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!-- Commercial advertiser ( Newspaper ) --
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dates or sequential designation displayLabel Cf. Gregory, W. Amer. newspapers, 1937. Began on Feb. 4, 1843.
"Libertas, Constituto, Et Nostra Patria."
Editors: H.H. Meals, W.W.B. Crawford, <1845>.
Publishers: R.J. Young & R.A. Dominge, 1843; Raymond A. Dominge, 1843; Dominge & Bosworth, 1843; Raymond A. Dominge & Co., 1843; Dominge, Bosworth & Wyman, 1844; R.A. Dominge & J.L. Wyman, 1844-1845; J.F. Bosworth & J.L. Wyman, <1845>; Wyman & Wilson, <1850>; J.L. Wyman, <1853-1856>.
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 4 (Feb. 25, 1843).
funding Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
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mods:publisher R.J. Young & R.A. Dominge
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1848
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mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Apalachicola (Fla.)
Newspapers
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Franklin County (Fla.)
Newspapers
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mods:country United States
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mods:city Apalachicola
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Commercial advertiser (Apalachicola, Fla. 1843)
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Commercial advertiser
ALL ISSUES CITATION SEARCH THUMBNAILS MAP IT! PAGE IMAGE ZOOMABLE
Full Citation
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00048473/00105
 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: February 3, 1848
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Apalachicola (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Franklin County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Franklin -- Apalachicola
Coordinates: 29.725278 x -84.9925 ( Place of Publication )
 Notes
Additional Physical Form: Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began on Feb. 4, 1843.
General Note: "Libertas, Constituto, Et Nostra Patria."
General Note: Editors: H.H. Meals, W.W.B. Crawford, <1845>.
General Note: Publishers: R.J. Young & R.A. Dominge, 1843; Raymond A. Dominge, 1843; Dominge & Bosworth, 1843; Raymond A. Dominge & Co., 1843; Dominge, Bosworth & Wyman, 1844; R.A. Dominge & J.L. Wyman, 1844-1845; J.F. Bosworth & J.L. Wyman, <1845>; Wyman & Wilson, <1850>; J.L. Wyman, <1853-1856>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 4 (Feb. 25, 1843).
Funding: Funded in part by the University of Florida, the Library Services and Technology Assistance granting program of Florida, the State Library and Archives of Florida, and other institutions and individuals.
 Record Information
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: aleph - 001960138
oclc - 02713285
notis - AKD6771
lccn - sn 83016267
System ID: UF00048473:00105

Full Text

















SLIBERTAS, CONSTITUTIO, ET NOSTRA PATRIA.


VOLUME V1]. APALACHICOLA, THURSDAY, FEBRUA 3 1848.v [NUMBER 3./


I


~uatffertr btrect8rg,


HXMtrER
HEXAMETERS


-~- -.--- rF.


_1


COMMERCIAL :ADVERTISER,
PUBLISHED EVERY ,THURSDAY .Y
::: .L .,L. 'WY MAW..

W. -GI M. DAVIS, Editor.
Office, Third Story.Baltzell's Buildinis; coirner of
Commerce and Chesinut sreeis.
; ~ ~ ~ T R hMS.
AvtiSo .TxiioTqS,.-Three Dollars pet annum,
if paid in advance, or $3 50 if paiid rithin six
months, or $4 00, if paid thereafter-.
No subscription taken for a less term tlhan six
*ioitls--and $2 will invariably be Qhdrgd for
,h.At period No paper will be di(s-onti!,uf-d until
all ,irreara-esqare paiid, unlesFs at th, option of the
"proprietor. .
A .Dv E art r.M ; i-ri:-^-O n e sqi are (t w ?1e e li tes '
or \o^jA rtilllbe iiptdabthe rate of- Onle Doi- i
lav for the first, and Fifty 'Cents for every subse-
quentinsertion. ,
Pc tho e wlMo advertise bv the year a liberal
-disconu-t will be mide ; but dll advertisemnts not
strictly pertaining to their own business, as well
as all legal advertisements senttin by them, will
,be1,!har'.?d at the usual rates.
il5- 1 1 lNgil advertisements must be paid for
in advance.
*-. 'Five. Dollars will be'charged for announc-
ing rcandiid,,te f.or office.

-.All ilf'erti.';m.nts from a distance must
b-. a-.'orn:'nied 'with the cash, or city reference,
lo'in-llre i rl. rtI,'m' .

jimustncn W~rlctori?.

;W*m. G. Poater & Cte
DEAkLERS IN GOODS AND COMMISSION
: *,MERCHANTS,
No. 41:Water street,
Dec 30: Apalachicola, Fa.
PB. iN. Source, R B. Stone, H. .W. Brooks
Nourse, Stone & Co.,
C O0M IS'Sf0 N_ MERCHANTS,
I, No.. 46-_Water street,
Dec t2 Apalachicola, Fla.
L~ftelhart &V Yoglg,
G0 MM F S SyI 0 N and F 0 !? ', A R D I N G
M'ERCHAN IS,
*,..N '. 53 \\rai,ir street, -
nov't ,'Apalachicola, Fla


iire 21


gtarper<; BIolMe.
COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
also,
:, ..J ets. for the
SUN M.UTUAL INSURANCE COMPANY,
r, ..' "the Ci. f JVew Yoi-/si,
^,4:No. 0.51 Water street.,
Dec 12 Apalachicola, F -.
W. T. WooD. P-* B. BALLOU.
Wood &; Ballon,
COM MISSIONN MERCHANTS,
,: Office No. 42 Wa-ter street.-Up stairs.
: Jan 16 Apalachlii6la, Fa.
'"" Afi.vA WYLIE, Wm A. McKENziE.
Wyi: ye & 'IcSf enzie,
t0C MISSION' MERCHANTS,
-No. 42Water street ;..
Sept. i, -1347; Apalacluicola., Fa.
"* 1* f A, emafei*..
W i )LESAkLE AND RE I'AIL GROCER,
"J Partic ularattentjon paiid to putting up family,
st1- 1,n .i, 1 1 1 .i shipstores.
No. '49 V7a'te street,
Nw 1'4 Apalaclicola, Fla.


-: ---- [kil AlV 0,1- Z-' j T I'll


Jack Cotherstbne is a good fellow enough,
b4ut he will set up, not exactly for a million-
aire, but for the possession of-" no mat-
ter; something handsome, comiin;'tble,
quite enough, my boy, to keep the pot boil-
ing, and a little over."
I called on Jack the other Sunday after-
noon. He had just dined, and was in the
act of mixing a comfortable glass of bumble
gin-and-water. He had heard my foot on
the stairs, and I caught him in the very act
of smuggling the lowly eomponnd into the
cup-board.
"Just in time, my boy, for a glass of witie
-some port. I got it by mere accident ;
but I rather flatter myself you will find it
slightly the thing-vintage of eighteen"--
And in spite of my declared preference for
the liquid vulgarly and familiarly denomin-
ated. Old Tom, Jack bolted out of the
room to order the girl to bring up a special
red-sealed beaker.
I heard the outer door shut and open be-
fore she returned, bnt attributed it to some
peculiarity inthe construction of the house,
which placed the entrance to the cellerage
next door, or possibly over the way; At
length the damsel re-appeared, empty hand-
ed.
Please; sir, it's after 3 o'clock, and the
vault is shut."
The work is carefully and neatly got up,
well printed, and illustrated with excellent
woodcuts.
THE PHILOSOPHY OF.A TEA;.
Beautiful Tear! whether lingering upon
thle brink of the e "elid[ -nr -I- L-I--,,, t..
furo-wsg T me-care-worn-cheek-thou art
beautiful in thy simplicity--great because
of thy modesty-strang from thy very weak-
ness. Offsprings of sorrow! Who *ill not-
own thy claim to sympathy Who can resist
thy eloquence ? who can deny mercy when
thou pleadest? Beautiful Tear!
-- Let us trace a tear to its source. The
eye is the most attractive organ of animal
bodies. It is placed in a bony socket, by
which it is protected, and wherein it finds
room to perform the motion requisite to its
uses, The rays of'light which transmit the
images of external objects enter the pupil
through the chrystalline lens, and fall upon
the retina,'upon which, within the space re-
presented by a sixpence, is formed in all
beauty and perfection, an exact image of
many miles of landscape, every object dis-
playing its proper color and true proportions
-trees ind lakes, hills and valleys, insects
and flowers, all in true keeping, are there
shown it once, and the impression produced
thereby upon the filaments of the optic
nerve causes a sensation which communi-
cates to the mind the apparent qualities.of
the varied objects we behold.
That this wonderful faculty of vision may
be uninterrupted, it is necessary that the
transparent membrane which forms the ex-
ternal covering ofthe eye shall be kept moist
and free from the contact of opaque sub-
stances. To supply the fluid which shall
moisten and cleanse the eye, there is placed
at the outer and upper part of the ball a
small gland, which secretes the lachrymal
fluid, and pults it out at the corner of the
eye, whence by the motion of the lids, it is
equally spread over the suiface, and thus
moisture and clearness are at once secured.
When we incline to sleep, the eye be-
comes comparatively bloodless and dull.-
The eyelids drop to shut out everything
which might tend to arouse the slumbering
senses. 'The secrelion of the lachrymal
glands is probably all but suspended, and the
organs ofsight participate in the general rest.
When, after a long night's sleep, the eye-
lids first open, there is, therefore; a dullness
of vision, arising probably from the dryness
of the cornea ; then occur the rapid motions
of the lids, familiarly termed "winking"-
sometimes instinctively aided by rubbing
with the hands-and afier a few moments
the "windows" of the body have been pro-
perly cleansed and set in order, the eye ad-
justed to the quantity of light it must re-
ceive, and we are awake" for the day, and
may go forth to renew our acquaintance with
the beauties of nature.
It isfrom the glands which supply this
'moisture that tearsflow. Among physiolo-
gists it is well known that emotions--impres-
stuns upon the nervous system--exercise a'
powerful and immediate influence upon the
secretions. As, for instance, tlhe mnere
thought of soee Saorury dish, or delicious
fruit, or something acid--of the juice (if the
lemon--will excite an instant flow of the
salivaiy fluid into the mouth- An emotion of
the mind influences the lachrymal glands,
which copiously secrete and pour forth the
chrysiaI drops, and these, as they appear
upon the surface of the eye t, we detibiminate
tears.
A similar action; called forth by. another
kind of excitement, occurs wherl diust or
other iirritaiing substance comes in contact
with the eye ; the glands instantly secrete
abundantly, and pouring the chystal fluid
out upon the surf;ice, the eye is protected
frorn injury, and the offending substithte is
washed away. The feelings which excite
excessive laughter or joy also stimulate this


llcoftwif~ial "Noticas.


Dr. S. Parsons,
SUGEON DENTIST,
Apalachicola, Fa.
Nt av he consulted at the Mansiion Hotis .
Dec 3;1, 1847. 50


m 1P. F. Abell,
.E.-V;ERlIN .),]'D -S, MEDI(NES, PAINTS,
". OILS, GLASS, &c., &c.
.'Aloso-Agra.ieral assortment of Statinery.
""C".'. 6V hetntt and Water streets,
-April It _- Apalachicola, Fa.


J" C!. 116Allen,
Wholesale and Retail Dealer i-n .,
I DRUGS, MEDICINES, PAINTS!, OILS,
| also,
!A general assortment of
S00It8 BANKS, STATION ERY, &-6., &W-.
I cor. of Osaft C& COmmerce streets,
i- Dee t k-Apalichicola, Fla.
B. S. tawiey,
OXArTOR AND COMMISSION MERCHANT,
No. 28 Water street,
L C 5 \r'il,.1-ii,:'-,l Fa.

: Avery Ac Jones,
*G1OOCERS& COMVi'MISSION M-ERCHANTS,
-- 5. No. 43 Water street.
Dee 5. Apdichiaoh, Fa.
BENJAMIN ELLTSON ( W[LLTAM1 A. WOOD
B. million & VCoi, ..
1 ,..CO MISSION MERCHANT ,
... "AND DEALrRS tN
DRY :GOODS, (-Ti OGERIES, HARDWARE,
TIN WARE, BOOTS, SHOES, HATS,
.CGPS, CROCKERY, SHIP
- :=CHANDLER. Y; fee.
Cor. Water and Chestnut sts.
bee 9 .... Apalachicola, Fa
EdWard BcC~illyt _-. r
" GROCER AND O0,MISSION M EIZCHANT,
SN'O. 50 afterr street.
Nov II ,.'. Apalachicola, Fa.
,- &as. F. Farrier,
U^ENMAL RECEIVING,D FOR WORDING k
t COMMISSION MERCHANT,
-: No. 50 Waier street,
'Nov -M ; Apalachicola, Fla.
CAi.st &i'P' c'r.:.. "#'. -'GUSTA,,y RoMAIN.t
.,m^$ Romain,
0 9 wM i 9-8 N MERCHANTS,
.* "wS1,9 Columbus Block.
'Nov. 18 Apalachicola, Fla.


: laalP~-iaklL


BEEF-Mess and Prime,
Pork-Do do -
'Bread-Navy and Pilot, for sale by
, Dec 30 B ELLISON & Co.


i Dec.<23 Apalachicola, Fa.
V 3oke & Horne,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
No. 14, St,:Charles Street,
New-'Orleans.
ANDREW. S. COOKE. AMOS HORN.
.feb 8.


Vinegar.
A FEW bbls'pure Cider Vinegar, for sale low
by E. McCrTLLY,
Nov 11 50 Water st.


~;~tPw. ,~~


,(.,


neglect ; and (he odds are, in the end. thaf
he is making a thousand a-year, before Dr.
Easy has heard the rat-tat at the door of
his first patient.
Now, perhaps, Dr. Fussey may, of the
two, be the Humbug ; but I very much
question whether he is the fool.
What applies to these two doctors, ap-
plies generally to every trade -,ndl profes-
sion under the sun. Barring a lucky
chance now and again, an adventurer will
find that in the Battle of Life every man
must be his own trumpeter. Sound your
own charge, and ride over everybody, or
somebody else will sound his charge, and
ride over you.
We are inclined to think that the follow-


J. FLYNN,
(Late T. CLdRK.)
BOOT AND SHOE MAKER,
V i CONTINUES to carry on the
U business in Apalachicola, oppo-
gsite the City Hotel in Centre st.
" L! Having superior workmfm, he is
confident that all who may patronize him will
find that they have called at the right shop.
French Calf Skin, Morocco, and Patent Leather
Boots and Shoes made to order, of the latest and
most approved style, Also, Patent Leather Gai-
ter Boots and Shoes made in a superior manner.
He will keep constantly on hand a large and se-
lected assortment of Ready Made Boots, Shoes
and Brogans. All mending, &c., done with neat-
ness and promptitude, and on terms that cannot
fail to be recognized as in kaeping wilh. t hco.,.-
petition in trade and the c',' *n,-ss of t', s..
Apalachicola, Dec. 9, 1947; 47-6m


secret ion-tihe eyes are said to "water."-
It is only wheu the hfirysial drop comes
forth under the ifip'ulse of sorrow-thus
speaking the anguish of the mind-that it
can properly be called a tear. Hence its
sacred character, and the sympathy which
it seldom fails to cteate.
Every tear represents some indwelling
sorrow preying upon the mind and eating
out iis peace. The tear comes forth to de-.
clare the inward struggle, and to plead'a
truce against further strife. How meet
that fhe eye should be. the seat of tears-
where they cannot occur unobserved, but
blending with the speaking beauty of Ibe
eye itself mrust command attention arnd sym-
pathy.
Wheneer we behold a fear. let 6tir kind-
liest sympathies awake-let it have a sacred
claim upon all that we can do.. to succour
and comfort under affliction. Whir rivers
of tears h:ive flown, excited by the criel and
perverse ways of man f War lais spread its
carnage and desolation, and (he eves of'
widows and orphans have been suffused with
tears! Intemperance has blighted the
homes of millions, and weeping and wailing
have been incessant A thousand other
evils which we may conquer have given
birth to tears enough to conslitute a flood---
a great tide of gfief. Suppose we prize thig
little philosophy, arid each one determined
never to e~cile a t[ar in another-how plea-
santly will fare mankind! Watching the
eeas the telegraph of the mind within,
let us observe it with anxious regard ; and
whether we are moved to complaihI by the
existence of supposed or real wrongs, let
the indication of the corning tearbe held as
a sacred truce to unkindly feeling, and all
our efforts be devoted to the substitution of
smiles for tears!-R. Kem p.
IMPORTANT FROM MEXICO.
During the organization of. the House of
Representatives'of the Kentucky Legi.la-
tore, on the 1st inst., says the Kno-ville
Register, Mr. John B; Haydon was put in
nomination for the office of Door-keeperk
The nominating member arlso read, in Mr;
Haydon's behalf, the following comrnuhiea-
tion, which *e re-publish from the Frank-
fort Commonvealth, with a single althea-
tion. We have iaken the liberty of stbsti-
tuting a word of our own for the one used
by Mr. H. to designate the depth of ithe
- hlnnd ino d 'irti" pt 1 Viita "a tilh


Underwoo66d & Caigh,
TAILORS,
BALh'f;ELL'S BUILDING, CHESTNUT-ST.
Apalachicola, Fa.
,O-All orders attended to with punctuality
and despatch. Jan. 20


BY A PROFESSOR IN BUNGTOWN U DIVERSITY.
In Vermont, on the slope, o the mountains called
Green, where the beech trees
As thick as spatter, once grew, (the place is called
Baltimore) I had
A cousin, Joshua christened, a preacher of salva-
tion unto men
All; a fluent speaker," and, indeed, a very clever
fellow.
He had a blacked-eyed, black-haired daughter,
and may have her now,
Her name Katura, and herage, when first we at a
quilting met,
Sixteen. Says I, Katura, you're a beauty, and
if you'll condesctend,
We'll dance a jig together." Jigs were all the go
just at that time,
And Miss Katura knew the double shuffle and the
toe and heel,
As well as sundry other steps quite ankle breaking
and quite
Ankle showing. Her eyes did sparkle like two
diamonds, and her lips,
As red as the best coral found in Florida, began to
part.
My heart was all onfire, and o'er my soul broad
grins were softly stealing.
" And who are you T." said she ; "I GUESS YOU BE
ONE OF THEM BOOSTING CHAPS,
WHAT DEALS IN PORK AND HAMS; AND GITS IN
DEBT, AND FAILS, AND CHEATS
LIKE ROT. MY DADDY LOST, LAST YEAR, AS MUCH
AS FIFTEEN DOLLARS BY 'EM,
AND I SHAN'T DANCE NO JIGS WiTH BOSTING CiiAPS
AS DEALS IN PORK AND HAMS."
And then she sailed away, and in my disap'ioi -
ment I did MIZZLE.


EI. N. Scott & Brother,


WHOLESALE AND RETAIL DEAl^' RS IN
DRY GOODS, CLOTHING, BOOTS,;SHOES,
HATS, &c.,
Cor. Water and Centre-streets,


Dec 23


Ajlnl~rl-liclllJ, Fa.


A. Dodge,
SHIfIPPING & COMMISSION MERCHANT,
No. 40 Water Street,


ing is


A VERY COMMON HUMBUG.


De, '2.


Apablchicola, Fa.


10-dea'wood & Caighi

A0% RESPECTFULLY otl ,,t heir ser
vices to the citizens ot fralcar i-
cola, and the county of Franklin
generally, in the line of"tehir pro-
fession. Having monthly com-
\munication With the principal
Northern cities; they will be ena-
bled to furnish their patrons at all
,--_. timeswith the NEWEST ANKD LA-
TEST PLATES OF FASHION, receiv-
ed monthly, showing at a view the most Fashion,
able Style, of Dress, which Will be a decided
advantage to a fashionable community.
N. B. Gentlemens' Morning Q,,v:,s arid Eve-
ning Wrappers made to order,;' Cloaks of every
description made in the usual C'orms of the day ;
Walking and Riding Gaitors made in a superior
manner; Tunic Dresses and Roys' Clothes of
every description made in a neat and fashionable
style. All garments made at this establishment
warranted to fit.
W- Shop, Second Story Baltzell's Buildings.
Entrance on Chestnut street.
October 14, 1847. 39-6m
'- A pldte of Fall and Winter Fashionis js!
rec ,ed.


