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OCLC 02713285
LCCN sn 83016267
mods:languageTerm text English
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mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note additional physical form Also available on microfilm from the University of Florida.
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 June 25, 1851
mods:frequency Weekly
marcfrequency weekly
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00048473_00157
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mods:relatedItem original
mods:extent v. : ill. (chiefly advertisements) ; 56 cm.
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1851
mods:number 1851
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
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Apalachicola
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Commercial advertiser
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00048473/00157
 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: June 25, 1851
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: UF00048473:00157

Full Text

^-- *---'--r----- "*-r"----------"--------------- -* in


VII If[n m r A I mT D'PF r n .i am..W.n. --nt...r3 II

,kce, Third Story Baltzell's Buildings, corner
of Commerce and Che3tnut streets.
uasiripTno.'s-+Three Dollars per annum,
in advance.
',1i) rii.rtinn taken for a less term than six
l''thl- and $. will invariably be charged for
iast i.,riod. No paper will he discontinued un-
it all arrearaes are paid, unless at the option of
the publisher.
k.Dvyc a I' rriAMTrs.-')ne slqare, (twelve lines
'r I.) will be irrwrted at the rate of One Dol.
Sr 11r the first, and Fifty Cents for every subse-
Iudnt insertion.
rI tio'ec w'io alivelrtiae by the year a liberal
- liscouint will hbe l.a;; bit all qivertisements
lot vstaiv q r ninri to Ikejr owi,.b'iaines*, an
Vflt" M i 4 nf i 1 9 met I Ibieym,
*ill'he chiceaL, ath. isrnailk".'
;.. All legal advertiseranwts must be paid for
l Fioiv Dlle. ar wiH be charged for announc-
,nl canlidates for office.

SBELL t GRIFFIN, Wholesale and Retail
Dealere in Drugi, Medicines, Paints, Oils,
'el464, he. fc. A!so, a m'neral assortment of
It ,tionerv, eor. Cie4t-mit Id Conmerf'e *it.
:A U'rl.N '.& LO., Couninission Merchants,
.'i 45 Water st.
::TnO.I.HL AsrT. 'WM. H. LONG.
4 VRRY & JONEq, Grocerq and Commi4sion
SMoerhant.i, No. 43 Wuter st.
\A Y," J. &f Co, Comnis~ion Merchants,
1 4QAenti 'for Lr.LOYDS also, Aents lfor the
i* ltna (nsitrrice Co." the Protection Inslr-
ticeCC." anid the !harltfrd fInmrance Co.,"'of
I Trt-'nrl, Conn., No. 5,' W.Vatr ,it.
Ttll.XIAt l)AV. DANIFT, .7. DAY.

'.BRLOBT19 N. ... C.-m-ii~ui,' and Forwarding
Merchant, No. 41 WAf,(r Pt.

) 4lNFOR't'fI D Auction an d Commission
Merchant, E'ufaula, Ala.
Th-ankfiul fur the patronage hitherto received.
entm the Vferchanta of Analachicola, he would
depeui'ully elicit a continuance of their favors
uj 'L.ON', B. & Co., C mmi.sion Marchants,
and DeIaleri in nDry GJod-. Groceries, Hard-
kre, Tin W;are, Rin.ti, Shoes, Hata, Caps,
.'rnk#rv, Ship Chandlery, &c., cor. Water and
!hetlnilt sts.
itR'4TAM.T r r.rrrton "WILITA. A Woon.
t IRRR9 & B-\LDnWVN, wholesale and re-
tuil Gr,;c,tirs a-. l Ship Chandlers, No. 49
Water street Analachicola, Fa

.TTLr,, DAWSON & Co., Comamission and
L Forwarding Merchants,
No 10 Colu'nhmb Rlnck.

q ~; .WLEY. B. q.. !'a~ct',r aidl: Co,.n~.4:-iemi~
~sF~,~~it;t~ Nqa'liC 'V*'r ifrtPet

\{RPER &HOr IMR, Conmmibeion Mfr.
ri -.:'ian.; alI-)', .A'jts for th- '' S-i
4lnt'lal '2mlra1i-ec Crn+pany," of the City of' New
Yark, N.,. 51 \Water st.
K AIN, W. A. & P. C Commission Merchant.s,
N,.40.I C-din.ibim Block.
. r.ilw.ral a'hv.mnce made' on coinsisnrnents
*if Cnttni tot Iaiir 'ri l.vl in ivirpool, Gla-,'iw,
Vow York and Phil.adelphia.

Vj -Y 'E.NEVI': I'. ').'al,'r-i i l[.,r.lv.,r.' ,d
S ltiip Ch.sidl. rv, Iron, Slepl. Nails, Siike-.
iuld Cdti',r;, i',l \1 in'if.ictuircr of' Ti i, Iron ,id
?n-iper 'W.ure.. Commerce at.
InuipH 9. MaY. J >HN F. R BrsZFr.

, 4cCU.IY, RE)WARI), Gornrr ;iid C'nin-
SdirkioiQ, Mprchanrt, No 2J VWater slreetl.

."C \r.L \, l;H \RI.E3 P., Counmission and
' F-POrwirdillg Mtc'chant.
Aplachicols, May 25, 1S'5n.
\ cKAY, A4 N. &- Co., Cummismiimn Mer-
I chanls, No 40 VWdtert.
M YERS, .ROBERrT, Auclioneer, Apalarchi-
cola, Fla.

i' &ffolR'RE &. nR'l)K, Cominisiino Mer-
i. cha'itl.s, No. 46 Water st
B. NouasaB. I- W. BROonis.
% ICKERSON, S. M ).iilT'r it Cluihi:ig,
Bpoits; Slhoe., lf.Ji, C.ip, &C.. ..
I Columbus lirnk.
pLORTPR. '.,.G.-& Co De3lerl in Gnoda aind
5JI kmn.fiiarion MN.rchjnt., No,. .11 WVier Sl.
a-qOE..% CH.A'. &, Co., Commissijion iMer-
rt-idlns.ir itr.,
^ and Gqneral Com-
' rtll*s~nia~i.^h j~qtol" .lSt^ pc:riaola Fa.
.to Si.r .s W. W. CHCEVER.
U,tTER Btt'1+ Commission Merchant, No,
40 A4'W aqrat. stairss ."

|TPE .JOHN T, Type Founder, No. 53
CV Cli, corner BIeet bhn ,reet, New York.
tTY, Mc KCENtilB, Comriiision Mer-
W chants., No. 4 Woter A*t

WOOD 4 BALLOt, Commission Merchanis,
No. 42 Wdter st.-Up stair- ... -
M..T. 9 E. n. .RALIOl.
4flWNi W..H. t Cir.; -Commnissiam andFor.;
_ -.ldihg eWTanari,.No'. .53 Waler st. .-

Ne. 500 Cuommerce street,"
'bllS. "8-. AP.,ALACMIcCOLA, FLA.
i % _

jUpia4lyicola Exchuuane.
||R% mam44ft.r the first o(,prril next, the fol-
. rbtj wrilt be charged. at this House,
Slsmbq&...... ;...........'....... 00
'Bd 5lf'.aay ....' '..5.0..,.......... 15O
S w ............... 9 00
Boml.air d Lolgii* per-month5'....... 30 00
*' :without Lo~dgiog,..:. ...;. ;....-.. 25 00
r., o. t "'c1ok; .Sunday, 1 o'clock.
mat..Ia 11 o'clock, P:l"W.
"oudi bkl|a, April3, 10!. ,vlam.

Oman* VW *i Mate u I UE U
No. 28 Water at.,

Corner of Water and Centre streets,'

i-RE above establishment has by recent been
L furnished throughout in the most modern
style. It-. location is central to business and
places of amu-ement, with the advantage of be-
ing reAjred fr zqy enfral .onfu'ion of Bread-
way. The prTipretrs are confident their table
Is Unsurpassed by any/in the city.

T HIS well known establishment, located at
No. 136 Water street, New York, has been
recently taken and refitted by ELIJAH C. KING,
and no exertions shall be wanting on his part
to merit a continuance of the patronage hereto-
fore bestowed on the establishment by Soithern
,0- All of the Southern papers taken.
Feb. 20 tf

3trofetafonal [ Xotfee .

Win. Sydney Green, M. D.
,"- May be found at his residence, corner of
Centre and High streets, opposite the Mansion
House. Nov 8.
T. J. Eppes,
Will practice in the Courts of the Western
Circuit. Office on Water street, over J. Day &
C< 's Press building.
Apalachicola, March 6, 1551.

W. G. 11M. Davis,
Will practice in the Courts of the Middle Dis-
trict and in Franklin and Jackson Counties.
He will attend to any communications on busi-
ness, or any law matters that can be transacted
by correspondence. When requisite he will tra-
vel to any point in his circuit to transact any
urgent matter.
Mr Davii will be at Apalachicola at least a
week before each term of the Court commences.
March 21, 1850.

I. J. Floyd,

Will attend to the prosecution of CLAIMS be-
fore the Departments in Washinrton; and pro-
curing BOUNTY WARRANTS for Soldiers
engaged in the Seminole War; and for adjustment
of depredatinns committed by Indians, since the
year 1836. Address Apalachicola, Fla.
Oct 31.
Law Notice.
H AVING made arrangements with WMr. VAL-
iL.AU, Eq., which will enable me to attend
i bliuines- in the U. S. District Court,and in the
Circuit Court, for Franklin county. I will attend
re-gularly to the annual session of the U. S. District
Cnouri, and will accept special retainers in the
Circuit Court. of Florida.
R. J. MOSES, Att'y at Law,
Feb 13, 1S51. COLtMBUS, GA.
W. mi. Davis
W ILL attend regularly the Circuit Court of
Franklin county, and the session of the
District Court of the United States, at Apalachi-
cola. ,: "
Dirin- hi, absence Col. R. J. FLYD will at-
ntrndl o hrining suits Ifor him, and any other busi-
ie.s connected with the Courts in A'palachicola.
In tle absence of Col. Floyd, A. T. BENNETT,
Eriq will give his attention to such business for
Mr. DAvis.
March 6, iS51..

New York Life Insurance Co.,
Actuary. President.
APPLICATIONS for Insurance on Lite made
to M. P. ELLIS, Agent.
Apalachicola, Oct. 31, 1850.

THE subscribers, Agenta for "The AEtna In-
surance Co.,"." Tle Protection Insurance
Co.,"and The Hartford InsuranceCo.," of Hart-
ford, Conn.,are prepared to take Fire, Inland
and Marine Risks on as favorable terms as any
good office J DAY & Co.
Dec 29,. 184

THE Southern Mutual Insurance Co.,ofGeor-
gia is prepared to take Fire and Marine
Risks on thle must liberal terms.
Apalachicola, Dec. 1, 18419.
S' Life Insurance.
TI HE subscribers, agents of thep ETNA INSU-
'.L RANCE CO., are prepared to receive pro-
popals for insurance on live, on terms materially
reduced from those charged by Mutual Compa-
nies. Capital' 9150,000, exclusively pledged,
with its reserved accumulations, for the payment
of losses on Life Insurance only.
Dec 26, 1850. J. DAY & CO.

T HE subscribers will make liberal cash ad-
vances, on consignments ot Cotton to their
friends in Liverpool or New York.
Dec i J. DAY & Co.

L IBERAL cash advances made on consign-
ments to our friends in Liverpool, London,
New York, Boston and New Orleans.
Dce 26, 18L0) 4m SIMS & CHEEVER.

GUNNY Bagging, ten bales, for sale by


Napoleon at Moscow.
We subjoin from Headley's work-
Napoleon and his Marshals "-a bril-
liant account of the burning of Moscow,
which is well spoken of in the American
Whig Review as superior even to Cro-
ly's picture in "Salathiel of the confla-
gration of Rome. Headley's descriptive
powers have rarely if ever been surpas-
sed :
"At length Moscow, with its domes,
and towers, and palaces, appeared in
sight, and Napoleon, who had joined the
advanced guard, gazed long and thought-
fully on that goat'of his wishes. Murat
went forward and entered the gates with
his splendid cavalry, but as he passed
through the streets he was struck with
the solitude that surrounded him. Noth-
ing was heard but the heavy tramp of
his squadron as lie passed along, for a
deserted amnd abandoned city was the
meager prize for which such unparalleled
efforts had been made. As night drew
its curtain over the splendid capital, Na-
poleon entered the gates, and immedi-
ately appointed Mortier governor. In
his directions, he commanded him to
abstain from a!l pillage. For this,' said
he, you shall be answerable with your
life. Defend, Moscow against all, wheth-
er friend or foe.'
The bright moon rose over the migh-
ty city, tipping with silver the domes of
more than two hundred churches, and
pouring a flood of light over a thousand
palaces and the dwellings of three hund-
red thousand inhabitants. The weary
army sunk to rest; but there was no
sleep to Mortier's eyes. Not the gorge-
ouis and variegated palaces and their rich
ornaments, nor the parks and gardens and
oriental magnificence that every where
surrounded him, kept him wakeful, but
the ominous foreboding that some dire
calamity was hanging over the silent ca-
pital. When he entered it, scarce a liv-
ing soul met his gaze as lie looked down
the long streets; and when he broke
open the buildings he found parlors, and
bedrooms, and chambers all furnished
and in order, but no occupants. The
midnight moon was sailing over the city,
when the cry of fire' reached the ears
of Mortier; and the first light over Na-
pa+l<,<-M'! a I i iil -.tmy lpirn w a -ki*l<]o<<,. a tKl+
that most wondrous scene in modern
times commenced-the burning of Mos-
"Mortier, as governor of the city, im-
mediately issued his orders, and was put-
ting forth every exertion, when at day-
light Napoleon hastened to him. Af-
fecting to disbelieve the reports that the
inhabitants were firing their own city,
lie put more, rigid commands on Mortier
to keep the soldiers from the work of
destruction. The Marshal simply poin-
ted to some iroq-covered houses that had
not yet been opened, from every crevice i
of which smoke was issuing like steam I
from the itidts of a pent-up volcano. Sad t
and thoughtful, Napoleon turned towards c
the Kremlin, the ancient palace of the t
Czars,_whose huge structure rose higo'h
above the surrounding edifices. ,
"In the morning, Mortier, by great i
exertions, was enabled to subdue the fire. i
The next night (September 15) at mid- c
nigt the sentinels on watch upon the lof- I
ty Kremlin saw below, them the flames f
bursting thmroiglhthe houses and palaces, e
and the cry of fire, fire,' passed through (
the city. The dread scene had now fair- r
Iy opened. Fiery balloons- were seen s
dropping from the air and lighting upon I1
tlie houses; dull explosions were heard t
on every .side from the shut dw ellings, *t
snid the next moment a bright light. burst. r
forth, amd thle flames were raging through t
[lie apartments. Allt was uproar amid coni- i
Fusion. The serene air and moonlight of 1
ihe niglit before hiad given way to driv- c
.ng clouds anid wild temnpests, that swept a
with the roa, 'of tile sea over the city. 'ii
Flames arose on every side, blazing and h
cracking in the storm, while clouds of d
mmoltkd and sparks, ian a incessant shower,
ent. driving towards the.Kremlin. The ;-
:louds themselves seemed turned into
ire, rolling in wrath over devoted Mos- n
mow. Mortier, cruslied with respoiinsibili- i,
y tlis thrown upon his shoulders, mo- m
red his Young Guard amid the desola-
ion, blo\uing up the houses and facing d
lhe tempest and thie flames-struggling a,
iobly to arrest the conilagration.
"He hastened from place to place \u
imid the blazing ruins, his face blacken- mt
*d with smoke, and his hair and eyebrows tt

inged with the fierce heat. At length a!
he day dawned, a day of tempest and st
lame, and Mortier, who had strained g
very nerve for thirty-six hours, entered it
a palace and dropped from fatigue. The o
nanly form and stalwart arm that so of- st
en carried death into the ranks of the bl
enemy at length gave way, and the a!
gloomy Marshal lay and panted intutter T
!xhaustion. But the night of tempest t(
mad been succeeded by a day of tempests, it
.nd when night again enveloped thle city it

'aves, aidl now disappeared in their ba
maddening flow as they broke high over ce
heir tops, scattering their spray of fire m,
against the clouds. The heavens .themn- w
elves seenied to have caught the confla- asl
ration, and the angry masses that swept ,m
rolled over a bosom of fire. Columns th,
f flame would rise and sink along the
surface of this sea, and fiuge volumes of
lack smoke suddenly shoot into the air, th,
Sif, volcanoes were working below.
'he black form of the Kremlin alone h
wered above the-chaos, now trapped St
i flame and smoke, and then began merg- pa
ng into view-standing amid the scene

