Group Title: St. Augustine examiner (Saint Augustine, Fla.)
Title: St. Augustine examiner
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: St. Augustine examiner
Alternate Title: Saint Augustine examiner
Physical Description: v. : ; 46-68 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Matthias R. Andreu.
Place of Publication: St. Augustine, Fla.
St. Augustine, St. John's County, Fla
Publication Date: November 12, 1859
Frequency: weekly
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Augustine (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Saint Johns County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States -- Florida -- Saint Johns -- Saint Augustine
Coordinates: 29.894264 x -81.313208 ( Place of Publication )
Additional Physical Form: Also issued on microfilm from the University of Florida.
Dates or Sequential Designation: Began in 1858; ceased in 1876?
General Note: Editor: M.R. Cooper, <1874>.
General Note: Publishers: M.R. Andreu, <1859-1861>; Fourth N.H. Regt., <Apr. 9-May 8, 1862>; M.R. Andreu, <1866-1874>.
General Note: "The Union must and shall be preserved" <1862>.
General Note: "An independent press, the palladium of liberty" <1867>.
General Note: Description based on: Vol. 2, no. 23 (Apr. 28, 1860).
General Note: Latest issue consulted: Vol. 12, no. 10 (Oct. 4, 1873).
 Record Information
Bibliographic ID: UF00048642
Volume ID: VID00169
Source Institution: University of Florida
Holding Location: University of Florida
Rights Management: All rights reserved by the source institution and holding location.
Resource Identifier: oclc - 08790001
alephbibnum - 002057499
lccn - sn 82014307
oclc - 8790001
lccn - sn 82014307

Full Text



The undersigned representing Marino Board
Underwriters, will thank all Pilots, Captains
and others to give them imme into information
concerning any and all vessels in distress
within their precinct; from Fornandina Bar to
Mosquito Inlet. Address either of the under-
signed at St. Augustine.
Agents, New York, Boston, and Philadelphia;
MarineUndewritr$, Sept. 24. Sm

4 w.. .y ^ wI',t,.-- .-:' - -i-
l it I .. l : .' . .;j ii i : *. *i *..
six months, $2.00; thr-: --e : b..
these terms, subscribers have the privilege of
changing their books twice a week, and to retain
them one week.
2d. Subscribers forfeit their subscriptions by
lending their Books; and if they retain them be-
yond the time allowed, they will be charged the
same as non-subscribers for all extra time.
8d. Non-Subscribers will be charged for each
Volume,-whether,octavo duodecimo,-10 cents
per week, in advance.
4th. ForBookslost, written in, or injured in
any way, compensation will be required in ac-
cordance to the damage sustained,
At the request of many friends w so have sad-
ly felt the want of pleasant reading, I have con
eluded to open in connection with my other
business, a circulating Library" I have brought
with me some 300 volumes, all new, and most of
them the publications of 1859. All are standard
works and rank high among the reading public.
The serious will find works to suit their tastes
and by eminent authors. The gay and light-
lieart will find mirth and humor, and all can ob-
tain a novel qf high-tone and moral: I shall
make additions from time to time according to
the encouragement I receive.
Sept. 10. 3m.


General Insurance



FEtrS hi- services ini the above capi ity
to the citizens of St. Augustine and vicini-
Special attention given to the sale of Real
R and Personal Propertyin general. Cus-
'ommissions--prompt returns.






ELISHA B. PRATT, President,
MATTHEW COBB, Vice President,
JoHN E. PECK, M. D. Medical Examiner.
Persons desiring more general information
concerning the objects of the Company will
please send to the Agent for a pamphlet.
WM. B. FAIRCIlLD, Agent,
St. Augustine.
Sept. 24. 3m.
'- THEsubscriber desirous of leaving
SE for a few months offers for sale his
stock of Horses and Carriages. viz:
Three or four good Horses, two Carriages two
light Buggies, two Carts, several Saddles and
setts of Harness &c., &c. Good bargains wil
be given to early applicants. If not sold by
private sale they will be offered at auction.
T.1u t uoeaei'vdfl

One heart for him who'll fondly love you,
Two arms to clasp him to that heart,
Three graces to attract and keep him there.

These do I wish thee lady fair,
One heart, two arms, three graces, all;
May heaven look down and keep thee pure.

One heart for love for man-and God
Can dwell there too. Those arms,
_. .- .._ i v lo s.- m saa.--- .--

Faith, Hope and Charity, the three
-re graces that might well adorn,
The wife, the woman, Heaven's own gift to man.

Be gentle, there are hours when he
By anxious care is tossed :
And shadows deep lie on his brow,
By business trials crossed.
Wife, be gentle to thy husband, never
multiply words. When you see a cloud
gathering, dark, gloomy, protentous, hear
distant thunder rolling, now and then see a
lightning flash, stop, stop. Be gentle as a
lamb, wait calmly, patiently, till the storm
is past and the bright sun-beams shine forth.
One unguarded, hasty word may set the
world on fire, the whole course of nature !
"Be gentle, 'tis for you he toils,
And thinks, and strives to gain
Home comforts and home happiness-
Don't let him strive in vain.
"Be gentle, though some hasty word
Should fall-it was not meant;
A smile a kind word will recall,
And many more prevent."
Be careful of that little unruly member,
which no man car. tame. Keep it as with
a bridle, Be gentle, put on the angel.-
Solomon says: ''The beginning of strife is
as j.en_.o.acnlettath.xwater.:terofom. ,witlh-,
-"&aw from coontentions, .before it be meo-
dled with." "A continual drooping in a
very rainy day, and a contentious woman
are alike."

The Monster Oyster Bed.
The whole line of shore from Rocky
Neck to New Haven has been roused to
the mostintense excitement over the acci-
dental discovery of a monster bed of more
than monster oysters. The bed lies little
over the center of the Sound in a line bear-
ing from the Norwarlk to Eaton's Neck
light-and from a party who has dredged
over it, we learn that the bed is certainly
from one mile wide to about two miles
long. The discovery was made week be-
fore last by a party of five Darien fisher-
men, who. were out fishing, and chanced to
drop a dredge for an anchor over the bed,
when on taking it up it was filled with enor-
mous bivalves, which led to further inves-
tigation, and the result stated. One ves-
sel, last week, took up seven hundred
bushels in a single day! The bed seems to
be almost inexhaustible, and must contain
many millions of bushels.
We were shown samples of the oyster
yesterday as large as an ordinary garden
spade, the meats from which looked more
like beef tongues than the ordinary bi
valve! everything in the shape of a boa
and an oyster dredge has been brought in
to requisition, and our blacksmiths are dili
g gently at work making more instrument
Sto take them with. There is no means o
S even approximating at a valuation df thi
discovery. Probably five millions would
fall far below the reality. Water from si
to eight fathoms.--Aorwalk Gazette
27 th. llt.

IRISH and Sweet POTATOES, Lemons, Ice, THE SUBSTANCE.-The substance of th
Confectionary, Preserves, Sweet Oil, Olives,
Dates, choice English Mustard, fine Table Salt, long article of Douglas, in Harper's Maga
Capers, P'ikles, Sardines, Anchovies, Rose zine is:
Water, Giitrine, Raisins, Currants, Citron, T inhabitants f a Territory
Macaroni, ericella, Sago, &c. 1. The inhabitants of a Territory m
octl B. E.'CARR.- through the actions of a Territorial Le;
rO CONSUMPTIVES.-The anvertiser hia- islature rightfully and legally prohib
i ing been restored to health in a few weeks, slaves from being brought into the Te
by a very simple remedy, after having suffered ritory.
several years with a severe Lung Affection, and 2. The said Legislature may rightful
that dreaded disease, Consumption-is anxious and legally abolish the right of citizens
to make known to his fellow-sufferers theto hol sles l
means of cure. To all who desire it ie will the Territory to hold slaves already in th
send a copy of the prescription used (free of territory.
charge,) with directions for preparing and 3. Neither the Congress, the Execntiv
using the same, which they will find i sure nor the Judiciary of the United Stat
cure for Consumption, Asthma, Bronchitis, &c. can rightfully interfere to protect sla
The only object of the advertiser in sending the property from such hostile action.
prescription is to benefit the afflicted, and ihe pretty frm sh hstie action.
)Lopes every sufferer will try his remedy, as it Thiis s the article in a nut-shell. It w
will cost them nothing, anid may prove a bless- save many from 1. *'-. .. ...1. the lon
ing. Parties wishing the prescription will process of the author to reach these co
please address delusions, so utterly at war with the spi
BE. -i. "'it Street, an.d letter of the Federal Constituti
Willianmsbirghh, Kigs Co.,N'. Y. Texas Gazette.

NO. 9.


