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!-- Key of the Gulf ( Newspaper ) --
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sobekcm newspaper
mods:identifier type ALEPH 002042445
OCLC 11257649
LCCN sn 84027561
mods:languageTerm text English
code iso639-2b eng
mods:physicalLocation University of Florida
mods:note dates or sequential designation Began in 1855.
"Ask nothing but what is right Submit to nothing that is wrong."
Editor: Wm. H. Ward <1858-1860>
Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 2 (Nov. 17, 1855).
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 Wm. H. Ward
mods:placeTerm marccountry flu
mods:dateIssued marc point start 1855
end 186u
mods:dateCreated July 14, 1860
mods:frequency Weekly (published every Saturday)
marcfrequency weekly
mods:recordIdentifier source UF00048587_00003
mods:recordCreationDate 841012
mods:recordOrigin Imported from (ALEPH)002042445
mods:recordContentSource University of Florida
marcorg NPU
mods:relatedItem original
mods:extent v. : ; 54 cm.
mods:detail Enum1
mods:caption 1860
mods:number 1860
mods:subject SUBJ651_1 lcsh
mods:geographic Key West (Fla.)
Monroe County (Fla.)
mods:country United States
mods:state Florida
mods:county Monroe
mods:city Key West
mods:title Key of the Gulf
uniform displayLabel Main Entry
Key of the Gulf (Key West, Fla. 1855)
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sobekcm:EncodingLevel #
sobekcm:Name Wm. H. Ward
sobekcm:PlaceTerm Key West Fla
sobekcm:statement UF University of Florida
sobekcm:SerialHierarchy level 1 order 1860 1860
2 7 July
3 14 14
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Key of the Gulf
Full Citation
Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00048587/00003
 Material Information
Title: Key of the Gulf
Uniform Title: Key of the Gulf (Key West, Fla. 1855)
Physical Description: v. : ; 54 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Wm. H. Ward
Place of Publication: Key West Fla
Creation Date: July 14, 1860
Frequency: weekly (published every saturday)
Subjects / Keywords: Newspapers -- Key West (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Monroe County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
newspaper   ( sobekcm )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Monroe -- Key West
Coordinates: 24.559167 x -81.784031 ( Place of Publication )
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1855.
General Note: "Democratic."
General Note: "Ask nothing but what is right - Submit to nothing that is wrong."
General Note: Editor: Wm. H. Ward <1858-1860>
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 1, no. 2 (Nov. 17, 1855).
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 - 002042445
oclc - 11257649
notis - AKN0309
lccn - sn 84027561
System ID: UF00048587:00003

Full Text



"Ask Nothing but what is Rlight--Submtit to Nothing that Is TWrong.," VTE"IMS I A YAR





Key ,West, t. lorida.

:FANCU Y GOODS &e. &c.

Physicias Prescriptions car.fuily put at
all hours.
.1.edici01c Chests at short notice.
,!I..lse; Sigo, rniameltilt and Carriage
PuIiltig- Gildi lg, Ilit itiion of
Woods ttid ularblcs. &e.
Key West.

E. 0. GWYNN,

All business intrusted to his care, will
'meet with promptness and dispatch.

Office No. 108 King Street, Charleston

Hiram Benner.] [Charles Deake.
No. 113 Wall street, New York
General Commliion Ageunts
439 Ohesnut St. Phila.
Tribune Buildings, N. Y.

Goods Purchased to Order;,


except upuoi vessels.
21. Every retailer of spirituous liquors
in any quantity; every retailer of beer,
cider, ale or porter; every keeper of a
bar for the sale of liquids other than
spirituous liquors; every keeper of a bil-
liard table, nine or ten-pin alley; every
owner of a dray or cart; every hawker
or pedler, transient or itinerant trader,
manufacturer or retailer of segars, retailer
of fruit, strolling musician, organ grind-
ers, &c manager of theatrical show, cir-
cus or entertainment, every transient da-
guerrian, ambrotypist, photographist, ste-
rreotypist, dental surgeon or dentist, shall,
previous to entering upon any of the above
callings or professions, obtain from the
Clerk a license therefore, which is hereby
made the duty of the said Clerk to issue
upon payment of said tax, and a fee for
iuch license of two dollars each for retail-
ers of spirituous liquors, and fifty cents
for every other license issued by him.
And any person or persons violating this
-provision, shall be doubly taxed for each
and every offence.
22. All taxes assessed by this ordinance
and not provided for in the proceeding
section, shall be collected by the first day
of August next. And al persons failing
to pay said taxes previous to said first day
of August, shall be reported by the City
Tax Collector to the next meeting of City
Council thereafter. And" it shall be the
duty of the Mayor to fine each and ever,
person so offending, in addition to the
amount of said tax, one half of the
amount thereof with proper costs and
charges thereon.
23 Be it further ordained, That all
Ordinances or parts of Ordinances, con-
flicting with the provisions of this Ordi-
nance, be, and the same are hereby re-
Passed the Council Feb. 27th, 1860.
Attest: PrTeR CRusoR, Clerk C. C. *

IX MNOTHS from the date hereof,
I will present my accounts with the
Estate of Charles McDavitt, late of
Monroe County, deceased, to the Hon.
Judge of Probate for said County, and
ask for a final settlement and discharge
from said administration.
e6m Administrator.
Key-West, March 10th, 1860.

r HE 00-PARTNERSHIP hereto-
I. fore existing under the style or firm
of S Kemp & Sons is this day dissolved
by mutual consent. The business will
hereafter be conducted under the firm of
W. & R. M. Kemp.
Key West, Dec. 14th, 4859. 6w

1860. 186(


Ayres' Cherry Pectoral;
Wistar's Balsam Wild Cherry;
New England Cough Syrup;
Past iles'de Paris;
Pitch Lozenges;
Staffbrd's Olive Tar, Iron and SnlAph
Powders. -

