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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
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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.
mods:publisher R.J. Young & R.A. Dominge
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued marc point start 1843
end 18uu
mods:dateCreated March 22, 1843
mods:frequency Weekly
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mods:recordIdentifier source UF00048473_00146
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mods:relatedItem original
mods:extent v. : ill. (chiefly advertisements) ; 56 cm.
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1843
mods:number 1843
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Apalachicola (Fla.)
Franklin County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Franklin
mods:city Apalachicola
mods:title Commercial advertiser
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Commercial advertiser (Apalachicola, Fla. 1843)
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sobekcm:Name R.J. Young & R.A. Dominge
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Commercial advertiser
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00048473/00146
 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: March 22, 1843
Frequency: weekly
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 )
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: UF00048473:00146

Full Text


lelectetr ~M


For Sale.
S125 bbis Potatoes;
10 bbis Prime Pork ;
15 do Mess "
50 kegs Goshen Batter;
15 to Lard;
10 boxes Sperm Candles ;
-"l0 do Honey Dew Tobacco.
For sale by
feb3 No. 28 Water st.


i rL ~


R__ I

t--i-- r

Butts & Kain,
Apalachicola, Fla
Mr Liberal advances made o4 Cotton shipped to LivePool,
N'ew York and Rpoto, "aid also in store.
B. S. Hawley,
OILS, GLASS, &c., &c.
No. 27 Water street, Apalachicola.

T H & C H Austin.
No. 23 Water street.
Thos H. Austin,
Chas 1H. Austin,
Robert Myers,
AUCTIONEER-No. 28 Water street.
Apalachicola, Fla.
13 SALES every day in the week.


Fi~~c~r~c~~ ---

7. ikt


C OTTON SEED--- 4 bushels Petit Gulf Cot-
ton Seed, a genuine article.
For sale by
fel I DAY & Co., Water st.
'Jt-AY & CO., offer FOR SALE:
30 hhds St. Croix and N O Sugar;
50 bbis N Orleans Molasses;
50 bbis Canal Flour;
40 do Mess and Prime Pork;
150 kegs Nails, assorted;
20 tons Iron and steel assorted;
..50 boxs Sperm Candles ;
30 bales 4-4 and 3-4 domestic;
5 cases plaids and stripes;
b bales Tickings;
10 do Lowell and Virginia Osenburgs;
40 doz Collmn's (genuine) and Rings' axes;
30 tierces and half db Rice;
50 bbis Pilot and Navy Bread;
10 do Crockery;
50 boxs Tobacco. febll
OFFEE.---38S bags Green Havana Coffee,
,C /landing from Schr. Tasso, direct from Havaua.

Sfeb11 Je DAY & CO., Water st.

,'- ..


;1 )

MARCH 22d, 1843.

The following most excellent seggeMtinam to parents
are containeb in an -address lately delivered in Ohio,
by D. P. King, Esq:--
"Fatbers and mothers, you stand at the fountaipt.
with the lightest trace of your finger on the yiediijlng
soil-you can give a direction to the infant stream;
you can send it gliding down through verdant field.
flowery lawns, imparting new fertility and.beauty, a
arnou contaibuting its strength ta propel t4!
cated machinert.e"inusotOtbz lll i

plighted bride. Wilt thou be true ?-may I trust
thee ?" were questions the lover asked, though he felt
sure the answers would be such as he could desire,
and when the assurance was given, he for the first
time ventured to impress a kiss on those beautifuldips.
Long. did they thus converse, but at length they
parted ; Nerinda promising to come to the same spot
on the next evening to bid him farewell.
They parted, Hassat vainly endeavoring to inspire
Nerinda with his own hopes. She almost sank under
the trial,' and it was many days beTore- she had
-trerngth to revisit the bank of turf, the accustomed
tristing place. Wh. ,e 4did, bh6 fihanigtd diJ. all
sTreamn po j on withis acumirifitdva iaWtfiu-iS ih&I
'birds carolled sweetly as of old; where then wa&,1he
change? Alas! it was in her own heart; joy and
happiness had fled with Hassan, and melancholy had
taken their place.
Two years and six mrouths had passed since the de-
parture of the youth, and there seemed little proba-
bility of his return; even his venerable father mourned
him as dead, when a company of traders entered the
mountains. One of them was an old acquaintwince
in tne valley. He renewed his solicitations to the
father of Nerinda that she might be placed under his
charge; offering the highest price, and promising that
her future lot should be as brilliAnt aWBd delightful as
her past one had been obscure. The shepherd wias
greatly disappointed by the non-appearance of Hassan,
for he would have preferred keeping his daughter near
him if he could have done so with advantage to him-
self, but being poor as well as avaricious, and ima-
gining he should be perfectly happy if possessed oT
so much wealth as the trader offered, he consented to
part with her, who had ever been his chief delight,
and the pride of his heart.
Language cannot paint the consteration of Neriafda
when she learned Ipr father's determination. The
delay of Hassan she accounted for by supposing he
had not yet acquired the full amount necessary for.
his purpose, and hoped that after awhile he would re-
turn to call her his. Now all hope was at an end.
Hassan might still come, but she would be far distant,
perhaps the wife of another. Her mother and sister
too shared in her grief, for they thought it would be
impossible to live without Nerinda; but all entreaties-
and lamentations were vain, the shepherd had made
the bargain, and would abide by it; and she was hur-
ried to the caravan in state little short of in sensibility.
And where was Hassan? He had determined in
the first place to proceed with the caravan to Mecca,
whither it was bound, and laying out the' money he
had possessed in merchandise, to trade at the differ-
ent towns on their route. Before they arrived at the
holy city, he had consequently so greatly increased
his store that he felt no donbt he should be able to
return before the time appointed, but meeting soon
afterwards with a heavy loss, he was thrown back
when he least expected iq, aud at the end of two years
had not more than half the amount required. To
return without it was useless, and he set about repair-
ing his loss with a heavy heart. Six months passed
in this endeavor, at ther emiof which time he found
himself rich enough to return, hat it tas necessary h4e
should proceed to Constantinople to settle some busi-
ness, and join a caravan which was going towards.his
native country. His anxiety increased every day, of
what avail would be his wealth if she, for whose sake
it had been accumulated, was lost forever?
The day before the one fixed for his departure from
Constantinople, a company of traders arrived, bring-
ing with them Circassian slaves. He happened to be
passing by the slave-market, and, impelled by sudden
curiosity, entered the room. He had scarcely done
so when he was struck by the graceful figue of one of
the girls, which reminded him of Nerinda. He felt
almost afraid to have her veil remove; then remember-
ing that it would be impossible for her to recognize
him in his present dress, and determining to suppress
his emotions whatever the result, he made the request,
which was instantly complied with. It was indeed'
Nerinda, but how changed She stood before him
pale as marble, with downcast eyes looking as if no
smile would ever again illumine those pensive features:
once only a faint color tinged her cheek as he advan-
ced towards her, then instantly gave place to more
deathly paleness. The price was soon agreed upon,
for the trader was:now as anxious to get rid of his fair
slave as he had been desirious to obtain her; having
resigned the hope of making an immence profit in
consequence of the continual dejection and grief she
indulged, which had greatly impaired her health and
beauty. Hassan ordered the traderto send her to
his apartment immediately..
oWhen he entered the room to which she had been
conducted, he gently raised her veil. She looked up,
and recognized him instantly; her joy was unbounded
- as his own, but was displayed in a different manner.
She threw herself into his atms, and sobbed and
wept. She was, however, at length able to listen
tranquilly to the account of his adventures, and to
relate her own.
The rememberance of his aged parents, doubly
endeared by absence, and of his joyous childhood,
were still alive in the breast of Hassan; after a few
days spent at Constantinople, he proposed to return
t to his native valley.
They set out, the heakh and beauty of Nerinda
improving, in spite of the fatigues of their journey.
The joy with which they were greeted was tnboan-
ded. All hadl given Hassan up for dead, and Nerinda
Swas regarded to them as lost forever. Even I~j fai-
ther had repented of his avarice,-and would wTlfingly
have returned his gold, could he have once more had
Nerinda by his side. Her mother and sister hung
around her with tears of joy; and the whole valley
Welcomed her return with glad rejoicings.
The young couple took up heir residence with
SHassan's father; many a visitdid theypay to that
! bank of turf, the scene of their former meetings, and
never did look on that spot without feeling their
, bosoms swell with emotions of gratitude to that kind

Providence who had disposed all things for their
r good, and had watched over and protected them, even
when they believed themselves deserted.

t ,Iemory-"Yes, memory thou art indeed a bless-
ing and a curse! Sweet it is, when the wings of eve-
e ning brood over the drousey hearth, to bear thy
t gentle whisper, as thou comest on velvet toot telling
e of days of by-gone pleasure, and scenes whose little
. roughness have been softened down by the nice toucL
e of distance; but bitter, bitter as the sick man'i
o draught, yet full as wholesome, to hear that whispe
h changed to the harsh voice of upbraiding, when thidi
o charges us with deeds whose harshness Tite's fringe
e cannot smother.

a These are my Jewels.-The entire assets of a re
e cent bankrupt were nine smalt children! We pre
ll sume the creditors acted magnanimously and le
y him keep them.--V O Pic.

07 The "ADVERTISER" will be published
weekly at No. 32 Water street--Up stairs, at
Payable in advance.
A.J. YOUfNG t R. A. DOMINGE, Editor and Publisher.
ADveaTISarsMTrs of ten lines or less (twenty lines or
mare in proportion) conspicuously inserted at the
following rates:
Oae Year,..,.......$t10 00 One month,.........$3 50
Sit amriU7,......... 7 03 Three weeks,......... 2 00'
'Three monaths,...... 5 00 Prwo weeks.......,... 1 50
Tw3w msnaths, ........ 4 0 One week,........ 1 oo
S dtlatie to Advertisers.-\Vhen advertisements are sent
k4 without any special directions as to the number of
insertions required, it will be understood that they
r are to be published until forbid; they will therefore
be continued at the discretion of the Editor, and
charged according to the foregoing rates. Legal
advertisements of which the term of publication is
fixed by law, will only be excepted from this rule.
To Yearly Advertisers a liberal discount will be made
an I all advertisem-nts not strictly appertaining to
their own individual account, as well as all legal
advertisements, sent in by them, will be charged at
the usual rates.
All announcements of candidates for office, will be
charged five dollars for insertion during the canvass,
payable in all cases in advance.
All edrmnunications, when admissible, (of a personal
or individual nature,) or puffs of new inventions,
goods, &c., will be charged for as advertisements,
at the discretion of the editor, r
N. B.-Tihe current notes of any of the solvent State
Banks in tie the e Union, will be received in pay-
ment for subscription to, or for advertisements pub-
lished in this paper. No attention will be given to
any order, unless the money or a Post-master's
certificate that it lias been renmitted, accompanies it
Ap:alachicola, Fla., Dec. 14th, 1842.
3z T.Te folloeiing is an extract from the regulations
of the Post-Office Department.
R: nittinces Iy Mail.-"A Post-inaster may enclose money
"i i I ,ttr to the Publisher of a newspaper, to pay the sub-
*-seap'iitim of a third person, anl frank the letter, if written
"by hiiineif."
Some subscribers may not be aware of the affove
regulation. It will be seen, that by requesting the
Post-master, where they reside to frank their letter
containing subscription money, he wiMt do so upon
being satisfied that the letter contains nothing but
what refers to the subscription. The Post-master's
certificate of such remittance, shall be a sufficient
f._ receipt therefore.

J. W. Woodland & Co.,

BY C B ---.
Each at his place the dozing members sit,
To rude forfair retort, too coarse for wit:
Pass, with their time, the people's cash away,
And only care if they but get their pay.
One makes a speech with stories intferined,
So close, so many, of such lenritiy k;r,.3
That te d(cide that speech :'"'-* '-"..b -l'-
Were reason's self to frighten and dethrone.
Each to himself like Solon's self appears,
Yet only matches on account of ears ;
For all our worthies who the State distress,
Can boast of every thing than Solon, less,
Except those head gears, that will only pass
To prove their owner simply as an ass.
I should not thus without more witness say-
Then, Stranger, go and hear the genus bray !
Hour after hour, on bills, from ten till two,
They bore the Speaker, while they're boring you,
And bore the ladies, who aloft look down,
Each pertly quizzing some ignoble clown;
"Bah!" cry the lobbies--echo answers "bah!"
The ladies mutter "Papa," or "Mama!"
They yawn, they gape, they eye the oater doer;
The members vote adjourn-the lobbies all encore.
Now to their dinners th' members hie away,
The business is all closed and finished for to-day--
Three dollars earned, the devil take the rest,
And should be take the members, for the people,' were
So passes at the capitol the weary four hours off,
The Governor's at his table, his pony at the trough,
The House and Senate smoking, or sitting down to
Now turn their thoughts from nonsense to beefstake
and wine.

From Graham's 3Magazine.

"She walks in beauty, like the nights
Of cloudless climes and starry skies."-Byron
Nerinda was the daughter of a shepherd, who dwelt
in one or the charming portions of Circassia If
beauty was a blessing, Nerinda was blessed beyond
the ordinary lot of mortals, for the fame of her love-
liness had extended through the neighboring valleys
and, at the early age of fourteen her hand had been
sought by many, with an earnestness which showed
her parents what a treasure they possessed in their
eldest born. But no one had been able to obtain her.
Money is not so plentiful in the vales of Circassia,
,as in the mart of Constantinople; and few of the
neighboring, youths'nigbt vetutam-therefore to aspire
to her hand." There appeared, every day,;1ss proba-
bility that the fair girl would be permitted to pass her
life amidst scenes endeared to her by a thousand
childish and tender recollections. Nerinda felt this,
and her eye became less bright, and her step less
buoyant, than when she trod the flowery turf a few
short months before, a happy careless child, attending
those flocks now abandoned to the care of the young-
er children. She became pensive and melancholy.
Her rich color faded, and her parents saw with sur-
prise and concern that the dazzling beauty on which
so mnch depended, would be tarnished by the very
means they were taking to preserve it. What was to
be done? She must resume her old employment,
since healthful exercise was of such consequence to
her appearance; she could do so in the neighboring
medows without danger, accompanied by her sister
Leila. Oh! how happy was Nerinda, when she re-
ceived this unlocked for indulgence; with what haste
did she braid and arrange her beautiful hair, and fas-
ten on the veil without which she must not be seen ;
then joining her sister, she visited every spot, endear-
ed to her by memory, and at length, seating herself
upon a mossy bank which separated her father's pos-
sessions from those of a neighboring shepherd, began
to arrange the many flowers she had culled into beau-
tiful bouquets and chaplets, an occupation befiting
one so young and lovely; but even whilst her hands
were thus employed, it was evident her thoughts were
far distant, for she fell into a deep reverie; and her
sister, who tried to arouse her from her abstraction,
became weary of attempting it, and returned to her
fleecy charge, leaving Nerinda to muse alone.
Nerinda believed herself alone, but intmediately
after the departure of Leila, a finely formed youth
had crossed the stream, and stood at the distance of
a few paces, gazing on her with a passionate tenderness
which betokened the strength of his attachment. Al-
most afraid to disturb her meditations, yet anxious to
obtain a single word, a single glance, he remained
motionless; waiting, hoping that she might raise her
eyes, and give him permission to advance. She
raised them at length, uttered an exclamation of sur-
prise, and in a moment the youth was at her feet.
"'Nerinda!" "Hllassan!" were the first words that
escaped their lips"
"Do I indeed see thee? and dost thou still love thy
Nerinda? said the maiden.
"Love thee !" replied the youth in an impassioned
tone, "thy image is entwined with every fibre of my
heart. They may tear thee from me, they may de-
stroy me if they will, but while life remains I cannot
cease to love."
"Alas!" said Nerinda, "weeks have passed since I
saw thee, and I feared-I-." She stopped confused
for Hassan had seized her hand, and was pressing il
to his lips with an energy which shovel how well h
understood what was passing n et mind. "Oh
Nerinda," said he, "I have enreated I have implored
thy father to bestow thee on me, but in vain, for all
the money I could offer was not one-tenth the sun
- he requires; yet do not despair," he said, as the color
. faded from her cheek, "I still may hope; if thou re-

