Group Title: St. Augustine examiner (Saint Augustine, Fla.)
Title: St. Augustine examiner
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Permanent Link: http://ufdc.ufl.edu/UF00048642/00170
 Material Information
Title: St. Augustine examiner
Alternate Title: Saint Augustine examiner
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 26, 1859
Frequency: weekly
regular
 Subjects
Subject: Newspapers -- Saint Augustine (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Newspapers -- Saint Johns County (Fla.)   ( lcsh )
Genre: newspaper   ( marcgt )
Spatial Coverage: United States of America -- Florida -- Saint Johns -- Saint Augustine
 Notes
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: VID00170
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













EQUALITY IN THE UNION AND NOTHING LESS.


* VOL. II.


ST. AUGUSTINE, ST.- JOHN'S COUNTY, FLORIDA, SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 26, 1859.


Merchants' Hotel,

CORNER OF KING AND SOCIETY
STREETS,
CHARLESTON, S. C.


J. B. NIXON, M PROPRIETOR.

The subscriber having taken the above well
known and favorite Hotel, 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 aide-uany.-ohanges wlbch mill add u. il&
comfort as a home, nrd a-. a ,ui.lic resort.. He
would also take occasion to assure them that
Bo effort will be spared on the part of himself
or assistance, to render their sojourn at the
" ea.pnt and satisfactory.
13QARD PER DAY, $1.50.
Oct. 15. 3m


A CARD,
The undersigned representing Marine Botgrd
Underwriters, will thank all l 'ts, Captains
and others to give them immediate information
concerning any iind all vessels in distress
within their precinct; from Fernandina Bar to
Masquito Inlet. Address either of the under-
signed at St. Augustine.
THIQS, S. EELLS.
Wm. B. FAIRCHILD.
Agents, New York, Boston, and Philadelphia;
MarineUndewriters. Sept. 24. 3m

ST. AUGUSTINE
CIRCULATINC LIBRARY.
CONDITIONS.
1st. Subscribers are entitled to one Volume
Lta time, by paying in advance $3.00 per year;
six months, $2.00; three months, $1.00. By
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-Subscriber% will be charged for each
Volume,-whether octavo duodecimo,-10 cents
per 'week, in advance.
4th. For Books lost, written in, or injured in
any way, compensation will be required iq ac-
cordance to the damage sustained.
At the requestQofa friends who havr.sad-
WIeIr.stywtCof pleasanI readtig, l have oon
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. Allare 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-
heart will find mirth and humor, and all can ob-
tain a novel of high-tone and moral: I shall
pnake additions from time to time according to
the encouragement I receive.
.WM. B. FAIRCHILD.
Sept. 10. 3m.

WM. B. FAIRCHILD

General Insurance


AGENT

AND


AUCTIONEER
OFFERS his services in the above capacity
to the citizens of St. Augustine and vicini-
ty. Special attention given to the sale of Real
Estate and Personal Property in general. Cus-
tomary Commissions--prompt returns.
Oct. 8. 3m.
UNION MUTUAL
LIFE

INSURANCE CO.

OF

AUCUSTA, MAINE.
DIRECTORS OFFICE 68 STATE ST

BOSTON,
CAPITAL AND ACCUMULATION.


$650,000.

ORGANIZED, 1S49.
ELISHA B. PRATT, President,
MATTIIEW COBB, Vice President.
WHITING H. HOLLISTER, Secretary.

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. FAIRCHILD, Agent,
St. Augustine.
Sept. 24. 3m.
J. E. MEDDOUGHI
S selling Kerosene Oil $1.75 per Gal.
Crushed Sugar 12 1-2
Brown do. 10 per lb.
Steam do. 11 per lb.
Goshen Butter 31 1-4 lb.
Coffee 71bs for $1,00
Adamantine Candles 0)c. pr lb.
elephant Oil for Lamps 1.25, &e.


~0efr~.


HEAVEN IS A HOME.
I love to think of Heaven,
As a country fair and bright,
Its inhabitants are radiant,
In robes of spotless white;
I love to sketch its beauties,
As far as I can trace,
Its smiles of rapture beaming
On every joy-lit face.
But oh, it seems more beautiful
To those who weary roam,
To contemplate the, happy thought


The homes of earth are beautiful
When sanctified by grace,
But that one will be brighter still
Before our Father's face.
There will be no more crying,
No sighing and no care,
No fading of the blooming cheek
That oft awakes our fear.
No vacant seats, no sorrow,
No trial will be there,
A home with all its pleasures,
A home without a care.

I love to think of Heaven
As a place of glory bright,
Its jewelled walls all brilliant
With floods of living light.
Thl living crowns all shining
On brows that know no care,
Its thrilling music streaming ,
From every harp-string there;
But oh, methinks that o'er the thought
A matchless charm is thrown,
That binds in beauty round the heart
That Heaven is a home!

My Mother.
What pleasing yet allowed associations
cluster around the name of Mother!-
What long pent-up fountains bursts forth
as memory takes us by the hand and leads
us far back through the mazy labyrinths
of the past, when blessed with the love,
guidance, and admonitions of that spirit
whom Heayen _detined .ustoa.all Mather.
A mother's love-how pure, how devoted!
rhe sunshine of prosperity, and the dark-
storms of adversity, alike fail to quench
the flame which Montgomery has most
beautifully described:
A Mother's Love! hlow sweet the name!
What is a Mother's Love?
The noblest, purest, tenderest flame
That kindles from above,
Within a heart of earthly mould,
As much of heaven 4s heart can hold,
Nor through eternity grows cold ;
This is a Mother's Love!
Kind reader, hast thou been bereft of
such a treasure? Hast thou been called to
take the last lingering look upon her who
was dearest to thee of earth. and whose
latest breath, perchance, was spent in pray-
er for her child? As her cold and lifeless
remains were consigned to the "narrow
house," to be forever hid from thy longing
gaze, did not the consciousness that thou
wert indeed motherless well nigh o'er-
whelm thee? (No mother-whata thought.)
If so, well know'st thou how to sympathise
with a kindred spirit. Well might angles,
with unruffled pinions, hover round a
a heart thus rudely shattered.
Methinks, while gazing upward to Hea-
ven's blue vault, that were the starry veil
thrown aside, I should see the same famil-
iar face (save it were illuminated by the
glory which proceedeth from the Throne,)
while the eye, beaming with its wonted
love and toderness, seemed silently to
speak of that heaven which is now her
home; and that if faithful in striving to, es-
cape the pollutions of earth, I too might
share in the glories revealed in His king-
dom, and enjoy her society without inter-
ruption through the vast cycles of eternity.
Some have said that time will lessen the
affection for departed friends-=-that it will
almost or wholly efface their remembrance
from the heart. Such experience has ever
been a stranger to us, and we trust the sq-
ored precincts of our hearts may never wit-
ness an intrusion of that nature. Though
many years have passed, into oblivion's
dewy vale since a sainted mother and other
"loved ones" were with us in the flesh, yet
how distinctly do we remember each look
-each tone. 'Tis all in vivid array before
the mind's eye, and we almost fancy that
we again feel the soft claps of the hand,
and the good-night kiss as in the days of
"long ago." We wake from the dream
only to find it an illusion, yet we are con-
soled by the recollection that these heart
gems arc sacredly treasured in memory's
casket. Do we not feeool their loss as keen-


ly as now then? Ah, yes! Though we
have appeared to the world while mingling
in its society, to have forgotten the past
and its mournful associations, yet had they
been gifted with the power of divination,
they would have seen it was "but a name,"
-that mirth would gratefully have given
place to tears. They saw not the sorrow
lurking within the secret borders of the
soul. We have sadly proved the impossi-
bility of contract with the world repairing
the breach which the icy fingers of death,
playing among the, heart-strings f tho-se

added unto us, more sensible are we of the
irreparable loss which we snatained. There
is indeed
"No union here of hearts
That hath not here an end."
Our friends, where are they? They are
not with us now. No, they have safely
passed over the river. But we would not
mmumur our Father thought it best. He
saw that buds so delicately formed, if left
to the cold, blighting influences of earth,
would wither and die so he kindly trans-
planted them to a better clime, and they
now bloom in angelic loveliness and beau-
ty.--NVcw Yorker.

Are Babies to be Taught to
Walk.
We copy the following from the South-
ern Medical and Surgical Journal.
"People talk about "teaching, babies to
walk;" but babies do not need teaching,
for they will get up and walk when their
legs are strong enough, and it does harm to
do so before; in this, as in very many other
things, babies would be all the better for
being left to themselves. But this does
suit some mothers, who are in a hurry to
see their children walk; such mothers can-
not rest contented without putting their
children into leading-strings, or gocarts, or
leading them with the hand. All that
ahty acn y-rallf gc-totr their pains "is
the sight of their children's bandy legs
and crooked ankles, au neahy oiaga3
to walk before their time. Who would be
a baby ?
"But though a baby should not be hur-
ried in walking, it should be allowed to
keep moving all day long, while it is awake
for limbs cannot get strong unless they are
used. The best plan is, to put a piece of
soft matting and a piece of carpet on the
floor, and put the baby down upon them to
stretch, roll, and tumble about like other
young creatures. If it has a ball or a rag-
doll to crawl about after, it will, besides,
be very little trouble, and be making its
limbs strong, ready to walk by-and-by. It
is a great pity to accustom a baby to be
nursed for it only does it harm, and gives
the mother a world of trouble in the bar-
gain. In the summer, it is a good plan to
spread the matting and carpet on the grass
in the garden, and put baby down on them
to use its limbs in the pure air and light.
In short, wherever it is, and whatever it
does, it should keep moving all the time.-
The birds the beast, the fish, and the creep-
ing things are scarcely ever five minutes
together in the day-time. Moving brings
life and health to all things, babies among
the rest."