As Happy as a King. little we can do, dear; but if we give our The Noble Earl and the Honest Grooming Horses.
"I'm very miserable," said Henry Per- heart to Christ, and are on the watch to Farmer. The modern rulesforfeeding and.groom- :'
cy, as he leaned his head against the win- know his will, he will give us work to do. A farmer once called on the late Earl ing horses, in the Russian caalry, ar t:-
dow, and gazed on the beautiful green Every one has love to give, and love is Fitzwilliam to represent that his crop of Rise at four; groom one hour with curry-'
fields that slept in the summer sunshine.- better than money. A kind look or word, wheat had been seriously injured in a field comb, brush and rbnbing cloth. Give four
The boy did, indeed, seem miserable; but does not cost much, and few are too poor, adjoining a certain wood, where his lord- quarts of water; then give five pounds of
what could be the reason? Not want of or, too young, or too busy to have one to ship's hounds had during the winter hay; then, at six, give two quarts of oats;
food or clothes, for the table from which give. If we are learners from Jesus, our frequently met to hunt. He stated that at seven, water; at twelve give one gallon :
he had just risen was covered with th3 re- hearts will soon be made warm and glad the young wheat had been so cut up and water, two quarts of oats and five lbs. of
mains of an ample breakfast, and his by his love; we shall be taught to be con- destroyedthat in some parts he could not hay; at six P. M., give water, and five,
clothes were of tle finest description. Not tented with our own lot, .and useful to oth- ho. for an r.:.Jr.: iL a .. i .. .i s.i, f . .... ._n"m_
..Tio... or n ,-'-'-. i"'.' __ t -m*D peiU..,-"s, .. 1 l cb.,h
nr ..1 .... ." l . i sl" .. ..,,'i .... 11 l 1..." ul L .- - - --"- r ,-. o r.- 1 t .i bar.- "- '11" rn "1I I, 1..., : *I alJ l'a th,? Att i, Te
.,.,.. --- "v ... I ;. ', ,"- L.. ._ -i ". d., .....,,.. ,.... injury; and if you can cold water, and rub till dry. Then : ti
,; ,.. I ,,r ,,..) ,,.. I ,.l .:-..- 1 from his elevated posi- produce an estimate of the loss you have the halter, untwist it, and tie to a certain
elder sister, who entered' the room at that tionat the. sight of Miss Percy, and, giving sstaned I will repay you." The tarmer length, in a hard slip-knot, with two half
moment. "Yes, Emily, as wretched as a pull to the front lock of his rough little replied that, anticipating is lordship's hitches.
ever I can be." head-for he had no cap to take off-he eonsiderationandkindness,hehadrequested A failure o perform all this, in the most
Ii sister looked anxious and inquired made his best bow. ta friend to assist him in estimating the faithful manner, subjects the groom to ae.
the cause. The Joneses shrank back timidly to let damage, and they thought as the crop verepunishment. Thehorsesareonparade
You see that nasty Mr. Crisp has dis- the lady pass. But Emily's kindly smile seemed quite destroyed, 50 would not from eight to ten A. M., and two to four
appointed me about the saddle for my new encouraged them also, and two minutes' more than repay him. The Earl imme- P. M. This treatment and exercise, with
pony. Just fancy the message he sent me talk set them all at ease again. In con- ditely gavehimthemoney. As the har- ix quarts of oats; and fifteen pounds of
now; he says it cannot be finished before versation Emily learned that the warm- vest, however, approached, the wheat grew, hay per diem, is sufficient to keep a horse
to-morrow evening. It is so provoking, hearted Irish boy was a great favorite in and in thoseyats of the field which were in the best condition the year round; while
because I intended riding over this after- the family, and that the only .drawback to s trampledthe corn was strongest and many of our farmers feed more than
noon to see Cousin Edwin. Yes, I am mis- to their joyon his arrival had been that most luxuriant The farmer went again to double that quantityof oats, and the same
erable," two of the children were taken from school his lordship, and being introduced, said, "I amount of hay inseven months. Now, the
Emily thought she could guess what on account of the additional expense. am come, my lord, respecting the field of difference is undoubtedly or want of sys-
Henry really wanted to make happy, They added, however, that father hoped to wheat adjoining such a wood." His lord- tem. Precise regulay in time and quan-
but she did not think it wise to tell him it send them again, and Paddy too, after tity of feed has much to do with the appe-
thmtt moment; so she kindly proposed to harvest. What joy beamed in their faces sely recollected the tit, and power of digestion. Thestomach
take a walk with him, suggesting that it when Miss Percy said they need not wait stance. "Well, my friend did not Iyalowr of the horse will contract or expand with
was probable they might find employment so long, for if they could come next morn- ylo sufficie nt to remunerate you f have the quantity it receives. If it has not
for the afternoon also. "Who could think ing, she would take them down to the loss?" "Yes, my lard, I find that I have the qntdigest ei the plus, it must be
sustained no loss at all, for where the homrses power to digest all the surplus, it must be
of walking on such a burning day?" replied school-house, and she was sure the master disgorged, either by way of the pilorio or
Henry. crossly; "the sun is scorching, and would not refuse to teach them if she asked most o and therr cardiac. In horses, this surplus keeps up
the roads covered with dust." him. Paddy alone found words to express brot e prom 50 back aga" "Ah! an ex of the bowels, and much of
"But we might escape both by taking his gratitude. "Oh, thank you, lady; and claimed the venerable Earl, "this iswhat the excrement is undigestd nutrition. Ir-
the wood-path, and Rover can come with is it not the schooling m longing for, be- claimed the venerable should between regular feeding makes irregular appetite.
us-you love old Rover's company." cause father often said a bit of the learn- I lk is is ait t A hungry horse eats ravenously, swallow-
andman." Ie then entered into eonversa-
Henry made no reply. However, when ing would make a'man of me, and I want tn e f er in oeing much without suffcient mastication.-
Emily returned with her bonnet on, he fol- to be a man, to earn money for good Mrs. ton wite fare, a Here is another loss. The size of the
lowed her without a word. The wood-path Jones. But let us run home, Dick, and questions about his family-how many owels should correspond with the size of
was very pleasant that day, and, though toll her the fine news." children le had, i&. His lord shrwnipwent r l fih thei
HIoeut, ani t, 4 w3- &]- o,-, iP.dquefo- -Y,100 say.g migr charge correpond wihh the power of diges-
I-I so R tt! peopi ho Paddy had mch "Take care of this, and when your oldest tionand ejection of the stomh. The
the first to find these happy little folk. By to tell of the lady's kindness, and even t onand ejection of the stomach. The
making active use of his four feet, it was coaxed Mary Jones to put a patch on his n is of ag t present it to him, d t horse, with proper exercise, will discharge
quite natural he should keep in advance of knee and two on his elbows, that he might occasion t a r t r t each meal at three different times, while
is young mistress, and sometimes en- be tidyfor school next day. When soapknow not which admire some other animals discharge three meals
turned so far as to be entirely out of sight, and water had done their best, and even enevolenee or the wisdom displayed by at one time. This rule varies in animals
always running back again, however, great- the wild red looks were smoothed into this illustrious man; for, while doing a of the same class, and explains the reason
ly alarmed, to know if all was going o some sort of order, he went to mingle in oble t of generosity, he was adding why some large men and horses are small
well behind, In one of these exertions, is dreams the pleasures of the past with down a lesson of integrity to another genera- eaters, and small ones are large eaters.-
just as he had been making up his mind the expected duties of the morrow. ton.-Bri ormn. This may be controlled, to some extent, by
to take a fine leap through a five-barred Nor was Henry idle either; he really A Boy's Stomach full of Frogs. taking or giving precise quantities of food,
gate which lay in the way, Rover saw the forgot tobe miserable. Sympathy for the at regular intervals, and regulating the ex-
gate open suddenly, and heard merry peals time, made him forget self. He felt sor- One ofthe most remarkable physiological ercise.
of laughter from four. or five ragged chil- ry now that he had no money to help Emi- developed e in cahs o a so o r The warm-blooded animal has an active
dren, who swung merrily on it backwards ly in paying for paddy Hogan's schooling, Chas. Davis, of this city, who resides at discharging surface, or skin, while the
and forwards. Now Rover was a good- but he resolved every penny of next the corner of Little Montgomery and Fre- cool-blooded possess no discharging pores;
natured little dog, so he did not disturb month's money should be spent on that mount str'ts. The boy alluded to is about hence the necessity and utility of groom-
the poor children, but, curling up his tail, object. This resolution, made and kept, I years old, and for a long time has been a the higher and warmer the blood, the more
t suffererfrom spasms and severe choking ,
and giving a gentle bow-wow, just to say with strength from above, was Henry's spells, which no physician seemed able to lie to feer, congestion and sagation;
good morning, he ran past them. Indeed, first lesson in self-denial, the A, B, C of account for. Everything promising relief and much depends on the condition of the
he may have had a general acquaintance doing good., If our dear little readers for- was resorted to, and indeed a small fortune surface, to keep up an active circulation,
with the little party, for he went so often get all the rest, we hope they will remem- was spent for expectorants an other media a wells to mature nd pass off the ex-
to the village, that he knew most of the her that itis only the love of Christ in the Pines. But all proved of no avail. The hausted animal material. Dandruff is ex-
people who lived there. If so, he must heart, and a life of cheerful obedience to t bo dyy grew no tiler, and week or t ago, whe hausted animal mater, which accumulates
Shave guessed that the boy who sat so proud- him, which can make them at all times as by a sudden and violent retch a curious on the unhealthy surface, which is passed
SIy on the top of the gate was no other than "happy as a king." looking living frog was thrown from his off m a solid, in place of a fluid condition.-
littleaddy Hogan, the son f te Irish stomach. The boy, however, experienced [Ohio Farmer.
little Paddy Hogan, the son of the Irish STREotA AnEAD OF NOAH.-A dispute but little relief by this ejection, and still l
Laborer who died last autumn. once arose between two Sootchmen named continues to grasp and choke and retch, as We are informed that along the North-
Emily and Henry were now near enough Campbell and McLean, upon the antiquity though he was possessed up to the mouth eastern Rail Road, ice was seen on Saturday
to watch the play, though the it I. chil- of their families. The latter would not with similar animals. In fact, from a very to point distant about twenty-nine or thirty
dre were to busy to notice them allow that the Campbells had any rights to minute examination of the creature thus miles from the city, and on the South
dren were too usy to notice ie. rank with the McLeans in antiquity, who, thrown up, we doubt whether it really is a Carolina Rail Road ice was detected at and
t "There is Dick Jones pushing the gate he insisted, were in existence as a clan frog. Tt looks tous more lie a reptile --a ow-tidwa
- might and main: 'tis well if heo don^t from the beginning of the world. Camp- sort of lizard- though unlike a lizard it A very heavy white frost was formed in
- swing it off the hinges," exclaimed IHnry,, bell had a little more biblical knowledge 'has no tail. It is about an inch long, a the city on Saturdliymorning, and in some
s "and look at Mary and Will, what fun than his antagonist, and asked him if the half inch broad, has a yellow belley, and instances was detected after 7 A. M.-
Sthy hav but bet of all, I dare ter lan of McLean was before the flood, what is more singular than all, two long Charleston Courier 25th.
f they have; but best of all I declare there "Flood! what flood?" said McLean. black hairs growing upward from its shanks
s is poor Paddy Hogan as happy as a king." "Ta flood that you know drowned all the towardsitshcad, in the form of a V. Mr. An exchange paper says:-A somewhat
d "Poor little fellow," said Emily, "he is world but Noah and his family and his Davis informs us that the boy has an exceed- eccentrick woman of Boston suffered the
x throwing up his arms in the excess of de- flock," said Oampbell. ingly unnatural appetite. He devours loss, by death, of a favorite dog, a day or
mligli!. What dyou thinr makes himso "Pooh l you and your flood," said Me- everything in the shape of food that he can two since.. She procured a coffin, at a cost
, light. What do you think makes him so Lean; "my la was afore ta flood." lay his hands upon, with the voracity of a of $7, in which she has had the animal,
happy, Henry ?. "I have not read in my Bible," said wolf, and never appears to have enough. laid out," and has adorned itwith mourn-
