS: > a19 _

tive impression it i is true; as the Mexicans living As lambkin, thou might well inspire is not worse. the James Gibson.

in this place have received many letters from With lion-heart and soul of fire. Nine days out of sep23 HOUSE, SIGN ORNAMENTAL PAINTER S -

their friends the other side of the Rio Grande, Maiden, behold yon island shore the tenth she : I AND GLAZIER,
the anI
confirming news. Is distant full Then comes that Apalachicola Fla.
ten miles !
Cora. Moore's trial was progressing at last accounts Those ships or more. take pills; she t {)C r Keeps constantly on hand a full supply of ;
;
are just
from Washington. midway between- suf1 rable to her. Legis: Paints, Oils, Glass, Putty, &c. &c. Work done --
The health of Galveston seems to be improving. There is, within the nearest seen, she to doVithout? sp3 on the most reasonable terms. auglD t _

The New has the following on this subject : A golden goblet, which has been \ a care ,
We now feel 1 justified in Used by the daughter PRINTERS' AND BINDERS" WAREROOM
assuimg out friends of a king, slight misgiving JL 1-
abroad, and those win tl.l\"e taken to tae country From church to holy water bring." able to rest though : an- Nos. 2U and 31 Gold street, New York.-The -
"
preserve their health the epidemic has entirely cise would as a Hoe Printing Press, Machine and Saw Manu-
left our city. There us ow if such love thou bearest procure factury, being under the -
has Sena.
not been a new case to me, not take it.Wheiher. management and direc-
knowledge since the thunder shovrer that visited Swim out to her and bring with thee a little a26 tion of Richard M. Hoe and Robert Hoe, continue

us last week, and we believe our city is in as That goblet. And by heaven above earlier hours to manufacture, at greatly reduced prices, Print- S _

good a state of health as ever, excepting in some I swear that thou shall! have my love. airings in the green an- ing Presses, Hydraulic Presses, Standing Presses,

cases where the patients were attacked in the I God: safely bear the o'er the tide- ly exercies generally Candi. Self-inking machines, Chases, Cases, and every .
article
early part of the sickness. Yesterday 1O the necessary for a complete Printing Office;
we had Return.[ I fasionable a
swear to hp usa
.
thy I
atOther! tir' shower; and our cih' i-- -now-- ." :--ll- .lifo...... Meanwhile hrii1e" the miseries of our ; ; ..<1'"t. supply of which, including type ink, &c., &c.,
of -
this
again. upon beech I'll wait ed. ';; they keep constantly on hand.
It
The in To see the issue of thy fate." may also be Hoc & Co's Patent S
canvaising the election for President ries are imaginary, Single Cylinder Press, has 5-'
was going on very quietly. There [Jack in the an- been recently much improved in essential
appears to put screw, in a trifling exercise of many
bungling sort of
have been less than the a particulars, with a view to
usual excitement adapt it to first-rate
manifes way, but whiz it tigate them? a Can.
went
ted. So little on again :] book printing, well
bustle just before an election was the ills that woman darlin't I as as excellent newspaper
never witnessed there. The waves were riven with vigorous arm, avoidable, work. A considerable number of these_machines

After the above was prepared, we learned that And swiftly onward to the vessel press'd torments, what S are now in daily operation in this city and else

the despatches for our Government were forwarded The youth. Though long the women and .-A where, doing the work very rapidly, and in a
way, no thought of
by Mr.: Newell the American Consul at Gal- restEntered of all work, and even em superior manner. ..
,.eton. to Mr. Barrett the Collector of this port day of their lives! The improvements in their Double Cylinder
his -
with intimations of their importance, and request- brain, or fear of harm Press, not only greatly increase its speed, but _

in him to have them sent with all despatches to From sharks with which this bay doth swarm .- ; render the press much more durable and less liable S I -

the seat of Government. In compliance with The ship he gained and soon the cup possessed. admire the beautiful tres to get out of order. It is: the only machine _

this request the documents left in yesterday: Back to the sea he rush'd. Each stroke aware of the course oc adapted to the most rapid newspaper printing. S

morning's: mail. Told well the ardour of his pacha is a wool the They are also the manufacturers of the Patent
soul.
His
eye South America Washington and Smith Presses, which
are
or so extensively -
Statement: of the Cotton Crop of the United Roamed o'er the beech, the maiden's form to spy. which bear general used by printers throughout the United S _

Stales for the years IS.13 and '44. She was not therea! thought bespoke other. The Liama, im States and Canadas. They call the .attention of.
New Orleans She's false -- Printel"5l tn. th.....i.. .noMl'... .M"1 ... '..
Ausiist 31st. .... .910,854 But with an arm of oak been long known -------- .n 'A.aluutJi1ru rressVJUi
Less we'd fm Mobile Florida lIe reach'd the shore and wished he then only within a few which one boy can print 1500 cards in. the best S *

and Texas. ..... .... ... ..78,682 die. might been considerd of is a style per day. This machine is very simple, and
-----832,172 it particular notice. to not !liable to get out of order. Its inking appara- I,

Mobile Au-'t. Slrf,. .... .........468,725 A month roll'd on and one dark night the Alpacha is black Flint. tus self-acting. .

Lessreckl fm Florida,. .... .... ....75: The distant sound of music and of glee white, red and ; ifS The Hoe" Co., also manufacture a Cylinder 4 k_ _

--- -467,990 Told to the ear of him, whose destiny I pIe, often reached or Job Press, of large foolscap size, which requires S

Honda Add stock Aug't 31sf, .... .... ... 145,350 Was fixed, that he forboded right- soft glossy hair; which hire the two boys to attend it, who at the same time drive (} : '_ _
at St. Marks machine
and soon, with their feet. It will
from
Newport, Sept. 1st, '44,.... .-. ... -.237 And She he was fulfilled an angel his vow false beneath but bright.the sea. tains ing. manufacture The Indians in him. work.1500 to 2000 impressions per hour, and print do good ? .,

this wool and
are
S
Less stock at St. Marks and 145,587 Here we regret to inform your readers, the dresses without the The "Hoe" Co., assure their friends, and prin- "