Alas! How True!
No wreck is so fearful, so shocking to
the sight, as that of a young, promising
and intelligent man, ruined almost beyond
recovery, by dissipation and drunkenness.
Infamy is written on his countenance, and
Folly hangs out her waymarks on his wast-
ing and polluted form, to warn others of
the madness of imitating his example.-
And yet the voice of Wisdom is not heard
---her counsels are urheeded-her warn-
ings are disregarded, and hundreds, yea,
thousands of our noblest spirits and bright-
est intellects madly rush on in wild deliri-
um and reckless folly to sure destruction
and disgrace. The tide is an overwhelm-
ing one, and is fast sweeping away the
youth and flower of the country. What
can stay this rapid tide of wholesale de-
struction? Where sleeps our noble army
of true philanthropists? Where slumber
the Christian ministry? The harvest is
truly great, and where are the laborers ?-
Our young men are rushing madly on tc
ruin, inteuperence is becoming a mania-
a fashion-a necessary evil, which few
men think of destroying or even of check-
ing.
Texas News.
The Legislature have organized. The
HIoustonitcs have elected their legislative
officers. Lt Hogan was badly woundedin
a battle with the Indians, on the 4th instant,
in which the latter were defeated.


Tactless People.
BY ANNA COIA RITCHIE.
We believe it is generally admitted that
the most agreeable associates, in the every
day'intercourse of society, are those who
put us in a good humor with ourselves.
Tactless people have a wonderful faculty of
effecting the very opposite. However well
tuned may be the instrument they touch,
their rough, inconsequent fingers always
strike some jarring string. Wounded sen-
sibility exa.gg t s their bluntness into in-
sult- C'-( the doors wher.e.


,1


NO. 11.


No


as


71


m


There istan a .t tpl. ofua certain of-
ficer who, having lost a' arm in battle, ever
after judged of the iigh breeding and
good nature of the persons presented to him
by noticing whether th'tir eyes wandeyd
to the empty coat-sleeve. He knew that
those who appeared perfectly unconscious of
his loos were influence by. considerate deli-
cacy; while those whose eyes were con-
stantly turned to the former locality of the
deficient member, had souls of a rude tex-
ture, insensible to fine perceptions or sym-
pathetic emotions. Tactless people belong
to this last mentioned order of beings, and
seem to possess an especial gift for spying
out and pitilessly dragging to light imper-
fections which politeness ignores.
Their scrutinizing eyes are ever upon a
voyage of discovery, and who does not
shrink from their merciless scanning?
Who has not felt that
"Being observed
When observation is not sympathy
Is just being tortured."
Yet from this torture we never need
hope to escape while a member--especially
a feminine member-of the tactless family
is present. Be sure her lynx eyes will de-
tect the first unwelcome thread of silver
that winds its shining way among raven
locks, and will as certainly proclaim the
unumapected intrfidef:T-nut she makes the
announcement with no malicious intent,

yet unreconciled to the sore necessity of
growing old. Your tactless friend seems
physically unable to avoid personalities.
Let a pair of smiling lips disclose pearls of
strikingly uiatural whiteness and regu-
larity, and she is immediately impelled to
descant upon false teeth. She unfailingly
discusses the angularity and want of grace
of meagre people before those who are vain-
ly seeking flesh in cod liver oil and every
other known promoter of rounded outlines;
and she invariably expresses her disgust
for unseemly rotundity before unfortunates
who are martyrizing themselves by futile
efforts to reduce their unsymetrical pro-
portions through compression and starva-
tion, or to conceal them by manifold arts
of the toilette.
Tactless people are especially given to
criticize dress. Woe to the hapless fair
one who has been forced by poverty into
some little, untasteful expedient--or who
bears about her a darn, or a slight fracture,
which she nervously hoped might escape
notice! Beyond all peradventure, a pair of
rebuking, tactless eyes will, forthwith,
fasten upon the imperfection!
Beware, too, of the hands of the tactless.
They are human magnets to attract and
draw out defects. If a vase of flowers is
turned to the wall to hide an unsighty
crack-if a cushion is arranged on a sofa to
conceal an unlucky rent-if a curtain is ad-
justed over a window to veil a broken
pane-if a footstool is carefully over an oil
stain oA the carpet-their hands, as if by
instinct, drag away the friendly screen and
reveal the hidden offence!
As for French gold, and plated silver,
and paste diamonds, and imitation lace,
dyed silks, cleaned gloves, and other gen.
* tool shams and expedients, there is not the
faintest chance that they will pass current
with your tactless guest. If, perforce, her
lips are silent, the close investigation and
the significant glances of her tell-tale eyes
quickly announce that she is not duped by
the imposture!
Then, if there is a sore subject to any
one present, it is always stumbled upon.
(though with no unkind intention,) by
these tactless individuals. They always
talk of property to those who are vainlj
struggling to keep up appearances. They
twill discourse. about profligate sons and
i thankless daughters before -'.rrowin;
parents, and rail at unworthy hubmind
before heart-broken wives, and ln.nu:,:u th


wretchedness of marriage before ill-matched
partners. If a girl has been jilted, they
innocently endeavor to entertain her with
an account of the wedding of a gay young
friend. If a sick child lies gasping in its
mother's arms, the consolation they offer is
a history of the deaths they have known
from just such illnesses! They are very
much surprised if an impression slowly
reaches them that they have created confu-
sion or occasioned distress. They assure
you they had no such design-and doubt-
le s th.:- had n.:,ao. It. was only the absence

renr'id'rd them so obnoxous as company n3,t
and which will always cause their .presence
to be dreaded and shunned
Singularly enough, their own sensibilities
are remarkably acute. No one can be more
quickly wounded than they, if- their blunt
speeches are retorted, and the arrows sent
back hit their own vulnerable points.
Do we estimate "tact" too highly in
thinking it a positive virtue, one of the
indesponsable elements of an agreeable
character? Was it not Dr. Johnson who
said that politeness was "benevolence in
trifles?" If politeness be the offspring of
good feeling evinced in social minutiae, tact
as certainly springs from the amiability
which is thoughtful to spare others pain.
Many a woman, endowed with noble
attributes, and rich in sterling virtues, has
passed through life little appreciated, and
seldom sought after, because she was
lamentably deficient in this one conciliating,
harmonizing quality of tact; because she
always rendered those with whom she
associated discontented with themselves,
and that engendered discontent with her.
A writer who has evidently weighed the
importance of the 'social art of making
one's-self acceptable to others, by rendering
others pleased with themselves, jocosely
advises a man, who has failed in inspiring
a woman with love for him, "to fill her
-l^oCo -rO *-w 1 roo tor erseir
assuring him that all which "runs over will
he his," That counsellor understood the
jalue of thword "tact.",
Psalms of David.
The last psalm ends with a chorus to the
praise of God, in which the poet calls on
all people, all instruments of sacred music,
all the elements, and all the stars to join.
Sublime finale of that opera of sixty years
sung by the shepherd, the hero, the king,
and the old man! In this closing psalm we
see the almost inarticulate enthusiasm of
the lyric poet; so rapidly do the words
press to his lips, floating towards God
their source, like the smoke of a great fire
of the soul wafted by the tempest! Here
we see David, ox rather the human heart
itself with all its God-given notes of grief,
joy, tears, and adoration-poetry sanctified
to its highest expression; a vase of perfume
broken on the step of the temple, and shed-
ding abroad its odors from the heart of
David to the heart of all humanity! He-
brew, Christian, or even Mohammedan,
every religion, every complaint, every
prayer has taken from this Vase, shed on
the. heights of Jerusalem, wherewith to
give forth their accents. The little shep-
herd has become the master of the sacred
choir of the universe. There is not a wor-
ship on earth which prays not with his
words, or sings not with his voice. A
chord of his harp is to be found in all
choirs, resounding every where and for
ever in unison with the echoes of Horeb
andEngaddi! David is the psalmit of
eternity; what a destiny-what a power
hath poetry when inspired b.y God. As
for myself, when my spirit is excited, or
devotional, cr sad, and seeks for an echo to
its enthusiasm, its devotion, or its melan-
choly, I do not open Pindar or Harace or
Hafiz, those purely Academic poets; neith-
er do I find within myself murmurings to
express my emotion. I open the Book of
Psalms, and there I find words which seem
- to issue from the soul of the ages, and
which penetrate even to the heart of all
generations. Happy the bard who has
thus become the eternal hymn, the personi-
fied prayer and complaint of all humanity!
If we look back to that remote ago when
such songs resounded over the world; if we
t consider that, while the lyric poetry of all
r the most cultivated nations only sang of
* wine, love, blood, and the victories of
coursers at the games of Elidus, we are
seized with profound astonishment at the
mystic accents of the shepherd-prophet,
who speaks to God the Creator as one friend
to another, who understands and praises
His great works, admires His justice, im-
plores His mercy, and becomes, as it were
an anticipative echo of the evangelic poetry
Speaking the soft words of Christ before
Shis coming. Prophet or not, as he may be
y considered by Christian or sceptic, none
d can deny in the poet-king an inspiration
granted to no other man. Read Greek or
' Latin [p.....try .,t.-r a p- liih :,ii I -.*:. how
s I..1l- it I.,...''- L ,a.t / .. '.: ,'' .... l L a..
fe r ,- a t't ll,