!it was one broad flame, waving to and
fro in the blast. The wind had increa-.
sed to a perfect hurricane, and shifted
from quarter Ito quarter as if on purpose
toawell the sea of fire, and extinguish
the 4ast hope. The fire was approach-
ing the Kremlin, and already the roar of
the flames, and the crash of the' falling
houses, and the crackling of burning irtim-
bers, were borne to the ears of the start-
led Emperor. He arose and walked to
and fro, stopping convulsively -Rnd gaz-
ing on the terrific scene. Murat, Engene,
and Berthier rushed into his presence,
and on their knees besought hiii'- to' flee,
but he still hung to that haughty palace
as if it were his empire.
~Aj^ut at Jength the shpui..e..Kret.--
lin is on fire !' was heard+ above the roar
of the. conflagration, and Napoleon re-
luctantly consented to leave. He des-
cended to the street with his staff, and
looked about for a way of egress, but the
the flames blockaded every passage. At
length they discovered a postern gate
leading to the Moskwa and entered it,
but they had only entered still further in-
to the danger. As Napoleon cast his
eyes around the open space, girded and
arched with fire, smoke, and cinders, he
saw one single street yet open, but all
on fire. Into this he rushed, and, amid
the crash of falling houses, and raging of
the flames, over burning ruins, through
clouds of rolling smoke, and between
walls of fire, he pressed on, and at length,
half suffocated, emerged in safety in the v
imperial palace of Petrowsky, nearly t
three miles distant. Mortier, relieved of
his anxiety for the Emperor, redoubled
his efforts to arrest the conflagration.
His men cheerfully rushed into every
danger. Breathing nothing but smoke
and ashes-canopied by flame, smoke, t
and cinders-surrounded by walls of fire d
that rocked to and fro, and fell with a
crash amid the blazing ruins, carrying a
down with them red-hot roofs of iron, he a
struggled against an enemy that no bold-.
ness could awe or courage overcome.
These brave troops had heard the tramp a
of thousands of cavalry sweeping to bat- t
tie without fear; but now they stood in h
still terror before the march of the con- e
flagration, under whose burning footsteps
was heard the incessant crash of falling ti
houses, and palaces, and churches. The
continuous roar of the flames was more b
terrible than the roar of the artillery, and ce
L.ei,:re Ali; w freV'101foe,In W-e niudst-'of ihe a
elements, the awe-struck army stood pow-
erless and affrighted.
When night again descended on the b
city it presented a spectacle the like of l1
which was never seen before, and which c
baffles all description.< The streets were
streets of fire, the heavens a canopy of u
fire, and the entire body of the city a
nass of fire, fed- by the hurricane that tl
whirled the blazing fragments in a con-
stant stream through the air. Incessant
explosions, from the blowing up of stores
of oil, tar, and spirits, shook the very
foundation of the city, and sent, vast vol-
uines of ;nmoke rolling furiously towards
he sky. Huge sheets of canvass on fire
came floating like messengers of death
through the flames-the'l towers and
lomes of the churches and palaces glow-
ed with red-hot heat over the wild sea M
below, then tottering a moment, on their
basis were hurled by the tempest into the e(
oinmmon ruin. Thousands of wretches t
before unseen were drive by the heat .o
from the cellars and hovels, and siream- hE
ed in an incessant throng in hlle street. lo
Children were seen carrying their pa-
ents-the strong the weak, while thou- d
handss more were staggering under the dc
oads of plunder they had snatched from
he flames. Tis too, would frequently Ir
ake fire in the falling shower, and the "
niiserable creatures woull be compelled
o drop it, aund iee for their lives. Oh
t was a scene of fear anlld wo, iiiconiceiva- w
le and indescribable! A mighty and
lose packed city of houses and churches Uj
nd palaces wrapped from limit to limit n(
i flameswhich are fed by a ,whirling m
hurricane is a sight this world will sel-
om see. .. or
"But this was all within the city. To
lapoleoii without the spectacle was still w
lore sublime and terrific. WVhen the ,h
ames hadl overcome all obstacles, aind ibe
ad wrapped every tiling in their red o-
ranile, that great city looked like a sea ,
f rolling tire, swept by a tempest that Ikr
rove .1 into vast billows. Hugedomes th
nid to\vers throwing oil sparks like bla- foQ
lig firebrands, now towered above the of

s where a spark of conjugal love re-
ained, it would be blown to a flame; m
here nothing but dead embers and- bhe M
lies remained they could be takes up, 01
ide into soaip and society cleansed pI
ereby. ho

An old merchant in Baltimore said,
e other day, that a man might as well th
ink of being President of the United..tv
ates without his name being in the" i
pers, as to be known and successful
Lbusiness without advertising, th

of desolation and terror like virtue in the
midst of a burning world, enveloped but
unscathed by the devouring elements.
Napoleon stood and gazed on this scene
in silent awe. Though nearly three miles
distant, the windows and waHe, of- his
apartment were so hot that he scarcely
bear his hand against them. Said hbe,
years afterwards : ,It was the spectacle
of the sea and billows of fire, a -sky and
cloudsof flame, mountains of red rolling
flame, like-immense waves of the.sea,
alternately bursting forth, and elevating
themselves to skies of fire, and then sink-
ing into the ocean below. Oh! it was
the most naked, the most sublime, and-
the most terrific sight the world ever be.
held.'" .

Somebody sent us the 'following yes-
terday it is written in a lady's hand, and
with ink of the most sanguine hue. We
don't say it never was in print before :
I clasp'd her tiny hand in mine,
I embraced her slender form,
I vowed to shield her from the wind,
And from the world's cold storm.
She set her beauteous eyes on me,
The tears did gently flow,
And with her little Hps she said,,
Dad blast you, let me go f
"I LoVE TO STEAL."-An amusing in-
cident occurred in one of the doWn east
churches, some years- ago. .The clergy-
man gave out, on a pleasant Sabbath af-
ternoon in July:
"I love to steal a while away
From every cumberingg care,
And spend the hour of setting day
In humble, grateful prayer." -
The regular chorister being absent,
he duty devolved upon the good old
beacon M-- who commenced,
"I love to steal-"
.nd then bagged down-and raising his
'oice to a still higher pitch, he sung,
"I love to steal----"
nd, as before, he concluded he had got
he wrong pitch, and deploring that he
ad not his "pitch-turned," he determin-
d to succeed if he died in the attempt.
By this time, all the old ladies were
ittering behind their fans, while the
aces of the young 'uns" were all in a
)road grin. At length, after a desperate
ough, he made a final demonstration,
nd roared .ont, -' -
"I love to steal-"
This effort was too much; every other
ut. the godly and eccentric parson was
laughing, who arose and, with the utmost
oolness, said,
"Seeing, our brother's propensities, let
It is needless to say that but' few of !
hat congregation heard the prayer.
I wish I had a little wife, ,*
A little stove and fire; *!
I'd hug her like a lump of god,' s
And let no man come nigh her;
I'd spend my days in ha ppi new, r
I'd, vegetate in clover, r
And when I died I'd shut myo eyes,
-'Lay down and roll right over. d
[rs. Swisshelmn has in the course of her
Jitorial career, said many wise and pi-
ly things; but there are none, perhaps e
which the whole community will more
heartily concur thllan in the extract. be-
ow, which we copy from her paper.
drs. S. is a fine writer, and lias a happy i.
*ay of saying things which every one
oes not possess. Whether our lady d
lends will confess that she has told the
uth as far as they are concerned is not v
Clear, as for ourselves however, we s
blnush and own the soft impeachment." ..
"Many are of the opinion that if it
ere not for the stringency of 4he civil
w, nearly all families would be broken .
3, and society go into chaos. We have
SsuchI notion. If a proclamation were P
ade to day declaring every marriage in
ie Union null and void and leaving it
ace more to the choice of the parties
whether the relation be renewed, busi-
.ss would be suspended, newspapers p
would stop, stores, factories and work-. 01
ops would close. The editors would a,
all at home getting married, merchants
_eratives and mechanics would each be te
waiting their turn to have the nuptial .L
lot re-tied. Cross, fretful, sickly wivwe, t
at had been almost felt a burden be-
ce, would grow very dear at the thought
separation. Domineering, harsh hlua- a
nds would be Iorriven ; and in all nla-

rtenMion to the girls, and get invited
verywhece. Most of the old ..flks like
e, and who knows how often they ire-
Jid their girls if they could only cateb
ich, a man as Lightfoot, they wopld Vt
bjeet to their marrying.

ed"ge,'you must doumy repairioagAitt'l
nger.3' *;.

Among. the other high sounding titles
ie Kiug of Ava' has that bofY r'Jo~ T
Wienty-four Umbrellas." T isP lookiia&
he was prepared feo a long re-gn .\ :-.
.After reading these two lines, turn to
he next page. -



:- j8urr41~L~rJ~.. ~P~~rctot~.


"'< t?

*'- A


Bachelors. Reverie.,
Another button off my shirt this frosty
morning, and these pants with a slit at
the pockets, and wanting to be slightly
turned at the. bottom. I wonder what it
would cost' to support a wife ? How
handy she+ would be to do odd jobs; that
old'seamtress I employ is always engag-
ed, and for ever has the same tune 'Mr.
Lightfoot, you must wait; these bach-
elors, like yourself, ought to get married;'
and she ends with a poser, bimn gals aint
good for nothing in these days.
I do wish I knew ,wh at was for the
best. If I could get a wife who would
fill her station like Loekheart's I'should
be willing to go bead and ears -into the
connubial-wiatl-,-but taere are no suelh
women now; arid "who waits- a simper-
ing, tittering girl,wilth a flarihg bonnet,
dressed like a doll,' and only fit to walk
out and show herself.
I wonder how lMrs. Brirs' sister
would do ? Or Imhe Guy's ? The seem
like the right sort-:old Madame Briggs
is a charming woman herself. Bless
me, how my mouth waters fur those
fritters I ate there the other night; tiut
when I asked Abigail how they were
made, she turned up her nose and replied,
'I don't trouble the kitchen, Mr. Light-'
foot!' evidently feeling it would be dis-
graceful to know how to' work; well,
she eut her'own fingers by the means, I
don't want to hear her warble n.td trill,
and turn up her nose and 'scream like a
magpie, when, I know- she is good for
nothing else. A bachelor'don't live on
n usic.iC
Well, there is Sally Guy'; they say
she can darn a stocking, inake aln apple
duinpli ng, and clear-starch a dickey; but
Frost says she is an extravagant thing
that gets credit for doing things that do
not fairly belong to her. His wife raye
old lady Guy has a mighty notion of
praising her girls before the gentlemen,
but in truth her Mary says, Sally sweeps
in gloves, and makes the cook roll all the
pastry, lest it should spread her hands in
the process, and when she has ordered
the articles according to a receipt, and
the cook has put them together, and
beaten and baked them as soon aa they
sit down, the mother says., '!Well, Sally
dear, you have excellent luck with your
cake,' or 'your pastry is a* light as a
bun ;' but Mrs. Frost says there. Is so
much deception in t hes'e people she nevr
will tell them anything is goo~t" '- -
I believe I've had deuced poor luck
with women. Once I used to spend my
Sunday evenings at Fry's,' and Pauline
wVas a smart girl ; but,' a'ne, she watiied
a man covered with hair. Ile inuzt liave
a shoe brush on his chin, anld huge
vwhiislers and a vile moustachl, because
t gives one a 'foreign ,appearance ;' and
such sentiments turned my head against
I don't wonder people fail who marry
now-a-days. How can a poor profes-
*ional man, or a fellow with all his means
n his stock iin trade, afford to live at the
ate of a thousand a year? aud they tell
ne this sum is considered cheap, iiiclud-
ng dress and other minuimaes. It won't
to for me, any how. My five dollar bills
Ire too scarce ; and then others say, Mr.
Lightfoot, marry a girl that has money.'
I've seen how this works-to be told
very time a woman gets irritated--'
ougmht those things' or 'I own this,
louse,' would never do for ojne of my
emperament. And then these rich old
others are often a horrible bore, prying
w'to one's business, and making. wills
vith life leases, or putting in trust for 'my
daughter's benefit,' as if the husband
vas a non compos mebiris. I've niade
ic-h instrumens for other people-doAn't
rink I shall trouble anybody to do/ihe
ke service on my account.
If I should marry a you am girl, she
'ill want to oo to a concert every night
i tbe week, or a fancy ball or a tableaux
arty. It is the rarest thiing in thie world
Ssee a man of my age seated in an ain
hair taking comfort at honi- a long eve-
ing. The new wit's- always says, 'HIUP-
aud, dcn't you want to see the new
lay? or go to hear tile divine songtress ?
: the fashionable singer, who has just
arrived and if I should say as I felt,
No hang the folderol play, and .songs,'
'n chances to one the, little" beauty
would pout, or cry, or *tll ma tHa't'y.
ightfoot is a real old bachelor still; ;nd
len such a curtain lecture would fol,w
m better off as I am. Now I can scbld
y landlady, tease her daughters, shbw

..- ,,.. 9-.

Iiiia~ r

": C

..... I: Ic
++\ ., +



Ou the Study of Physical Science. erlful eflects thanii those procured finm thedescent
Physical science cumprises a knowledge of the of water or air, yet it seems scarcely ever to oc-
foIrces and materials of nature, and the study of it, cupy the minds of thoue desirous of impl)rovlng I
therefore, as a source of human impiovecment and mechanical science. a
civilization, is of great importance. For a long To oppose anti counteract this disposition of Ih
period of our history its influence was chiefly the mind to look at phenomena without paying NV
directed to the promotion of the arts of war, but due attention to the causes from which. they g
latterly it has received a more extended applica- spring, should be one of the chief objects of t
tion to the peaceful occupations of manufactures, science. Reversion t< an examination ofelemen- S
agriculture, and commerce. Promising to placeall tary principles, and a comparison of them with t
the materials aid energies of the globe under our the effects and applications which time has dis- V
control, and to render them subservient to our covered, or labor and ingenuity have been able to n
prosperity and happiness, it is a study that enga- make, would aid our endeavors to extend every a
ges some attention of every one. science. It is evident that the wider range our n
The extension and improvement of this science senses embrace of cause and effect-the more r
forms, indeed, a prominent characteristic of the acutely we analyse their connexion and depend- i
present age. Its various departments are culti- ance-the greater must be our chance of suc- c
vated by vast numbers, with great assiduity, but ceeding in discovering new properties. Like the C
not, however, with equal success. While astro- prime motors in mechanics, general principles of r
nomy, chemistry and geology are advancing with science are susceptible of an infinite number of
rapid pace towards perfection, natural philoso- applications, and, like them, every new applica- V
phy, and more particularly mechanics, though tion, if made in accordance with those general 1
more obvious and tangible to the senses than the principles, adds to their value The induce- t
principles, adds to their value. The induce-b
preceding departments, and prosecuted, appar- ments, therefore, to engage in a retrospective t
ently, with exact and rigorous methods of study, examination of a science are always sufficient to
seem to be stationary. As these divisions of justify the labor. The study will always afford
science are equal in importance to any other, and us renewed evidence of the invariable and indis-
more directly subserve the great interests of our soluble union which holds between certain phe- e
species than most of them, the cause of their de- nomena; and we shall often be enabled to dis- l
festive progress is a subject worthy of enquiry, cover some previously conceald, or to apply some t
Science is the knowledge of causes; and in neglected property of matter, by which useful
proportion as this knowledge is accurate and results may be created, or more easily attained.
complete, is a science perfect. Causo,,s the As man's desires and want? are always in advance
source of and is identical with power; and though of his facilities for gratifying th,,m, and he i
we can never be certain that we know its precise compelled to look upon new discoveries in na,
nature, yet upon a proper estimate of it depends ture, for means by which they are to be supplied,
the value of its application as an agent. To re- he will find that they are to be more readily met
medy as far as possible, this unavoidable defect of with by an enquiry made at their sources, than
knowledge we make use of certain imaginary along their channels or at their terminations.
terms called general principles. These are gene- To the study of no department of the physical
ral facts, or facts that are common to all the modi- sciences do these observations apply with more
fications of effects, comprised in a science In the force than to electricity. If in the earnest en-
backward path to knowledge we are compelled quiries into the mechanical properties of electro.
to pursue to discover these general principles, magnelism, which of late years have engaged the
we find that it is only in proportion as the attention of inventive men, they had been always
examination of all the modifications of eflfcts, borne in mind-if in every experiment effects had J
Sor, in other words, of all individual facts, has been traced back and compared with their cau- ,
been full and correct, that the principles can be ses-they would have prevented the great waste C
true and useful. When they are deduced fri,m a of money, ingenuity and wearof mind, which
small number, and imperfect knowledge of facts, has been made in prosecuting the many vain
They are generally invested with artificial pro- and useless attempts to obtain from it, under the
perties, which lead to limited and confused views form of machine employed, a powerful and ad-
of their nature, and always impaii their value, vantageos prime mover. A comparison of the
SIn the early cultivation of a department of phy- quantity of effect produced, with the quantity of
sical science, the student's attention is eagerly di- generating cause, would have shown that the
reacted to the development of principles; but principle upon which the experiments were con-
Sthese once passed he thinks his knowledge of ducted was greatlykerroneous, because it could
s them must be perfect, and is disposed to consider not possibly admit of the useful application of i
all problemsdependant upon them as completely the hundredth part of the power developed. And
solved. Carried along by the lascinations of pro- it is by a disregard of all previous forms of mna-
e gressive study, or by the current of example and chines, and a reversion to the elementary princi-
- authority, hlie directs his attention to observations, ples of electricity, that Dr. Page has been enabled
, and the facts they seem to prove; and, as these to construct an electro-magnetic engine far sur-
Saccumulate around him, he finds his time too passing all others previously in existence and
much engrossed to allow him to enquire whether promising a high degree of practical nefillness.
d or not their connection with general principles By pursuing the apparently relrograde path to
e has been correctly explained. Under such an in- knowledge thus pointed out, the writer has been
3 fluence he is liable to fall into the error of con- enabled to discover the practicability of obt!in-
n founding those agents which contribute little or g from static electricity a motive oer o
nothing to a desired end will, those that mainly only superior to eleclro-mitnctism, -o t cahlcua-
produce it, and, in consequence, to rely as much ted fiom its obvious economics to superccde ol her
', upon the one as the other. motors in all their applications. When this po-
Another cause operating to check the advance sition is subtatiaed b oclr dem-nstration,
t- y l\l-ii^ aml illr tlsiatr-e._- ., irrewame or ^^eP-^.^y-
r uncontrollable propensity of' the humrnan mind to pursued, and afford another instance to the many
d limit the explanations of natural phenomena to before the woilh of that curious irrmperfection o'f
principles drawn from those subjects, only, wilh the human mind, namely, ihatil in its enquiries
t which the mind is familiar. The tendency of the the simplest arni most ad\vaniageous mineas of at-
mechanic to confine his.attemls at improvements ining the greatest r tsults are never the first
in the application of power, to modifications of perceived.
machinery which have been long in use, instead
t of looking for new devices, is a conspicuous in- THE WOMEN AGAIN IN CONCLAVE.----
S stance of this error. Nor have the results hither- The Tribune," which is the omZniltu
e to been of a character to discourage this mode of gathe,.rui of all such things, publishes a
proceeding. In pursuing the course of invention ,,
" indicated by the properties of a known machine report from their "own correspondent,
She has generally been able to extend the practice of the proceedings of a Woman's Con-
v of an art, and though he may put his faculties on mention, now holding in Akron, Ohio,
r the stretch to enlarge its usefulness so as to ap- of which, says a writer, coinplimentarily
s ply it to other arts, he rarely feels called upon to copied by the Tribune, the President is
h enquire whether theprinciples which first called Mrs. Frances D. Gage, one of' Ohio's
e it into existence may or may not be more advan- noblest daughters-a woman, a wife, a
tageously applied. The benefits he has deri- mother, a member of society, deficient in
0: ved fr~omn it lead him to regard it as the only ma- the performance of no duty, a poet in
te chine he needs, or, at least, that it is the best heart, yet living a life the most real, the
,. at his disposal; and he lots upon it as an inex- most earnest, the most truthful, that
haustible mine, in whose unexplored recesses could be seen or written;" and on 'the
sufficient treasures remain, which he may appro- business committee of which "are Mrs.
private if he has only the art, industry or good Swisshelm, the veritable soul and body
't fortune to find them. of the distinguished editress of the Visit--
y As a consequenceeof this error the attention of or, and Mrs. Emma R..Coe, the eloquent
.e men of genius continues, at this day, to be as lecturer, who has carried so many hearts
It much directed towards extending the power of by the singular power of hler eloquence."
dynamic forces, through forms of machinery on The same writer remarks that ,stutch an
Which human ingonuitYhasbeen exerted for ages, earnest, high-souled set of spirits have
and-which, from the uniform failure of attempts seldom been gathered together. No fa-
3. to improve them, it might reasonablybe supposed natical railings, no ignorant cant,< but-
n were 'perfect. as when'they were first invented, earnest, soul-stirring efforts fora higher,
Thus, the records of the Patent Office show that truer life." The editors of the Tribune
the steam engine, though furnishing indubitable endorse the action of the: Convention as