Apala'a 1st Sept. '43,. . ....203 machine broke but think it can be repaired in ama and the Alpacha ( maintain ters generally the, that no pains shall be spared to S
reputation of their'
valuable ',establishment
to the
145,379 which case we shall try it again. I and that
Ctor ia, Aug't 31st.... ...: ..242,703 wool bearing animals all orders entrusted to them will receive, I_ _
Add lUrun: CXUOrtIO X Y,. . 1,411 SNOOKS. when irritated, is ; bear-by prompt and careful attention.
Add stock at .4.a.-'<-:'i jjJ Ham of this animal has Editors and Proprietors will be supplied with -

burg, Sept. !,.,?, '4 i. ... .. . 17,49S The Revenue Cutter Tyler.This fine iron English in their hat the estimates in detail for Printing Offices or Binderies _
.team vessel-, says- ok.* Pittsbur- --- --r* -Arm--:>>-_. .t.n.t..tl....M..ri."i1'.. KkV ft ,. _.. __ ., of 1. by informing us of the style and \quantity of _
UJ
41 ::! _
the i1'y Jii m&
261J12 goverment for the Gulf of Mexico, will be juujc work which they desire to do. 'S _
Hamilton
Lttsst.k at Augusu and Hamturg launched on the first rise of water in the Allegany of London, will I Hoe & Co., manufacture Cast Steel, Mill, Pit,

: Sept. 1st., '-tJ.. ... .... ...7,401 River, and be completed for service completely details markable have been Cross-cut, Circular, and other Saws, a supply of _ S

254,211 rigged and fitted out for sea, by the first of October being a jet which they keep constantly on tr3 \
Sootlj that
Carolina Aug't 31st,. .... 311,822 when she will depart for New Orleans and it is fitted for the : ( 3t Jobbing and Machine \vcr : in "-- .- .; -,- _
Georgetown cx'ts to N Y.15,391 the Gulf of Mexico. Her dimensions are as folti difiering'from all June 1st, 1844. \ S
between
on wool
lows: Length 150 feet, beam 20 feet, hold 12 feet. with other materials ; N. Publishers of New5papers i.;<' th -,. I--
327,213 .
*rec'd fm Savannah.... ...20,699 She will be furnished with Lieut. Hunter's submerged that while a particular j ted States: or Canada, who will insert. !h.i ': tf. %

*ss rec'd fm Florida.. .... .... 1,644 propeller, which is 18 feet in diameter. will leave the :
304,870 She carries one large 63 pounder pivot gun, and color and thus give rise ][ send one %p}- ,,..f their p.t'. : .....-:". cos.14/.-.'.__.,

* Carolina, Aug't 21th,.... .... .... 8,575 is pierced for 18 guns. .c. it, will be entitled *u the \i.-J.u .".IO.' t ,,'Jrl!::. "

r2Pnia, Aug't3Ist.. .... .... .... .... .... 14,500 doubt The she Tyler will wiil do be credit a fine to vessel all concerned and we have in her no, lieutenant ANECDOTES on board of the 1 on'5-purchasing_ To the lour times the amcsrl *....:.-.a'' : S _

-- American j* '.
Total. ... .... .... .... 2,027,607 constuction.! The engines are furnished by the at the time of the a! -
gentlemen who contracted for building, and attack of that frigate THE undersigned ronterr pfc't*nuttfig{ tu Yrs -
.He Olive are Belt in I ensuing Spring, t.V :!" v ,fume or _
Tree, Fruit and Oil.-That the fine specimens of the work of Pittsburg mechan- the spring of ,
OIiye Tree would grow and bear luxuriantly in: ics-Philadelphia Paper. Jersey; and was the I SCENES AND ANCCi, i'ES OF THE '

I*dimate there cannotbe a doubt. In all length upon one of AMERICAN LAR."
south- t.
tI Europe THE HELDERBERC RIOTS.-The Governor of the port hole, and My brethren S
;,of from ten to fourteen of throughout the United States nre
elttude, this invaluable degrees high- New York has issued a proclamation, in which heI I of a vessel which the : requested to aid me with contribution. from tlcir! S
production flourishes ; enioins and requires all magistrates and other: nified into thrice her .
tbJUhu I respective States loc
not been introduced many years since, officers of justice to be faithful and vigilant in L fired in immediate I tiu{ pa.utulaily; the S
Scene"
1\e cultivated to a great extent, we know not. maintaining the supremacy of the laws ; and otters, from the Little Belt. or Anecdote" in the proper County or I -
Olive is to millions, whit the potatoe is to a reward of Five Hundred Dollars, to be paid to It will be borne in : District. As the contributions will he very numerous -

.'ae.Iriahthe chief article offood, and is used for such person or persons, as shall give information burned in the late war : ; and many of them from the far North and .- S
j other purposes; the oil known through- which shall result in the conviction of those who: on board the President West t. I must request my fiends to pay the post