Live Not For Self Alone.
Live not for self alone, should be the
language of every thinking, reflecting mind.
Let us go to the flowers, the streams, the
trees, and the birds, and learn wisdom.
Do the little flowers that sparkle so beau-
tifully through the dew and sunshine, live
alone for themselves? No, no! Do they not
cheer our lonely walks, do we not gaze on
them, inhale their fragrance, and pass on
better than we came, feeling that they
have ministered to our perceptions of the
.-eautiful? andve to the bees

the help to l i ovehneE
and beauty.
Does the wide-spreading tree under
whose grateful shade we recline, when the
noon-day sun is oppressive, live for itself
alone? We answer, no, for it gives a happy
home to many a tiny insect; there, too, the
little bird finds a resting-place when his
little wings are tired of soaring up so high,
and a secure asylum wherein to build their
tiny nests and to rear their defenseless and
unfledged broods. And, too, it gives sup-
port to many a tender vine. It also ab-
sorbs the poisonous vapors in the atmos-
phere that would otherwise scatter disease
and death broadcast over our land, And it
helps to clothe the earth in majesty and.
beauty.
Does the mighty river or the- laughing
little brook that ripples so merrily along,
live alone for themselves? Not so, for on
the broad and mighty bosom of yon tran-
quil river are borne the fortunes, the hopes
and the fears of many. And who can tell
how many millions of the finny tribes it
gives a happy home? And the little laugh-
ing rippling brook, too, gives forth its .
measure of happiness and joy. Although
it may be but a drop in the mighty ocean,
yet still it is hastening on to pay its tribute

passes on? for the trees and the flowers
love its banks, to them it eivs lift' and._.
nourishment, and h.,w beautifully thed
- %m T inr Itp ih pn -oi t
even the grass which tels iLs influence
has a brighter hue. The minnows find -
life and happiness in its pl-acid waters, and
men and animals seek its brink to assuage
their thirst and enjoy the shadow of the
trees which it nourishes.
Does the bright-hued bird as he soars up-
wards in the air live alone for himself? .i
No, his songs are a blessing to earth's weary,
care-worn travelers. I have seen the poor
man sad and despondent as he went home
from his daily work, for he knew not how to
obtain food for his little ones. Then I
tuned one of my sweetest songs for his ear,
and he looked upward, saying: Behold,
the fowls of the air, for they sow not, neither
do they reap, nor gather into barns, yet my
heavenly Father feedeth them. Am I not
better than they ?" And he look of gloom
changed to one of cheerfulness and hope.
Then, reader, do yon think that the manr
or the woman who lives alone for him or
herself knows what true happiness is, or can
be as happy as those who scatter sunshine
and joy around them? Experience teaches
us that no pleasure is half enjoyed until
shared with others. Who, then will not
try to live up to the precept? Live not
for self alone. It is the language of duty'
guiding to the only paths of happiness ofz
earth, and preparing the soul for unallow.Qdl
bliss throughout the measureless endunpga.
of eternity. "Tis more blessed to give-thna.
to receive," and while we are propiotiag
the happiness of those around us, we aret
securing our own; and though we may feel:
that our power is only that of the little-
brook, lot us not feIL iasouraged, but
hasten onward to pay r tribute wherever..
duty may require it. Let. us "cast our
bread upon the waters," with a firm faith
and reliance upon God, not doubting that
what he has'promised he will surely per-
form.
DEATII OF Ex-GOVERNOR GILMER.-Ex-
Governor George R. Gilmer died at his
rcsidencoaiu Lexington, Ga., on wednesday
morning last, after a lingering illness.

A physician at Roslin, county of Hast-
ings, Canada, gives the particulars of the
death of a woman aged 62, who starved her.
self to death from a superstitious belief that
God required her to die so in order to be
saved She ,lied on the 27th of Seiptca.
ber,havin;,. L.:.:n thirty d iys without fC
of any kind. ..,