R


IVM. W. SIIS. WM.'iW.O'HEEVE
/ Sims & Cheever,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
Office No. 36 Water street.
' dec23 Apalachicola, Fla.


Roberts, Allen & Co.,
DEALERS IN HARDWARE AND SHIP
CHANDLERY, IRON, STEEL, NAILS,
SPIKES, AND CASTINGS,
And Manufact'rers of Tin, Iron, and Cop-
per Wares.


SDec 24


Apalachicola, Fa.


Ct.arles Rogers JohnMunn. Eugene W. Rogers.
ihas. Rogers & Co.,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
Wate street, ,


:A'IUi AL HISTORY OF HUMBUGS.
BY ANGUS B. REACH.
Tfis is unquestionably a very striking
work.-a humorous little volume of the
highest class; written with great power, and
apparently with equal ease, so fluent is the
diction and unlabored the style. Anus 3B.
Reach is unexceptionable in his description
of Humbugs, and depiciures characters and
scenes with great fun and talent. Witness
the following account by him of the humbug
of
A GENERAL INVITATION.
There is not an axiom, from the first page
of Euclid to the last, more overwhelmingly
true than the assertion that people who give
general invitations are, in that respect, at all
events, Humbugs.
Why don't you ever come down to
Honey-moon Villa? Mrs. Jones and my-
self would be so delighted to seeyou, Any
timp, you know-just suit yourself: we're
at home-oh dear, every evening. Doi"t
forget, now : we shall expect you one of
these days."
The Joneses are in the habit of giving
these vague invitations. Of course, they
arejever meaut, to. be acted _upono and. in-
deed, very seldom come to anything.-
Once, however-Jones will never forget the
fatal day--a deep plot which had been long
laid against his peace, was put into execu-
tion. The lady and gentleman were in the
act of sitting down to a quiet little dinner,
when rat-tat wentitheknocker, and in walked
Smith.
"Alia! at dinner. Well, never mind;
I've just taken you at your word, you see.
Don't be on any ceremony. You see I can
make myself quite at home,"
And the next moment Smith was install-
ed with his legs under the mahogany, just
as another peal was rattled upon the knock-
er, and rung on the visitor's bell. Brown
was the new comer. A bow, such as Smith
had made, a speech, such as Smith had
spoken, and he was installed by the side of
that worthy gentleman, the Joneses, hus-
band and wife, putting the best possible face
upon the matter. But worse remained be-
hind. Another alarum at the gate, another
visitor, and, as the stage directions of the
French Drama have it, le memejeu. From
that moment the knocker never lay still-a
continuous train of guest poured in upon
the stupified Joneses. From every part f',
the town-north, south, east, and west, they
came flocking-every one hungry,, every
one expecting dinner, and, extraordinary to
state, eVery one having dropped in by the
merest chance. In fine, by five o'clock
Jones had near torty of his acquaintanc s
assembled in the hospitable halls of Honey-
moon Villa> Mrs. Jones looked as if shw
were walking about in her sleep: the girl
who opened the door was in one continuous
giggle; but the cook below was reported as
verging on blue convulsions; and poor
Jones himself was actually obliged to sally
forth and scour every tavern in the neighl-
borhood in search of cold meat, chops, and
oiher exiernpote dishes.
I don't know whether the host malgre
lui everfdistinctly found out the trick which
had been played on him: but it was a de-
served one. and what is more, it cured him
of the Humbug of general invitation.
Not less humorous is he when describing
t h e ... ... "
S Effft- A 1, NUMBUG.
After all., Humbug is universal, just he-
cause it is' necessary. Some people have
too much of it for their neighbor's comfort,
and others have~loo little of it for their
own. "
There shall-be two men, doctors, for ex-
ample, of equal learning and skill. They
are on the look-out for a practice. Doctor
Easy puts his name on a4 brass plate on the
door, and then sits down in his drawing-
room to wait for patients.
Need I say that he has generally to wait
a long time ?
But Doctor Fussey does hot approve of
the passive system. He starts a brougham
before he has got a visit to make in it. He
hires people to alarm all'the, neighborhood
wilh peals of his surgery bell. He is con-
tinually being called out of church, and has
ventured once on having his name shouted
as being immediately wanted, while attend-
ing religious meeting at Exeter Hlall.-
Not a form of advertisement---barring those
which pay the d~uty-does Doctor Fusse2


Apalachieola, Fa.


J. STEVENSON. T. H. AUSTIN
J. Stevenson & Co.
COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
AND


DEALERS IN DRY GOODS, &c.,
No. 45 Water Street,
. 23, 1847. Apalachicola, Fa.


DPe


JEREMIAH DAY. DANIEL J. DAY.
J|. Day & Co.,
COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
No. 52 Water street,
Dec Apalachicola, Fa.
{q- Agtn'is for LLOYDS ; also, Agents for the
"2Etna Insurance Co." the "Protection Insurance
Co." and the "'Hartord Insurance Co." Hartford
Conn


E. B. Wood & Co.,
COMMISSION AND FORWARDING
MERCHANTS,
No. 44 Water-street,
Dec 2 Apalachicola, Fa.


that exception, the lelter was as Iollows:
To ihe members of the Legislatur;e.
GENTLEMEN:-I have; at the soliciiation
of a number ofyour honorable body; con-
sented that, my name flight be used as a
candidate far Door-keeper idt he iowet
branch, viz;. the House of Representatives,
confident of mny capacity to discharge the
duties of the post, equally Well if not better,
than any other man you could select, I
deem it not -presumption in me to ask the
favot at your hands; nor will you so consi-
der it when 1 present some of" thy claims to
your consideration. I have no objection to
those worthy gentlemen who are candidates
for the same office, but whilst I can s;ay
nothing against their must confess I can
say but little for them. It is true, Mr,
Branham's claims are urgent, and next to
my own in point of importahne. He is a
soldier, a gentleman and a Sicholar, no doubt
of it in the world. Brt I have all these
qualifications myself besides I am well
qualified for the post. As ito my friend
Allnut, he may make 'good Door-keeper,
but he has been in the Legislature and haw
fed from the public cr'b long enouigh ; be-
sides I doubt if he ever smelled guhpowder,
as I have. As to Bill Camphell. I know not
that he ever spilled blood for his country,
or served her very much in any other way.
Whbist I was in Mexico undergoing the
hardShips of camp life, lie was at homeplay-
ing thefiddle. Whilst I was tireading the
sentinel's walk, exposed to the storm and
the rain, the sun and the devil; at mid-night
and mid-day, in obedience io the call of
my country-he was dancing and frolickitg
about with the women. Whilst I was wad-
ing up to. my knees in blood and dirt, fight-
ing killing and slaying tle enemies of our
common country, at Buena Vista, he was
screwing around ihroughthe country-; elec-
tioneering for office, and living onf Ihe best
of the country. Gendlemen-I have fought
for my country. I was of the first who sw-aled
the dizzy heights of Black Fort at Monte-
rey, I was before the foremost in Gen.
Butler's desperate charge at that town, .and
at one time changed the fortunes of thea0'ay
by my acts of gallantry and ihtrepidity.-
At that desperate; awifuil h itl'ob!Buena
Vista, whten 'every so.ul was 'require( toract
the part of a host, and where we all lived'on
powder and. lead for three days, and- only
for drink, the blood of the foe, it was there
that I rose above myself in courage and- gal-
lant daring.
In conclusion, gentlemen, I hive nnlv to
ask that you will vote for whorm i bu please;
and that you will please to vort for -me.
With great respect, gontleimen,
Yonr obedient servant,
J. B. HAYDON.
At the conclusion b t hie reading of thisi
eloquent 'epistle, the.ballottinig was entered
upon, and it is painful to add that, of ninety-'
seven votes cat.t; lYoui obedient seivant,
J. B. HaYdoh," ieceied but one.
VEY" OPPORTUNELY.-The St. Louis
Union states that on the night of, ihe'21st
Uilt. a yoiYoung man was .harried in that city;
who during the ,lay himfli a. .IAiery ickei
for fifty cents, and before night bad drawn ,i
prize of $15,00!.. That will do-a wife and
fifteen hundred dollars in one day !-hoi bad
to take.


A. N. McKAY. N. C. RoBBIms. CHAS.'PRATT.
A. N. McKay & Co.
COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
No. 40.Water-street,


P ried Oysters................... 37,
Roast do. ................. 25
Stewed do. ................. 20
Broiled do. ....... ...........37J
Oysters in shell...............,.10
Roast Duck ................... 25
Broiled Venison.. ... "............25
,Broiled Beef Steak ............. 20
Broiled Chicken ................ 25
Ham and Eggs, &c ............. 25
Broiled Teal .................. 25


cents.
,
(C

1C
(C;


bec 15


Apalachicola, Fa.


S. U. & J In. Hiuli,
FACTORS & COMMISSION MERCHANTS,
No. 48 Water street,
Dec 12 APALACHICOLA, FA


BiSOard


- WAL SYDNEY GREEN, M. D.
"- May be found at his residence, corner of
Centre and High streets, opposite the Mansion
House. Nov S.


AND
IHESTAAURANT,


__ "HTH-E nblir are respectfully informed
<:- th-,t the above establishment has been
_91-.ionirely refitted, and is now open for the
reception of permanent and transient Boarders,
and the subscribers hope by strict attention to the
business ot their house to be second to none in
rendering their guests, comfortable. Their table
will be supplied at all times with every delicacy
the market affords. -Planters and Captains of
vessels will find this a very convenient house.
Game, Oysters, &c. served up at all hours and
in the best style. The Bar will be well stocked
with the choicest Wines, Liquors and Segars.
Attached to the establishment is a Billiard Sa-
loon,'spacious and welt lit tp.
Grateful for past favors, Lhe subscribers hope
that their friends and the public Will continue to
sustain them- .
JAMES GIlSON & CO.
November ii, 1847. 43-tf.
Apalachicola Exchange.
STHE subscriber informs his friends


.... e Bj a~mial Salter,
,. N00 M M sIONMERCHANT,
:' : No. 43 Water sti6eeV"Up stairs,
Dae. t, Wi- Apalachicola, Fla.


Dr. A. W. Chapman
Office over the Drug Store of B. S. Hawley,
(entrance on Chestnut street.) Residence at the
house lately occupied by Dr. Baltzell.
January 10, 1846. 2-tf


%V. 0. M1. Davis,
ATTORNEY AND COUNSELLOR AT LAW,
Olt0rshis services to the public in either of the
above capacities.
He will practice regularly in Franklin; Cal-
houin and JacksonCircuit Courts-and will, upon
a special retainer, act as Counsel in any Court
of the Middle or Western Circuit. He will also-
argue cases in the Court of Appeals at Tallaha8-
see, the sessions of which, he will always be
present at, unless prevented by accident.
Apalachicola, September 8, 1846.
A. SemImcs8-
ATTORNEY AT LAW.
St3 Ofie Jo. 2 Capt. Simmon's Building,
cor. of Centre & Commerce streets.
nov5 Apalachicola, Fla.
H. E. Owens,
ATTORNEY AT LAW,
COLYTON, Barbonr County, Alabama.
April 29, 1846. 2--tf


_ iand the public in general, that lie has oe-
JjQ come the Proprietor of this above well
known house, and will be pleased to entertain
any of the travelling community that may favor
him with their custom' aand will also accommo-
date resident boarders. The bar will always be
supplied with genuine liquors of the choicest
quality. JOHN PATRIDGM
Apalachicola, Nov 14, 1847


City Hotel, Tallahassee.
'*-OTICE.-[ have to inform my friends and
1 i the patrons of this house, that I have leased
it, and that it will hereafter be conducted by
WILLIAM HEMINGWAY, Esq who has for
many years been connected with the first class
Hotels at the North, and recently from the Ame-
rican Hotel in New York. Beleaving he will
keep an excellent house, and spare no exertion or
expense to make his guests comfortable, I recom-
mend the house to my friends and the public.
THOMAS BROWN.
Tallahassee, Nov. 1, 1847. 43-6m.

CITY HOTEL,




TALLAHASSEE, FLORIDA.
N the management of this Hotel the under-
signed will use his best exertions to please his
guests. He asks the public for their patronage.
WILLIAM HEMINGWAY.
November 11, 1847. 43-6m.


R.1L. ]PC'-U, CHiTW ANGER-S-
Hat, Mouse & Cockroach:Polson,
THIS very etficacious remedy for extermina-
ting immediately, if a proper application be
made, of all of the above named annoyances. His
Flea and Mosquito-Poison has attained a very ex-
tensive celebrity for its invariable destructive pro-
perties to thatorder of insects. For sale by
August 14 J. C. ALLEN, Druggist.
For Sale.
BBLS Hay, now landing from ship Flori-
4`5 dian. ,Apply to
Dec 23 NOURSE, STONE & Co.
Salt.
3150 f SACKS Liverpool Salt, cargo of Br.
3150Uship Queen, for sale by
Dec 2 J. DAY & Co.


T.$'a M. Nickerson,
DEALER IN-CLOTHING, BOOTS, SHOES,_
HATS, CAPS, &c.
No. LColumbus Block,


Bacon, Flour, Sugar, Coffee and
Salt,
ALWAYS on hand' and for sale low by
Dec 23 E McCULLY.
Osnaburgs.
0 BALES Georgia Osnaburgs, on consign-
10 iment, for sale by
Dec J. DAY & Co.
Sweetmeats and Preserves.
A WELL assorted lot,just received from Ha-
vana, for sale by E McCBI-LLY,
Dee 18, 50 Water at.


D, D. anforth,
" AUCT[0N AND COMMjSSJON MERCHANT,
*': -....ANDI GENERAL AGENT,
' :" '" "" '"" uFAUL.A, ALA.
: 0(l.' Cotton bought "or brder.
Refers to
B. F.J- Ho^ New Orleans.

WeS. HWYLIrRE &,McKEqziz Apalachicola.


PARLIAMENTARY NoTICrE.--Aong ,th
notices of motions to-com'e befinre ih;e Bri-
tish Parliament, is one -by Colonel Thnuip-i
son, -' to call the atreiitionof the hou6ie td
the facts aind consequences of the preeaeti
invasion of Mexico."


Chocolate.
0 LBS. best Spanish No. 1 Sweet Chocolate,
50ijnst received from Havana, for sale by
Dec 23 E McCULLY.
Liverpool Salt,


FOR sale by
' Dec 30


_ _


B ELLISON & Co.


DEW DROP,




Cor. Comnmeree and Centreq sts.
T HE subscriber respectfully announces to his
friends, and the Public, that he has opened
the above house, and solicits their Patronage.
FRANK BYINGTON.
November 25, 1847. 45-tf.

Bill of Fare.


a1 Hooin,
Slaloong,








1.


Illti~WCLIT-.~i3 llllsl


[From the National Intelligencer.]
LETTER FROM MR. "CABELL, OF
FLORIDA.
Election of Speaker of the House of Representa-
tives-Mr. Winthrop-Mr. John W. Davis-The
Wilmot Proviso-Southern Democ-ra-ts and Sou-
'HousE OF REPRESENTA.PVEL,
JANUARY 13, 1848.
ESSRS. EDITORS : Since the election of
Speaker of the House of Representatives,
the Southern Democratic papers have been
filled-with denuntiations of Southern Whigs
who cast their votes for the Hon. Robert C.
:Winthro-p. The last mail brought me a
btidget of these papers, from my own State,
containing the most illiberal and abusive
,Aarticles of myself, with such choice expres-
sions as "6Traitor to the South," "False to
his own Country," &c. for voting for THE
ABOLITIONIST WINTHROP !"
The editorial corps in other States have,
; probably, had more regard for propriety, de-
-cency, and truth, than in Florida; but there
are certain facts connected with the election
of Speaker of (he House of Representatives,
which are of sufficient general interest to
justify me in asking a place for this comtnu-
nication in the columns of your paper.
I1 yield to, no man in devotion to the rights
and interests of the South. As a Southern
man, I most cheerfully gave my vote for Mr.
Winthrop, and mean to make no -apology
for it. All admit his fitness for the office of
:Speaker. No member of the House is per-
haps better qualified to discharge its duties.
I By far the greater number of the Speak-
ers of the House of Representatives have
been Southern inen. At the commence-
meat of the present session the Northern
Whigs presented a candidate peculiarly qua-
lified, from his' talents, high character, gen-
tlemanly department, and parliamentary ex-
perience. He was elected-not one South-
ern Whig voting against him. To have
opposed his election because he represented
a constituency whose institutions do not
tolerate slavery, would have been an act of
madness and criminal folly. It would have
been suicidal, fatal to the' South. By so
doing, Southern Representatives would, in-
deed, have shown themselves "TRAITORS
TO THE SOUTH."
It is well known that the South is in a
minority in the Congressional and Electoral
representation. What would be our condi-
tion if we take the position that we will not
support a man for even a secondary office,
who does not come from our own section of
country ? Will not the North retaliate?
Can it be expected that the people of the
free States will give to us the monopoly of
all the offices of Govwrnnient ? They can
control all bur important elections, and will
not submit to such unreasonable exactions
on the part of the South. Is it wise in us
to forget the admonitions of the Father of
his country, who counselled us to beware of
sectional issues? Shall we wantonly seek
to involve ourselves in angry strife and bit-
terness of feeling with our Northern breth-
ren, and court a geographical contest, in
which every advantage will be on the side of
those we would make our enemies ? The
t- v -rsal \ry -(f h -s. \v'*1^ ^ ^w ts
maintenance of Zts rights, but to be JUST.
The Whig party, North and South, is
characterized by a spirit of conservatism.
It embraces in its comprehensive view the
whole country. It is not influenced by a
narrow, contracted, selfish, sectional policy.
At this moment, it is well known that most
of the Northern W/higs are willing to cast
their vote for a Southlern man for President
of the-United States. And shall it be said
that we of the South should -force upon
them a geographical issue, and compel our
Northern friends to vote for a Northern man,
and thus elect a Northern President, North-
ern Speaker, Northern Clerk, Northern offi-
cers of all kinds, and establish a Northern
Government ?
The accomplished Speaker of the House
of Representatives, in his own State, resist-
ed successfully the adoption of the principle
upon which Southern Democrats insist that
Southern Whigs should have acted. At the
Springfield (Mass.) Convention, held in
September last, a resolution was offered
"that the Whigstof Massachusetts will sup-
port no man for the office of President and
Vice President, but such as are known by
,* their acts or declared opinions to be opposed
to the extension of slavery." Mr. Winthrop
opposed and prevented tlhe passage of this
resolution--avowing his determination to
support "a slaveholder for the Presidency,
.should, he be tlhecandidate of the Whig
party;
It was the duty of Southern Whigs to
USstian such a man. 1 could not reconcile
it to myself ta adopt a'false principle of ac-
tion which this gentleman had repudiated,
Sand make him the first victim to Southern
*selfishness, by refusing in vote for him as
*presiding officer' of the House of Represen-
..tatives, after lhe had pledged himself to vote
(for the Whig candidate as presiding officer
,of" the nation, shuhld he come from the
, .-section of the country I represent.
The unpardonable sin which Mr. WVin-
,4hrop has committed was in offering a pro-
.viso to the Oregon bill at the 2dl session of
,the 28th Congress to the effi ct that there