't the! world it is an oil which connot be have disturbed the public peace, resisted the execu At the 1: age on them. I shall be aided in this amusing and! S
) aed;i it is a delightful butter and sur- tion of the laws, and committed violence on the the President frigate, a interesting work by some of the oldest and most
'ed l7 the rich lard-it is 1 Sheriffand Deputy. One hundred dollars of which I the Belvidere, came ov distinguished! Members of the Sourhern Bar.
and
! tad Instead poor on their tables-it *s sum will be paid on each of the first convictions President, and such fAll: communications must be directed to
C. > of candles; soap is made of it, and I which shall take place in the counties of Albany it actually cut oft; : me at Pcnsacola, Florida."
| Jr ation of nothing in the catalogue of and Rensselaer, and fifty dollars upon each subsequent the muzzles of several .
RICHARD
t1rets more prpfitble. The tree grow* conviction in each of the said counties. the marines) from 6 to l l ROE.:
Oor loH, on the hill one marine-took off Pcnsacola, July 1st, 1544.f .
and I
tops declivities it
;: great i age, requires but little tttention; TUE COMET.-Mr. Sears C. Ward, of Philadelphia Mr. Montgomery- ;: {!: Editors 1 favorable to the undertaking will '
r u no fatt;umg labor in says:-" The comet is approaching the sunnearly gether with the quarter rleasc c y. S
gathering the fruit- the -
twice n deck
fast it and
Preserved for as as departa from the eartho was
An
'etpreas years at a trifling expense; the hence its brightness is increasing, and [ f this and shown to'the Oriiinniicc S
d without costly machinery. -A few about one-third greater than at present, the latter w ho took it in his hand Providing for the arrest of offenders, &c. S
:tended to, yields a revenue vastly greateri end of September, when it is quit* probable I: COUSin, I have i Section I. rV it ordained by the Mayor and-
i :by other known crop or production. It is i it will be rasily; seen by the naked ye.: In thaI I return it again"- Council of the City of Apalachicola, That io all S
LJj with telesropes his and fired the cases, upon complaint being made of the violation -
our recollections of ancient history i now a tail of about.five minutes piece ; i
of anyrordinance of
Zh and in'icngth exteuding in it actually killed said city to the Mayor, he -
profane it a direction opposite to
rrJkc3r. ; belongs to the classic M o the sun." them en on board the shall have full power and authority to issue his ,
without
t the Olive would be bereft of the cabin of that vessel warrant directed to the Marshal of said city, commanding .
greenest beauty; Minerva would lose fryA letter from Toulon, in allusion the U S u p in the Bejvidere's him to arrest the person or persons complained -
bX7. The artist, poet and patriot would ship Plymouth, s-tys-"She has been sited by war. A fact worth c : against, and detain him her or them until
ril.t >Q half their enchanting the French aJmir.il: and commodore. They were coolness of American re- otherwise ordered by the Mayor.. '
IZe powers but for> both courteously received Sec. 2. Be it further
Branch." We wish our and conducted 'through time the shot .cut offtbe ordained,That in all cases
k taste would gentlemen of the ship. They expressed themselves asvmuchrieased. : wheel of the President when judgment may be rendered. the Mayor's
ilize: thij lovely use greater exertions to The t-nip has excited very much ad y1ira. firing bright barrelled Court against aiiyj>erson for a violation of any of
tree. tion. The French officers say that she is a perfect to the pieces of muskets the ordinances of said city, the Judge of said
"J.la.l [VirJesburgh- Constitutionalitt.t *bijou! Certainly this is a high compliment toour over the deck. Court may remit such portion of said judgment as

J stran Ker, What place does this road nan! construction. Her officers are men of Fit e in his opinion may be proper, when appearing:
ti... Ta no place, it always run stature and appearance and in their u The top o' the that such offence was committed under mittigatins
stays just where gentlernai'Y .
circunstances
: bearing do honor to the American our mother ? S
the American Nation." She's dead bless ye Passed hv, Ccmiril 30th May. 1844. S
DAVID G. RANEY, :Major.

'...
-'





darlin'V .






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.
rW =
-INSUltANCE. AGENCIES1'HE :
::: SPllINGS.llERnVETHMR ,
___ .J UNI'l'ED S'fA TESTypg ARl\{

NOTICES. LEGAL NOTICES. COUNTY, GEORGIA.' NE\V YORK :CONTRIBUTIONSHIP
LEGAL & srrEItEOTYPE FOUNDRY, JROPRIETORS of this watering
- -. ---- TUE FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY,
-- -- --- ,
--
--
-Apalachicola--- ---- District ofFlol.ida.FlAKLlN Cor. Ann& .Nassau streets, New York. I; iii place, have been induced to open their Office, No. 57 W411 Street, N Y.

Frunliliu Sl.Ilcrior Court.AT COUNTY.D. THE undersigned respectfully .. House for the accommodation of invalids Insure Dwelling-houses, 'Varehouscs and Build.ings .

CIIAM ERS. inform the Old Patrons of the and others, much earlier thig season than usual, in general, Merchandise. Household
K. Dodge, Compl't,
Robert J. Flo'd, comp't., and Ill. Ohancery. TYPE & STEREOTYPE FOUNDRY in consequence of the many applications that ha\"e Furniture, Ships building.Ships in Port

,. } IN 'JH ANCEI"Y James C. 'Vatson, et at Def'ts.IT formerlv known as "JArIESCOXNER'S" been made for Board from ditferent parts of the and their Cargoes, and evary dcscription -

Curtis and Griswold, et al, appearing to the Court, from the report of aHl more recently as"CONNR country, by those laboring under various diseascs, of personal Property,
and the public all of which
defendants.TI Mast in Chancerv in thi3 case appointed, & COOK'S, such as Rheumatism, DvspepsY; &c. AGAINST LO 9 OR DAM GE BY )"litE.J. .
in ,
appearing to the Court trom : fida\"it mel r ums" due by the parties in general, that thcy ar preparcd to execute readilv yield to the virt e ofth water.Vc have SMYTH ROGERS, President.u. .
Th the followiu are ,
ca.u e, that aid Lewis Cr j3 and GeqrgeGriswold L nd heremaftcr mentioned; for the instalmcllts heretotort orders for PRINTING TYPE, PRESSES, &c.:, heret fote: held out more nducments to persQns 'V. :MARTIN, Secretary.DIRECTORS..

tru3tees of the Apachicola stock in the Franttlinan and every other article necessary to form com' seeking pleasure, to visit these Springs, than to .
and said Jolm M. Her ien and D.idSelden called in, on thcir Establishments, on as favorable of Health. To the invalid, we ROGERS ROB'TMcCOSKRY.JAIES
Company, and Lot Compan)', publ c notice plete PriQting those in pursuit J. SlYTII ; .
who are defendants 10 sald cause, re'ldebevond Apalachicola the parties respectI\"ely, terms, and of as good a quality as any other establishment come, and come early, if you wish to beh llRYAR, HENRYARISH,

the limits of this Territor" to wit : 'ther IS hereby "iven to F. N ours Hecei verin in the t1 1ite<1 States. say npfitpd. These Sprin s have proved a certain JA lESlcllRIDE- -- -REUBEN'VITHERS...... ... .. "' ",......- ,
and Griswold in tll; state of t-'ew to 11ay the sam to enjamin Establishment. is, both'i &c. JOHN AD.Ul: W JLLJ ':'''l \..iUJ.TJUlIN
1 8a d Curtis with the interes thereon, The Tvpe cast at. this ; il-ll; cases of RheumatismDyspepsy, SUYDAM '
r ( and the said Berrien and Selden inthef : said cause, together material of which it is in\"alids failed to be benefited I1AGG.t.RTY,
York: oflarch, lSt3, or thelr respecti'e i style f face, and the and in no instance have VERPI..ANCK PETER I. N VIUSJOlIN
f state of Georgia. It ii ordered, that a notie mOflths be from shares the first will day be sold at public auction, in accordance made, particularly adapted for service in lS'ews- who have visited them, for the proof of G. C. JOIIN.ST01{,, JUClIAltD IRVINl.'
four
J published once a weck for the space"of decree of the Court of Chancery paper Printing. which, we can refer to innumerable certificates, JOS. KERN CHAN, C. V. S. UOOSEVLLTJOHN
with
"Commcrcial Ad\'ertisf r, a newslJpcr a several of Stereotyping finishcd to order. gentlemen in the E. D.IlUltLBU'r t I II.
\ m the aforesaid to the All kind from the most respectable 1. PALMER, ,
pay ccr some
printed in this disatrict, before the ens\1in t rll1of tor the District and owing'. Sale first 'Vedncs- .l'i...... ..l-U\U... co.t. .L'1\.T en....-.3P..l'...,.u.r"."<..1Q.... l\'il1.. u_conv-- ., the above State.To. P. LORILLARD GEO. P. POLLEN