S9in Gart. CI TY TAX E S.
Commission and Forwardlng Be it ordained by the Mayor and Alder-
M EKR CItA N T men of the city of Key West in Common
S Key West. Council convened. That the following
IRE PROOF WARE-HOTrUSES- tajxe are hereby levied and shall be collec-
IRE PROOF WAREHOUSES- ted for the use, and to meet the current
J Blocks and Falls-Horses for hoist- expenses of the said City for the year
ing cargo-and every other possibleton- 1860, and all perniins affected by this
venience for the relief and dispatch of ves- Ordinance, are hereby required to make
aels arriving at this port in distress returns to Eona.n A. COSTE, City Tax
nov3-tf A. F TIFT Collector and As-'ssor, previous to the
A..! OOAL 1 COALI first day of Mayrnext.
ANTH1 ACTE CUMBE.LA4D, 1. On retailers of spiitnous liquors in
A and WELCH COALS in large q un-. ony quantity.less than one quart, fifty dol-
titiies, and of superior quality, for the lars ($50).. .1
supply of steamers, constantly on hand: 2. On retailers of spirituous liquors in
steamers can have as good dispatch as in any quantity not less than one quart, fifly
,any port in the United Stats: dollars ($50). ,
O A 1 3. On every Bar kept for the sale of
WATER AND CLO liquids, other than spirituous liquors, ten-
WATER AND ICE, dollars ($10).
amili the supply of ships, steamers and 4. On retailers ofbeer, cider, ale, or
ovam -tf A.oP. TIFT. porter, by the glass, drink, mug or any
Other vessel, twentv-five dollars ($25).
WM. H. WALL & CO., 5. On every billiard table, five dollars
(OMMISSION MERCHANTS, 6. On every nine or ten-pin alley, fivP,
Key West dollars ($5). .
7. On every manufacturer or retailer
BOWNE & CURRY, of segars, five dollar ($5).
CO31IISSIl)N MERClANTS, 8. On retailers of fruit, five dollars
Key West. i. On every transientdaguerrian. am-
.TAM1I'.8i PIL'. brotypist. photographist. sterreotypist,
OM Si C. -AN dental surgeon, or den ist, five dollars
Key We& t. 10. On every hawker and pedler, within
the limitsof the city, twenty dollars ($20).
J- f r 11. On Evertt non-resident, transient
S II I 1) 0 K E R, trader, thirty dollars ($30).
C, "7 I i e YEL. AJT 12. On every itenerant trader, thirty
13. On strolling musicians, organ grin-
..A1 1 )>2 : ca< ders, &c.. twenty-five dollars ($25).
\^West, Fla. 14. On each performance of every
theatricalwhow. circus or entertainment,
,JOTi N L. TATU. ., two dollars and fifty cents ($2.50).
.AT T It A E0 A T L A W 15. On every public dray or cart, used
K -West, Florida. witliin the limits of the city, five dollars
W'M. I1. VON PFPSTER,W 16 On every do g onedollar ($1).
JErTIfi' OF THE PEACE On every bitch, two dollars ($2). And if
!. any person -. nin1, keeping or'maintain-
AND ot r P ubjc. ing a dog or bitch, shall ne.dlect or refuse
'N-C)taT.V L2 ULbD10. to make return of the same to the City
'UiFE .AT M.T. P. SAW'ii..t'S .I., Tax C elcTor previousto the said first day
7 rr,-,,..-. of May nex., then siti'.l be the duty of
Ofice rurE, r.l 0 A. x. to 1vp. M. the City Mar'l forthwith to destroy the
A'Justc be hed on the thir-d sami ,
S :i m'" df eatch rontb. ,.K O n ev.,v ,isite le person except
Sr f T Om. utner the age of 50 Nears. fify cents(50c)
., -,.., ,, 1. On every free male negroor mulatto
S( r R & 3, t i. t -.-3 t.. over 1 years of age, one dollar and sixty-
ii.V ASOClIATD THIEM V INI THE five cents ( 1.65).
PnACTICc OF 19. On sales at auction, half of one per
I~i1Dira A, D fUl.: :.DY, centum, to be paid to the Tax Collector
.atld Y,:' c the>'r J.r :.3 to the 'uib'ic. monthly.
r:. (r; a]i other property, persons or
S3eo.. itieY t CAiumerated in the foregoing
G e o. -D-- j .. -A ].-' i w i .r,, '',i object to taxation by the
U !r i'&PU"IST & (PUTLT^. :.:, 11- of the State tax thereon,

Indelible Ink;
Strengthening Plaster;
British Lustre.
&c. &c. &c. &c.
Key West, Feb. 18th, 1860.


Herring's Patent Champion
Fire and Burglar Proof

LocKS, the same that were awarded sep-
erate medal's at the World's Fair, Lon-.
don, 1851, and the World's Fair, New
York, 1853, and ARE THE ONLY
American Safes that were awarded med-
als at the London World's Fair.
These Safes form the most perfect se-'
curiry against Fire and Burglars of any
Safes ever offered to the public.
$1,000 REWARD
Will be paid to any person that can
show that a Herring's Patent Champion
Safe ever failed to preserve its contents
in an accidental fire.
S. C. HERRING & CO., Manufac-
turers. 251 Broadway, cor. Murray st.,
New York, and 52 & 54 Gravier st.,
New Orleans.
AGENTS.-B. W. Knowles, Richmond,
Va.; R. F. Lester, Petersburg, Va.;
Rowland Brothers, Norfolk, Va.; J. H.
Thompson & Co., Lynchburg, Va.; J. R.
Blossom, Wilmington, N. C.; W. Her-
ring & Son, Atlanta, Ga.; La Roche &
Bell, Savannah, Ga.; J. M. & B. E.,
Reed, West Point, Ga.; Holmes & Co.,
Charlestoh, S. C. [Jan 21-3m

Lowest Prices, for Cash.