Smainest constant."
This very morning," continued Hassan, "I sough
t thy father; at first he was unwilling to listen to me
r At length I prevailed on him to hearken, even if he
i refused his assent to what I proposed: but he did no
5 refuse. Pleased with my anxiety to obtain thee, hi
has promised that if in two years I can ain the re
B quired sum, thou shalt be my wife; if cannot hl
will delay no longer, but part with thee to him whi
. will pay the highest price." The voice of the yout]
faltered-he was scarcely able to continue, "in twc
- days I am to take all the muoey my father can sparn
s and join the caravan which proceeds to the south
fear not," said he, replying to the alarm expressed i
in her varying countenance, "there is no danger, tht
caravan is large, and if fortunate as a trader, I sha
return before two years have passed to claim m

Dr. M. Armistead,
Respectfully tenders hig services, in the various
branches of his Profession.
Ip Office over the store of TH 4 C H Austin.

into sonde tM ag.at tdtg eai6
some reptiles, abd* poisoning the atmosphere with it .
pesfulential vapours. In intancy 0ad at home, thf i
deepest and most ladtibg impretsion':are mnade; your t
children may have able and faithful instructiors, but
there are many lessons of practical wisdom which ar#
not taught in the schools.- The mind of your child
is constantly bwasy-he wiH be tesaing a lesson
of you when you least think of it. To your child
your remark is wisdom; your observation, experience;
your opinion, sound doctrine; and your word, law;
your child is learning a lesson from every look and
actioi-but movst of all, your example is educating
your child. It is a'book constantly open before him,
and which he is constantly studying. Be careful,
anxious father, and you., fond mother, that you insert
no page tlhat you may heareafter wish to tear-no line
you may wish re blot; be careful that you admit into
th-at much-read volume no sentiments which you are
unwilling your child should transcribe on the fair-
tablet within his own innocent bosom.
"Fear not that I am about at this late hour to ia-
lict on you a lesson of general education. &cehooos
academies and colleges, have been founded for the.
education of the land ? The heart and the mind
should indeed be enlightened, pure and undefiled,
but the haad must be skilfuLt The great secret of
happiness consist in never differing the energies to
stagnate. Fortunately in the farmer's business there
is no want of constant employment--if you can ac-
custorn ywarchildren to patient and cheerful labour
you have secured't their thte means of happiness
and independence. In other stations of life their~
must be unfortubatee.
,"Stretched on the rock of a too easy chair,
Who by their everlasting yawn confess
The pains and penalties of idleness."
But this mortal sin should never invade a farmer's
dwelling. In training your children to willing indusT-
try do not overtask their strength-let them feel they
can be useful, and their assistance is valued. There
are various employmfintn in the house, the garden
and the field, well adapted to their tender yearsiB
never let their labour be such in kind of arnouni, as
shall make it disgusting. and if possible let them
derive from their labor some eompeneation in mtoueyv
ot telfration or indulgence; never wij4old the mneri-
ted praise or reward. Accustom trem neveri- w
expect others to d6 for tbein that which .thty.can as
w*tl do thenftele~s, biMt rely upon their own a tiew'gfth,
and to trust to theirown e e orgies. Whatever may r '"
be their own prospects in life, reach them to depeon
on their own resources. Help them to cultivate ar
affectionate, accommodating disposition, moderation
in their expectations, and moderation in their plea-
Teach thert to reverence God and love work--nei-
ther despise labour nor husbandry, which the mosit
high God has appointed. Teach them 'to bear tile
yoke in -their youth, and to do with all diligence
whatever their iands find to do, so shall you ec ure
to them the competencies and happiness of which the
mischances of this world cannot deprive them. Arnd
when you shall have performed all life's duties, and
enjoyed life's pleasures, when your earthly :taberriacle
shall fall in ruins, when Your wearied frame shall find
quiet repose beneath the soil you have faihlfully
cultivated, and when your spirit, like shocks of corn
fully ripe, shall he gateted into a store house not
made with hands, eternal in the heavens-your grated
ful children shall rise and bless your memnry-thev
shall be living monuments, which shall bear record
that you laid for them, the foundation fora manly,
virtuous and honourable independence.
Charms of Matured Reauty.-WATe extract the fil-
lowing from Lady Blessington's "Conversations:"
"I once (said Byron) found it necessary to call up
all that would be- stid in favor of matured beauty,
when my heart became captive to- a donna of forty-
six, who certainly excited as lively a passion in mby
breast as everit hasknown; and even now the autum-
nal charms of Lady -are remembered by oue with
more than admiratiobn.- She resembled a landscape
by Claude Lorraine. with a setting sun, her beauties
enhanced by the knowledge that they were sheddldri
their last dying beamswhich threw a radiance around'*
I toid Byron that his poetical sentiments of the
attractions of matured beauty had, at the moment
suggested four lines to me; which he begged me to
repeat, and he laughed not a little when I recited the
following lines to him!
Oh! talk not to me of the charms o- youth's dinipleu,
There's surely more sentiment ceo'd in wrinkles,
They're the triumphs of time thar-tnark beauty'a decdy4
Tellm' tales of yearn past a* tbhAr l&t tlo.-11

The BlKck TomifleW-- .. ..E Si
Sstays the ew Yor Com'I Ortbil adia F
Sto wtbieh the above name is ives w icausiag fear-
1 mfui mortality in some of -thas-tewn this and the
Western states. A letter pu~inted in the St. Louis
Republican dated at Point Eleasant, New Madrid
county. Bto. states that the disorder is spreading with
t fearful violence in that vicinity, and that Jtring three
1 or four weeks within a space of eight miles 69 persons
r have been carried off by it. The following descrip-
tion is given of the disorder.
r The disease here is not always characterized wiih
1 a swelling and blackness of thetongue, (which when
it does, has proved fatal in five out of six cases,) but
the visitation or inflammation sometimes seats itself
- in the joints, the ankle, knee, or hip, and frequently
- in one side of the head and in one eye, which swells,
Sturns red, and shortlybefore death, like the tHue,
g turns black. In some instances the malady "sais
e itself in some of tbhe vital organs, lungs liver, dc.
h This county iswell supplied with medical gentle.
s men of science and talents, but thus far the disease
'*r trnly appearate baffle gl! skill, or perhaps is unman-
u ageable. The disease frequently unsaita course in a
;r few hours the patient is taken off, or pronounced by

his physician past danger. -
P. S. Something singular, and wortdy ofi remark,
i- is that the blacks, whose number constitute a lareo
0- portion of the population of this conlty, have. a r
et as I have been able to learn, been exempt from tlj
prevailing cpidenarc.

Jas.'B. Starr,
No. 46 Water street.

Shepard & Ilollenbeck,
No. 33 Water street, Apalachicola.
Chas. J. Shepard,
Wm. W. Hollenbeck, feb3 ly

Allen H. Bush,
Marianna, Fla.
0P" Will practice in the Courts of Franklin, Jackson.,
Walton and Washington counties,

Jamnes M. Watsoe, -
New Orleans, La,,
Refers to-Hon. Judge Story.
Simon Greenleaf, LL. D.
George T Beuker, Esq.

Yonge & Taylor,
Mariana, Fla.
her C. Yonge,
. Taylor. feb

3 ly

Jno. B

Thos. T. Long,
Apalachicola, Fla.
Will practice in the several Courts of the Apalachi-
cola and Middle Districts.

SI 0 O P E2 C'r U S
of the
Tas uudersigned EDitor, iTeiieds publishing in the
City of Apalachicola, a new weekly, under the above
title. From the situation of Apalachicola, its inter-
ests, &c., he has deemed it most advisable to make
the Advertiser, coinmmrcial in its general character,
at the same time he will endeavor to fill its columns
with such matter as cannot fail to be instructive and
interesting to the general reader, by careful and judi-
cious selections from the most popular authors. He
does not intend however, by this declaration, to deprive
himself of the right, whenever lie shall feel disposed
to.comnment in accordance with his own opinions
upon every Political or other subject, which may
involve the interests of the Territory. Yet at the
same time, he disclaims any intention of making the
Advertiser-a violent partizan. His most earnest wish
is to keep aloof from excitement, and to promote, so
far as within his humble ability may lie, good order
and society. If he should succeed, his proudest
gratification will be derived from the approbation of
the community amongst whom he has cast his lot,
and with whose interests, he has become identified to
his fullest means. RICHARD J. YOUNG.

A. G. Semumes,
Apalachicola, Fla.
.- Correspondents are informed that no letter will be taken
out of the Post Office unless the postage is paid.

Law Notice.
W G. 1 DAVIS. has returned to the prac-
of the Law. He is prepared to attend to'
business at the County Clerk's Office.
Apalachicola, Feb. 11, 1843, fell

B. J. Moses,
ATTORNEY AT LAW-No. 30 Water st.
WILL practice in the Courts of Franklin, Jack-
son and Calhoun counties, and also, at the
.Court of Appeals in Tallahassee. Any business en-
trusted to his care will be promptly attended to.
Apalachicola, Jan. 2d, 1843. jal ly

G. T. Ward & R. W. White,
Tallahassee, Fla.
H AVING associated themselves in the practice
of the Law, under the firm of WARD &
WHITE," will attend regularly the several Courts of
the Middle and Apalachicola Districts, and the Court
of Appeals at Tallahassee.
(?" Office in Taliahassee, over Ward & May's
store, in Wyatt's building.
Tallahassee, Jan. 2d, 1843 jal ly

Apalachicola, Fla.
For sale at low rates,
febll T W TALLMAN, Agent.


- To be Edited by T B THORPE & R L BREIRAM.

On the first of May next, will be issued from the
Office of the "Tropic," New Orleans, the first num-
bereof a, new Weekly Sporting Paper, to be called-*-
The want of such a paper devoted immediately to
the South, has long been felt. In the South and
Southwest is found by far the largest portion of such
members of our community as are interested in spor-
ting matters. New Orleans is the centre of the great
sporting circle of the Union, and seems to be the pro-
per and legitimate location for a vehicle of sporting
intelligence. No doubt is entertained that a journal
published in the South, pledged to advocate South-
ern enterprise, and fairly represent Southern charac-
ter will be warmly and efficiently sustained.
While the paper will be mainly devoted to sports
of the field and turf, great attention will be paid to
agricultural pursuits, and the strongest endeavors
will be made to render the Sportsman of use and in-
terest to the planter, carefully recording all improve-
ment in his branch of industry, and zealously laboring
for the advancement of agricultural science.
The publishers of the Sportsman guarantee that
the literary character and general tone of the paper
shall be such as will recommend it, not alone to the
turfman and the planter, but to the family circle. The
editorial department of the paper will be under the
control of T. B. Thorpe (author of "Tom Owen, the
Bee Hunter," and of many other sporting sketches
of great merit ) and R. L. Brenham, a writer of un:
common force and ability.
The Sportsman will contain as much reading mat.
ter as any paper published in the South, and in it
mechanical department will challenge competition
with any paper of its class in the country. The sub
scription price will be FIVE Dollars per annum.

On Consignmeneat.
1 do Holland Gin;
1 do Claret Wine;
7 qr casks Malaga Wine;
4 do Port Wine ;
6 boxes Muscat Wine;
10 do Claret Wine;
10 bbis New Cider;
201 do Hard Cider;
12 boxes Cider.
For sale low by
No. 28 Water st.

feb3 3t






I have written in great haste and with continued in-
terrupt ions. 1 am Sir, respectfully, your friend and
Capt.f. m Bar'er, of brig Wboodstock,
Po,-t oj" Aux Cayes.
From the Savannah Georgian.

I -'-- I- I II I r. --




The schrl. Chappeile, Sawyer, has arrived at this j
port froui St. Thomas, whence she sailed on the 21st
February. We have learned Irom Capt. S. som.
more dparticulars ot iLie earthquake, received at St.
Thomas by arrivals from other Islands. All the
1...I.I ..... i, D .t 0, .... ..r.. tl n.,,n, d.1,,in hr 0th

altogether upon the engine when caught in the log,
does not of itself establish its legality,
It was committed to the jury late on Satunliy,i uftcr ;
a very laborious investigation by counsel, and up to
three o'clock yesterday they were unable to agree
upon a verdict, and the court submitted to a mis trial.


Settlement of ,Ada.-The Jacksonville "-Tropical
Plant," of' 12tha cautions emigrants against set-
tling on tihcsoutr -an;d caster ptemnusui otl Flo-
rida until they ar Yull) assured thliat the land which
they intend to occupy is not covered by some Sptniih I
grant o, other claim, as it will prevent much future
(Q7 From the late-t Foreign Intelligence we learn
tliat the ertibrrtraise cotton in Hiodoston, in the
neigliborliood of Bengal, has proved an entire failure
in consequence of ihot winds ;anl bad climate. So
much for John Bull's desireto r moopolise.
07' To all those wlio take delight in the manly
exercise of riilfng "ten pins'" we would state, tlid
Wm. Ii. Kelhon & Co., have just recited in the very
best style their alleys in Coinmerce st., where they are
ready to attend upon visitors. An excellent lunch,
unsurpassed by any in this city, is spread out every
day at 11 o'clock, a. m., for the accommodation of
all those who call.
The lolhiIoltiablihf echlits the number of whites,
,-'-i._Se^di~yr,'a~S~ ^ ua d slaves, in the U. -States,
undir tte lz.,t Census, as furnished to the S.nate
by the Sec'y of State, in obedience to a resolution
of that body:
:t..tee and White Per- Free cold laves
Te r;toriee. sons. Persons.
Maine, 500,438 1,358
N. Hampshire, 284,036 537 1
Vermont, 291,218 730
Massachusetts, 729,030 8,668 1
Rhode Island, 105,587 3,238 5
Connecticut, 301,586 8,105 17
New York, 2,378,890 50,027 4
New Jersey, 251,588 21,044 674
Pennsylvania, 1,667,119 47,854 64
Delaware, 56,561 16,619 2,605
Maryland, 317,71"7 62,020 89,495
Virginia, 740,968 49.842 448,987
North Carolina, 484,870 22,732 245,817
South Carolina, 259,083 8,276 327,038
Geoegia, 407,695 2,753 280,-44
Alabama, 335.185 2,037 253.582
Louisiana, 157,033 25,101 166,269
Mississippi, 179,074 1,366 195,211
Tennessee, 640.627 5,524 18r3,059
.Kentucky, 589,042 7,809 183,072
Ohio, 1,502,122 17,343 3
Indiana, .678,698 7,165 3
Illinois, 472,351 3,598 331
Missouri, 323,888 1,574 58,240
Michigan, 211,560 707
Arkansas, 77,174 465 19,935
Dis't of Columbia, 30,657 4,361 4.699
Florida Terit'y, 27,728 820 25,554