"I am sure I cannot tell; he has not Campbell; "of ta name of McLean going I-ow he thus became possessed is a mystery. ing flowers. She has also engaged twocar-
.e much to make him so. I fancy. Did any into Noah's ark." The spawn of a frog may have been drank riages for the purpose of taking the remains
a- one ever behold such a ragged figure ? His "Noah's ark !" retorted McLean in into the stomach with water, but this is of her favorite to Mount Auburn, for bur-
knees are peeping out, and'ti wonder to contempt, "wha ever heard o' a McLean only conjecture. Mr. Davis, himself, is ial. It remains to be seen whether this des-
knees aroe peeping out, o n s ja de to that hadna a boat o' his ain ?" disposed to ascribe the matter to evil in- creation of that sacred spot will be allowed.
y ee how one button keeps his jacket to- ce as xerted by conjurers, but such
i- gether." "We need not be much sur- A RARE CASE.-A person who was an explanation as that is scarcely worth e-i Edward Everett having been re-
it prised that his clothes are torn," replied recently allowed a pension on account of a mentioning. Mr. Davis, who was once quested to preside at a meeting in behalf
r- Emily; "for youknow-the Joneses are poor, disability incurred i the naval service, and wealthy, by this affliction in his family, of the Indians, and told that the spirit of
Eily fo you now the Joneses arepo supposed to eof .a permanent character, has been reduced to poverty.--Balt Clipt- Daniel Webster had requested him to do
ly and when Hogan died, they were so kind as s informed the Pension Office that he is hr t so, replied, "that a very long and ardent
of to take the little orphan, though he had happily restored to health, and therefore r. friendship had existed between himself and
he not a penny, and bring him up with their relinquishes his claim to the beneficence of to The U. S. Steamer Fulton that Mr. Webster, and he could not consent to
own six children. But would it not be the Government. A similar instance has receive any ncornmuaieation from him
Spleasant if we could do something to help t d r any years, and it is as wnt on shore at Santa Rosa some time through a third party.
pe s honorable to the gallant marine as it is since, has been got off and brought to the
ve him?" "What could I do?" asked Hn- novel. Pensacola Navy-yard. She was much Dr Bushnell, in his new book, says:
ry; "my pocket-book for this month is all -damaged and it's doubtful if she is worth Satan, or the Devil, taken in the singular,
ill gone, and I am in dreadful want of a new BLACK o BaRow.-TheHartford Times a is not the name of any particular person,
g riding-whip." suggests that, as the Republicans do not repairing. bnt thename takenupby the imagination
S "But, Henry is it not delightful to be preish theprefix lac, they omay wh Thirty flounces per dress, and not to designate or embody, in a conception the
u. able to deny ourselves sometimes, for the Reetians in consideration of the ren one less, is said to bp the last order from the mind can most easily yeald, the all or totu
srke of Him who did so much for us? It is exploits of the "Ossawatomie" champion. head quarters of fa ihonat Paris. of bad minds and powers.


~~~Ah J&

[COMMUNICATED.] was carried out: anc after the second sermorn
show what dangers are to be incurred in The Rail Road. infat, itappears that all the leading re- [Rcoo M:- Te taried o ut: and after the second ser
shh bli-cns, and abolitionists of the oun MR.E Tor eto preach for then again in the evening.
hlep nini an p railro d mprovees he The rate contained in the were fully cogniant of the plans of Brown, for Municipal Officers will be supported e to e r them aa. eve .
teap thot, andilvornmnt ee nid other troops the lowriver from th city, w certainly tter how a notherfy tiinghem- For A m .'ee tho I preachaiObser ovation. R,
teciT. Aon of the G government or bore ay ted to lay before our readers, will be most pe i ml i wth te dld not nonce f of law and order and a judi- Wilmer, Rector of an Episcopal"Chrcl
Outbreak against the laws can attain head- welcome to our citizens and to the stan- him to the authorities. On the contrary, d ious Reform in the finances of the city; in Cumberland county.

i ----- o---r' t Sug E 1 l tio enit sha Me ayGo York abolitionists to encourage old Brown FJOHN MASTES'o eMay God speed the time whe Smith-.

i JAMES BTO ES., of Palitka, Fla., is Writing pi ?h6 foni1efoQ, a ste am ig order. We wish ome friend of Ossawatomie. Something more than all FRANCIS P. FEREIRA. soianInstitution
ay enough to become formidable, the gers that are, or may be, withinn our thty s apt him furnished with money and t.F o May God th e -s of Zion s hal ee e
Ao s Ex ill receive whole Union is apprised, by te ploed ts." Th opltin of a Rails odate wh an m and wharied on corispondhe ne with i St. AiGS. B TI to eye s i

options, ake collections, an ept for the fact, atde Chinese, and is called the hieroops- enne be exacted to be running tonhad moretodowith the arpper'sFer- Dedicated to rsons General and Temomeer i e ao n
ti river fromthis city, willeertainly be Fort' letter show another thing, For drrns teorgen ica the w rnd atons
ST. AUGUSTINE, FLORIDA, are flying over the rail-roads to crush it. t e r Or, o la, h y, a 1 bepea in They old lat it Ibs not alone a feeling, W n Gs rt,
In the curiously presumpt s paper the alphabetic an in history, a:Knowing yourbespea interest member of that it was not awrone a felStoin RARTOLO OLIVEROS, Monthly register of Meteorological
Aed the RAConstitution of te 15 Translated from the Frenah of Frtecois p Doml- advance some displays of "bonfires and il- ofilanhrpy, nor eve a political me Mo y reger of
iqnt,"which detected nh e a rg, fr the St. aactes in Eermete lminatons," n t a ti, that led these New Englnd and New P U observations, forSeptember, 1859, furnish-
o- ketoramog the papers pf the late to write, far te t hieroglyphics; they x aminoed, w ith t it hands to grade abee ionists to encourage old Brown I JOHN MASTEfS, ed by Dr. MARANs Observerfor the Smith-
HareJAs BenT evs., of Palatknt Fle., is re itin g r epresent sound, s itin e Road all th e w isay th rough, nd of Ossawatomie. Something more than all RANh CIS P. FERREI RA. oninE Sw 0
duly authored tosage as Agent for the iv" S. en have invented twQ entirely dstict would keep apprised re t t thge bottom of the movement. A L s S 0
Ssflss ein'er iok. b a s i re- systems of ahir graphy. One is employed and let us know the earliest date when an And what? Speculation in the rise of Cot- [.m Poo R O. 'II S.AnUSTI EXas e Amn 0
on, mke ollectionsng hih od not hand i aed thge hieo- engine may be expected to be running ton had more to do with the Iarpper'sFer- Dedicated to Pesons in General and Thermometer in irecti ini
ar. od ay t g gl m phi system; the seconds in gua e among oer r outbreak than all other causes ombied.utp i o to t wind. sa
athi direction? totally different fom hat which they pro- it The correpoaidence thing places that beyond Or think of such a thing. of an iu
Theis~l and insane other civilized nations bears the name of TocoI, Fla,, Nov. 5th, 1859. doubt. Old brown told F orbes that an eca e s thing, 14 8 0

aoled the l Constitution oftheroisional The Chinese have no letters properly 0f in tie Rail Road, I take pleasure in telling & Company (celebrated for the $87,000! Tho walked abrad i oo u mi t, I
Governments" whichs'was detected in the called. The characters which serve them you, that our contractor, Mr. Phelan has free-wool movement i Conress, a fce N fr a r e0
poa itor aruong theft paprcs pf the late to write, are veritabl y hieroglyphics; they arrived, wit about sixty hands to rade years ago) h ad oersand th a 8 0 if hey, in 8 80 Sw Sw Sw 0.00
roast or Among a OX succeed(8 in his Hawrper's Ferry dash. But 2 0 85 v Sw 0.l0
Harper's Ferry revlutioist e are do not represent sounds nor articslations, the Road all the way through, and Boce t h ie a blunt soldier who had gone S bi nevr 8 0 c 8 SE I0 ., I
minded of a very sang pif e of advice given but i deas. Thus "lad se," is expressed by pets more next week. There are now into the thing as a military speculation A womn sa's came in the way, 4 3 88 Nw NE N8w I 0.00
Gla s in her ook, as "pr- the aid of a special and unique character-, about one hundred hands employed on the solely, could not understand making a Poor Adam'els"y passed n 82 8 Sw S Nw w 0.00
,by Mrs.Gasinh 82 86801 SE SE NE 0.000
ht for dressing rvwhich would not change though all the Io and more (ncgroi ) wanted commercial speculation out of it; and so 7 80 80 81 Nw NE NE 2.000

or ar au adto no te doors o he denote unced the project as bitterly andown e the s nw m y lie, 82 7 80 N NE 0.000
direpgction?9 83s9- 61Nf NEl SNE 0.iii,
She gravely r es eh nes so His urbe ad g l justice were fairly meted out, would have p s A nd, ow and the9 f-ia w NE N IE 0.q00
Sared Could any thing be mIs e in house in the spokc language by a word c. s. L. ha done. lf' e but promise not t win 1 81 ro N
inption thisair trou t totally different firom that which they p a h he fin O na ned to D S G o o oing 11 8S NE N
This yeighlar nd insane schedule to it werno e raly adoptedT s s nt a surpris- n~ toae pleatisure secin a fo r Bouningutonn N .

culmination in the disgraceful fra s at ures are, every one would read in hison d con WASiHINGTON, May 6,1858. Mr. W. Rayes, has sent us the nH. M.. Brown, who hav,-0.000
Harper's i err itlearly demonstrates the language the works wsent- pondenceis, thatfor the last year and ant ep clears of all tm e smirking t wingse b1 g8ad s Un2 S Sw Sw 'r0.o0
nores Mrs. Glass' wisdom, ing rest. Think of or f rs, whichthe return of Rev. E. P. CRANE, to tis half, at least, the project of the Harper's 14 84 88 81 Sw SE w 0.000
Sl m 84 88 84 SE SE Si 0.000
and with pri esec flly procad to the are also hieroglyphics. The idea of unityCity. We hope hipp furlough from minis Ferry outbreak was well kiow to Seward, this ye a. He has o 8r t 7 w 0.00
eatkinn, drink seeing, and dias Bonifae aedtrs wo wte tel eve teril lawh or have s recruited his health, and Sumner, h a lead others, andg thablitionist, suly fm his o sonls win s i 1o 80 t Sw Sw 0.00

onhis ale, can so haunt themselves with it It is t s with alphabetic writing. h Bailey, of the Era I went fully into g article at Mr. M's. one hundredth me
night and day, can soter it teIn crinhoelse ine array 1 80 81 Nw Sw Sw 0.000
hin, to say nothing of the brbcu thing and in France, England, Spain etc., expressed we are confident we sp eak- wl a the voice their intense selfishness, and to forward I crinon array.84 82 N E NE 0.000
destiny," thatitbecomes a reatyto them, sboun o ic thecoaln ity when e wlcomfloe him their political or commercial speculations, I've al s taken the advice, 1 80 S SE Sn 0.000
ain the ne s of t it presents it- t h em the sins orletter ad penful I th prec to ripen and to ber 21 80 7 Nw SE Nw 0. 00
befor the uareau.nd dThe d moral vid ing in nuber from twenty-four to thirty. back to the "Ancien t Cipeople e disst roefrt it has bomisirn. errne. of the22 58 7fr 8 N SE ST 0.t00

ae thatit must isse in defeat bined, one can write every word that The Abolition Insurrection in to adss yself to m0.000 but n w a g n e a ck ad l
to bea roaring lion; ready to turn upon his but seeing this iheographic, ign, the Firene will bih glad to unlock the doors of their not the crazylunatic John Brown-are thethe ere w York Observer. ie 74n ad a le
ad eanths an s theione der, signification. tneatlittle Church,and to see him in the real culprits; and it is they, not he, who, a if that's maternal 76 8 0 Nw SE NEi 0.000
istad of a timid hate meekly submitting o the ermans it. No one is ino- sacred desk again, His urbane and genial justice were fairly meted out, would have And, now and then I fed how well, 26 77 82 79 SE NE E I0.00

r fleeing before its pursuers. From the rant that t is the same in compound nus- kindness, the gonsisreiey of Fis blwtlnss to grace ethe xalltows. By such rul2es'is to abide 2 2 1 E I NE 0.000
bloodshed and civil firebrandsinstead of The Chinese writing or hieroglyphSenator As, for example, what a "so ayeil, 2 t hot platter, aN NEpp 0000
inception of this affair, through the pream- bears. So, if the idcographie Chinese signs tbhis ah ri f letrs, which chidres sitting as follo s o n a I gry ad NE NE NEThs is
ble forty-eight articles and schedule, to its were generally adopted, as the Arabi fig- an e have securedblic for nmitted to ocSTANGE. 8 8 NE NE NE 0.00
eulsmination in the disgraceful fracas at ures are, every one would read in his own andprivate relations, have secured forHBosonT ImHA, M C: es.t -Ms rs. A.
Harper's Ferry, itclearly demonstrates the language the works whiehwould be present- him a large measure of regard and coufi- W No May 6,1858. Mr. W. Rayes, has sent us tl
tatihat men, especially excitable men, ed to him, without the need of knowing e throughout our whole co unity. O saturday (lt ay)I hadan inter largest specimen of sugar can we have ren
can so revolve about a single idea, can so a single word of the spoken'language of the We are also happy to elhroniele the view with Senator Win. H Seward of seen this year. Ile has our heartisst thanks. fo t as t ntea ae re
-",ea k ad slee i Bt, s nifaco authors who wrote them. return of several ladies and gentlemen New York; having been introduced to him Our friend Masters too hae sent us a fine for the last twenty years, have recently
"eat, drink and sleep" upon it, en t, supply fromhis erop. Porsone wishing ot om the survey of the boundary line