A. H. Bull's Sarsaparilla;
John. Bull's "
S P Townsend's "
Sands' "
Ayre's "
Helmbold's "
H-bhbard's Wild Cherry Bitters;
Hofflind's German "
Joe-'s' Aromatic "
toughton "
reen's Oxygenated "
0 ds' India Cholagogue;
- lrd's South American Fever a
Agne Remedy.
Husbands' Magnesia;
Tarrant's Seltzer Aperient;
Seidlitz Powders;
Solution Citrate Magnesia.
Mut,ung Liniment;
Radway's, Ready Relief;
Merchant's Gur ii1'-- Oil;
British Oil;
DeGrath's Electric Oil;
Perry Davis' Pain Killer.
Winer's Canadian Vermifuge;
Fahnstock's "
Perry's Dead Shot "
Bardottes Worm Lozenges.
Helmbold's Extract Buchu;
M::-h ..11's Uterine Catholicon.
McMunn's Elixir Opium;
Bateman's Drops;
SG..' v's Cordial;
Mrs. Winslow's Soothing Syrup for
Brown's Essense Jamaica Ginger;
Wh l"eomb's AsthbLna Rim :-u.'.
Hegeiran & Co's Cod Liver Oil;
Rushton's "
Burnett's "
Querus' Cod Liver Oil & Jelly.
Thompson's Eye Water.
Lyon's Magnetic Pills;
Costar's Rat Exterminator.
Reddings Russia Salve;
Holloway's Ointment;
Dalley's Pain Extracter.
'Ayres' Pills;
Brandreth's Pills;
Holloway's "
Sir James Clarks Female Pills;
Wright's Indian Vegetable "
Jaynes' Sanative Pills;
Leidys' Blood "
Dutch "
Mrs. Allen's Hair Restorer;
Burnett's Cocoaine;
Barry's Tricopherous;
Bogle's Hyperion Fluid;
Wood's Hair Restorer.
Burnett's Halliston;
Tooth Wash.

"No. 1 SOAP," for Scrubbing anid After trying and returning others, I have
Rough Washing, EXTRA PALE," three of them in operation in my differ-
and CHEMICAL OLIVE SOAPS, ent places,, and, after four years' trial, A
for general house use, are superior to any have no fault to find.".. J. H. Hammond,
other similar soaps made in the U. S. Senator of South Carolina. S
Our prices will be found lower than "My wife has had one of 'Grover &
those of any oth er Manufacturers in the akr's Family Sewing Machines for
country. some time, and I am satisfied it is one of
* Circulars and other information fur- the best labor saving machines that has
nished by addressing the sole Agents, been invented. I take much pleasure in
THAIN & McKEONE, recommending it to the public.". .J. G.
yNo. 22 and 23 South Wharves, Harris, Governor of Tennessee. nil
mbh24--3m Philadelphia. "It is a beautiful thing, and puts every-
THE subscriber hereby forbids any body into an excitement of good humor.
person or persons from giving credIt Were Ia Catholic, I should insist upon "
Saints Grover and Bakerbnvig an egr-
on his account, as he will not be respon- Saints Grover and Bakcemraing an etee .r.
sible for any debts contracted in his oalhl d ,commemoration of th.i t
name, without a written order. good d for humanity."..assius M.

Key-West, March 21, 1860. apl14 M SEND FOR A CIRCULAR. 0


Key West, April, 1860.

"A Stitch in Time saves Nine."
Save the Pieces!
Useful in every house for meding Fur-
ture, Toys, Orrekery, Glass-ware, &c-
For sale by
3 1R9I'lNH L U S 'I E -OK
BLACKING Stoves and Grates, at
PILLS forsale at the






-- .I- I



7his is a Aew Dtscovery. It is TO $125. EXTRA CHARGE OF
the result of Lrarned Research. $5 FOR HEMMERS.
It is a triumph of ,
uSczeutSfic Skil' 495 BROADH Ay, NEW YORK.
. iT s aT -hemical Union of materials' C. & E. lOWE, AGENTS,
I provide& by Nature herself, for ren- K Y WEST
during pure'the air we breathe. Its ac- Y WEST.
tion is in obedience to fixed laws. These Machines sew from two spools,
QUICK, RE, POWERFUL! Machi sew from two spools
QIt pr n sinks, kitchens. as purchased from. the store, requiring
It purified dwelling', sinks, kitchens. 9.1
It removes all ofl-IIsive odors; no re-winding of thread; 'they Hem,
It cur-s burns with instant certainty; Fell, Gather, azd Stitch in a superior
It is the best preparation ever used style, finishing each seam by their own
for fresh wounds all vegetable and animal operation, without recourse to the hand-