1, said Court, re luiring said defendants, and elch.t. amounts in December so due nex!, t? 'it : three times, previous to .Kovember next, will be those in pursuit of pleasure, we will sav this JAl\IES McCALL, 'VM. COLGATE OOK. :

of them, to appear and answ r, otherwisc.the day Daniell\lcDougal, pnnclpal and mterest, due 1st entitled to pay in type, on making a bill of four much, that we intend to offer indueements ouThto LO\VELL HOLBR .I.'
.t. bill will be taken pro CO 71f so: . 00Hudion of the three insertions. \Varm Springs the Sarato a of the The undcrsigned have been appointed agentJof '.
complaina.nts March, .. . . . $ times the amount, make the and empowered to is.
1 CON1'ER & SON. than the above Company, are
IIou5e
copy-teste.) better
a
against them ( 3,310 61llurton JAMES South. 'Ve intend to leep;: a
Thornton,
GEO. F. ALT2ELL, Clel <. : A. June 1st, 18,1-1. jeS 3mPRiNTERS' and it i" said that we generally sue policies of insurance against loss or damagaby
Hepburn, 01' his assigns, wcre New Yor we ever ha\'c kept,( terms as other good offices.OURSE .
Ap.lachicola, May 3.Jth,18U. .:I'I indebted on the same day and year. D72 713 AND BINDERS'V AREROO l, l
I J Frallitliu SUlCl'iol' COIU.t. John D.lIowell.. . . . . 36j: USBy 31 Gold street, New York.-The new ; our houses have all been repaired, and the ApalachicolaMarch 23,181-1. 46 'Vater st.
Ol'der of tho Hon. Samuel ,V. Carmack.Jud and Saw M nu- whole plac presents a new and beautiful appearance. -
'I AT CHA\lllEltS. of Franklin : Hoe Printing Pess,. Machine __ __ __..1 .1...",,_ The of the atmosphere is.fine, COMPANY
) .. e of the Superior Court county under the IDanagemem emu tempcrature iETNA INSURAr\CE of
Rob..t Jlloy, comp't. ) 'actury, bfing 8
above
.1 RY.'VUiW in the Apab.chicola District of, Florida.... ... .."nT"ln ion of Richard M. Hoe and Robe1't Hoe, uU"-1 the thermometer seldom rising degrees.be and TIlE Conn.-The undersigned a ent for
,
can
I .....;CI ......n,1Un'L..'6 '-"........... -I't :-11.-'Jdefendants. IN .CHANC K. J. lHU:)t.:), 'to manufacture, at greatly reduc d prices, Our Baths are in as good order who have as they not paid us a the said Company, is prepared to issue policiesof'
J l\Iaster in Chancery. Presses, Hydraulic Prcsses, Standing Presses, for the benefit of those Insurance a ain Fire, and loss or damage en

appearing to the Court from affidavit'filed Apalachicola, August W, 18.1.1.ADjIINISrrRArrOR'S ing Self-inldng machines, Chases, Cases, and every visit, we will describe them : theyare.6 in number, rivers, on favorable terms- The capital of t1iahove

i 1 IT this cau..e, that said Lewis Curtis and article necessary for a complete Printing Office, a each ten feet square m the clear, with a dressing to company is large and in\"ested in the safest
as
Apalachicola ink. &c., &.c., attached to each, and are so arranged and its s tllement of losses I1Ualwa"s
George Griswold, trustees of the NOTICES, supply of which, including type, room Spring possible manner,
Berrien and the water to any depth required ; our and liberalDAN'L
raise
Land Company, and said John l\I. they kecp constantly on hand. of been prompt -
d
s.1idUse, Press has affords of thirteen hnndr gallons J. DAY, Agent.Apala4hicola .
in upwards
David Selden, who are defcndanti months after date I shall apply Hoc & Co':; Patent Single Cylinder of the water
reside beyond the limit ofthis Territory, to wit: NOTICE-Six Judge of the County Court of been recently much improved in many esscntial water per minutc ; the temperature The analysis as taken byDr. April S, 184.1.

the Slid Curtis and GrtjwolLJ, in the stltc of. ew Jackson countv, for letters of dismission from the particular:;, with a view to adapt it to first-rate is precisely UO derees.: State Geologist, is as follows : subscriber, agent for the PROTECTIOX ,
1 the CoUin .
Selden hl J. B.
and excellent ;
and the sa.id llerrien Pope, book as well as newspaper COi\lPANY of Hartford
\ \ York ; administration on the estate of Sampson printin fcct- INSURANCE ,
that a noti ,e be of these machines tht' level of the ea, 7931
number
is ordercd, considerable "Height above and
of Ge It work. A receive I
itate rgia. of four nwntl1s late of said connt)' decelSed. in this city and elsewhere wine pint, or 23,87:) cubic inchespecitic Conn., with full power to proposals II
the
published once a week for space" SARAH H. POPE, Adm'x. are now in daily operation and in quantity one 0H9-distilled: water bt ing 1,000.GASESCarbonic to issue policies on as favorable terms as other I
I the "Commercial Adrertis a news 'aper a3-6m doing the work very rapidly, a gravitv cubie inches. insure 3 ainst 1059
1 'I In Jackson County, July 2 18.1-1. acid gas.2 office is prepared to or

printed in this diitrict, before the ensuinterm --- superior manner. .. 1 ..... r".1.1__ 01" TL..1 u"mu___tlJ,. ... ..._ ._-_-__-- trar....---.- glod 1 ___ ____ 1... J.1.''ue:..,.", .uu....,,1," <.11.n. .:., tn t\ke----- -'Marine____n_ an'--!- -In-._- .
I, of said Court, requiring slid: defendant:;!at each months after dateI will apply 'rh impro\'ement:; m their lJOUDle vJuuUla: SOLIDS-Carbonate ulphurate of L1me,_ ..- ...1 grain. Ulm<:gc risks.UJ The reputation of this compaDV fer