AIL
AQ/








r P Fal. Four, Hal-I told thee four. [coaMMUNICATrE ] themselves. They had found tiho whole of in the face of the world; that all those, who 5q- Parson Brownlow improves the.
Poins. Aye, liAye, he said four. NO. 1. their doctrine, without any mixture or cor- have baeo or who do now become cthso- ceasion of ti s.Brown reb llion to attack
Fal. These four came all front, and Doctor Forbes' Letter to the eruption * they already prided them- i, are but a more lot of ignorant or is- his old addrentagonist, letter. A. Pryn, to who
mainly thrust at me. I made me no more Most. Rev. Archbishop Hughes. selves upon having, at least, the most pure no one can become a catholic without for- lhaing declared than he had personally
ado, but took all their seven points in my To thecEditor of St. Aiuguslinc Examier. and complete branch of the Church of feliting his dignity as a man, and emperil- assisted Brown to buy rifles for use in
target, thus. DEAR SIR:-In your issue, of -the 5th Christ, and that nothing should be wanting ling his soul as a christian Kansas, theparson retorts upon him as fohl
Prince II. Seven? why there were but instant, you published a letter of Doctor to their triumph, they went to compare In our next article we will see, if for lows:-
oir even i now. FonBEs, to the Most Rev. Archbishop their treasure with the Catholic system, nine years, lie spe an as a man glorious Old John Brown to help himself,
T AUGUSTINE, FLORIDA, l. i in buckram suits. HUGHES, of New York, accusing the Catho- where they discovered, to the great sur- who douB. M. also suits you. Add to thi your challenge
i SATUtDAY, NOV. 26, 1 9. Fal. Seven, by these hilts, or I am a lie Church of having groundless tenets, prise of all, and the deep regret of many, to me of last month, dated at Williamson,
S Esq., of Palatka, Fl illain else. and a corrupt and degrading morality which that they had almost become Catholics in- [Translated from the German of Herder, for the N. Y., to renew the debate on slavery-.
Sri E ., a f Palatica, f la., is P. Hen. Prythee let him alone-we forced him to withdraw his allegiance spite of themselves; for they had adopted St. Augustine Examiner.] which was intended to throw us off o
dulyauthorized to act aAgnt fr te ST. shall have more anon. from the oly See; You will be pleased, all the tenetsof the Catholic Church, ex- The Crown of the Aged. guard ato your whereabouts-and were in this
Ai ix a,"sodwillrecoeivnasb-fromt HolySeeYou l clear to my mind that you wsre in this
r. make ollen, ud re t fe Fal. Dost thou hear me, Hal? we hope, to open the Columns of your popu- cept that of her infallibility and of the Su- Why should not men too honor him movement. And until you prove wherom
i ame. t P. Hen. Ay, and mark thee too, Jack. larJournal to ashortreviewof thesame. It promacy of the Pope. To find objections whom the Creator honors? Upon the you were on the 16th, 17th and 18th days
... -- Fal. Do so, for it is worth the listening will be divided into three articles ; in the against these two last articles of Faith, the head of the wise and virtuous gray hair is of October, 1859, I1 shall regard you as ot;e
EXAGGERATION. to. These nine in buckram that I. told first it will be demonstrated that the Doctor ponderous infolios of the Fathers, Greek a beautiful crown. Three gray old men of the murderous and cowardly hypocrite
I i n e e tein the Harper's Ferry Insuanection, under
S In most instances of excitement, impor- thee of,- was attracted tq the Catholic Church, al- and Latin, were scanned over and again were together celebrating their jubilee, and false and assumed name."
taut orcomparativelytrivial, it is surprising P. Hen. So two more already. most inspite of himself, by the soundness of with unparalleled zeal and anxiety, but telling their children why they had grown Brownlow concludes his letter in the fol-
Swatthe singular tendency of the hu Poins. Down fell their hose. lIor dogmas and purity of her morals. In everywhere antiquity had written, Ififdli- so old. The one, a teacher and priest said, lowing strain:
man mind to exaggeration. If there is no Fal.Began to give me ground; But I the second, it will be proved that, for pear- ability of the Church and Supremacy of Never did I mind the length of the way "I honestly believe you have been at
chanioi I.u,,.':,i, facts, results, or probable followed me close, came in, foot and hand; ly nine years, the Doctor had noobj etion to St. Peter. They came down, by the stream when I went out to teach, never did I raise red when danger stared you ingloriously
result, ang n r.i upon and become the and wyith a thought, seven of the eleven I her morals, and that he had an unbounded of history, to our own. days with some hope myself above the comprehension of the If you were not there in person, your I:: ;
hingeon wihuh alarming anticipations are paid, confidence in the power of the pope. In to discover that corruption and ignorance young, and never did I lift up my hands to 'glorious Old John Brown' are in the
made 1-. t.rn. M-m with lively but unbal- p. Henry. 0 monstrous! d even buck- the third, it will be found that, he left the so often reproached to the Church of Rome; to bless without actually blessing, and God possession of Gov. Wise, showing that you
ii,,.J[niS. l .7 tist tli ,, U.a grown out of two!'" Catholic Church for reasons quite different but they found that the corruption andig- be praised, therefore, have I grown so old. were aidingnd abetting in this murderous
,. ....growno.I ....work.II hope the letters will beopublished,
atr i t..: jib,, ,:.f'. i,.t _'s., :., .... [,, ,, ., ...,,.I .... .,,* .l. ..I ,. ... -.... so be looked for only in those The other a merchant said, Never have I and that aarequisition will be made upon
; ." -; r' ',.-. ,,, .,', g a .i ,' .,, m 'e-ob-ol tioseti and, that, euirichedhm,1yself,,to the injury of my ueigh-- tfle ew York ,i.. ,.:.e.. ,r.-ou. Should
1 portr.ta in .th...,sf' r.,'. lar ... i..,l i ,', i1'. ,. ,i ,-, ... 1 ', .. .... -,,, according to their own bors, never have I gone to rest, cursed by youbebrought A.' \ ,1..-. and ',r.gI. t
in the t iund..... ...[._ :.r ,-,i ","..i-. i bt, public rumor exaggerated the number caused grief to his numerous friends, has rules of test, they were bound to join the him, and therefore, God has bestowed age will be a curious fact, if I am there, and
moral monomaniacs; disseveiation and na- into five or six hundred. MIr. Luther wounded the feelings of the Catholic comn- Catholic Church! upon me. The other a judge said, Never present on thescaflold, to adm ster to you
tional ruin in theindignation-meetings held, Simpson, baggage master on the intercept- unity at large by the unmerited insults, A fierce combat took place round these did I take a tribe, never did I obstinately Gospel!"
o and the "resolutions" adopted, by a clique ed train, testifies, and he was an eye witness, it generously flings at his benefactors, equal two words, AIfallibillity, Supremacy. To insist on my opinion, in the most difficult
of excited country-village people-the "De- that he saw five or six hundred togroes and superiors; andihas inspired with joyand admit them, was to lose their living, to cases I sought first to subdue my prejudi- M Senator Sumner is about to resign
cline and Fall" of the Republic, Washing- all having arms, and two or three hundred exultation those who hope to be his new give up a comfortable and honorable situa- ces, and therefore has God blessed me with i teS enateand, it issai
ton's republic, in the fiery fumings ofjour- white men with them. "O monstrous! eleven friends; hence letters from New York etc., tion, and for the main part of the mini- my age. Then their sons and grandchil-will mary and reside in England.
nalists, the declamation of sophomoric sen- buckram men grown out of two !" Falstaff and inquiries froiu this place have been ad- sters, to reduce themselves and family to dren stepped up to then and crowned It is said that Horace Greeley intends
ators, or the notoriously unreliable prophle- was a moderate man, compared with this dressed to the humble writer of the follow- poverty, almost, to beggary; therefore, them with flowers. And the fathers bless- risking his life in the balloon adventure
syings of professional letter writers, whose baggage master. It is certain that at no ing short review, asking him what is that there was no objection, no quibble forgot- ed them, and said, As is your youth somay about to b undertaken hby Prof. Lowe, wi
very aim and purpose it is, to stir into a time, includingprisoners, blacks and whites, Doctor Forbes, and why did he quit the ten, no interest that did not play its part. also your old age be, May your children York."
fever the pulse of the masses. Men exag- there were one hundred in the building; Catholic Church? Many disheartened at this result of their- be to you as you are to us, a blooming Then, with Greeley, in the clouds, Sum-
gerate, women exaggerate, children exag- so that there must have been no inoonsid- Aswer to the first question. Door labours, retraced their steps, otherslingered crown of roses upon your gray hairs. Age in the vicinity of "Exeter Hall," Ger-
-age master's inlagi- fo round or went on, not minding the tea- is a beautiful crown, but is found only in r mi, iu the InsaneAsylum and the
gerate, sarvantsexnggerate. Ithse ms rstobe erable play of the baggage master's imagi Forbesis a talented Clergyman who, for etsund or a few of te oist need is a beautiful crow, but is found only in rit Smith, in the InsaneAsylum and the
anity, ever since on one fatal occasion in not to see such a muitude who were eighteen years, was the Pastor of a Protest- candid characters, unable to resist their the pathof temperance, justice and wisdom. nigger Fred Douglas in Canada; why can,.
maCty, ever since on one k occasion in env etr. It is not impossible that t rthesei i
Simpossit Episcopal rch in New ork where convictions and too sincere to bargain with Texas News. not we have domestic peace ? especially if
Paradise the serp exaggerated the ad- very exaggerations prevented the harper' he secured for himself, by an honorable onscience, gave p eve g to fo- .-The Indan- S ar, should happen to ge downed o
a PP Feryppifomexplodingthis ry conductanda ringnealtlow Jesus Chriht into the only place where EW Ocr..A.s', Nov. 18.-The Indiana- Seward, Should hpppoe to get- drowned si
hibited tree-an exercise of the organ of conspiracy onthe instant. s conduct and a burningzeal, the love and they believed that he resided on earth, the la Courier of the 12th, says that the express otherwise disposed of, on his return from
marvelousnesss" as the Phrenologists have "But," says one "the work of making esteem of his flock; and by his learning CAToc Church. from the sheriff of Nueces county had Europto the United States!
it, whieh carries mischief along with it in up crows with feathers plucked from-the and gentlemanly manners, the confidence The most distinguished of those who arrived, who report that Cortinas with TEN TnOUSAND DOLLAsR REWAND FOR
the long rn, whoever it goes. The plain three dead ones, is by no means over."- of his fellow ministers who, sometimes, s- joined, at first, as Doctor ewmau; 1,500 men, and nine cannons, was in full THE BODY OF JOSHUA R. GIDDINGS.-
truth, the plain facts, in a given case, may South and North the pernicious effects of elected him, to stand, in the EpiscopalCon- matters which had challenged the attention possession of the Rio Grande form Browns- The following anonymous advertisement
be very simple; a tale of sin, of error, of these magnified statements will be a long ventions, for what they called their Apos- of so many learned men for sixteen years. ville to Roma, and his forces are scouring appears in the Richmond Whig:
backsliding, astoryof imprudence or tempt- time visible. Alabama, one of the very se- tolio Doctrines. When a part of the En- in effect, it was in 1833 that the movement the country. All the mail communication Ten Thoumand Dollars Reward.-
ation, whichmay reallybe calculatedinitself curest States in the Union against conspi- shClergy set on foot Puseyism, a move- towards antiquitycommenced, and he be west of ueces has been cut off. Corpus Joshua R. G:.]T..., L ;.. .l, .1. 1,. .1
'to 0arouseoympatby, and toawaken tender ainet conspi-uaun towards antiquity in order to discover came Catholic in 1849; and till thoedayo Chries i hofN
*to arouse sympathy, ardto awakeutoader- cies, has had a meeting in Montgomery, dhis recantation, he n tot belonged to the t Christi, ever, was not threatened. hisnseffa tr n ...... I.. .,' .I:.
ness. It maybe but a disclosure of hunan and bases a disunion movement upn tlm ifthe reformation had not shortened too pori.-ng and prudent party, sending his Capt. Totin, with one hundred and fifty ia on s2 fOctor, ad there 'u's
weakness Itrmay besbut in adiuegoaodedhofwhumanfanbaeainim vsietuoniiof salvation in the Church .. t ag no process, strange to say, by which le
weakness sorelyheseinan unguarded hour, affair. Tennessee is taking action upon it. much of the means of salvation i the Church waiting to them and receiving their tracts mer from Corpus Christs, ha been de- can be brought to justice, 1 propose to b
or ii-aa--. iaunite afermet. Gov. Wise of England, Doctor Forbes embracedthat for distribution * a large lot of them feated, and it was feared cut off. The re- one of one hundred to raise $10,000 for his
pointment or despair. Christ may stand by, offers'a large reward forGth ea-ipp-i-efliii o.v mant with eagernems, went to London, reached biim after, his havig joined the ports were conflicting and probably exg- safe delivery in ichmond, or $5,000 for
rewardforthe.appm,-.n.......c.nse-acquaintedfscithainnay dipriosbrabenlsy'ot,, et appre-ibec.mecastaainosafcieflictiag amid-probablyveryg safe d_,ic.yninRiebmemid, or $o.0w0sfor
.and t .i .. .... . -' .' .... ". of certain of the insurgents not yet appre- with any rash precipitation in Is ic6dh-t- -e- s .t-. sie3 a-rlrownsville dates were the production of his head. I do not rem
i ,1.1 ..t J.'..... '- .' ..i. ..., ..,1 jtl..- ,. . e. ..n .ho.ad '.t ex ..-d/^ pr o ia oxeracrdinsn" as i -