poisons; needle, as is required by other machines.
It relieves in a few seconds the bites They will do better and cheaper sewing
of insects, bees, etc. than a seamstress can, even if she work
It preserves meat from spoiling, for one cent an hour, and are unpuestion-
It makes HARD WATER SOFT. ably, the best Machines in the market for
Ad It relieves the heart-burn, family sewing, on account of their shn-
It is the best cosmetic. plicity, durability, ease of management,
It [caj[.-' boils when forming; and adaptation to all varieties of family
It S:otl!si boils when formed, and heals sewing-executing either heavy or fine
them rapidly. work with equal facility, and without
It is good for carbuncles, ulcers, corns special adjustment.
and sores;, As evidence of the unquestioned su-
It cleanses the teeth and purifies the priority of their Machines, the GROVER
The worst symptoms of Typhoid and beg leave to respectfully refer to the
Scarlet Fever are mitigated by the use following
of this Fluid; it has been known to TESTIMONIALS.
check the spread of Typhoid Fever in Having had one of Grover & Baker's
Families and upon plantations. Machines in my family for nearly a year I
Leading physicians are using it in and a half, I take pleasure in commend- "
Charleston. Columbia, Savannah, Au- ing it as every way reliable for the pur- i
gusta,A tlanta, Macon, Columbus, Mont- pose for which it is designed-Family
gomery, Sel.ma, Moileand New Orleans. Sewing.". Mrs. Joshua Leavitt, wife of
The Hospitals of New Orleans and Rev. Dr. Leavitt, Editor of N. Y. In-
Mobile are using it. dependent. .
Hospitals, corporations, ship masters, "I confess myself delighted with your
manufacturers, planters, physicians, fur- Sewing Machine, which has been in my
nished by the gallon at reduced rates. family fobr many months. It has always c
For sale by druggists and country been ready for duty, requiring no ad- c
merchants, generally, from whom orders justment, and is easily adapted to every r
are rL-pctfiunly solicited, variety of family sewing, by simply chang w
Try at ki,; one bottle. Price 50 cts. ing the spools 0ofthread.".. Mrs.Elizabeth a
Fo,11-w r-....' ons. Strickland, wite of 11ev. Dr. Strickland, I:
Mamu!i.c:tur.,l only in the Labor- Editor N. Y. Christian Advocate. d
atory, "After trying several differentt rood a
S_ .-'t. ,- ..... z ,nt ehax: i :d vo,s. 3, on acc'cunt ;
For sale at Key Wt by of its simplicity, and the perfect ea( p
C. &. E. HOWE. with which it is managed, as weii as the e
N. B.-Persons wishing soils, ores, strength and durability of the seam.
water, &c., analyzed can haveit done on After long experiouce, I feel competent
reasonable terms by sending to Prof. to speak in this manner, and to condi-
DARBY. apl9-ly dently recommend it for every variety oft s
[From Pett ill & Co.'s Ad. Agency.family sewing.".. Mrs. E: B. Spooner, fi
[From Pettengill & Co.'s Ad. Agecy. wife of the Editor of Brooklyn Star. a
0. R. INGERSOLL'S "I have used a GiOVER & BAKER f,
GRE IT AMERICAN Sewing Machine for two years, and have B
found it adapted to all kinds of family tl
B A sewing, fom Cambric to Broadcloth. o
Garmeuts have been worn out without L
AND the giving way of a stich. The Ma- e
ARZA AR chn is easily keptin order, and easily t
0AI t BAZ AJAR. used."..Mrs. A. B. Whipple, wife of i
Established in 1828. Rev. Gee. Wbinpple, New York. ht
i1fe Race "Your Scwwmn-" Machine has been in t
Life, Race, Sail, Yachts, use in my k.iniiy for the past two years, Ny
Fancy Pleasure & and the ladies request me to give you
Ships' RBoats, their testimonials to its perfect adapted- o
Sness, as ii as labor-saving qualities in c:
Metalic Life Boats, the performance of family and household n
OF ALL KINDS AND LENG THS, sewing.".. Robert Boorman, New York be
constantly on hand, "For several months we have used o0
MAKING AN ASSORTMENT OF Grover & Baker's Sewing Machine, and P
have come to the conclusion that every f
From 100 to 150 Boats. lady who desires her sewing beautifully ur
ALSO: and quic!dy done, would be most for- i
100,000 FEET OF ASH OARS tunate in possessing one of these reliable in
ON HAND. and indelitigable 'iron needle-women,' di
The Largest and Cheapest Establishment whose combined qualities of beauty,
of the kind in the world, being strength, and simplicity, are iuvalua. da
in one Building. ble."..J. W'. Morris, daughter of Gen. th
Nos. 243 & 244 South street, Geo. P. Morris, Editor of the Home en
T Journal. w
475 & 477 Water street. Extract of a letter from Tnos. R. LEA- tiu
Business Office, 243 South street, vrrr, Esq., an American gentleman, now sa
New York. resident in Sydney, New South Wales, a
To Lumbermen--Estimates wanted, dated January 12, 188: at
for furnishing and delivering at New "I had e tent made in Melbourne, in s
York 100,000 feet Cedar Boat Boards. 1853, in which there were over three
Cash paid on delivery. mh24 thousand yards of sewing done with one er
p of Grover & 'Baker's Machines, and a
single seam of that has outstood all the ah
VAN HAAGEN & MCKEONE'S double seams sewed by sailers with a nee- et
0 R I E NTAL dle and twine." ea
"If Homer could be called up from nm
DETERSIVE S 0 AP! his murky hades, he would sing the do
One Pound of this Celebrated Wash- advent of Grover & Baker as a more er
ing Soap will go as far as Three Pounds benignant miracle of art than was ever 2
of Common Rosin Soap. It saves half Vulcan's smithy. He would denounce d
the time and'labor; clothes need no mid-nightshirtmaking as 'the direful to
boiling or rubbing on a washboard, and spring of woes unnumbered."..Prof. s
it is warranted to give entire satisfac- orth. al
tion, or the money will be refunded. Grover & Baker Sewping saychines that the O
Van Haagen & lIcKeone's mGrover & Baker s ewmg Machine have O
Tmore than sustained my expectation.


Ordinance No. 29.
Entitled "An Ordinance to Prevent the
Introduction of Epidemic, Infectious,
or Contagious Diseases, and for other
Be it ordained by the Mayor and Alder-
men of thb. City of Key West in Common,
Council convened as a Board of Healtlh
in wtrd for the city and island Of Key
See. lst. From -and after-ahe first aw'
bf May 1860, any vessel entering ihis
port from any port or place where any
epidemic, infectious, or contagious disease
prevails, or having sicknrs on board,