Ly evidence that it has approached both perfection "a movement which contemplates an
is of clnsl ruction,,d an a limit to its useful appliea- important change in the relative position
n tion, engages, at this day, as many effbi'rts to im- of the sexes and wars with long esta-
. prove it as before Watt developed its extraordin, blished customs and deep-rooted prejtiu
Saryand highest capabilities. And, yeti, in con- dices," and they add that it is their
!Y templating the improvement of this; mighty en- settled conviction that thliose who have
ie gine, every man must carry'his mind-back from begun this movement lkjow too weli
'the inert masses metal of which it is composed, what they are, about, and are too deeply
to the steam which moves the piston in thecylin-. in earnest to be discouraged,, stilt less
y der, and from this to the heat which is the im- defeated,'by ridicule, however copiously
a mediate energy from which all its effects are pro- administered.":
Seduced. ; and he;knowsil 'at in the application of "- ..
This energy, through this form of machine, philo- A NAMERICAN SAVAN HONORED'.---The
Ssopher-rsave ascertained thaf thirteen fourteenths following is clipped from' the' Paris cor-
ig of its mechanical force is wasted; still, the possi- repondece of tlle Philadelphia Bulletin :
ability of preventing this prodigious loss of power "I' foreot to mention last weekie
by a radically different application of it seems honorconferred on P-of. -. C.'Bond,.of
r not to engage his consideration. Camnbrid-e, by tlhe French Acadaemy of
Til This imperfection of tile human mind is fur-' Sciences. It chose trim corresponding
. other and strongly illustrated in the numerous and minember for America, an lhonor formerly
Spergervering aitemplis that are annually made to enjoyed and highly prized by Franklin.
,J improve and extend the application of theinor- This Academy was founded in 1666, by
.d ganic motors.ewind and water. Theirpower Colbert, the enlightened minister of Louis
Ig depends upon gravit.,tion,' which points out an the Fourteenlh, and has, ever since, keipt
t exact limit't o.their utility, and which, it is de- the- first place in the scientific world.
.ionstratable, hasbeen reached; but theprinciple Professor Bond will, no doubt, use it 'as a
itself embraces,' in its wide compass, nearlyall medium for comniiiiiicatLidg to the learn-
in thephenomena ofmotionin theocean, airand land, ed men of Europe, the Amnerican disco-
and is knowo to be capable of much more pow- verses in science." :

JoL. T. ScoTrr will act as our agent in Colum-
bus, Georgia.
From the Augusta Constitutionalist.
Arrival of the Steamer Humboldt.
NEW YORK, June 17.
The steamship IHIumboldt has arrived,
bringing Liverpool dates to the 3d in-
LIVERPOOL, June 3,-Cotton.-The
market is firm and unchanged, with sales
of 7,000 bales.
Breadstuffs are steady. Consols firm.
Money easy. Corn has declined 6d.
The weather is unfavorable.
The Herman, Europa and Lafayette
had arrived out.
Abbott Lawrence sailed in the steam
frigate Lawrence for the United States on
the 3d inst.
Political news unimportant.
At Boston to-day the case against
IHayden was discharged, the jury not
able to agree.
At New York to-day Cotton remain-
ed unchanged.

.he insertion of the word 'however' here,
and there, to impede the march of fine
style. Commas and colons are the only
marks he is reptted to make ; his niche '
of famae is merely ,a; parenithesis; l"e is <
but a note of admiration to genius; his
ife is spent in ushering 'clever people
.nto deserved celebrity ; lie sits as chario-
teer, outside the vehicle in which pro- ]
digious talents are driven to immortality.
It is his fortune to insert all hIiscontribu- t
tions in the temple of glory, and to ex.
elude himself for want of space. He al-
ways hopes to go in, but expires unbles-
sed at last. He bestows presentpopu-
larity on thousands without securing C
posthumous renown as his own share.
His career in thislife is a tale of mystery
: to be continued in our next." He is '
only thought of when things go wrong t
in the journal. Curiosity then looks out f
of the corner of its eyes, and with brows
and lips pursed up, querulously ejaculates
" who is he?" If by chance, praise in (
stead of censure should be meditated, the
wrong man is immediately mentioned.
People are only certain of their editor
when they are going to cowhidel him.rn.
Is there a bright passage or two in an
indifferent article you may be -sure that
they are not indebted for that po:ishli to
the editorial pen. Is there a dull phrase f
or harsh period in some favorite contrib'it-
tion ? Oh the editor airs altered it, or
neglected to revise the proof! But if
tile editor is abused for what lie inserts,
he is fwice abused for what lie iicle,-t:.
It is a curious feature in his destiny tliat.
if lie strikes out but a single line of anf
article, whether in poetry or pro-e, tlhat
very line is infallibly t!ie cro\v)iu) lbleauwty t
of tile Iproduction. It is not a little odd
tlihat when lie declines a paper, tlinit
iaper is sure to be far the b,-st tling tlhe
authlior ever wrote. Accepted iirtic'.es

good. It is admitted that jtudniiett is
the first essential for an ediiturshlip, ;ind
it is at the same time insisted on, that
judgment is exactly tile clquality wi:ich
thle editor hlias not. An authlior is praised
ill a review, lie is grateful 0on1 itifivid-
ual writer, wlhose Daine he Ihas jidii.iri-
ously inquired for ; an author is condenin-
ed in a. review, he is unpeakatb'y dis-
gusted with the editor. Week .after
week, month after month, the said editor
succors the oppressed, raises.up thle weak,
applauds virtue, exalts, talent; lie pens
or promulgates tlie praise of friends, of
their books, 1icI uli-,n a,.ti i) safety lamps
and steam boats, but from the cata!ogne
of golden names his .own is an eterniial.
absentee. '
The following, which the Home Jour-
nal w6uld classify as "Bits too good to
be lost," are from the' Editor's table' of
the June number of the Knickerbocker :
There, was a tact, and klnowledge-of
the weak side of liuian1i] nature, in the
reply of, the good deaco0, to the mini-i-r.
The deacon, as his pastor hlad often ob-
served, part ictlarly' in Iayiir-iime,' was
somnolent during the errinoii, al \\ lien
reproved, confessed and avoided,' on iltie
plea of natural lethargic ltempeLramen.
A good nature friend, hIo\w'ver, took
pains to inform the miiiisier that \\ lien
any of the young preachers of ine neigh-
borhood supplied the pulpit, thle deacon
was always wide awake. How is
this ?'V asked- the parson; I hear that
you are in the habit,.W hen I am absent,
of keeping as:wide awake as any body
in my church .'.'TLie deacon, beilug thus
cauglitl replied : ,Vhy, the truth is, inmy
dear sir, these new ligls, with their new
tangled notions, want looki,g after, but
when 7you preach, I inOW belfrelhand
that all isr right.'" .

. "In olden times iliere was a distinict-
class of itinerants in New Englaad, ,\wll
vere called 'cider beggars.' One of
them, on a Sundulay morning,, called at a
lnatii iouse, and finding only tile woman
of thle house' at home, was quite impor-
tunate in his demands for 'old orchard.'
He was firmly and perseveringly denied.
As a last resort, he retainided the pious
lady that she should remember the scrip-
ture injunction to entertain strangers,
' for tliereby many liad entertained angels
uuawares.' 1 will risk that,' said she;
;' for who ever heard of an angel goin_
about Sunday morning begging cider I' "

Always be good natured. A few drops
of oil will do more to 'sthrt the most
stubborn machinery than all the vinegar
in the world, .

OLD )SAW.< NetW Sl\ -"'i. tti i"
pride botSi fited /he poo,'.-\erv likely
they do, -,om',.iii -;-ami pi'ile o, ht h to
do a good deoal more in Ithie ame \vny io
make anit account %'Viti pI)\ er% y n evnc, .for
she has made nmore piour folks hdJi';rF
than all tlh? .years of I"laiine since tile
"short crops" in tlhe time ofJacolb.
De.,i,1mY t oi,,' t he eyes oJ lIhe Hining.
- It i o,_ivft air ihe\ shloiuld, for lI[li'M
metn ())iiir : OpCen ilie eye;'of thle dead,
as evei.v ptliyn..iai kInO\uvS who lias.l ben
," i itil.n l ly educ acted. .. -.
ThheJ 'i-,ni.d-hip of a, g-riot mniq);is a
litji at mwe ..rl d/o/.-Quile as often
an ass. 13ut ,:,v%.vi a lion hand ihetier ,.be
keptan fe\\" (l00oi-; off. )Oil,- do li'-i\vCnl-
a ilico ._e ie, IIl(er lhis nose.
'." '.- g ,
T Iv' ,r.t .*i)nxlii:inc is obstinemni-l
Yes, ab-'imence fl'rot indiciue.-Boston'
They talk of electing Macready to
parliament illn the Tower Hamlets, osic-
count of tile long absence of G. TlitV..4
son in this country. .A Philhdelphiar6.,
per say-- ,:
"Geo. -Tliomps.d-r,;'.M. P.-; gs4i14
England o'i the. 17th. ijsit.t-L',tld.esig to
resign his seat in parliameneut, aUd r
to this country to W4..6e. W are0 ".-
tonished that lie can' fAid -any atiri..ofs
in the country, instituifons Id .p..ple
that he has abuw.ed..o heanily,-and among
which be hd6 btund so/ffiui64rd'ia-"itS.l.-
Cioos TR-r.---A ` ry.curior io" .
tree is to be seen in the garden f) aftr.
Green, Gowanus, wihinla b Mte.Ofr. 4WO,
of the entrance to h'e Gree'n'wood C.t-
tery. -Half the.tree..i& at "p $sMe-t"'ir -
blo-V.m, _Gnd tire other. half_ merely in
leaf.- Every alterdait.':year $eaqh-,.ie
blossoms and bears frit-; : '- "i *
side this year. will ,ytid',->.bdiannt
cropof-siceet fruit. T4e -side.-ltht does
not blossom this year, "will bJosOf.,MAndl
yield a good crop- of sour fruit the mwt
)year, aud so, on every ai a", year.
This has beep the case pince t.e ,'.
first yielded frtit. .Altoget!ejj.it t t
curiosity.-New k'ork ui~pe.'o.'. Y
r~** "' '* -- e .... & ,' ,
THC NElW'PLANET, dtibciterev7 '` X fr..
Hind on the 9th ult., af.Mr..B., p's.
observatory, Loqdon, was, on eir1Aht
of the 9th inst. observed at *t *Mi :
Observatory, Washington, by- MI'-l1, .
guso,7 with the large-'Equat eSi.J ;



Commercial bucrtiser.

_ __ __ __




Declalpu...Under the New Postage Act,
made.. h POSTMASTER GENERAL, after con-
8ultinJr,.-. the ATTrroNV GZNEsAL.
The postageon all bound books and
on all 6thir printed matter, except news-
paxper:, and periodicals published at k,-
tervas lsot ,exceeding lhree months and
sent .from the office of publication to
actual'and& bona fide subscribers, must
be prepaid.
" If the amount paid and mrnlted on such
printed matter is not sufficient to pay tihe
whole postage due, the excess of weight
beyondthat paid for, is to be charged
with double the rate which would have
been charged if prepaid, and the postage
on such"excess collected at the office of
delivery. If, by the neglect of a Post-
master, such matter is sent without any
prepayment, the double prepaid rate must
be collected on delivery. Postage must
be' charged on all letters, newspapers,
and other matter according to the dis-
vance on thie route by which they are
forwarded; and this (unless otherwise
directed by thie sender) niust be the route
by which they will soonest reach their
destination, althoughthL1r hat may not be
the shortest route.
On letters to and from GREAT BRITAIN
(and the Continent of Europe, when
sent through EnBgland) thie rates of
postage and modes of rating will be the
same as herctofcrl, except as to Fetters
to or front Califcruia and Oiegon, ill re-
spect to which special instructions will
be hereafter given.
On all letters to or from the Contin-
ent of ELurope, not sent through Eng-
land, the United States inland and sea
postage will in all cases be combined,
and will be twenty cents the single rate,
without regard to thle distance the same
are carried within thie United States.
The mode of rating will be the same as
heretofore. [Full tabular statements in
regard to the rates of postage, both for-
eign and inland, will soon be published.]
Subscribers to periodicals, to obtain
the benefit of the provision in regard to
prepayment, must pay the full quarter's
postage before the delivery of the first
number, when there are several nLumbers
to be delivered during the quarter. If,
bytreason of any increase in thie size of
the periodical, or otherwise, it shall ap-
pear that the whole quarter's postage
was not so paid iti advance the subscri-
ber will lose thie benefit of prepayment,
and the numbers received during tihe
whole quarter will be charged with the
double orunpaid rate, and the subscriber
will be credited with only the amount
paid in advance.
Under thle provisions of the 2d section
of'the new postage act, no Newspapers
other than those published weekly ONLY,
are entitled to circulate free of postage
in the counties where published. The
office of publication is the office where
the newspaper is printed.
In determining newspaper postages,
the distances are to be computed from the
office of publication, and not from the
-u--- crtty linie oi' the county in which the
paper is published; and the distance is
also to be computed over the route on
which it is carried.
NVewspapers published weekly only,
ii a count iadrjoining the Canoda line,
may be sent free to Canada, provided
tfey do not leave tihe county of publica-
tion .until they cross thie line into Canada.
-.Newspaper publishers may send and
reeeie,ther exclha nge newspapers to and
from Ctanada free from charge.
A newspaper is not a periodical with-
in, the meaning and intent of the provi-
sion which requires thle postage on peri-
odicals tobe paid in advance, and de-
clares that the postage thereon shall be
one-halt of the rates previously specified
in the 2d section-of thle act. All sub-
.cribers t6 newspapers were arnd still are
required by the provisions of the 30th
section of the act of Marbh, 18125, to pay
one quarter's postage in advance; but by
so doing thiey are not entitled to have the
postage reduced below the established
"Payments in advance on newspaper.
and periodicals only be made by the sub.
scr ibers at the post oflice- where they anr
I he dlivrerl. Thle postiage oh news.
paper, period iealI, and other matter, nol
chargeable w'ith letter postage, whet
,eutt ot of the Ulited' States,"Tmust bh
prepaid; at tihe full rate.: PUblishers mat
prepay postage on their issuer, but eati
Siiav,.aO deductibn of potage on0 account
of suoh. ptepayme!it. When a periodica
is published only quarterly, the actual ant
boiaa-fide sub~eriber for such ueriodica

mjay pay in advance, and have the benefit
of the advance payment, provided he payE
to the postmaster at "the office where lie
tsto receive the 'periodical, before, its- de
4. jivery. If a periodical is published le's
frequently thain quarterly, the poagi
Inust be prepaid and at the full rate.
-:, Letters mailed before tle 1st ay 9o
July, though delivered after, will, in al
@Omaseig be charged 'with 'postage at th'
raies in force at the tinie of the"' nailin;
thereof. `
N. K.BHALL, Postmahter General,
JUNE 11, 1851 ,<

he girowiir example-of a great,peo
ple is instructing rapidly the. whole racE
.ofman; and thie reply of the secretary ;
0t "Washiagton to the Auistrian minikte
teaches, while it reproaclhes, all 'Europe
How superior to Lord Palmnerston's O"Tpa
pers" thie manly courtesy of Mr. WIerebster
. -e-W-ile'the "old countries" abuse, ye
dread absolutismn, the transatlantic rcpueb
'lie treats it witli polite contempt,-Li
iepool Journal.