.a..'s.. -. ........o'i ,'bhuttilllhowasThehaeeosaarabe s m is .t ee.. eibenjoftunrme-
S- ic r .. .. .. . .es. e y he of God nd e ates reliable accounts are by the iu helaw of od ad the c tit-
She says "neither do I condemn thee."- Joshua Giddings.-A "sensation lett Newman, and Manning, had several con- to teach all the tenets of the Catholic filth Orleans merchants direct from Brownsville tion of his country both coideun hisr to
Man, the fallible and the erring, stands by writer" writes-....i -.. J.. . rences with them on the Doctrines that before he embraced it. It had been th on the 4th, en air were unchanged death. For satisfactory reasos I it-
with the stone in his uplifted hand. The graph, dating from Richmond. they intended to adopt in their system of subjectof hisstudiesfor years, nd deri Gen Twigs telegraphed on the Govern- lold my nae from the public, but it is
wuithlthispeelaton hie supliftedband.dThisrey graph o ichmond.church lrsphhdchictheoGperiodpinthedbadsehadtheibeau...,ppanderingios..r........'
guiltof fellow is enormous in his eyes; "1 have information which justifies me in church devclopement, and promised to ex- every sentence of some importance; not in- meat to-day respecting the matter. lathehandsof the ec,.. -'. i..
herevolves t and racks it till nothing but i i,;. i..r ... I' the Southern members ert his zeal in favor o(.f ., '...o. rb.. '.. J deed, at first, to embrace but to oppose it; Whig. There will h ..... ..i..
the extreme penalty meted out by justice *''' ..iung influenced to seize with all the sound christian doctrines and for he tried to raise against the Catholic HA PER's FERRY IN ENGLAND.-They soneabe prospnet of getting ike said Gid-
to such crimes is adequate to the magnitude upon the first pretext that 'apy offer during pious practices warranted by the testimony Church a pretended more Apostolic and got news in England of the Harper's Ferry dings to this city.
of the offence. ... e Hall of the four first centuries of the Churqch of more pure branch ,.' ... outbreak by the steamer Circassian. It iichmond, Nov. 1, 1859.
o thrfaH, .ad the powsrr ,,... i I'. I-I. sloe- eaNedan
Just let Mrs. Paul Pry get hold of the up he Uion. Indeed, the present state of Christ - Returned to New York and der foundation ashenow affectsto be-createdsomething of a "sensation." The DISTINUISHED
incident, and the victim need expect no things, in connection with the Harper's was soon surrounded with a little circle of live, would it have escaped the watchful London papers print it, as telegraphed Yesterday old Joshua R. Giddings was
quarter. Mrs. Pry places it in the focus Ferry insurrection, is urged as sufficient zealous young men for whom he was, in eye of such an enemy as 'Doctor Forbes? from Liverpool, with big headings. The here-a fact of which, strange to say,t o
of her imagination, which, like a micro- ground for such an issue." America, what Doctor Pusey was in En- and if he discovered the supposed weakness Manchester Guardian speaks of it as Republican organ makes no mention. The
scope magnifying sixteen hundred diame- W1ho0 is going to get nervous over such glan. They devoted all the time they to the promayers of his fm, why did he not yield alarming, but thinks Harper's erry is veteran Abolitionists said he would go
ters, makes verysmall objects assume won- twaddleas this ? Who supposes that a could spare and the whole energy of their him not to leave them, butto wait, to x- capital and a numerous white down to Virginia andbag it $10,000t
derful dimensions. She carries it to the sugle State inthe Union, seriously contem- mind to the study of antiquity; communi- amine, to pray * why did he answer population, to afford the insurgents any w ..t | .o... in tie good faithantd re-
teaparty, whispers it confidentially to her plates dissolution, as a beneficial expedient eating their ideas and discoveries to their that his conscience did not allow him to chance of success." The Liverpool Journal t.,.,i,, ..- the advertiser. Suppose tha
"'dear five hundred" confidential friends to any section of the country? We know learned European friends and receiving remain any longer out of the only Church thinks the "United States will have enough Virginians deposit the money subject to
who respectively give it a glow from their tat the St is patriotic and loyal to the the same favour from them; So that no hristil gentleen towhom he to do, without justifying the outrages of his order in person. Let us see if the old
own warmth of fancy, in communicating i constitution, and is isle to be jostled or terri- article was admitted in their improved among the bright naments of that h Gen. arneyofSan Juan. man will cpt the bait.-Rocester
own warmth of fancy, in communicating it nal bright ornaments of that Chum-h 'Americom.
each to her own circle till the original fled from her allegiance, by now and then Creed before a hundred competent ministers, which he calumniates so grossly. But sup- RV. H. W. BECHnT ONt THE DVIarL.- e---,-"
tale isin the category of Sir John Cutter's an outburst of fanaticism, which the con- the very flower, by their learning and piety, pose that the Doctor was unable by him- On Sunday evening last, Rev. H W. SLAVE INSu E oN N BOSTON.-
self to appreciate the ground of thwteePapl Beeeher'prea h crowsed 'hurchaeni l When weeRvagW LVs in geioaN d BOSTO
worsted stockings, which by dint of ersist- stitution is pledged to stifle in its very of the English clergy, had carefully probed f to appreiate the groundIof the Papal Beecher preached to a crowded church in When Gep, Qage was in command of the
Cnt darning with silk, had at last nearly birth? \We fully believe not. the ground of the tenet, and conscieuti- ir .- ,he- leo-a tieas Articles s Brooklyn, N. Y., on a subject with which Britsh troops in Massaa setts before tsh
grownto be silk stockings without one It will be long before the excitement ously sifted the suffrages for its admission ..i. .... I. r.... of tie Chure is -h n is ore fmiiar than hims elf o heE n as an atept ade t
thse Devil This discourse wan devoted to one of the English4.ofl-eers to excite ths
thread of the original worsted. The exag- consequent upon this disgraceful affair will or rejection, corded very few facts where she found her- answeilthis discourse wof thas who ated few saves i Boston against their masters.
geration will become at last so extreme subside. The South will be more distrust- The Holy Scripture, the fathers and the self in the presence of such an array of unw:llingto believe that God, who is all The.offender was Capt. John Wilson, of the
that we are sure Shakspeare's Welsh ful and will have reason to be. Fanatical ecclesiastical history were their sources of aos of thed men as she met with, in the prtis dness and love, would permit such a 59th regiment. roo assured the slaves that
Parson would.cry out, as he did to Mrs. abolitionists will canonize these deluded information, and no document, however re- of then passed withoutsrinoly tryingis being as the devil to exist. He enumerated the foreign tr hatd cme to procure thanc
Quickly,"'oman, forbar." insurgents, who will probably every one spectacle it might appear, was deemed hammer on her Rock, ad is le on t. various moral evils oitting, however, with ey e e ri the
This is rather a circumlocutory exordium pay the extreme forfeit of their absurd pre- worthy of examination unless it bore oe Peters chains; but, i ;.. .i i be broken, limsef, it the Creator peris the Boys to the Devil." In October, 1768, the
to the remarks we intended to offer upon gumption. This will by no means lull sus- its surface, the stamp ofatiquity. Node- no rust could be tal .. 11 was strong existence of such manifest ferio selectmen of the tow made a complaint
0 and briaht.exsstence of such manifestI. -I. sfrier
the exaggerated stories and needless alarms picion or ay animosities asleep. Thereis motion, however accredited, was allowed, ht. imps as Gerrctt or Parker ,, ,) quite against Capt. Wilson, and he wasrrested.
that the Harper's ferry fracas has elicited, av and sickening swelllog after the unless it was found to be conformed with the csne the prelteded weuk foundation.n of the etuena itua he dtr By the
inall parts of the country. As we read storm is hushed. The thunder growls in spirit of the Holy Scripture, had been power, and it is not the least of her recent "Ossawatomie the first of insurretionists influence of British officers, however the
them, we are forcibly reminded of Sir John the receding cloud long after the lightning taught by the fathers, and was recorded in glories to have conquered them by her si- and invaders.-Richmond Dispatch. indictment was quashed, and Wilson fled,
ltaff. This celebrated hero ad been their confidence, their afUnsafe to remain in Boston. At
alstaff. This elbrated hero ha been has ceased to be visible. It is so in the theoeclesiastical history; thus, the invoca- lence and on their confidence,their af deeingitunsafeto rmaininBoston. At
fiction and their heart-by her holiness. WANTs BROWN Huao-Ree. Henry this time there was only about eight
greatly terrified b causes not at all par- nature of things. But what shall be said tion of the saints, the prayers for the dead Whtiondu and ther heDoctor -by ms her Ward Be er, who suernliness WANT B H o e. Henry this tim e tlere was on about
mount to th ment he suffered there. of those, who, either through malice pro- could not be consistently rejected, anud if it was not che soundness of her dog he surnded the rifle nmerm he udred were females
from. But 'ahspearo shall tell the pense,. ..i.'. r .-. 1 sectional were, therefore, admittedin the njew ritual. and the purity of her moral? Didshe dis- eeeigS n the North Church, New Haven, Prom 1750 to the revolution, the number of
story. hatred or any principle whatever. not The real presence of Jesus Christ in the play the riches of her science to dazzle the in a sermon preached in his church, slaves decreased quite rapidly. There' w,:
"Prince Henry. What! fought ye with founded in genuine patriotism, shall "do Holy Eucharist underwent the same severe seekers of a pure church ? No, not a child Brooklyn, Sunday evening, Oct. 20th nearly two uured more slave s in ..a
them all? with their might what their hands find to ordeal before it was authoritatively, recom- rised his voice i her favor; men turned, said:- et no man pray that B n e than their e colored persons in a
*Falstaff. AW I know not what ye call do,'" to intensify bitterness and foment ended, in a learned pamphlet, by Doctor an ,tn unawe, t r o cnv'" spared Let Virginia make him a martyr. ten yearsater
all; but if I fought not with fifty of them, sectional strife? Such men are traitors. It Pusey who was considered, at that time, sons which is incessantly pouring into her Now, he has oly blundered. His soul was THE ANTECEDENTS OF THE INSU-
Saa bunch of rad~ishw. If there were not s nothing more norSless than a cowardly the head of the movement. So it was for bosom. For, besides the hundreds of eler- noble-his work miserable. But, a cord RECTcIONtsTs.--tevens was a soldier in
two or three ad fifty upon poor old Jack, complicity wth Hotspurs and desperadoes, auricular Confession; established, at first, gymen and the thousand of the laity who and a gibbet would redeem all that, and Mexico, mutinied against his captain, was
thenm no two legged create who are willing blindly but more heroical- in England ad soo afterinAmerica. have already joined that church, no catho- wind up Brown's failure with a heroic sentenced tobeshot,anafterwards pardoned
then hram asbtwodleggedereatre.wo g blindhy but niece heroia ie, nfgrne i Aerica. lie paper is published without mentionsng success." by President Polk. le went to Kansas is
Poins. Pray God you have, not murdered ly to risk every thing for an idea. Doctor Forbes and his friends heard con- ih conversion of ssome distinguished per- the regularsident olky, and et to Kass i
some of them. We call attention to the advertise- sessions whenever called upon, and every sonage in Europe or elsewhere. In the t The most influential of the English behaved so badly to sis be to, a
Pal. Nay, that is past praying for; for I meant of Mr. BAYA. It is very convenient Sunday they had an early communion ser- ast where tey are now protected against papers ar ngularlyignorant in regard to Quaker, tat he was turned adrift, and
have peppered two of them; two, I am sure to have such an establishment well con- vice with tapers and flowers on their altar. the vexatios o their rulers b treatie political afis in the United Stat Hazlett was connected with a band of hors
French authority, they" count eanversions political aflfirs in the United States. One hives in Pen isyl hahia.
I have paid-two rogues in buckram suits. ducted, and Mr. B. can but succeed in In their expedition for new doctrines to the catholio church, by villages, towns, of them. speaking of Stephen A. Douglas thieves e ylni.
* * Thou knoivest my old ward;-here this new undertaking. Call and see him and pious practices to supply the sad de- even districts; and it is when the Greeks, describes him as the negro candidate for the NEW OLEANS, Nov. 15.-The Victoria
I lay, and thus I bore my point. Four and try the true Matanzas; They cannot be finecyof the Episcopal Church, the Pusey- after long and serious examination of the Presidency. This is apardonable mistake, rebellion in Northern Mexico hasbeen quiet-
rogues in bckram let drive at me. surpassed by the celebrated "Cove" or ites were exceedingly ejciced at finding of y See, bg he to ad forStephen's doctrine and Fred's are so ed, and the leaders shot. The troops sent ot
Prince H. What foura! tiou saidst but "Blue Pointers;" so celebrated in the New so easily and so clearly too, the tenets of Doctor Forbes supposing himself probably, nearlyalike that one can hardly be distin- to subdue it marched to Degolltdo' head-
.wo eln noe. York and Philadelphia saloons, antiquity, tracing them to the very apostles the only intelligent man, on earth, declares guished from t'other, quarters, at San tLouis,