it shall be the duty of the pilot bringing
in such vessel to cause a signal-flag to be
hoisted on board suct vessel for the Port
Physician. and to anchor suet: vessel at
the Quarantine Ground off the Marino
Hospital or Flemings Key. under a pen.
alty of ont hundred dollars. for failing so
to do.
Sec. 2nd. In ease any vessel shall enter
this potl without. a pilut froth any port or
place where any epidemic, 'infectious or
contagious disease prevails or having sick-
ness on board it shall be the duty of the
Port Physician to (or any member of the
Board of Health may) order the said ves-
sel to the Quarantine Ground, and on re-
fusal or neglect of the master, owner, or
person commanding said vessel forth.
with to obey said ortler, such vessel, her
master, or commander, or either of them,
shall be subject to a penalty of not less
;han two hundred and fifty dollars or
more than one thousand dollars at the
discretion of the Mayor, and on refusal of
the master, owner or other person in com-
mand of said vessel to obey forthwith any
further or subsequent order of like import
such vessel, her master, owner or person
n command shall be subject to a penalty
f or.e hundred dollars.
Sec. 3rd. The master and all other per-
sons on hoard of vessels which shell be
ordered to the Quarantine Ground or shall
be anchored thereby the pilot orother-
wise, are her-by prohibited from having
any intercourse whatever with the Island
of Key West or from landing any person
or thing thereon during the time of their
espective quarantines, unless with the
written permission of the Port Physician;
.nd any person offending herein shall be
able to a fine of not less than one hun-
dred nor more than one thousand dollars
t the disc etion of the Mayor .
:V"- *' -' .- +4' ..-Ulrlv, -
person or ocr.mns to go from the'sBore to "
r within' ,.-eiking distance of any vessel
ying at Quarantine, unless with the writ-
en permission of the Port Physician;
amd any person going to such vessel and
turning therefrom in violation hereof
hall be liable to a fine of not less than
fty nor more than one thousand dollars
t the discretion of the Mayor, and may
irthei be required by the order of the
board of Health forthwith to depart from
te Island and to remain beyond the limits
f tne same during such time as the said
Board of Health may deem proper not
exceeding thirty days, and any person re-
using to obey such order or who shall re-
urn before the expiration of the time
united, shall be subject to a fine of not
vss than one hundred nor more than one
thousand dollars at the discretion of the
No vessel or vessels laden with hides
r other cargo deemed infectious shall
,me to any wharf on this Island or
earer'thereto than the Marine Hospital
etweemr the first day of May and first day
f November in every year, until written
permission therefore has been first obtained
rom the Port Physician under a penalty
pon the master, owner or pers rn bring-
ng or causing such vessel to be brought
n, of not less than one hundred not
lore than one thousand dollars at the
iscretion of the Mayor.
Sec. 6th. From and after the said first
ay of May 1860, it shall be the duty of
he Port Physician to board all vessels
entering this port from any port or place
hateve-r and make a thorough examina-
on into her sanitary condition, and the
Lid Port Physician is hereby authorized
nd empowered to detain in quarantine
ny such vessel, her officers, crew, psi-
tngers and cargo, for any number of
ays he may consider necessary.
Sec. 7th The Port Physician shall-be
titled to demand and receive from each
id every vessel entering this port which
is .Ordinanc require.- ris totioard or
xaunine, the following fees viz: For
ich and every necessary visit to vessels
ot exceedming 250 tons burthen, three
llars and fifty cents; for each and ev-
y necessary visit to vessels exceed ring
i0 and less than 500 tons burthen, five
llars; for each and every necessary visit
vessels exceeding 500 tons burthen,
x dollars.
Sec. 8th. Be it further ordained, That
I Ordinances or parts of Ordinances
inflicting with the provisions of ths
ordinance be and the sauie are hereby
[Passed the Board April 3d. 1860.]
ttet: Peter Crusoe, Clerk City Council.


, I



K E Y"




G U~i43'

I -_______ .- --- -

WM. 13. 'WA1IP3, EDXrrO.
SATURDAY4 JULY 14th, 1860.

For Presidential Electors:

IBreckenridge and Lane!

The names of Hon. JOHN
JOSEPH LANE, stream from
our mast-head to-day as our
candidates for the Presiden-
cy and Vice-Presidency.-
They received`the high com-
plimient of being UNANIMOUS-

S tonal Democratic Party.-
'Tihe Democratic press, and
the peopTh' throughout the
country, have hailed this
res ult With' the most enthu-
siastic manifestations of joy.
Having:' eein the first to
S. hof the namei f fEN-
RIDGE, and to express our
preference and ardent desire
to see him nominated, it is
innuecessary for us on this
occasion to manifest the
satisfaction we feef.
is the ticket. Florida will
support it with her whole
strength and enthusiasm!

The Convention--Prepare'
for Actot i!
The work of' the Convention is
done. Now let the people go to
work and do their part. Let
them ratify and confirm the action
of that body. We have made a
fair start: we .shall soon be in
the midst of an important and
exciting canvass. Let us bear
ourselves like trie men and true
Democrats; ynd the result will
reward our patriotic labors with
a triumph worthy of Democracy.
The personnel of the Democratic
State ticket combines every ele-
m- nt of strength and popularity;
it is such an one as will arouse
S"the auergies of the people to se-
cure its success. Our leaders are
men of activity ann energy, who
have situ'gled for Democracy for
the sake of its principles; men
wh6 have participated in its bat-
tle&,when no reward for services
stimulated their zeal, save that
:r enjo yed by the patriot in seeing
truth vindicated and triumphing
over ,error. They are not men
*hose politics have been trimmed
by poMoy foi the purpose of se-
earing place, but valiant soldiers
whose lives have been dedicated
- to the Democratic yarty through
all its vicissitudes of fortune, with
a disinterestedness and tenacity
deserving the highest honor. As
they have been true to Democra-
cy, so should Democracy be tree

to them.
The only question now is be-
tween the ticket of the 'Demo-
cratic party of Florida and that
of the 'opposition -to it, of what-

ever hue, form of creed. There
is but one honorable choice. It
is the duty of etery good and
true Democrat to ally to the sup-
port of the nomineds-to render
a free and volunteer support as a
tribute to those principles and
that cause which have always
been, as they still are, dear to
every heart, because they are
thoroughly interwoven with the
true glory and highest interest of
the country. We should regard
the loss of Florida at this ominous
conjuncture in the highest degree
disastrous, not alone to the Demo-
cratic party of the Union, but to
the Union itself. It is vain to
deny or attempt to conceal, that
the principal element upon which
the Opposition pafty rely for suc-
cess is the dissensions which they
know have existence in the bosom
of the Democratic party itself.-
But, as true and loyal Democrats,
we can never consent to unite
with our own worst enemies in
order to wreak vengeance upon-
owuselves; for such vengeance
would involve all in a common
disaster, and bring upon our party
and our country consequences the
most disastrous. Let us, then, be
true to ourselves, and to be thus
true it is essential that we should
rally, as one man, to the support
of the Democratic nominees.