' ,shall be neither slavery nor involuntary ser-
Nitude id the said territory, otherwise than
ja the. punishment of crimes whereof the
4)-arty shall haie been duly convicted." For
ahis any language fails to furnish words
,strong enough to express the indignant feel-
ings of the Richmond Enquirer and other
Democratic papers in my own and other
Southern States. What will the country
,think of the affected indignation and pre-
tended devotion of these journals to South-
ern rights, when i-tis told that Mr. John W.
Davis, the late Democratic Speaker of the
House of Representatives, voted for this
-same ,,iniquitous proviso," and that the
.name o'f Mr. Davis is found recorded with
,that of Mr. Winthrop thro-ughout the whole
of the proceedings of the House on the said
,Oregon bill ? And what can exceed the
impudence of these exclusitve friends of the
.South in their present "hypocritical profes-
'.sions ? Every Democratic Representative c
*of the last Congress voted for Mr. Davis.
f these Democratic editors really believe
,that the Southern Whigs who voted for Mr.
Winthrop have, by so doing, proved them- t
-selves traitors to the South," what term, d
according to their own confessions, should i
be applied to them for their support of a ]
man for the identical office whose votes are r
identical with those of Mr. Winthrop? B
The Richmond Enquirer, speaking of t
this subject, says: ,'But this did not satisfy 1
:Nr. W.inthrop. Qn the 1st of February, [


'59 r-~ 5C3 tl~ ."Lt~


1845, when the bill was under consideration,
he moved, as a section to the bill, the iden-
ticalproviso which is at this time called the
Wilmot Proviso." This assertion has been
made and repeated in most of the Southern
papers. I hold them to it, and out of
their own mouths will I condemn them."
Mr. John W. Davis voted for this proviso.
The Democrats of the last Congress stand
self-convicted of having elected to the
Speakership an advocate of the indentical
proviso" introduced by Mr. Wilnot. I do
not regard Mr. Winthrop's proviso "identi-
cal" with Mr. Wilmot's. The Democrats
say they do, and, so believing, voted for its
advocate.
The offence which the Southern Whigs
of the present Congress have committed is,
not that they have voted fora gentleman who
sustained the anti-slavery proviso to the Ore-
gon bill, but that they have elected a Whig
Speaker of a Whig House of Representa-
tives. Had Mr. Winthrop been a Democrat,
he would have been enlogized by his present
revilers as a Northern man with Southern
principles."
After this "infamous proviso" had been
appended to the Oregon bill, every South-
ern Democrat but THREE voted for it ; Mr.
Winthrop voting against the bill with the
proviso, and Mr. Davis voting./or it. (See
House Journal, 2d Session, 28th Congress,
pages 318 to 322 inclusive.)
I make no apology for Mr. Winthorp for
having introduced this proviso, though he
voted against the bill; much less can I
justify Mr. Davis, who voted both for the
proviso a-nd the bill. Southern Democrats
who voted with him can doubtless make an
excuse for him.
The charge of want of fealty to the South
comes with a bad grace from gentlemen
whosupported Mr. Davis, and most of whom
contributed to the election of Mr. Van Bu-
ren, who acknowledged the "right of Con-
gress to abolish slavery in the District of
Columbia," and who, in the New York
Convention, voted to placefi'ee negroes on a
fooling with whites.
It is charged that this proviso to the Ore-
gon bill was the origin of the famous "Wil-
mot proviso." But it will be found, by re-
ference to ihe same Journal, page 260, that
another bill had been previously passed
which may justly claim the paternity of this
distinguished offspring. I allude to the
joint resolution for the annexation of
Texas." The third condition" on which
the consent of Congress" was given to the
annexation of Texas concludes thus :
And such States as may be formed out
of that portion of said territory lying south
of thirty-six degrees thirty minutes north
latitude, commonly known as the Missouri
compromise line, shall be admitted into the
Union with or without slavery, as the peo-
ple of each State asking admission may de-
sire ; and in such State or States as shall be
formed out of said territory north of said
Missouri compromise line SLAVERY OR IN-
VOLUNTARY SERVITUDE (except for crintes)
SHALL BE PROHIBITED."
This is the true, bona fide Wilmot proviso.
_1. _- W inthrop's proviso applied to territ.,rv
aE*efady-leto7g-cn'-E~^ a tjd
which properly came within the principle of
the Missouri compromise ; but here we see
the principle for the first time extended to
foreign territory. And we find every South-
ern Democrl, our special and peculiar
friends, with Mr. John W. Davis, voting for
it Mr. Wilmot proposes that his proviso
shall extend to all territory -Orr..Sf/dr to be
annexed; this "condition" was applied to
territory thereafter to be annexed.
The ,entire Democratic party, except Mr.
Holmes, of South Carolina, voted for Mr.
B. B. French for the office of Clerk, at the
very time they were condemning the South-
ern Whigs for having voted for Mr. Win-
throp. And I have not heard a suspicion
expressed that Mr. French was opposed to
the Wilmot proviso."
The war against Mr. Winthrop and those
who voted for him has been renewed at the
South because of his late vote to refer cer-
tain abolition petitions to one of the stand-
ing committees of the'House.
A W/hig House of Representatives (the
27th Congress) refused to repeal a rule for-
bidding the reception of abolition petitions.
The 28lh Congress, having, as I am inform-
ed, about seventy Democratic majority, did
repeal this rule. On the 10th December,
1844, (see House Journal, 2d Session, 28th
Congress, page 58,) Mr. Adams offered a
petition praying ,the abolition of slavery in
the Distriet of Columbia. On the question,
"shall the petition be received," the vote
stood, yeas 107, nays81. (Page 50.) Among
the yeas were Messrs. John W. Davis and
R. C. Winthiop. A motion to lay on the
table was lost, (page 51.) The petition was
referred to the Comtnittee for the District
of Columbia. (Page 52.) These petitions
continued to be referred to the committees
after that time. In the present House of
Representatives, Which has a small Whig
e:fijoi-iy, the vote on one occasion was
equally divided, and made the vote of the
.Speaker necessary; a circumstance which
never occurred with the 28th Democratic


Congress, in which these petitions were re-
ferred without the aid of the Speaker'svote.
It is now pretended that Mr. Winthrop's
vote has let in a -flood of abolition petitions"
to disturb the peace of the country. This
" flood was let in by the vote on the peti-
tion presented by Mr. Adams in December,
1844, for the reception of which Mr. Davis
voted, as well as Mr. Winthrop. What
Democrat refused to vote for Mr. Davis
after this vote? None. And why this de-
nunciation of Mr. Winthrop? There is
but one answer-Mr. Davis is a Democrat,
and Mr. Winthrop a Whig! Their acts A
are the same, but their offence widely dif-
ferent. r
It is well known to those who are engaged t
in this nnholy purpose to stir the blood and a
exasperate the feelings of the South on this a
delicate subject of slavery, that the object t
of the Abolitionists can be obtained, so far s
as the reference of their petitions is con- f
cerned, without a vote of the House-sim- r
ply by presenting them at the Clerk's table. r
They have been repeatedly so referred.- v
The committee have in all cases reported
them back to the House, and asked to be
discharged from their consideration. This p
is the course approved by Mr. Winthrop. p
1, in common with most of the Southern IN
members, have opposed their reference.- 0
But the idea that the reference of one of t]
these petitions to a committee by a Whig o
House of Kepresentatives renders our slave w
property Jes secure than the samp reference N


which had frequently been made by a Dem-
ocratic House, is too palpably absurd to de-
serve a moment's consideration.
The newborn zeal of the Democratic
journals, add their hypocritical cant about
the invasion of the rights of the South,"
- the South in danger," and such stuff, pro-
ceeds from no peculiar devotion to the
South, but from blind partisan feeling, which
makes them applaud or overlook in one of
their own party what they condemn in a po-
litical opponent.
It is further charged that the Whigs of
the South, in voting for Mr. Winthrop,
"voted for an abolitionist." 1 am not char-
itable enough to believe that this is not a
wilful misstatement. These journalists know
such not to be the fact.
Mr. Winthrop is opposed to the further
extension of slavery. But what Southern
heart does not beat in unison with the fol-
lowing patriotic sentiment proposed by him
at a festival in Faneuil Hall on the 4th of
July, 1845:
Oar Country: Bounded by the St.
John's and the Sabine, or however bounded
or described, and be the measurements more
or less, still our country-to be cherished in
all our hearts, to be defended by all our
hands."
I shall not stop to defend Mr. Winthrop
against this malicious accusation. Every
man who reads knows the bitterness of the
abolition opposition to him in his own dis-
trict. The abolitionists in the House of
Representatives refused to vote for him be-
cause, in their opinion, he was not sound
on the question of slavery." You have
only to reler to any abolition paper of late
date to find it filled with abusive articles of
Mr. Winthrop. Northern Abolitionists and
Southern Democrats are equally viol-ent in
their denunciation of him and those who
voted for him.
The object of this communication, I re-
peat, is not to make an apology for my vote
for Mr. Winthrop-I cannot apologize for
doing what is right-but to expose the hy-
pocrisy and misrepresentations of Southern
Democratic editors, who are either wilfully
or ignorantly misleading the honest people
of the South.
Very respectfully,
Your obedient servant,
E. C. CABELL.

[From the Philadelphia Evening Bulletin.]
MUTATIONS OF PARTIES.
The aspect of political affairs at Wash-
ington is amusing to the last degree. Ne-
ver, perhaps, were the time-servers of party
more at fault. So many Presidential can-
didates are in the field, and so various ap-
pear to be the opinions of men, that truck-
sters know not which way to double, nor
turn-coats when to take their next somerset.
To-day Buchanan stock is up, and to-mor-
row down. Now Cass has the plaudits of
the hour, now he loses them. One week
Scott is talked of by the whigs, and the next
hurriedly repudiated. The presence of Mr.
Clay, who comes like the ghost of Banquo,
does not increase the harmony of the scene.
We gaze with secret pleasure on these
omens of the breaking up of old parties.-
They have had their day ; they have an-
swered their purpose; and, with a hopeful
trust in the future, we look for better ones
to come! Every age is more democratic
than the preceding. The doctrines that
su-ite,! ourr f,-.r,_-'f_'th, pte n,,i liberaleaQugh
for us: and the principles which t ,y
died for, would have horrified the P iri-
tan's. True wisdom consists in keeping up
with ihe'spirit of the hour, John Newton
was one of the best nen of his day, yet he
went to the Guinea coast for slaves. Cot-
Ion Mather was the light of his generation,
but he believed in witchcraft. Yet if New-
ton or Mather lived now, and still retained
the principles on which they then acted,
what tyrants and bigots they would be con-
sidered Men die, but parties survive, and
surviving perpetuate doctrines which ought
to be exploded. Hence every generation
should have a new parry. We see, to-day,
the dominant party still adhering to for-
mulas, which, however good they were half"
a century ago, are now behind the wants of
the age, while the whigs, with even more
veneration for the past, mumble over many
dogmas which went out of fashion, with all
sensible men, when toupees and tuckers
were buried with our grandfathers.
But, there is another reason why we re-
joice to see old parties breaking up. It is
t~he tendency of parties, as of dynasties and
religions, to grow tyrannical, as they in-
crease in age and power. At first a party
professes tire utmost liberality, bul, in the
course of years, it becomes prescriptive; so
that the sane leaders who began by profess-
ing "freedom of opinion to all," end by
disowning every man who refuses blindly to
obey them. A party man, in our genera-
tion, is a slav~e. Jefferson went-into power
as the apostle of toleration : Polk has grown
as bigottedl and relentless as any inquisitor.
Yet the one claims to sit in the seat and ex-
pound the doctrines of the other. Fatal
delusion to himself and followers! Jefferson


was a man ahead of his age; Polk is a man
thirty years behind it. By this assertion we
do not mean to be personal to the President;
we speak of him only as the representative
of his party:-and we say, without fear of
contradiction, that it is time that his party,
as at present organized, was broken up. It
is no longer the party of freemen, but of
drilled Janissarie's-no longer the exponent
of the untrammelled will of the people, but of
the wire-pullers who call ,themselves the par-
ty, and who, likefales priests of Isis, profane
the holy mysteries of democracy with their jug-
gling tricks.
Here, then, are two good reasons why we
rejoice over the breaking, up of' the old par-
ties. Yet the leader of neither seem
aware of their coming doom. Oh! miser-
able blindness. The Assyrian, we are
told, feasted when the enemy was in his
streets. The inhabitants of the wodld be-
fore the flood were dancing and giving in
marriage when the Deluge burst upon them. t
Three thousand years have not made men
wiser! C

U. S. FINANCES.-In the House of Re-
presentatives, on Wednesday, a bill was re-
ported from the Committee of Ways and s
Means authorizing a new Loan of $18,500,- v
)00, at, six per cent. It was announced
hat a bill would be reported from the Min- v
)rity of the Committes, which, it is said, (
viii authorize an issue of small Treasury s
Notes, in lieu of a direct Loan, I


adoption, is not believed by any man ol
sense and correct judgment. It is a weali
invention of the pliant tools of the Execu-
tive, to prop a falling cause.
Such being the opinions of the WhigsE
as to Gen. Taylor's advice to the President
the argument sought to be built up by th(
Savannah Georgian, as a conclusion to theii
false premises, falls to the ground. The
allegation of inconsistency is not maintaiti-
ed-and the feelings falsely attributed to
Gen. Taylor. of distrust for his Whig fellow-
citizens, is totally without foundation ir
fact, not to be deduced from his acts or ex.
pressions, the existence of which rests ot
no other basis than the idle and envious in-
ventions of such papers as the Savannal
Georgian, whose course towards its polio.
tical opponents seems to be governed by the
sentiment common to a bigotted People e1
old, that "No good can come out of Naza.
reth."
What end the Georgian and other demo.
cratic papers hope to subserve by constantly
harpjg on the impropriety of the Whigs
supporting Gen. Taylor for the Presidency,
we are at a loss to imagine. If the design
is to turn the Whigs from such a course
such advice, coming from such a quarter, wil
be received with the slight consideration
it is entitled to. If' the object be tc
inflame the resentment of General Tayloi
against his W-hig fellow-citizens, there agait
will they be at fault, both because the oil
Hero has reason to know who are his friends
-and so far as the war is concerned, has
had occular demonstration on the plains ol
Mexico, and in the Halls of Congress, thai
the Whigs are true to their country in timc
of peril, and ready to support him on the
field of battle, against the fire of the enem
in front, and to protect him athome from the
" fire in the rear"-and the effort will fail,
because he recognizes in the authors of ii
the Organs of that Remnant of Hunkerisw
who sought to asperse his fair fame by their
Monterey capitulation censure.

ABOLITION OF THE CITY CHARTER.
The citizens of Apalachicola will be call.
ed on to vote, next Monday, on the question
of abolishing the charter of the City. Al-
though our intended removal from the City,
removes much of the interest which we
should else feel in the matter, yet we are
not altogether without some feeling of the
kind, and we are led thereby to make some
remarks on the subject.
In the first place, we will premise, that in
our opinion-and we believe that other gen-
tlemen of the legal profession agree with t1,
-the act abolishing the City Charter will
be declared null and void, because the no-
(ice which the Constitution requires, before
legislating on corporations, either in crea-
ting them or altering their charters, was noi
given. If we are right, the vote on Monda)
will be of little importance.
When a People do away with the form o
Government under which they live, therf
should'be some great and weighty conside-
ration for so doing-and they should bE
prepared with a substitute calculated to sup.
ply the defects and remedy the evils com.
plained of in the old system. What ma3
be the evils complained of, which led to thE
passage of the act of the Legislature, we
are not informed-but presume that th(
principal causes which led thereto, were the
heavy laxes levied by the former Councils.
and the profuse expenditure of the funds o!
the City. Now, inasmuch as any evils o1
such nature aie clearly to be referred to the
manner in which the powers granted by the
charter were exercised, and not to the char-
ter itself, it would seem that the reform de-
sired is best attained by means of a change
of rulers, er a change of conduct on the
part of the existing authorities. Good gov-
ernment does not always flow, as a conse-
quence, from wise systems,-we must elect
proper Legislators, and instruct them as to
our wishes, when elected, to obtain wise
legislation,-without this, the best systems
will fail.
Now, inasmuch as the present Council
hes set to work in earnest to retrench the
city expenditures, and have adopted means
to reduce the expenses down to about


$2,400, for the current year, against about
$5,500 last year, which reduction of ex-
penses will occasion a corresponding abate-
ment of taxation, we deem itzmore advisable
to await the termination of their term of
office, in order to ascertain whether or not
it is practicable to obtain the reform desired
without an alteration of our present charter.
So much for the propriety of an altera-
tion of our system. But we have to add
the following reasons, why we could not
vote for the abolition of the charter under
the act in question :
1st. No substitute is provided, so that
when the charter is abolished, there will be
no existing system of municipal govern;-
ment.
2d. The property held by, and debts due
to, the old corporation, will be entirely lost
to the citizens-no succeeding act of incor-
poration can invest them with the rights of
the old municipality. The lots, squares,
&c., given by the Land Company to the
city, will revert to the owners. The debts
due the city cannot be recovered.
3d. Under the general incorporation act,
taxes can only be levied on real estate.-
Draymen and retailers of liquors can be
made to pay taxes in the shape of licenses;


but bank agencies, insurance companies,
and persons doing business, who do not re-
side here, cannot be taxed.
4th. None but Freeholders can be Trus-
tees or Councilmen, a provision which par-
takes too much of an aristocracy, and the
operation of which would debar many wor-
thy men the privilege of serving as Trustees,
who might not be able or willing to own
land in the City.
For these reasons, we deem the adoption
of the act in question not advisable, and we
trust the citizens will refuse their assent to it.
TAYLOR MEETING INNEW ORLEANS.
A large aud enthusiastic meeting of the
friends of Gen. Taylor, took place at New
Orleans on the 22d ult., at which the fol-"
lowing resolutions were adopted, and Dele-
gates appointed to represent New Orleans
in the People's Convention, to be holden in
that city on the 22d February, to nominate
Taylor Electors. The Delta says that in-
fluential men of both parties joined in the
call :
Whereas, Union, concert and co-operation
are essential to the success of all great en-
terprises, especially those of a political char-
acter, and to produceesuch co-operation it
has been proposed to hold a Contention of
Delegate;/ from the several parishes of this
State on/the 22d day of February next, to
nominate Electors who are favorablejto.,th
election of Gen. ZACHARY TAYLOR
to the Presidency, it is therefore
1. Resolved, That we cordially 'approve
of the said Convention proposed to be holL
den in the city of New Orleans, at the time-
aforesaid, and that One Hundred Delegates;
be appointed by the Chair to represent this
city and parish in the said Convention.
2. Resolved, That, confiding as we do, in"
the wisdom, justice, moderation, and Re-
publican simplicity of Gen. Tayl'or, as illus-
trated by his whole lifeand in his- patriotic
devotion to his country as displayed in so
many battle fields, we will not approach him
to ask for pledges, given on most occasions
by politicians, but are content to look upon
the past as a sufficient guarantee for his fu-
ture conduct ; we wish to present him to the
country the Candidate, as he will be the
President, of the People,-and nat of a party.
3. Resolved, That we take pleasure in an-
nouncing to the friends of Gen. Taylor all
over the Republic, that we have the best
reasons for assuring them that, come what
may come, Gen. Taylor will not retire from
the position in relation to the Presidency in
which the people have placed him.
4. Resolved, That it is the sense of this
meeting, that the refusal of Gen. Taylor to
become the candidate of any particular par-
ty, so f'r from constituting a just ground of
complaint, should be considered as evidence
of his superior qualifications for the dis-
charge of the duties of President.
5. Resolved, That, in electing Gen. Tay-
lor, to the Presidential chair, we secure,
in the administration of public affairs, a
strict observance of the Constitution, and
ihe general principles of policy maintained
by Wasbin.ton, Jeffersion and Madison.
6. Resolved, That the loify patriotism,
the sound judgment, the sterling integrity,
of Gen. Taylor, and more especially, the
eminent services he has rendered the coun-
iay during the present war with Mexico.
constitute the surest guarantee that the
future conduct of this war will be safe iii
his hands, and that no treaty of peace can
receive his sanction that will compromit the
honor and interests of our country.
7. Resolved, That our hearts are filled
with joy and ride, at the hope of" seeing
in the elevated place 0nce filled by our il-
lustrious Washington, a man who, like him,
can know no party but'his conntry, and be
ruled by no motives but duty aud patriot-
ism.