... of them, to appear and answer, otherwif the NOTICE.-Six G. M. Davis, J ndge of the Press, not only greatly increase it::; speed, but Carbonate of Iron, ... ..- ... ...:15 grains.Carbona land l05ses with promptitml: and liberality .1i i

i i'fil complainants bill will be take pro COll.tesso: Court of Franklin county, for letters ofdismission render the press much more durable and lcs liable te of :Magne ia. .-.. ... ..1 0 grains. settling DAr\'L J. DAY, i '

.. ,.f, against them. (a copy-teste) County from the tate of Thos. H. Thompson.H. to get (Jut of order. It is the only machine ,The tt'mprerature of the '\Tater, wmtrr and summer. wcllimown.Apalachicola, AprilS, 18-H. I, :

GEO. F. B.\LTZELL. Cl'rk. B. STONE, Administrator. adapted tJthe most rapid newspaper printing. \) degrees." .-."...-
) fi' May 30th, 1911. je1.1m: t3mNOTICESix also the manufacturers of the Patent been finished, exprcss1y -- -- -- -
''' Apalachicotl Apalachicola, May J6, 18H. mylS They are A Splcndi Rod; has I
.. conrl--: 'Vashington and Smith Presses, which are so extel19ively three mile in length; it leds; to the A DV 'RTISE1lENT.WILL1IER .
for riding,
SUIC.iol'
; Franklin months after date I will apply used by printers throuhout the United summit of a Mountain, where YOl1 behold one of & SMITH'S EUROPE.

/,; '. AT CHA.BERS. Jude; of the C unty Court for States and Canadas. They call the attention of the most ma nificent views in Georgia. A good .- the time this
Thomas L. l1tchel, comp dismission the their Machine Card Press, with well known has been bef\re the world, the proprietors
,. Franklin County, t r lettel's of on Printers to new road has also heen made to the journal
vs. t.l estate of John Norton, late of said count), deceased. \'hich onc boy can print 1jOO: cards in the best COLD SPRING, only 1ths of a mile from the refer, with pleasure to the praise which it has

Dodge,McDougald, JAMES GREEN, Adm'r. style per day. This'machine is very simple, and Hotel thi Spring si said by all who have seen it, elicited from the press of England, Ireland, S ot. !

,.. and Bass, trUtees and of the .' Apalachicola, April7, 1S.H. 3.20 mNOTICE.SiX not liable to get out of order. Its inking apparatus to be ;the fincst cold water in t he world. land, the United States, Canada and the west
Land Apala- it l1a3 received
,'! Franklin is selfacting.The" I amusements at the Springs are va.rious.- Indies, and the encollra ement

.. chic la Lt Company; I- CIIAX ERY.I" months after date,I shall apply Hoe" Co.. also manufacture a Cylinder The Ball Hoom is opened nightly and the services from the public of the United States and Canada.

LevIs Curtis and George Judge of the County Court.of .. Job Press, of large foolscap size, which requires The of of the best :Musicians in this section of the Three <'S5\nticll featmes di tinguish it from all

I" i Griswold, trustees of the Jackson county, for letters of dissmission from. two boys to attend it, whQ at tI same time drive one is engaed to take charge of it.Ve contemporaneous publications.FirstIt .

Apalachicola L..md Co. ; the administration of the estate of John S. Randolph the machine with their feet. It will print from country intend, to; devote our time exclll iHlv: this contains a full, ccrrcct and comprehensive -

t f Myers, assignee jn late of said count)', dccea.'led. 1500 to 2000 impressions per hour, and do good \ to the comfort of our \'hitor and we hope Shippin I.i5t, arrangd: on a rlan so plain

bankruptcy of George \V.Ross. FRANCIS R. ELY, Executor.Marianna work. season able between us, to please all, and see that and practicable, that H he w.o rung may read.pprson .- "
be .
defendants. J '. 'I -_ Feh. 1st, IS,14. feb5 Om The "Hoe" Co., assure their .friend. an printers to dissatisfied. Mr. and Mrs. Johnson.u. .__ int ftcd in the !\larine or Am ri a !!Ia}
\ appearing to the Judge by atlidavlt J lea III ._ that no pains shall-- be 3parec1 to none. _go away, .. ,_ _.___n 1) I! t,...,..., .,...,11 in u instaa\t to the information which theJ I(
; James -- ------ generally, will have ot Ine nOUSi:, o. n. v. LVV au turn I an
--
-- charge
: this cause that said D niel McDougald! -- of their establishment the certainty of relying on its truth.It .
I maintain the reputatioll seek with
Lewis Curtis 'J.'ax Notice his whole attention. ilt
S. Calhoun and Charles L. Bass; entrusted to them will receive give Lists, and other ex-
and Myers, re ide conformity with an Ordinance, passed by and that all orders Our charge will he the same as heretofore, thus :=uperccdes Shippin ti
3.nd Geor; Griswold ; and careful attention.litors eath:;, from Eunpe some of wb Care i
the of Apalachicola Board aud Lodgin i\.e puhlications
or
City
the Council prompt month for
wit and pen
limits of the Territory, to : the !\Iayor with 630, per
the & Smith'.
beyoDd will be stlpplied and of \Villmcr
Ordinance and Proprietors is herc, six times the price
entitled "An of s kept
tock
McDouald Calhoun and Myers, in the state March 22d, IS.1-1, Binderies frce. A fine goo
flaid the,said Curtis and Griswold, in the to raise a Re\'cnue for the use of said City." 4 4I estimates in detail for Printing Otl ces or of- sold at fair prices. These Sring.! ; areJj: milcs European Times." ,,
,
ofallthe
of Georgia; this informin us of the &tyle and quantity sm1th of Greenville. Sccomllv-It co tains a Price Current
ha\"e miles
state Tax Collector, 1 1dlY by Columbu- and 10
New York anl\ the said J3a i in the Peter lIobart, City north of ;,
Itateof ; notice ue published le\"ied and will oa the 1Ith day of Dcccmber work which thcy desire to do. Visitors will fine no difliclllty in reaching great nri ih: and European markets, devoted
ordered th.1t a
It is upon
: Pit
of Alabama. Cast Steel, Mill, of trade and commem
of the Hoe &, Co. manufacture Sta conncctIohilc to the artic1e:;
for the of four months next, at 11 o'clock, A.f. in front of here at 311 timcs, as the daily e3 principally
once a wee { spa.ce other Saws, a supply to the Amc t
of this Conr' in the Apabchicola Exchange, proceed to sell at public Cross-cut, Circular, and Montgomery, Savannah, Augusta! :Macon more immediately appertaining
ensuinf term
before the Ad\"ertis; r, a new pap l" P"ftcd" in outen' to the hj he t bidder, o milch of the followi which they ke p constantly on hand. and Madison with Columbu5 and Greenvillc, and continent, and in which the mE'rchant, the tndtr.
Commercial
said defca :mts t' appear de cribcd property, as will brin double Jobbing an 1achine work in general. Hads run daily from both places here, so there and the man f bu"iness must fet'l an imrnediat.interest.