Rmwakable Fat.--Among the reports made to
the Academy of Science of Paris, was one from M. de
Humboldt, *a the subject of connecting the Atlantic
and Pacific Oceans by means of a canal at the Isthmus
of Darien. If the statements made in this report be
correct, the object can be accomplished with little
difficulty and a a utrifling expense.; "He informs the
Academy that the preparatory labors for cutting a
canal across the Isthmus of Panama are advancing
rapidly. The commission appointed by the Govern-
ment of New Gretada for the construction of a canal
to unite the two oceans has terminated its examina-
tion of the localities, and has arrived at a result as
fortunate as it was unexpected. The chain of the
Cordilleras does not extend, as was supposed r.cross
the isthmus; bui on the contrary, a valley very favor-
able to the operation has been discovered. The
natural position of the waters is also favorable. Three
rivets, over which an easy control may be established
*ad which may be made parti illy navigable would be
connected with the canal. The excavations neces-
sary would not extend to more than twelve and a half
miles in length. The fall may be regulated by four
double lucks, 138 feet in engtht, and the total length
of the canal, will be forty-nine miles, with a width of
136 feet at the surface, and 55 feet at the base, the
)pth wil)l be 20 feet. The canal thus executed will
^L,- -t,.,f fras" lla to 14-sslsg

mm S -S total eost ol-ii caonal would be ouly
ferateea millions of francs, including the purchase
of two steftners."
BastiUii of Pari.-The Commerce, a Paris news
papers, infers from the anxiety manifested by gov-
eruluamnt in thie purchases of land necessary for the
stew fortUiiications commanding the City, and the
,I()patchll wilt which these operations were conducted
ireviou-I tI, (he lsisemcbling of the Chambers, that the
iuiailtrv jire alppretuiisiv of ai rcfuaial by the Depu-
tIis t safc)iutu the .xOrrivaypio cxpediture requisite
t'.r tJtei..c rigainmic wk rk,4, so frrinid.ble to the public
lmiert';4. ihe raoment a purchase was concluded,
wri wren were employed, pickaxes applied, and ma-
tirials accumulated,
Tue country around the citadel of Mont-Valerien
is inteulded to be perfectly reticulated with military
roads. One of these, commencing at the gate of the
fortress, traverses the village of Suresues, whence it
emerges ever a suspension bridge, passes into the
wood of Boulogne, and connects with the avenue of
Neuilly at the Maillot gate. 'A arrage driven rapidly
will pass from the Tuilleries to Mont Valerine in
sixteen minutes.
This foIbrt, composed of five enormous bastions, is
ce.n)letoly enclose.l. It is bo:n')-proo;f, and already
contains two extensive: barracks, and four powder
magazines, each of sufficient capacity to hold 75,000
Thbe activity of the government is not confined to
the construction of the detached fortu. The mtost
strenuous xettions are also making in the several
fouaderies throughout the kingdom for their eq,,ip-
ment. At Nievre, Charente, and Kucllc, pieces uf
the largest calibre, which, on being proved, turn out
of excellent workemanship, are constantly cast. The
foundry at Rnelle delivered two Paixhaas' guns per
week, besides a variety of other cannon. Thedeto-
nation of the former is said to be tremendous. It is
expeecmed that the forts will be fully equipped in Ati
gust next.-N YJousr of Corn.
Thi Hauter Propelers.-Francis Grice, Esq. U.
S. Naval Coustructer, distinguished for his ability in
his profession, has written a letter to the editors ol
the Nationalu Iotalligenee, on the subject of Lieut.
Hunter's improvement in steam navigation, as now
...redwced to practice in the construction of the steam-
ahip Uoion. -. Mr. G. thus describes a portion of the
recent trip from Norfolk to Washington in the Unioo
.. Ths vessel; you are aware, is propelled by sub-
merged wheels, placed within and at the distance ol
&bout two feet from the bottom of the vessel.-We
S. an the distance from Norfolk to Ohl Point (fifteen
'' Mi'les) in an hour and a haf, without any advantage
from wtnd or tide; and as we stood down the bay, out
of the usual track of steamboats to clear the "Horse
fhoe," she ran nine miles by log. Her movement
was beautiful, and so unlike the ordinary motion ol
'teamers that-we could scarcely believe we wenr
seaming. tier motion was like that of a well broken
horset hat raises you not from the saddle. She really
move'l along like a thing of life, and almost as con.
sciously graceful as a belle of the Avenue. If the
immortal Fu&Tox had seen her at this time, even, hit
genius would have been puzzled at the cause of her
locomotion, recoguising no other feature of his own
creation than a tall smoke pipe.
te Cobton Culture of the WVorld.--The cotton crol
of United States we shaut take at 2,000,000 bales o
405 Ibs net--the supplies into Great Britain from tht
Ftast and West lnjdi<-, Egypt and the Brazils, at th<
average of the past five years, being 346,495 bales o
300 Ibe. There is however, a further supply direct
to the continenai ports of Europe from the Brazils
Eypt and the West Indies, chiefly from Egypt
There are no data at bond, or before the world, wt
believe, by which this item of supply can be accu
rately ascertained. It cannot however, as we appre
hend, exceed 70 or 80,000 bales of 300 Ibs.
If thea, we 4estimat all the supply of cotton t<
Europe, froim countries other than the United State
at 420,000 bales, the entire quantity of supplies foi
the eonsumptian of Europe and this country for 184?
will wand thus:--
Crop of the United States, 2,000,000 bls
ar I40lbe each .. 810,000.004
Im:prutatiuns into Europefrom countries
other than the US. 420,000 bales at
309bro each, .: l26000,00(
Supply of 1843, independently of the
stock on hand in Europe, which, at the
last dates from Eurnpe, was about six

n months' consumption,
SE ~lon oyd citatittlM~' 1843, E 0,000.00
to -o1,ooo,oo[
,Y ; .^ ,.-
=i'^ lxeea 84a, ,W ~ setg emn. ,0o0,00(

..r. +' ++ ; "ia -+. ( [Boston Adertisr.
R ,Aa iite jrrerreilug Ilaw case involving the tlbili
S ty of s:eaibo.it carrniara. was on trial at Nashville a
Iew drtys aoe. TIbe Nnablle Whiet of the 27th aUy'
'he phmintits are Mea. MeCtlung & French
merchsnSdf Koxville; the defendants, the owners o
the late steamboat John Randolph, Miller, master
the scena for the value of a shipment of groceries
(about $10.000,) on board the J. R. at and iroun New
Orleans for the mouth of the Tennessee. the ship
meat having bees totally lost with the boat is a sud
den fog nine miles above New Orleas. ,
There. was no insurancee on the groceries. On the
boat, the underwriters of Nashville paid loses to tbh
amount of $'25,000 at the time, on the authority o
thf ts st forth in the protest of the master and
criw. The plaintifts in this case founded their ac.
tion upon the common law of carriers, charging neg
plence, &e., and relying upon the protest to establish
tIe freact that the boat continued to run in the fog sev-
'era minutes after the fog was discovered. Defendants
joined iasue upon the charge of negligee, atd in-
troduced a large body of evidence to prove the practice
Of the river in cases of sudden emergency like the
cme i qeartion-. ,We were not psett at the thne;
'blt understand the court, among other points, charged
00h jury that a ctike of the river, such as telying

S, The estimated expense of the Revolutionary War,
shock. Immediately upon its occurrence, about two in specie, is over one hundred and thirty-five mil-
tho sand of the ihllabiatats rushed from their dwell- lions of dollars.
ings into thle Public Square, whiiere they had scarcely To meet this immense charge. Congress issued
reached, when the earth opened beneath their feet froin 1776 to 1781, b358,476,-41 of continental or
and wolowedtie whole mas! I ssuposedthat paper money, which during that time, depreciated
and slowed t whole mass! twassupposed th nearly two-thirds of its value. In addition to this
fully seven thousand people were destroyed aitogeth- Congress obtained loans from France and Holland;
er in various ways. Directly after the earthquake, a from the former, of twenty-one thousand iivres or
fire broke out among tile raius, which burnt five days $3,878,876; and from the latter, of twenty-two mil-
and competed te work of destruction. The other lions of livers or 1.074,073. The first loan was in
and coinpleled1 lte woru ol' deslructioa. ihe other y. iplg,n
1778, the last in 1763.
parts of the island suffered but little. On the islands The first President of the old Congress way Pey-
of Autigua and Montsrat, nearly, all the stone and ; ion Randolph, of Vir., chosen Sept. 5th, 1774.
brick build were shaken down, but not those of The last was also a Virginian, Cyrus Griffin, elect-
brick builds were shake down, butnot those of ed Jan. 22d, 1788.
wood. A lew lives oily were lost. At English Har- The olet of the signers of the Declaration of
bor, Antigua, a high hill overlooking tile liaroor was Independence, was Benj. Frarnklin, who was then
thrown into it by the snock, filling ilt utp. It was not seventy. The youngest signer was Edward Rutledge
known tba* any islanods were sunk as hlas been report- of South Carolina, who was but twenty-seven. Tho-
ed by vessels arrival el;ewere. i mas Lynch, froth South Carolua, was also but twen-
Sty-seven years old. The average age of' the signets,
(Wilmiaon (onc, ef~f~ i,. irta-i ou those whose ages are not known, is a
fraction short of 44, showing that as a body, they
A Phenomenon.- i lie St. ..ouus 11ra, of the 13th were not so young as to be impetuous, and carried
instant has ihe to,lowing paragraljh: --"Suine of the away by the ardent feelings of youth; nor yet so old
papers in tiie upper part ofl Aiisurn notice the tallof as to he obstinate and inert; but in that prime and
a dark substance, retcnibiing steeidust, immediatelyy vigorou; manhood, when the balance of the physical
after the iieavy snow two wVee>.s ago. itOe light of a^nd mental powers is but sustained, and when'the
thile sun wa. obscured all day, on l'uesd ,y, by dense mind is fully matured by experience, and discipline.
clouds of this substance, and it is known to have ex- by study. Twenty-one of'the fifty, six lived quarter
tended to several counties. I of a century after file 4th of July, 1776, Three of
Snu a,, thenn survived to a full half century from that date.
(From the ,auonnuh Rpublican, March 8.) Foer were upwards of 90.years old at their death.
luportanut Frioh at. ii).ni.i.o. Sutlon Giwinnett, of Georgia, was the first who died
AUi N i_ rlVC 1N.itLl \. l ji11.:'"'- afier the Declaration, at the age of 45. Charles Car-
iEVOLt 1' iN IH'fA. ISLAD. roll was hoh last of that illustrious band, and died in
By the arrival at this port yeostrdty, of tie brig 1833, (we believe) aged 96.
Big Thefirst State Constiiutions were adopted byThe
WoodstociK, Capt. Baker, direct frum i LX Cayes, we I! h ^ tl osnton eeaotdb h
Woodsoca, C~apt. Baier, hrec tfriom Aux CayeS, we lollowing Colonies, before tile Declaration of Iode-
have authentic intelligence of fhe e.volt wiffch re-
centiy broke out in SL. Doiingu. a report, of which i pendelnce:
New Hampshire, January 5th, 1776.
has already reached the U. S. by the arrival of a Sew harphirn, January 52th, 1776. :
South a,:;roliiua larch 24th, 1776.
vesselat Holm.es' tol.e, bond to ,ioson, from tirhe V rg a 9 h,17
same port. No particulars of iomumnat were given, Ne i Jersy, julyn d, I 1776.
however, as tile vessel tin qudllouo ieti itiniie i,olely oni e r u o' "O ao
the breaking out of lihe revolt. The 'eonile of he "Old Thirteen," adopted
Capt. Baker ioor,'m us ill ,t al'er di,.p,)s:ng of hi thi Mr aynldtll t( s aS t ilows:,
cargo at T'rinidad, hw. dropped Hto Aux k >ays to ob- Murylad, AuRusr 14,1h, 1776.
t;lin ireigl tor the Luited States, but .'fi without Pe"inssivauia, eteltmber; 1776.
.0 Delaware. Septternber, 1776.
,procurilg ally, busiu.ss being t iliusl eultre;y sus- Delaware September 1776
ended. zGIeorgia, Flebruary 5th, 1777.
The schooner Daty Clise, (Capt. Downes, fr-min New York, April, 1777.
assltchusvtts, 3I;cIrh. 1780.
Boston, was going in at Aux cavyc.s, as Capt. Baker IVeri.Wt,.Jauly 4th, 1786.
came out. *The schooner Janti.s. bound to 1,v:ton. ,'' *'it .V o h 4Ua 17Th6,A
was the only Amnerican vessel in pot. She lefi soo f th bynted S.atrs W 1 -
ed by -w -onventlo, of which Georqp \V,.hiw.z,,n
After tile Woodstuck, however, as Capt. B.,uef c,' w: ;i It was
iier three days after Iis departure. ,wPiresident, on t 1 71hl er, 178h. Iiat 17as7
T he K y. J seph B ahis ca e pa se~ g t iitie :tfied by C ongre--s, Jnly 14th. 1788, and went into
Tile Itev. Joseph Banks caine passeiiger ii the
Woodstock, fron thile island of rinidd. Mr. B. ,s ration on the 1l.t Wtnesdaiy of .Ma^"i, l;89. It
a Presbyteriao Clergyman who has been r,'ilduw w,sw>topted by si:! severall Statcs in the following
there the capacity a mi sioary, e n i rlor .d e ime ; t.' ass-ent of nine States was requir-
thiere in the capacity of it ini sionary. lei-i l
health, and ts now on his 'u tl to hiis hloille Ill e( before its adup ton by Ct)ngress.
pittbur. Pa. i)eiware, Dec. 7th, I7.i7. without atnendments.
? lPln.nsy Itvanlia, D% 1-2th, 17t7, do,
The American Consul or C.,:t ..,*:,c.,l :\,.n,, Neat N l. 1er ,1ey. Dec. 18th, 1787, do
Aux Cayes, sent despatch s to :ion l);teic; (1 7,ster .1th 177 d.
-t o : ieeorgiam, Jail. 2d, 178S.- d ,
Secret rv of Siate, ,y Ihe \\"o'rs,^uck--t.:-y are ^Conrnlcticut, Jba, th, 1788, do.
forwarded to Wasiii,,Juon ly yvs<^ls.,ravstiil. &nl'lt"J ?^ 8; d0,
Thrwarded touWaiiigtoIn, by ye,tys o,,ail. Massachnsetts, Feb. 7 h, 1788, amendments re-
Thie evoiatio :ontnmfjedi ot ile 26Lti J nuary, comniedlcd.-
by thile assembling ot a CliiSi't m ;si+Dl iiirc tu-c er ;iriiis i.rvlan,d. April 28ih, 1788, without amemo )1.
on ,the laitn," 'about six nii.:' tror th,. ,,,wt, or' Aux So,,[h Carolina, 1a' '3d, 1788 a-ner;imellt re-
Caves. The insurgents c.,..mtn dcd by v a Col. %.oinledh Caoa Ma 23d. 17&.8, n s r-
Rivti-re, a mai of inuch resoli;tin ;and einergy.- de New Hanpshire, Jine,21s_-, 1788, amendments re.
spatcued a messagee l the Governor of Aux .iyes nendd
stating that tneir uouject waits neither bloodshed Vinia June27th. 175, do;
pillage, bu. that thly deinadded such a ci,>,ge of Ne York July 26tb, 17=, do.
Government as th y couldJ lve under, and a new con- Nwrt Crolinr ovy 216t 17 ,-9, do.
stituntun. nodellec alter that of the Uni(.d States. Nrtht' Isn, Nov,219'17.79, do.
At thie Capitl ouf thile I,.iand (Port au Prince) ail Re, t, J. I nd M;"y29t1. 1w t do1.
was cnsternmtn.. wuen Capt Baker left. A strong V O, a. 10 91 whot amendments.


"' Verite sans peur."

0^ In order to accommodate the public, and at
the suggestion of many merchants, we have conclu-
ded to change our day of publication to Wednesday
morning. To accomplish this, we will be compelled
to republish our outside sheet next Wednesday with-
out alteration. Advertisers will hereafter, please
hand in the favors early on'Tuesday evenings, to en-
sure attention.
This week we had no northern Mail, except a
straggling paper or two by way of Columbus. The
latest letter dates from New York, were of the 25th
t.,.brnarv I4hma4Jn," i~r dW-

o ft 0 h a v eib e Men cW by the
high waters of the Flint river, north of Baimbridge.
If this be the case, and we have no doubt of it-it is
impossible to say when we shall again have a Mail.