APALACHICOLA, THURSDAY, FEB. 3, 1848.


ei^r The following gentlemen are authorized
Agents for the COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER, and will
receive and receipt for subscriptions, or advertise-
ments:-
WM. W. CHErVER, Esq., Albany, Ga.
Major JACK HARDMAN, Eufaula.,Ala.

FOR PRESIDENT,

ZACHARY TAYLOR.


"THE WHIG CANDIDATE FOR THE
PRESIDENCY."
The Savannah Georgian has an article
under the above head, the object of which
appears to be to demonstrate that Gen.
Taylor will not allow himself to be made the
candidate of the Whig Party, and that Mr.
Clay wishes to be, and the Georgian con-
cludes by saying, that the counsels of the
Whigs are troubled, and the object of their
ultimate selection uncertain.
We entirely agree with the Georgian that
Gen. Taylor will not accept the nomination
of any party. He has announced such to
be his resolution. Mr. Clay's friends will
no doubt press his claims, and he may be
nominated ; but we very much doubt, whe
other he will run, especially if the Southern
States are not represented in the Conven-
tion, and we do not believe that any one of
them, save Kentucky, will be so represented.
When the Georgian speaks of the incon-
sistency of the Whig party, (and of course
it means to include the members of that
party individually and generally,) in sup-
porting General Taylor and opposing the
maintenance of the war-the Georgian as-
sumes premises, not sustained by the course
of any respectable portion of the Whig
party in the Union. The Whigs, as a body,
as private citizens, either by volunteering
their services to fight the battles in Mexico,
as well as by giving it every encouragement
in their power, have aided to carry on the
war to a successful completion. Any ex-
amples to the contrary, and that there are
such, we do not deny, are but few and sad
exceptions. So in the State Legislatures,
and in Congress, a very large majority of the
Whigs have ever been found ready, and
willing, to aid the Executive with their
votes, in measures calculated to bring the
war to a successful issue. But, when the
origin of the war comes in question, the
Whigs dare say, what John C. Calhoun
and a host of other great men, and pure
patriots, have said: that THE WAR WAS
UNCONSTITUTIONALLY BEGUN BY THE PRE-


.


SIDENT !
The assertion that because Gen. Taylor
advised the movement to the Rio Grande,
ordered by the President-and that there-
fore if the President acted unconstitution-
- ally. Gen. Taylor is also to blame for the
advice-is a subterfuge, the resort to which
as a defence, by the President and his sup-
porters, is strong evidence of his and their
consciousness of his guilt. A-dmit that Gen.
Taylor did undert,.4-t:'io give advice to the
President as to a political movement, if it
turns out that the adoption of the advice led
the country into an unnecessary war, and
that the act adviseI was unconstitutional-
inasmuch as Gen. Taylor was not invested
by the People with the power to advise -the
President in the management of the Foreign
Relations of the country, Mr. Polk cannot
take refuge from condemnation behind such
advice. That another individual agreed
with him in the propriety of the course he
pursued, should no more be permitted to be
plead by Mr. Polk in exculpation of his
fault, than the same defence would be al-
lowed to avail in a Court of Justice, when
offered by a man charged with a criminal
offence. More especially is such defence
untenable, when the act charged, is the vio-
lation of the sworn duty of the President to
support the Constitution, with the nature
of which obligation he is presumed to be
fully acquainted, whilst the party advising,
is, because of his profession, to be deemed
comparatively ignorant of the restrictions
which are imposed by the Constitution on
the Chief Magistrate of the Union, and
certainly, he should not be deemed, when
advising a military movement, 'to have
weighed and determined the political con-
sequences which might result from its adop-
tion, or the right of the President to order
it to be made.
The light in which Gen. Taylor's letter,
advising the movement to the Rio Grande,
is viewed by the Whigs, and we dare say
that Gen. T. will so explain it-is that it
was intended to give the President the ben-
efit of his military knowledge and skill, as
a General in command of an army, destined
to carry out certain views of State, of which
he had been apprized. He left the deter-
mination of the constitutionality of the act to
civilians-'the President and his Cabinet-
the parties vested by the Constitution with
the power and supposed to possess the
ability, to determine such questions. That
a tnan like Gen. Taylor, proverbially modest,
and deferential in the highest degree to his I
superior officers, -a man, who had made J
war, and not grave affairs of State, his 4
study, would, when a Colonel, undertake to 4
weigh the constitutionality of a measure (
which might involve the serious conse-
quence of a bloody war, and after having
satisfactorily settled the propriety of it in
hii own mind, advise the President to its


MAJ.. BLIsS.-The Washington corres-
pondent of the New, York Evening Mirror
thus refers to this excellent officer under
date of' (he 20th inst.z
"Major Bliss arrived in the city yester-
day, and receives on all sides the warmest
welcome. He wears no military toggery,
nat even a "button;" and passes quietly
through the crowd without exciting atten-
tion. Not a corporal has returniA from
the camp, but has made more display in
,Washington than this brave and accom-
plished companion of' the greatest of" having
heroes. To look at him, you might =take
him for a very modest clergyman, and from
his voluntary conversation, no one would
learn that he had ever faced a foe o'r fought
a battle. He is just such a mah-as,:one
might suppose Gen. Taylor would- select for
his counsel on the field, and for comliamiou-
shio in the tent."
SUGAR CULTIVATION. The St A-ugus-
tine Herald gives us (-he following interest-
ing statement of the produce of 1J ac res of
land at Moccasin Brancb, ihn St, John's
county, which had been plantedin caue by
Mr. Paul Masters.-
10 barrels of sugar 250 Ibs. each at
6 cents, 8150 00
100 gallons m0lases at 25 cents, 25 00
37J bushels of -corn at $1, 37 50
Cane sold, 20 00

rp $8.3 50
This is at the rate of one hundred and
thirty three dollars to the acre, and was pro-
duced from high pine barren land;-cowpen-
ned. Mr. Mastres is a poor man., without
any negroes, and had only the assiience of a
son of 18 years of age, to obtain the above,
together with an excellent crop of corn,
peas and potatoes. Mr. Mastres made hia
own mill, and boile-d thb weej4 c own ipa
cerumon po-t in the open air.
Mr. Francis Rogero,' from 1 acres
of-the same quality of land obtained 15 bar-
rels of syrup and two barrels of sugar.
In value: -
465 gallons syrup at 31 cents, $144 15 I
500 lbs, sugar at 6 cents,, '


\s


1
\


-$174 15
This is at the rate of $139,32 to the acre,
When it is considered that (his is the pro-
duce of the poorest quality of land, and that
the sugar was manufactured in the rudest
manner, no one can doubt that the sugar
cane alone should be cultivated by the plan-
ters of Florlda. There are huthflieds-vof
thousands of acres of the richest'luand iq


COMMERCIAL ADVERTISER.









' this State lying in small bodies, of from 100
, to, 1,000 acres, Which might produce far
oifre abundfiillV than the above.
,. '[Savannah Republican.
": [From the Philadelphia Daily Sun ]
.. "RQUGH AND READY."
Sixhundred journals in the United States
,have already nailed their flag to the mast
for- old Rought and Ready," as President
'f the United States, to succeed James,K.
Polk, on behalf of the American people,
-without distinction of party-orj behalf of
'the Federal Union, against all interests, fac-
tions and combinations-on behzilf of Amer-
ijcan nationality, in, all Wars; right or wrong
.'-mon behalfof the spirit of patriotism, which
'exalts love of native land above other feel-
ings and virtues-and on behalf of the na-
tional gratitude, delighted to render "honor
to whom honor is due."
Is:not this a nomination of Genteral Tay-
lor for the Presidential chair'? Nay, is it
cot tantamount to an election ? Will not
s six hundred more public journals soon raise
the same glorious flag-and with one glow-
I'ing, united and thundering shout, secure
the elevation of the good old man, to the
irst station in the Republic'? We shall
ee. Thepeople. have him in their keeping,
*and when diid-they ever surrendere" a no-
'blf 61d 961Idier to the jiercy of politicians ?
'The very fields are, on t;.re for Gen. Taylor,
and mountain, hill and daje will echo with
,the cracking of the flames, as did Buena
Vista with CapltBraggs' gtapte.
^ We have- beet "ridden to 'd'ath by the
.' quackeiv' of party Presidents--e.lected by
alms-house and penitentiary voters from
i abroad, .drilled by desperate pl'-y dema-
_'I goiges for i he mere gratification of a selfish
"purpose. The country, hag been almost
' 'strangled under their grasp of cupidity, and
,'survives more from its inherent, vigor than
;any virtue in its rulers to spare the tortur-
i'tngirons of their avarice. It is time the
.. oice of the people was heaid in ihe coun-,
ci'lsof the 'ntibn, and the vices of dem-.i
.gogues superceded by the virtues of patriots.
Weary of party intriues-sick of cab'als-
I disgusted with the chicanery of leaders-the
whole country sighs for the honest ruler of
a great mind, combined with a good heart,
such as distinguishes the immortal con-
quvror of Buena Vista-whose soul is am-
ple enough to feel for the whole people, as
it they were his own sons and daughterg-
and to cleave to the Unioi, as the only bul-
wark of our national safely a;nd greatness-
and to the Constitution as the sheet anchor
.of the Union.
,L What a noble condition has Gen. Taylor
u)iIt forward, as the basis of his being a can-
didate for the Presidency. Think and feel,
he says as Americans-nominate me as a
candidate of the American people, and I will
set'rve you-but never as the candidate of'a
action. Here, then, is his appeal to your
feeling as patriots. On. a large and lofty
scale--he begs you to render homage and
reverence to the Cornstitation, and forego
the paltry bickerings of party jealousy, for
,he sordid traffic now carried on for the
Spoils of office. And what is the response
to his appeal Why, that a true American
feelings has been wakened throughout the
whole conniry. Hearts bound and leap to
uneet him in his glorious devotion to our
iiaihn'il fame. Enthusiasm has been kind-
led in every bosom, open to generous emo-
iiops towards the man who would despise
even the Presidency, on terms derogatory to
h'is own country.
!Here then is a man worthy of power. A
man who would not accept it on any terms,
inconsistent with honor, purity and inde-
pendence. Who would scorn to bring down
tlhe glorious fiibric ofa aoreat Republic, to be
,niade the torturing bed of a cabal of poliri-
,cal butchers-a mnere engine to gratify am-
bition on- one hand, and wreak vengeance on
the other-to make the ballot box the leper
house of perjured voters, and the chair of
State the idle pageant of a club room, devoid
of all moral power--all volition-all con-
science-all genius-all learning and all
judgement! Here we behold a man of the
same mould and metal as George Washinig-
,ton, who holds that his duly to his country
is absolute and imperious, and admits ot no
mean and huckstering compromises with
,..factions, clubs', vices, or unholy combino-
(ions, fatal to the naticavil honor and chasti-
ty-. Cne who recoils from glory, even if it
is to be won at the s:crifice of honor, sel(-
esteem or patriotic devotion. Who wants
i not the Presidency as a tool of party, but
Who would accept as the" place consecrated
lo national good. This is the glorious dis-
iinction of an honest heart; who has no idea,
of power, but as identical witha the fame,
and lustre, anid-magnificence of his country.
How such a man towers above and over-
.,tlops all competitors' [tow they shrink
into pigmies round the base of his greatness.
He is such a man as Hamlet describes--one
whom he could have
"' Wore in his heart of hearts,
Aye in bis heart's core." *'
Do not believe that the American people
re' insensible to such exalted virtues.-


.Generaus and enthusiastic, they love Zach-
Sry Taylor as a father, cherish him as a
friend, and will reward-him as a benefactor.
They will trust him to the most unbounded
..xtent, because he makes no efforts to suc-
ceed by specious professions, false promises,
or deceptive arts. Six hundred public jour-
.tinals have raised his flag-and ere long the
whole country will 0,,- ;, e spln. o(
n .. .. u e sI p l e n d o r o f
his popularity' and renown; as the means of
1his success to that station, which cannot be
better filled than by an honest man devoted
to his country-the Union that binds States
into one, and the Constitution which guides
pto the-temple of patriotism.
: Who, then, can be superior as a candi-
date or as a President to Zachary Taylor?
Some advocate what they call a whole-
.:pgled whig"--others." a whole-souled de-
mocrat." One paper says on the side of the
whigs.--1 He is the best candidate, who be-
ing altogether whig, and wholly worthy of
the office, can secure a whig victory. He
must be of" our ilk."
This does not describe Zachary Taylor-
for he is not altogether Whig, nor is he al-
o together democrat. He is superior to
., either of the candidates embraced in the
two definitions-for the definitions will ap-
ply equally to any party who only want au-
tomaton of party in the Presidental chair.
Now we deny that any man wholly devoted
to either party can be wholly worthy of the
office, unless whiggery or democracy are
superior to patriotism. Washington was
,pot "altogether whilg," and yet he was


'-PI ~-LID-s~ IIL-- L 4~_ ~ -- i --- ---------


I


For Liverpool.,
j THE ship OCEAN, Capt Brownell,
^ having the principal part of cargo en-
S gs& aged, and going on board, will have
quick dispatch. For freight of the remainder, or
passage apply to HARPER & HOLMES,
Feb 3 or CHAS S TOMLINSON.
For 'Liverpool.
STHE fine Br. ship, QUEEN, New-
land, master,.will have dispatch for. the
Aa above port. For, freight of a few bales
to fill up, apply to,
Jan 27,. CHAS ROGERS & Co.


_ __ ____ _____ ____


a---~BBB~B~C~1


Segars.
30 000 OF the most celebrated:bratddky.
305000just received from Havana, andc
for sale by E McCULLY,
Decsl5 50 Water sf,.


Groceries.
2 Q BBLS Whiskey,; 10 bbls Molasses;
9 1 tierce Rice, just rec'd and for sale by
Jan 6 E. McCULLY, 50 Water st.


Tamalers' Oil,
OR sale by
Dec 30 n ELLTSON & Co.


Provisions! 1
TUST received per schrs. Elizabeth Hull and
*J Santa Rosa, from New Orleans-
50 bbls Flour; 20 bxs, Cheese;.
10 hf bbIs Butter Crackers; 10 firkins Butter;
10 bbls Pilot Bread; 20 keg Leaf Lard;
500 lbs super Bagg'd Hams;
3 hhdsN 0 Sugar;
Which will be'sold low by
Jan 6 E. McCULLY, 50 Water st.


Coffee.
~100 SACKS Rio, Havana, and St. Domingo
10 0 Cofee, for sale low by
Dec 23 E McCULLY.


Dr. Woodruff's Antibillious Veg-
etable Life Pills,
FOR sale by
Feb 8 J C ALLEN.


SALAD OIL, just receivedand forsale-by
Apr 1 17 H. F. ABELL
Vinegar.
A FEW bbls pure Cider Vinegar, for sale low
by E. McCULLY,
I Nov 11 '50 Water st.


wholly worthy of the office, and yet he is
neither a democrat nor a whig. Zachary
Taaylor will be triumphantly elected-and
yet-hiis election would not prove a whig
victory--but a victory of popularity and vir-
tue over faction-a victory of the American
people over parties--a victory of the consti-
tution over the elements of discord-and of
the Union over the incantations of sedition.
And yet we hear the organs of factions cry-
ing out for an immacnlaie President. What
an infatuation, kindled by the spirit of selfish-
ness to bind the eyes of patriotism to the
virtues of a public benefactor. The best
candidate !" exclaims a party organ, is a
candidate of our clique! Why? Oh! be-
cause he would sacrifice the interests of the
country-aye, even the rights of the people
-to gratifyz the selfishiess of the party to
whom he iwas indebted for his office Herd
is the point. A party makes a bargain, tacit
and implied of course, with their candidate,
that if elected-we, the party, shall be the
elect, and the country a secondary consi-
deration! Can any state of political senti-
ment or morals be more degrading, more
infamous--for a republican people, who
are endowed with. violation and free suffrages,
to make their government the perfection of
reason, justice and right? The people are
sick of these trading candidates of trading
parties; and have resolved to have better
candidates and better Presidents than parties
can make-and for this reason they have
nominated and will elect the Hero of Buena
Vista-the immortal Zachary Taylor, as
President of the United States.
HOW MARSHAL SOULT PURCHASED HIS
PICTURE GALLERY.Y
"'People reproach me with having
stolen pictures in Spain, but I bought them,
sir-bought them !' "
,frdeed !' said the listener, with an in-
credulous elevation of the eyebrows,.
',yes, I bought them, sir!' returned
Soult. 'There, for instance,-is Murillo,
the famous paralytic--it cost me two
mnks-' Two monks," ejaculated the lis-
tener'. 'Yes, two monks-two as fine, fat,
sleek, oily men ofGod as you ever laid eyes
on.'
But two rtyonks for a picture ?' exclaim-
ed the astonished listener.
'Yes, I gave two monks for lhat picture,
sir!' said Soult and it was in this way that
the bargain was made:--ttake some more of
the Burguudy.) One even;og, after having
been pushed rather hard by W0llington and
his red-coated rascals, I and a gi'eat num-
ber of my men took up our quarters in a
convent. We made the lazy monks give us
a good supper and plenty of good wine, ana
then we went off to bed.
" Next morning when the men were mus-
tered, it was reported lo me that some twen-
ty or thirty of my grenadiers had been
found with their throats cut--he good
mouks had just severed their wind pipes as
they slept, and sure enough, the poor fel-
lows were as dead as slaughtered sheep.-
Well, I immediately had all the monks
up, and said to them; "you infernal vaga-
bonds, I can't afford to lose my grenadiers
in this way, and to convince of the fact, I
intend hanging every one of you!"-Such
a wail of despair I never heard, followed by
piteous supplications for pardon. After
frightening them well, I consented so far to
pardon themn as only to hang the same num-
ber of them as they had killed of our men-
it was twenty odd, and they were to draw
lors. The doomed lot were soon set one
side, the ropes knotted around their necks,
and my men were just about stringing them
up, when two of the victims declared them-
selves to be the Abbot and his assistant.-
'Sorry 1 can't oblige you, gentlemen, but
really (fill your glasses) I must hang you."
Mercy, oh, save u's !"
('an't do it, gentlemen, you really must
swing with Ihe rest!"
Listen," said thle Abbot, we have hid
away Miurillo's Paralytic-take it as a rea-
sou), and let us go."
I thought this was a fair enough bargain,
let off the two dignitaries, and up went the
rest-thus giving (he two monks for the
Murillo. And yet people will say that I
didn't buy my Spanish gallery."
THE INTERIOR OF THE EARTH,--A fact
of great interest, says Professor Siltiman,
has been proved by the borings for artesian
wellshrn the suburbs of Paris, namely, thiat
as we go towards the centre of the earth.
the temperature increases at the rate of
about one degree for every fifty feet. That
the whole interior portion of the earth, or ait
east a great part of it, is an igneous portion
of" melted rock, agitated by violent winds,
though I dare not affirm it, is still rendered
highly probable by the phenomena of volca-
noes. The facts connected with their erup-
tions have been ascertained and placed be-
yond dispute. Htow, then, are they to be
accounted for? The theory prevalent some
years since, that they are caused by tire
combustion of imrnense coal b~eds, is per-
fectly puerile, and is entirely abandoned.-
All the coal in the world would never afford


fuel enough for a single capital exhibition
of Vesuvius. We must look. higher than
this; I have little doubt that the whole
rests on the action of electric and galvanic
principles, which are constantly'in the earth.
fiWe know that when certain metals are
brought together, powerful electric action is
evolved, and a light is p)roduee], superior
even in effulgence tOn the plevdor of the
gun. Now if a small arrangement produces
such results, what may we not expect from
the combinations of these immense beds of
metal to be found in the earth? Here we
have the key to all the grand phenomena of
volcanic action. An illustration on a small
scale may be seen in the thermolectric bat-
iery made of zinc, bismuth, and antimony,
packed in a-box and varnished. In this,
heat is evolved below, while the top is cold ;
and here we have the very case of the vol-
cano, in the interior a fiery ocean is heaving
" its surges, while its peak is capped with
everlasting snows,


A T H E N X U M.
T HE proprietor of the Athenaum Bowling
Saloon" has used every endeavor to make
the establishment, an agreeable place of resort,
and is thankful that an ever discriminating pub-
lic prove by liberal patronage their appreciation
of his desire to- please. He- will always keep a
choice assortment of Liquors, and refreshing
beverages, of a sort to tickle the palates of Old
Bacchus' most fastidious sons; and Oysters,
cool and delicious, fresh from their native banks.
For a pleasant commingling of exercise and
amuvsement-utile cum dulee-there"-is nothing
within the circle of gymnastics to compare with
a gime of ten-pins; but those preferring less
active amusements, can always take a-hand.
Come one-come all."
JOHN B. JONES.
Apalachicola, Dec. 30, 1847. 50-tf
FRESH GCOODS,
No. 39 Water-street&
R ECEIVED per brig B. G. Lamar and s:hr.
Elizabeth, from New York-
SHOES-Calf "Clay" Ties; do Ntfllifiers; I.
Rubber Over Shoes, with leather heels
and soles.
HATS-11Amidons,"' Beaver and Moleskin, in
extreme fashion; also, a variety suitable
to country trade.
GLOVES-Kid, Silk, Linen, Woolen and. Buck,
of all varieties.
HOSIERY-Cotton, Woolen and Silk.
ALSo-A few fasionable Pilot Over Coats,
Black Sacks, Pants, Vests, &c.
Jan 13, 184S. M. P. ELLIS.