-'a--


DEPARTED this life,. in Philadelphia,
on the 12th inst., MRS. MARY H.
WVESTOOTT, wife of Lieutenant BOYSE
lN. WESTCOTT, )bited States Navy; in the
83rd year of her ago.

:Meteorological Observations.
e- Mo'lthly registerof Meteorological
,observations, for October,. 1859, furnish-
,ed by Dr. MAURAN, Observer for the Smith-
Vonian Institution.


Amount of
Thermometer in Direction of rain in
inches and
open air. the wind. thousands
pfan inch.




81 88 80 NE E SE 0.000
2 81 82 80 NE NE NE 0.250
3 77 78 77 NE NE NE 1.6500
4 78 .79 76 NE NE NE 0.000
5, 78 77' 71 NE NE Nw 0.000
6 74 80 76 N NE NE 0.000
7 75. 81 76 NE NE Nw 0.000
8 76 84 76 Sw SE Sw 0,000
9 74 74 65 NE NE Nw 0.000
10 70 73 71 NE NE NE 0.000
11 747 78 76, NE NE NE 0.000
124 75. 80 78 NE NE NE 0.000
13. 80 7.7 13 NE: NE NE .1.050
14. 76 81 78 SE E NE 0000 .
15 80 '80 78 NE NE NE. 0.000
16 78 76 77 NE NE NE 0.000
17 '78 80 79. SE SE NE 0.000
18 82 83 79 Sw Sw Sw 0.000
19 67 76 69 Nw N N 0.0,10
20 69 72 67 Nw NE Nw 0.000
21 70 69 67 NE NE NE 0.000
22 "72 74 71 NE SE -SE 0.000.
23 70 7 721 NE NE NE 0.000
24 78 76 75 NE NE NE 0.000
25 72 77 71 NE NE Nw 0.000
26 69 82 '70 Nw W Nw 0.000
27 73 82 66 W I Sw Nw 0.700
28 62 t9 57 Nw NE NE 0.500
29 59 .63 50 NE NE NE 0.000
80o 60 %65 61 NE NE N 0.000
811 63 68 60 NE NE NE 0.000

MAIL ARRANGEMENTS.
NE'W SCHEDULE.
Northern Mail closes Wednesdays and Thurs-
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, IThurs-
days and Saturdays by 12 P. M.
Southern Mail is due on Sundays at 5 P. MI,


A Ca rd
A N injurious and malicious agack has been
made upon the character of the under-
signed by G. W. Walton,,by saying in the
presence of several persons that his casks of
rice have been robbed to the amount of one and
a half bushels to the cask. TJAi is a wilful
and unjustifiable falsehood, calculated to in-
jure me in the estimation of the citizens of St.
Augustine and the public generally.
The books of the wharf and warehouse show
that. no rice whatever has been received for Mr.
Walton since I have been in chargeof the same.
-- ..... -E- {.[GEO_1 LE_,Jr._
Picolata, Nov. 21 1859.
OYSTERSi OYSTERS!! OYSTERS! i

AESTAUIIAIT



AND

OYSTER SALOON.
THE Subscriber has q
opened an, establish-
ment on Charlotte street, nearly op- '*
osite Nelson's Dry Goods store, where he will
always keep on hand, and furnish
OYSTERS AND EATABLES
st all hours. He is in- constant receipt of
Oysters from Matanzas.
Hotels and Families supplied at short notice.
WM. BAYA.
Nov. 26.

Fair in St. Augustine
DURING THE
CHRISTMAS HOLIDAYS,
nHERE will be a Fair for the benefit of the
SSchools of the city kept by the christian
brothers, and by the sisters'of mercy, to defray
the expenses of h E i ei. i'i.. in.
A large variety ..'t' uifrl and fancy articles
to suit every taste has been collected for the
Fair. A good assortment of plays for boys and
girls never seen here before, together with va-
rious nicities, oddities and nicknacks byohght
purposely from Paris for the occasion, a'I also
small statues, medallions, medals, beads etc.
etc., will be offered up for sale.
There will be a large supper table and also
refreshments, ice creams, lemoanades etc., etc.
-"' I ttrFairr will be held in the rooms of V.
Sanchcz, Esq., Charlotte st., on the 25, 26, 27,
December. Nov. 26
* VALUABLE LAND) FOR SALE.
A Tract of about 500 acres of land, granted
by the Spanish Government to Dr. Tra-
vers, situated on the west side of the north riv-
er just north of the tract of B. Smith and 20
miles from this city.
Also, two Acres lying qne mile north of the
city gates and bounded on the South by Doug-
las' farm.
The map of the 500 Acre tract can be seen
and further particulars had by application to
B. E. CARR.
If not sold at private sale they will be sold
without reserve on Monday 2nd January next
at'public auction at noon in front of the Court
House. B E. C.
Nov. 26


For Sale.
b WILL be sold, cheap if applied for im-
mediately, one good size young Mule,
gentle-Also one neat Buggy, in single
ahd double Harness, and a Sulky; the owner not
having any further use. For particulars, apply
at the store of
Nov. 19 G. A. PACETTI.