The Abortionl.
Streams do not rise higher than
their fountains, so political par'-
ties do not go above their level to
find men on whom to bestow their
suffrages. The Convention that
met in Baltimore and nominated
BELL and EVERETT, for the Pre-
sidency and Vice-Presidency, re-
presented the timidity and con-
servatism, not to say cowardice,
of American politics. Its plat-
form entirely shirks the issues of
the day, and its nominees, if they
have any, opinions at all, are not
noted for the frankness or bold-
ness with which they express
The lack of enthusiasm with
which the nomination has been
received, is very marked every
where. This could not be other-
wise. Icicles do not emit fire-
sparks. A party that has no en-
thusiasm, cannot be expected tc
make an exhibition of that gen-
erous quality. Hence the appa-
rent indifference with which the
nominations are met. The re,
sult causes no ripple on the sur.
face of politics. A aead calm
pervades the party from one end
of the country to the other.
In 1856, this party under an-
other name, carried a single State
which gave eight electoral votes
It is possible it may do as well
this time. It will hardly do bet.
ter. A party to be successful]
must possess some affirmative
qualities. It cannot occupy nega-
tive or neutral ground, and expect
to find favor. A party without
principles is like a skeleton de.
void of blood and muscles-its
power of locomotion is gone.
The nominations.

We hear 'but one opinion of the
Democratic nominations for Pre.
sident and Vice-President, BRECK.
ENRIOGE and LANE, and that ii
unqualified and cordial approval
The Democracy has within iti
ranks many sound statesmen
who would com-mand tke hearty
support and confidence of the
party, but none mrbre worthy or ac-
ceptable than the distinguished
citizens who have been placed ir
nomination. The selection in
di"ates the disinterested patrio-
tism of the South in opposing
DOUOLAs and his pernicious here
sy, and will do much towards ce
meeting the South and West in
bonds of mutual interest and
Better nominations, nor a ston-
geet presidential ticket, could noi
have been made.

Truth will prevail.

rThe Democratic Con-ven-
lOiins at Blaltimore.
We appropriate and change to
suid our own views, the following
article from the Savanndah News.
From the day the representa-
tives of the Southern democratic
States in the Charleston Conven-
tion took their stand in vindica-
tion of the constitution and in op-
position to squatter sovereignty
dictation, we entertained no hope
of reconciliation between the true
democracy of the country and the
DOUGLAS faction. The overbear-
ing dictatorial spirit of those who
sought to force DoUGLAs and his
platform on the Convention, and
the impossibility of honorable or
safe retreat from the Jpst position
assumed by the representatives of
the true democracy of the country
in defence of vital constitutional
principles, admitted of no reson-
able expectation of harmonious
reunion and concert of action at
Baltimore.' The result has fully
justified our views.
The National Democracy is not
disintegrated-the party is not
split or broken up-it is only
purged and purified. Having
freed itself from the odious here-
sies'and free-soil taint with which
personal ambition had inoculated
it, and which, like a foul and nox-
ious parasite, was preying upon
its vitals, it now stand firm and
united upon the broad principles
of constitutional rights, "erect,
redeemed, regenerated and disen-
The DouGLAS-ites have failed
to accomplish the object for which
they resorted to the most desper-
ate and unscrupulous means-
they have neither secured the
nomination of the National De-
mocracy nor broken up the party.
Their faithless chief goes out of
the Democratic camp the nominee
of a minority of the States, and
with not a single certain Demo-
cratic State t pc lhis candi-
dacy ; while the true Democracy
-respecting a majority of the
States-with every certain Demo-
cratic State inthe Union, stand-
ing true the time-honored princi-
ples of the party, have inscribed
upon their ever victorious banner
the names of BRECKENRIDGE and
LANE for President and Vice Pre-
We desire to congratulate the
friends of the Union and the coun-
try that there still exists a Na-
tional Demrcratic Party, whose
sound constitutional principles
are recognized and maintained
by a majority of the States in the
Union. a party with which the
true interests of the nation are
' identified, and which in the com-
" ing conflict will be triumphantly
Sustained by the great majority
" of the American people.
SThe Quincy Constitutional Union Con-
vention met on the 27th, adjourned on
t the 28th inst. Gen. Edward A. Hopt
t kins, of Duval, was nominated for Gov-
ernor, and B. P. Allen, of Leon, fid
Congress, both "verycleaver"gentlemen
s -too cleaver to be bhat as bad as they
are sure to be. We are afraid thai
Judge Allen will forget, in the excite.
ment of the champaign, his pledge giver
on his retirsng from the Sentinel, to en.
Sdeavor. to release "oih of the fair sea

from the bonds of "single blessedness.'
The electors chosen were, J. M. Land-
- rum for the West, Wilk Call for the
s Middle, and T. L Wiggins for the
East. The Convention was well attend-
* ed-tweenty seven countries represented.
s -Floridian 4 Journal.
* @Y- We had the pleasure of a call
at out office by Wx. H. WARD, Esq., of
the Key of the Gulf, at Key West, and
Col. J. B. BROWNE, of the same city
- These gentlemen have remained in out
| city since the Convelition at Quincy, anc
the latter left for home on the steamer ol
a-Sunday-Mr. Ward failing to reach th(
- steamer in time. We have seldom had
- the pleasure of meeting more agreeable
gentlemen, and were pleased with the
' dignified and conservative position they
- maintained in the Convention.--Talla
hassee Sentinel.
The tact. is, the gentlemanly
editors of the Sentinel, Messrs.
HART & BAREFOOT, make an im-
pression on everybody whose ac-
t quaintance they form, by their
agreeable manners and fine social
qualities. We speak from "expe.

We would not fail to acknowledge oui
obligations to the editorial fraternity o
Tallahassee, tor the many courtesies re
ceived at their hands, while in that city
They rank among the most talented, in
dustrious and independent in the State
and they are as generous and hospitable
as they are talented and sprightly.-
Our friends DYKE & CARLISLE- of the
Floridian 4 Journal, and HART V
BAREFOOT, of the Sentikel, are entitle
to our thanks-especially the former for
showingng us up" in Tallahassee, inclu
ding a girrious ride about that beauti
and thriving city.