on his ale, can so haunt themselves w ith it It ls notsowith alphabetic writing. All awho haye passed one or more previous through a letter front a leading abolitioniss wisng ot o the he ounry
winters in San Augustine. We hope our Dr. Bailey, of the Era. I went fully into buy, will find a good article at Mr M's. fom the eiCth to the one hundredth mer
eight and day, can so intertangle it with the words of the richest spoken language, aarins.H from the eighth to the one hundredth men
htt ltheir"mission" or their are composed of a yrylimited" number o hotels and boarding houses will be in a t i ld, Hcsells. it from one to five cents a cane. idian, extending from Red River to th
Fhat they call their "mission" or their are composed of a yry limited number ol expressed regret that be had been told, and
destinyny" thatitbecomes arealityto them, sounds or elementary Articulations invented condition to offer all guests and strangers, said that he, in lis position, ought ot to W )v s. DuNmAss EsQ., has Canadian ivera nmaune entirely sati-
and the insane pursuit of it presents it- to represent them, the signs or letters a- both valid and iovalld, comfortable and have been informed of the circumstances.Ri n
self to the blurred and distorted moral vis- trying in number from tweuty-four to thirty. a cta y Gom i d ation, ud plentiful inpartIagree with him, and in part I b n on d i n u g f r
sio, as absolute God-ordained duty. Corn- By the aid of these signs variously om- viands to please tihe fleshey appetite, differ. I regret that the misconduct of Intoshb, a Commissioner of the U. S. for FitED B C sTEAK.-Take, tendersteak
S...sion,... the Neaw Englanders should have forced me the Northern District of Florida. which is aboutan inch thick, lay it event:
meon sense sees that it must issue in defeat bined, one can write every word that The Abolition Insurrecotion in to address myself to him; but being now in a fingpn over a quick fire; add sal
and ruli, but common sense is silenced by strikes his ear, evenou without knowing its Virginia--hfore Amazing Dis- enlightened on the subject, he cannot well [BY nREQUEST.] i a little boiling water; over a quick fire; dd sal
mad enthusiasm treason and murder and signifiatiou.os .let this business continue in its present Correspondence of the New York Observer. boil twenty minutes; then add a large pies
bloodshed and civil firebrands, 'instead of The Chinese writing or hieroglyph, The New York Herald of Thursdaybe"put straightt" both as regards my temporal on to a hot platter, b and sift s pepper o ve.Tak
....... ... ,o v.e tortured in- seems the very infancy of thle art. It is publishes another batch of letters, which children's situation as well as the cotton It is now a score of years since I w ur o ravy and ev. This is
--. ,a~~erctulatioe of tse humanitarians. Lcrmitted to occupy, for six oL sea Tey aC ..... ,D. i1 ... I. i i i ) [

when the flames of civil war and intestine
commotion sweep over the land, these
maniac enthusiasts, lift up their eyes to
heaven and appeal to infinite holiness to
sanction and prosper the most daring vil-
Whether the ramifications of this miser-
able affair were as extensive and deeplaid
as some conjecture, it will not he easy to
ascertain. It seems apparent that the
first intent was to emancipate forcibly the
slaves in Virginia and Maryland, and add
those two to the Sisterhood of free States,
iolens volens. Whatever might have
been the fanatical "Schedule" of operations,
the mine was not ingeniously laid-the ex-
plosion took place too soon, and blew up
the instant the match was applied-lead-
ers and folgowers, "Provisional Govern-
men't and all, being the firsO and almost
the only victims:
Such is the issue of the first "irrepressi-
ble conflict" that's joked about in politi-
cal circles, and it proves to be no joke.
Such too is the legitimate fruit of that in-
temperate and unchristian denunciation
which has poured from pulpit, and press,
and forum, for years past upon Southern
institutions; we are forced to believe, not to
carry forward any great moral enterprise,
but to foment strife in tJe name of the
lPrince of eace, to awaken sectional dis-
tfurAl i e, .] i. I -1 .--'.: i. .'..jut, .into-
all the horrors of a civil war.
We close with the language of a very
sensible contemporary.
"It is alleged that a rising all over the
States of Maryland and Virginia was con-
templated; that the 24th of Qotober was the
day appointed for the attempt, and that the
seizure of the Arsenal was tb be the signal
to the insurgents. The taking of the Ar-
senal, in anticipation of the day whereby
the conflict has been precipitated, before
the slaves were ready for it, is supposed to
te a mistake of some one entrusted by the
leaders with the execution of that part of
the plot.' Whether this be so or not, the
insurgents seem to have contemplated
more extended operations than they had
an opportunity to carry opt; for commis-
sions were found in the pockets of the
slain, appointing them officers in the "Pro-
visional Government ofthe United States,"
which would indicate a design to overthrow
the present, and to establish a revolution-
ary government. It will be a curious fact
in the investigations to follow, to ascertain
how far, and fromwhom, such an intention
received countenance; whether Brown's
adventure was the result of a deeper laid
plot than has yet been revealed, or the
promptings of a madman. The spontaneous
uprising of the people, and the sudden and
disastrous termination to the insurrection

that in order to learn to read, in Uhina t-
self, the longest life of a studious manda-
rin is necessary. Re'musat, whoso name I
cannot speak without recalling one of the
greatest losses which general literature has
suffered for many years, has established the
fact both by his own experience and by the
excellent scholars which he formed every
year in his course, that the Chinese can be
-I.. -.1 LL.- any other language, Neither
is it, as one would imagine at the first
glance, that thehieroglyhig characters only
lend themselves to the expression of com-
mon ideas,-a few pages of the romance
Tu-kiao-li or the "Two cousins," would
suffice to show that the subtlest abstractions,
the very quintessences of thought, do not
escape the Chinese writing. The princi-
pal defect of this writing would be giving
no means of expressing new names. A let-
ter from Canton written to Pekin, would
giy theinformation that on the 14th of June
1800, most memorable battle saved France
from a great peril; but the writer could
not tell his correspondent, in characters
purely hieroglyphic, that the plain where
this glorious event occurred was negr the
village of Marengo, and that the victorious
General was called Bonaparte.
.4 people with whom the communication
of proper names, from city to city, could
not have place except by special messengers,
would he, as we-ee ISE' -6otcea-lhe very
first rudilmlts, of a.i .... but this is
not the case with the Chinese. The hiero-
glyphic characters constitute indeed the
mass of their writing; sometimes however,
and especially when it is necessary to write
a proper name, they despoil these hiero-
glyphics of their ideographic signification,
to reduce them to the expression of sounds
and articulations, thus c qvertiqg them into
true letters.
a-. The Mercantile interests of this old
City are certainly waking up. New Stores
are opened and new displays of fashionable
and substantial goods are continually meet-
ing our eyes. We are glad to see this
spirit of enterprise-it betokens prosperity
and the influx of money here.
Mr. Meddaugh has returned from New
York with a large stock of attractive dry
goods and a plenty of well selected gro-
ceries. The ladies will be in haste to
suit themselves with silks laces and cali-
coes, and the house keepers and caterers
will find good choosing among the stores
of fine fresh groceries with which Mr.
Moddaugh has supplied himself.
Give him a call, and see if it is not so.

twoyears in planning and maturing; that
its ramifications were extensive, and that
its leaders were counseled and aided by
such men as Giddings, Gerrit SbiithF. B.
Sanborn, ofConcord, Mass., Dr. Howe, of
Boston, Senator Seward and Sumner, Ex-
Senator Hale, Gov. Chase, Fletcher, Gree-
ley, Lawrence, and many other prominent
Black Republicans and abolitionists.
It seems that a certain Hugh Forbes--
familiarly known as Colonel Forbes-an
old comrade of Garibaldi's in 1848, and
since then a refugee in this country, seems
to have been hired, on the Dugald Dalget-
ty principle, to go to Kansas a couple of
years since, to co-operate with Qssawatomie
Brown, and so impart to his raw levies a
little ins.trueton in the art of war. Forbes
and Brown pulled together well enough
for some months, until there cane to be a
misunderstanding in regard to the pay and
provender. Forbes appealed from Brown
to the general abolition commissariat in this
region, but found that he was doomed to be
cheated all round-Greely fell back on the
strict letter of the law, and pleaded that he
was not bound by Forbes' contract with
Brown. Sanborn, who was the Secretary
of the Massaochusett Emigration Aid So-
ciety, and Howe, a well known abolition-
ist of Boston, kept palteeing with Forbes
until, in the wordsof one of his own let-
ters, his family's credit was stopped at the
French or Italian restaurant, where they
used to get their meals. Forbes became
indignant against Brown and the humani-
tarians, as he'sty tiff- li, -ind denounced
them all in pretty round terms. But still
the troubles d6 his family did not ween him
altogether froiA the work to which he had
lent his hand. Qn the contrary, he de-
vised a plan which he submitted to his abo-
litionists friends North, to perform effectu-
ally the "Kansas work" that Gerrit Smith
speaks of in his letters,
Forbes' plan was simply an organized
system of stampeding slaves along the bor-
der States, and thus gradually driving the
institution farther South. Brown's project
was declared-so long ago as May, 1858--
to be -.J, a,. ii1 that which has had such
a miserable failure at Harper's Ferry.
Forbes was too experienced a stager not to
see the inevitable iaeult of such a ridicu-
lous project, and mueh of his correspon-
dence thathas falleninto our hands is tak-
en up with denunciations of'Brown's cra-
zy idea, and appeals to the leading re-
publicans to stop Brown or to denounce
It appears beyond all peradventure, by
this correspondence, that among the per-
sons to whom he denounced the Harper's
Ferry project, a year and a half ago, was.
Senator Wm. H. Seward. He had an in-
terview with that Senator in Washington
city, in May, 1858; and, as appears by one
of his letters, he went fully into the whole
matter. Again, he had interviews with
iumnor and Hlale,olso in Washington; arid

Commerce expressed regret-for what?-
Not that such a scheme had been concoct-
ed; not that one section of the Union was
to ,e arrayedd in' conflict against the other;
tot that the rights of the people of Sover-
eign States were to be assailed, their
property stolen, and their lives placed in
jeopardy; for all this he expressed no re-
gret, nor vouchsafed a word of condemna-
tion. But "ie expressed regret that he
had been told, and said that he in his
position ought not to have been informed of
the circumstances." These are the senti-
ments of a Senator of the United States; a
man sworn to support the Constitution and
laws, and trusted as the representative of
the State of New York, in the highest and
most dignified body in the national govern-
ment. Ought not to have been told!
Really, this is an outrage upon honesty and
patriotism, a winking at treason, scarcely
less culpable than the acts of Brown himself.
And this same Senator Seward is the
trusted leader of a great political party,
whose speeches and whose counsel to his
followers, teach the same doctrines Which
Brown has attempted to carry to their
practical conclusion. [And with whose
followers the JourInal mighRl hayg added,
- rt-;in pi. 1tf lbO South are urging the
-* i ..1 1 .ti '......, to unite to defeat the
I i. .. .! .i .... atic speaker of the next
House of Representatives and a democratic
President in 1860!]
Mark the date, May 1st, 1858, almost
eighteen months before the out reak at
Harper's Ferry, Win. H. Seward, the
i.. ii -I ... L -l... i .. ., i. fIr ,; i proposed, and instead of indignantly
denouncingit, he regretted that hqe had
been told, and six months afterwards, wade a
speech at Rochester virtually endorsing and
encouraging the scheme.
But Mr. Seward is not the only Senator
of the United States who was privy to the
treasonable scheme. Hear what Forbes
further writes.
WASHINGTON, April 19, 1859.
ToDr. S. CQ. Iowc, Boston, Mass.:
SIn-Sanator Sumner has read to me
your answer to the letters he wrote to you
in acpordance with his kind offer to get this
matter "put straight." Hie wished to
effect that object, and judging of his New
England friends by his own feelings he
thought to get justice done to me.
Thus it appears that Mr. Charles Sumner,
a Senator of the United States, was privy
to the arrangement. and interposed his good
offices to seire justice to Forbes; in other
words, as Tie expresses it, to have matters
"pot straight" with that individual. In
tiis, however, he failed; money not being
very abundant with the conspirators, and
Forbes by this time a little wanting in
their ...-1..I .'..]... From foraco GQreeley,
Forbes got even less satisfaction than from
Senator Sumner; for Greeley told him flatly
thai such promises never were kept, and he
ought not 'to have trusted to them for a

\Torni Tac ~iy.Fle istVc

Virginia Tract Soity. The first ViLe