HERMETICALLY SEALED.
SSORTED Meats, Soups, Fish, Vegetables,
Fruit &c. B. E. CAIUR.


CANVASSERS WANTED.
LIBERAL INDUCEMENTS TO AGENTS!
Fifty Dollars a Month, and all Expen-
ses Paid I
W E wish to engage an active Agent in eve-
Sry County throughout the United States
and Canadas, to travel and introduce our NEW
TWENTY DOLLAR DOUBLE THREAD LOCK
STITCH SEWING MACHINE. This Excelsior
Machine is just patented, .'ith valuable im-
provements, which make it the cheapest nud
most popular machine in existence, and acknow-
lodged to be unsurpassed for general utility.-
A limited number of responsible agents are
wanted to solicit ordei s by sample, to whom a
salary of $50 per month and expenses will be
paid. For -conditions and full particulars ad-
dress, with stamp for return postage,
J. W. IHARRIS & CO.
No. 13 Shoe-& Leather Exchange,
Nov. 19 8w BOSTON, MASS.


To the Physicians of the Southern States.
Wolfe's Genvalue Cognac Brandy,
Wolfe's Genuine Port Wine,
Wolfe's Genuine Madeira wine,
Wolfe's Genuine Sherry Wine.
I am now supplying-the trade with pure Cog-
nac Brandy, in bottles, both for medical and
private use. The immense success that has
crowned my efforts to place a pure Gin within
the reach of all, under the name of Aromatic
Schiedam Schnapps, and to drive out of the
market the pernicious compound sold as Gin
throughout the country, led many leading drug-
gists,,apothecaries and medical on, for someI
years past, to s.licit me to pursue the same
course in regard to the article of Brandy. I
should have complied with these requests from
aP qpn. t1 l.' long ago, but was deterred from it
by the fact, that owing to the exorbitant prices
of Brandy in France, consequent upon the short-
ness of the grape crop for some years, there
was no chance of my being able to import the
choicest Brandy. bottle it and sell it at at mode-
rate price. Fortunately for me, the grape crop
for the last and previous year (and the prospect
for this) was abundant, and prices of Brandy
have fallen to the standard of ten years ago.-
The duty on Brandy is also seventy per cent
lower, and I have now made arrangements
with four Brandy exporters in France, of the
highest repute, and am regularly receiving con-
signments of the best Cognac Brandy, which I
am bottling and selling as Wolfe's Genuine Co-
gnac Brandy. I guarantee with my seal, labels
and certificates, the Brandy so bottled by me;
as the pure, unadulterated article, and it will
be found, when used s a medicine, a beverage,
or a cord4jal, healthful and invigorating. It. has
been a matter of universal complaint, that a
bottle of .pure, unmixed French Brandy, was
very difficult to obtain, and the purchaser, nine
times in ten, was deceived with a vile manufac-
tured imitation. Of all descriptions of ardent
spirits, Brandy, frqm its high price, has been
the one article that mixers and sellers have
turned their attention to, and millions of gal-
lons of the so-called French Brandy have been
scattered annually through the land, and have
been the primary cause of murders, suicides,
cruelties and crimes, and have sent thousands
to an early grave, self-destroyers, from delirum
tremens, mania-a-potu and horrors, names un-
known, until unprincipled men began to make
maddening compounds and sell it as the pure
French Brandy.
The virtues of pure French Brandy need not
be told by me. They are known throughout
.t~ae_.M ga mediimje or aild stimulant. It
is, as the Freiioh-nation poetlcallyca'flIT Eir
do vie," the water of life. But this applies
to it only when pure and unadulterated Man-
ufactured with the fearful ingredients that make
a good imitation, it becomes a death drink to
innocent tens of thousands of our race, To
remedy a fearful evil, I have commenced im-
porting Brandy, bottling it, and selling it -as
'VWolte's Genuine Cognac Brandy." I am
daily receiving orders from the druggists and
apothecaries in all parts of the Union, to sell it
for medical purposes.
UDOLPHIO WOLFE,
No. 22 Beaver Street, New York.
3& Agents in New Orleans: E. J. Hart &
Co., A. D. Grieff & Co., J. T. Moore & Co.
Nov. 19 3 8m
TAX COLLECTOR'S SALE.
WILL be sold, before the Court House door
in Enterprise on the first Monday of
June next, the following property, or so.
much thereof, as will pay the State and
county taxes and expenses due thereon for the
year 1859, by the heirs of De Fougers, to wit;
One thousand Acres of land, North of New
Smyrna, boiunde(l North by Ormond'a lands
South by Dummett's, East by the.river, West by
public lands.
THOMAS T. BROORE,
Tax Collector of Volusia County.'
The above sale is for the purpose of perfect-
ing the title.
Nov. 12 P. B, DUMAS, Agent.

N, Y. MACHINERY DEPOT,
222 Pearl-At., New Yorlk.
MILBANK & ANNAN,
(Successors to A. L. ACKERMAN,)
MANUFACTURERs AND DEALEtB RIN IRON AND WOOD
WORKING MACHINERY,
AND
MANV' AOT.URERS ARTICLES, &c
oct I 6m

JOSEPH V. HERNANDEZ,
MERCHANT TAILOR.
a WOULD respectfully inform his friends
and the'public generally, that he is always
prepared to execute any orders, in his
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, &q.
All orders executed, in the best style of work-
manship, for cash only.

Tax Collector's Sale.
" ILL be sold, on the first Monday of May
Next, before the Court House door in St.
Augustine, the following property to pay the
State and county taxes and expenses due thereon
for the year 1859, by the heirs of De Fougeres,
to wit: a Lot opposite B. E. Carr's store; a Lot
adjoining South the Walien House; a Lot ad-
joining North Leonardy's premises.
A. D. BOGERO, Sheriff & Ex off.
Tax Assessor & Collector, S. J. C.
The above sale is for the purpose of perfect-
ing the titles.


Nov. 5.


P. B. DUMAS, Agent.


50 CHARLOTTE STREET.
I am 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. Ord.-i s from my country
friends. accompanied. wihi 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 and 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.
DRY 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 and plain Delanes,
grey Blankets, negro Blankets, English Meri-
noes, Makinaw Blankets, Negro Kersey, Meri-
machl Prints, Ladies and misses Hose, Gents
Merino under Shirts, Fancy Cloaks, Mourning
Delains, Gents Merino half Hose, French and
English Cambrics, Red and White Flannels.
T. NELSON.
Nov. 5

Hats & Caps.
FALL FASHIONS ARE OUT.
Broke loose carrying away
the spare change like a
merciless showman every
body must have a new Hat if he
can afford it, and every body must know all
about the various kinds of Hats in order to
choose knowingly such a variety. Every thing
from a stove-pipe down to a cheese, with Broad
Brims, Short Brims, Round Brims and no
Brims at all, Beaver Casimer Plush and velvet
Morphy Pikes Peak Bonner Sombrero, Jaunty
Plug Ugly Swell Head Ventilators, Regulators
and Tip Top, in fact 'every thing ever worn
from Noah's day down to that of theman who
always slept in his hat. So hurrah for hats.
N"r'-ov." 13: I-....... .'. -. "N [-.I-fiLO -
A BAD. .HAT. .
A man may have on the Beat Suit that J. V.
Hernandez, of this eity oan furnish and if he
has on a Bad hat all is spoiled. That which
covers the human face divine is the most ne-
cesse'ry article ef dress-we would recommend
our friends to call at NELSON'S No. 50 Char-
lotte st., where no doubt they can get suited..
Nov. 26.
BOOTS & SHOES.
/-Y stock of Boots and Shoes
V is complete in every variety
and quality suitable for 1l1 ages.
Ncv. 12 T. NELSON.
CARPETING.
C ARPETINGS, White and colored Mattings
Menilla Matts.
Nov. 12, T. NELSON,

PERFUMERY Y
RENCH and American Cologne, Lavender
Water, Otto of Roses Perfumed Chalk Balls,
Powders, Brushes and Combs of every variety.
Pain Killer Mustang Linement, Totter or King
Worm Ointment, Mrs. Winslow Soothing Syrup
for children teething.
Nov. 12 T. NELSON.


LOOK OUT!

What is Out ?


NELSON


Is Out-With a New

STOCK OF GOODS!

THE FUR HATS HAVE COME.
*
would irepoctfully 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
respeotfully 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 the attention of the public. The Goods will
be sold at a low figure.
T. NELSON.