By last accounts our Legislative Assembly had
fixed upon the 16th inst., as the day of "djournment.
Nothing of much importance had been done. The
bill prohibiting Agencies in the Territory, had not
received its passage in the Senate, or the approval of
the Goverbor. The different Repudiating resolu-
tions sleep in either House. An act has been passed
to incorporate the Apalachicola Guards, and another
to change the time of holding the termnis of the Su-
perior Courts in this Districts, the change is not to
take place in Franiklin until after June next.
P. S.-Since writing the above, we learn from an
authentic private source, that the 'Agency Bill," was
passed by the Senate, and was vetoed by the Governor.
It seems, that we were mistaken in our impression
with regard to the phenomenon spoken off in our
last, as having been seen at this place, A Master of
a vessel, who has recently arrived, says that when
out from Key West, he saw for several Eights in suc-
eession the appearance which was only partially visi-
ble here ; from his account of it, we have no doubt
but that it is a Comet. Every fair night since the
same light has been seen, though much less brilliant
then the first was.
Rumor we are sorry to find is rife with the errone-
ous statements, that our citizens have been, and are
now suffering, from the scourge of a most dreadful
disease the Small Pox. The fac|8 in the case are,
that a single case was accidently brought here by a
f steamboat a month ago, in the course of two weeks,
Three other cases occurred. Immediately our citi-
- ens procured a house some distance from the city,
Sto which the cases were sent, and which thereby pre-
Svented the disease from spreading further-One of
f the persons afflicted died, the others are now rapidly
D convelescing-no new cases have occurred during the
a past ten days, and our citizens feel perfectly safe.
There has been no departure of families from this
place on account of the disease, with the exception
t of one, that- we have heard off, nor is there the least
f danger in remaining. Our physicians have been
Splentifully supplied with excellent vaccine matter and
, our citizens have availed themselves of the circum-
- stance and had their families vaccinated. Somc few
e cases, we believe, exist along the river, but the pre-
s cautions now used by the people of this city, will
r prevent a further introduction of it.
P The nomination of HEart A. WISE, of Virginia,
as Minister to France, has been rejected by the
e Senate, three separate and distinct times-the last
f attempt Mr. Wise only received two votes, Mr.
t Cuthbert, of Ga., and Mr. Walker of Mlississippi,
Both stanch Locofoco's. Mr. CALEB CUSHING'S no-
mination for the office of Sec'y of the Treasury, was
- pressed equally often and resulted precisely the same
- way. Mr. Edward Everett, out Minister to England
has been appointed Commissioner to China, under
os the act passed this session, authorising a mission to
r that Empire. T~his is said to have been done tc
3 make room for Mr. Webster, who is expected tc
leave the Cabinet shortly. How much Mr. Everett,
0 will like the change is not known. John C. Spencer
has taken the place of Walter Forward, as SecretarJ
of the Treasury, and Mi. Porter, of Pennsylvania,
0 is spoken off, to fill the vacancy in the War Depart-
ment, occasioned by Mr. Spencer's change. Ther<
is some talk of Proflit, of Indiana, being sent tc
Berlin, but nothing certain in regard to it has trans.
0 pired. The President signed the repeal of :he Bank.
.Btl.bill on the 3d March, at 10 o'clock, P. M., all
D appellations made for the benefit of the law previous
to this lime will be valid, all others void.
: We were much gratified to find among oar ex-
, change papers of last week, a new paper entitled the
f "Courier," published at Albany, Ga., its appearance
; 'is exceedingly nat, and the editorial department is

Conducted with spirit and ability. Mr. Morgan, one
- of its editors, formerly conducted the "Southwestern
SGeorgian," and while in the management of that
paper, established for himself a character for talents,
That must ensure complete success to his present gn-
terprie. We havenot tlie pleasure of an acquaint-
1 ance with Mr. Jones, Mr. Mlorgan's associate, but
are willing to judge of him by the old latin maxim
Sof oscitur a sociis."' The Editors have enlisted
- under the banner of Henry Clay, of Ky., for the next
k Presidency. We wish sincerely that they may suc-
ceed fully in all their expectations.
D V" The Hon'le RUEL WILLIAMS, one of the
SSenators in Congre. from Maine, has seat in his re-
Ssignation to the legislature of that State.

Iowa 42,864 152 18
Wisconsin 30,566 178 8

Tolal ............ 14,186,125 386,952 2,48,596

--1840-- ,-1830--, increase.
White pop'n. 14,186,125 10,530,044 6,656,081
Free colored, 386.925 319,576 67,349
Slaves, 2,488,596 2,009,050 479,546

Total..........17,061.646 1'2,858,670 4,202,976

From the New York American.
Statement of tne present and contemplated defences
of the city and harbor of New York, complied from
the report made by the War Department, through
Col. Totten, of the Engineers.
Defenses completed and armed.
Fort Columbus, ........ 105)
Castle William, ......... :78 Governor's Is'ld,. .800
South Battery,........... 14 )
Fort Gibson, ............ 15 Ellis' Island,...... 80
Fort Wood,............. 60 Bedlow's do .....118
Fort Hamilton, ..........118 Narrows......... 800
Fort LaFayette,......... 76 do ......... 370




466 2350
Defences erected, belonging to the Sltate of New York,
on which the guns are not mounted.
Fort Richmond.......... 27)
Forl Tompkins, ......... 64 S ,0
Battery iHudson,......... 40 taten Island,.1000
Battery Morton,......... 91

military torce was conceutratk, there, in order to IHorrible Att mp. ji, t ,o. o tPison Parents, Brc-
oplpose an apprehended attack by the insur.ens. others and Sisters.-On Sunday morning last, the fam-
We rel,.r to tioe letter ot the Aminerican Commerciai ily of Mr. Chester White, a hiighly respectable abnd
Agent at Aux Cayes, Mr. (ooch, addressed to Capl. wealthy farmer residing about one an I a h ilf miles
Baker, and published below, for the particulars of th- East of the viliage of Batavia. were suddenly tak. n
revolution so tar as it had gone forward up to the time ill, exhibiiing all the symptoms of poison. On Sat-
of hins departure. Several desertions had taken-place trday a bag was brought helionefrom tihe mill and
to tne force of the insurrectiouists, and we learn ver- placed in the barn. Subsequently it was brought iato
bally fcon Capt. Bai'cr, -tilat in armintg the. whime tht- house andi a nII:nliy takin, sufficient for two loves
Population of Aux C(Iyes, the Goveromuent vas tu ;a!l of bread, which were used for breakfast. On sunday
probability placing arms in the hands of a large num- morning, about two hours after, all who partook of
her who were disaffected to it. A very hostile feeling the bread were laken violently ill. The family con-
was tanitested towards the +overumnet iu inauy sisted of Mr. White, his wife, and father, three sons
quarters. The soldiery were badly paid, and lived and five daughters, and a hired man, all of whom were
in great part upon plunder. President Boyer is sup- sick ex, ept one son, agel.l 7, who it was ascertnined
posed io have a large sum of money at his commanid, ha4 not eaten of the bre"d.-
aud it is presumed twua it the iosurrectiirn succeeds. After a lapse of some hours, Dr, Cotes was called
he will leave ie island and sail for France; Others who pronounced the sict?ess to have been produced
suppose ihe is ready to call to his aid the intervention by poison. He applied the usual remidiea, and at 9
of France, which will be but a preparatory step to a o'clock Monday morning they were all alive, and
surrender of St. Domingo to that power. It wiI be considered out of dan..er, although still suffering se-
seen by the stateineut ot the Consul, that one town merely from the e*..<. of The poison.
has already opened its gates to the revolutionists. Suspicion became ; Nic'hed to the young man,who
"- had not eaten of Ilie bread, andupon being confron-
U. S. Commercial Agenl's Rooms, ) ted, confessed that on Salurdiay he procured two oun-
A UX CA YES, Feb. 9, 1843. ces of arsenic at a dlrua store in the village, and plae-
Capt. Win. Baker: ed it in the m south of ihe hag., but-wonld assign no
Dear Sir--1 would inform you. ;agrealble tf your reason for this altemolnt to nITurder his Ahole family.
request, that a revolution has commenced on this No tause can bte assigned except that his family have
Island. From the 2(ith to the 30th ultimo, fears lately ecme pious, and tUited withthe church, and
were entertained for the safety of this cily. A body have made great iflbrts to indtluce him to attend church
of revolutionists had collected tour leagues fcr,,m Iiis and family worship all of which be has treated with
place, and ou th> evening of the 28th, they had contempt, attd would always absent himself during
marched within tive miles of this city. The corn-- family exercises.
inander bf the forces Col. Keviere,#eat a eommnu- -He has of lale been gloomy and taciturn, and pro-
nicalion to the 6eireral c,,min indlng this Arondi.se- bahly Ihouhi,. could he accomplish his design, he
Ineut, that it was nUot his lunentlon to take tiie, or. pit- wotAld be rid of their impottunities and inherit hia
lage the city, both wouldbje avoided, but tu give a father's estate. He had not been arrested on Mon-
new Constitutona to the iiiibitdtnts of the Islatd, day morning, out of companion for the feelings of hi
which they now demanded. At thai time he receiv- family, who mere in the deepest distress.
ed a letter from one a hia ftiendS, Siidliong ttiat the [Rochester Drmocrat.
General would makesontie overtures in the m oruing.
He then marched back to his camp; fThe great Nortern ,Sie er,.--Thim extraordinary
On the 30th, the city being strengthe,,ed-by Oever- steamer, now in the East India Docks. is ihe object
al regiments from abroad, two retruants were sent to of a general ast6nishment. Her amazing length,
attackthe revolutionoists. -,Vheu Ihley arrlived at h-ir breadth. ann depth rzeeeds, we be the di
campi they had taken up tle lmie ot inareh ll beadrh. ann dp exees we li|e, hec 3dimeo
Iclamd thy h ad takenupt eline of r- saions oa any steam vessel ever in existence. She was
tnie. Authentic news a urised here kr-terda) thA built at Londonderry. and is a rem table. monument
the Arodisserneo t of Jeremie was i noe ssin marine archiectire. She is propelled by the
the revotutionists, and that a tdrge three had collected Archiinedean screw, which works on each side of the
at that place. ;Several regiments of Goveromret rudder, and is turned by an engine of 350 horse-
troops h,,ve left this part of' the slsaut: to attack" (lie power No paddles are required, and, but for' the
revottrs.: I All the- South part of the -Island is1 i11 a: -fennli which is seen amidshilvi she might pan for'a
state of' civil wear. re i square rigged ship of the largest class. She has
This evening, dews arrived from Port n Prince, three masts, with lower a,,d upper yards, and is-rigged
that that city is in as great a -state of cxciteinent as in every respect lika a fr or Sinop of war.
at A-ux Caves--tht l ifthey ar.- undble, so great is the The reolleoi kaggre herigateeso ow
excitement, to -end any troops to lrramie. 'Three Le.)iih from the taffrail to the stem 247 ft.
DelegaLe i; oin Jacitivet, arrived in Ilhe cityv,lwo hours Breadth of beam. 37 "
since. T hey tiara been arres&d by- tie (Gxeneral, and Depth from the gangway to The keel, 50 -
are now iu prison. it is iirpossible'to state how, O- her passage from Londonderry she ran upon
large a force the revotutionists have, but it is reported, the average 131 knots without the epgine, which can
froui 4,000 to 5,000 then. No 1doubr there will- bej be spared orusd-i. circumstances may require.
hard fighting before either party surreersw. ,By When it -%;vas necessary to put on the engine she raw
what 14tave heard this evening, I believe the whole nine kn-4, head to w'nd. The space for stowage i-
Island is now i i a state of revolt. B usiues is al iuo flaut capacious. Standing aft, and looking rbrinrd
suspended. The iuercaivile houses here' know :not on the orlop deck, toue disance !eems immense, ex-
what to do-QGod only knows what the event will be.i1 ceeding in"r the length of the largest firgt-ratg
o :I

Fort Schuyler,.......... 318
Redoubt in advance of
Fort Tompkins, Staten
Island, New York, .... 26

Throg's Neck,.. 1250

Staten Isl'd......800



Works to be erected.
Fort on Wilkins' Point,..195 Long Island,. ..1336
Fort on Middle Ground, .332 Sandy Hook, ...1760
Fort oa East Shoal,..... 332 do. ...1760.

Works finished & armed,.466
do do not armed,. 140
do erecting-not
finished...... 344
do contemplated, ..859
Total ..........1809




New Packet Ship 3Montezuma.-This truly beauti-
ful packet ship is now lying at the foot of Beeknitan
street and will aail for Liverpool on the 19th instatt
under the command of Captain Lowber.
It is really a pleasure to see the improvements con-
stantly making in ship building in this city. Inj every
new ship there is something about the model or in
the internal arrangements which is entirely new and
original. All those obud of progress in so important
a branch of commerce as ship building, ought to vi-
sit the Montezuma at once, and gratify themselves.
It is needless to make comparisons or enter into a
description of such a ship. To do full justice to her
would require too much space in a newspaper, r In-
deed, a describtion here is quite unnecessary, for she
speaks for herself much better-han any person ctan
speak (or her.
We are glad to learn that she is filling up with'
passengers. Over a dozen have already taken state
rooms in her magnifi,'i,-n cabin.

Cong'ressional Districls in Virginia.-On the 10th
inost. the engrossed bill passed the House.-without
any discussion--by a vote of 76 to 34. Ten AV higs
voted for the bill, and eight Democrats voted against
it. It was sent immediately to the Senate, which has
ordered it to be printed.
Cotton in France.-The Courrior du Midi announ-
ces that a proprietor of the valley of Herault has ob-
tained a perfectly successful crop of cotton from seeds
of Louisiana, which have produced trees of 130 to
163 centimetres in height. The quality of the cotton
is remarkable for fineness and whiteness.