this District,otherwise requiring the complainants ;till shall the amount g annexed, together with all costs and June 1st, 181-1. will be no disappointment. A four hors Stage o!) the score of correctnes't: the tabuhrfiure f
3.nd the vari.ous
answer aainst them. char cs of alc. N. R.-Publishcrs f Newspapers in the Unitcd also leaves Columhu-; three times a week by the ; and the remarks accompanyin ,
conffsso: I
be taken pro --- .- Canada, who will insert this advcrI I for the Sprins. market showin:; their actual condition,mar ,
ct Hamilton, .
f 1'0 wh i''Escd. ;:; States or w y of '
t 1_ (copy teste GEO.) F. BALTZELL, ;Clerk. Blocls.;: I ots. ti ement three tim g before tho 1st of next July, The Propri'tors will be ready to rece Ye Company be relied on, and are .in fact an authority: .., "f

: 31st, IS 1-1. Jel.1mI g J A. T. Bennett,.. 22 00C and send one copy of their paper to Uj containing on the first May. most of the t rst honse in the lrinciple cit eJli .

Apalachicola, May it, will be entitled to the payment of their bills 1'VMOUR: R. BO ER.VILLTAII the United States and Canada.Thir .

I Apnlacl1icola District of FJ'l'ida.. :! 15 C. 1.u..' R ar tl e tt,.. . S 720 .-, on pnrchain: four time the amount ther'of.IJUNT'S \ G. JOH SOX. ly-As a newspaper, it presents to tta )

111 Superior 001ul-Pra1l.kli1l. COlftV' &. 3 3 5 L. Birdsal,. . . 2 50H2 l\1EHCHANTS' MAGAZIKE: A D The 'farm Spring are so well known that \....edo American rcadlr, in a con'entr ff..d state, and I''
H2
All honse Loubat, IN CIlANCErlY.vs. \ 4J.. C. Birdsal,... . 2 50F1 : lERCIAL HEVIE\V, Etablished think it neccs ary to trouble the public with a where the intrtst or imp"rtanc-e of the 5U ferm ject ,
r..d
det.lilcd ampI
to 00A and lon of ccrtilicatcs, scttin forth their claims demands it, in the most
.
Editor
Calhoun &. Basi: ,. FH.eJ.l\tAN I1UXT, array
& l IS3U, by and
.9 July, domestic
David D. Churchill, Dill to foreclose ]'1ortgage.the 1 John Evans,. . . 2 50R Proprictor, Ten Semi-Annual Volumns, of about to the patrona!: e of the in\'aiid, as well as the every topic of political comnercial: in tr .;,.
1 occurred
aifidavitthat has
which
wiil therefore
\
TT appearin; to the Court by the number man of health and pleasunVe mi5cellancOlH H.hre5t
s3.id David D. Churchill. the above :::fendant, 1tl C. Edmondson,. . .,. 2a 00Imp'd SUO pages each, completed.Vith the sixth of the only invite the attention of the retder to the following rope, -ebewl1cre, sirce, the dc-parlure r te!
commenced
resides beyond the jurisdiction of this but Ciurt.ithin, and the E-2 11 John Gi more,. . . 2 50 for eXistence July, 18.14 of this, standard Periodical.year It is the lettcr from Dad. J. J. Boswell, of Columbus previous packet ; e5pc ial regard being relates pai tolhepolitit"al 10whate'.er
Florida with
out of the Territory of be I. R. GrItI n,. . . 1 00 work of the kind in this 01' any other country : is most connected or dth
ation
i ordered, that,publl. 43 only March 23d IS 11. and commercial wtU-beiDg
It scial.
United States: 22:) the interests COLUITIUS, ,
John
Eitate of Gillispie, devoted to
I ahe of 9 and, although mainly h
iD 1
,t made in some newspaper published city G & 7 Jacob lIarvey,. . . 7 50 i iImp'dA2 and; wants of the commercial and business community Dear Sir-It is due you a., the accommodatinand' l"nion, or the adjacent British proviDce. in
C2
pDths
: Apalachicpla, once a week for four n a.id hill, re.I ofI _7 John Kern ,.. . . 350Imp'd it has become an indispensible work of courteous proprietor of the \Varm SJ1rin s, ofMerriwether :!hort, it take::: a dance at e\'ery CIrcumstance
the -
.. him to appear and answer is due the puhlic wbo which the inhatHtant5 of the Grt>atVe ternCCUtment :
quiring county-It
I of that 10 3 John Kenned) . . 250 reference to the Statesman and Political Economist -
I IAmericl'n
complaint on or before the expiratii'\l rtbSedI' J. C. Love,.. . . 3 00 the commercial world. Its con- may wish to leave their own homes and firl' Jes ca.n possibly feel an intHcstIt pats

I time, or the said bill will be taken atj.C01 in the 17 8 3 William Low,.. . 3 00ll2 I throughout embrace subject connected witl. Com.merce during the sickly season, to seek a place where reader in pog sion, the m'oment i.