CHARLESTON, June 17-p. m.
COTTON.-The market is unchanged
--sales 270 bales at 6 1-2 to 10 cents.

The Alabama has arrived with two
wce'ks later intelligence from California.
There has been a great fire in San
Francisco, which destroyed property
amounting to fifteen Millions of Dollars.
The Custom House, Union, Parker's,
National, City, New World, Delmoni-
co's, and. Exchange Hotels are burned.
Mucht shipping in the harbor was also
destroyed. Great distress prevails.
Accounts from the Mining districts are
represented as favorable, but the report is
considered doubtful.
We regret to learn that the bagatelle
published in our paper of last week, un
der the head of Course of Lectures,'
has given umbrage to some of our patrons
and friends. Our correspondent assured
us at the time, and renews the assurance
now, that there was not tile most remote
intention of wounding the feelings, or in
any wise attempting to injure, a single
individual therein mentioned; but that
on the contrary, he had endeavored studio
ously to a-void any atlusiba -that -might
give personal offence. This disclaime
and explanation will, we trust, be deemed
satisfactory by those who may have fel
themselves aggrieved.
ALABAMA, which recently assembled a
Mobile, adopted a series of resolution
declaring it to be the duty of the State
to foster internal improvements, and re
commending, as the most jndiciou
means of aiding the works which are now
projected, the application of thefive pce
cent. set apart for certain improvement
by the articles of compact made with
government on the admission of the Stat
into the Union. -It was also resolved t
prepare an address to the .people on th
subject, and a committee of ten was ap
pointed for the purpose.
The conventionalso passed -a resold
tion strongly advocating the mos
thorough investigation into the feasibility
of constructing a ship canal across th
Isthmus of Florida. The permanent
officers of the Convention are ithe Hon
William R.1 King, President; Dr. P. I
Colemanal:aund James Battle, Esq'rs
Vice Presidents; F. B, Clark and Willian
J, Ledyard, Secretaries:.
The Grenville, S. C., Patriot' of Ma
22d'says the bills of South Carolina bankI
Share already beginning to return froet
Georgia and Alabama, under the susp
cion that their credit' will be affected b
the civil connmotions of the State, 'Th
same paper continues--. ,
'"A merehaat of this place has already
ordered his shipments; to, Savannah, iA
'stead bof Charleston. Another, who ha
spent perhaps a hundred thousand dollar
in Greenville, drmwn-. from his estate i
Georgia, is about to leave the 1,'sinkiinl
.ship," and cast his habitation Iwherer h
may be quiet and "live in peace."

Capita'in Howes, of steamship ;Broiht
jonathan, has been holden to $1500 ba
in New YTok for knocking out the rigl
eye of William Russell, one of tihe crev
aat Chagres., Michael McGovern die
in New York in consequence of drinikin
two pints and a half of brandy on a bet
an Owe i% ," 1-
and Owen Fox and fHugh, ttannova
have been arrested for manslaughter i
instigating him to do it, :











The editor is the dupe ofdestiny. His ber of girls working iin' the''fa-ctoYies at
ot was knocked down to him a bargain, Lowell were induced,' Ud'er promi-.es of
nd it turns o0t to be a take in. His high wages and excetlfit' treatment, to
Ind of promise is a mountain stuffed go to CTUIllmbus, Georgia,"lo work in a. .-.
vith thorns. His, laurel wreath iso a, cotton mill.; They have written home
Garland of nettles.' His" honors :resolve complaiining with more than feline.,
themselves into a capital hoax, his plea- volubility of thle numberless disaippoint .
ures .are heavy penalties, his pride is rents, and oppression, to which' they^';
he snuff of a candle; his power butnhave been subjected. Thelf d:x'ttimi
volumes of smoke." The editor is:the not so hir'h, their fanre.-is not so good as.
nost ill-starred man alive. He, and he they had been led to expect, and -the
alone, a thousand pretenders about town price of board is munch higher. The
notwithstanding, is indeed the identical boarding house is like a barn, the irftt ii4'
martyr, commonly tallkedf'as thie mo st dirty the Sothen gir]:ls-c'i'ew'S'
ll-used individual. He seems to governi and, last and worst there is nola looking
opinion, and is, in reality, a victim to the glass inl the whole factory Whafj,
opinion of others. He incurs.more than iYankee girl would,..wtndl all these wro"s'
line-tenths of the risk and responsibility, and not have. even the consolatioof -
and reaps less than one-tenth of the re- .looking- at her own pretty face in the
ward and reputation. The defects of mirror! A rebellion was the consequtencee,-.
his work are liberally assigned, to him, 'and it soon led:to an improvement in ihe.
he merits are magnanimously imputed condition of things, and ,he girli agreed
o his correspondents. If a bad article to stay till October..>If .the gallait
appears, tle editor is unsparingly con- Georgians have half as much sense as
lemned ; if a brilliant article be inserted, we give them credit fRr they will offer
anonymous' carries off the eulogium. The the fair Yankees Ibetter inducement.s-
editorial function is supposed to consist than factory wages to remannin in their
rn enlsritntinn nf ", if it hP for 'it is' nndil SoluthPrn, hbnAr. .- P.ri;.rlon,'re :T,,mn

Saturday evening] last,' officers .Snyder
and Hutman,- aided a posse, madle.a
ascent tlpon the, house o-errnmar-Muh,_ _
who keeps a sort of boarding house on the
banks of the Lehigh, fI r A he entertain-
mnent of colored folks. I.They, succeeded
in arresting twenty-two, of both sexes
and all ages, including the proprieqo.of
the house and his lady. Some of the
party had helped thenlmselves to a sheep
belonging to one of tlie ieiil-0rs, which
was slaughtered and made quite a feasts "
for the hungry darkies. whlo had been 0
on nothing but cold victuals for some
time--and a scarcity of that They were
taken before E'quirei'. Buck :a:, and sentntec-
ed to thirty-six hours' imprisonment in
the old jail, except' Mt. Nash and,4fis
family, -wo w ere committee d to answer
thle charge of ke"|iiiin, a disorderly houce.
All thle others were di.clhnr2Cdt o011 M0,-'
day tnornintg, with directions to leave
the' ho-uze in twO hours, under penalty of
being recownmitted for thirty days. :
We never saw u., more pili:tble sight_.
than these, poor blacks presented,- when.
they were tnrlned out of the prison ...d
the storm. Their 1bo>,.l, s were covered
with fithy rags ; one woman'liad nu in-
fant in lier arms, some of the children
were shoeless anld stooki lefss, ,,.aat! i^;,
this conditions thev stood in front of the
jail, not knowing' what to (!to or wierie`
to ,-o to. Tiiey presented a very fair
illustration, in wretcheliedness niid povrety,
of thef ability of the negro ra., to pkruvide
for tlieminselves and families when' tlet.to
enjoy theli r freedlo .i hlie iiero) |Iop,.l:-
tion of tlis rerio lias rapidly..- incr.ascd "
withiin the last fw\\ monthss. an1d lule-s
some measures arc taken by tlhe L_,r;!n-
ture to rid us -if- the growin- evil, our
entire State wvil Ite- oveIrnn \vi) ill ,i i'(ils
a-I- -l,c'l, .... .i __u :L..--i rJtllti .f a pi^lu t. L .
curse anid1i J-tll!';'.l'lj^.e tl1iiice. It is
better to act oil ilie pii.,e iitiveoi I.U ftiai
on th? defensive> h ereaftt-r..-Ensor
(Pa.) Argus. "

~; LL-

J*_T_~ ~L



\Th 'new and splendid s9eartislps-
FLOKId A::':::;::.::::::::.Captin ia yn,
ALABACa::::::::::;::: ptain Ludlow,.
Belonging to the
A'vw-Yrk) and Satannah StaMo ,Tavigagm,
Company^,,, .
Oh and after the ltth .Jannarv, will lftv* ,..
Savannah and New York every SJnmrday until.
further notice. These ships are of 1300 long
rPeisrer,-and' unsurpassed in cornf r^i. safety"'46d
speed. Cabin Passage, $25, p.-nlle in advance;
Ektra trains- leave Macon on Friday eeningi.
and connect Wilh these steamers.
J'an. 2'31 9" Front st., N'ew orIr
For N6t York, -:
S-THE new schooner JAS. GRTIERSN.
Cordsen matter,, Havini most ,'P hei'
cargo engnged; will- hafe despatfdi:tb
the above :Vpr. Fof Wreight, appl y r -
J7im iie WM.e.." POPPTEf & cogi",- '

for~ tAVeri~ftA..
j THE barque JENNY LIND, Bunce
Master, will have dispatchfor the
above port. For freight or pas.a2ge
apply to [June IS] S. CASSIN..
Till Sihop.
THFE subscribers having liken .ie olR! sand'
Lately occupied, by 1. D...!6beut`s,.ar prepar-
ed to fill all.oieiis-in the Tin i l, ine arhontl ilice..
,JobBing-and'r'pairing dne In nid;r.
19M M ff Ili f(53rf.- XMiNIA B19IMfET;
INew B1olkg.
"US received from Stringer and' Tiiwnser.d1,.
J i9 lofka anilbr sile bV
Not, 2 A1EL & dcrr ri.
s c -AOAL TAR,. Pitch), Tar,, R,.-Fu, f)'ht \,tM p'
Snih,Ojkkum,.M-,lt Hb1opi;r.Iib lluiik-, Pulnp.
B0oes; Deep Seaand'Cod Li'>,e. &,ze. iir-ale Hy
~MAY ,' &In':NE.2 1.
Dec. M3,, linB
SYE Flour,, for sal-e I, -
5cans9' 'IHOS P. TAINTER.

Oi' cyotl is aired C rl'l)l(c'.
PCS' O'ilClolt,,, 1 and,-2 vards ,,: "
J1fJ 3 pcs siperIngralr l C'41 ii -1;
2 Stair '
10 Turfed 1W"o-'"
S Fot sale by W'. PO'ft P & C&1..
Dec' 1 4l M i.:' lpr l'er.etl ..
Ilfeni) Cani-lctling.
COr! ."nlp, a (ew pipeces (r Hlempl Carpellimr,.
L fa ial ,clnr,, a durable and cheap aIrr it...
Oct 31, 1850. 1f 1. Etis.
ENTUCKY Baggi'ng. hale I',pe ;ii t i4Wl,
for sale by THOS. P. tI N'r'Efc.
Jan 16
10i, Java, Mocha, and Altrivua C,.the. i'r s-ale
L by [Jan 9] THOSE. P. TAI N ER:
Wanted .' .
PWO or three seamstresses, to make com0mo1n
Spantaloons and shirts; ApIp. .C
B'a '. RlSClqOF',
tafitIeMg riEl'rissi ,p stlairn
March i'S i6di. w.
G"U NfY Bag- a-iilable loll Nort .acksor mend!
G ingif ccfori- for s;Ile cheap bv
Dec 13 46 waiter'stiet:.- '

iOR sale by
SNov 91 ABELLC&cRI.FrFf'.
PERM, Lard, Whale, Linseed, (boiled' andl
S raw) and Olive Oils, for sale bWv .... .
W OOD and Willow Ware, a generdi assort-
w ment, for sale by
Jan 9 THOSE. P. TAINTi T .
WEDES Iron, a good a',lrt'menf, also $ng-
lish and AmeriCan biar rh,. and' Steel, lor'
sale by THOS. P1. TAI IjtT
C60-rilen geed! Gner 1len -Aetitf.
LARCE assortment (4t trepi Gaiden Seed!
A just received and& for -." l-, v
IOct 9: B. RM.ISO'W &:.oi
SMITH';S' Bellows, A'nvl, trre?,. fwfninerv,-
Stocks and Dies. for sale byv

i I I .. ... l iY 9-1
State ofI Florida-- Western CiI-
Elizabeth W. Russell by her
next friend Christopher C.
(Cobb, "*j 'Bill for Divorce.,

One Hundred Dollars Reward.
BROKE from the Quincy Jail a white man
fined for stealing negroes : said BOATWR IGHT
is about twenty-five or thirly years old, has a
light sallow complexion, light hair, bad scar -on
left arm between elbow and writ from recent shot
wound, and three fingers offthis right hand from
same cause, leaving the thumb and fore finger
only: has marks of shct on hi-breast .-weor either
of us will pay one hundred dollars cash, to any,
person who will deliver the above individual to US
at Ricoe's Bluff, Gadsden county, Florida.
June 25, 185L 20 3mt.

-;: ~~ ::. ~-i


WHOLES`~l~fe^^-Cl B^T ;-^ Q~ j^M: E R C I A~ L :
SkarTICLE-. D. C. D. C.
..AU..lN.;-.....ctucy --yd 15 4 1" Cotton Statement.
India..,. .....;,-.. .. -yd 151i 16 wARs.t i3 ,8548. 9 19? 4s..
"Burlap *...*.... Stoc oiyd .n-'- -. Stock onhand 1st Sept- T r4_8 = 6f5 it 50
BALE ROPE, Kentuceky 7.-.tb 7@ 87 Received p-ast week......107 953 359
Northern.. .....- 1-- '6. previously .. 3 -994 134728 i6 58117
Manilla.srr -r?" 10 T'TOTAL R.ici.i.is -* ....135249 .1362"96 15898.
.,BREAD,, -"....... ,,Expored past week...k ... 5432 ..4823
Pl'lOt.*. .i.r.-:...w t o Q 6. /B led. .... ;t 5
...COFFE. Rio ", ::.. ; :.".. 1 .. previously ... 1.123188.118643.147045