President was the iev. George Woodbridge,
ofRichmond. At the monthlymectings of
the Board of Managers, no member was so
frequently calledon to lead in prayer; and
he always did it extemporaneously, fervently,
and to edification. I do not cite this as a
rare instance, but as an e.aople.
Iermiit me to refer to another to which
mymind has ever delighted to recur.
Travelling in Lower Virginia, I came late
on Saturday night, to the ancient city of
Williamsburg, long the "high place" of
Virginia Episcopacy, as the saat of Bishop
Madison, and of WVilliam and Mary Col-
lege.-"How glad I am to see you Surely
the Lord sent you!" was the warm greeting
of the lovely young Rector, Rev. Mr.
Hodges. He said he was unwell and I
must preach for him on the morrow. The
next morning e came early to my chamber
and said, "I do not want you to preach in
behalf of the Tract cause this morning, but
that you should give my people a plain,
gospel sermon, and reserve your agency
discourse for the evening." On our way to
the church I said, "Bjother. Hodges, if you
havg acrgplea about admitting a minister
toyour2pl it, who has not been episcopally
ordained, I respect them, and have no
objections to preach from the reading desk,
or from a bench." "No," said he, "go into
the pulpit; that is the place from which to
I had made an arrangement with the
Rev. Mr. Jones, pastor of the Baptist
Church, that T --.,l.l ..: i... ,.1; ,f-1, I .
ii;. church fi 1.. --. i ....I-- l **J dJ.:,..:
In: people.-1 l t--l-l.-."--m i-rv.-rt-i..
accompany me. It was a time of great
excitement in the congregation, and after
my address the pastor said, 4,Brethren,
here is one poor sinner on the anxious bench;
and before we separate, I want Brother
-lodges to pray fo'her." Whereupon that
dear servant 6f Christ kneeled devoutly in
the pulpit and extemporised one of the most
fervent, appropriate, and delightful prayers
which it was ever my good fortune to hear.
In the afternoon I preached for him to his
large and most respectable congregation of
slaves, and heard his examination of several
of them for admission to the church; and
most evangelical and spiritual it was.
At night I preached againinn l is church
to a large congregation, among whom where
the offers and students of the College, and
several gentlemen of the learned profes-
It so happened that on the next Saturday
I visited tho Rev. Mr. Friend, Rector of
the Episcopal Church in Port Royal,
Caroline county. He at once said, "You
will preach for'me to-morrow; and as I am
thoroughly acquainted Nith all you could
tell me ot the' Traqt Society, and most
warmly afried, I do not need to hear your
Tract sermo, but I do desire to hear the
gospel in the morning; and in the afternoon,
when I go to my Mission Church, you can
address my people here respecting your
agency." Accordingly, this programme



n0,,:,-i-. r ,,.4 .-.. ,,.^t I. :,., orne .-m .,,w ---

iiw- \' e don't like to Isw bad words
our papo', but France has given us
last. At least thats the name of her So
cretary of Legation at
YANKEE DOODLE.-A Yankee, escort-.
ing a Brtish officer around to view objects
of attraction in the vicinity of Boston,
brought him to Bunker's Hill.
"This is the place wh er 'Warren fell.' -
said the 'ankle.
"Ahl !" said John Bull, "did it hurt hinf
much ?"
"Hurt him "He was killed sir."
"Ah! was he?" said Jaoh, 'Lhai qas
not surprising, considering the distance he

A Yankee who had seen Powers' Gregk
Slave, and was asked if lie was not is
raptures withit, replied, "l\oll,J to tell the
truth, don't care much about them stone
F ALL and Winter supplies direct from the
North, and from first hands. I ill retail
to cash customers at a trifling advance, and to
the trade for cash, and cash only in duplicated
original packages, satisfactorily arranged from
invoice, as low as the lowest, and all articles
Pork and Lard,
F. M. Beef,
No. 1 Miackerel,
Syrup a. .olaisses,
Clear' Bacon Sides,
1 ... I Hams,

Adamanirineudo .,
Powdered Sugar,
Clarified Coffee Sugar, A.,
Brown and Light do,
Buckets and Piilk. all kinds,
Water-proof Matches,
Tin and Glass Ware,
Plows, Frow and Grub Roes5
Tobacco, all grades,
Best French Brandy, Port Wine,
Madeira lipbe, Claret, Lecion Syrup,
Pure, Holland. Gin, Dopieetie Brandy,
Starch, Iaisins, Yeast Powders,
Durkee's Baking Powders, Saleraeus,
Cream Tartar, 0. Sacks Salt,
Rice, Corn, Family Flour,
Bread of all kind,
Tamarinds, English Whiting,
Lamp Oil, best quality, Boiled Oil,
Fluid, Alcohol, Vinegar,
Green Hyson and Black Tess,
Cadies, Mustard, Jugs all kinds,
Colgate's Pale Soap,
Black Pepper, Spice,
Best Rio Coffee,
Walnut and Tomato Catsup,
Sweet Olive and British Oils,
Capers, Red Currant Jellies,
Wrapping Paper, Nut Meg, Lobsters,
Segars, Pickles ;i oi.;., Tobacco,
Plow Lines, li ,t.. j Snuff together
with every article usually kept in my line of
business. B. E. CARR.
Nov. 12
S MYt stock of Boots and Sloes
is complete in every variety
r r and quality suitable for all ages.
.v. i T. NELSOIN,

II*^^n--h-rt-hn- ~-rf~-l-l--KAI~RL~i~C~L~I~------V~il~ __ i.~f~Ll-l-iilPiYII~_^ i



.e We are authorized to announce
)IICHAEL NELIGAN, Esq., as aandi-
date for Justice of the Peace, for district
No. 1.


What is Out ?


Is Out With a New
I would respectfully call attention to my Fall
and Winter Stock of foreign and domestic
Dry Goods I have opened and is ready for in-
spection-one of the finest assortments of dry
goods ever offered in this city. My friends are
respectfully requested to call and examine my
Stock of Goods before purchasing elsewhere.-
The Goods were selected personally by the un-
dersigned for this market and are well worthy
of tihe attention of the public. Tiso Goods will
be sold at a low figure.

New Good%.

Sam now prepared to offer to my old friends
of this Ancient city and St. Johns county a
most splendid assortment of fall and winter dry
goods at very low prices for cash or city ac-
ceptances at sixty and ninety days credit with
approved endorsers. Orders from my country
friends accompanied with the cash will be
promptly attended to with great care and atten-
tion to give entire satisfaction to the purchaser.
My country friends may rely upon it if they
send me orders for dry goods that they will be
put up with great care mad attention to give en-
tire satisfaction to the purchaser. All amounts
purchased at this house over twenty dollars
will be allowed a five per cent. off, for cash.-
You have here a list of a few of my large as-
sortment of goods.
-consisting of French broad Cloth, Doe skin Cas-
simeres, Pilot Cloths, Satinetts and K. Jean,
Tweed Cloth, Fancy Cassimers, Ladies Cloth,
Merinos of all colors, Figured an4 plain Delanes,
grey Blankets, negro Blankets, English Meri-
noes, lakiqaw Blnksts, Negro Kersey, Meri-
.ach I Pitsl, Ladies and misses Hose, Gents
Meriio under Shirts, Fancy Cloaks,' Mourning
}elains, Gents Merino half Hose, French and
English Cambrics, Red and White Flannels.
Nov. 5

Hats & Caps.
Broke loose carrying away
the spare change like a
merciless showman every
body mus! have a new Hat if le
can afford it, .sd every body must know all
about theyarious kinds of Hats in order to
choose knowingly such a variety. Every thing
ms, Short B~rims, Round BVimus and: no
ms at all, Beaver Castier Plush and velvet
orphy Pikes Peak Banner Sombrero, Jaunty
-_g Ugly Swell Head Ventilators, Regulators
a nd Tip Top, in fact every thig ever worn
roU Noah's day down to that of the man who
-iays slept in his haI. So hurrah for hats.
Nov. 12. T. NELSON.
asking do., Valices, Carpet Bags, Misses
School Satchels, Ladies Bonnet Boxes.
Nov. 12 T. NELSON.
TTMBRELAS and Sun Shades of the finest
Quality and the fall fashions.
Nov. 12 T. NELSON.

ARPETINGS, White and colored Mattings
C Menilla Malts.
Niov. 12 T. NELSON.

FRENCH and American Cologne, Lavender
Water, Otto of Roses Perfumed Chalk Balls,
'owders, Brushes and Combs of every variety.
Pain Killer Mustang I in.-tnt Tetter or Kifig
Worm Ointment, Mrs. .u ... Soothing Syrup
for children teething.
Nov. 12 T. NELSON.
A large Yariety of Toys for the Holidays.
Nov. 12 T. NELSON.

Northern tMall closes Wednesdays and Tlurs-
days at 8 A, M., and Saturdays at 9 P. M.
Southern Mail closes on Saturdays at 8 A. M.
Northern Mail is due on Wednesdays, Thurs-
days and Saturdays by 12 P. M,
Southern Mail is due on Sundays at 6 P. M.

NEAR St. .'... ., .... .i the 9th of
S November, i .. 1I .. -.I chestnut
color; three white spots on his back;
apparently hals been lately shod; thlo aiu of
a greyish color; the tail the same: appears to be
11 or 12 years o 'ld. The owner can have him by
proving property, and paying charges.
Nov. 12
M- ANUFACTURED in every variety aud
Sstyle, and sold at greatly reduced prices
37 Central street, Boston.
(Successors to E. F. Jones & Co.)
N. B.-The Jones Burner, recently improved,
gives more light and consumes less oil, than any
other "Keroseune" or Coal-Oil Burner manufac-
tured. Sm Nov. 12
ALL persons indebted to the Estate of John
Dick, deceased, late of St. Johns county,
are hereby requested to make immediate pay-
ment to the undersigned; and those having
claims against said Estate, are requested to pre-
sent them duly autlenticated,


Transient Boarders, $125 per day.
Single Rooms, attic, 4 50 per w'k.
Single Rooms, 2d Story, 6 5Q "
Single and Double Rooms, with fire-places,
eligible situated, will be treated for.
Board, exclusive ofrooms, 4 OOper w'k
Extra Meals, 371 cents. Extra Fires,
25 cents.
g@- Good fare and one uniform price.
Oct. 29.

MeI. Downey

EGS leave to inform the citizens of St. Au-
Sgustine and surrounding vicinity, and so-
journers visiting ns during this winter that he
has just received and is now opening at the old
staid, at Mrs, Mason's brown building, corner
of Charlotte street and Market square per Schs.
Mary Louisa and Atlantic direct from N. York
a well selected stock of Dry Goods and Gro-
ceries, consisting in part of the following ar-

nIerino, all wool, French and English D'Ecosse,
all wool of the importation of Milliard Hillion
& Co., direct from France, Scotch Plaids, Irish
Linens, Marsells and Marsells White Quilts,
Calicoes, De'bages, B3ook and Swiss Muslins,
Blankets 1 , 1 ., I.. -, Shawls long and
square, I...... '* I Kersys, K'y. Jeans,
Broad 01qth, Yestings and ready made clothing,
Ribbons, Velvets Moriantic Fringes of all colors
shades and quality, Zephyr Worsted split and
whole, all Shades and colors, Ivory Crochet
Needles, Neck Laces, Glass Beads and Rosaries,
Cosmetic Varigated Almond brown Winsor
Castile transparent Soaps, Hosiery and Gloves
French Kid lisle thread and silk, T-i'
brown, black and white MAses and -. ..' i
in great variety. He would particularly call
the attention of Iotel and House keepers to his
white Granite
and Earthen Ware, purchased at the N. York
recent large trade sales. All the above will be
sold a trifle above cost for cash.
I most cordially return my most sincere
thanks to my many sincere friends and numer-
ous customers of this Ancient City for Ihe libe-
ral patronage bestowed on me fer tho past five
years and solicit a continU.ance of the same. I
flatter myself that I will be able to compete
with any other house in the trade, having made
the principal part of'my purchases for cash
and on account of the large importation thrown

Wanted. months.
Oct. 22 M. DOWNEY.
MMIEDIATELY on the St. Johns Rail Road
ply to
6 Teams and Drivers, to haul cross ties.- *
WILLIAM PHELAN. Contractor. o t e
Nov. 12 Per JoiN CHAMPION.
L- .F:- .i .. i i.: r i '
TAX COLLECTOR'S SALE. A. '' ,: ...'.....t. 5,' ',..w ... ."j
tTILL be sold, before the Court House door are requested to make immediate payment to
i i Enterprise the following property,. ca the undersigned; and all persons having claims
so much thereof, as will pay the Statys nd against said Estate, will present them duly au-
county taxes ana e penses due thereon for the thenticated within the time prescribed by law,
year 1859. by the heirs of De Fougers, to wit; o. this otice will be plead in bar.
One thousand Acres of land, North of New MARY N. OATES,
Snirna, bou8,aed North by Ormond's lands Oct. 21. 8w Administratrix.
South by Dumotet's, East by the river, West by Ta Collector' s S8o.
publiclands.. Tax Collector's SajI.
THOMAS T. BROORE, TyILL be sold, on the first Monday of May
Tax Collector ofVolusia County. V next, before the Court Honse door in St.
The above sale is for the purpose of perfect- Augustine, the follovi.g property to pay the
ing the title. State and county taxes and expenses due thereon
Nov. 12 P. B. DUMAS, Agent. for the year 1859, by the heirs of De Fougeres,
to wit: a Lot opposite B. E. Carr's store; a Lot
N og t ie- adjoining South the Wallon House; a Lot ad-
N o ic joining North Leonardy's premises.
I A. D. ROGEKO, Sheriff & Ex off.
S W h ar de I sl p t Tax Assessor & Collector, S. J. C.
jnW( iionths after date I shall present to
Join L. Phillips Judge of Probate of St. The above sale is for the purpose of perfect-
s county my acounl l vouchers of the lug the titles. P ,
Estate of Abrmahamo D.sO.t, lAte of said county P. B. DUMAS, Agent.
deceased and also at the samee time and place, Nov. 5.
tmy ncco'eu s and t ouchers as Trustee of Miss E.
V. DUpont. J.-C. lIE1MMING,. N OTICE.
E. and Trustee
for Miss E Dupont: A N Election will be held Mo Monday the 14th
forME_ up Nov. at the city Hall in the city of St. Au-
NOTICE.. gustine, for a Justice of the Peace for district
1IX waoes aoter date application will be made No. 1, to fill thle vacancy occasioned by D. R.
to the Judge of Probate of St. Johns qcnn- Dunham declining to serve as such, and to
ty for letteSs of administration on the Estate of wigihele had been elected on the 3rd ult.