COTTON.-Since our Saturday's report, some
eight or ten boats have arrived, with full cargoes,
recent rains having put .our river in fine boating
order. The weather during the past two days has
been very wet, consequently but little of the late
atnvals has yet been offered. Some 1500 bales
however have been sold this week at prices fully
up to the rates current previous to the arrival of the
4th of Jan. accounts. From the sales of the past
three days,. we quote :


ARRIVED.
Jan 27--Brig Manhattan, Johnson, fm N York,
to Nourse,,Stone & Co.
Jan 28-Ship Burlington, Cook, fm New York.
Schr T_,[loy, Bedell, fm New York.
Jan 29-Schr Pauline, Young, fm New York.
Schr Lawrence, Venires, fin New Orleans.
.an 31-Schr Elizabeth Hull, Tuthil, fm New
Orleans.
Feb 2-Bark Gleaner, Smith, from Rochforte,
France, to D B Wood & Co.
Schr Louisa Sears, Sears, fm N Orleans.
Steamer Quincy, Alle'n, fm Chattahoochee.
Steamer Southerner, Garrard, fm Eufaula.
Steamer Notion, McAllister, fm Franklin.
Steamer Eufaula, N'Naughton, fm Jernigart.
Steamer Boston, Morton, fm Columbus.
Steamer Charleston, Phillips, fm Columbus.
Steamer Viola, Van Veghten, fin Columbus.
Steamer Champion, Cadwallader, fin Columbus
Steamer Mary A Moore, Moeore, fm Columbus.
Steamer Peytona, Greer, fm Colunbus.
Steamer H S Smith, Freeman, fm Columbus.
CLEARED.
Jan 31-Bark REob't Watt, Johnston, for Liver-
pool, by Hill, Dawson & Co.
, Brig G B Lamar, Knudson, for Baltimore, by
Chas Rogers & Co.
Feb 2--Schr Lawrence, Ventres, for N Orleans.
Feb 3--Schr Elizabeth Hull, Tuthil, for New
Orleans.
LIST OF VESSELS IN PORT.


Inferior ........................... .
Ord. to Good Ord .........................
M iddling. ..... ................ .. 6] a 61
Good M iddling,........................ .Q6 a 64
M id. Fair........ ....................... 7 a 7,
Fair.... .. ............................. 7j a 71
FREIGHTS -The rise in our river has produced
more activity in the freight market, and the rates
have slightly improved. Two ships have com-
menced loading for Liverpool at 9-16d. The en-
gagements coastwise consist of a ship and barque
for Borston, and a barque for' Providence, all at
9.16c. To New York, the rates have also advan-
ced to 9-I6c.
QUOTATIONS :
To Liverpool .......................... 9-16d.
To Havre ................................ --
To New York ............. ......9-16c.
To Boston ............................ 9-16c.
To Providence ......................9-16c.
To Baltimore ......................... 9-16c.
COTTON STATEMENT. Last
I year.


SHIPS.
Burlington, Cook, 535 tons, fm New York, wait-
ing-Master.
Ocean, Brownell, 566 tons, for Liverpool, load-
ing-Harper & Holmes and C S Tomli~nson-.
Urgent, Rogers, 622 tons, fm Liverpool, waiting-
W A & P C Kain.
Sarah Sheaf, Sands. from New York, waiting-
J Day & Co.
Iesse, (Br.) Oliver, 679 tons, for Liverpool, load-
ing-Htll, Dawson & Co.
Floridian, Whittemore, 443 tons, fm New York,
waiting-Nourse, Stone & Co.
Andrew Scott, Emery, 318 tons, for New York,
loading-C Rogers & Co.
Queen, (Br.) Newland. 650 tons, for Liverpool,
loading--Chas Rogers & Co.
Constellation, Flitner, 276 tons, from New York,
waiting-D B Wood & Co.
Macedonian, Jack, 414 tons, for Boston, load-
ing--D B Wood & Co.
BARQUES.
Gleaner, Smith, 289 tons, fm Rochforte, France,
waiting-D B Wood & Co
John Brower, Tolford, 310 tons, for Boston, load-
ing-D B Wood & Co.
Alice Frazier, Trott, 406 tons, frm Boston, wait-
ing-Chas Rogers & Co.
Cumberland, Hiscuck, 385 tons, for New York,
loading-D B Wood & Co.
Magdala, Dodge, 298 tons, for New York, with
dispatch-A Dodge.
Sarah Boyd, Drummond, 342 tons, for Boston,
loading-Chas Rogers & Co.
Triton. Luce, 267 tons, for Providence, loading-
T L Mitchel.
New England, Andros, 238 tons, fyr Providence,
loading-Wood & Ballou.
Mary & Jane, Flitner, 346 tons, from Liverpool,
wailing--Master.
Isabella, Preble, 315 tons, fm Havana, waiting-
-C Rogers & Co.
Florence, Woodward, 349 tons, from New York,
waiting--C Rogeis& Co.
BRIGS.
Manhattan, Johnson, 246 tons, from New York,
waiting-Nourse, Stone & Co.
Metamora, Grant, 195 tons, for New York, load-
ing-Nourse, Stone & Co.

Excliange.
D RAFTS on New York, Boston, Providence,
Philadelphia and Baltimore, bought; and
Sight Checks on New York sold by
WM. G. PORTER & Co.
Agents Bank of Brunswick,
Dec 30 41 Water street.
Advances
M AD.Don-.shinments of Cotton to Liverpool,
Havre, New York and Boston, by
Dee. 16 D. B. WOOD & CO.
Dr. Woodruff's Dysentary Cor-
dial,
FOF Diarrhcea, Dysentary, Cholera Morbus,
Cholera Infanl um, and summer complaint of
children, for sale by
Feb 3 J.C. ALLEN.


TKOtE NEW GOODS!
THE subscriber will be receiving and opening
in a few days, an entire new and extensive
assortment of READY MADE CLOTHING,
direct from the Manufactory, consisting in part of
100 blanket and pilot cloth Overcoats, assorted
style and colors
50 Monkey Jackets
Sailors' blue and gray Round Coats
Sack, Frock, and Dress Coats
Cloth, Cassimere, Satinett, Janes and Tweeds
Pants, various styles
Flannel Shirts and Drawers
Heavy canton flannel Shirts, Drawers and Sin-
gletts
Fancy cambric and Linen Shirts
Gents. and Boys' fine linen bosom Shirts
Fancy and plain Vests
Hickory Shirts; plain muslin ditto
Suspenders, Gloves, &c.
All or any portion of the above willibe sold to
the trade at New York Factory prices. Terms
made easy. Call and examine the stock.
JNO. S. HUTCHINSON, Agt. Factory,
No. 28 Water street, up stairs.
Apalachicola, Dec. 16, 1817. 48-tf


Stock on hand Sept. 1,1847 ..... 578
Received past 3 days ........... 7906
6 previously..... .....16987
TotaWI.......-
Exponnrted nast 3 days ........... 2183


988


25471 55966


previously........... 9351
Total'........-- 11534 17994
On hand and on shipboard notcleared 13937 37972
EXPORTS OF COTTON FROM APALAOHICOLA
Commencing 1st September, 1847-and same
time in 1846.
|a,- -Previ- TOTAL Last
WHITHER EXPORTE. 3 days! ously. season


..14-4 ..2356


..38l0 ..1321


1


Liverpool ............
H avre ........-, .... .
N antz....... .. ......
Trieste ...............
Genoa ............ ..
Other ports ...........
Total to For. Ports.
New York ...........
Boston ......... .....
Providence .........
Philadelphia .........
Baltimore..... .......
New Orleans .........
Other ports .... .......
Total Coastwise.....
TOTAL--BALES. .


.'..849

.,4659
..3139
,2038
...774


.3205
..3139
..203S
...774


.14T4


..1321
..4609
..3961
..1623

..5218
..1262
.16673
717994


For Baltimore.
THE fine brig B G LAMAR, Knud-
i son, master, having most of her cargo,
Engaged, will have immediate dispatch.,
For freight or passage, apply to
Jan 13 CHAS ROGERS & Co.


... 729


.729


.. .... .... .
...195 ...195


Hydraulic Cotton Press.
T HE subscriber is happy to inform his former
patrons, and ship masters generally, that he
has the above press in tip top order, and is now
prepared to compress cotton as well as can be
done by any other press in the city, and on as
good if not on better terms. All he asks is a trial
The warehouse is now in good order, and ready
to receive cotton on storage.
JNO. S. HUTCHINSON, Agent.
Apalachicola, Dec. 16, 1847, 48-tf


.6146


..6875
.11534


PASSENGERS.
Per steamer Eufaula-Mrs Snipes, Miss Harriet
Snipes, Miss Maria Snipes,. Judge R C Spann, D
J Day, E C Bulloch, R H Lockhart, Mr Wake-
field, J Foster, Masters John and Henry Snipes.
Per steamer Ngtion--S B Watson.
Per steamer Chacqpion-JAM Harris and family,
Mrs Cadwallader, Miss Alexander.
Per steamer Charleston-Mrs C Rogers and
family.
Per steamer Quincy---Mrs Lang and 4 serv'ts,
Miss Bullock, Mrs Whtttungton, A J Bullock, J It
Lines, S Kimbrough, C P McCalla, P N McDan-
iel, B Ellis, H Porter, S Sutton, Dr I-1 Ely, W H
Hull. J Stunfill, T H Yonn.
Per steamer Mary A Moore-Mrs Dingle.
Per steamer Boston-Mr Pike, J Monroe, S
Pippen, S Steafl
Per steamer Viola-0 Wetmore, I M Wright,
J A McKenzie.
Per steamer Pevtona-Dr Lockhart, lady and
servant, Mrs Griffithh, Mrs Joyce, Miss Taylor, D
K Dodge, Nichols, Bradwell, Capt Crenshaw.
Per steamer I-I S Smith-Dr S Parson.-, Willis,
Blackmar.
RECEIPTS FROM THE INTERIOR.
Per steamer Southerner-142 bales cotton to A
N IcKay V( Go; 20 do to Wylie & McKenzie; 3
do to Lockhar: (V Young.
Per steamer Enfaula--3t bales cotton to A N
McKay & Co; 129 do to Wylie & McKenzie; 34
do to R C Spann; 4 do to W G Porter & Co.
Per steamer Notion-350 bales cotton to Lock-
hart & Young; 225 do to A N McKay & Co; 108
do to Wylie & McKenzie.
Per steamer Champion-123 bales cotton to C
Rogers (V Co; 271 do to Harper & Holmes; 44 do
to D B Wood & Co; 50 do to T L Mitchei; 44 do
to J Day & Co; 53 do to Sims & Cheever; 51 do
to A N'McKay & Co.
Per steamer Charleston-514 bales cotton to
Mclay & Kimbrongh; 50 do to C Rogers kc Co;
100 do to Harper & Holmes; 26 do to A N McKay
Go; 37 do to Lockhart & Young.
Per steamer Quincy-207 bales cotton to Lock-
hart & Young; 183 do, 3 bxs tobacco toB SHaw-
ley; 17 do, 9 bales cotton to W G Porter & Co;
15 do to T Preston; 20 do, 63 hides to B Ellis; 1
bale cotton to D G Raney, 19 sacks corn to J S
Hutchinson; 10 do to T Orman.
Per steamer Mary A Moore-800 bales cotton
to A N McKay & Co; 100 do to Wylie & McKen-
zie; 49 do to Lockhart & Young; 6 do to Wm G
Porter & Go.
Per steamer Boston-500 bales cotton to D B
Wood 6z Co; 200 do to Nourse, Stone & Co; 43
do to J Day & Co; 39 do to A N McKay & Co.
Per steamer Viola-366 bales cotton to D B
Wood & Co; 100 do to T L Mitchel; 470 do to
A N McKay & Co.
Per steamer Peytona-L250 bales cotton to D R
Wood (V Co; 50 do to C Rogers & Co; 864 do, 50
sacks corn to Lockhart & Young; 20 bales osna-
burgs to Harper & Holmes.
Per steamer H S Smith-683 bales cotton to
Maclay & Kimbrough; 100 do to W A & P C
Kain;-54 do to Hill, Dawson & Co; 42-do to A N
'.!.I,. iy & Co; 50 do to Nourse, Stone & Co; 14
do to C Rogers \- Co.
EXPORTS.
LIVERPOOL-Per bark Robert Watt-1,454
bales cotton.
BALTIMORE-Per brig G B Lamar-729 bales
cotton.

tiIantuta-AIa-kins.
MRS. CRAWFORD, would most respectfully
inform the Ladies of Apalachicola, that she
is prepared to make dresses in a neat and fashion-
able manner, and solicits a share of patronage.
Residence corner huipo, opposite the Methodist
,church. Feb 3.
SlieritlPs Sale.
BY virtue of a mortgage fieri facias, to me di-
rected, from the Circuit Court of Franklin
County, in favor of Henry G. Guyon, versus Jane
Vallou, Adm'x estate of J. W. Flavel, deceased,
and William Valleau, her husband, I have levied
on the south halt of Lot 5, Block 16, and the im-
provements thereon, being the premises mort-
gaged by J. W. Flavel, deceased, to plaintiff in
execution, and will expose the same for sale at
the usual hours of sale, in front of the Market
House, Apalachicola, that being the usual place
for holding Court, on the first Monday in March
next, to satisfy said fi fa.
JOHN LUCAS, Sheriff,
By B. LUcAs, Deputy.
Apalaehicola, Feb. 3, 1848.


to purcha-
l1 kinds of 0 1 TONS Swede Iron, assorted sizes;"
l.100 kegs Nails, do.
'KTON. 4 casks Weeding Hoes, assorted qnalitiea;:
1-1mo 20 Blacksmith Steel Faced Anvils;
20 English and American Viseaw,
20 Bellows;
iat the un- 12 dozen Spades and Shovels;
establish- 10 Collins' Axes;
Led by Mr. 10 bxs Cotton and Woolen Cards;-
,te, he will 1 case Rowland's Cast Steel Mill Sawvs;7
ie business 1000 lbs Cast and German Steel, for sale by
> name and WM. G. PORTER & CO,-,
Dec 30 41 Water street


U 'IIJN.
2-3t
S.
just rec'd,
kLLEN.


Notice.
T HE public are hereby notified, th
designed is owner of the Bakery
ment in this city, formerly conduct
Edmund Austin, and'that from this da
continue to carry on and conduct th
connected with said Bakery in his own
for his own interest.
WILLIAM Al
Apalachicola, Jan. 1, 1848.
Fresh Garden Seeds
A LAGE assortment of Fresh Seed,
and for sale by
Nov 11 J. C. A


Boots and Shoes.-
B"OY'S and Men's Russet Brogans;.
Men's sew'd and peg'd Kip Brogans-;,
Gents fine Calf Brogans ;
Wm's peg'd and sew'd Shoes; Chiltren's d. dbi.
Super Ladies' Kid and Morocco Shloes;
Super Ladies' coarse and fine Calf Boots..
A large and extensive assortment, just received
and for sale by WM. G PORTER'& CO.
Dec 30 41 Water street;
POTATOES-100 bbls.; Turnips-50 bBlS.;;
Carrots-50 bbls.;, Beets--50 'bblsr;
Parsnips-25 bbls., for sale by
Dee 30 B ELLISON & Cb..
On Consgnment.
JUST received on consignment-
J 16,000 Segars, 1 Celebradad,"
10,000 Cazadores," Esmero,""
6 dozen ,, Reserve Maderia,.
6 "Regina" Port,.
6 Cherry Cordialy
10 Tomato Catsup,
For sale by McCALLA & ROMAIA ,
Dec 2 46-tf 9 Columbus Bloclk.


Hardware, Ship Chandlery, &c.
T HE Subscribers have on hand for sale-
LOCKS, assorted, Butts, Screws, Hinges,
Handsaws, Millsaws, Crosscut do, Planes,
Compasses, Augers, Gimblets, Chisels, Brace
and Bitts, Rules, Bevels, Squares, Broadaxes,
-Ship do, Collins' do, Adze, Hatchets, Ham-
mers, Shutter Hangings, Blind do, Steelyards,
Counter Scales, Platform do, Cotton do,
Kitchen Ware, Table Cutlery, Shovel and
Tongs, Fire Irons, &c.
BLACKSMITHS' Bellows, Anvils, Sledges,
Hammers, Vices, Screwplates, Stocks and
Dies, Tongs, Files, Rasps, &c.
IRON-Sweeds, English and American, assorted,
round, flat and square, Band, Hoop, Sheet and
Boiler Iron, Railroad, Spike do, Horseshoe
Iron and Nails, Cast, English, Blister and
German Steel.
PLOUGHS-Single and Double Cornshellers,
Cornmills, Logchains, Trace do, Ox do,
Shovels and Spades, Weeding Hoes, Garden,
Laue and Grubbing Hoes.
CORDAGE-Manilla and Hemp, assorted, Pitch,
Tar, Rosin, Coal Tar, Bright Varnish, Hand-
spikes, Blocks, Oars, &c.
CASTINGS-Sugar Kettles, Mills and Caul-
drons, Bakeovens, Spiders, Pots, Enameled
Kettles, Tea Kettles, &c.
TINWARE-A full assortment.
Wholesale or retail.
ROBERTS, ALLEN & Co.
Apalachicola, Jan. 20, 1848.


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


QUININE, Camphor and Piperine, !ust re-
ceived and for sale by
April 17 H. F. ABELL.


Candied Fruit.
UST received from Havana, and for sale by
Dec 23 E McCULLY.


MTfolasses.
f[- HHDS West Indies; 50 tierces Florida,
5V for sale by B. ELLISON & CO.
Dec 30 Cor. Water and Chestnut sts.


Cordials.
A FEW dozen bottles, just received from Ha-
vana, and for sale by
Dec 23 E McCULLY.


Osnaburgs.
13 ALES Georgia Osnaburgs, on consign-
10t ment, for sale by
Dec J. DAY & Co.


Syrups.
5 DOZ. assorted Syrups, of superior quality,
just received from Havana, and for sale by
Dec 23 E McCULLY.


West India Fruit.
Q CANISTERS West India Fruit, preserVed1
with its originalflavor, just received fikow
Havana, for sale b E McCULLY,;
Dec 16 -",50 Water SA;,


Horse and Dray
FOR sale cheap. Apply to
Nov 11 E. McCULLY, 50 Water st.


Bagging and Hope,
FOR sale by E. McCULLY,
Nov 11 50 Water st.
Cider.
0 BBLS Champagne, for sale by
50 Dec 30 B ELLISON .- Co.