Hemp* ......... *. I ... @ :. 12I COmmhenc ing Isf Sept. 1850, and same time in 1849.
Tarred .....@ 5..ast Previz Tot( L
CIDER, Northern.-.... ;. bbl 6 50 7u*0 HIT Rti--ot ,,JaSk. ei-sly.. Total.
DOMESTIC GOOD.S-- Lverpol ."....... 3972 48050 52022 .33_2
Brown Shirtings. ,.yd 5@ ,8 Havre ... ........ ..... ..6405 ;.*6405 ......
Brown Sheetings,: yd 8 @ 15 ntwerp ; ................ 4430 .v4430 .6198
Tickings '........ ,yd 10 @ 118 Trieste ............ .. .. ..- ....... ..2175
Cottonades....... ... -yd 12 lb '22 Gencoa .. ..... ..' .. ..: ... ." ...... ..
CalicoPrints. .*.... ;-yd 40@ 5 -25 Other Plorts.;; ;.. .... ...... 2500 ..2500".".
Kentucky Jeans- .... ,:yd "16 @, 6
DUCK, Russia ........... yd ,18 @ 2 20 TOTAL Fa. Pa s.. 72 -61385 .5357 -41690
DYES, Logw'd, Campeachy- ton .. @ N ew York-.. ..... 1370 .31473 .32843 -365-98
Logw'd,St. Domingo ton .* Q' Boston ;.... ....... .55 .16.117 -16672 .23681'
Fustic. ..... ........ ton .. @ Providence *.. ...... ; 3911 3911 .9 8878
Indigo ...............- 1 b 50'4 2 00- Philadelphia ..... ; ....... ..519 .,.519 ,f1644
FLOUR, Northern ........ ;bbl 6 00 @ 8 50 Bpltimore. ......... ........ 1277 ..c1277 f .,.18
Western .......... ..bbl 5 50 @ 7 00 New Orle:ans -....... .'.:- .8506 ..8506 .;8168
FISH, Cod................ .box 1 25 Q ..: Other Por ...... ........... .. ... 339
MIackerel, No. 1 ..... bbl 2 50 13 00 T t Coxsttrs .1...* 1925.61803 ;63728 8285"
No. 2 .....bbl 10 0'0 10 50 RAN --TOTXI. 4-2-36 T298 5 MT-05
No. 3 .... bbl 8 00 @ 8,50 ., 1 .58 1 2
Herring ............box 50 @- 75 .5
FRUIT, Almnonds ............ it 15a @' P I passengers;
Raisins ............- box 2 50 @ 3 00 0 ler steamer Quinty-Rev W H Crane arid
Prunes .. ........ ,....b,-,- 30 @ 40 family, Miss E H Atwater, Mr Stephens, Walter
Currants ............. It 16 @ 18 Roberson, H Bryan J R Sims, J M Potter, P K
F s .............. *drum 1 00 @ 1 50 Bailey and servant.
Lemons ............ box 3 00 @ 4 50 Per sfeam'er Quincy-Mrs D Fry, Mr O'Neal
FURSOtter ................... 1 50 @ 4 50 and ady,- D Wade, T Guariry; F L. Pahnlmer' T S
FEATHERS ................ tb 60 0 Hope.
GRAIN, Oats ............. bush 65 @ 75
Corn.............. bush 80 @ 90 fieeeits fridni ti'e uterio".-
GLASS............o....... box 2 50 @ 3 50 Persteamer uincy-7 bales cotton to A NI
HAY ............. o........ cwt 75 @ 1 00 McKay &dCo; 9 to J Day & Co.
HIDES, Green ............... tb 7j@ 9 Per steanme'r Retrieve-91i bales cotton to B El-
Dry, country ......... 7 @ lison &Co.
IRON English ............... t 4 @ : ,..'- ,, ,
Swedes ..............- l 410 5d mIIIRIE INTI LI { I C L
Hoop ................ % 5 @ 8
Sheet ................ 5 @ 6 M RINE I T L ENCE
Nail Rods ............ lb 6 @ .
Castings, American- .lt 4 @ 6 PuRT OF APALACH[COLA. ;.-. .'..June 25.
Boards, White Pine M 20 50 @ 50 00 Arrived,
Yellow .. M 10 00 @ 16 00 June 19-Schr A N McKay, dovlcr, ffniiNew
Staves ............... M 25 00 @ 50 00 Orleans.
White Oak Heads ....-M12 00 @ .. Steamer Quincy, Alien, fm Chattahnoohee.
White Oak Heading ..M .. @ Steamer-Mary, McCall, fin Columbus.
LEAD, Bar -, ,.,,., .........I t 5 @ Steamer Wynnton,Morton, finO Columbus
Sheet .............. tb 8 12 -
LIME.., ..... ............bbl 2 00 3 00 Cleared,,
MOLASSES Pitch......... gal 35 @0 : June 20-Ship Henry Ware, Mason, for Liver-
NAVAL STORES, Pitch'. --.. bbl 3 00 @ po, by J C Maclay.
Rosinum...............bal 1 50 2 00 June 21--Ship Wm Hitchcock, Conway, for
Rosin0 ..... bbl: 1 50 (a 12 0 Liverpool, by Harper & Holmes.
Tar............ ..... bbl 1 25 @ 1 50 June 23--Bark Glen, Waite, for New York, by
NAILS .................... keg 4 00 @ 4 50 A N McKay & Co.
OILS, Linseed .............. gal 90 @ 1 25 Brig Madison, Clark, for New York, by W G
Olive ............ bottle 38 @ 62, Porter dE Co.
Sperm .............. ga l 1 50 @ 1 75 SchrJ Vail, Delano, for Boston, by WG Porter
Lard ............... gal 80 @ 1 00 & Co.
Tanners" ..... gal none @ June 24-Schr Victoria, Wright, for Boston.
Castor .............. gal 2 75 @
PROVISIONS, Pqrkj Mess..bbl 16 50 @ 17 00 o V.ese i Por.
Pork, M. O...;-.... bbl 12 50 @ 13 50 List of Vessels in Port.
P.inme,.; .... bbl 03 50 @ 14 50 SHIPS.
Hadoft Hards .. lb***f 98@ 13 Constantine, Perkins, 742 tons, for Brest, loading
Itddtiassed., f-t 10 @ 14 with timber-Harper & Holmes.
ct Sides i it.... 9 N0 BAR(t .
ghouidef', ,,lb 7j@ 8 I;t i.
Lard ..:-;;.; ..;;:..'-* ft 10 121 Jeriy .Lirid, Bunce, tons, foi 'i~ef'o'6'!. load-
Butter.-; ;.. -;I.t'b 18 @ 25 ing--g Cassin.
Cheese..;;-....... t 9 12 SCHOONERS.
POTATOES ... *......... ..bbl 2 50 | 3 00 A N1 McKay, Downer, tons, fm New fOrleans,
PEANUTS ............bush 75 @ 85 waiting-Master.
RICE ............ ........... It 41@ 5 JGi(ierson, (rfew) Cordsen, torins, foi New
SPICES, Cassia .........o..... lb- 45 @ ". York, loading--W 0 Porter & Co.:
Cloves ......... .... -- 372@ 50 EdWard C Jaines -- 2'3I toils, for Bostoif; load-
Ginger, rbot ....... 1t I9 i.-NJDebaois..
idg-=-N J tbeblois.
Ginger, ground ..... .5 -.. 1.-. -..
Nutmegs ............t) i 50 @ 2 50 Exports for tlie Past Week-
Pepper .............. ;b 12 @ I][ TIVERPOOL-Per ship Henry Ware-1920
SUGAR, New Orleans. ....i a co n Henry Ware-1920
'St. Croix*.. *.*...... .. 9 10 Per ship Wm Hitchcock-2052 bales cotton.
LoafT ................. It, 11a 131 NEW YORK-Per bark Glen-656 bales cot-
SALT, Liverpool .......... sack 65 @ 75 ton.
Ahim .............. sack 75 a 90 Per brig Madison-714 bales cotton.
STEEL, Casi .............. cwt 18 00 @ 25 00 BOSTON-Per schr J Vail-380 bales cotton.
German ............ cwt 12 00 a 15 00 Per schr Victoria--175 bales cotton.
SOAP ....................... lb 4 a 61
SPIRITS, Brandy, Cognac..gal 2 00 @ 4 50
Gin, Holland....... .gal 1 37 @ 2 00 Notice.
American ...... gal 40 R 60 IX months after date I will anply to the Hen.
Rum,N..E.. -- gal 37 @ 45 Jude of IProbate of Jackson'Countv, lor let-
Whiskey, rectified .... gal 25 @ "" ters of dismission as Executrix of' the estate of
NSAlcohol ............. ral 75 @ 1 00 William S. Mooring, late of said county, deceas-
SKINS, Bear.. ........... 5 00 R 5 25 ed. ELIZATH TANNER,
Deer .............. pelts 7 @ 10 J ed ELIZABETIH TANNER,
SHOT all sizes -o.............. 7 7 June 2;, 1851. Eecrix.
TOBACCO -... -........... ,-,, it 20 @ 50 ti
TEA, Young Hyson ....-... ., t 60 g 0 Notce.,
Souchong ............f ; (. 50 .IX months after date I will apply to the Hen.
TIN ... ....................... @ .. k Judge of Probate for the county of Jackson,
TWINE, Baling.............. It 20 @ 22 for letters of dismission from the Adm. of the
Seine ................f t .. @ 37 estate of Thoj J. Stell, late of said county, de-
WINES, Madeira ........... gal 1 00 @ 3 00 ceased. IEBECCA STELL,
Champagne ..... basket 10 00 @ 18 00 Administratrix.
NoTE--Our prices current are generally based June 25, 1S51. 20-6m.
upon wholesale transactions, and are of course to
be varied according to quantity purchased and AkCard.
fluctuations of other markets, and the stook on rpHE subscriber respectful invites at'entTion to
hand. I hie itcck nf lfifhTq anHd ,HOE-S..r,,' T.silir,.

Srom the Washington Republic. .
Ma&llM* WOlrt IWdeW, Keitco aind iSouth-
We are authqozed to state that the
PoikitMaster Genera .has madearriange-':
mente by whichbaftiZs ttie 1st of July, let-
tft to any of the West India Islands,
Mexioa% ports or points in the Gulf of
Mexico, nd to.:places .on the Atlantic
coast of, South-America, can be sent
through' 4nfitied States post offices, on
Sprepayment of' United States postage,
When:u46cted-to any point in the coun-
triesabv s'named, in British possessions;
and on prepayment of United States post-
age, with` tl&'British postage addtled,
when destined to ai y port or place in the
possession of other governments,
'lie Uttited States letter postage, sin-

-A."R A ib AP H S.

A LATE ELOPEMENT from Cincinnati
has caused a great excitement in that
city. :-The man' who ran away withthe
wife of one of his clerks, was a merchant
of high standing, connected with two of
the lea ling firms of the6 West. He left
his own wife and four children behind,
but carried off the funds of his partners.
A late English on dit is, that Mr.
Paxton, the architect of the glass palace,
is to be knighted." On tead.ing which,
"Jeems" (of the Boston Post)perpetrates
the following impromptu:-
Strange that the man whose wondrous panes
That magic palace lighted,
Should find the richest of his gains
To be himself be-lknightcd !
William Slielton, convicted at Charles-

The American Citizen, published at
Canton, Miss., compliments the late
speech of Col. McRae, at Paulding, in
reply to Gen. Foote, in the following
left-handed style:
We really pity our worthy adjunct of
the Columbus Democrat. Hle has, with
a rashness unparalleled in the history of
the times, promised to publish that
speech of Col. John J. McRae, in reply
to General Foote, at Paulding, which
speech occupies nineteen mortal columns
of thle Clarion, a large paper printed with
small type. Worthinugton Iiad to comply
with the ex-Speaker's request, that lihe
would publish the speech because Me.
had been a subscriber to the Democrat
for twenty years"! Had we been in
Worthington's place, we would have
declined the publication of the speech in
a letter covering the amount of twelve
years' subscription! As it is, the editor
has got his foot into it, and the only way
to get it out is to print it out Well, we
pity Worthington, but we have tears to
shed for his subscribers !
How TO STOP A PAPER.-The only
honest way to stop a paper, when not
wanted, is to pay into the hands of the
post master whatever you owe for it, if
only for two numbers, and see that the
post master writes an order to have the
same stopped. There is no use in send-
ing to the publishers letters and papers,
with postage unpaid, If you fail to do
this, do not complain if the publishers
continue to send the paper.

The government of Cuba continues to
make arrests of Filibusters. A printing
office has beeh fouhd in a cave near
Priihclpi, which had issued liberal docu-
Tihe kind lady who sent us a mince
pie, with thle request to please insert,"
is assured that such articles are never
crowded out by a press of other matter.
Lynn VNews.
The Cholera is oh thle increase in the
West, ahd is very fatal.
True religion will show its influence
in every part of our conduct. It is like
the sap of a living tree, wlich penetrates
the most distant boughs.
Thle friends of Mr. Clay in New York
city propose to present to him a medal
worth 83000, for his services in favor of
the compromise,
Contents of the June ntinlber Of thle
Southern Cultivators"
Calcareous Malnilres-,Ruffia's F;olly;
Corn, Succoring; Crop?, Weathier; &c;
Cotton Seed, disparity of viewvs in r'-
,gard to thle varieties of; Cottorl Seed,
hligl priced ; Devon Cattle, their peculi-
arities, &c; Early Planting--Stock Trea-
(ding Land; Farning by Evule; Grain,
whenlc should it be cut; Guano, how
should it be used; Imported Bull Third
Dunke of Cambridge; Lime as MIanure to
prevent IRnst in WA heat; Negroes, Plan-
tation, Matagemrn ent of; Negroes, Tat-
tler" on the rnanagemuent of; Plaster,
prices, &c., of; Pea as a fertilizer; Peas,
(cow) killing stock, Wheat, Rust in;

B-.,rns, remedy for; Chapel at Mount
Aubnrn; Carbonic Acid; Charcoal and
Water; Cottage, a Symmetrical; Dairy-
ing profits of; Fowls, keeping,-value of
tile manure of; Farming, bad; Milk
Houses and Butter making; ainting
House and Yard ; Scratches, cure for;
Spirit of Improvement-Hobbies; Tea
Culture in the Southern States; Thle
Pomegrauate, Testing Land Chemically;
To Warren, of Warren county; Water,
its composition, uses, &c; Grape, the
Diana-Fruits at the South; Hodges
Management of; Hybrids; Mustard, cul-
ture of.

gle rate to any point not over 2,500 miles
fritt the mailing office, is 10 cents; and
ifo vi 32,500 miles, 20 cents; Newspapers
.:a cents each
he Brit,41 letter postage, single rate,
t0 any countries named, is 25 cents. News-

I town, Md.,as one of the murderers of the
SCosden family, in Kent county, has been
sentenced to be executed.
CovtitEs,.-At the present time there
i is a very aliimated colltest for Governor
goig Oil ifll Kentucky. The Louisville
Journal, announcing the arrival of tlhe
Democratic candidate in that city, uses
the following becoming and courteous
.,langua-e:" Mr. Lazarus W. Powell,
the Democratic candidate for Governor,
arrived here yesterday, and will speak at
the Coiurt House this evelfing. Although
a terrible heretic ih politics, he is a man
of file sefise ahd information, ah agreea-
ble and rather forcible speaker, ahd ah
exceedingly amiable, courteous and plea-
sant gentlemah,
The Buffalo Couriet gives ah amusinlg
nccount of a gentleman who mounted a
barrel of lard to hear and see, on the ar-
rival of the Mayflower, with the Presi-
dent and suite, on Friday; Just as he
was listening with great unction to the
speeches, the barrel head gave way aMd
lie slid easily and noiselessly up to his
third button in the 'great staple of
Ohio' exclaiming: L-a-r-d have mercy
onil us !"

papers .2 celts each,
The aggregate postage required to be
prepaid u wn a'stgin letter, not exceed,
-ingliM airolfnde tb tify port of pltce iin
the countries niamedjjnat in British pos-
sssion, is 35 cents when the distance
dbes not'exoeed 2,500 miles; over 2,500
miles A56, cents; "` Newspapers, 4 cents
each, without regrrard to distance,
The rate required to be prepaid upon
-a latter not exceeding half an ounce to any
pla* aforesaid in British possession, is
the Uiiite.l States postage of either 10 or
20 cents, according to the distance, tlhe
British postage to be paid by the receiver
of the letter. Newspapers to-be prepaid
2 cents each, and 2 cents British postage
to bepaid by thie receiver.
ThqPost Master of New York, Char-
leston., New OrleanQ, Savanniah, San
Francisco, Monterey and San Die-o, wi;l
make up mails as above to the United
States'consutl at avan ua, who will deliver
the s.ameto the British consul; to be for-
warded thletce to thie several points of
destination by the Royal West India mail
steampackets. Other offices receiving
prepaid matter as aforesaid, will mail for
distribution to the nearest of the above
na1t IAW despatch offices.
Alrietters and papers from other coun-
tries aforesaid to any place in thle United
States'will be conveyed to IHavana, and
thence despatc!hed through thle Britjhli
ai*d United States conutnls to their address,-
provided the Britishl postage of twenwy-
tivu ('eitl. per single rate on letters, and
2 cents per newspaper, Ti&priii'aid at tl:e
nailicg,:o.oHcr, lavin thle Uuited State?
ykiege to be collect,:l at thle office of
We aan o understand thnt Allen F.
Owtl, Unlited States consl at HIavana,
has bet'r appointedI resident agcn at Ha-
Vavt, .for tlhe Post OiTfice Department, to
carry iineo effect the foregoing arrantIge7

i.... '.. LVERPOOL, MAY 24.
"mELT I,-T k,ow, for a fact, that thle gov-
ertient hias ciiredl intoea iew arrange-
merit witlf the Biritishi and Nortbh Amieri-
ca,0,RAil Packet Companty to CUoIIinIue
their weekly sailing throughout the year,
heqceforward ; therefore, durinqr the
months of De:enlbcr, .January, Fclrmairy,
,anA Mairch lnexi, t'ihe rish steajni.c
wilMsail from Li\vr|ool every Saturday ;
dirin g'the montlih1 uf J;ainuary, Felrittiry,
Maarch, and -April, from New York or

B ?it..obt.,eWry Wte(diesday. This I know
td'.e.a-'fact. .Tlhere is ul-u a report that,
ownmnc!aitg. ,awith next spliIg, and
thrroughout tthe summer and antuinn, ilhe
k.gal1'e.of stenimrs will ,sail twice a
wegk vit.,.Tharsdays and Saturdays,
fII" fi.verpool, and Mondays and
"4reyesdays, from New York or Boston.
'-..Y,Y. Herald

'.ady ZLytton.-wirfe of Bulwer, the
novelist, has jutt publishedd a new novel,
..-^uc contains the-tbollowing savage
st.ch-of her.. love-
tchoe fratestunonPter I heard of was
jgae flo.to t ~e world passed for a par-
'i^Mirfcec Ii' t spec his life i, servile-
I,'nhtt6ering a rich and vicious old mother,
*Who had an unentailed estate, till he wol
'tUi"^el ::.had-to cotltinue this charting
farce offl'lat'a"'ffeotiou ,(for !re was fond
of'theatricals,) le oltl enlogistic lies in
. -meBie-of!.Ler after she hlad gone to tier
fearful account."
4:,a :4j-,* :.'- : ,* '

sttler says if widows would only
'htiuk' of the number of bachelors who are
sleeping alone in tlhe'cold, their clinging
,0 si'gIe bedsteads would strike them as
a vi.ation of a great nioral duty. Rat-
ttir is.right. The atteutiofi that widows
bestowq on weeds shlold be made to CetiLi-
vaSitoeiflowetrs of affection A husband
(u ri~ lto the ground'" ia a dead head,"
aadsotp d be treatrid assuch.