8@'"President BUCHANAN has
vetoed the Homestead bill, for
which he deserves the thanks o
the country, This bill, which is
a regular "free dirt, vote-your-
self-a-farm" measure, has occu-
pied much of the time of the last
session, and has been strongly
urged, for electioneering pur-
poses, by the Black Republicans
in the House. We were surprised
to hear of its passage by the Sen
ate. N
our subscribers desire us to state
to young girls wearing straw hats
with little bells hanging from the
brim, will, in 1he short space o
two months, become cross-eyed
He has seen instances in his
neighborhood of malformation in
the eye caused by wearing these
little bells, and is desirous that
the subject should be brought to
the attention of parents.

s-Mr. YULEH, then a young man c tlty
'Mr., cruelty, .or even rudeness to the
r stepped out from the rarikeef the se. Fv unmanly
f people, and entered the arena of t a
political life; and we think it is acts indicate an absentse of all
safe to say, that to no one man in virtue, in the good old Roman-
" the State, are tde people of Flori- signification of the word. There'
- da more indebted for their inter- is nothing left of a ain, worthy:
t nal prosperity than to Hon D.e, in him who can abs
L. YULTE.- We sincerely holml of the name, in him who can abute-
L. YULEE. We sincerely hope t
and purpose@ of retiring from pub- his superior physical strength to
lie labor, arid' may continue to de-. the inconvenience, to say nothing-
s vote his energies and his sterling of the suffering. of those who by'
practical abilities to the promo- physical constitution and feebler
- tion of our interests and the devel- frame, are entitled to gentleness
opement and wise direction oi our of treatment. When any human
State resourcess. We owe him a creature reaches that point of
f debt of confidence and gratitude degradation, we don't know what
e for what he HAs done, but we are use can possibly be made of-him.
s not willing to excuse him from The mean. degraded, cowardly
the high position he has shown wretch is fit for no earthly pur-
himself so well qualified to hold pose.
f and to dignify, in the very prime
. of his manhood. N The human suffering in
s town from dust, and general
WasHIoroN, May 10, 1860.
S MyDr ir:-For the kind te consumptiveness perceptable im
My Deftr Sir:-For the kind terms > ek.
of your letter I am graceful, I am re. garden vegitation, the sickly, sen-
t oeiving mny similar proof of contin- timental appearance of shrubbery,
good ce I have app all appeal el enty feeling
so manv iear. It sems due to them I lof ramin aisn !

- -~;~(5B

From the Firoidian Journal.
The Nomrinees.
We place at our mast-heat to-
day the names of Gen. John Mil-
ton, of Jackson county, and B.
Hilton, Esq., of Leon, as the Dem-
ocratic candidates for Governor
W.anlt of time prevents us from
speaking of,these gentlemen as
they deserve. Ger. Milton is a
native Georgian, of surpassing
power as:adebater, and possessing
eminent qualifications for the po-
sition for which he has been nom-
inated and to which he will be
elected by a sweeping majority.-,
He is ri Democrat of yesterday.
All his life has been devoted to
the principles of the party founded
by Jefferson and he has never
been faltered in their advocacy,
in sunshine or in storm. As a
native son of the Sonth, he is ar-
dently attached to every ,interest
which promotes her welfare. In
private life, Gen. Milton is much
beloved. Warm, generous and
social in his feelings, he is the
idol of a large and interesting
family and his home is proverbV:"
al for its hospitality,
Of the nominee for Congress,
R. Bi. Hilton, we need sea-ely
speak He is no stranger ,the
press or the people of the aSte,
of both parties. In all th3- e-
ments which make a man-- ',
moral, intellectual-he stI*ds in
the front rank. Without an ene-
my, though ardent in his advoca-
cy of whatever cause he espouses,
few men have more devoted
friends. If evidence of this be
needed, it was furnished in the
enthusiasm exhibited by his sup-
porters in the Convention when
the fact of his nomination was
known. Their excitement was
beyond control, and gave itself
vent in shouts, cheers, waving of
hats and other demonstrations of
gratification. That his was a
nomination "fit to be made" will
not be questioned even by the
opposition. A thorough State
Rights Democrat-warm in his
devotion to the peculiar institu-
tions of his native South-with-
bigotry or guile-with a strength
and clearness of intellect posses-
sed by few of his age-no better
or more acceptable standard bear-
er could have been chosen. If
elected, of which we have not a
shadow of doubt, Mr. Hilton will
prove a useful, laborious and dis-
tinguised member of Congress.
mocracy have aomiihted Gen. John
Milton of West Florida for Governor
and Hon R. B. Hilton of this city for
Congress. Gen. Milton is among the
ablest men of the party in this State
and if elected will no doubt perform his
duty without feat or favor. our per
sonal acquaintance and kindly relations
with Mr. Hilton, prompt us to accord
him every virtue that could adorn the
character of a gentlemen in whatever
position of life he may be placed. The
great misfortune, is, that they should be
the nominees of what was once known as
the Democratic party.-Fla. Sentinel.
Editorial CourteSies.