Revolution'in Hayti.-By a Port au Prince paper
of the 2d inst., it appears that the insurrection in
the Southern part of the Island has been effecttually


- -.. -.. .1 - -

*~r -v
-L ~ I ^ E -- T



Y WE are requested to announce the name of AUCTION S AL SFor L verp OTHSCHoLD, f,
Ic~ijo~ al(_,C; ET. ARD ai Cadidte ----OBECT~~ijS, uctoner. iiP Th~e A: 1,Br. ship ROT HSCHftLT)
Major GEORGE T. WARD.as Candidate -having the greater part of her cargo engaged,
for D)el ,gate to represent the Territory of Florida in ROBERT MYERS, Auctioneer., will meet with despatch. For freight or pas;
the next Congress of the United States. Auction Rooms, No. 28 Water streett sage, apply-to BUTTS & KAIN,
1k SALES every day in the week. For Liverpool.
V[ '!: ;,re ailihorized to10 announce ALtFRED Aiitrtor' Sle The ship NILE, Kenhey, master, want
Adininistrator's Sale* t
L. WOODWARD, as a Democratic Can- ON THURSDAY the 20th APRIL NEf. k 250 bales cotton to complete fier cargo For
,.25 balanes tof regto eor asaeplyt fie cago Fo /
didlae for Dele,,ate to represent the Territory of Flo- in front of the Apalachicola Exchange. balance of freWt or pssag aO;ppl -
a .hr. C,. of Ih. Dn,,.d S.s. .That valuable property, known as the D S WOOD& CO.;-
rids in the next Congress of (he United States. -t "CITpy lnEL"bin o N.() i, feb25 24'Water 0*;,
sr,-r~a l~llrr~ra ~ CI'`Y -)TEL," being lot N~o. (6) six,
... -ASILsecond (2) range, with all the improvements. ]For tUverpo<* l
PROSPECTUS Sold by order of AMORY ROGERS, Esq., Execu- The ship OLIVERI & ELIZA, Marphall,
of the tor of the estate of the late Gen'l. John 14pcke. Lt having all her cargo engaged, will meet -with
A ,., 9A IN COU IE it. ALSO. despatch for the above port.
THE growing importance of our little Ciiy--the All the rieht, title and interest sid Lockei had in D B WOOD &C
great resourceS anJ extent of the country which must lots Nos. 5 anl 14. Block C.. front range. Also, lots feb24 24 W V ate .
et.en.itally be male tribut:iry to it, rinder the estab- Nos. 1 and 2, Bock 20, ought at United States mar- reroo
shMi sale, with all the appurtenances thereto belonging For Liveroooll,
I, .im.nr of :! p,mper in ih!-; plac,., not only necessaryMYR Acalti 1 r tY r A one. A The barque MARY KIMBALL, Freto,
bu. a;ilsollely ii, ,rions. \Ve tlienf,,re propose to .. fet1 2m !BE 'T MYERS, Auctioneer. gg wants, about 300 bales to complete her cargo.
snfply Ohi< wnt ,11.,T er ihle following To all Witomn it mtnay concern! For freight of passage, apply td
~cr;t~nnn: EARING that the Gentleman who borrowed D B WOOD & CO.;
,i'e ,i; i i il .,a1 a :J.zri cultural interests of this -COOPER'S NAVAL HISTORY," from feb25 24 Water sh
s+,i io:,i wil l e tfiri ii consideration as they are in me, maiv plead tlie staLute of limitations, or repudi- Fr IiVr l
,,-r;,.-.o ;iriciture articulirly much atten- atle, i will thank fir t,^'rreturn the above work with- Tl "i rv i l, lh
I "I. The brig CYRUS, Currier, having lher
,:, will bte dievo id. The 'eceit discowiries and out delay. ';EO G;Eh._ S. HAWKINS.- c rgo enKge wiltm et. th a lr
.,,riir,,"veo: s i!,i iijs science will be sought alter wivii cago "enkaagedwill t. wh.
avi litv an urged ,opo, tile attenion,4iithose emnaged 1 tised take e C) t 6 ti, wilt be: ... Y-"
in this useful occ al option with1 a zea1 a nid ene rgy worthIy N d lo take ptra on the 6111 nstaur, will be-
of s,. high and hoorablle a pursi. postponed until the 27th i6aS BL- febEL 24
li its politic!! clM;-icter, the C',orietr w 11i be "WVhir [Signed] To SOMAl BALTZELL, r- r Sale at Auctlon.
to tile ba k irone In taKing however, a ldecidled; and ll fe)4 Agent Apal'a Land (o. Will be sold al Auction an the first Modi-
open silind in politicsir wil neerer lesccnd 1o In w For Sale. i day in March next, one-haltoftbht BRfCK
personal or party ahbae, but npon all the great ques- T iE FARM\ iiivifed in the Econfina Settle- BUILDING, No. 50 Water street, ait pibantt
lions of the country, untrainmmlqed by p,irty cltiains ment, and I6ranprly owned by R. C. Adams and occupied by S H Hartshorrie, and others, also th6
and alike regardlts.s of tilhe smiles of the one or the Joseph Croskey. It contains about two hundred and lot in the rear. For further particulars enquire of
frowns of the o h,-r. wiH outrsue a fearless and honest eighty acres of land, eighty of which have been febl8 tids J DAY & CO.
course The trut1 will ;:ways be the object, cleared and cultivated. It can be had at a bargain,
It, in tile pursuit o( this object, we find ourselves and the title is clear anti indisputable. TARIFFi OF CHARLGES AND lRE-
opposed to those witul whom we have heretofore clone For terms and description, apply to Alien I1. GULATIONS.
battle, we shall freely smicrificr old connections for Bush,; Esq., or Richarl H. Long, Esq., at Marianna, E STALISHED by the Propraetbra of thei
correct principles. We look upon the Honorable or the subscriber in this city. SCREjand HYDRAULIC Cotton keQses7
HLENRY CLAY, of Kentucky, as llhe proper ex- GKORGE S. HAWKINS. Compressing.
punent of the principles of the \Whig party; conse- A!ilachicol:n, Feb. 1st, 1843. feb3 tf Cotton to Europe, 75. per bale at the Screw Press..
quenly, iai placing hIis name at the lead of our col- MIDWIFERY. 4" 65c, "4" Hydraulic.
uwarns,as the mos suitable candidate for the next T
President, we avow our political characler nore flliv I .... JANET MUNN, formerly of St. Joseph, Coastwise, 62.c. per bale at the Screw Press.
than we could in a long anl elaborate article devoted having located herwlf oin Apalachicola, teu- 50c. Hydraulic.
to te sbje. We all throre rise the ae r er service to those who my require them. Storage
of HENKY CLAY. of Ky., h o rPsient, aui From her lhg experience in the above line uf husi- If compressed, one month without Storage, daJe
Honest JOHN D \ VIS, of Maua.. Ior Vice Presi- "ess, she hopes to merit and receive, a liberal pa- ing from the receipt of the Cotton, with 4 ei. per'
dent. tronage. She can at all times be found at the house bal;e lab6r storing.
In order to the hbeier adaptation ofoirl paper to the adjoining Mrs. Rones', near the corner of Marketi & P.S.---Grass, tow. bark, tarred or cottn rope; will
Broad Streets. be considered unmerchantable and'deficient. -
diversified taste of Ihe general reader, it wil be our A h Mr b ore uer de e
task io furnish, under their appropriate heads and Apalachicola, March 4th, 1843. m4 tf For the Proprietors, A DOWNEI,
classifications, ;all that is interesting, amusing. or in- Lard Lampst Lard LalnpS! C WILSON.
structive in Literal ure. Science and Art; avoiding as QOU I'H WORTH'S PATENT LARD LAMPS Apalatchicola, Fe.b; 21st, 1843 'feb24 tf :
much as possible, wearisome Iriadtes upon any one 0 They give a most brilliant light with less than u t l i r n x
subject. For the lovers of fiz iii we have a series one-half the exlpenseof Oil. House keepers are in- AGENCY of the BANK of St. MARYS
of OtUIIGINAL TALES in preparation. When vited to call and see them. Apalachicola, Fla;
not prepared witi original tales, those of a highly in- For sale cheap for cash, by CHECKS on NEW YORK,
teresiing character, to the best of our judgemrnent wi,l WHITE MARSH & RICHARDSON, BOSTON.
he selected trom tihe most popular works of ithe, day. fell No. 33 Water street. PHILADELP1IA1
h'I'l continujance of the Courier. depends much B BALTIMORE,
upon the success it meeiswith in obtaining patronage. ( 0 T R | (. '^ 3 RICHMOND, Va., ...
Those who feel intersied are respectfully invited not E Proprietor of the above establishment, re- LEX[I1GTON, K.i .
only to give us their p,'tsonal snrpport, but to lend the s pectfully infornirms his friends and the public; CHARLESTON,
weight of their influence. Experience has taught us that he is now preparl-d for the reception of Board- SA VANrVAH,
that there is bui o e system b, which we can support efs, transient visitors, &c., &c. He assures all those AUGUSTVA
a paper in !his country, and that is, always to require who'who nlmay honor him with their company, that COLUMBUS. .
the CASH in advance, he will furniish them accomcmodations, equal to any For sale at Pir for notes of all specie-paying
STerms-The Courier will be issued every Tues- in the City. -'His charges wi!l be moderate, and he GEORGIA BANKS, xcept the Mechanics' Baok
day morning at two dollars and fifty cenls, current pledges himself, to spare neither trouble or expense Aogusla, and Planter's Bink, Savannah.
funds per year, invariably in advance. Any person in giving satisfactioW to his guests, being determined, fell f T. W. TALLMAN, Aetn.
obtaining five subscribera will ike entitled, to :I copy of to merit a share of public ptronage. Ffife and Marine Insuance.
the paper; for all over five, 10 per cent will be allow- Rales of Boarding, "c., vC. T HE GEORGIA INSURANCE & TRUST
el. Post Masters are respectfully solicited i) act as Board and lodging, per month, $30 00 COMPANY, continue to takti Fire, Marine
Agents for the Courier. without lodging, 20 00 and River risks, on as favorable terms as ether goud
'jL Editors favorably disposed %vill please copy. per week, with lodging, 9 00 Offices. For particulars apply to .
MORGN & JOTNES, Edlitors. per day, 1 50 J DAY & CO., Agentis
A. P. BURR, Publisher. Dinner, 75 Apalachicola, Feb. 10th, 1843. febll tf
Albany, Baker county, Ga., 1843. Breakfast or Supper, (each,) 50 For Sale.
Lodging, .50B l NH
THE NEW YOiLK MIII OR. :res per month, 00 0 0 1 oaoes;
5ingle fires, .. 25 10 bbls Prlte Pork ;
Every Number Embellished with an Oirginal and ex- Childire ald Servants, half -price. 10 bbs Prime Pok;
-y-i ,-^. i '-^~~Chlduireni ani kc d Serva ts, halfl-price." -^- ;
1uisite Design on Stel.. 15 do llif ts-
-ile Design on te. JOSEPH W. HAMMOND. G
Edited by GEORGE P. MORRIS. Apalachicola. March 13h, 1843. fel tf 15 do Lard;
Illustrated by J. G. CHAPLMAN, OTICE.---Six weeks after date, 1 shall apply to 10 boxes Sperm Candles ; '
Terms-3 per anum. the Honorable Judge of the Courty Court of 10 do HoneyDew Tobacco.
Term -- per ainul*.Calhoun County,' for letters of administration on the For sale by "
N the course of a ew weeks, the uudersigf will estate of WILLIAM MARSHALL, late of said ROBERT MYERS,
,min,.,H.e.,onh,s own account, the publication county, decesed, feb" No.28W ert.
lot county, deceased. felil No. 8Wne t
of a new series of the New York Mirror, in the oc- E B JENKINS. .....
tavo forp, on an entirely novw ;,1wl original plan, with St. Joseph, March 10th. 14A. olml 6w C pieces Dundee BAGGING ; :
a steei eugr;viug ii every number, and at the reduced t 104 pieces Kentucky andh Idia Bagging;
price (-f tilirPe dolars per annum. OTICE.-..Six weeks afierda.e, I shall applRy to 85 coiAs Bale Rope 1
The New Mirror will appe~ir with many striking -L tlthe Honorable Richard-H. Loug, Judge ol the 20 kegs Batter; i-: i
and attractive feItures, distinguishing it from every County Court of Jacksou County for letters of ad- 20 bblsBeef, *
,,oilirriperi~dical, ft wil be published with new type, mimistration of the estate of JOHN BEATY, late of For sale tow, to elate out comjenents, ,
on fine Ip;per. and each'number will contain a beauti- said county, deceased febll J DAY St CO., Water at.
fuLi original engraving on steel, designed and etched WM. H. WATSON.
by Chapman, illustrating the letter-press which it Marianna, March 9th, 1843. ml8 5t PHC N[X BOWLING- AND: RE-
acco"npa,.ics,0and which it wll invest with peculiar l^anklin Superior Courtn. FiESHMEN/T SALOON.
sive rests ofi a correondentrs- whici fanbracr mot Willam elloorne, j Attachment for $1673 20. rT he proprietors oflhe above establishment, aa-,;
of hbe alenl oufhis country--we have made arrange- Elijah Ka ri Dama.;es $3000. h uouae l tore public that they 'have fitted up thE,
m~in-ts fo~r fre~sh a,.d early translations fr~omn 8om,>of ri^ ? n5li^"- ^ hosse Iormerly fCnewn as the 'SffA:A-P JA jB,^
tnhe best writers of Frane,arln for prooi-shees ffron omeof T^ fie De:ls and ail others interested, are and that they are now ready forr the reception of eli"
tevestal oif the popular r aunh f ofr roo-shed. With r hereby n.oied of the i stlnuionl of thle above friend.h and the public .generally. No pais or ca-
sevralof he ,oula auhor o Enlan. Wthsuit, audl required to pleradl accordlrn2 to law. pense has been slrared in building, splendid bowrling
su.:h materials, and with such able tetbw-tabourersu BROCKE Nb"RUf; S & H KiN, f h b l i sh io a''s
in the liter; ry vievnyrl, we hop to pr~euet to tJ.\ alleys, for the benefit of al those bo wi.,sh to muse
\ment,.,i. rearfi- a we.-ky joaroal of zreat value Aaai Fb 1sti 1843.A/torniesJur Plffs. ihetnselkes at TENPINS. We"Kare also spnjiied
an,ilo su:l.-.l, xc<-.et<,. Tbh: I)0r ,de o mere names, APlh tol a, Feb. 1st, 1843, mil 3m our BAR.vilh the choicest .EG-GSRS, wfiYES
wil b,: s, ruiohisov avoided. 'ihe M;r,'or wiil be PraqLqntiu nupcrior Court, and LIQLUORA he market can afforl. OYSTERK
re i.,inarhae, we ,.upe, rather obr goodl articless without Olcott, .h'Ke,un & -'o., } _,, and articles of REeRBMEN2in the ealhig line
ia,.,es, than for po,,r articles with distinguished name./:" vs. AtTra,.,l nent 3573 56. will be served up in the most approed atie, and at
It will emn!race i: its scope every departm,-nt o David G. Gillies. \ *'."..ges lUUO. all hours. Day boarders cao. a m lat^. at
eietani literature, comprising tales of rotuance, sket- .m"fHE Defendant ;,id ai! others interested, are reasonable prices. We Batter .aal f^.x^. ..