TIltNG.--The solution turns on the word
c!/p1Cr ."
You sigh-for a cypher, but I sigh-for you i
0 sigh-for no cypher, but O sigh-fore me
O let not my silh-for a cypher go,
But give sigh-fur sigh,,for I sigh-for you so.
Strawberries are so plenty in New
York that they have been selling for se-
veral days past for three cents per basket.
The receipts on Wednesday by the Erie
Rail-Road were 69,500 baskets, and it
was estimated by some dealers in the
market that the entire receipts by the
various conveyances could not have been
far short of half a million of baskets.
of thie Louisville Journal, acknowledges
-a complimuentary notice in the following
Sty!e :
We scarcc!y know, dear sir, how to
tliank you sufficiently. We wish you
were the son of the President of the
United States, and we were your father,'"
A Boston paper, speaking of Milke
\Valsh, says that lie has a certain quality
Of mind which if not rectified, will al-
ways keep him down among the hewers
of wood and drawers of braniidy and
water." We have seen a good many in
the latter situation who were perfectly
contented with their lot, and didn't think
it at all hard to take.
A Western paper says:-" Nearly all
the suicides in thie country are by foreign-
ers. Yankees rarely make away with
ihemaise!ves, for nearly everyone thinks
he has a chance of becoming President;
and,-tt-any rate, his curiosity prompts
him to live on, just to find out what lihe
will come to."
WE11 AND WILLIS.-The motion for
attachmentlagainst Mr. Webb, for alleg-
ed violation of injunction as to the Willis
letters, hias been granted.
learn from Washington, that Col. Benton,
'who is now in that city,is engagedjin the
preparation of a History of the working
of tlhe government, from the day he took
his seat in the U. S. Senate, to the 4thof
March last, a period of thirty-one con-
Secutive years, during 'which he was a
member of that body.- ,. Y. Jour.
SThe last best fruit which comes: to late
perfection -iven iii the kindliest soul is
tenderness towards the hard: forbearance
towards the unforbearing, warmth of
heai&tio\wards the cold, philanthropy to-
wards the misanthropic.--- SA' STRONG ANTIIMPE1OVEMENT MAN.
--Tle following double eentendre was
perpetrated at a public dinner a few days
since, at.Queenstown, C. W. "
Dam yotr canals, blast your furnaces,
sink, your coalpits, down witii -your rail-
roads, awaywilth your electric ielegraphs,
and over with your suspension bridges."
"YA..Kr:ES IN,:SwEDEN.-We Iearn from
thie Philadelphia North American that
Mr. Robinson, of this coiiuintry, is about
to erect in Sweden and Norway a num-
ber of lines of nagneteic telegraph.
Thie steam e',gine-,which, tihe' dluke of
Montpensier had placed to irrigate his
garden near Seville burst its boiler when
they came to try it, April t0, .the build-
ing was demolished ; sixty persons were
buried in the ruins; eight corpses were
taken out, and more remained.

Coparfncrsllipr Nontice..
T HE subscriber having ass,'rialed hijaile
witli JOHN D. ATKINS, will c,nliuuhie
,Commission and Forward, _, I'.uies?, undtr ltler
name and style ol \V. H 1, iCl;NG &. ('Co.
\w'. 1. YOUN f.
September 11, 1.F50. "S.95-tr

Gentlemen Mi-c,; Chiih'i-n, Youths'and Boys.
Comprising French CaI S ew'd and Peg'd Boots
and Shoes, Oxford Tiei, Congress Bool3, Opeia
Ties, &c&. & fo. r Gentlemen, Cur~coa-Kid Bus-
Ikins, Eheelsoirs, Ties, slipper-, Enameled and
Fi-ench Calf Shoes, &.c. oIbr Ladies, with a gene-
ral assortment ot Kip and Cali' Bots Ibr boys and
children. '
SAlso Morocco and Cloth'Gaiters f0f children,
Misses and Ladiesa Grain Leather Hmulirrg
Boots, &c, &c.. M. P. ELLIS;
Oct. 31, 1850.

i TlNE Tea5, Oienlal' Oalnnr niald Iminpenal (a-,.
L Ibr sale by TI)S: P'..'FAINTESW

ROPE and Baging,. for s-ale bh,
Dec 1ED Q. 8IVf. aLLer at-
Dec. 19 2fr"\V-aler st'.

THE undersigned, a Committee of Publication,
on the part of thle MUSCOGEE AND RUSSEL AG-
RICULTURAL SOCIETY, respectfully invite pub-
lic attention to the following Prospectus of a
MONTHLY JOURNAL, to be published in this
city under the auspices of the above named Asso-
T'he work will be devoted to the interests'of
agriculture and Horticulture, Domestic and
Rural Econonmy. Under these several:' heads
will be incluced all that concerns the culture of
Crops, the improvement of the Soil, the manage-
ment of the Farm, the Garden, the:Orchard, the
Flower Yard, and the House-keeper's Depart-
ment. In their connexion with the interests of
the Soil, the other Industrial Pursuits of the land,
will recei v e their' ap ropriate attention.
The "SOIL OF THE SOUTH" willbheiin-
der lhe Editorial supervision of Charles A. Pea-
body, FRsq ,'and Col. James M; Chambers. NMr.
Peahody has been for two years past connected
with the Agricultural Press, and is equally dis-
tinguished as a Practical and Scientific Farmer
and Gardener. Col. Chambers is one of the most
intelligent and successful. Panters in the South.
They will be assisted by an able corps of Contri-
butors, among thepractical Farmers a'.d Planters
6fthe Land. '
SEach -number will contain sixteen pages of
quarto size, printed with new type on superior
white paper, and furnished to subscribers at the
rate of,. :
which must be paid in advance.
0- Post" Masteris are authorized to act as
Agents, and they may retain in their hands twen-
ty-five per cent, of all subscriptions collected by
them,6r, if they prefer it, a copy ot the Work
will be se1t to any one twelve oronths gratuious-
ly who witl remit Fuour names with Four dol-
'lars. t
'.: ,6 All Communications must. be addressed,
pobt paid to WM. H. CHAMBERS, Publisher.of
" The Soil of the South," Columbus, Ga.
S' VAN I.EONARD,Z Committee
.. R: A. WARE, , of
J.E. HURT, Publication.
Columbus, (Ga.) Dec., 1IS50.

KEIKtSEN'S and .in,.cv, DuiliH, Mhclkinaw and
W\lhitneyv blanket Uusg-pt Shoe', Wool Uals
Nov 17, AUSTIN & LONG.
9 4'ing m- d Suln8I nner inoedl!
US I' received per brig Heiald," a hIrlds.-rllp
Sasorlment ol PrinlH, nllrcadep, Cunaii. AIhIz
linsj Cotlon Ddmnask a new article, Si!eciu L;i :-
ca-t&-r Quilts, Cotoiiades, &c.
April 17, 135-1 M. P. ELLIS.

300 SACKS alum Sa'f. for ,i, bv
Dec. 19 o8" Watersf.
OTARD and Champaign Brndi"Jlm,- 't. 4i bf
Dec 29 d/3 wah-prvt~p.
NGLIS[I Pickles, Sauces, CatsUps,'" '.,P!c-
callili, Chow Chow, Gh-rkins, Ohiohs, Pot-
ted Herring, dn Anchovies, Alheaweum.. Royal,
Reading and WVorcesler Sauces, Tomalo,,bush-
room and Walnut Catsups, English andsFrench.
Millards, for sale bvy ''
Feb 13, 1951. 1THOS. P: TAITNTER;
RICHARDSONS Mills G-niesee flon e'ra.-.
l brand equal to -1 Hiram .'milH," flouq andl
other excelcnt brands, for sal.e bv,'
Feb 13, 155L. THOS.. P' TA1NTTER.
Dnpeyrs BI-tmet fir Flav:riigp
JUST received,.and forf--b Ic- ,
Nov 21 A f ELL. & GR\FFiN.
ORTMHERN and Wealern flour in half bar-
rels, for sale by,
Feb 13,1851, THOS. P. TAINT'I'.

James G. Russell. "J
IT appearing to the satisfaction ofi theConurt
from the affidavit of C. C. Cobb, filed herein,
that the defendant resides beyond the limits of
this State, and within the United States. On
motion of A. H. Bush, solicitor for complainant,
it is ordered that the defendant demfur, answer or
plead to said bill, on or before the first day of the
nest term of said Court,-to be held on the third
Monday in November next, or the same be taken
as confessed.
Provided, that a copy of this order:shall have,
been published in some newspaper printed in
said Circuit, for the ferm of three months before
said term of said Court.
May 17, 1851. Judge.
State of Florida, I,.Samuel C. Bellamv,
Jackson county. Clerk of fhe Circullit Court,
for the county aibforesaid do certify tiial the above
is a true copy of an order made in thle above case,
as appears by the record. ,
Given under my hand and seal' of
office at) Marianna, this l-2th
day of Juine, A. D. 1.551.- :
June 25, 1851. "' 20-3m.

Throat and L1ungs.
BrRONCHITIS, w-hat-is it? What is CON,
SUMPTION? How fo disliingnish these
diseases; their causes, symptoms, treatment and
cure, illustrated by facts and causes. How may
consumption he detected .in its earliest stages,
when alone a cure is to be hoped Ifor. This book
is written in a language adapted to common read-
ers by Dr..HA LL, 1"27 Canal street, NewOrteans,
who treats these diseases exclusively. New.
editions, 8vo; price 81l--sold at 14U Camp street,
by J.B. STEEL.
A ifew copiesof condensed pamphlet form, for
sale at this office.

Paints and Glass.
W HITE Lead; Linseed Oil, boiled and raw;
Pru"-'" n Blue, ground anddry ; Virdigris;
Van" Red; Spaui.. Brown ; Turpentine; Turkey
Umber; Terra de Seinna; Lamp Black; Lith-
arge; Red and Black I.ead; Black Copal, Japan
and Bright Varnish; Window Glass, all sizes;
Paint and Varnish Brushes, Ifbrsale by,: -
- Nov -21, 1-50.: ABELL & GRIFFIN.

Blacksnmithl Slop. ::
rHE aubscribers-i having taken the'old stand
.4 lately occupied by L. D. Roberts, are prepar-
ed&to do all kind- of Blacksmith work, repair.
ing, &c., at short notice.
March 13, 1SK1. MAY & BENEZET.

lee- Homse Butter.
A SUPERIOR article of table butter, will be re.
Stalled at the Ice House, dw'ing the usual
hours For delivering Ice. M. P. ELLIS.
Apalachicola, April. 1851.

PLOUGHS, Hoes, Axes,Trace C rin,-ioyels,
Spades, Ibr nalb sale By
Jan 9 THOSE. P. TAIW.T4T .

Iodfa utoblbe r -df ;,
STO arrive per barque -James "Hal-'i.r.z f
SOver Coats, Ponchos, Leggings. Cups, Wfips,
Flasks, Caps vvitb Capes, Carriage Cloth, Sftiu
Packing. Life Preservers, &o. &c.
Oct 31, 1550. M. P. ELIIS.-

Sulph. Qniniae.-
200 OZS,, just received and for saie by
2 .00 A&ELL& G-RIFFiN.
SNov. ::"-

:' -

New Furniture Wareroon. I To Rent.
'THE ubscriber i. THE lower flior of the Bank House,
SEnow receivingefrom iN EI (the room now occupied by M. P. Ellis,
York and Boston. a aplendi amasrt- E j Esq.,) romn 1st November next, apply to
ment of new furniture. consisting W. H. YOUNG.
of various articles. Mahogany B.I- Apalachicola, June 5, 1851.
reaus, Mahogany Chairs, Sofas, Bed
teard, Tables, &c. &c. All of which I will sell For Rent.
t *helowert cash price, a THE large-twostory House formerly
Will repair old furniture, on short notice, as A106 occupied by W. G. M. "Davis, EsIq sit -
zhbap as it can possibly be done, and do respect- io ated in a pleasant neighborhood, and in
hily solict the patronage of customers every manner suitable for a Boarding House, is
C. H. POHLMANN, offered for rent on reasonable terms. Apply to
Corner of Centlre and Commerce streets. M. P. ELLIS,
Apalachicola, Dec. 12th 1850. 6m May 29, 1851. Agent.

Boot and Shoe Mlaking.
S The subscriber returns
.his sincere thanks to the
4-Kld=" citizens of Apalachicola, for the
liberal patronage heretol'ore ex-
tendro ts him, and would inform his old custom-
ers that he is still prepared to do all work that
may be entrusted to him, in the first style of his
art. His arrangements at the North are such,
that he will always have on hand the best of
stock, such as French piltent leather, French call
skins, &c. &c. All work done in the most
fashionable manner, and warranted as to dura-
bility. Fancy and plain GAiters made to order.
A continuance of custom is respect fully solicited.
Corner of Centre and Market streets,
opposite the Mansion House.
N. B. Repairing done 25 per cent. cheaper
than at any other shop in the city.
Oct. 31, 1850 y

Draper & Tailor,
SHAS just received, per bark
IQuinabamlg, from New York, a
large and splendid assortment of'
and VESTINGS, together with a
supply of American Cassimeres,
Jeans, &c.. which he will make
up to order in the latest and moat
Fashionable style, and at as low a
rate as possible. All who know the
dil'erence between made up and slop work, and
who have an eye to economy, would do well to
give him a call.
N. B. I will sell at 425 per cent. less than any
sti.e inl town. F. B.
Nov 39 y

White Lead.
PURR extra N:. I Whiie Lead, jmslt received
Said for sale by MAY & BENEZET.
Apalachicola, May 29, 1IS51.

S*gar Mills,

2 AND three Roller, for sale at man'ifacturlrs'
prices, by B. ELLISON & CO.
Dec. 19 Cor. Chestnut and WVatersts.
Fresh Arrival of Drags, Mlledi-
cines, &c.

T E undersigned have just received their
ISpring and Snmmer stock of Medicines,
consisting in part of Rhubarb, Aloes, Scarnmony,
Opium. Piperine, Cal.-mnl, Cr. Tartar, Ipecac.,
Jalap, Hyd die Potash, Iodide Iron, Iodide Mer-
cury, Acet., Mur. and Snlph. Quinine, Mur. and
Sniph. Seidlitz. yeast and soda powders, Iodine,
Nitrale of Silver, Strychnine, Corrnosive Subli-
mate, Arsenic, red and white Precipitate; Co-
balt ; tahic acid; Kino; Piul. Antimonialis;
Tartiaric Acid; Cinchoina; Senna; White and
Blue Vitrol; Coriander; Cardamom, Caraway and
'Aniseed; Manna; Gum Tragacanth; Myrrh; Guai-
cum; Ammoniac; Camphor; Salad Oil; Essential
Oilq (all kinds) ; Cloves; Ginzer; Mustard; Pain-
Killer; Congress Water; Cod Liver Oil; Sarsapa-
rilla, Bull's, Sand's, Bristol's, Dickenson's and
Townsernd'.; Rad. Columbo; Anchusa, Rhei, Or-
ris, Spegalia, Licorice, Senega and Valerian;
Borax; Soda; Starch; Magnesia, calcined and
Carb.; Chamomile Flowers; Quassia; Iceland
,Mossa. ./lcds: Muriatic, Sulphuric, Acetic and
-itric; Bay Ruin, Rose, Orangze, Florida and
Lavender Waters; Flavoring Extracts of all kinds;
herbs, &(., all of which are fresh and of the best
quality. For sale by ABE LL & GRIFFIN.
: Apalachicola, May 15th, 1851
-Pa-inis, Glass, Oils and Brushes
OF every variety, just received and for sale by

:::-:-* New Itfusic
A very desirable asoiIiiluent of the latest pub-
lication, ainmng which are Jenny Lind's
Swedish melodies, Opepl.lic songs, Polkars,
Waltzes, 1 c. &c., for sale hv
Nov. 21, 1S.50. ABELL & GRIFFIN.
Fresh Drugs, &-e.
BLUE Mass, Rhu'Tirb, .A Mle, Jdilap, Scnmmo-
nv, Gambhile, Guirn Kino, Pul. Cinachonia.
Sup. Carb Sroda, Richell Salls, Cauiimnomile
Flowers, Nut Gall-, Isingl.,is., iflphlir, Cubebs.
OQgaie, 'rart.ric and Citri.. Acid, PilI Cantliar
Oes, Snlph. Zinc, Arsenic, PRed Precipitale,
White do., S.ilph. Potash, Sulplialte, llnriate and
Acetate ofl Mor'phine and Q-ltnine, Fresh Ex-
Iract' Rell.ulonna, H %lo cian'iI,Tojraxicu in, Gen-
tian, Bulternuil, &c. &e'.; Sirvchrine, Crolon Oil,
Ghlbride of Gold and Sodium .lodlim, Bromine,
Krenmot, Quicksilver, Hyd. do Potdase, Pepper.
ini, kc. &c., all ot which ii warrajited pule, for
* sale by
Nov 21, 195. ARELL & GRIFFIN.