Hardware.
P"LAINS, Plain Irons, single and double,,H.am,
mers, Draw Knives, Augurs, Augtiet Jits,
Spring Braces, Timber Scribes, Turn 8ecretvs,.
Marking Guages, Mortice do, SaW Sets, Woodc
Rules, Adzes, Wrenches, ,Saws, Locks, f-ooks
and Staples, Butts, Screws, Hinges, Shutter olts,
Brads, Tacks, Copper Wire,(Melting Ladle, Rat
Traps, Axes, Hatchets, Coffee Mills, Sledg6'Ham-
mers, Smith Tongs, Mill Saws, Anvils, &c. &c.
For sale by B. ELLISON &, Co.
Dee 9. Cor. Water and Chestnut sti.


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


Notice.
SIX weeks after date, application will be made
to the Hon. Judge of Probate of Franklin
County, for letters of administration upon the
estate of G. G. Windham, late of said county
deceased. A. M. ELLIOTT.
Apalachicola, Jan 13, 1848. 52-6t*


Genesee Flour, Goshen Butter,
AND a superior article of CHEESE, for sale
by E. McCULLY,
Nov 11 50 Water st.


For Sale.
200 SACKS Salt; 20 firkins superior But-
200ter. Apply to
Jan 13 COURSE, STONE & Co.


ATS and Caps by the case low for cash by
B. ELLISON & CO.
Dec 9, Cor. Water and Chestnut st.


]Trusses,
INGLE and double, for sale by
July 17 J.( C. ALLEN.


Oil Cloths and Carpets.
I5 PCS Oil Cloth, I and 2 yards wide;
3 pes super Ingrain Carpeting;
2 Stair "
10 Tufted Rugs,
For sale by WM. G. PORTER & CO.
Dec 30 41 Water street.


Drugs, Medicsnes & Chemicals.
A FRESH supply of Drugs, Medicines and
Chemicals, now landing from bark Reform,
and for sale by
Nov 11 J. C. ALLEN


Thompson's Compound Syrup of
Tar and Wood Naptha,
FOR the cure of consumption, chronic, bron-
chitis,',asthma, whooping cough, palpitation
of the heart, liver complaints, and afflictions of
the kidneys, for sale by
Feb 3 J C ALLEN.


Hardware.
T RACE CHAINS, Spades, Locks, assorted,
JL Wagon and Cart Boxes, Drawing Knives and
Irons, &c. &c. for sale low by
Nov 11 E. McCULLY, 50 Water st.


Dr. Woodruff's Wormh Specific,
A SAFE and efficient remedy for worms, for
s ale by
Feb 3 J C ALLEN.


Chocolate.
'f' LBS. best Spanish No. 1 SweetpCh6e0late,
50just received from Havana, for sale by,
Dec 23 E McCULLY.
Liverpool Salt,
FOR sale by '
|Dec30 B ELLISON Qo


Saddlery, &e.
S ADDLES, ot various patterns and qualities,
Bridles, curb and Snaffle bits,
Saddle Bags,
Martingales and Whips, for sale by
WM. G., PORTER & Co.
Dee 30 4. Water, street,


The Indians' Elixir.
A CERTAIN remedy for chill and fever, for
sale by
Feb 3 J C ALLEN.


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


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


COMMERCIAL.


MARINE INTELLIGENCE.
PORT OF APALACHICOLA..........Feb. 3.


For New York..
THE fat sailing coppered bark CUM-
i BERLAND, Hiscuek, master, wants 300
bales-to complete her-cargo.. For freight
of which, or passage, apply to
Feb,3- D B W0004 & Co.


For New Yorke.
_^. THE regular packet bark .AG:DA-
LA, A. K. Dodge, master, havingrthe.
moat of her cargo engaged and going on,
board, will have quick dispatch. For balance off
freight or passage, apply to
Jan. 27. A. DODGE.


For New York.
ar^. THE. fine brig METAMORA,, Grant,
^ master, will meet with dispatch. For
-S^^^freigfit or passage, apply to
Jan. 27. NOURSE, STONE, &- Co.


For New York.
TH1E fine ship ANDREW SCOTTM.
i Emery, master, having part of hercargo-
S ion board. For freight of the remainder,
or passage,-apply to
Jan 6 CHAS. ROGERS & Cb.


For Boston.
THE fine packet bark JOHN BROW-
ER, Tolford, master, will meet with dis-
patch. For freight, on deck, or passage,.
apply to
Feb 3 D B WOOD & Co..


For Boston.
THE fine fast sailing ship MACEDOL-
^ NIA, Jack, master, will meet with im-
i mediate dispatch. For on deckireight,,
or passage, apply to
Feb 3 D B WOOD: & Co.
For Boston.
: THE Al bark SARAH BOYD, Drum--
g^ mond, master, having most of her cargo-
j on board, will take a few bales to fill up..
Apply to
Jan 27. CHAS ROGERS & Co,


For Sale.
B THE subscriber onfeirs at private sale,.
;his residence, on Market street. Attach-
ed to the premises are all the necessary.
out buildings, including a bakery, oven, &c,, al[
new. For terms, apply on the premises.
Feb 3 P FAUST..


J. SPENCE,
WATCH AND CLOCK MAKER,.
i Second Story Baltzell's Buildings,.
S(Entrance on Chestnut-st ).
vAPALACHICOLA, FA.
N. B. Watches, Clocks and Jewelry carefully,"
repaired. October 21 1847t


isiness.
rick Store
)od & Mor-
e the busi-
i f.-- --- .


AUCTION
AND
General Commission Bu
T HE undersigned has taken the B
two doors below Messrs. Greenwo
ris's, and will devote himself strictly to
ness. The Store is 1arp -for tJ. -4
Goods. -Every attention will be paid t
sing, selling, renting, hiring, &c, of al
property, either publicly or privately.
ROBERT S. STOC
Columbus, Ga., Jan. 13, 1848. 1







~-,._ .n,..~... _,;,,;Lx-..- .. .;--, `i i -- II I- I i Ii ~OY~ I


rllegal ~iTotfcoa.


I r


Bailey's Tonic MIlixture.
T -HIS is a valuable compound fluid extract
Cinchona and Rubra, a vegetable febriful
for the cure of Fever and Ague. Sold by
June 12 H. F. ABELL.
5 HHDS St. Croix Sugar;
15 do New Orleans Sugar;
20 bbls St Croix "
5 bxs Stewart's Loaf "
10 bbls ground "
100 sacks Rio Coffee; 50 do Java;
40 bxs Aromatic Tobacco;
50 Mnft'd do.;
20 Sperm Candles; 50 bxs brown Soa
100 bags Shot; 50 kegs Powder;
1000 lbs Lead ;
200 kegs White Lead, No. 1, Extra and Put
For saleby WM. G. PORTER & CO.
Dec 30 41 Water street.


:


; FR SW ARM "'M M-477"
T'HNE'suliscribers off.r'for sale a large .t'6sea- Xrngms, Meaifc nes,'Pgmt .n
E.nable-stock of'Dry Goods, consisting in DyeI-Stuffs, Peri ll~t ery,..-
part or .,^, l^''HE undersin .rettWnst)M
Negro Aerseys andtLinseys, ailrd his fensi e a 4b f.p ethb]-.i
Wjhit~aad Red Flannels, E t'iberal patronage,. ndbegg t
Banguqpsiapd Tweeds, .-*. f|| t rh)t he is-3.otoireelaee an g
Supe~rplai black a Zd.fanc4-.Casameres 1 -h'laply, Tnfii.[ i.ldh
'Su~pE figsh and 'ench ".ths, stock, re,?der 1is. P#Sorl'r, l"ug.l
Whithiey.ankets~l, 1la~l-f2qrs and comteTe." Engqlsh,.Yrench,\re^n
'OuffilBltankets,8, 9'and0 l's. American Drbgs; C .imefihs; Pert er
A&larsi~lles'Qiil s, {, I0'll a-d 12"qrs, and Druggists Gl sa Ware,-&c., &<,.d
Oenirn, Kremlin'sand Cfitton-des, ; 1o Phvsicianq, Counlry..!eha. a- i
Brown r.Shfirting and Sheet ing; 1he nost liberal terms'- all of.".'cll "-1 t l
Xbtton Osnaburgs .. pare and unk~llqiated'. "
,ottn.nDrillinga"d -Ticking.' : : *,-" Y .; I. F: A TEVLI, ':
S 11ien -.an'd,.Cott on C4eck,. .':-. ;: Whotesleaad Peil,.Dr;
JrL~ih Liuen, Shir ing and Sheeting# ', ';,,, ., WatJMti. -
Bleached Cotton Shirtisn! and Stafieting, ': Apalacbicol,, Nov. .1.1846. .; '.T i-<
Engliqh, French a,d Anrican;Piints, -fc ',lj "-t
; -'txira u.iper,|plain and twilled'Ginghams, DrugS and llecihcff
.per Cashmiere d'E',-,,4s, "'- i'THlE sn'91 r.ha.l
Extra s,,p,-r Muslin de Laine, I constantly. ha-d,d Qii
.inglish-, Scotch .and-American do. a a s s..rt rn^ive- 'a,
Super Italian black .and figured Silks' (I N EX, ^.hrhiia,ail
Black Silk Cravats and.fancy Hkfs, and of.Lhr-th ft-;" a.ity. IiJ
Super English and Pongee Sitk:,Hkfs, Alerch'antglW~ lanlr will.
English and American Cotton Hfkfs, to their advantage lo't-e.xamine.ayAl~pri
Madras and Verona head Hkfs, Goods. before purchasinp4ep"li[ i0Fr
Ladies' Cotton Hose and Gents Hf-hose, N. B. Physician's pA19sriipfiqn pbh t. f._"
Super Satin, Marseilles & Worsted Vestings, care and accuracy at any'b 0rf htdat big
Cotton and Flax Tbread-, r ,;-;A4',LN:". :
Plain and fig'd Swiss and checked Muslins, March 21 Cor. C`44. e -a"" d'- ,erc,.rL- ,
Jaconet and Cambric M uslins, "M' : ."
N p ',Teedles,.Pins, Tape, &c..-&-c. ..5p ..,
Which have been selected with great care in 01n the qf vth of Dexw^n.erf-L.n.
New York and Boston, from Importers and Agents NUMbIDER W)NE, ..' ,,-.'7_..
of Manufacturers, at the lowest market rates,,and, o'r TH E-" ; ';^-." "
are now offered at wholesale or retail on favorable |l|ITln OTA'rCO DCDADT I. :
terms by WM. G. PORTER & Co. l IT DSTES Ul .-1 R UnIn T^ E...-
Dec. 30, 1847. 41 Water street X A T-Di lyJournal of G j'V' JMW4-T-.L.ria se.00
Geffa "-NeWs. t. ... '
> **. .. i, ....A.K .. / *. .. / .,, ...* ,. ... :- ...* ,
THE Subscribers take rhis'nielhod of ,intarm, /TE sibscriber, s no~vefaed to.o fmce -he y,
T ing .the-citizens of Apallichic-4a ard iit vi-/-<-impletin (4 his alrarla mets ffor theesliblith- .
cinity, that -they have- now on.hand a very.'heat fetit ofa '...%%ell-organized arTd indepenn!.-m Jour- .;
o'S le'le a4-f News atthe S"at of theGeneral Govern-
and well.selected Stock of GOODS, which will be th a.
.sold low, consisting in part as follows: 'ment. .. ,"
Cloths and Cassimeres, various styles The leadingfeatures of-'the United Stafti .i e- e-
Fatcy Prints, do. do. porter will be the following.-- < *- .... ,.,
A lapaca Lustre; do. Figured. I. Early Intelligence of" tte iovemenb*'tfih ,
Silks, Frode Rvne, various Departments of the &overmnent, i*]4 ""-'
do. Montella .-erence to Domestic affairs and -to t-h-e Foreign t
do. Satin Striped Relations of the -country, .it be' giVen \%}th '}
,Fancy Cashmere Robes scrupulousfidelky. Possessing peculiar tacilibtes
do. Merino do. for obtaining information, the" Reportev-'" 'itt ... .
do. Delaine do. be enabl,'d frequent (*to. comimun Ica te, eyel'u-
Muslins, India Book siVely, ii,l,-[hgeiice--6lf the most importanfct- &
do. Swiss, Luce and Colored racter. .
t Edgings, Lisle, Cap and Thread If. The Verbatim Reeportsif tihey'at'e d i
'Shawls, Damask Silk .and Debates of the United; states .Senate, which "
do. Marino, the proprietor is bound to furnish daily.'to hal "_a
-do. Plaid Wool bod in accordance with the terms of -tieo-eo-
Kid, Lace and Silk Gloves tract made at the lose" of the last session *of ,
Tuskan Gipsey Bonnets, latest fashion Congress. The arrangements now made will at -?
Ribbons in all varieties once fully secure to the Sknate of .the Vnited
Brown Shirting, 7-8, 4-4 and 3-4 States an authentic and tnomplete record of its
Bleached do. 7-8, 5-4, 4-4, 10-4 and 11-4 Debates; and to the people-in-a greatly enlarged ,:
Blankets, 6.4 and 8-4 degree-the benefit of(the exp`Oriehce, sagacity -
Ingrain and Cotton Carpeting and statesmanship o that body to which they ]
Carpet Bags have ever looked with solicitous and respectfully
Hats and Caps, all styles regard.
Boots and Shoes ITT. The Proceedings and Deb i es fn" 'tfti
Clothing of all kinds. House of Representatives will also be given with -
Also, a neat assortment of JEWELRY, an-d ullne1,s, impartiality, and the utmost prompHti
many other articles too numerous to mention. tude. Each day's record will be completely .
Call and examine for ourselves, made e p, and appear in the "Reporter" next
n M. N. SCOTT & BROTHER, morning. ", .
s Dec 23 Car. Water and Centre sts. IV. Synoptical View of 9the Procerit. 4.
r an t B. Ellison & Co., Cor. Water and be regularly given. -Members of Corgrewm.,nid '
t Chestnut sts. all classes of readers will thus be kept fully ad "-:
d SHIP CHANDLERY, systematically informed of bDotnestic iLtegi-.91ai6[On
r Mt/ANILLA and Hemp Cordage of all sizes, in all sectiooa of thee United Srars i -*: -
s IYl Hambroline, -Wormline, Miarline, Spun- V. Early Intelligence of tll important ove. -.I
yarn, Oakum, Sperm Oil, Fall do, Whale do, Olive men ts in the Legislatures of Great Britain. and ;'- :
do, Linseed do, Raw do, Boiled do, Spirits Tur- France will be communicated by reery qlSer .; :
penfine, Paints, Window Glass, Putty, White from Europe) through reporters in 4.,rdlnthl. ; '-'*^
Lead, Red do, Yellow Ochre, 'Chrome Green, Pari, who possess pecliliat facilities 'fo.r obtain. ? 5
| Emerald do, Imperial do, Chrome Yellow, Ver- ing information. '.-'^
digris, Lith'rage, Sulphur, Br'ight Varnish, Copal VT. The Genral JXews of the ) wL b# -
do, Tar, Rosin, Pitch, Turpentine, Coal, Paint.. .-...
Brushes, Varnish do, Tardo, Scrub do. Clanmpdo, given in a condensed form, with indusvrv and. atr.
Lamp Black, Chalk, Whiting,,Russia Duck. Eng- tention. .
lish do, Cotton do, Heavy Ravens do, Light do, Such is a rbri." view of vtha't fhe '' Injted .W
White, Blue and ied Bunting, Nails, Copper do, States Reporter i- d&Qivnd ti. be A II thep -lanr *" f
do Tacks, Ship Spikes, Boat do, Brads, Screws.1, and arrangernp,.t, haie bF-n %iI -1 atrtiimd, and ,'
Jack Screws, Anchors, Handspikes, Cap'tain the hope is coiihoi-i,.lv cheri-bed, that rtr ';-U *'
Bars, Oars, Blocks, Shives, Jib Hanks,. Hand S. Reprter" %il! lrn-.ve self an energehct-Tin *
Pumps, Deck BucketsCedardo, Deck Brooms, dustr-s, ,f, and pFcrtetlv de d .'
Corn do, Caulk ing Mallets, Sarvi~g do, Axes, Axe -11a..t% l hi nrprr, e\-mpelmcal ..en
Helves, Hooks and Thimbles, Box Hooks, Bale do, bj.na. It wiI he Viap vno pa rh %ie,%-,,o p lical -
y Can do. Colton do, Boat do, Fish do. Caulking p.rn-
it Irons, Making Irons, Marline Spikes,- "Ship Scra- tract with the Si-n..te o|i lt.e Urited Statw,"i
I pers, Bung Dippers, Cook's -,adles, Tormentors, b,:und to the criii.iiiin that lhe paper,1hall co.- 'i- J
n Dividers, Compasses, Sail Needles, Sail -", Twine, tain no political ,t,+'.s r,,ni ePXo[ I the debates ..
Seine do, Sewing do, Palms, Rigging Leather, It will be a vr4 i,'1,-. .1 Nrw--.r the o,-efm f '-
e, Pump do, Shovels, Hammers, Hatchets Chisels, I -,.?
Augurs, Planes, Handsaws, Gimblets, Handsaw any iet i) alp H I,. The Srat a- of 3 he >b"
- Files, Rat Tail do, Iron Squares, Cupboard Lock-, h is to--
le Stock do, Hooks and Staples, Hinges, Padlock, a faithful and pr. mr-i re.po-.rter 4.1 all sartls orn-yh. _:.
i- Wood Saws, Pendant Haulyards, Hand Lirnes, 'tellience-a re-fc,.Cble agent, ron wh-c&'fbi -
of Deep Sea^ do, Log do, Fish do, Hand Leads, D p<-p rPo]itician, the Ll_,u n tss m an, (he nmannfacturer,
e Sea do, Sheet do, Bar do, Funnels, Lanrhorns, the mechanic, .,, d i-ir, on+ i,,terested iniyhet'7 ....'
0 Chalk Lines, Pitch Pots, Log Books, Cargo) do, affaii-s ofC,,ngr^--;a,.d fhpeG,:,ierrnnient, aav.elv -*:..
Be laying pins, Tin W are, Crockery, Carpenter's at all times w ill, rr,.li.-i c rfinn r, nce. ^
ToosS~ampo Posts &e, *. I1 is beliewd- "llat' *hi? etabliqhrr~ent of ,: ":
f, Aalahlclareliable7 ^ Journal r.t hnte~li~tnre ,-n terms ..... i
Fl'sllOarcuSeeas.[ lace it within the reach r.i thep creal ina?*-e9f--| ...[
A LACE assortment of Fresh Seed, just ree d, the people, at. it, c,,r,,meicer,,irni ,.f1 what'^Fps-_' '
and for sate by r ises to be a rn H .s ii,,t re~tiriia rnd .v feriluij p c, ti'J l ' ',1 ^ -
N ov 11 J. C ..A L LE N in the h story ...r~f ('n,,'r,.-^onal [ ,.,c f, ,filin. g, ... ,= -'.=,. ._
School Booi!$. ., be r,=&.rd s, CHOOL BOOKS, ot all k,,in,-, i.,,t .rec d by mnmty. and,' havtr, u tln. staled his. ,.theclsfidT:'{o z*-:- -,'.. "*'
s, L.. Nov 11] J. C? ATLEN, subscriber-r+[,ctlnll) ,-,licit? a lIberal andt J^-r..?*.'.'-.c
^~ea mJpphrt .-o Ji.hef.N or l^ ^ ^ightened pnblhc t. ;i
Q UIN[NE, C amph,:r ,und Pipcrnr,-, 'iust re- United States. -* '^^,^.;; ; K:
ceiv+,l anII',,r sjle hv '.' JAME-S' A H('USTI'N-,. !"'J^ *
April 1, H. -F. A P, r.L. .Stenngr't.I.er Io ft", Senat- til .?f U.-'^ ;.:.- ,--'- -
ir -liriitl rui -- C^The {.ii,iifd .*'t~it+ Repo rter'" w'il[lS'btB^.;;^.
TUfT received frm tavana, nd r..r se.l b. ever morin,. ex.+^ 5u,,a^s, at th ra~'1-'..
1 D ec 23 *F rlT v~ 'o^1^-^ *<-t^ n d? tte aee *,l'.
f e M ,-,I TI, L Y e per annu t.. : ..-.
S;, ]ff~olasses. .._. -,_, ..' :.- '
Y, ' HHD K Wesit Indies; 50 tierces Florida, ... In co~nnecti,-n ,, ili, lte rljih, papa-r, there-will'-' '-'*
ss* .t V for sale by B. ELLISON & GO. be' issued from ,Ile rme e-tab'miihmert, I, .' %'-
br Dec 30 Cor. Water and Chestnut st. ," "^ Co.-^ --^&