01h- of society and .anners, sentiments. and every- _i hereby notified oh ahd ;nstilutioo of the abr,,,- Yderelence "rg naae at l !J t ,0J:;!Mta1' l!!i l
day ille, piquant essays, do, estic and foreigrrcorres- suit, and are required, to ioar rin, tfmdI ^ nB ,.8 t"^.n. t.SX.6 "'
i. pl,,,,d.-nce,, liieri iutelligence, wit a),d humor, fashion to law. BRUKOCKENi;; RUUGH & HAWK ,.IN,. _M .. te pa d, ..
and aosip, poetry, the fine arts, and literary, musical Attornies for Plaintiff. ka-la...... w Mc .l et-83
and dramatic criticism. Its reviews of new works Apalachicoia, Feb. 1st, 1843. marll 3m. Aplcol, March 1st 43.
will be careftl, discriionatitng, and impartial. It will Franklin Sitperior Court. la-^ Co lLa .
aiuffto foster a literature suited to the taste and desires Heur G n. .v.n.. w^iee&c TYPE FOUNDER, CORNER OF AN^-i^tii
of the age and country. Its lendeucy wili be cheer- vs To James C Boote NASSAU STREETS, NEW YORK..-
ful and enlivening as well as inlroving. It will seek James C Boote and others. R ESPECTFULLY infora bhisold irn a a m
i~tnes C Boute?. t.ETU LYifrs i l niiC and
to graiii) every refined t,ste, but tiever ,o off,-nd the fiAKE NO;TICE ihat I have this day filed nv the public geneE&Uy. that he continues to mat .
most fastidious; an.l it witl eve feel its duty to be, to ,tton of f closure f mor oote nor a e and supply every article used in te printing
"turn the sunny Side of thitg to hul'th eiets." 1 i{ n o : b, "esa as well as to "tetype all jobs that may
... .e Y.,Y ,C .. o -$ ". atlv half of lot No, 5, m su:,re I5, lathe Civ of ..~- ._,a ,s tl .. otelreNotope all jobs Ihht may
The work will be published every elurdlay, in AwlaT.-whicol,. said nnrl-a;e- begin, given by yo to oftr. He embrace lhis opportunity to retnra thank
in numb-rs of sixteen iarge octavo- ulr royal pages, JtoHtSN H. M.'KNIlH o, ihe T;>h dav o, June to thbom whose patronage he has extensively enjoyer
with double columns, ad eucluosed 1in a neat orn4- 1s41o, secure the sam e(Fseven hundred and f.rt, SO many years, and to tly tat he is to be found at
mental cover. It will form, at the end of the year, Iwo dollars and "ihteeu cents. "ity SeripT Wand y the old established stand corCner of Ann and Nassu
twsp rbv lu e, e ..of. fur n.dtwoanddsx- ar s a nd ih.e ce tpt, tyert, a dty... n n _.g
two superb volumes, each ot four -nnred and six- ^hi assined to me on rhe 7htb March, 1843. streets, fully prepared to execute any orders that bhe
teen pages, filled with the gems of literature and the BR"). 'KE'N3Pii OUGH &: Hr WKINS --may be honored with; and tlat tbhe tfp manufaetu-
fine arts. 'Alirniesfor Guyon. red by him, Is forum a SELECTION OF FACES
The very low price at which it will te-iessued, rena- pala.-hicola. l.rcl, 10th, 1843 mil 41meow TAKEN FROM HIS OLD SPECIMENS, to-
ders it the cheapest periodical in this or ,ny Wheat gether with a number of additions of a SUPERIOR
country, considering the cost atud beauty of its Fifit- A DG. SEED.-..Just received afuli supply CUT; that he is enabled to supply sorzT, as welt as
Two engravings, nd the iftriic valu f.i lrr f res Garden Seed, enbraciug eery varfy FoUNTS, of the mot beautiful ,ofhis old faca, and
TwoOUTS of thea most ndlthe iftrisic whis old facese,.and
contents. Those desirous of receiving the paper For sale by -, of a greatly improved quality of nietal. He in also ea-
from tne coumieucement, will have it punctually sent fblS B. HAWLE V, 27 WaterB Sti. gaged in getting up, by a newly discovered proce,
to their address upon their forwarding to tie under S ALT.-- 00O sack-, Livvrpool and Turks Island. an extensive series of'new and highly Ornamentai
signed, at Ntf. 4 An# street, three dollars, free ot For sale low by Articles. Arrangements are made with the magtfiic
expense. fell J DAY & CO.,; Water st. turesof Pressesand other Printing material, that will
Letters, enclosing the amount of subscription, may enable him to execute orders as expediously as any
be franked by all postmasters. Agents, carrtvers, and 1B \tGING.---'3 tb-es India Baging. other Ibunder in the Union, and on as favoraMe team
newsmren, will be supplied on the usual tertnlw. B For sale by _AD new specimen is now in the course of priutiug.
ayo_ The Cash .-ystem will be riti.li,) adlicred to, feb25 8t D B WOOD & CO., Waler st. N. B.-Newspapers copying the above advertis-
withouiit any devilion whatever. H AG;INII ;---60 pIieces India Baaring, now land- aeamt three times, and forwarding one copy eootaizL-
GEOR1GE P. MORRIS, Editor & Proprietor, I ng rom Schr. Swllow. ig it;, wil be entitled to their pay iu Type prIvidqh
No. 4 Ann street, near Broadwdy.i For sale by a bill of fourtimes the amount be made.
New York,- Mach 1st, 143. fell DAY d CO., Water t, New York, Jan. lse, 1842. rfs

Georgia R R & B;ink'g Co., and Brat'che's, par.
Bank of Hawkinsville, Ga., . uncertain.
Bank State of Alabamrna, anud Branches,' 35 pr c dis't
Planters & Merchantits Bank, Mobile, broke.
Bank of Mobile,, ... 24 pr c dis':
Union BWnk of Florida, Tallalissee, broke.
Central Bank of Florida, . .. broke.
Southern Life & Trust Co., and branches, broke.
Bank of Jacksonville, Fa. . broke.
e-t i. .. I-

Iart c Young 1i60; J Day &5 ;o. 27; l.imbrougl] &
Ridgway 44; to order 2.
Per Steamer Lowell.-S H Hartshorne 95:; Butts
&Kain 94; D'B Wood& Co. 73; A N McKay 32;
W A MicKenzie 31; Loekhart & Young 35; L liss
4; 'T Wilson 5.
Per JasY Smnith.-J F IFarrior & Co. 115; M H
Alexander 73; H J Walsh 46; W (; P,,ri.tl C,. 4 ;
A Wylie 30; Lockhart.& Young *"5; ^I'AichfII-
zie 19; .1 Dytv & Co. 15; W C Dicki aAip -b'D Mor-
ris 3; to order 10. 5

.Piarain A SnrtttlMgacnc 8.
'PO[RT of AI'ALAHICO)LA., .... March 18th.

cc r -r Ilr q

Bank Note Table,
All the Banks in South Carolina, .
All Inmks in Auwusta, Geo ...
Pi titers' Bank Savannah, .. .
Central R.,ilroadl & Banking Co., 15
All other Batks in Savannah, ...
Branch Bank State Geo., at Macon,
D)o do Athens,
Do do Milledgeville,
Do do Washington,
Do do Columbus,
Bank of Brunswick, Augusta, .
Central Bank of Georgia, 3
Bank of Milledeville, . .
Commercial Bank of Macon,.
()Ocmulgee Bank, Macon, . .
Monroe Rail Road & Banking Co..
Batnk of Darien and Branches, .
Bank of St. Marvys, Coluninus,
Phoenix Bank, Columnibus, .....
Insurance Bank olf Columbilus, ....
Bank of Columbus, .......
Planters & Mechanics' Bank. Columbus,
Exchange Bank of Brunswick. .

S. par.
par. i
pr c dis't.
S. par.

S. par

in the nary. With all this room there is at present
a want of arrangement for cabins; but we understand
she will be fitted up in the beat syle. With respect
to her external appearance, the vessel seems a hlag"
monster steamer, but bleasing in her mould ,if'l trim.
A beautiful female figure is placed over her cut later
and her stern richly decorated wi, h carving, gold, and
color. In consequence of the heavy masts, yards
and rigging, she wil require an immense quantity of
ballast. At present it Is not decided whether she is
to run to and from Ireland, or be employed on any
other service.
Target Piris'g.--"Tne palers at the North are just
noticing the target match in which the Mobileans
triumphed over our artillery. The next time such a
thing coinea oirff, we predict a vry dliltfereut result.
Our "boys'" wou't stay beat.-N 0 Picayune.
North Carolina can beat both all "1holler" at tar-
Anti-Repudiation.--lin the Senaie of uIndiana, on
the llth ult., a joint resolution declaring that the
State of Indim a, has no idea of repudiating any por-
tion of her State debts, antd giving the re+isons which
have caused the failure on her part to pay h,,r interest
as it becomes due, was passed by a vote of 25 to 7.
Wo like to see thibis hIe;aihy tone exi'-ndina itself.
BeasttiJul Legislation.-- Bank notes, in Missouri,
form a good democratic currency, if of the detiomi-
nation of twnCty dollitrs and nu:, vard. All bank notes
of a lower denomination are haielul --inti-democraeic
--fit only for aristocrats. Su.ct ber),, the case, the
question arises, how is the democracy to Ipurge the
state of the abomination. To this end there is now
before the Legislature a hill of pains andi penalties,
including, also, a test oath, which it is hop-d will
have the desired effect. By this bill all oflrers of
state forfeit their offices if they Ido not swear, after
the first of April next, that they hbve not passedil or
received a five dollar bill, and alter the first of Jauu-
ary, 1844, that they have not palsed )r received a ten
dollar bill. It voids all contracts, all licen,'es. &c., it,
after either of these periods, any one making or hold-
ing them shall pay out or receive five or ten dollar
B [rLLIAN W\i T'.-*\VASi1.
Many have heard of the briili Iti stuce:, whitewash
on tbh east of the President's tt,Huse at Washingyion.
The following is a receipt for m iking it, ,vith some
additional improvements learned by experiments :
Take a half bushel of nice uns!acked lime, slack
it with boiling water, covering it dlurina the process
to keep in the steam Strain tile liquid through a
fine sieve or strainer, and add to it a peck of clean
salt, well previously disolved in w:rrm water; three
pounds, of ground rice, boiled to :a thin irnsie, and
stirred in boiling hot; half a pound of powdered
Spanish whiting, and a pound of clean glue, whicJh
has been previously :ilissolv.-d by soaking ir well, and
then hanging it over a slow fire, in a small kettle,
within a large one filled with water. AddI five-gallons
of hot water to the whole mixture, slir it well, and
I 't it stand: a few days covered from the ditt. It
should be put in q'i,.; hot; for this purpose, it can
be kept in a kettle on a porta')le furnace. It is said
tiht aifOil t a pint of this mixture will cover a square
yard upou tile outside of a house, if' pronrly applied.
Brushes more or less small, ainy be used, accorJin-g
to thle neatness of the job required. It answers
well as oil paint, for wood, hrivk, or stone, and is
chelicaper. It retains its brilliance for many years.
There is n l! .n of ihe kind that will compare with
it, either for tuiitle or outside walls. Coloring matter
,nay be pat in, and male of any shade you like.
piauish-brown stirred in will make red or pink more
or les deep, according to the quantity. A delicate
:~,\0Iof thrt is very pretty for inside walls. WFinely
pul piverized coinuon clay, well mixed with the Spanish
1prown, berfaire it is stirred into the mixture, makes a
Jiliac color. Latapblck in moderate quaiatiiies m.,kes
a slate color, very suitable bfor the outside of build-
u igs. Lamp bla,:k and Spanish brown mixed to-
getber produces a redish stone color. Yellow ochre
stirred in makes a yellow wash: but chrome goes
further and makes a color generally esteemed prettier
In all these cases, the darkness of the sh:i le will of
course be determined by the quantity of cliring
matter used. It is di:li. uir to make a rule, because
tastes are very different; it would be best to try cex-
|eriuneuts ou a shingle, and let it dry. I have been
,old that green must not be mixed with lime. The
.: 4time destroys the color, and ihe color has an effect
on the whitewash, which makes it crack an'l pel.
When walls have been badly smokedad anmd yn wish
Sto have them a clean white, it is well to -qtrwozs in-
digo plentifully through a bag imo the water you use
before it is stirred n the mixture.

In this city on Thursday evening last, by Seth P.
Lewio, Esq., Mr. Jos :ya TtUBLOw HOUSON to
Mrs. HArarsI WtHtI.AMs, all of this city.

C O 3! ME R C IA L,.

DUEBevwy Sundlay and Wednesday at 18 o'clock, M. -
Cloasc same days at 6, P. M.
From I.iverpooi, .... Feb. 4.] F'r.m New York,... March 7.
Havre,....;.. 1. N. Orleans,... 9.
The market still continues dull. saies ftoling up
b only to about ex hundred bales during the it>ast week.
Pricesrange from 3i to 5| cents-principle sales af"
crop wereir~om 4 to 4:. Fair 59. with a demand
for finer qualities, lower grates arue ueilcted. Good

fauv would readily bring *rom 6 twv6c., but none are
Cotton Statemeut.
Received cuince our taot, ................ 4.554 bales.
Previously.... .; ........ .... .84,436 ,,
: ...88,9!0 "'
since our lasi,., .......... ...... .375
Pieviously,............... 69.478
.... ,47' "-
Othan d t&ee shipboard,........7,137 "t

To LivWMol, ........... 7-8d asked. 13-16d offered.
Havre ....................... 1 3-4cts. per lb.
Nel rork,... -............... 3-4c. per ib.
Boston .................. ..... 3-4c. "
Charleston ..................... 5-8< .. "
New Orleans ............... 75c. a $1 00 per bale.
ChBtks oa N York; ....sight,....par a 1-4 prc pin.
Do. do ....30 days.... 1-2 a 3-4 pr c dis't.
Bills on New York,... .30 days....3-4 a 1
Do A :....60days ....1 a 1 "
Checks on Charleston,..sight ....par.
,, Savannah,... "' ....par.
AAugusta,..,. .....par.
-6 Colunbus,... ..par.
,, N Orleans,... ....4 pr c prem.

. par.
Spr c: dis't.

Per Steamer Gen. Sumpter-Messrs. L W Harris
L G Harris; C L McGee, J H itose, A L Gerrard,
F Tuttle, Vale, Carter, Hill, Satn'l Wilson and 3
servants. '
Per Steamer Siren.-J Jackson, lady and servatil;
Mrs Ward & servant, Mrs Ryan & children; Mrs.
Cook, clild & servant; Dr. Franklin & servant; Dr.
H Rntgan, Dr. Royston, Dr. L B Mercer; Master
Ward; Messrs. G W Colliu, Simon Merritt, Wm H
Kimbrough. T H Harden, J P Cock, M Paine, W
E Collier, A S Greenwood, -T Hentz, RC Kerr, J C
Gilbert, Jos Bond. B M Roberts, G T Oglesby, \V
Thomas, Mr. Patridge.
Per Steamer lowcll.-Capt Sharpless, Messrs L
Bliss, W Bryant, May. Mayou, Billings.
Per Steamer Jas Y Smith-Col. -I M Farrior;
Capt. 11 J Walsh, Messrs. D Morris, T Terry, A S
Freeman, Wim Pike. L Carter, M H Alexander, W
t11 Watson.

Receipts of Cotton.
Per Steamer Glen. Sumpter.-Kimbrough & Rilg-
way 737 bales.
Per Steamer Siren-J F Farrior & Co. 199; Lock-

March llth--B irk Ovaatdo, Nichlas, fm N York.
12th--l'wo barges f:n [M.iriauna with 265 bales cot-
13th-B irk Wm. Ladd, Wyman, fin N York.
Brig UNeorg ana, Beetll, fm N York.
Brig Camilla, Manduiel, fm N York.
Brig Republic, Gates, fm N York.
Schr, Convert, Gardiner, fm N Orleans. ,/ ,.
Sloop Vandalia, Dewey, in Key West. "
141-Sie~iiner Gen'l. Sumpter, i'homtnon, fr, Col-
unmbus witli 757 bales cotton. .
15ih.--Schr. Lucy Bl.ike, t kmar, fin Charleston.
Steamer Siren, \Voodl, im Alatmny, iUa., with 430
bales cotton.
Steamer Lowell, Nilej, fm Columbus, with 369
bales cotton.
Steamer Jas Y Smnith, Brown, from Enfaula, with
373 biales cotton.
17th--F'lve eotto Boxes fmin Albany, with 2354 bales
Sclhr. Magnet, Talyior, for New Orleans.

March 13th.--Ship 1a,'i n ,.,. Phillips, for N York,!
witlh 1009 bales cortou by A, N McKay.
Schr. Lion, Ciift, for N Orleatis, witthi 44 bales c.
Sloop Orange Branch, for N Orleans.
14th-Bark Wm Lad i, Wyman, for N ()rle:ans.
L5th.-Ship Martha Vwashiugton, Tyl r, tfor N Yorii
with 1129 bales coton by A .N McKay.
16th.-Schr. George, Kelklgg, for Charleston, with
153 bales cotton.
Schr. Swallow, Shannon, for New Orleans with 40
bales cotton.