" largi asnorrment of WhVlte and Blue English
la'id Cap anid Letter paper, plain and ruled,
Blue Bill Cap anid Coutming House, Commercial
Ruartaand Pocket Po.t, fi eieniamelled note Eng-
lish-and. French, Whiite arid Buft' Envelops all
dizea, Lemani'i, Rhoar's and Hart's b-st Steel Pens,
GIUw Bronze and -poreelain, Ink Stands, Red,
Black and Blue Inks', Quills, Pen H-i.lders, Paper
Weights, Claasp, l,'uilters, &c., Bills Lading,
Mamldests, receipt., Bills Exchange, Port Folios,
(Morroceo and Calfl) Money Bonkw, Diarys and
Memorahmlums, Legers,.Jolrnals, Day and Cotton
Bonki, Sciool Books otf every variety For sale by
Nodv'. ,11850 ABEL.L &'GRIFFIN. *
.- ..J'

A. L r persnnl are cautioned agai nst trading for a
note given to A. J. Stuart, or 'bearer, for
thrl'y.dollar., dated in the early part of- 1650,
antd-duuthp first-to' January, ISS.l.
...,,Signed) ---- ATKINSON.
.:pr..10,1 9-31.
'"iN ;

iJeweilry, Fine Cuatlery, &c.
,TOkCELETS, Breast Pins, Rings, Ear Drops,
Ji a'ijeo. r.iand Turquoise,) Gold Pens, Pen-
cif wves, Gojd-C.urb, Fob and Guard Chains, La-
diei':l~.hs-anmJ Pencils;'Velvet and Ihory
,BlC'd aa[si.e.,"Pen and Pocket knives of every'
variety. For sale by
'Nov..21,l1850. ABELL &' GRIFFIN.

Boys' Clothing.
r'O:amariveper barqnre "'James.Hall," a gene-
JLr. l:jisi'tifrnt of genteel clothing for chil-
dPen, -Yithsta aMi Boys-. Comprising Over Coats,
*ksa, SJacketks, Pants, Frocks1 Vests, Shirts, &c.
.Oct3ti850. .. M. P. ELLIS.
*/ ** .* *

House for Rent.
THE subscriber offers for rent the
f"! new building recently erected, on
uI.uIII I the corner ot Centre and High sts.
It is admirably adapted for a Board-
ing House-situated on a central po-
sition-and capable of accommodating a large
number of guests. To any one capable of keep-
ing a good house, a fine opportunity is offered for
a prosperous business,another public house being
much needed in this city.
Sept. 23 BENJ. LUCAS.

ON and after the first day of May, the Ice House
will be opened
From ................6 to 7 in the morning.
From............... 12 to 1 at noon.
And from.............6 to 7 in the evening.
Tickets for sale at the store of the subscriber,
four, eight and twelve pounds each. Price three
cents per pound.
Ice for the country in casks of not less than
four hundred lbs. each, will be delivered on board
Team boats, carefully-packed in rice chaff, at 2t
cents per lb.
0:- N. B. A superior article of Goshen Butter
brought out with, and kept in the Ice, will be
sold by the keg or pound during the usual hours
of opening. M. P. ELLIS.
Apalachicola, April 24, 1851.

N Assortment of Candies, tor sale by
Dec 29 46 water street:

FISH--Mackerel, No. 1, halves, quarters,
S eighths and sixteenths bbls; also, 2's and 3's;
Tongues and Sounds; Shad and Codfish, for sale
by [Jan 9] THOSE. P. TAINTER.

Sugar Pans and Cauldrons,
FOR sale at manufacturers' prices, by
Dec. 19 Cor. Chestnut and Water sts.

B. Ellison <& Co., Cor. Water and
Chestnut sts.
/M ANILLA and Hemp Cordage of all sizes,
IVI Hambroline, Wormline, Marline, Spun-
yarn, Oakum,Sperm Oil, Fall do, Whale do, Olive
do, Linseed do, Raw do, Boiled do, Spirits Tur-
pentine, Paints, Window Glass, Putty, White
Lead, Red do, Yellow Ochre, Chrome Green,
Emerald do, Imperial do, Chrome Yellow, Ver-
digris, Lithtrage, Sulphur, Bright Varnish, Copal
do, Tar, Rosin, Pitch, Turpentine, Coal, Paint
Brushes, Varnish do, Tar do, Scrub do. Clamp do,
Lamp Black, Chalk, Whiting, Russia Duck, Eng-
lish do, Cotton do, Heavy Ravens do, Light do,
White, Blue and Red Bunting, Nails, Copper do,
do Tacks, Ship Spikes, Boat do, Brads, Screws,
Jack Screws, Anchors, Handspikes, Capstain
Bars, Oars, Blocks, Shives, Jib Hanks, Hand
Pumps, Deck Buckets, Cedar do, Deck Brooms,
Corn do, Caulking Mallets, Sarvingdo Axes,Axe
Shelves, Hooks and Thimbles, Box Ilooks, Bale do,
Can do. Cotton do, Boat do, Fish do, Caulking
Irons, Making Irons, Marline Spikes, Ship Scra-
pers, Bung Dippers, Cook's Ladles, Tormentors,
Dividers, Compasses, Sail Needles, Sail Twine,
Seine do, Sewing do, Palms, Rigging Leather,
Pump do, Shovels, Hammers, Hatchets. Chisels,
Augurs, Planes, Handsaws, Gimblets, Handsaw
Files, Rat Tail do, Iron Squares. Cupboard Locks,
Stock do, Hooks and Staples, Hinges, Padlocks,
Wood Saws, Pendant Hanlyards, Hand Lines,
Deep Sea do, Log do Fish do, Hand Lrads, )rDeep
Sea do, Sheet do, Bar do, Funnels, Lanthorns,
Chalk Lines, Pitch Pots, Log Books, Cargo do,
Belaying Pius, Tin Ware, Crockery, Carpenter's.
Tools, Sampson Posts, &c &c.
Apalachicola. Dec. 1, 1849.

Hardware, Cutlery, Iron, &c.
T HE subscribers have removed to the building
lately occupied by L. D Roberts, and have
on hand a stock of the above articles, among
which may be found a full assortment of
LOCKS, Hinges, Butts and Screws
Shutter and Blind Hangings
Hand, Pruning, ,Mortice, Mill and Crosscut Saws
Lanes and Plane Irons, Shovels and Spades
Squares, Compasses, Rules, Revels and Gmiages
Au-er'. Gtimlets, Chisels anid Chisel Handles
Brice and Bilts, Brad Awls
Cnllins' and Simmons' Broad and Shipwright Axes
4 Axes, Adzes and Hatchets
Cnnlcr S,'ales and Steelyards
File.', Shovels, Tongs, Fire Irons, &c.
Patent revolving Stand Pumps
Metallic and Britannia Table and Tea Spoons
Trace Chains. Wagon Boxes, Weeding, Garder
and Plantation Hoes
Knives and Table Cutlery, Kitchen Ware, &c.
Blacksmith's Bellows, Anvils, Hand and Sledge
Hammers. Vice-, Screw.plates, Stocks and
Dies, Tongs', Rasps, &c.
IRON--assorlted. round, flat, square, Band, Hoop,
Spike and Horseshoe-Stedes, English and
Ameiican--Russia and American Sheet Iron-
Nail Rlods, Horse-shoe Nails, &c. Cast, Blis-
ter and German Steel.
CASTI NGS-Bakeovens, Spiders, Skillert, Pots
and Tea Kettles, Enameled Preserving Kettles,
&c., &c. Waffle and Wafer Irons.
TIN WARE-a I'ull assortment.
Wholesale and retail.
March 13, 1S51. Commerce st.

New Spring Goods.
M P. ELLIS, No. 31 Water street--under
I the Chlarhslton Bank-has just received
a new and fresh stock of Fancy, Dress, Domestic
and Housekeeping Dry Goods, among which are:
French Priirtcd Muslins and Lawns; plain Silk
Tissues and Bareges; Embroided and Printed
.fackonlt; Embrolded Fancy Colored Mualins;
Plain Chini and siriped Chambrays.
Plain Swiss and Jackonet Muslins; Embroider-
ed Lace Caps, Collars and Under SIleves; Laces,
Head Dresses, Veils, Insertingsand Edgings, Bon-
net, Cap and Belt Ribbons, Plain and Embroided
L. C. Hdk'fs. Also, Hoisery, Gloves, Parasols,
Prints, Sheetings und Slirtings, Detnins, Hickory,
Colored Cambrics, Paper Muslins, Pillow Case
Lines, Manchester Quills, 10.11 and 12, Linen
and Cotton Sheetings, Wadndings, lueks, Cotton
and Linen Toweling, Scotch Diaper. Linen and
Cotton Damask, brown and white, Linen Con-
tings and Pantaloon Srufls, Musquilo Ne"lings,
Ginghams, Plain Fancy colored Prints, Artificial
Flowers, Grass Cloth Skifti, Corded Cambric
Skirts, &ce. &e.
March 13. 1851.

' Northern Flot
St. Croix do, Porto-e
Hyson do, Powchon
Builer, Cheese, Lanr
ders, Molasses, \Vhi
Mess and Prime Po]

.'.. t -erring, Sounds and
I, ili I Pepper, Spices, Cat
fieribers..hai takiet:the old stand Capiers, Picklesa, S
P-ied by L. D. Roberts, are prepar. Bread, Pilot do, Cra
vdA'o 'tJI s of. Blacksmnith work, repair- Beans, Salt, Raieen
row RootCorn,Oa:
S ,n e...v. ; -n :---' *.ForsaLeby
,M q-,' -'Ay .-& BENEZKET, .C'

.. -... C
.-- .-. -

and Ship Stores.
Java do, St. Domingo do,
ir, Western do; N 0 Sugar,
Rico do, Young Hyson Tea,
Ig do, Souchong do, Goshen
d, Bacon Hams, Sides, Shoul-
skev, Mess and Prime Beef,
rk. Mackerel. Shad, Salmon,
I Tongues, Cod Fish Tongues,
Isups, Pepper Sauce, Olives,
0ap, Starch, Tobacco, Navy
kickers, Vinegar, Dried Fruits,
s. Macaroni, Vermacelli. Ar-
s,Buckwheat, Mustard, Rice.
or. Water and Clhestnut sis.

---~- -"------~~ --

SIBERAL cash advances will be made on
produce consigned to my friends in New
York, New Orleans, Philadelphia and Baltimore.
Dec 19, 1850.

AT sight, on New Orleans, in sums to suit, for
sale by CHAS. P. McCALLA.
German Prunes.
10 i" LBS. German Prunes, of finest
1 UUU quality, just received, and for sale
by retail at 15 cents per pound, or 121 cents if
25 pounds are taken.
Nov. 7 y American House.
New Bakery.
T HE subscriber is prepared to furnish to cus-
tomers, at their residence, warm, fresh
BREAD, both rye and wheat, every day, in as
large loaves as he can afford from the cost of
flour. Also, cakes and confections of every va-
riety. Every thing in the baking line warranted
sweet and good. WILLIAM PETRY,
Nov, 7 y American House.

SARLOR STOVES, (air tight); Kitchen Com-
panion, and Simmons' No. 4 complete cook-
ing Stoves, for sale by MAY & BENEZET.
December 26, 1850

Dry Goods.
rT HEsib.cribers offer for sale a large and sea-
I sonable stock of Dry Goods, consisting in
part of
Negro Kerseys and Linseys,
White and Red Flannels,
Bangups and Tweeds,
Super plain black and fancy Casameres,
Super English and French Cloths,
Whitney Blankets, 10, 11 and 12 qrs
Duffil Blankets,8, 9 and 10 qrs.
Marseilles Quilts, 9, 10, 11 and 12 qrs,
Denims, Kremlins and Cottonades,
Brown Shirting and Sheeting,
Cotton Osniaburgs,
Cotton Drilling and Ticking,
Linen and Cotton Checks,
Irish Linen, Shirting and Sheeting,
Bleached Cotton Shirting and Sheeting,
English, French and American Prints,
Extra .tper, plain and twilled Ginghams,
Super Cashmere d'Ecosse,
Extra super Muslin de Laine,
Egl;4hi, Sct-' .iriod American do,_
Super Illiin bla.--k and figured Silks,
Black Silk Cravats and fancy Hkf's,
Super English and Pongee Silk Hkls,
English and American Cotton Hkfs,
Madras and Verona head Hkfs,
Ladies' Cotton Hose and Gents Hf-hnsp,
Super Satin. Marseilles & Worsted Vetiings,
Cotton and Flax Thread,
Plain and fi,'d Swissand checked Musli ns,
Jaconet and Cambric Muslins,
Needles, Pins, Tape, &c. &c.
Which- have been selected with great care in
New York and Boston,from Importersaud Agents
of Manufacturers, at the lowest rrarket rates, and
are now offered at wholesale or retail on favorable
terms Iv WM. G. PORTER & Co.
Dec.'I. 1S 10. 41 Water street.

THE Sibr'1-ibers are now receiving their lull
srpplvy or goods, and offer the sarir. to MAer
cllans arnd Planters, on reasonable terms--
BAGGING--3)O pcs Kentucky 100 heavy Dun-
dee 20 bales India;
ROPE--4.0 Coils Kentucky;
BLAN K E FS--200 pair heavy negro 9-4 ;
K ERSEY.--10 i pieces;
lMACKEREL--50 bbls halves quarters and
kitts new;
BUTTER--2.3 kegs prime dairy;
SI IA D--2,) bbls 30 half; :
POTATOES--50 bbls Irish;
ONIONS-30 barrels;
AXES-30 doz (Collins Liverett's brands;)
NAI LS--*0.) kegs assorted sizes;_,
CHAM PAGNE--50 baskets "I Jouis Phillippe"
"1Ducel Grape" Tricolor"
and "moet" Brands;
CHAINS-100 pair heavy trace;
SEGARS--5 tI thousand Iavorite brands;
OSNA.BURGS--10 bales Lowell and Georgia;
SHIRTINGS-11) bales I and i sheeting;
CROCKERY-10 crates assorted;.
TOBACCO--100 packages choice brands;
SAWS-1-2 cross? cut; 12 mill ;
COFFEE-100 sacks Rio and Maracaibo;
SULGAR-100) hhds N. Orleans 20 boxes Stuart;
loaf 10 do crushed;
IVHISKEY-150 bbis rectified;
Cilron, Alnmonds, Olive Oil, Brandies, Gin.
Oils, paints, &c.

Oct 20

C. A.- GREEN & Co.
5. Water street.

Lublin's Genuuine Extracts.
J ASAMINE, Millefleur, rose, Rouiih & Ready,
patchuty, gernaium, violelle, Jockey Club,
&c., with a great variety of fancy hair and
tooth brushes, comrls, &c., charcoaP paste and
'powder, pefurmed soaps, cosmetic and hair curl-
ing fluids. Flesh powder,colH cream, lipsalve,
ox marrow, French powder, Macassor and Bears
oil, karphalia &c. &c. For sale by
RECEIVED per schr. Jenny Lind,
100 barrels Whisky
100 do Flour
200 bags Corn
40 barrels Molasses, for sale by
Jan 9 39 Water st.

I APPOINT Mr. Edward McCully my agent,
and hereby give him hlull power of attorney to
attend to and transact any and all business. of the
undersigned, and for all such acts I am held and
bound 49 though done by me in person.
Apalachicola, Nov.26, 1850 tf

BACON, Hams, Sides and Shoulders, just re-
and for sale by
Dec 1 B. ELLISON & Co.

* -..
.C. -


New Sparing aoodIs.
AUSTIN & LONG ared t.ilv expecting their
stock of SPRING GOODS,c n-isl ing in part
,f a large varielv of L-adies' Dr,-.s Gods, Lawns,
Ginghams, Bcr.ij,;-, Prinleil Jackonells. &c &e'.
Also Ladies' S,'rintz sile R(onn!e ts. Gentlemen's
Summer HIats, Itnothcr within a handsome assonrt-
ment of Springi and Summer Clothing. Boots,
Shoes, &c. &c.
Apalachicola, March 1,', 155l0.

Atustinl & Lotng
H AVE jusl received their fall and wir.ler
stock, co!nprising a general varielv of sfaple
and fancy Dry G, ods; Shoes. Bools. Hats, Cap',
Bonnets, Carpeting', Rigs, &-c. which they ail
offering at low prices.
Apalachicola, Nov. 17, 1849.

UST received and now landing; per Barque Z
J P. Brown from New York, Stuart's Refined
Mvrup, Fresh Smyrna Figs, Torkey Fig Paste,
*'English Dairy" Cheese, Fresh Prunes imn Glass
Jars, Almonds, Dates, Raisins, Dried Apples,
Goshen Butter, Sperm Candles, by
Dec 29 46 water street.

L ADIES' Kid and Morocco Ties and Slippers.
Ladies' Enameled leather do do
Ladies' superior black and colored Satin do
Gents' Calfskin Boots.
Gents' superior cal fand enameled leather Bootees.
Gents' superior clott, Gaiters.
Together with a large and general variety of
Boys, Mis.es and Childrens' Shoes, just received
and for sale by
Boots and Shoes.
G ENTS' superior French Call' Bootls,
Gents' Waterproof sew'd and pefgn'd Boots.
Gents' Cloth, Calf, Prunella and Patent Leather
and Congress Gaiters.
Gents' fine sew'd and ppeg'd SIoes and Rrogans.
tens' calf, kip and coarse Black and Russet Bro-
Ladies' kid and morocco Buskins, Ties, Slippers
and Gaiters.
Womens' and Misses' Polka Boots; also, laced
Boots and Shoe.s, of all kinds.
Youths' Boys' and Childrens' Bools and Shoes, a
great variety.
Also, Cali.itrni.i THir lin. Pnit &,'. &R-
The ab.'i we (;'.,ldr h Ivoen .l..p-'-lt with rrieal
care fr'iin l'i,-r.r- anId nll.ilrl 'l,-tlll.mr', and] ale
nf'red liw, at '.lin.ls,fle arid rrt.ail. hv
Dec 15 M.P. FLL[.