Austin Frenqh. Polls open at 9 o'clock, A. M., and closed at
ROBERT MICKLER. 5 P. A. Inspectors, G. A. Pacetty, John C
Nov. 5 Canova and Alanzo A. Blravo.
J_____NO. LUTT PHILL1PS, C. C. Court
I1OICE GIOPICEINES for sale t Ex. Off. Judge of Probate S, J. C.
J,O.YN 0V. S'WINN. 1No. 5.

'get JitVit5/ _ \Ott55 hr5s55a-ttsetsosy

move tan, freckles, sunLurn, and all cuta-
neous eruptions. It is extensively used for
these purposes, and ladies who apply it can
exercise in the open air as freely as they
please, and experience no inconvenience
From raugh or irritated skin. This article
can be had of all druggists and perfumers
f any reputation. Joseph Burnett & Co.
are the Proprietors.-Boston Transcript.
How few people consider the import-
ance of preserving the teeth! and how ma-
ny would give thousands of dollars could
they regain them after the loss has he-
come irreparable,
Among the many preparations for pre-
serving the health and beauty of the Teeth
and Gums, we believe Burnett's Oriental
Tooth Wash deserves the highest rank.
The position which Mr. Burnett occu-
pies, as a chemist, his untiring energy and
rare skill, are sufficient guarantee of the
excellence of each and all the preparations
bearing his name,
The Oriental Tooth Wash has, we know,
received the sanction and patronage of the
leading Dentists and Physicians in this
country. It is not only a powerful deter-
gent and cleanserof the teeth, but, by its
vegetable astringent properties, acts direct-
ly upon the caries, thereby most effectually
arresting decay, and forming a protective
and almost impervious coating in the cavi-
ty, even where the nerve is exposed.. Its
action is also beneficial to the gums, keep-
ing them firmly attached to the teeth, and
preventing the bleeding a.3 :..ii..: -l.;...
is now-a-days so commoori. 11. .l 'i..,1
Tooth Wash is moreover ono of the pleas-
antest remedies in the world; searching,
pungent, and aromatic, it imparts to the
breath a peculiarly clean and delightful
fragrance. We advise our readers to try
it.-Dental News.
Gentlemen who areiAddicted to the habit
of smoking will find Burnett's Oriental
Tooth Wash an excellent detergent. It
also imparts to the breath a fragrance
peculiarly aromatic and pleasant.
ALL of the above Articles direct from
those Celebrated Chemists Messrs. Burnett
& Co., of Boston, are for sale in St. Aug-
ustine-only at
Sept 17.
We have always considered the real Fari-
na Cologne Water as the most modest and
proper luxury for our toilet table, but the
other day we were tempted by a stray bot-
tle of Burnett's Kalliston, prepared by
Messrs. Joseph Burnett & Co. We yield
it the the effect is salutary and tht
perfume is exquisite; after the application
we fell as bland and balmy as a Maty morn
lug. We bog to suggest to the proprietor
to make it less irresistible if they expect ti
supply the demand.--=1oston Gazette.

line, which they may favor him with. He has
on hand, and is always supplying himself with
the most fashionable Goods, such as superior
French black, blue and brown Cloths, black Doe
Skin, and Fancy Cassimers, Vestings, Neck
Ties, &c.
All orders executed in the best style of work-
manship, for cash only.
Thosemuch admired20 Hoop Skirts. These
Skirts are warrentd Steel Springs and selling
at New Yorkprice, only 3 Dollars.
A small Invoice of the Skirt Supporters which
attracted so much attention for their novelty as
well as utility on the opening night. Those ar-
ticlealavejust arrived from N. Y. by Steamer
oct 1. NewStore.
0 UR Millinery department we wish to call
special attention to.
&c. &c. &c. &e.
We pretend to say we have as fine an assort-
ment of these articles as can be had in either
Savannah or Charleston and at much lower
prices, an examination will satisfy you we are
correct. It gives us pleasure to show our
goods whether you purchase or not.
Sept. 24.
T E have just received a fine, fresh lot of
mcns and boys Shoes, which we shall of-
fer at the low price of $1.75 and 1 dol. 121 per
An Invoice of soft Hats, Black and colored,
which we shall sell cheap, for cash. 1 dol. 50
and 2 dols. 50 according to quality.
Call and look at them at
Oct. 22 FAIRCAILD'S New Store.

A full supply, just received.. Families pur-
S chasing for cash in original packages or
by the dollar canhave them at satisfactory rates
I will sell from invoices at a trifling advance. I
cannot compete and give accommodation. Those
-.,. 1..:.. r ... h and cash only can make
Nov. 6. B. E. CARR.
JUST received, per Schr. Mary Louisa direct
from New York:
60 Bbls. Southern Flour, W. Wheat,
12 Blts. Extra Pilot Bread,
13 do. Irish Potatoes,
do. Onions,
do. Soda Crackers,
da. Sugar,
do. Butter,,
do- Farina,
14 Boxes Colgate Br. anodW. Soda Soaps,
14 do. ,;. ,
5 B bls. i.. .. ....I. 5 aud pulverized
Boxes Starch,
Culler, Candles and Candies.
Oct. 22 M DOWNEY.
500 bushels N. C. Corn.
30 barrels ex. N. C. Flour just received.



COCOINE, a compound of Cocoa-Nut
Oil, &c., for the Hair.
FLORIMEL, a new and delightful Por-
fuioe for the Handkerchief.
KALLISTON, a Cosmetic, for remov-
ing Freckles, Tan, Sunburn.. -.:
Preservation and Beauty of the Tooth and
nane ofa now and elegant preparation for
dressing the hair, just introduced into the
market by Messrs. Joseph Burnett & Co.
It combines all the properties which have
long been desired in an article of the kind,
and is the result of a careful research, and
reiterated experiment. It contains a very
large proportion of the famous Cocoa-nut
Oil, the use of which is so universal among
the inhabitants of the Eastern A rchipclago
The luxuriance and abundance of hair.
which adorn the natives of those remote
regions, are attested by all travellers, and
are mainly to be attributed to the use of
tis Oil. The aim of Messrs. Burnett& Co.
has been to i.t1, 1 .i I. : peculiar A.l.:r
whichit has ;, ii, .:.:.Udfl;.. o ri. b. i 5.: u~;t
with it some approved tonics which stimu-
late the hair to a healthy and vigorous
growth. It will be found on trial to be the
blandest, and cleanest, and most disirable
preparation ever offered to the public.-Bos
ton Transcript.
A New Perfume for the Iitndkerchlef.
This exquisite bouquet is so highly con-
centrated that a single drop will leave its
peculiar and delightful fragrance upon the
handkerchief for many hours.
Messrs. Joseph Burnett & Co., have
produced a new and most delightful per-
fume for the handkerchief, for which they
have chosen the very appropriate name of
"Flormncl." Its odor is that of an ex-
quisite bouquet of choice and delicate
flowers, without too much of that peculiar
sweetness so common in French Extracts,
which satiates and sickens the senses. It
is very neatly put up in bottles, whiah sell
at fifty cents each, and may be had of the
principal Druggists and Perfumers.-
Boston Transc'ri2t,
Of all the compounds we have yet seen
prepared as a cosmetic for the skin, there
is none that has a higher reputation, or
one that is so popular with the ladies as the
far-famed "Kalliston." It is scientifically
prepared, and is a perfume as well as toilet
wash. It imparts to the skin a peculiar
softness of texture, so desirable during the
prevalence of harsh drying winds or a hot

By order of

Southern Plows Corn Shellers,
Wo. 54 Vesey Street,
A. F. M. & Co. would respectfully inform
Southern Merchants and Dealers in Agricultu-
ral Implements, that they are still Manufactu-
ring all kinds of both Steel and Iron Southern
Plows, Plow Castings, Corn Shellers, Grain
Cradles, Hay and Stalk Cutters, Fan Millers,
Store Trucks, Garden aud Canal Barrows, Gin
Gear Segment Castings, R&c, &c., expressly for
the Southern Trade. Also, on hand, all kinds
of Agricultural and Horticultural Implements,
Machinery, Seeds, Fertilizers, &c., &c., which
we sell at LOWER prices than any other
house in the United States. We have a descrip-
tive Wholesale Priced Catalogue, which we will
furnish on application by mail or otherwise.
All Goodr.s w.alanted to he as renrsensted.

7o. eaame m um u.,

-_.. ". ; jMu lJ a uu.,
Send for our List. No. 54 Vesey st. N. Y.
Successors to John Mayher & Co.
(Who established the business in 1820)
Aug. 27 3m
BY virtue of an Execution issued out of the
Circuit Court for the counties of Volusia and
Brevard in the Eastern Circuit of Florida and to
me directed and delivered in favor of William B.
Giles et. al. vs. Rufus K. Sewall and wife, Ihave
levied upon and will expose for sale at Susan-
nah, Brevard county Florida on the 1st Monday
of April 1859, at the usual hour of sale the fol-
lowing described land, to wit:-An undivided
interest of Fve Thousand three Hundred and
Thirty-three Acres, being the third part of cer-
tain grant of land containing 16,000 acresmore
or in said Brevard county granted to Samuel
Miles on the 18th day of July 1813 and canfirm-
ed to John M. Hanson, et, al.
The above sale is postponed until the lst
Monday in May.
The above sale is postponed until the first
Monday in June.
The above sale is postponed until the first
Monday in July.
The above sale is postponed until the first
Monday in August.
The above sale is postponed until the first
Monday in September next.
Mar. 5. Sheriff Brevard County.

UST received from Charleston a lot of choice
HAMS, Lard, Butter, Cheese, Crackers,
bags Family Flour, &c.
octI B.E. CARB.

COLLINS Axes, Spades, Shovels, Corn Mills,
Grubbing floes, Curry Combs &R."

Sheriff Sale.
BY virtue of sundry executions issued out of
the Circuit court for the county of St.
Johns Eastern Circuit ofFlofida to me directed
against Francis Bridier of said county, I have
levied upon and will sell at public sale before
the Court House door in the city of St. Augus-
tine on Monday the frst day of August, be-
tween the usual hours of sale, the following de-
scribed property to wit:
A House and Lot in Charlotte street in the
city of St. Augustine,
Known as City Hotel.
A House and Lot in Picolata street bounded
N. by said street, E. by Lot formerly of Corne-
lius Dupont, W. by Lot of Mis. C. Foster.
500 Acres Land 12 mile swamp known as
John Ginopoly's.
161 Acres Land North River known as Shell
:131 Acres Land, Pellicer's Creek, formerly of
: Robert Mickler.
5 shares in City Saw Mill.
Sheriff St. Johns County.
St. Augustine, August 6, 1859.
I ,H The above sale is postponed until 1st
monday in December next.
S selling Kerosene Oil : '1
Crushed Sugar -
IBrown do. 10 per lb.
Secam do. 11 per lb.
Goshen Butter. 31 1-4 lb.
Coffee 7lbs for $1,00
Adamantine Candles SOc. per lb.
Elephant Oil for Lamps 1.25, &e.



A situation as English and Classical Teacher
in a private family.
Hon. T. J. Catohings, Bolton, Hinds county
Col. i. Robertson, Bolton Hinds county
Rev. J. H. Ingraham, L. L. D., Holly Springs,
Prof. William Clark, M. A., Holly Springs,
Rev. A. Newton, D. D. Jackson, Mississippi,
Faculty of Amherst College, Massachusetts.
Address.C. C. Gates, H. A.
Care Col. Bobertson,
Bolton, Hinds county Mississippi.
Oct. 15.


Draper and Tailor,
S WOULD respectfully inform his friends
and the public generally, that he is always

A& Call at the new Store under the Ma-
sonic Lodge opened by HERTZ, if yon.
want cheap and prime articles in the Gro-
cery Line and other little Nick nacks.
It has become lthe only Standard Article,
of the kind in thle United States.
Nov. 5 B. E. CARR.

KEROSENE Oil from New ork.
J. E. ."E['L ,,ri.

'T,- '- "-liol under the care of
;.her & Brown will open
S !,... ,'ay the 18th of October
for a session of len months. Instructions will
be given in English (including higher Mathe-
malics,) Latin, French and Music.
SL. Augustiio Ju'y 23, 1850.

Merchants' Hotel,



'- ^ i*-
The subscriber :. ; taken the above well
known and favorite( i!t would beg leave re-
spectfully to inform the former patrons of the
House, as well as the traveling public, that he
has thoroughly repaired and re-furnished it,
and made many changes which will add to its
comfort as a home, and as a public resort. He
would also take occasion to assure them that
no effort will be spared on the part of himself
or assistance, to render their sojourn at the
peasant and satisfactory.
Oct. 15. Sm

A Good Assortment





1,100 prie 'ar- 240
400 Prizes of 20 approximating to
100 prize are 8,000
25,000 Prizes of 10 are........... 250,000
25,828 a'ting to.......$366,040

Whole Tickets $10, Halves $5,
Quarters $250.

The numbers from-1 to 50,000 corresponding
with those numbers on the tickets printed on
separate slips of paper, are encircled with small
tin tubes and placedin one wheel.
The first 179 Prizes, similarly printed and en
circled, are placed in another wheel.
The wheels are then revolved, and a number
is drawn from the wheel of Numbers, and at the
same time a Prize is drawn from the wheel
of Numbers, and at the same time a Prize is
drawn from the otleer wheel. The number and
prize drawn out are opened and exhibited to the
audience, and registered by the Commissioners;
the Prize being placed against the Number
drawn. This operation is repeated, until the
prizes are drawn out.
Approximation Prizes.-The two
proceeding and the two succeeding Numbers to.
those drawing the first Prizes will be enti-
tled to the 448 Approximation Prizes. For ex-
ample: if Ticket No. 11250 draws the $50,000.
Prize, those Tickets numbered 11248, 1129,
11251,11252 will each be entitled to $200. It
Ticket No. 550 draws the $15,000 Prize, those
tickets numbered 548, 549, 551, 552, will each
be entitled to $150, and so on according to the
above scheme.

Certificrtes of Packages I be
sold at the following rates, which is the risk:
Ger. of Packages ofl0Whole Tickets..,$60
10 Half 80
10 Quarter 15
,, 10 Eighlh 7.50
INji,[L'L,,v i i, -1 v EM;,)RL i rt1l,,i E;
ordered, on receipt of which they will be forward-