against him, and such further order g.en. 11 Charles 1cKinl1ey,. . !) 00Imp'dE2 tents and Navigation every ; Agriculture and Manu.factures they can cnjoy health, and all the comforts of comes to hand, of wh3te\'er hag transpired durinCt !
I' premises ag to the Court may seem juice. and refined society, to poi'lt them tn t; i\tLn'al in 1"uruiHper5onal; olit caIcommerci.ll. :
GEO. F. BALT ELL, 10 J.Martin,.. . . .125Imp' Currency and Banking; Fire and Mar.ine cultivated :
(Copy-Teste.) Clerk. l A2MitchelllIarzell,. . 3 :) Insurance the Laws and Uegulations 01I the 'Varm Sprin65. In its Top06raphical situation ,i

J. &. L.Solicitors BRANCH for, Compl'ts. : E2< \ ;) Jno. T. Myrick,. ... 500 I Trade. (includin; important decisios!! in 1 ,d. f.ren it' is"unqnestionahly T '. 1 C-AA ,inferior_ '('1.._to,;\f no,1: 'Vat'rm: 1 ,..:,:. It ha:; already attained a very he bigh saId- to.Cha conrillll-...1

Feb. 2S IS.l!. nl1-tm ].'1 1l.T oseph Mitchell,.. . 4: 50E2 ( ourts of the United States, Great .tlntam, pLace 111 tne unneu (aCs. lilt: lUIUt\lIhU; u- and may with ireat propriety B 1SHIPPIKG

-Apalachicola- !) K. McKenzie,. . . .'rance etc.) tues of its \Vaters from the Chemical analysis submitted the BEST PRICES CCRRENT; the

Fraullin SUlcrior Co; 'u.t. 111 I 1 & 17 H. Maitland & sons,. 7 00HI It has, and wiU continue to be the aim of the to the public by the States Geoloii t, haiaud : LIST; and is the BEST EUBOI&AN. CGDllII!

Spring Term, 1844. :. !) & 12 Petel' and Jos Mitchel. GOO ditor and Proprietor of the Merchants' lIagadne evcr will exert a happ i\1fluer.ce over Hheumatism NEWSP APEIl which reaches this cor.d n

. . 3 00 Bronchitis Laryngitis; Hipertitis ; Diarrher from Elldanll for it compri5es in a
A. G. semmC3'n. 15 F A. J. Xorris, to avoid every thing of a party, political, orectional ; ; ; desrriptlrll'i

D.1mage3 $500-Attatchment. :.10 7 O den & Ferguson, . 1 25Imp'd ; bias or bearing, in the conduct of the ; Dysentary ;Dispepsy, and all diseer; of the form of twenty.fonr columns, every ::' ,

Elias Simpson, ;. C2 00 Dan'I. Ryan, . . 3 25Imp'd ,vork pening its pages to the free and fail' disussion skin and Kidneys.In i news of intdl't:! of America, whIch bad transp It!

defend3.nt and all perSOl1i int1 rested are A 00 John R an,. . . 2 25Imp'd : of antagonistic doctrines connected with addressing this note to you sir, I have only I ed in En laral and other Forei n part frem dep '

THE of the institution of the '>ove suit, A2 2 Frank \Vhite,. . . 300 the t interests of Commerce, Agriculture, complied with the earnest solieitations of some sailing or the previous up to the hour d ftJrt.

I and are required to appe3.r and plea.d ;,g required 7 4 Tho:;. \Yingate, . 2 75F2 Ianufacture gre and the Currenl'Y' kind friends who have been either radicall\' cured ture. f the Steam shiu which con\"tlS- the

bv law. A. G. SC\lMES. 15 Henry'Villiams,_ . G 00 The Merchants' Magazine is published at No. 01' reatly benefited by the curath'es of the\Vaters commg number. or '

J, Apalachicola, Jan. 1S, 19 u. ipl'2:) 3m PETER HOBERT, 1.12 Fulton strect, New York, on the first of each of the \Varm Springs.I I ocr It will be sold at 12 cent per copJ

City Tax Collector. month, at five dollars per aunnm, payable in advance. am, dear sir, with sentiments of high consideration Amon st other 1mberO\ls amI flatterinmoni

Frailitlin Superiol' C .u..t.Sprin June 7th, 18411. je156mAn A few complete sets of the work embracing your obedient servant, s, the no ton Morning Post, sbys- fu

; Term, 18 U. Apalachicola, ten semi-annual volumes of about 600 p ges .- J. J. llOSVELL.To e,are greatly indebted to this newspaper ne"

H'llyer Bush &, Co.VI. Ol'dinanccTo each neatly and substantially bound, can be had Col. S. R. Bonner."arm our torewn; miscellaneous and commercIal
,
Foreclosure of. lortga e.'Vm. raise a Fund for the City Hospital. at the subscription price by applying at the ofilceas '\ Springs, Merriwether Co. Ga., April 24.'Vln. One number ofVillmer.. & Smith'a other Euro Eng 14p

H. Shepherd. Times ii worth whole file of any
a .
Ordamed the antl above.Nev .
I Section 1. Be it .b.y oIlfayor lVl. D.
dcfendant and aU in rested are Sydncy Gl ecn,

j: THE notified of t e intitution peuons: ({f the a oved Council of the City of.tlpalachicl That from York, July 1st, 1844.WM. DR. GREEN takes this opportunity of expre Publi er hed at Liverpool, just before th.e

,uit, Dl1d that '1 wil appl) to the Jd; e of he'I and after the firit day of Septembet next, the G. PORTER &. CO., otfer for sale a large his gratitude to his patrons; and to assure sails \VILLIAl\1 s: SMITH. SuF0UR"DOLLARS

: Court of f rankm County, ah he Sprmg followin taxe shall be levied upon all passengers well selected stock of DRY GOODS, them that it shaH be his constant plId"avor to render PER ANNUM