L ONDON P.rier, Alt, in pinis and qainrts
Crnron AIe, in h.irreits; ,ali., Na.vark ri.ler,
flir sale by [Jan ;] 'HO?. P TAI'NTER.
Pain Killer.
60 0f BXS. I)vi,'s Iii Kl'll.r.'a1ll i/es, just
Sf received a.id for -ile hv
Nov 21 A-REI.I. & GRIFFIN.

music Boxes, Violins, Guiilars,
Flutinas, Accordians. Flules,
Fifes, A-c. &'c.
A LSO, Violin and G.miitar srinmi-s, instruction
Sboo's, kS.. just received. and It-r sale hv
Nov. 21, IS5`m. ARELL & GRIFFIN.

Medicine Chests.
J UST up for Farmers use. Fr sale bv

1 'iA BBAGS Rio Coflfe, to, sale by
Dec. 19 25 Water st

Ayer's Chmerry Pectoral,
F OR the various affections of the lungs and
throat, such as coughs, cr.ld', asthma, crnilp,
influenza, bronchitis, and incipient consumption,
and for the relief of consumptive patients in ad-
vanced stages uf the disease. Sold Iy

Cod Liver Oil Candy,
CURES colds, coughs, sore throat, hoarseness,
asthma, and all affections rof the lungs lead-
ing to consumption. For sale by

SVEDE Iron, Scrutch do, Weeding and Garden
Hnes, Blacksmiths Bellows, Cotton and Wool
Cards, Spades and Shovels, Cauldron and Suear
Pans, Ploughs,&c. &c. fuir sale by
Dec I Cor. Water and Chestnut sits.

BAR Iron, Steel, Nails, Collins Axes, Grind.
stones, for sale by
Dec 29 46 water street.

HE undersigned. having been elected Sexton,
may always be found at the house of Jeremi-
ah Grady. JOHN McGOWAN.
June 5, 1S'51. 2t.

Boots and Shoes.
BOY'S and Mei's Russetl Brogans;
Men'ssew'd and peg'd Kip Brogans;
Gents fine Calf Brogans;
WVm's peg'd and sew'd Shoes;. Children'sdo. do.
Super Ladies' Kid and Morceco Shoes;
Super Ladies' coarse and fine Calf Boots.
A large andextensiveassortment,just received

- -~ mu

. A gUlB I J1. U It KI.

Stimson A Co's. New York, New
Orleans &k Mobile Express,
tween the princilial towns in Maine, New Hamp.
shire, Vermont, Massachusetts, Rhode Island,
Connecticut, Lower Canada, New York State,
Delaware, Pennsylvania, Maryland, District of
Columbia, Indiana, Ohio, Illinois, the Western
States generally, the Mississippi and Alabama
river towns, and the prominent places in Georgia
and the Carolinas.
Our facilities are so extensive and perfect, that
we can secure the safe and speedy TRANSPOR-
end of the Country to the other, and between the
most remote points. .
From our many years' experience in the EX-
PRESS business, while connected with Messrs.
Adams &-Co., ahd our numerous advantages in
other respects, (not the least of which is the con-
fidence and patronage of the New York commu-
nity,) we feel assured that we shall never cease
to give the most entire satisfaction to our friends,
the Jewellers, Bankers and Merchants generally
We beg leave to call attention to our Califor-
nia.Express from New Orleans, and our Express
between New Orleans and Mobile.
Offices: St. Charles Hotel Building, New Or-
leans, and 19 Wall street, New York.

Franklin Circuit Court.
In Chlaneery---Bill for Dower.
Abigail H. Notirse, widow of Hiram Nourse,
dec'd., complainant,

I.niis Einile Lahens, Alphonse Lnubat, et al.
T appearing lo the Court, by affidavit made in
this cause, that Louiq Emile l.ahens, Joat-ph
Slewarl, Andrew Mitchel and James E. Betlner,
adrm'r of Richard Carnochan, reside out of Ihe
Stale of Florida, but within the United States,
and that Alphonse Loulat, another of said de-
fendants, resides out ol' the United Slates, and in
Europe: It is ordered, that the said Louis
Emile Lahenq, Joseph Stewart, Andrew Milchel,
James E. Betlner, admr. of the estate of Richard
Carirochan, deceased. do appear within four
months, and the aaid Alphonse Loubat within
nine months from the date of the first publica-
tion of this order, and answer the said hill of
complaint filed in this cause, or the said bill mav
be taken as confessed against them: L'Provided,
that a copy of this order be published in some
newspaper of the Western Circuit of Florida.
once a week for four months, and once a month
after that time until the period of nine months
shall have expired;
Judge Western Cirruit.
Feb. 22, 1851. w4m ni5ii
State of Florida.
William H. Harper, and )
Chester G. Holmes, {Assumpsit. Sum
vs. sworn to 69-'2 50.
Richard Hooper.
T HE defendant and all others interested, are
hereby notified of the institution of the above
suit by attachment, and are required to appear
and plead to the declaration filed in said cause,
at the next term of Franklin Circuit'Court.
Attorney for Plaintiff,.
Apalachicola, March 20, IS5i. 6-3m.

THE subscribers are now receiving a large
stock of Fall and Winter Dry Good*, con-
sisting in part of
Broiwn Shirtings and Sheetings
Bi'ached do do
Coltnt O-nahvinrg" and Yarnq
Brown and tileached Collon Drillo
'ollt,,n I)ck; blic Denimni
C-llon Cecrks. and Plridi
'l'ikint: and CI, 'iRiadles
Nouro Ker-.eyrv and Lirnd.eyq
Negrou Bl;mnkeil. S and ", qi.-
Whitney and D,,wn Bllainkets
Scarlet and White Flinrnels
W\elhl) and Gaize do
Saltlnetts and Kenlnckv Jeanq
C lot h, Oa-simeres and Vesting-,i
Cahinerets ?in! Tweedqs
Irish Linen-; Linen Sheelings
Scotch and Russia Diapi rs
WVhie and brown linen Table Diapers
Linen Cambric and L,,n- Lawn
American. Englisl, aind Freiich Calices
Fancy and Mourning Ginghiams
?.lain a'nd fiiired Muslin de Laines
"1 Cashulieres
Fancy Merino-; Paregea
Fancy and black Alpaccas
Super black and fancy Silks
Super silk and Wo-,l Sha\vwl
Black and fancy colored Cravats
Cambric and Jackonet Miialiiis
Swiss, Book and Check do
Marseilles Quilts, 9, 10, II and 12 qrs
I'abiP Oil Cloth and Table Covers
L.inen Cambric and Silk Hdkts
Madras and Cotton do
Hosiery, silk, wool and cotton
Ladies' and eiientlemens' sup. Kitd Gloves
wool and silk Gloves
Gentlemens' net Shirts and Drawers
ALO, -
An assortment of Boots, Shoeq, Hats, Caps.
and Bonnets, cotton and wool Carpeling andl
Rug,, Cutlery and Fancy Article' ; together with
a small stock of Gentlemens' Clothing-making
their assortment very complete, which they are
offering on their usual terms.
45 Water st.
Apalachicola, Nov. 7, 1550. y

Notice. "
MR. WM. OR MAN will act as my agett dur-
ing my temporary absence from this city.

Apalachicola, May 1, 1551.

Lost or Mislaid.
A CERTAIN promisory NOTE-made by Je.-
se Roberson, Francis A. Roberson and Win..
E. Killchrist, for &,ep hundred and forty dollars,
dated sometime in October 1851, and due the
25th of December, 185!, or Ist of January, 1852,
(the day of date and of payment not precisely- re-
collected,) which note is made-payable. to the
subscriber .. .....
Any person finding said si- ote- will please fo.r-
ward the same to'the undersigned, w bo..'9,il rea
sonably.compensate the finder, and the hakesa6 of
said note are hereby cautioned against paying skaN
note-to any one but O '. "* :
s aJOH'N BW. MILL. -..
Estifanutkee Bluflf, Mjay 26, 1851.^ -16a^^ Z

The Illustrated Domestic Bible,
Delklished in twenty-five Numbers, at 25 cents
each. and will also be put in Monthly parts at 50
The distinguishing features of this Bible are
I. Seven hundred Wood Engravings.
2. Many thousand Marginal References.
3. Three finely executed Steel Maps.
4. Numerous Improved Readings.
5- A Correceted Chronological Order.
6. The Poetical Books in Metrical form.
7. An Exposilion of each Chapter, containing
the'esaence of the best commentators, with much
original matter by the editor.
8. Reflections drawn from the subject of the
Chapter, and giving, in a condensed lorm, its
spiritual import.
9. Dates affixed to the Chaplers for each morn-
ing and evening's reading, comprising the whole
Bible in one year.
The engravings are never introduced for show,
but always to explain the text, illustrating places,
manners and customs of ilhe ancients.
A specimen Number, with recommendations
from some of our leading divines, is now ready.
The regular issue will begin abut the first of
July, and a Number will be published on the first
and fifteenth ol each month, till the book is com-
Agents are wanted to procure subscrbers for
this work, and the opportunity is a most favor-
able one for them to do well.
It will be one of thle most beaulifil, compre-
hensive Bibles ever published, annd so cheap as to
place it within tine reach of all.
Apply post-paid, to S. HUESTON,
1.3) Nas-au street, New York.

State of Florida-Jackson Coun-,
John Bryan, Plaintiff, )
vs. A Attachment, $138,00.
Abraham Pringle, Dft. )
TrHE defendant, and all others interested, are
hereby notified of the commencement of
this suit, returnable to a Justice's Court, to be
held at Marianna, on the 3d day of March, 1851,
and to appear and plead to the same.
Given under my hand and seal this
12th day of April, 1851.
Justice of the Peace.
May 8, 1851. 13-31n.

Notice. .. :-
SIX weeks from date applicaLion wi-t bgLaltd~
by the undermigned lor letters of Adinnistra-
tion, upon the estate of Avery DoWner, d.t4 asid.
June 5th, 1851. JOSHIUA DOWN'eR.


ALL persons having claims against tihe lajf.
of the late Cars6n .'llers, are hereby noftPlel
to present the same duly authenticated, ot fhky
will be barred by the Statute, and all pauta~xfi-
debted Io the Estate are requested to. mnake irL
mediate payment tn
May 22, 18931. Admiuaivtratrtg.

Notice. -
A LL persons indebted to the estate ofl Et
btih McBryde, fo~rerty Elixabe1,'hd*
late o 'Calhptmn county, decease*lftr. .-qga'e
to come forward and. make immediate iymientf.
or they will be dealt with aoeording loiw. At h
all persons having demands against said jatfe,
will present them without delay.
April 17, 1851. 10-9.


A LL per ons having chlimris against Antnie
Ignacii, late nl Franiklin county,' deceased,
are requested to present thrsarne duly anihenti,
cated: and all persons indebted to said e.tf,'wilMl
make immediate payment to the undersigned,
BENJ. LUCAS, Sheriff'
and ex-officio Administrator..
March 20, 1651. ,t,

W li La.

SIX months after dale, we will present our me-
counts and voucher; to the Hun. Judge or
Probalte, tor the County c f Franklin, for a finally
.el:l'mernt. and ;,t tlhI ...imn limr, .k h.r trlet r
ol dmis-mis-.in .1 F.r-ruvis ,I ItI.e last will and
tsPtamenl tit' J.ir-es M. MceKinney, late of said
Coumil dcce'-.,,d.
H. W. RMOOKS. Execr
JOHN G. RLAN, E "tor
Aialachiici Id. Feb 13, 1851. 1-6m,

Adinintslralor's Notice.
A Ll. per'-on are heiebv notified t, preer*. their
cladins agiinist the Flltate of Wm...W. SiFrp,
deceased, within Ilue lime i.resrribed-b law, er'
the stantte of limilatiotis will be Ipleadel in bar
of the same.
Aplauchicnla, Feh 13, li.51. 1 i t.

SIX nionih. after diuie. 1 will prp'.;nT'r y ac-
couiml andtl vouc-hers r ihr ihin Juilgp elgof PA
hair, tnr ilre cnmliv ,t ('dah liminn, fir a finel strii
ni-nli. andi i thel -;in- i mrI, a-L firt Inrtrit ,rf dl
mission a E.xrecii,..r ithe lo: jt illand t r-uantwi
I.f Mary Thomds, Iilet ,f CHlhomiin cvvIlntI .
CedS-d LL KKI: LO'l, Ex-reUtr.y.
Dec.-inher 12. 1850. 44.1fm


A LL persons h~Iviii, 'i:iiinr. agairi.- tIef EItMate
of L. ;l6,RbeiTn, ml-ICj.i-d, M ilfir(,euil ihirmp
diliv antherilicateit within the tim i Irescrlbmd
bN lvaw, anit p.r', ii- idclbtfd to iht Estali ;,re
rcullie.t-l I ni makp Inrinit iale l|)amepnl it Ikh'ni-
ulhrsign.d, r.i ill hiis iabsene to Pt-jiz HOnAIT,
F-q.. hi,, i.- dlld aonitper'rd to liquiudar the
sam". ~:'C. OnBERTS, Adilt'r.
Apalachicl;,. M'-ich 27, 18,51. .2rn.-?.


IXTY dayv froni d.ate I till prsenf m% a\ -
is r ,iris .and ,- i nrlper, hti i tI r Hm. Ji.dgm iif
Pim hale, f 'IrI,It.linr c, nfiif, ,r tlie afinual set-
rtemm nl n t ipthe ..- t ,i f Willmani F strin, r'"c ,
lale of Frariinii cfmuiil.
II1 D DARDE:N, AdmnI'r.
Marchl 21, Is,.l 2m

Old Dr, Jacob Towisfend'sSar-
sapariUlala -. ^
fresh mpply, jusl r, rcei i. a'Pii k.r'fsi i yiv
Perfnunez ]. -' -
F RENCH,GPrnl.n aid A merican)l lr;:'B, ay
Rum, Ro-e antl Oraii(pFta:nue rsd.Watr r
sian Scent Bag-, Fanrcy TruilStiptOi P f'', ic.
forsale by V -' -
NOV *21 ARPI.L-,-&A iR
Carpenlter's Cousipouud- .
uchecr. :'1 "
OR ,lehy -.. .. ..= .
Nov 1 ABEL-L& Gir "-
'-.. ,,.'. t.-."' /* s-, .
Fancy'ey Pei;fTOr ," :,
A large assoFr ment -.ohrtre fne1iflu'I(rI ..
lone. and a gimYr'el'Vdtv i
and Frelnch Exirr la. Furr saley t: '' "
May 1; '' BE"L'&.G.ff% '

Spring mSU 13
Drugs *anlt eii
TITHICH are iWarrtanted purei0er i
T country put.up withfneeoMa..
on the most Ijbral .leriiib .'-',.?. .
May 15. .^ ^ S ^
1osa.s C ,lot 1

-May A I, '

10 BXS. Townend"' genuineffi SNt
1 receive4 per- brfigfraii .r
No..h. A -
I8mhgdsa,,dg: '" "

andtorsale by WNM. UK I. K & L.U. "k ., .. :' *-. "_
Dec I 41 Water street.. "tak el. ., I:
1N barrels half hbls quarter.'bblsa nd .littjuifst .'it
Wise's Celebrated Hair Tonle I received per brig Moses,and-fqorsalesyAr.-. .
FOR cleaning the Head of Dandruff invigora- Oct20 -- R -C. ,.
lting andstregthening the hair, promoting its -- -.-- ..-- ~.'. -, -"", ..
growth and preventing it from falling off. Pre. Cedrii.
pared by M. Wise & Son, Richinond, Va."- For r.HE highest cah.ilpje"pai-a for .d ':Cedur :
sale by ABELL & GRIFFIN, Logasby ,-..-.AP.McALlA.i -
Nov 21 Druggista. Dec. 19, 1850 .- .

.. t "" '- -
."- ,. .. .-. '- '.-' -
z:. r-A.
.' --:. *. g -. .. .- ; .. ,

'A oftni OAntfron

Adinii fstratow:si rctlc ..
TIX month after date I W'ilI'apply_to t.ierftfii.
Judge or Probate for Frnr.irtoqf .-ty, t-i
tera of dismislion from' the AdMi3It" t
-estate of H. D. Durham, late- orf mUio -i
ceased. J. I. 1R
Apalachicola, June 5th, 1851.- l.q.e,.-

State of Florida.
Samuel C. Bellamy, Coinpl't., )
vs. In Chancery.
Edward C. Bellamy. Deff't.
SURSUANT' to the decrelal order, made at the
last Term of this Court, in the above cause,
notice is herebyv iven that the creditors of the
said Samuel C. Bellamy, who are entitled to the
benefits of the trust estate heretofore conveyed
by the said Sam'l C. Bellamy to the said Edward
C. Bellalnv, are required to come in on or before
the Sth day of July next, and prove their respec-
tive debts before me at my office in the town of
Marianna, or in default thereof they will be ex-
cluded the benefit of the said decree.
in Chancery.
Mairianna, April 3, I.50. Apr In, 9-3m.

S 'Kmonthi after dhte isia'.-pr'int
cL counts and vouqhet.~., the foirio.f-
Probate for the courly bt fI t^,fotdi'J B
tlement, and at the ,a:eti'sa.i,,h6rs { tam
dismission as Executbr'of th.-:.iw odfi
ment of Sarah Roan, late of '6r ijypd- l .
ceased. J-. -I
Apalachicola, June 51h, ISSl. : 17._a,



. ^