ed by first mail. Purchasers can have tickets
ending in any figure they may designate.:
The list of drawn numbers and prizes will be
sent to purchasers immediately after the draw-
8 Purchasers will please write their sig-
naturesplain, and give their post.ofice, county,
and State.
0.,- Remember that every prize is drawn.
ond payable in full without deduction.
8g. All prizes $1,0Q0 and under paidlimm e
diately after the drawing-other prizes at the.
usual time of thirty days.
All communications strictly confidential.
Address Orders for Tickets or Catificates to,
MoKINNEY & CO., Savannah, Ga.
AED A list of the numbers that are drawn
from the wheel, with the amount of the prize that
!ach one is entitled to, will be published after
very drawing, in the Savannah Daily News.
Feb. 12

Fresh Groceries.
JUST received a fresh supply of Family Gro-
cerics at
SWINNEY'S Cash Store:
Oct. 15.
Pic Nic Crackers,
Ginger Schnapps, Crackers,
Sugar do.
Sugar do.
Butter do.
Pilot Dread,
Graham Bread,
Corn, Starch, Farina.
Oct. 15.

A General meeting of the stockholders of
the St. Johns Rail-way Company will be
held on Tuesday the 22d of November 1859 at
10 o'clock A. M., at its Office at Tocoi, being
called by stockholders owing two thirds of the
stock thereof.
Oct. 22, 1859. Acting Secretary.

222 Pearl-St., New York.
(Sencesoora to A-.L. ACKERMA.) -
oct 1 6m
CITY CounctL Room Oct. 6, 1859.
AN Election will take place on Monday the
14th Nov. 1859 at the City Hall in the
city of St. Augustine for 'Mayor and Aldermen
for said oity,'Polls open at 9 o'clock A. M. and
close at 5 P. M.
Inspectors, G. A. Pacetti, John C. Canova
and Alonzo A. Bravo.

L. S.



`"" ~ U," "* -









Georgia State Lottery-
Royal Havana Lottery,
For the benefit of the--
Authorized by Special Act of Legislature.
MeKINNEY & CO., Managers.
To be drawn in public under the sworn superin-
tendence of two Commissioners, appointed foar
that purpose, in the
City of Savannah Georgia.
-o- .



Tickets only $10.
S: Class 41 I.. 1... r.swu Na 5. 161i.
---CI-s-4., I. t.. .'Ia N.,r 1II, I'.9.
Class 46, to be Drawn Nov. 19, 1859
Class 47, to be Drawn Nov. 26, 1869.
On the Plan of Single Niu liers,,

Fifty Thousand Tickets!

25828 PRIZES

1 Prize of $60,000 is $60,000
1 20,000 is 20,000
1 10,000 is 10,000
1 6, 5000 is 5,000
1 4,000 is 3,000
1 8,000 is 2,000
1 2,000 is 2,000
1 1,600 is 1,600
1 1,100 is 1,100
6 1,000 axe 5,000
10 500 are 5,000
2 400 are 809
2 800 are 600
2 200 are 400
50- 150 are 7,600
100 100 are 10,000
4 Prizes of $200 approximating to
$60,000 prize are 800
4 Prizes of 150 approximating to
20,000 prize are 600
4 Prizes of 100 approximating to
5,000 prize are 400
4 Prizes of 80 approximation to
4,000 prize are 820
8 Prizes of 60 approximating to
1,000 prize are 480
8 Prizes of-50 approximating to
2,000 prize are 400
8 Prizes of 40 approximating to
1,600 prize are 32
oqmPA.-. -e cii



St. Augustlle, St. John's Co., Fla.,



gf D.RlTIIlESBNTS will be inserted on the
followingterms* *
One Dollar per square, of tweloe lines and
under, for the first insertion, and Seventy-ive
cemts for each subsequent insertion.
Yearly advertisers shall be limited to the
pace contracted for All contracts shall be in
writing, stating definitely the nature of the
business to be advertised. Any advertisement
not properly connected with the business shall
be charged separately and also any excess of
matter over the amount contracted for.
All advertisements not marked with the num-
ber of insertions required, will be continued
until forbid, and charge for.
Ii' Five Dollars ill ., 1 '. 1, .. -
nounoem ents of Candidat : I.. '.'i ,. .u ,-
Contract advertisements payable q narTmiyl
advertisements from strangers and transient
persons, payablein advance. Allothers wilbo
*o F.'l5.0 l 'l': s 0 '. os ,:.5 r I I I
0So1.' O .I '- 'J .i-- $10 00
L,:,.l ..r B.... ., an" 10 00
\1l u. ,..' t L..:, I .' lministra-
tion i -------------- 5 00
Notice to Debtors and Creditors - 7 00
Application for dismissal as Admiunis-
Sa.o..------ --- --- -------- 10 00
"A All bills for Job Printing, must be paid
the delivery of the work.


$150 to 200 a Month

A small fortune for $11

By all persons in or out of business.

No Capital Needed!
nud but a trifling expense incurred.

It requires
But gives you the comfort of a Home with a
kohance to make from

: -This is no receipe of any kind, or book
agency; it is
Something entirely new,
And worthy the attention of all persons desir-
l&ing a permanent and genteel employment.,

Will be sent to any person on the receipt of $1.
Ag Bills, gold or silver, may be safely sent
if carefully enveloped. -ft
A&" The money will be returned to any dis-
satisfied. -a
Aug. 6. 8m

S IX months after date hereof I shall make ap-
Splication to the Judge of Probate of Put-
nam county for a final settlement and for my
discharge as the administrator of the estate of
Antoine Giroux, deceased late of said county.
August 13. 8wa


A LL persons indebted to the estate of James
Riz, deceased are requested to make im-
mediate payment to the undersigned. And all
persons _., ..,.l. .- i .: ... , i I., ..
required i. . .I.. II 1 ... . ,, .,.. 1 ,,.
or thi notice will be plead in bar of their pay-
ANNIE RIZ. Administrtriatrx,
GEORGE COLEE, Administer.
Aog 6 8w


A PPLICATION will be made by the Direct-
Sore, of St. Johns Raii li ., ....i .
the adjourned session, for;' ,,.r..-1.'i.. ..I I I1.,
t(harter of said R. Road.
St. Augustine, August 27, 1859. 3m

(HOICE Table Syrup,
do Golden do.
New Orleans Sugars,
c 1 i .,,, j '
do. Rio do.
Gtunpowder Tea,
Y. '. FTea,
O. H. Tea,
Black do.
Imperial do.
Spices &c. B. E. CARR.
Oct. 16



Gcnuine Article.
Oct. 22. B. E. CARR.

"" '"""



Gifts! Gifts!



The following is a partial list of property
which will be given to the purchasers of Books
at the mile of sale .
worth from
Gold Watches, English Le-
ver, Patent L. and Lepines $30 00 to $100 00
Silver Watches, Patent Lever,
full jewelled, hunting eases
open face and cyelindor
esceaement, 12 00 to 40 00
Gold Lookets-Largo size,
four glasses, and two glass-
cs w$h spring-large and
small size with snap, 2 60 to 12 00
Cameo, Mosaic, Florentine
Painted, Lava, Goldstone,
Garnet and Coral Sets of
Pins and Drops, 5 00 to 25 00
Ladies' Gold Guard Chains,
Fancy Neck Chains, Chat-
elaines, 8 00 to 18 00
Gents' Fob arid Vest Chains, 10 00 to 30 00
Sets Cameo, Goldstono, Paint-
ed, Mosaic, Garnet, Onyx,
Engraved and Plain Gold
Sleeve Buttons and Bosom
tds.2 ,0.0 to 16 00
Gold Pencils, with Pens,
large, medium and small, 8 50 to 7 00
Silver Pencils, with Gold
Pens, large medium and
small size, double and
single extension cases, 2 00 5 00
Gents' Heavy Signet Rings,
Ladies' Gold Chased and
Plain Rings, 1 00 to 7 650
Gents' Gold Bosom Pins, Clus-
ter, with Opal, Scarf Pins,
Onyx, Garnet, &c., 1 50 to 5 00
Rich Silk Dress Patterns, 22 00 to 30 00
Cameo, Mosaic, Coral, Garnet,
Chased and Plain Oval Brace-
lets, Silver and Gold Thimbles, 50 to 6 00
Gent's Pen and Pocket Knife, 50 to 1 50
Pearl and Morocco Port-monies, 60 to 2 00
Toothpicks, Watch Keys, Guard
Slides, 1 50 to 8 50
Golden Crosses, small medium
and large, 2 00 to 7 00
Besides other Gifts, comprising a large and
valuable assortment of miscellaneous articles,
varying from $1 to $40.
The proprietors of the OLDEST ESTABLISH-
STATES, for the uninterrupted success which
has crowned their earnest efforts to please du-
ring the last four years, would return their sin-
cere thanks to the hundreds of thousands who
have, in past times, seen fit to bestow their libe-
ral patronage upon them; and would further as-
sure them, and the public generally, that their
long experience and established capital warrant
them in offering greater inducements than ever,
.;,1 :;. ah ; out of the reach of any shnilar
...I .. u. in the country; and propose, in

of their location in New York, to introduce
i Li ,. '. i'RACTIONS,
.ir .. i II L i .'E AND VARIETY,
Commissions and inducements to clubs and to
our U i..y .. i.- o a who desire can have
S (. i T' it '. '! -, \'THIIOUT 1MONEY.
We shall endeavor to etstdalish an agent in
every town in the United States, so that all who
will may benefit by our liberal system of trade.
?' hc .r .. I
A'.,, .,, BRAVO.
ouT n 1.i d I' .... agent for St. Augusline
and vicinity, who will receive and forward all
orders with attention and despatch.
reach I .i .. 1.. -; ,ig every desira-
ble -- . J .... .nt; andacknow-
ledg. J .. ... ... I t., .. t oed to be the
most complete and best classified ever issuedd,
without an exception.
are ready to be given away, mailed free to any
address, to all parts of the world. It contains
all works on
Art, r T ,... .1- 1., i u ntures,
Trav i i y.. ... I .... i ,. : Econ-
omy. Belles Letters. Essays &c., Bibles, Bi-
ographies, Dictionaries, Encyclopledias, Ga-
zetteers, Philosophical and Classical Works,
Historical and Miscellaneous, Poetical, Theolo-
gical, Religions. Law, Mledical, asonic, Stand-
ard Fictions, Prayer, Hymn and Glee Books,
for Schools, &o., &c.,
And a thousand varieties of publications in eve-
ry department of literature. We sell as low as
-and, in many cases, lower than-any other
house in thie country; and with every book of
the value of one dollar or 'tore, we present
some useful Gifl ;N ... . ....
LET EVERY ."' i ',' I'. ! t. TOWN IN-
And buy at EVANS' Gift Bookstore, examine
the prices of books, see the beautiful gifts so
freely scattered among our patrons, and be sat-
isfied that the only economical way of buying
books is at
Examine ourplln of biosiness. Anly one can
who will. Observe the daily ti ,;i '
watches, gold and silver;vest, i i.. ... i
guard chains; bracelets, cameo, mosaic, coral,
gold stone, garnet and gold sets of pin and
clasps; lockets, large, medium and small size;
rings, chased, plain and set with stones, cameo,
goldstone, coral;' t osaic and engraved studs and
sleeve buttons; scarf pins, crosses, gold pens
and pencils; gold pens in silver and morocco
cases, and a thousand other articles of use and
A Gift with every bool worth from 50cts to $L
It will cost you nothing, and will be valuable
as a book of reference, if nothing more.
No. 677 Broadway New York.

those who have know us under he style of Ev-
aans & Co. The Business located by us at No.
677 Broadway, New York City, is the oldest
established house in the country, and is known
w orld-wide as the original "Evans & Co.'s Giftl
Bookstore." Many have taken Ihle advantage
of our popularity to advertise under ..
name, to increase their trade--o to i '
the few "who may be unacquainted with
us, we would state that we have no con-
nection with any other Gift Book Hlouse--
and though many advertise under i the iime of
Evens & Co., the firm constlituted by D. W.
EVANS and J. 1H. PRESTON, is thie first and
only concern rightfully using ile name. But
to prevent, all confusion in thie future, we shall
use the style of

GOVERNMENT OF IIE UNITED i, awrence Co's Advertisement.

D. W. EVANS & CO,,
and all persons wrongfully sing the appellation
to mislead the public, will be made to suffer the
penalty of the law.
D. W. EVANS & CO.,
677 Broadway, New York.
May 14.
IBMT a meeting of the Mayor and Aldermen
g of the city of St. Augustine, held at the
lm6ncil room on the 17th day of May A. D.
9, the following resolution was passed:
cResolved, 'llat notice be given by the publi-
fation thereof in the "St. Augustine Examiner"
or three months immediately ... . .1.... the
next session of the General .. I' the
State of Florida, that .., i.. :1 be made
for An Amendment .: I. I. '' the city
of St. Augustine.
EALI \ A true extract from the minutes.
Clerk C. C.
June 11.

A LL persons indebted to the Estate of Han-
nah Smith deceased are requested to make
immediate payment to the undersigned and all
persons having claims against the said Estate
are required to present the same within two
years, or this notice will be plead in bar of their
Administrator de bonia non
Hannah Smith dec.
St Augustine March 19., 1859.

Insolvent Notice.
CARMINE MIRANDA, Administratrix of the
Estate of Silverio Mirandadeceased having
filed in the Probate office of St. Johns county a
written suggestion of the insolvency of said
Estate, all persons having claims against said
Estate are hereby notified to appear and file
them, dulyauti'. ;: .. ;-: Ii .. : ....i
Court, on or : i... 1 1 1.1 i. i i.. ,
in order to a .. I. .... .111 1 ... i .' I L.
among the creditors thereof.
Witness my hand and seal of office at St. Au-
gustine this 14th day of July 1859.
S L S } Judge of Probate.

July 16.

Stage Route,



OUNDED A. D, 1665;-Comprising some
V of thie most interesting portions of the
tenly Jits'ory of Florida:-By George R. Fair-
banks, Vi'ce Presient of the Florida Historical
Society. For sale at
1Mar. 5 B. E: CARR,

KnickerbqocLr magazine, N. Y.
"The ancient and eesiore flil Ciudad de Sail
I as found a most admirable historian
Siii,. i.. President of the Florida Historical
Society. Since Prescott's Conquestof Mexico,
we have read nothing of the kind with such
deep interest."
Courier and Enquirer, N. Y.
"This is a valuable addition to the historical
department of our country's literature."
Daily Post, Boston.
"It is a careful compilation, comprising the
most interesting portions of the early history of
Evening Transcript, Boston.
"It is a valuable addition to the choicest ma-
torials of our history."
Journal of Commerce, N. Y.
"Thle present historiographer has done his
iwork well, and deserves large credit therefore "
National I. I. '
"We are glad ., .. .'i.. ..I....
which rescues s .... ..i.'. .;. :
:..- ,...I .. i.; tory from the oblivion
i. .,i c ....; i. covered them."
Pensaco/a Paper.