Vessels in Port,
Cumnberland, White, 382, Trieste;, 1 3I Wright.
Elisha Denuison, Doaae, Liverpool,
Ha'per& ttHoImcs.
Nile, Kennev, 334, Liverpool, D B Wood & Co.
Rothchliid,l'(Br.) Fell, 647, Liverpool,
Buits &Kain.
Olive & *liza, M.Nrslhall, 386y Liverpool,
D B Wood & Co.
M iry Phiihips, Piatt, 386, N York, A N McKay,
Tarolinta, Smith, 549, Liverpool, M asler.
Commerce, Rogers, 280, Booron,
Kiinbrough & Rilgeway.
Whitlnore Lake, 281, New York,
'"< Lockhart & Young.
Mary Kimball, Freeto, 371, Liverpool,
D B Wood & Co.
Ovando, Nichols, 299, freight, Master.
Georgiana, Bedell, 190, N York, Harper & Holnes.
Camilla, Manduiel, 193, Providence, Chas Rogers.
Republic, Gates, 139. N York, J F Farrior & Co.
Martha Kinsman, Denison, 128, freight,
Chas. Rozers.
Detroit, Anderson, 210, New York, Butts & Kain.

N O'TICE.-Six weeks after date, I will apply to
the Honorable Judge of the County Court of
Frankliu County, for letters of administration on the
estate of ELIZABETH DRONE, lateol said coun-
iy, deceased. JOSEPH B. STAFFORD.
Apalachicola, March 18th, 1843. m18 6w

franklin Superior Court.
Ann E. Shepard,
i: vs. Attachment and gtarnishment
Jeremiah Day, ; Damages *1 $ .. .
TI HE Detendant and all others interested wil
S take notice of the institution of the above suit
by attachment, and will appear'anI plead accordingly
R. J. MOSES, Piffs Att'y.
SApalachicola, March 1set, 1843. ml8 3m

** "

. II -L I. -- ---' -Ila


NOTICE.---Si weeks after date, 1 shall apply to
the Honorable Judge of the County Court of
Calhoun County, for letters of administration on the
estate of WILLIAM MARSHALL, late of said
countv. rdeceasedl.

No. 20 WATER Street.
T HIS commodious establishment Ihaiviug b;e;en
thoroughly repaired and refitted, and is now
open under the direction of the subscriber, who
pledges himself, that no attention shall be wanting
to please and render his patrons comfortable.
Among the good things to be found at the South
ern Coffee House, are St. ANDREWS' DAY OYS
TERS, served up in all styles, and at-all hours. Hot
Coffee. Beef Stakes, Cutlets, &c., &c.
Annexed to the eating house, is a spacious BAR
RO)OM, well filled with the choicest LIQUORS,
Apalachicola. Feb. 1st, 1843. fel tl
James Conner.
ER ESPECTFULL Y informs his old patrons and
the public generally, that he continues to man-
ufacture and supply every article used in the printing
business, as well as to stereotype all jobs that may
offer. Hie embraces this opportunity to return thanks
to those whose patronage he has extensively enjoyed
so many years, and to say that he is to be found at
the old established stand corner of Ann and Nassau
streets, fully prepared to execute any orders that he
may be honored with; and that the type manufactu-
red by him, is from a SELECTION OF FACES
gether with a number of additions ofa SUPERIOR
CUT; -that lie is enabled to supply seOTS, as welpas
FOUNTS, of the most beautiful of his old faces, and
of a greatly improved quality of metal. He is also eq-
gaged in getting up, by a newly discovered process,
an extensive series of new and highly -Ornamental
Articles. Arrangements are made with the manufac-
tures of Presses and other Printing materials, that will
enable him to execute orders as expediously as any
other founder in the Unionn, and on as favorable teams
A new specimen is now in the course of printing.
N. B.-Newspapers copying the above advertise-
ment three times, and forwarding one copy contain-
ing it, wili be entitled to their pay in Type provided
a bill of four times the amount be made.
New York, Jan. 1st, 1842. feb3

Notice of Bankruptcy.
District of Apalachicola, Fla.
OHN ROACH, of the county of Jackson, in
said District, having filed a petition praying to
be declared a Bankrupt. It is ordered, that cause be
shown to the Court on or before the 25th day of Feb-
ruary next at ten o'clock A. M., at Marianna, in said
county, why the said John Roach. should not be de-
clared a Bankrupt according to the act of Congress
in such case Blade and provided.
Superior Court of Jackson County.
Marianna, ieb. 1st, 1843. fe3 5t

ORN.---18s sacks of CORN.
For sale cheap by
feb3 No. 28 Water st,


(0 ITT, I OT3IS1
THE Proprietor of the above establishment, re'
spectfully informs his friends and the public,
that he is now prepared for the reception of"Board-
ers, transient visitors, &c., &c. He assures all those
who who may honor him with their company, that
he will furnish them accommodations, equal to any
in the City. His charges will be moderate, and he
pledges himself, to spare neither trouble or expense
in giving satisfaction to his guests, being determined
to merit a share of public patronage.
Rates of Boarding, 4fc., 4,c.
Board and lodging, per month, $30 00
without lodging, 20 00
per week, with lodging, 9 00
per day, 1 50

OILS, &c., &c.
THE subscriber has just received a large addi-
tion to his former stock, among which are the
following articles:-
Aloes, Iodine,
Alcohol, Ipecac,
Acid Tartaric, Jalap,
Sulphuric, James' Powder,
Alum, Jujube Paste,
Apothecaries Scales & Kreosote,
Weights, Lancets,
Aqua Ammonia, Laudanum,
Arrow Root, in vials,
Assatbetida, Lemon Syrup, in bottles
Balsam Copaiva, by the box,
of Life, Lint,
Bark, Yellow Liquorice,
Red, Lobelia.
Black Drop, Lunar Caustic,
Varnish, Mace,
Blue Pill, in mass, Madder,
Vitriol, Magnesia, Carbonate
Blister Plaster, Calcined,
Borax, Manna,
Bougies, Mercurial Ointment,
Boxes, Pill Morphine,
Brimstone, Roll Mortars, Glass
Bottles, Wine Iron,
Breast Pipes, Mustard,
Burgundy Pitch, Seed, white,
Calomel. Musk,
in small vials, Nipple Glasses,
Camphor, Nutmegs,
Cantharides, Nux Vomica,
Carbonate Soda, Oil Peppermint,-
Caraway Seed, 4 Lemon,
CastorOil, by the gallon, Cloves,
doz.. "6 Bergamot,

Potponed until Monday the 27th inst.
Oa the 6th day of March next, in front of the
Apalachicola Exchange.
purchaser from the Apalachicola Land Com-
pany, on the 7th day of March, 1837, of lot No. 2,
in block 26, at the price of ten hundred and fifty dol-
lars, and did pay 8262 50 cts, and executed his notes
each Abr $'262 50 ets., payable the 7th day of May,
1838, "1839 and 1840; Also, the same, at the same
time, purchased lot No. 15, and the fraction adjoin-
ing in block C., second range, for twenty-five hun-
dred dollars, and did execute his notes, each for
$833 33 cts., payable the 7th day of March, 1838,
1839 and 1840, which are unpaid with the interest.
ELLWELL BURDSELL, became purchaser
from the Apalachicola Land Company on the 7th day
of March, 1837, of lot No. three, in block 1i., second
range, at the price of sixteen hundred and twenty-
five dollars, and did execute his notes each for $541
66 cts., payable on the 7th day of March, 1838, 1839
and 1840, which are unpaid with the interest.
LATHAM BABCOCK, became purchaser from
theApalachicola Land Cdompany, on the 7th day of
Y" Marchr, 1837, of lot No. three, in block eleven, at the
price of one thousand'dollars, and did execute his
notes each for 6333 33 cts., payable on the 7th day of
March, 1838, 1839 and 1840, all of which are unpaid
with the interest.
JONATHAN CRANE, became purchaser from
the Apalachicola Land Company on the 20th day of
April, 1836, of lots Nos. three and seven, in block D,
second range; Nos. three and sixteen, in block B.,
first range, and lots Noa. one and ten, in block nine,
at the price of ten thousand six hundred and thirty
dollars, and did pay 82657 50 cts., and executed his
notes each for $2657 50 cts., payable on the 21st day
of April, 1837, 1838 and 1839, which are unpaid with
the interest.
MARGARET F. BOWER, Executrix of EBE-
NEZER J. BOWER, deceased, became purbhasei
from the Apalachicola Laud Company, on the 16th
of March, 1838, of lot No. (10) ten, in block (52)
fifty two, at the price of five hundred dollars, and did
pay one hundred and twenty-five dollars, and execu-
ted her notes each .for one hundred and twenty-five
dollars, payable the 16th day of March, 1839, 1840
and 1841, which are unpaid with the interest.
JOHN BISHOP & CO., became purchasers from,
the Apalachicola Land Company, on the 22od March
1838, of lot No. nine, in block one hundred and forty
nine, at the price of two hundred and fifty dollars,
and did pay eighty-three dollars and thirty-three
cents, and executed their notes each for 883 33,
payable the 22nd day of March, 1839 and 1840, one
of which is unpaid with the interest.
LATHAM BABCOCK, became purchaser from
the Apalachicola Land Company on the 16th May,
1838, of lot No. two, (fractional,) in block eleven, at
the price of five hundred dollars, and did pay $125,
and executed his notes each for $125 payable the
16th of M:y, 1839, 1840 and 1841, which are unpaid
with the interest.
JOHN R. CHAPMIAN, became purchaser from
the Apalachicola Land Company on the 15th March,
1833, of lot No. one, in block one hundred and eigh-
ty-eight, at the price of four hundred and fifty dollars,
and did pay $112 50, and executed his notes each
for 8112 50, payable the 15th March, 1839, 1840
and 1841, one of which is unpaid with the interest.
CHAS. EDMONSTON, of Charleston, became
the purchaser from the Apalachicola Land Company
on 20th April, 1836, of lots Nos. one and nine, in
block D2, and lots five and sixteen in block HI., at
the price of ten thousand, two hundred and fifty dol-
lars and did pay $2,562 50, and executed his notes
each for $2,563 50 cts, payable the 20th April, 1837,
1838. & 1839, one of which is unpaid with the interest.
WILLIAM LOW, became purchaser from the
Apalachicola Land Company on the 16th March,
1838, of lot No. three, in block seventeen, at the
price of seven hundred dollars, and did pay $175, and
executed his notes each for $175 payable the 16th
March, 1839, 1840 and 1841, two of which are unpaid
with interest.
JAMES O. McCAULEY, became purchaser from
the Apalachicola Land Company on the 21st March.
1839, of a certain lot of land being situated on Port-
land Bluff, about five miles above the City of Apala-
chicola, fronting on the Apalachicola river 2C00 feet,
and running back 700 feet from said river, for the sum
of f6ur .hundred dollars, and did pay $100, and ex-
ecuted his notes each for $100 payable the 21st
March, 1840, 1841 andl842, all of which are unpaid
with the interest.
CHAS. C. MILLS, became purchaser from the
Apalachicola Land Company on the 27th day of Feb.
1839, tof lots Nos. eight, nine and ten, in block forty-
five, at the price of fifteen hundred dollars, and did
pay $375, and executed his notes each for $375, pay-
able the 27th February, 1840, 1841 and 1842, all of
which are unpaid with the interest.
became purchasers from the Apalachicola Land Com-
pany, on the 5th April, 1838, of lot No. one, in block
sixty-one at the price of five hundred dollars, and did
pay $125, and execitted their notes each for $125,
payable the 5th April, 1839, 1840 and 1841, two of
which are unpaid with the interest-
AMBROSE SNOW, became purchaser from the
Apalashicofa Land Company on the t16ih March,
1838, of lot No. nine, in block eleven, at the price of
one thousand dollars, and did pay $250, and executed
his notes each for 8250, payable the 16th March,
1830, 1840 aai,.41,all of which are unpaid with
the nttrest,
on .- KaORAS KING, became puiab aer from t
Apklacbt~.cia La:nJ Cempany, oniikte oots ,q i 'S
April, lai, of lofsNo. two and eigh- in block D.

second range, and lot No. eighteen in block E, second
range, at the pride of six thousand five hundred and
twenty five dollars, and did pay 61,631 25, and execu-
ted three notes each for $1,631 25, payable the 20th
day of April, 1837, 1838 and 1839, which are unpaid
with tam interest. 0-
CHUARLES McKINNEY, became purchaser
frM the Apalachicoia Land Company, on the 22ind
day of May, 1838, of lot No. eleven, block B, second
range, for one thousand five hundred dollars, and did
pay $375, and executed his notes each for $375, pay-
able the 22d day of May 1839, 1840 and 1841, which
are un id with interest.
J: N T. MYRICK, became purchaser from the
Apalacbicola Land Company. on the 20th day of
April, 1836, of lots one.And two, block twenty-eight,
for one thousand eight hundred and fifty dollars, and.
dd fpfiy $403 50, and executed his notes, each for
$462. and payable the 20th day of April, 1837, 1838
and 1839, which are unpaid with the interest.
WM. H. WILDER, became purchaser from
the Apalachicola Land Company, on the 7th day of
5tarch, 1837, of lot No. four, block fourteen, at the
price of one.thousand and fifty dollars, and did pay
236' 60, arid executed his notes, each for $262 50,
payable the 7th day of March, 1838, 1839 and 1840,
wtiici are iiiipaid with the interest.
:11(. CROOME, became, purchaser from
th r 4DF o la Land Company, on the 22nd day
of AugS 1036 .of lot No.-five, black P, second range,
'it No. fonr, boeak three, lot No. ive, block sixteen,
lot ten, block C isedad range, and lots No. one and
two, block five, at the price of eight thousand four
tuodrid 'ad fifr: olljar,Juad did pay $2,112 50, and

executed his notes each for $82,112 50, payable the
19th day of April, 1837, 1838 and 1839, which are
unpaid with the interest.
JOHN MILLER, became purchaser from the
Apalachicola Land Company, on the 10th day of
March, 1837, of lot No. sixteen in block E, second
range, at the price of two thousand and one hundred
dollars, and did pay $525, and executed his notes
each for $525, payable on the 10th March, 1838,
1839 and 1840. which are unpaid with the interest.
LESLIE A. THOMPSON, became purchaser
from the Apalachicola Land Compay, on the 12th
day of April, 1838, of lot No. six, in block eleven,
at the price of one thousand and one hundred dollars,
and did pay $275, and executed his notes each for
$275, payable 12th April, 1839, 1840 and 1841, which
are unpaid with the interest.
AND WHEREAS, by the agreements made with
said parties, it was fully understood that in case of
failure to pay said notes, the said company should be
at liberty to sell. And it is further understood that
if the said (purchaser named) shall fail to pay either
of said notes as they respectively become due, the
said Company shall be at liberty on giving thirty
day's notice in a public gazette, published in Apala-
chicola, to resell said lots at the risk of said (pur-
chaser named) for the benefit of said company, and
if any surplus remain after paying said notes given
for said lots, and all cost and expense, the same shall
be paid to said (purchaser named) or his legal repre-
sentatives." And, whereas, said parties have failed to
pay said notes as is herein before recited : Now, the
said company, in pursuance of the provisions of the
said agreement, will expose the lots aforesaid to sale
at auction, in front of the Apalachicola Exchange in
said city, on the 6th day of June next, between the
hours of ten o'clock, A. M. and 2 o'clock, p. M. for
cash, to pay up the notes due thereon, interest, cost
and charges.
Agent of the Apalachicola Land Company.
Apalachicola, Feb. 1st, 1843. fe3 tds

United States District Court.
Notice of Discharge and Certificate in Bankruptcy
HEZEKIAH HAWLEY, of Apalachicola, individ-
ually, and as one of the firm of C J Shepard & Co.,
late of Apalachicola, for his discharge and certifi-
cate as Bankrupt, on the 1st day of May next, in
Marianna, at 10 o'clock, A. M. febl8 3m
C. J. SHEPARD, of Apalachicola, individually, and
as one of the firm nofC. J. Shepard & Co., will ap-
ply for his final discharge and certificate as Bank-
rupt, on the 23rd day of May next, in Marianna, at
10 o'clock, A. M. fe25 3m

Dinner, 75
Breakfast or Supper, (each,) 50
Lodging, 50
Fires per month, 5 00
Single fires, 25
Children and Servants, half-price.
Apalachicola, March 13th, 1843. .fel tf

In the United States Court,
For the A.4alaclhicola District of Florida:
P TRICK PRICE, of the County of Franklin,
in said Disirict having filed a petition praying
to be declared a Bankrupt:
It is Ordered That cause be shown before the
Court at Marianna, Jackson County, on the 23rd day
of May next, at 10 o'clock A.M., why Patrick Price,
should not receive his discharge and certificate as a
Bankrupt; and that notice thereof be published in
the Florida Journal, or in any other newspaper pub-
lished in said l-strict, for and during the period of
seventy days before the day of hearing, with notice
to creditors by letter, according to the rules and re-
gulations in bankruptcy.
(A Copv---Teste)
Atty's for etitioner.
Apalaehicola, Feb. 25th, 1843. feb5 3m
In the United States Court,
For the Apalachicola District of Florida:
D AVID H. KE YTH, of the County of Jackson,
in said District, having filed a petition praying
to be declared a bankrupt:
It is Ordered, That cause be shown before the
Court on the first Monday in June next, at 10 o'clock
A. M., why David H. Keyth, should not receive his
discharge and certificate as a Bankrupt; and that no-
tice thereof be published in the Florida Journal, or
in any other newspaper published in said district, for
and during the period of seventy days before the day
of hearing, with notice to creditors by letter, accor-
ding to the rule sand regulations in bankruptcy.
(A Copy---Teste)
T T LONG, Att'yfor Petitioner.
Marianna, Feb. 1st, 1843. mil 3m
In the United States Court,
For the Apalachicola D:strict of Florida :
A SBURY F. BUSH, of the County of Jackson,
in said District, individually and as one of the
firm of "Bush, Finley, &c." having filed a petition
praying to be declared a bankrupt:
It is Ordered, Thai cause be shown before the
Court on the first Monday in April next, at 10 o'clock
A. M., why Asbury F. Bush, should not receive his
discharge and certificate as a-Bankrupt; and that no-
tice thereof be published in the Florida Journal, or
in any other newspaper published in said district, for
and during the period of seventy days before the day
of hearing, with notice to creditors by letter, accord
ing to the rules and regulations in bankruptcy..
A copy---Teste.