C p-ix^ ordials". ^ / "13 This :pnl,li,:atir,n will retain k*e"us'iI."'- ""-
A FEW dozen bottles, just received fron Ha- Reports ofthe .rr.-ceedin a
C eonress 6V he Pr.'; Stae.;. lf and D iof the.
u r vane, and for sale by E McCULLY .... ... "
ur Dec 2e E McULLY. semi-weekry, in anelegant.qunitb fnrm. 'rhrof6l0 .".'-
t "n +. I"; out the sessi o f ot" Cogrr I a'd Will be furni ied : :-
BLACK and Red T,))k,,il-. C.Coltron Markig-d,," t.o subscribers at ,lm-rrfgf$/ y -fg $y:-.
'I Lust received and lor sale by A ong session and one rftoi" the shpj.lssson ". "
_" v just receive E. ^d'It is. believed thati[his _-reat atipyi i'ricf. 11 ,i0 ; ..
Nov 11 H .IF.." 1,LL. I i "' -.- *.- -
-bee deemed mdisp.,ensable in the library oflevtry2 .-
S P.VI'pS. public -innitiuon, politician, and nprefes --'a -
DOZ. assorted Syrups, of superior quality; man, thr...u...ut the count.r." and tat it...v '
s; 5 just received from Havana, and for sale by N regarded b. the great mass ol *the pe~c^pie. ^-=
Dec23 E M6CULLY. -very best polhtical text bonk for their own i._i ';:
Horse and Bray tion and that of their children. ^-,
FOR sale cheap. Apply to, -- A ,
NLeIMPQRTAT ANNGNCEME-N4.,% ,
F Nov 11 E.McCULLY, 50 Water st. TThrougho.ut the session of' Congrcess .S. ra,.,
BagginS andg oue, %p will be issued from the office of, the." 'nited'-^, "'
"I R alebyE., McCT IILLYj "'r" +i .. i
OR sale by States Reporter," containing the rep &Ah_.o1'tlV .'_..S
of. Nov 11. 50 -Water st. ueh Debates ns may possess peculi-.t.ce.tt"g".. "'s
geCider. interest." '/ "' --... -
CiAer. hAI.- sibscriptions and coriunica
BBLS Champag,,e.f,,r sale h1-1V (.dW-= "" W'-be'"""
50 Dec Se B ELLI.St'lN & Co. post-paid, and addressed ." "'*_.' .:J
JAMES A HO41STO''.A O--
SWEDE Iron, Scotch do, Weedbg'gand Garden United Siates Reporter, VWashinglo,,;.- P;?
.Hoes, Blacksmiths Bellws, Coton arid Wool July 31, 1,S-7. ,.^-/^ '',-..,
S H es, Bl a k s m th s B el ow s C oA llr-:n e w spape rs ,h ro ug h o u t th e X. rn te .ii a
Cards, Spades and Shovels, Cauldron and Sugar we 'ii "^yr-i
Pans, Ploughs, &c. &c. for sale by d.- ,|l. ,dale till the mneling of Congresswl l
B ELLTSON & Co. titled to an exchange wulh. the
Dec 9 b? Cir. Water and Chestnut sts. Reporter,",and t ill be placed on te lis`bp: i Q
_, ,, "" '-whom the. Extrvo; will be dep'- ichd";' A,^
Genesee Flour, Goshien Butter, t'o h E..r.- d ah"' -
ap; G u"av a"- ; ,, Jo,,,,
Np; a .s u'p e ,'io ,, a rtic le o C H E F I E for sale T N d f e e i e o ej ull i t .(
'e E. MeCU L vna. and Ilot sale by ... .. -
re. .. Deec 23 r[ C L't."
H ATSand Caps by thecase lowfo*r casl1 by QEfDLTZ, Yeast and. $oaa -.tiB, o
"' 'i B. ELL IsON & CO. Is hbest quality, for solt-'b ...... -'
Dee_.'9 Cor. AVater arid Che -tr ,, u1 7st ; JU 1 '. -9tL .
es, Trusses, +. Castle S 4.1-'.:
INGLE and double, for sale by UT-ST received, and for '4-
S July 17 J.(C. AALLEN. 'J No,r-tl 1^: ***"4 ^- T1
17 41/ .''-+A4
".'- "' % .... .' P
:. .. :" ''7'. ". :-.._-^!, ".t


- .S .. "ale:. i block 134 lots nos 3 to 10 inclusive unimproved:
-.,,- ---,-,blo- 135 lote ns. -. t<3 t 1 inclusive unimproved
B. .iritie dihe -at thority in me vested.bylaw, block 136 lots nos 1 2 3 6 7 8 9 10 unimproved:
T '-" D I will.expo')toosale, before the Court House block 137 lots nos 1 to 10 inclusive unimproved,:
Do r, in t he-City of Apalachicola, on Monday the block 138 lots nos 1 to 10 inclusive unimproved.:
...8th day ulf ay, 1848, betweerA thne hours of ten bek19lotnsIto- ilsieuipvd.
A. M'and f,; r,,,, t ,i.;,-,alette ':block 140 lots nos I~to'.lO inclusive untimproved :
.. A.,M..............M..the e et b 4 on1 4 5 g 9 10 unimproved-: r
-' &itu-ated inrthe City of ARalachicola, (assessed as block 142 lots nos 1 t6: 8 inc9usive unimproved :.
.!he property or Liewis Curtli.'ard Joseph Dela- i blnck 143 lotn nos 1 to 10 inclusive unimproved:
'.field Trustee-' of the Apalachicola Land Corn- | block 144 lots nosliot,'ll- i ., Fu'n;e unimproved-: ,v
-, panvY, or so much thereof as will pay the Taxes i block 145 lots nos'l ,:, 11.o ,,-l') - unimproved: ^
,+ + f i..s47,a.nes~ed, thereon, and in arrear unpaid i block 146 lots nos -: in in.:sMv unimprovee:
to he ta Iteonf F'loril nd h nntofFnk! block 147 lots nios 1 to 10 inctusive unimproved:
t6tb tt fFoia,, and'the County of 'Frank- I t
lito ythe & State h Cs of advertseme, andte "y0 ^^ block, 148 lots nos l1-o 10 ino:-tbive unimiproved :CU
S0, 9her lth nh cost ot advertisement and 4 lLt o 1 % uumprove c
sale, and which sa.I -real estate is described as block 150 lots nos! 2 3.4 '7 Sq9 1, unimproved: th
.follows, in t lie Ma~p 01" soid. CityA 4viz.. ; bldek 157 1I. i,-.; 1 .2+ 3 4 7 .01. It. unimproyed.:
Blo"[,'l A. ran:re 1, lots no.s 1 to 14 ..ircli\s p, block 15-, Ik-,i i".- 1 'to'lO miclu-1; ,%-_ unimpraved : f(
"unim proved; block- A r1iie ":. l,.ts nos, 1, 3, 1,, b -"f',k II s l nos i. d, i-, e ,,1, ,.11-1111 :1 ti
9 l' 11-13, 14, uiiini ) i.; bl,,',, ra, ,''?' h['ek 1 -7. ,iA n,_, 12 :P 4 71 9 t1 im iipre,, N .-
"' l '. \ 1 0 l "n i m i r ,, e d h h : R r a nl e b l '-c k 1 n 1 t o 1,)0 i 1 ir 1 Q- _V e r1 1 1 1 1 1 ,1 ,.. v d :
-1 n o F.- 5 I .. ...r.. ,.. b lo ck i16 ,-,t ,,n ;> In i 1-1 u n lm pt eo:vedI- .
nos .. 3, 11), .1 1 6 u.. m. ...... .. ; b -:A '1 blook o169st1, .6*a1 3 4 7ns i, 10 untmp w i veu : ue
r -a n e -2 l o t s ho s 1 3 1 4 u Lrf i | > r. .% d. ; b l o c k b lo c k 1 7 4 l- 6 t n ,o ,l 10 1n1., e u n i m p r ov e d : t -
B '*r, ,B,.rAnge -2,. lots noi. "2, 3, 4. 5, ", 1 1 1-2, i I.,rov, v b ,e 1"75 1,,,- e3 io 10 tin.b,+1'.e t .111 ,",[ :
*' ':'ed; block C, range 1, lts .oio,. 3, 4, 1.5. 16. u, I'n- block 176 ,i.i c,sqo *3 6 r.ka 1:H urLii r..il,, : %:
: proved bl,- k C, range 2, '-' uo-) 9, I.1, 11, 1"2, 1-l 1, .177 w -r i tno l'to lip i lii ve ,inii cpri ,,'.'! : :..
''. 3,. J3, improved., block C', .ran-ge' 2,. [t.As ,,.3. 1, 1liock 17U S Iho no- 1 to ln ifr..-6111 iiii ,j,.v'J : ,
2,-<" A2-"4, 5, 1-5 in!)roved ; boc k..D, r ,zea '_,To;, .nos,' block-.179 l,,,s _s ,o 3.45 n it l.10 unnmif :
*l .a s D ,m .p bl. -k rjiice .-2. lot, block -l ? 1,i; 1r to,1 1ll W1l1l1-1% 'Uillli1|rr.. rd -
.bl I y, .l i 1 2 3 4 T.yK9 I unimproved
"- n,. '2, .-.. i ,p ,,'e ": b[..! b 'n ,, 1. l...r-'nos, ^ ^ ".2 :i, ,. .o1.t ,nch -,, unimpr.oved:
31,-49 5 -.1% 1 -7, 1 ,; L i |1 1 I& ck E., rangt .,
1 '" ".; ""' .- g block 183 iots.-'Bos I to 10 inife sive unimproved : N
- -_l ns. 7, -. ;,, 14, 15., 16, 17, 18,.;l., block 181 lots nosl to 10 in,.'lu- e unimproved:
'."*+' proved ;- block E, ra lge 2, lt no.'4., imp roved ; b].'..k 185 lots ios to inclusive unimproved:.
block F, ri.\w,2, rlots rips. 5, 6, 7, 13;. 14,19, 20, block 186 lots nos I to l(1n1ilusive unimproved :
ui.mproved block H, range 1, lots nos. 5, S, block 187 lots nos 1 to 10 inclusive unimproved:
.- "" 10, I.. 13, 1 ,;, 20, unimproved-; block H, range block 188 lots nos 26 78 9 10 unimproved : block
; 2, lots n,o.' 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, i891osk6789 n improve:b c 9 t
; 1.5,1.6, 17, u,,imt,r.%,:.l block J, range 1, lots nos67 89 10unilnproved. B
.-...rios. ,2 3, 4, 5, 7, ;, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, W HARF LOTS. B1
. /"16, i, 18, 19, unimproved; block J, range 2, 100 feet lot No 12; 50-feet foot of Leslie H
lots nos. 1,2,3,4, 5,6,7, S. 9,10, 11, 12, 13,14, street; 100 feet lot No 16; 100 feet lot No 17 ; er
*.'15, 16, 17, 18,' 19, 20, unimproved; block K, 100 feet lot No 19; 90 feet foot of Centre street; D
Tanae Ilots nos. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 61, 7, 8, 9, .10, 11, GO feet South part of -lot No 20; 30 feet North H
12, 131,'1',15, 16, 17, 18, 19, 2,9- unimproved ; part of lot No 22; 90 feet foot of Chestnut st.;
block I';, ran'.e "4, tlots nos. 1,-2, 3, 4, 5, 6, 7,8, 9, 100 feet of lot No 25; 90 feet foot of Cherry st.
10, 10 .l-,2, 13., 14, 1.5, 16, 17, 19, 19, 20., uniT- Also--All Land lying on the West side of the
., proved ; block L, lots qop. 1, 2, 3, 4., 5, 6, 7, 8, Apalachicola Bay, North and West of theCity of
9.'' ,? 10, 1t, 12,13, 14. 1.T, 16, 1.7, 18, 19, 20, unim- Apalachicola, to the Western boundaries of
:/ /;- 'proved, ; blo.:k MA 1 .'.4 nos. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5;, 6, 7, 8, Franklin County.; -d-- ,. St. Vincent's island, St.
9. 9, 11). 1 1, 1-2, 1-S, 1 15, 1 6, 1-, 18, 19 20, uniT- .Geoige's Island, a-a n d ._- Isla OC. fcb.,lr f "l
proved; blh.O)kN, I.,rt'" .-' 1, -.3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 819, that portion of St. Ge..i-_' andD *-,g 11md I.. rnd J
I0., 1 It, 11: l- r13, 14. 11), k6- 17. 1;, 19,.S0, uniiii- bythe U. S. Governmentt; also, All L I..- In',,, c,
*" ,yr'*ed; bl6ck 0, l.t n,-, **. 2'1.2. 4, 5, 6, 7, 8,-&, East of the Bay of Apalachicola and bordering
-2 "* -* I1, 1", 13, 14, 15, 16,'1-7, 1,8,19,' 20, unim- -.I, St. _.-'* Sound, and running Eeast to the
-roved ; block P, 1 .is nos. 1,2. 3,4, 5, 6, 7, 8, :n,..nh .-f N.-v River, from tlence in direct line
91 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, i5,416, 1,7, 18, 19, 20, unim- to the Cli,...l Cut-off, following the Apalachi-
proved,;,block Q, lots nos. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5,. 6, 7, 8, col-i rIM-tr ....vn to its mouth, including Forbe's
19, 10, 11, 12, 13, 14, 15, 11, 17, 18, 1-9, -20, unim- Island (so 'called); the whole containing 285,000
proved; -block S, lots nos. 1 to 20, inclusive, acres of third quality of Land, and 1000 of 2d
unimproved; block 1, lots nos 4, 7,unimproved ; quality, as per- returns made by the Assessor of
block 1, lot no. 8, improved ; block 3, lot no. 9!, State Taxes for Franklin County.
unimproved ; block 4, lots nos 3,4, 6, 7,8, 9, un- JOHN LUCAS, Sheriff,
improved; block 4, lot no, 2, improved; block: and Ex-Officio Tax Collector Franklin Co.
,5,lots nos. 2 to 6, inclusive, unimproved ; block .Apalachicola, Nov. 4,1847. 42-6m.
5, lots nos. 1 7, 8, 10, improved; block 6, lots Sheriff's Sale.
nos; 1 7, 8, 9, po, unimproved ; block 6, lots nos. Y virtue of a mortgage fieri faeias, to me di-
2,u3,n4, improved; block 7, lots nos. 6, 7, 8, 9, 1 reeted, from the Circuit Court of Franklin
blimo ed ;lots 3, 4, 5, 6, 7, 8, unimproved county, I have levied on and will expose to sale
block 9, lots nos. 1, 4, 5,, 7, 8, 9,unimproved; at public outcry, before the door of the Council]
b loek 9, los nos. 1, 4, 5, 67, 8, 9,unimproved,; -^^ ^ ^^
block 10, lots nos. 3, 8, Unimnproved ; bt ; ck 10, Chamber, (that being tne place of holding Court
lots nos. 4, 7, improved ; block 11, lots nos. 4, 8, tor said county,) on the first Monday in February
unimproved; block 14, lots nos 6, 7, 9, 10, nB t s O h t a r -
nipro'ed blck 5, otsnos 4,9, 0, n-and furniture--levied on as the property mort- .4


elsvunimproved ; block 15 lots nos. 4, 9, 10, un- ; U *i ,< ,,
improved; block 17, no. 9, unimproved; block Sed Eben and de C 6a. d
17, lots nos. 6, 7. improved ; block 18, tuts nos. fence to Enoch C. Roberts, William Hikok and
2, 3, 5, 6, 7, 8,7 9, Unimproved; block 18, lot Frederick W. Allen, partner,; tnder the style of
no. 4, improved ; block.19, lots nos. I to 10, in- Roberts, Allen & Co., and sold tinder decree ren-
eluelsnpos ;l,,0,usni ov'dered b; said Court on the 16th day of Decem-
nc2lusive, uniproveds ; block 21, lots no. 3 in ber, 1847-on which said decree said fi. fa. has E
inclusr-ivenaunir4rrojoed7, blTrcku21,ploteano.l5c iTvru fawrto ir aiat edrc- r
Proved; block 21,lots nos. I to 4 and 6 to 10, inclu- issued.in n
sire, 'unimproved; block 222,!lots nos. 1, 3, unim- 'ONLCS hrfI
proved; block 23,ots nos. 6, 7, 8, 9, unimproved; By BENJ. LUCAS, Deputy.
block24,1ots nos. 1,2,3,6,7,8,9, 10,unimprov'd; Jan 1, 1848. 51-tds r
block 25, lots nog. 3, 4,u Uri, 1 bl2-roved. 31, lpltL e,- t t e ig -
... 4-, a, o, T. T, ,-rm prove ;-'bcl -Y virtue of a writ of fier'i facias, to me direct-a
27, lots nos. 1 to 10, inclusive, unimproved; block 1, bed, from the Circuit Court ofFranklin eoun-
28, lots nos. 5, 6, 7, 8, 10, unimproved block ty, in favor of Roberts, Allen & Co. vs. Lockharto g
'29, lots nos. 3, 4, 6, 7, 8, 9, 10, unimproved ; &3 Young, and Thos. Lang, Ex'or, &c. I have 7
block 30, lot no. 8, unimproved; block 3 1, lots levied upon, and will expose to sale, to the high- a
nos. 5, 8, 9, 10, unimproved ; block 32, lots nos. est bidder, for cash, at the Court House door, the A
1, 2. 3, 6, 7, 8, 9. 10, unimprovedd; block 33, lots Council Chamber, that being the place of holding o
nos. 6, 9, unimproved;; bloc 34, lot nos. 2 to Court, in the City of A n,.o -,i., on the first t
10, inclusive, unimproved ; block 3.3, lots nos. 1, Monday in February next, within the legal nours
6, 7, 8, 9, 10, unimproved ; block 36, lots nos. 2 of sale, the following described property, lying
to 10, inclusive, unimproved.; -block 37, lots nos. and being in the city- of Apalachicola, Franklin
4, 5, 6,. 7, 8, 9, 10, unimproved block 3-9, lots county, and known and described on the Riap of
nos. 2 to 9, inclusive, unimproved ; block 39, lots said city as lot number 9, block D, front range,
nos. 1 to 10, inclusive, unimproved; "block 40, situate on the corner of Water and Centre streets.
11... 3 4,, 5, 6, 7, 8 9, 10, unimproved; JOHN LUCAS, Sheriff:
block 41 and 42, lots nos. 1 to ,elu sliv Jan. 6,ec4h. 51 By B. Lucks, D. S.
block, unimproved ; block 43, lots nos. 1, 2, 3, 5,
.0, unimproved ; block 44, lots nos. 1 to 10, inclu- Sheriffts Sale,
,sive, unimproved; block 45, lots nos. Ito 10,in- -3Y virtue of a writ of tier[ facias, to me di-
olusive, unimproved; block 46, lots nos.3,4, 5, _D reoted, from the Circuit Court of Franklin
'6, 7, 8, unimproved ; block 47, lots nos. 1 to 10, county, in favor of Charles A. Green yersus Wil-
inclugive, unimproved; block 48, lots nos. 1 to ,iam Fostz l, part owner and agent of others p'at
10, inclusive, unimproved; block 49, lots nos. 1 owners ol die schooner Surprise, I have levied
to 1Q, inclusive, unimproved; block 5.0, lots nos. upon the- 4ni.t schooner Surprise, her sails, rig-
"i' to inclusivee, unimproved ; block 51, lots gig; {urnit're, &c. and will offer the same for
.nos. 2to 10', inclusive, Unimproved; block 52, sal, as he now lies, to the highest bidder, for
lots hos-; i to 9, inclusive, unimproved ; block 54, cash on the first Monday in February next, with-
lots ads. 1 to 10, inchusive, unimproved ; block iu the lega hours of sale, at the Court House
155,, lots nos. 1, 2, 3, 4, 5, 8, 9, 10, unimproved ; door Co;ncil Chamber, that being the place of
block 56, lots aos. 1 to 10, inclusive, unimprov- .holding Court.
ed ; block 58, lots nos. 1 to 10, inclusive, uniT- JOHN LUCAS, Sheriff.
proved ; block 59, hots nos..l1t.o 10, inclusive, un- B~y Bj rj. LyrAs, D. S.
improved ; block 6 ;), l.t. n{.'.51 to 8, inclusive, un- Apalachicola, .Jan. 6, 1848. 51-ts
improved ;blo.-k 1Il.,.t n.,i 1 to 8, inclusive, un- ,
.iTa-proved+;. bl.)ek_ J'2 t,.> ,6':, ,aclusive unimpro)ved; Shcrifi["s Sale.
block "70'[0ts, has .1 to. 10 inclusive unimproved.; IY virtu of. tw ft fa. to me directed, from
block 71 lots nois 1 to 10 inclus~ive unimproved ; J_) th Cirui Coi of Franklin county, one in
block 72 lots nos 1 to 10-inclusive unimproved; favo of Ger Sinclair, and one in favor of R.
block 76 lots .nos 1 to 107 inclusive unimproved; ^
block 76. lots nos .1 to 10 me cusive unimproved ; an wil exos to sal o th hihs idr at
block 78. lots nost1 to 10 mincusive unimproved; the Court House door, the Council Chamber-, that
'bloc: 9I8 lota n.,s l t.o10 ime usive unimproved; be-n th pac at ho i. Co rt i th Cit of
hloc-k 8t lets rn. I t,, 1,' s,,,:l,\' unimproved; Apalaehicola, Franklin county, on the first Men-
'dobck 83 l,,t n.a3 1 tt,, nlusi -,,ve unimproved ; da in Mrc next, within the legal hours of sale,
*block 83 10ts nos 1i to"10 inclusive unimproved ; th following described property, to-wit :The
block-84 lotsanos 1 ito 10 inclustve unimproved; dwein hose situate in the city of Apalach'i-
*oa on lotk-8 numtes tnos bloc nube 10ne cor-eunmrvd ^ ^ ^
block 88jlots nos i.to 8 indu~siv, unimproved; ne of Cetr an Liveok streets, property of
-* block 8_7 lots no's t-to 10 ine usive uni'mprovod; fedn.JH LUASei.
'. block ^S'"lots nos 1 to 10 inclusive unimproved; deedat JH LUCASD Sheif
block 89 lots noS l to 10 inelusiwe unimproved; Jan g6 188. *' 2-td
:block 90 lots nos 1 to 10 irnclusive unimproved; *'
b loet9l lots nos 1 to 10 inclusi.ve unimproved; LEONARD sCOTT & CO'S LIST OF