"It is a valuable work, and one which no citi-
zen of Flrtida should be without."
Florida Seatiael, Tallahassee.
"The mass of material in his possession has
enabled the author to supply an important
omission in the history of Florida "
Charleston Mercury, Chtarleston, S. C.
"This work is an excellent, agreeable, and
highly useful contribution to the historical libra-
ry of the South."
Florida Repubhlican.
"The whole work will command deep atten-

WTE want 50 to 100 youngmen, with a cash
capital of from O50 to 1,00 each, to pur-
chase our gods, consisting of Watches and Jew-
S. : i .' -. in all the cites and
S,. .., ..: ,1. I t, States and Cana-
das. Some persons who purchase ofus aremak-
ing from $5,000 to $10,00U per year, selling at
auction in the various towns and villages. On
the receipt of $1 by mail, we will send a beau-
tiful set of sleeve buttons and studs, and on the
receipt of $20 a beautiful gold watch, open
face, and for $30 a beautiful gold hunting case
lever watch; for $10 a hunting case gilt watch,
and for 7 dtls. a pretty open face silver ,a lch.
Bg, Call and examine our goods or send for
a catalogue. STENNETT & LINES,
78 Nassau street, New York.
Aug. 0. Im

ST KEN up and committed to ,.
in St. Johns county as arunavn
about 50 years of age, of yellow-
ish col.plexion 5 feet 1 inches
..' ,O--,1'--*., T-. H-- ieleclothedin
S i .. O a ragged negro
cloth jacket. lie says that he was last o-ned by
. 1 .i ..ssent, deceased, of Du-
forr I L i requested to come
forward, pay expenses and take him away.
Sheriff St. Johns County.
May 28.

CHOICE CLARET, Cider, Ale, Porter,
Lemon Syrup, Raspberry Venigor, Gin-
ger Wine. Cherry Brandy.
S CR. Atlanti--Choice Vegetables, Fruits &c.
Dried Fruits &c. B. E. CARR.
Oct. 15

A ... ., i. Meats, Soups, Fish, .i ,' .

Quaker City Publishing House!!
------o- -

10,000 Catalogges,
rP t o .... .. 1 .. r., I .:.. ..T
ands -i t l % , , - ,, I, -,,, ,
Prices. 'Yill' p ii calrs .: ".el : aiI ar .
"which will bo sent free to 1 H ..1'. .
Valuable Gifts, worth from 50 cts. to $100,
GUARANTEED to each purchaser. $100,000
in Gifts have been distributed to my patrons

S. .- I .... . ,! i .. are m ore
.1 ,II l .. I.. 1 ,h1 . ... u theb usi-
Having been in the Publishing and Booksel-
ling business for the last eight years, my expe-
rience enables me to conduct the Gift Enterprize
with the greatest satisfaction to all.
S&- AGENTS WANTED in every Town and
County. For full part ulars address
Quaker City Publishing House,
33 South Third Street,
oct 1--41m Philadelphia, Pa.

IX months after the date hereof I shall ap-
ply to the Judge of Probate of St. Johns
county for ...I.. as administrator with
the will ..... the EBstitq of : ..: .
Smith, deceased.
St. Augustine, June 25, 1859.
SONDON PICKLES, French and English Mus-
S lard
American Mustard
Olives, Raisins,
Currants and Citron
Center Table and Mantle Fluid Lamps
Stationery, Paper, Pens, Ink, Envelopes; &c.
For sale by JOIN W. SWINKNY.
nov 20


"Telegraph Line."
Four Horse Troy Coactes, Carriages and Light
Wagons, all connecting with the several


SAVANNAH Steamers.
Conveyances always in readiness awaiting ar-
rivals. Distance 18 miles; Time, 3 hours.
Arrivals and Departures from Charleston twice
a week-Everglade, via Savannai. Caroli-
na direct.
And Savannah--St. John's, St. Mary's, inland
direct.. And EIterprize, up the River Pa-
latka, steamer 'I i' .'. : iturdays.
S i L. .1 Proprietor.
St. Augustine.



$200 000.

OMices-237 BROADWAY, and
This Company Insur. T-i :,,.": Merchan-
dise, Ships, and their I ..- ... ,.i i. House-
hold Furniture, and Personal Property
generally against Loss or Damage by fire.
JOSIAI W. BAKER, President.
JOHN BODINE, Vice President.
WM. JAFFARY, Secretary.
CEO. R. rtln aitN1 .
u Agent, ..: ,.,..
June 25.

J E. MEDDOUGII, at the old stand of Du-
pont, corner of Treasury Lane announces
ie rceipt of a fine assortment of Spring and
Summer Goods selected especially in accordance
with the good taste of this market and it will
be offered for cash at very low prices. The as-
sortment is well worthy an examination and it
will be a pleasure to show the goods. Call and

Fine Family Groceries, Fresh and daily received.
May 21. J. E. MEDDOUGH.
5 O bbls. Fliur,
50 25 .tekt d,.
50 Kegs Nails,
20 Boxes Starch,
8 Tierces Rice,
10 i '
10 i ...

10 do. Onions,
15 i.. i .,, ,

2 Bbs. Broad,
10 Boxes Pickles,
S *. s 8M 10 10 12,
I I'. I
30 Doz. Bi'oohis,
40 Bbls. assorted Crackers,
2 do. Turpentine,

1 i i I. I h ....

5 do. Porter,
15 Boxes Cider,
10 do. Lemon Syrup,
15 Boxes Tobacco,
10 Packages Tea,
40 Bags Shot,
1]0 Ulalf Kegs Powder,
10 Cases Lard Oil,
5 Buxrs Chocolate and selected to suit
tle trade at retailed at reduced prices.
Oct. 22. B. E. CARR.


.* bushels N. C. Corn.
) barrels cx. N. C. ]i i .. ..
I 'IO,,'l. '.l.....


President-James Buchanan; A
Vice President-J. C. Breckcnridge;
Secretary of State-Lewis Cass;
Secretary of Treasury--Iowell Cobb;
Secretary of Interior-Jacob Thompson
Secretary of War-John B. Floyd ;
Secretary of the Navy-Isaac Toucey;
Postmaster Genoral-Aaron V. Brown ;
Attorney General-Jeremiah S. Jllack.
R. B. Taney-Chief Justice of the Supreme
John McLean, James M. Wayne,
John Catron, Peter V. Daniel,
Samuel Nelson, Robert C. Grier,
John A. Campbell, Nathan Clifford

Governor-Madison S. Perry;
Secretary-F. L. Villepigue;
Comptroller-T. W. Brevard;
Treasurer-Charles II. Austin;
Register of Public Lands-D. S. Walker.
Thomas Baltzell-Chief JNgsice
C. H. Dupont, Associate Justices;
1t. M. Pearson,nt
M. D. Papy-Attorney General.

Judge-B. A. Putnam;
Solicitor--J. B. Dawkins.

Time of Holding Courts.
St. John's County, 2d MIonday in March.
Duval 3d "
Nassau Thursday after the last
Monday in March.
Orange 1st Monday in April.
Volucia and St. Lucie, Thursday after 1st
Monday in April.

Sumpter Ist May.
Marion 2d "
Aiachua 3d
Columbia 4th k
St. John's County, 2d Monday in October
Dural 3d "
Nassau < Thursday alter last Mon-
day in October.
Orange 1" 1st Monday in Novemberg
Volucia and St. Lucie, Thurday after last
Monday in November.
Putnam County, 3d Monday in November.!'
Mlarion 4th "
Sumpter lst December."
Alachua 2d
Columbia 3d "

:St. John's County Officers.
Judge of Probates-G. Humphreys.
Clerk Circuit Court-J. Phillips.
Sheriff, Tax As se r 'and Collector--A. D.
County Commissioners--Mathew Solana, F.
L. Dancy, John D. Usina, Peter Benet.
Surveyor--W. Ryes.


Leave Charleston 10.25 A.M. 8.30 p.

chester Railroad.) 4.50 P.M. .40 A.M.
Arrive it Columbia 6.30 P.s. 6.45 A.M
Arrive at Camden | 7.20 P.m.
Leave Camden | I" -i, '
Leave Columbia A.M:. 2.00 p._
Leave Kingrille (the
junction oftheWil-
inington and, Man-
chester Railroald 4.30 P.M.
Arrive at Charleston *. 11.00 n.M
I AT I .....
Leave Charleston 5.45 A.. 2.30 P.,
Arrive at Augusta 1.15 P.M. 11.15 t.a
Leave Augusta 10.10 lO | 8.15 r.3,
Arrive at Charleston 5.30 P.m. 5.20 A.l~,
Leave Charleston 2.1 A.M. 8.00 pr
Arrive at Florence 7.50 A.. *a 8.30 P.-m
..7 T1 i 2.30 A.u. 12.15 p..
8.00 A.. 5"45 P.4
Except Sunday. fExcept Monday.
An Accommodation Train will leave Charles
'- r I, T.. 1.d .. .: ,I .m .,and a r
S .. '.-, a Satur


Leave August I 10.10 M. 8.15 :
Arrive at Kingville 4.50 r. 4..40 A.
Leave Kingville 6.45 a .r .-80 P7
Arrive at Augustao 1.15 P.m. 11.15 P.m
days, at 5.30 p. m.
For Cheraw and Darlington Railrgad-The
3.00 p. m. train from Charleston.
For Wilmington and Stations on the Wilmiiug-
ton ,,,i 'l,, t. '] .I L, i' ... .
All 0,.. ., ,. ... :. -

Rnrsons.' .
Leave Charleston j 2.30 A.M. 3 156 P.
Arrive atWilmington 3.30 P.m. 4.30 A.M
Leave Wlnmington, 7.00 A.M. 8.30 P.m
Arrive at Charleston .15 A.M. (.30 P..
*Except M onday. fExcept Sualday.


THE SUBSCRIBER keeps constantly
on hand, and for sale, liquors of the
following Brands: Old q. O. V. P.
London Dock randy, vintage 1848,
Blackberry Brandy, Cognac Brandy, Gibson &
Sons' Family Whiskey, Pure Monongahela Whis-
key, Old Bourbon Whiskey, Bect. Whiskey,
American Gin, Pure N. E. Rumn, Schiedam Aro-
matic Shnapps, Madiera Wine, Sherry Wine
Cararet Wines, of tie best brands, such as St
Julien, Catalan, Lions. and Larouronde, Ale.
Porter. Cordials, of the Cheraux Brands, Stough-
ton's Bitters, Orgeat &c. &o.
Feb 5.

Valued at $50,000,
FOR $5 I
A Kentucky Home of 640 Acres,
Including all stock, and under the very best
state of cultivation.
Valued at $32,000,
FOR $5 !
Witl a good water Grist mill four run of Stones,
and in the best of repair, upon the pre-
Valued at $25,000,
FOR $5 ! !
Either of
In proper state of cultivation, and containing
from 50, to 300 acres, in the state of
Valued at $20,000, aggregate,
FOR $5 i "
One of
Containing from 50 to 160 acres, in the States
of Illinois, New York, Ohio, and Indiana,
Valued at $1,000 each; $16,000 aggregate,,
FOR $5 i ! !
50 LAND WARRANTS, for 160 Acres eackl
100 80
150 "' 40 .
Prizes, from $100 to $5 in money,
making a grand aggregate of
1000 Prizes worth $200,000,
All the Real Estate is free from any incum-
brance, and Warranty Deeds of conveyance will
be executed immediately after the Distribution
to the parties entitled thereto, upon presenta-
tion of the Managers' Certificate contained in
the Drawing, as hereinafter explained.
Explanation of Distribution.
All the expense of advertising and distribut-
ing including the Managers' expenses and the
fees for conveying the real estate, is paid by the
persons now owning, and in possession of the
Forty thousand tickets will be issued at $5
each, amounting to $200,000, which is the as,-
sessed valuation oof the property.
The Drawing or Distribution will occur as,
soon as all the tickets are disposed of, which
will probably be within sixty, and certainly
within the next ninety days.
Due notice will be given by mail to each of,
the licket holders; and the time of Drawing pub-
lished in all the papers at least fifteen days be-
fore tile time of thle Distribution.
The Drawing will be i. i 1i,1. 1... r r..,.i
hallinthe oneofthe f t ... .,. i
ing the largest number. I' ,.. i!.,.l,.
delphia,. Washington, ( ... .. Louis.
Forty thousand envelopes, containing certifi-
cates for the different prizes, or blanks; each of'
the same size, color, shape .and weight, and,
closed with the seal of the Managers, will be,
placed in a large wheel, which will be rapidly
revolved, so as to minglr them together in the.
best possible manner. This done, the wheel
will be placed in the possession of a joint com-
mittee of thirty-ten of the ticket holders,
chosen by the audience-ten of the property
owners-and ten disinterested citizens, found
then present, to be chosen by the members be-
fore designated. The committee will thenloro-
ceectTo darw-rnie envelopes ifro th li-eh'weelml
number them with red ink, upon the upper 1
hand corner, from 1 to 40,000 inclusive, acecor -
ing to the order in which they are drawn.
Each envelope then will be immediately direct-
ed and sent to the person who holds the likbet
corresponding with its number.
Every envelope will co,,tain a full explana-.
tion of what. the holder has drawn. Those re-
ceiving prizes in Cash, will find a Draft for the.
amount inclosed, and not subject to any deduc-
tion. Those Drawing certificates for hinds will
present them to the Managers, and will receive
the proper titi-- :....I .... expense.
Immediate i . be given to all the
premises above described.
A few of the farms contained in the schedule
have been sold, at the above valuation. Ineach
of these cases the money haisb'en deposited,
and will be paid to the ticket,Iolder instead of
giving a title.
g% In ordering tickets gold, silver, or bills
of any specie paying bank may be sent at our
risk. Enclose the money in a good envelope,
with directions to whom tile tickets are to be
sent, giving state, county, and post office. Di-
rect your letters to Lawrence Comnpany, Law-
renceville, Pa.
Ea. Tickets inviariably $5 each. But a
club sending the price of ten tickets, viz; $60,
will receive an extra ticket.
%i. Particular numbers sent, if unsold,
when requested.
Money received after thle tickets are all sold
will be promptly returned to the parties send-,
The American Distribution Agency is formed
of the persons owning the property above de-
scribed, to be distributed under the management
of a firm chosen expressly on account of their
wide spread reputation for promptness and in-
The Lawrence Company now hold title to all,
L. l l -... .. ,. r ,.1 i

conditioned for tile performance of the Distribu-
tioni as advertised.
They take please in referring to the follow-
ing among many men of note to whom reference
can be made.
IIon. W. SH. Seward, Ion. William Bigler,
Judge John W. Wisewell, Ex-Senator Newbomb.
All orders may be sent at our risk, if address-
ed to Lawrence Company, Lawrenceville,
All communications held strictly confiden-
Aug. 6.


In virtue of the Authority in me vested by
order of the Court of Probate ofFSt. John's
County, I will expose for public sale in Front
of the Court house in thle City of St. Augustine
on the 1st Tuesday of July next at 120' Clock
m., two Town Lots in said City. One North
the other South of tie Public Square; the
one North fronting Mr. Dornman's residence,
and the one South Mr. Matthew Solaun's
residence; belonging to the Estate of Gen.
Joseph 31. lernandez, for thle payments of
debts of said Estate.
Terms Cash.
K. B. GTBS, Executor.
By GEO. J. ZEHNBEAUR, Auctioneer.
St. Augustine, May 28th 1859.
Thie above sale is postponed until lst mon-
day in December next.
EROSENE Oil from New York.

University of Florida Home Page
© 2004 - 2010 University of Florida George A. Smathers Libraries.
All rights reserved.

Acceptable Use, Copyright, and Disclaimer Statement
Last updated October 10, 2010 - - mvs