We copy below a very truthful that I should no longer withheAd from
and handsome their knowledge, the intention 1 have
and handsome complimentary indulged for some years past, and which
notice of this distinguished Senf- I have not before announced, only be-,
ator, copied from the editorial co-icaseit night be regarded as prema-
....' "th St.. A gu tin J ture. But bow, when our State is pre-
ludinns of.the St. Augustine Examv paring, for eiecttions which include a
in.zr, and introductory of the let- choice of Senator for a new term, Inamn
ter .wich follows It is but one not at liberty to suppress any lungei
ter hich follows. It is bu the expressing of uy purpose.
of the hifany sincere tributes of re- I wish therefore to say to my friends,
gret for the retirement of Mr. andI beg you to make it known with-
E o 1 ublclife, which out reserve, that I do not desire ,to re-
YULEE, fo ph ic fe, which main longer in public lie I shall pir-
not only the press and people of fer to engage my remaining years in the
Florida, but thope of other States dutiesof private citizenship.
lori, oe oes It has been my fortune to carry with
have given expression to. me to the end, the cordial friendship of
S l1on.. JE 1. T h.ei. most of those whose support established
b the early success of my life. Many
It will be an occasion and dig cherished memories of their kindness fill
appointment to many of our rea the interval in closing the public rela-
ders, to learn through the letter tions which have been so long maintain-
we publish in another column, edbetweeius, itis pleasing to reflect,,
that the distinguished gentleman that those personal bonds of friendship'
that the distinguished gentlemen and synipathy, which were all the while
whose name stands at the head of while most valued and desired by me;
this article, has determined to still remain'to unife us.
withdraw frorry official lift, atnd Of the causes which iniAce ny pur-
consequently that he declines fo poseitis sufficient to mention, that I
be a candidate for reelection, do not believe my health will longer en-
This resolution on the parf 6f du4e the climate of this latitude, andc
This rYULEEwolutildon on teasforne that after so much absence from Florf
YLEE would b a misfortune da,I am naturally solicitous to enjoy at
to Florida id Mdinaff 6ireum- the last the pleasures of a home life.
stances, even ; it is particularly In thus withdrawing to my home I
so at the present crisis of national do not propose a useless life. I shall'
affairs. On topics momenteous as warmly 0s heretofore co-operat With`
consequences, public opinion, be- my friends in all that can promiotc the
tween the.northern and southern moral or matereal Progreos if our State;
sections of this confederacy, is un- pbut it o lifll t iopose toeslf in the
settled and antagonistic--"nay fItue, t e cipd or exercise any politi-
more-it is positively voilca riC, cal office wl-,totver.
and its mo6t disastrous ap-bdtst- I franiMyyc-..s'that r do not con-
ing at any roomont is an event'to tiyiplait thisi.s'par'tioi'from the abso-
be feared with no common appre- tfi",,F ofth' past twenty veYars with-
henson. Never was there a peri- out som5 t. of ss. Tm owc't
rence n,.t,,r ,i1" impress' m with tis;
od in the eighty.four years histo- reflection that one stag, or lik, th:' nvt
ry of the Amnerican republic, active has *-,'1l ; and that my pur-
when it has been in such dain'vir posed rtr.-rmt is but the rco nitioi1l',
of a downfall-never have our of that advance in vyers whini i,l
glorious instituti(irts ,faced such brouglhti i to auiother' -I river sia":-
peril of heing submerged beneath I catihot. h~lo lohking baek nupin th'
the great, anur\ roll o civil anar- me inhrv of ih -- who started 'vo1e
me in the rae et' lifi rtriAd art m. ]onzi r
chy-never has there been a pe- umb.ired amnon u jitor can I lelp !ook-
riod when the calm counsels and forward to, the stll m]re r frl thin,
unflinching patriotism of our wis- nig' of ouir unuibirs w neis i)xp'ct "i
est anid ablest stateslfien, were I the future. But our r. e i, +fot wyt
more emphatically in tequisition run, and thertorie onr dutii not yet ,i-
than the prveeut. So critical arti ded. Every stV e of lift; l h ;14 d'ty
so tremulous is the actual posi- its plca.ure. We must all continue;
,I. whirlie we live, to do andl to ir^. ;ccor-
tion oft the country. politically, amd wile we liv, to do and to i. ,ccor-
dinZ to our oppurtunity and ,I- .,ii't1.
governmentally, that we abs5- It is plesnt t renImb,'rtht fhe'rs,
lutely need the sgacile that xic. e i- children among them. tfollo' h~tnohis ,
ence lends-we need the lursiizht- our steps. with equal motive t by idil -
ed perception of the bearing of grent in promotiu:; the pnu1blk' , an'l
SMeasures an d events, and the with the great means ontsefi'l, *,?tic;i
ready reading of results from their the advancing enlightenin-ut, of iti n-
portents, wih on e kindaforls.
portets, w h only eyes acos- Very truly,awliwaysyourfirief.
tomed to strih surveys, acquire. i tl I)L. YULKE.
New men, stepping into the place Col. J. J. B.rowsn. Key \Wt, yia-
of veterans; with all the glow and
flush of official honors fresh upon. wife 1o h per._
them, cannot be expected to Of all the pitiful rouus whos,?
- judge and to work like those who misdeeds are reported, it strikes
have worn the armor and kept it
burnished through all the skir- us that the meanest and most
mishing and pitched battling of a ,entemplil'le are those who bean
campaign of years. their wives. Your -(arottef hlin a
Therefore we say that Mr. Yu- covetous motive, and tioes not at-
. LEE'S resolution is a mi.xfortu.:e to t; those who rely of ,l'iM for
s us at this juncture-a very great .
I misfortune, if it has the character, protection. Your burglar, pick-
e of finality and cannot be over- pocket, forger, or cmuunterfeiter"
r hauled. Not that we distrust does no worse than is expected of
e other men-not that we doubt nhm. You are not surprised at-
s whether there are good men andlis iniquity; f.ri is in orrespo
true in the democracy ofl Forida,
who might become states-men, ; d,-u'e with his character. The
but Mr. YULEE has been faithful incendiary even does not prowl
Sand devoted to'truth, to the con- under the guise of friendship.
Sstititution, and his constituents, But the miserable libel'orr humar- ,
f through twenty stormy years, and *
no man's public career has been ity who beats his wife,-il'atiottee
More dignified, successful and sat- cowardly, treacherous, adrd criueli-
Sisfactiory than his. Will :;ot his It is an evil sign when any man,.
, friends unite their voices in one in whatever position of life, is so
e general expostulation, and thus sunken morally as to be capable of
induce him to reverse his decis-
Sion? The good warrior must" laying hand upon a woman, save
never seek the quiet and felicity in the act oi kindness." The best
I of domestic retirement while his conservative influence, next to
Country calls for his active service that religious sentiment of which
-he must never lay day down itformapartis regadfor the
- his arms, while the battle is ra- eh
- going and he is needed in the fielJ. rights and tenderness for the per-
It was in the City of St, Augus- sons of women. Murder is not
tine and County of St. John's that so bad an omen for society as





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