block 92 tots nos 1 to 10 inclusive unimproved; FOREIGN PERIODICALS.
"+ block 93 1ot-s nos 1 to 10 inclusive -:unimrproved ; PERIODICALS.
block 91! lots ribs 1 to 10 inclusive unimproved; RE-PUBLICATION OF
block 95 lots nos '3 4 5 6 7 8 9 10 unimproved; THEI LONDON QUARTERLY REVIEW,
S....... bt.k96oti nog1 2 3-6-76 8 8940-"nrnmproved; THE EDINBURGH REVIEW,
'*"' block'97 lots nos J1 to 10 inclusive unimproved; THE NORTH BRITISH REVIEW,
-, bl.k 0`3 lots nos 1 to 10 inclusive unimproved; TH-lIV.\V'ESFr NST.ER REVIEW,.
;*block 99 lots nos 1 to 10 inclusive unimproved; AND
blockok 100 lots nos 1 to 10 inclusive unimproved!; BLACKWOOD'S EDINBURGH MAGAZINE.
..- lock 1:01lots nos 1 to 10 inclusive unimproved;
;block 102 lots nos 1 to 10 inclusive unimproved ; The, above Periedieals are reprinted in New
./ -'- k 1bok04 lots nos 1 to 10 inclusive unimproved ; York: immediately on their arrival by the British
lck 105 lots ns 1 to 10 inclusive unimproved,
""*' bc 10 lot r, os 1 to 10 ; inl sie uniprve ; taes nabauiu lertp, onfn hite
-', 16 l no 1 t 1 incuive nimprovd paper -,and are faithful copies of the original-
1 1 on t1i i um e BLACKWOOD'S MA;GAZINE being an exact fac-
...bloel 107 lots nos 1 to 10 inclusive unimpro,ed ;I simtile of the Edinburgh edition.
'o, N3 !lotsnosIto- 10inclusive unhnproved ..
(0 lli o .k Its nos ol0 in l sv n m r vd The prices of the RE-PRIN.Ts are less than-one
blobk 10lots nos I to 10 inclusive impro ved third of those of the foreign copies, and while they
block, I IIlois nos 1.to 10-inclusive unimproved are equally well got up, they afford all that ad-
blo-k 112 lots no-a4 to 10 inclusive. unimproved Vantage to the AMERICA-N over the ENGLISH
bloc 113 lots nos 1'to 10inclusive unimproved -reader.
b pc lI 114 lols nos to 10 inclusive unimproved :
block Tr.l5'16fs:t9' I to 104ihclusive unimproved TERMS.
block '116 lot' nos I to 10 inclusive unimproved PAYMENT TO BE MADE IN ADVANCE.
block 11'[7 lots aos 1 to 10inclusive unimproved J-"
block t!1'loish'os I to 10 inclusive unfimproved: For any one the four Reiws 3 pe nu.
biock 11,9lots nosr-1to 10-inclusive. unimproved For any two, do. 5 "
block 120 lots nos ltd 10:inclusive unimproved For any three, do. 7 "
block 121.1ots nos l to 10,.inelusiv uriimpr've d For all four of the Reviews. 8 "
block 122 lots nos I to 10 inelusive unimproved: For Bl.ackwood's Magazine, 3 "
block 123 lots nos 1 to 10 inclusive unimproved: For BlackwOd and the 4 Reviews. 10,00
blocK 124 lots nos 1 to 10 inclusive unimproved-: All communications should be addressed
% + block 125 lots nos 1.to 10 inclusive unimproved (postpaid) to
+ block 121 lots' t nog's to 10inclusive u nirproved 'LEONARD SCOTT & CO Publishers,
b166k 128 lots nos 1 to 10 incinsive unimproved 79 Fulton St., New York.
block "1'28;lots nos 1 to 10 inclusive unimproved 7
bl669-1.301ots nos 1 to 10 inclusive unimproved HEETINGS, Shirtings and Prints, by the
block 131 lots nos 1 to 10 inclusive unimproved Sk. baleand case, low for cash, by
Block '182 lots nos 1 to 10 inclusive unimproved : ....B. ELLISON & CO.
olsokI r 1331 lotancAi to 10 inclusive unimproved Dec 9. gor. Water and Chestnut sts.


PROSPECTUS
OF THE
FLORIDA WHIG,
A WEEKLY PAPElO,-
TO BE PUBLISHED LI* M -RMiXAW 4.
TH, undersigned propose. p lbli-ihin, in the
own of Marianna, Jackson cOiuIY,-'Florida, a
eekly newspaper with the above title. ';-
This paper will be'devoted to Literature, Agri:-
alture, and Science; it.will also cortiii the
current news of the dayaniditrticles in'support of
he Whig Policy. -.. '.,
The want of a local paper bas beet severely
It in Jackson, Walton and-.Washinagton coun-
es, and has led to the proposed estarteshment of
his Journal. -.
The undersigned hope to oh'flain .3,ffici,.trt pat-
in'age to enable them t.., <'irinence ILs Ipblica-
'bn by t -he J st.of-Septe. i-i -r
,d Mof T h re e d o ll .ar-; p 'r n rn i ; 'a4 .( va n c E,.
j50 if paid wi thin six niontii i;; or i4-'1_11_1 al [fie
nd of the .ye ar. .' i *


WALTON CIRCUIT, OURT.'
In Chancery. o ,
Thomas Barkar, ) '"'.;
vs. Petition for Divorce .:
; Sarah Samanth Barker. )
IT.appearing 'to the satisfaction of the Couit,
.by affidavit made in -this case, that the de-
lendant, Sarah Samantha Barker,, resides beyond
thejurisdiction of the State of l7orida-: It is orI-
dered tihat the said Sarah Samahth Barker do ,p-,
pi(ar" and answer the said petition within three"
months. after.the publication of this order, or-lhe
said petiTion will. be-takewfor confessed; an4t'it
is further ordered that this order 'be publishediin
some" newspaper in-the- Westerr. ircuit of tls
State for the space of' th*ee-6 months. b9'
GEG. S. HAWK1NS,'Judge W. C..-
.Taraarv 6-, 1-848. 7 ": '\. 51-3m*-
:+ .1 At Chalbbers' A ',
: :A I A 1.2. ... ..w .


APALACH'IWCLA, DE(% 29, 1847.
Jobqa-M. Carnochan, ^g ^ ^
Joh-M. Canocan~ Bill" for+ account ana'
.. S partition."
George K. Walker, et al.' .
U PO;N,affidavit of Complainant's Solicitor that
the'tefendants mentioned in said Bill do
not reside within this Circuit, but within the
United States: It is ordered that notice of the
institution of this suit, and the filing ot the
\sri,\t', Bill, be given in some newspaper pub-
li-h,-d in the Circuit, for the space of four
rnow 1h4. and if, upon due proot of the appearance
of it,'t notice in some newspaper so published
bor llt--time mentioned, the said defendants do
nut appear to said bill by the next rule day, -v;ic!r
shall come after twenty days from the expiration
of said period of four months, it is further or-
dered, that the same be taken as confessed
against them.
GEO. S. HAWKINS, Judge, &P.
CARMACK &.SPRAT.T, -
Compl'ts Solicitors.
A True Copy., W ," .ALtfEAV,
Dec 30. S0'-4m .- Clerk. '-


BENJ. G. LIDDON & U.


July 3"f; 1847.


,: rroce'ities, &c.
r'ST'.received fi :,,ij N.-w York, per brig Alaba-
I-mraa, a general assortment of Groceries, &c.
onsistirig in part as follows, viz :
Crushed Sugar, "a fine article,"
Pickles, assorted, Lemon Syrup,
Cog. Brandy, a super. article,"
Com. do.
Holland Gin, of the beat quality,
Northern Gin, Peach Brandy,
St. Croix and Jamaica Rum,
Maderia, Port and Malaga Wines,
Soap, Candles and Starch,
N. 0. Rectified Whiskey,
Brown N. 0. Muscovado and St. Croix Sugar,
Bacon Sides, &c. &c.
All of which will be sold low by
E. McCULLY,
Nov 11 50 Waler st.


In Chancery--Franklin County.
Mary Green, by her next friend,)
vs.t Bill for Di-
James Green, Defendant. vorce.
HolE Court having been assured by affidavit
of complainant' in the above cause, that
James Green resides beyond the State of Florida,
but within the United States, it is ordered I hat a
hearing be had upon the facts charged in said
bill at the regular term of Court next ensuing
the date of this order, and thereupon to pass a
decree in the same manner as it the defendant
had appeared and were present in Court: Pro-
vided always that a-copy of this order shall have
been published in some newspaper of this State
for the space of three months at least before the
first day of said term, and due proof of said pub-
lication be made to said Court.
GEO. S. HAWKINS, Judge, &c.
A True Copy.
WILLIAM VALLEAU, Clerk.
Apalachicola, Dec. 25, 1847. 50-3m
Calhnoun Circuit Court.
Fall Term, 1847.
David J. Mars, )
vs. t Bill for Divorce.
Elizabeth Mears. *
IT appearing to the satisfaction of the Court
that the defendant resides out of the Western
Circuit of Florida, and out of the State, it is
ordered that said defendant be required to appear
and answer this bill of complaint on the Ist
Monday in April, A. D. 1849, and in default
thereof this said bill be taken pro confesso, and
that this order be published in some newspaper
in this Circuit, for the space of three month,
before the day ordered for the said hearing.
THOMAS BALTZELL, Judge.
December 7, 1847. 49-3m
In District Court of the United
States, for the Northern Dis-
trict of Florida.
IN ADMIRALTY.
Daniel N. McLean, andl
others, owners of thej
steam boat Augusta, )
vs. } Libel for Collision.
The Steam Boat Eufaula, |
her tackle, apparel and |
furniture. j
N OTICE is hereby given to all whom it ma
concern, that by virtue of an attachmen
warrant of arrest, issued in the above cause,
have seized and taken the above mentioned Stean
Boat Eufaula, her tackle, apparel and furniture
to answer to the libel filed therein, for damage
for a collision, in a cause civil and maritime.-
That the said process is returnable before th
District Court of the United States for the North
ern District of Florida, at the Clerk's office 0
said Court, in the city of Apalachicola, on th
third Monday (17th day) of May, instant, at 1
A. M., at which time and place the said caus
is to be heard.
Dated at Apalachicola, this 15th day of May
in the year 0847, ROBERT MYERS,
U. S. Marshal.
by H. R. TTA-m LOj, D. M.
May 22, 1847. 19-tf


Groceries and Ship Stores.
RIO COFFEE, Java do, St. Domingo do,
Northern Flour, Western do; N 0 Sugar,
St. Croix do, Porto Rico do, Young Hyson Tea,
Hyson do, Powchong do, Souchong do, Goshen
butter, Cheese, Lard, Bacon Hams, Sides, Shoul-
ders, Molasses, Whiskey, Mess and Prime Beef,
Mess and Prime Pork, Mackerel. Shad, Salmon,
Herring, Sounds and Tongues, Cod Fish Tongues,
Pepper, Spices, Catsups, Pepper Sauce, Olives,
Capers, Pickles, Soap, Starch, Tobacco, Navy
Bread, Pilot do, Crackers, Vinegar, Dried Fruits,
Beans, Salt, Raisens, Macaroni, Vermacelli, Ar-
ow Root, Corn, Oa~s, Buckwheat, Mustard, Rice.
For sale by B. ELLISON & CO
Eec 9. Cor. Water and Chestnut sts.


Nap Agents Wanted.
THE subscriber wishes to engage in the sale of
his Maps a number of young and middle
aged men of moral and business habits, as tra-
velling agents. Having completed new and
greatly improved editions of his Universal Atlas,
72 Maps; large Map of the World, Reference
and Distance Map of the United States, National
Map of the United States--also, a variety of
other Maps, including several Maps of Mexico,
the sfbscribr--i.-t~p-fCTr-tn f'nmth -gC~ts, or
cash, at the lowest possible prices.
Address,
S. AUGUSTUS MITCHELL,
Northeast corner of Market and Seventh
Dec 3) Streets, Philadelphia.
M OFFAT'S LIFE PILLS AND PHOENIX
BITTERS, just received and for sale by
Nov 21 J. C. ALLEN.


Blank Books and Stationery.
LEDGERS. Journals, Day Books, &c.
50 reams Foolscap and Letter Paper;
Cotton Memorandum Books;
Ship and River Bills Lading;
Boooks for Letter Press.
Blank, Bills of Exchange and Checks,
. Just receiveand for sale by
March 1 H. F. ABELL,
M O 'FA'"S LIVE PILLS AND PH-C-NIX
V BITTERS, just received and for sale by
Nov -28 H. F. ABELL, Druggist.
Bcrain(a Arrow Root.
A FEW pounds of Bermuda Arrow Root, just
received and f(,r sale by
Nov 18 J C ALLEN.


Hydrostatic Ink Fountain.
A FEW Hydrostatic Ink Fountains, Pen Racks
Sand Boxes, Paper Folders, Stamps, Seals
Paper Clasps, Weights, &c. for sale by
Nov 18 J C ALLEN.


SRdbianson's Patent Barley,
F-OR sale by
Nov 18 J C ALLEN.


Razors, Pen Knives & Scissors.
AN assortment of Razors, Pen Knives and
Scissors, of Rodgers manufacture, for sale by
Nov 18 J C ALLEN.


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


Congress Water,
IN pint and quart bottles, just from the Spring,
fortr sale by.,
Nov 18 "v J C ALLEN.


Western Produce.
STr. LOUIS Flour, Ohio do, Lard, Whiskey
'Sugar, choice and prime, Molasses, Pork, rni-
and i>rme, Bacon, Hams, Sides and Shoulders, fc
sale by B. ELLISON & Co.
Dec 9. Cor. Water and Chestnut sts.


Swaynye's Syrup of Wild Cherry,
JOST receive .,A and for sale by
0-t 28 J. C. ALLEN.


Wood Ware, &c.
B[ARREL Covers, Painted Pails, Tubs, Flou
Pails, Measures, Trays, Axhelves, Bucket
Brooms, &c. &c. for sale by
B. ELLISON &. Co,
Dec 9. (or. Water and Chestnuit'sts.


Hops,
F RESH Fall Crop, for sale by
April 17 Ht. F. ABELL.
W/ISTAR'S and Swayne's Balsam of Wild
Cherry, just received and for sale by
Nov 28 J. C. ALLEN.


BOOTS,'Shoes and Brogans, by thecase;
Women's Shoes and Buskins; ,
Men's, Boys and Youth's Brogans;
.. ... fine sew'd Brogan
Men's pegged Boots;
,' fine. sewed Boots;
Russet Brogans. For sale by
B. ELLISON & CO.,
Dee 9. Cor. Water and Chestnut sts.


Dry Goods.
D RILLINGS, Tickings, Cotton Osnaburgs,
,.LD Linseys, Kerseys, Jeans, Flannels, Blan-
kets, Tweeds, Shirtings, Sheetings, Checks,
Ginghams, Calicoes, Delanes, Hosiery, &c. &c.
For sale by B. ELLISON & CO.
Dec 9. Cor. Water and Chestnut sts.
Old Reserve Whislcey,
F Smith's Eagle Brand, for sale by
E. McCULLY,
Nov 11 50 Water st.


Quinine, Sulphate and Huriate,
English Calomel, &c.
JUST received and for sale by
Oct 28 J. C.. ALLFN.
Drugs, Medicsnes & Cliesuicals.
AFRESH supply of Drugs, Medicines and
Chemicals, now landing from bark Reform,
and for sale by
Nov 11 J. C. ALLEN


Hardware.
T RACE CHAINS, Spades, Locks, assorted,
Wagon and Cart Boxes, Drawing Knives and
Irons, &c. &c. for sale low by
Nov 11 E. McCUL.LV, 511 Water st.


Irish Potatoes and Onions.
A FINE article tor sale by
Nov 141' E. McCULLY, 50 Water st.


Candies.,
A FEW boxes of Stewart's Refined Candie
for sale by E, McCULLY,
Nov 11 50 Water st.


ALAD OIL, just receivedand for sale by
Apr1'i7 H, F. ABELL


3AM ERICA N
Net and Twine: Manufacturing
Company, .;'.
12 COMMEERCIAL-STR r.Er, *
(Up Stairs,) BO-tqTON.-
Manufacturers and Dealers in BryiW,'i Patl.if:
'wine Stands, Post Office Twines, B:i,-.i; ad
undle Twines, MeCarty's Cotton Herrn ,,- Twinlie,
,otton Seine Twine, Tanned and Untanned, Flax
[erring Twine, Hawser and Shroud-laid Mack-
rel Lines; Herring, Pohagan Shad, Bass, and
)ip Nets. Government Seines with Bags; Cod,
[erring, Mackerel, Shad, and Menhaden Seines,
k.c.
X: B. ,]ets and Seines knit to order at short
notice. B. ELLISON' & Co., Agents,
,October 14,1847. 3^tf Apatachicola