T he proprietors of the above establishment, an-
nounce to the public that they have fitted up the
house formerly known as the "SHAKSPEARE,"
and that they are now ready for the reception of their
friends and the public generally. No pains or ex-
pense has been spared in building splendid bowling
alleys, for the benefit of all those who wish to amuse
themselves at TENPINS. We have also supplied
our BAR with the choicest SEGARS, WINES
and LIQUORS the market can afford. OYSTERS
and articles of REFRESHMENT in the eating line
will be served up in the most approved styles, and at
all hours. Day boarders can be accommodated, at
reasonable prices. We flatter ourselves from the
experience we have had in this line of business, and
the attention we will bestow upon our patrons will
entitle us to a full share of the public patronage.
W. H. KELTON & Co.
Apalachicola, March 1st, 1843. m4 tf

" Cinnamon,
" Olive, in basket,
Paregoric, in vials by dz.
Peppermint, do
Pearl Ash,
A Barley,
Pepper Sauce,
Pink Root,
Prussian Blue,
Precipitate, Red
Rhubarb Root,
Rotten Stone,
Sal Eratus,
Salt Petre,
Snake Root,
Spirits Lavender, comp.
A Wine,
Specie and Tincture
Squills, Root,
A" Powdered,
Stoughtou's Bitters,
Sugar of Lead,
Sulphate Zinc,
Syrup Squills,
Syringes, P.P.
'4 fin 1 oz. to 24.
Tartar Emetic,
Tooth Forceps,
Tooth Instruments,
Uva Ursi,
Varnish, Copidl,
"k Japan,
Vials, all sizes,
Wax, White.

Cayenne Pepper,
Chamomile Flowers,
Chloride of Lime,
Wine of
Columbo Root,
Congress Water,
Corrosive Sublimate,
Court Plaster,
Cough Drops,
Corks, Bottle
," Vial
Copel Varnish,
Cream Tartar,
Croton Oil,.
Diamonds, Glaziers'
Dover's Powders,
Elixir Vitriol,
Ehn Bark,
Epsom Salts,
Essences of all kinds,
Ether, Nitric
Extracts of all kinds,
Flour Sulphur,
Funnels, Glass,
Ginger, Race
*" Pulv.
Graduate Measures,
Glauber Salts,
Gum Arabic,
Hair Powder,
Hy Iriodate of Potass.
Herbs, assorted,

"We are now in a capital situation,"''
Says Mr Pickwick, looking around him.
T HE subscriber having leased the above well-
known establishment, and has at considerable
expense re-fitted and re-furnished the same, for the
enjoyment of his friends and the public general~
begs leave to solicit a continuance of their patronage
heretofore so liberally bestowed.
The BAR supplied with the best and choicest
WINES, LIQUORS, SEGARS, &c. Prompt at-
tention will be paid to the wants of those who call-
as prompt payments, will be expected in return.
070 Hot LUNCH[ every day at 11 o'clock, A. M.
BENJ'N. LUCAS, Proprietor.
Apalachicola, Feb. 1st, 1843. fel tf

y, Y UV%;VC-3VU


mll 6w

St. Joseph, March 10th, 1843.

N OTICE.---Six weeks after date, I shall apply to
the Honorable Richard H. Long; Judge of the
County Court of Jackson County for letters of ad-
ministration of the estate of JOHN BEATY, late of
said county, deceased
Marianna, March 9th, 1843. ml18 5t
N'OTICE ---Six weeks after date I shall apply to
the Honorable Judge of the County Court of
Calhoun County for letters of administration on the
estate of WILLLAM OLDECOTT, late of said
county, deceased. JAMES OLDECOTT.
Calhoun Co., Feb. 9tbh, 1843. febll 6w

N OTICE.---Six months after date, I will apply to
the Honorable Judge of the County Court of
Jackson, for letters of dismission as administrator on
the estate of John Ricks, late of said County, dec.
Administrator de bonis non.
Marianna, Dec. 28th, 1842. feb3 6m


Att'ys for Petitioner.
feb3 3mn

Marianna, Feb. 1st, 1843.

Notice of Bankruptcy.
District of Apalachicola, FYa.
W ILLIAM BURNSIDES, of the County of
Jackson, in said District, for himself individ-
ually, and as one of the firm of "Win. & Thos Burn-
sides," having filled a petition praying to be declared
a Bankrupt. It is ordered, that cause be shown to
the Court on or befine the 25th day of February
next at ten o'clock, A. M., at Marianna. in said coun-
ty, why the said William Burnsides, should not be
declared a Bankrupt according to the act of Congress
in such case made and provided.
A copy-Teste.
Superior Court of Jackson County.
Marianna, Feb. 1st, 1843. fe3 5t


Franklin Superior Court.
William Wellborne, Attachment for $1673 20.
Damages $3000.
Elijah Kirkpatrick, Damages $3000.
T HIE Defendant and all others interested, are
hereby notified of the institution of the above
suit, and required to plead according to law.
Attorniesfor Plffs.
Apalachicola, Feb. 1st, 1843. mil 3m

Franklin Superior Court.
Olcott, McKessun & Co., Attachment $573 56.
Vs. Damages $1000.
David G. Gillies.
T HE Defendant and all others interested, are
hereby notified of the institution of the above
suit, and are requited to appear and plead according
Attornies for Plaintiff.
Apalachicola, Feb. 1st, 1843. marll 3m.

Notice of Bankruptcy.
District of Apalachicola, Fla.
AMES Y. SMITH, of the county of Franklin,
in said District, for himself individually, and as
one of the late firm of "Win. Peabody & Co." hav-
ing filed a petition praying to be declared a Bankrupt.
It is ordered that cause be shown to the Court on or
before the 3d day of April next, at 10 o'clock, A. M.,
in Apalachicola, in said county, why the said James
Y. Smith, should not be declared a Bankrupt accord-
ing to the act of Congress in such case made and
provided. (A copy---Teste,)
Superior Court of Fanklin County.
Apalachicola, March 4th, 1843. m4 51

Ander'ns Cough Drops, Butler's Ma
Balsam of Life, rient,
Bullard's Oil Soap, Steer's Opo
Corup. Syrup Sarsapa- t' Liqo
rilla, Swaim's Pe
Do. Sarsaparilla & Soda & S(
Cubebs, ders,
Comp.Syrup Liverwort, Pills, Lee's
Bateman's Drops, 1" Bran
British Oil, Galig
Eye Vater, Thompson's Moff
Godfrey's Cordial, Tom
Harlem Oil, Rowan's T,
White Lead, Putty,
Nos. 1, 2 and 3. Spanish Brc
Red Lead, Dry, Verdigris it
Black in Oil, Vermillion,
Chrome Green, Paint Oil,
.Yellow, Lamp Oil,
Lamp Black, Spirits Tur
Litharge, Yellow Och
Paint Brushes, Sand Paper
Sash Tools, Glass, 8 by
Prussian Blue in Oil, 10 by 1
Graining Brushes, 14 by S

gnesian Ape-

lid do.
eidlitz Pow-

onie Mixture

Franklin Superior Court.
Henry G. Guyon, assigPee, &c. To J C Boote
amesh oote
VS and others.
James C. Boote. ot
AKE NOTICE that I have this day filed my
petition of foreclosure of mortgage on the north
eastly half of lot No. 5, in square 15, in the Ci:y of
Apalachicola, said mortgage being given by you to
JOHN H. McKNIGHT, on the 15th day of June,
1841, to secure the sum ef seven hundred and forty-
two dollars and eighteen cents, "'City Script," and by
him assigned to me on the 7th Maroh, 1843.
Attorniesfor Guyon.
Apalachicola, March 10th, 1843, mll 4meow




10; 10 by
4; 12 by


Notice of Bankruptcy.
.District of Apalachicola, Fla.
T HOMAS BURNSIDES, of the county of
Jackson, in s id District, for himself individual-
ly, and as one of the firm of "W\m. & Thos. Burn-
sides," having filed a petition praying to be declared
a Bankrupt. It is ordered, that cause be shown to
the Court on or before the 25th day of February next
at ten o'clock, A. M., at Marianna, in said county,
why the said Thomas Burnsides, should not be de-
clared a Bankrupt according to the act of Congress
in such case made and provided.
A copy---Teste,
Superior Court of Jackson Chunty.
Marianna, Feb. 1st, 1843. feb3 5t

Territory of Florida.
Nathaniel C. Robbins and Lawrence O'B.
Branch, Tarustees, 4.

=tBiram Nourse, Hiram W. Brooks and -
John D. Howell, merchants and co-
partners in trade, under the name and
style of "Nourse, Brooks & Co."
TlHE defendants and al those interested will take
notice that at 'the next term of the SupeSor
Court, to be holden for the county of Franklin, the
plaintiff will apply to the Honorable Judge of the
Superior Court of the Apalachicola District for a
judgment of foreclosure of a certain mortgage made
and executed by the said defendants on the fourteenth
day of May, A. D. one thousand eight hundred and
thirty-nine, to the Southern Life Insurance and
Trust Company or its assignee; on lots, No. fiver (5)
and fourteen (14) in block B, front range, in the city
of Apalachicola, conditioned that if the said defen-
dants should well and truly pay unto the said South-
ern Life Insiirance & Trust Company or its assignee,
a certain bond bearing even date with thb said mort-
gage, executed by the said defendants and one 0. aO
Raymond to the said Southern Life Insurance :and
Trust Company or its assignee, for the sum of twenty
seven thousand and forty-five dollars and ten cents
(27,045 10) according to the tenor and effect of the
said boud, the said mtortgage-to be void,otherwise to
of full force.
The said bond and mortgage given to secure it,
f having been assigned to us the plaintiff, by the said
Life Insurance & Trust Company, we wilU apply as
above for its foreclosure.
(Copy.) N. C. ROBBINS, I
L. O'B. BRANCH, te
By J. & L. BRANCH, Att'ysifor P'lf
Apalachicola, Dec. 17th,.1843. fe3 4m

Territory of Florida.
Louis Emile Lahens, of the
firm J. Lahens & Co., of the
City of New York, Notice of Petition of
s vs. foreclosure mortgage
tieam e Naur"e, IHtiram W.
Brooks & John D Howell.
,T HE defendants and all others interested. are
hereby notified that the above Plaintiff will, at
the next term of the Superior Court to be holden for
the county of Franklin, Territory aforsaid, apply to
the Hoporable Judge of the Apalachicola District,
for a judgement of foreclosure of a certain mortgage
made, executed and delivered by the above defend-
ants to Lot Clark. President of the Southern Life
Insurance & Trust Company, his successor in office
and assigned: On the third day of April, in the year
of our Lord one thousand eight hundred and thirty
eight, to secure the. payment of a certain Bond in
the said mortgage specified, bearing even date there-
with, for the sum of forty-eight thousand dollars, on
the following parcels or lots of lands, situated, lying
and being in the City of A palachicola, and Territory
aforesaid, known and designated in the map or plan
of said city, as lots No. (2) two, in block C., front
range, excepting therefrom a strip of land four feet
wide and twenty feet long, on the southwest corner of
said lot, (said strip being longest east and west.) Lot
No. (1) one, in block P., front range. Lot No. (2)
two, in block F., front range; two undivided fifth
parts of block No. (2) two, bounded by Chesnut,
High, Center and Market streets, and upon which
block the Mansion House now stands, containing ten
(10) lots, numbered from one (1) to ten, (10) together
with all and singular appurtenances. The said Bond
and the said mortgage having been assigned to me by
the Southern Life Insurance & Trust Company, I
will supply for its foreclosure as above.
By J. & L. BRANCH, his Attornies.
I Apalachicola, Dec. 17th, 1643. fe3 4m

assorted Macassar Oil,-
Oil Rdose,
tles, vari- Ward's Hair Oil,
Is, Fancy Soaps, all colors,
er, in cakes or pots.
Honey Water,
Perfume Bags,

Antique Oil,
Bear's Oil,
Cologne, in bot
ous pattern
Lavender Watf
Florida "6
Rose, "4

Also, a large and general assortment of
Johnson's Perfumery.

Marking Pots,
Fancy Boxes,
Confectionary, assorted
251d boxes.
Fish Hooks and Lines,
Shaving Boxes,
Silver Pencils,
Scales & Weights,
Snuff, Scotch
Gold Leaf,
Dressing Combs,
Music Boxes,

Garden .Seeds,
School Books,
Blank Books,
Paper, Foolscap and
Steel Pens,
Cards, plain & emal'd
Black Sand,
Miscellaneous Books,
Writing Desks,
Ink, Black. Red & Blue
Indelible Ink.
Tooth, Hair, Blacking?
and Cloth Brushes.

Notice of Bankruptcy.
District of Apalachicola, Fla.
D ENISON B. WOOD, of the county of Frank-
lin, in said District, for himself individually,
and as one of the firm of "Richards Wood & Co.,
and Wood Myers & Iverson," having filed a petition
praying to be declared a Bankrupt. It is ordered,
that cause be shown to the Court on or before the
11th day of March next at ten o'clock, A. M. at
Apalachicola, in said county, why the said Denison
B. Wood, should not be declared a Bankrupt accor-
ding to the act of Congress in such case made and
(A copy- -Teste,)
Superior Court of Franklin County.
Apalachicola, Feb. 15tb, 1843. febl8 5t

l* Merchants, Physicians and Planters, wanting
any of the above articles, will please call before pur-
chasing elsewhere,
Terms Cash, or city acceptance.

No. 24 Water sc.
3. fe3 tf

Apalachicola, Feb. 1st, 184