Superior 18 U, for a forccldure of said arriving in said City by sea, viz: Upon each and of- himself more useful in his profefsion.Off1t'Q .
nid Court
term of coastwise, the sum of fifty consisting __ __ on___ Cpntrea______ _. near___ 'Vater street. dec25 or i
by sea
: Att' and n
mortg1e. A. G. SE IME3, PJ )'s ) every passenger Cloths, Cm=simeres, Kerseys; u 1Tc, t'ht..>. .;.nt\ntton... .. he proprietors,. ....
... Apalachicola, Nov. 24, 1841. ,lpl20 3mL cents, and upon each fordgll and country every passenger, the sum arriving of two. Sattinets, Flannels and Blankets; JY.. Spl.att, "EUROPE.L"& u. Tr- -s-,-"- to- publish EXTA:Ti;, f

by sea from any FOleign and Domestic Prints; Euro
the
Ul.t. ATTORNEY &; COUNELLOR: AT LA'V.WILL taining a digest similar to '
Franklin SUlcriol- dollars.Sec. the .. Brown Drillings and Irish Linens; for the future reside in this city. All .. but conde..1sed: price three cents per
more
ordainedThat own.er
.' 'Vm. Lawrence, 2. Be itfurtlur vessel at Bleached and unbleached Sheetings ; have committed legal business to his which I shall ]rave forwarded by post and_
: arriving "
vs. } Bill f DiEliubeth \orce.ELiZlbeth or master of each and every \'t' u ; care while a resident of Quinc will please address minutes after each ste
l w
shall in
LClwren e, formerly after the first of September next, He wil continue express, a obtaIl1Q'
this port, .,. Cotton Osnaburgs; him at this place. a regnlar and which may be
the Trea. arrival in Boton,
nurn ; render without delay, uudcr oath, to And othcr article in their line adapted attendance upon the courts of Jackson and

defendant in this case will lke notice, surer of sai(1 city, a true and fl1ll amount of all to the country every trade. dec4: yTo Gadsdens,. counties, and the Court of. Appeals at quantities t very low ED\V prices.ARD 'VILIJ' .I..tJ""EUROPJAN
THE ext I will and said owner "
on the first day of Octoher :: en ers arriving in his vesel, TaUanassee.
of Tir othy Smith pas shall to the Treasurp.r Officp. 'V. A. 'Vooel's,No. 23Vatrr street. I TIMES" OFFICE, 'Mno
proceed to take the deposition:5: or master of such vessel, pay tbc A111cricau Ba.THE .-. over } .
Offict.. in the City aforesaid each and Apalachicola, Jan. 8, 1814. i onJune,1S44Ligon -
In the above case at the Clerk's of said city, the tax upon undersigned contemplates puttiug to Press .-
at. which time an:! place the. which tax the vessel shall
of Apalachicola, every pas en er, for ensuing Spring, the first volume of"SCENES Ol'ninallceProvidin
Aid defendant attend. held liable amI any owner or master of All k owens, tAt
the : may also be ;

R. J. MOSE AU'y for Pl'tt: such vessel, refusin _or ne_. lectin .to"comply' 1 .11 with_ .._ AND AMERICAN ANECDOTES BAR.'. OF THE Section 1. {o t the orrlamed anest: CJf by'offenders the Mayor, &c. and A TT RNEY'S & COUNSELLORS ATAbbeville

Apalacbicob, June 2:), iSH. .. je:293m: the provisions of this ordinance snail De uaU1C lU I My brethren'throughout the United States are Council of the lleI City of Apalacl cola, That in all and Troy, Ala.: d-t",; xti

j l, u.i.t said city in the pe:1alty of fifty dollars. I IScc. omplamt being made of the violation practice in the County:1D p
In Jackson uperior the fund requcsted to aid me with contributions from their cases, upon WILL 1
II To tlte Spr&ng Term, 18l J.I. J. 3. Be it furtlter ordained. That respecth.c States, locating particularly the of any ord Jlance of said city to the l\Iayor, he of the counties orMoDtgoID tboffee
', arisint; from the tax aforesaid, shall be reserved in shall have full power and autho tv to issue his Dale, Henry and Barbour, coznP
I. J ames B oon, u Scene" or U Anecdote" the County orDistrict. (.
LIBEL FOR Dl\4.0RCE. and used only for the benefit f the City Hospita!, contributions proper warrant directed to the l\1ar hal of iiid city, commanding eIghth Judicial Circuit of tile State .rA
VB. As the will be numerous .
and CouncIl very him to the .
arrest LIGO
under such rcgulatioDs as the l\Iayor. per50n or perons COIn.plained 'VOODSON L. t .
i .
Piety Boon. : and of them, from the far North and.Ve ,
many igainst, and detain him. her or them until bbeville II cnry'co.
"f,. defen ant in said case, wi1 take noticci may prescribe. U. \ t, I mU5t request my friends to pay the post. otherw:8e: ordered by the l\Iayor. EO'1lENS,
THE Council 20th June IS .
,
t' i we ahallroceed}? to t ke t e testimony Pa sed by DAVID, G. RAEY, Mayor..Jlnu age on them. I shall be aWed in this amusing and Scc/2. Be it further ordained, That in all caseS HASTINGS Troy Pike'co.,.,

of Dr. Nathan J. PittmanVIlham (jay, William interesting worl{ by s.ome of the oldest and most whenjudgI1ent! may be rendered m the lIayor'fICoutt

proctor and James Barnes, E:5q.: oniMonday the distinguished Members of the Sourhem Dar. a amst any pe on for a violatlon of any f -Rft1'S toCol. -

( sixth day or May next, at 10 o'cloc A. M., at s F. Farrior, PUBLIC ocr All communications must be directed to'me the 'ordmances of said city, the Judge of Stud A McAllister, lIenryco'AlaGen. -

the storo of Battle & Brothers, :Jky Mount, PORT \VARDEN AND NOTARY at "I>ensacola, Florida." 90 !t m y.remit such port oJ1 of taid judgmc t.as. A J McAllister, S ,
interrogatoriel n filed with Apalachicola, Fla. In 1U5 opmH n may be proper, when Its pP.f fngtat Hon'le. Jas E nelser. Montgomery "
\. North Carolina! by alway be found at the office of Farrior & RICIIAHD ROE.lensacola such oflence was committed undermltt ahng" DiU. Fort G iues, <:; '
r. tk. Clark of la1d Court. May July 1st, ]914.r j Gen'l. John } !
:
iircunstances.Jasscd A pil
r
504
., Ii TAYI..OR.: Co. No. .J \Vater st. He would respectfully Messrs. 1cster & McGriff a.janiJ9
YONGE &
-- Editors favorable to the undertaking will, } Counci130th 18-14, ?
by 1\'Tay,
of his friends and acquaintancc -
, licit the lS.I.J.
SQhcitors for t'omplainantMWMWI patronage dcc23 plc hic COP).. DAVID G. ItANEY, bror. T aU\Jar )th,

Apri12d, 1844. ; ap91mf !



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