JUST RECEIVED __I___________
F ALL and Winter supplies direct from the i rt hants' H otl
North, and from first hands. I will retail lTeC hants Hotel,
to cash customers at a trifling advance, and to
the trade, for cash, and cash only in duplicated CORNER OF KING AND SOCIETY
original packages, satisfactorily arranged from STREETS,
invoice, as low as the lowest, and all articles
warranted. CHARLESTON S. C.
Pork and Lard,
F. M. Beef,
No. 1 Mackerel,
Syrup and Molasses, J. B. NIXON, PROPRIETOR.
Clear Bacon Sides, ,, l
Best Sugar cured Hams,
Butter per Keg, The subscriber having taken the, above well
Sperm Candles, known and favorite Hotel, would beg leave re-
Adamantine do., spectfully to inform the former patrons of the
Powdered Sugar, House, as well as well a the traveling public, that he
Clarified. Coffee Sugar, A., has thoroughly repaired and re-furnished it,
Brown and Light do.. and made iaany changes which will add to its
Buckets and Pails, all kinds, comfort as a home, and as a public, resort. He
Water-proof Matches, would also take occasion to assure them that
Tin and Glass Ware, no effort will be spared on the part of himself
Plows, Frows and Grub Hoes, or assistance, to render their sojourn at the
Tobacco., all grades,
Best French Brandy, Port Wine, "OLD MERCHANTS"
Madeira Wine, Claret, Lemon Syrup, easant and satisfactory.
Pure Holland Gin, Domestic Brandy, BOARD PER DAY, $1.50.
Starch, Raisins, Yeast Powders,
Durkee's Baking Powders, Saleratus, et. 15. 3m
Cream Tartar, 50 Sacks Salt, Wm. F A CHILD
Rice, Corn, Family Flour, W A .D. I A I lC H 1 .
Bread of all kind,
Tamarinds, English Whiting, General Insurance
Lamp Oil, best quality, Boiled Oil,
Fluid, Alcohol, Vinegar,
Green Hyson and Black Teas, A
Cadies, Mustard, Jugs all kinds, E N
Colgate's Pale Soap,
Black Pepper, Spice, AND
Best Rio Coffee,
Walnut and Tomato Catsup, AUCTIONEER
Sweet Olive and British Oils, A U U N bjp
Capers, Red Currant Jellies,
Wrapping Paper, Nut Meg, Lobsters, FFERS his services in the above capacity
Segars, Pickles, Smoking Tobacco, 0 to the citizens of St. Augustine and vicini-
Plow Lines, Mackaboy Snuff together ty. Special attention given to the sale of Real
with every article usually kept in my line of Estate and Personal Property in general. Cus-
business. B. E. CARR. tomary Commissions,--prompt returns.
Nov. 12 Oct. 8. 3SI


LECAL NOTICES.

ALL persons indebted to the Estate of Gad
Humphreys late of St. John's county, de-
ceased are requested to make immediate pay-
ment to the undersigned; and all persons having'
claims against said Estate, will present them du-
ly authenticated within the time prescribed by
law, or this notice will be plead in bar.
MARY S. HUMPHREYS,
*Nov. 26th 1859. Administratrix.
NOTICE.
ubscribers to Stock, and Stockholders in St.
John's Rail Road Company, are required to
make payment or satisfaction thereof, to said
corporation, at their office at Tocoi, of an in-
stalment of fifteen per centum, or fifteen dollars
on each and every share, before or on the 26th
day of December 1859. Also fifteen per centum,
or fifteen dollars oneach share on the 27th.,
28th., 29th., 30th., and 31st days of December
1859, and an installment of Nine dollars on or
before the 2nd day of January 1860.
JOHN WESTCOTT,
Acting Secretery.
Toeoi, Nov. 24th., 1859. Acting Secret
NOTICE.
APPLICATION will be made to the Judge of
Probate of St. Johns county, for authority to
sell certain real estate of R. C. Miller for the
purpose of a more profitable investment.
A. J. MILLER.
Nov. 26, 1859. 4w

Notice,
S IX months after the date hereof I shall ap-
ply to the Judge of Probate of St. Johns
county for my discharge as administrator with
the will annexed of the Estate of Hannah
Smith, deceased.
S .- GEQ,,R. F-IRDB.NKS,
Administrator. *
St. Augustine, June 25, 1859.
NOTICE. "
A LL 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 authenticated.
CHARLOTTE ZYLSTRA, Executrix.
Nov, 12, 1859,

NOIV 0 TWICE.
CSIX weeks after date application will be made
to the Judge of Probate of St, Johns coun-
ty for letters of administration on the Estate of
Austin French.
ROBERT MICKLER.
Nov. 5


Notice.

PPLICATION will be made by the Direct-
A ors, of St. Johns Rail Road Company, at,
the adjourned session, for an amendment of the
Charter of said R. Road.
St. Augustine, August 27, 1859. 3m


Notice.
TWO months after dite I shall present to
John L, Phillips Judge of Probate of St.
Johns county my accounts and vouchers of the
Estate of Abraham Dupont, late of said county
deceased; and also at the, same time and place,
my accounts and vouchers as Trustee of Miss E.
V. Dupont. J. C. HEMMING,
Ex. de facto and Trustee
for Miss E, V. Dupont:
Nov. 12th. "



"i IX months after date hereof I shall make-p-
plication 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.
CALVIN GILLIS,
Administrator.
August 13. 8w


Notice.
ALL personsindebted to the Estate of Wm.
A W. Oates late of St. Johns county, deceased
are requested to make immediate payment to
the undersigned; and all persons having claims
against said Estate, will present them duly au-
thenticated within the time prescribed by law,
or this notice will be plead in bar.
MARY N. OATES,
Oct.. 22. 8w Administratrix.

Wanted.
IMMEDIATELY on the St. Johns Rail Road
6 Teams and Drivers, to haul cross ties.-
Apply to
WILLIAM PHELAN, Contractor.
Nov. 12 Per JOHN CHAMPION.


SHERIFF'S SALE.
"TY virtue of an Execution issued out of the


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, I have
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:-Au undivided
interest of Fve Thousand three Hundred and
Thirty-three Acres, being the third part of cer-
tain grant of land containing 16,000 acres more
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 1st
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.
The above sales postponed until the first
Monday in October next.
The above sale is postponed until the first
Monday in November next.
The above sale is postponed until the first
Monday in December nqxt.
JAMES RUSSELL,
Mar. 5. Sheriff Brevard County.


Southern Plows Corn Shellers,

&e.
A. F. MAYHER & CO.,
No. 54 Vesey Street,
NEW YORK CITY.
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, &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 Goods warranted to be as represented.
A. F. MAYHER & CO.,
Send for our List. No. 54 Vesey st. N. Y.
Successors to John Mayher & Co.
(Who established the business in. 1820)
Aug. 27 3m
TRA VELING TRUNKS
P backing do., Valices, Carpet Bags, Misses
School Satchels, Ladies Bonnet Boxes.
Nov. 12 T. NELSON.
PARASOLS
U MBRELAS and Sun Shades of the finest
quality and the fall fashions.
Nov. 12 T. NELSON.

Just Received,
TRISIT and Sweet POTATOES, Lemons, Ice,
Confectionary, Preserves, Sweet Oil, Olives,
Dates, choice English Mustard, fine Table Salt,
C.pers, Pickles, Sardines, Anchovies, Rose
Water, Gelatine, Raisins, Currants, Citron,
Macaroni, Vermicella, Sago, &c.
oct 1 B. E. CAURR,


KEROSENE OIL!
GREAT REDUCTION IN PRICE.
.2o Variation for the Winter.
THE NEW YORK KEROSENE OIL CO.
(ESTABLISHED 1854.)
Announce that, having made great improve-
ments in the manufacture of Kerosene, they are
now enabled to offer it to the Trade at
ONE DOLLAR PER GALLON,
WHOLESALE.
The attention of customers is respectfully
called to the subjoined table, the result of a
photometrical examination, by Ed'd N. Kent
Esq., of New York, Chemist, and dated Feb 3,
1856.


MATERIAL. LAMP. 'g




Kerosene. Kerosene, 13.689
Camphene. Camphene. 5.625
Whale Oil. Solar. 1.892
Lard Oil. Solar. 1.640
Sperm Oil. Solar. 2.025
Burning Fluid Large Wick. 553




1.209 9" ..6 -:4 8

833 1 00 .' 1 00
a -a





850 2 2 26 47'




93 Pearl Street, N. Y.

Kerosene is also to be obtained at the Man-
ufacturers' Prices, of all the New York Whole-
sale Druggists, Grocers, Camphene and Burn-
ing Fluid Manufacturers and Dealers in Lamps.
.833 100 .-KEROSE2NE is the trade-
mark of the. Kerosene Oil Co., and all
person is are cautioned againsed at using the

said trade-marik for other oils.
Oct. 15. ,- 3m
FRESH GROCERIES.
UST received per Schr. Mary Louisa direct
from New York:
60 Bbls. Southern Flour, W. Wheat,
12 Bbls. Extra Pilot Bread,
13 do. Irish Potatoes,
do. Onions,
do. Soda Crackers,
Sda. Sugar,
do. Butter,
do" Farina,
14 Boxes Colgate Br. and W. Soda Soaps,
14 do. Varigated,
5 Bbls. Stuart's Crushed and pulverized
Sugar,
Boxes Starch,
Coffee, Candles and Candies.
Oct. 22 M DOWNEY.


gives more light and consumes less oil, than any ,
other "Kerosene" or Coal Oil Burner mauufac-.`,
tured. 3m Nov. 12
-- TILHE Yr A-YRE COME .
Those much admired 20 Hoop Skirts. These
Skirts are warranted Steel Springs and selling
"at New York price, only 3 Dollars.
ALSO
A small Invoice of the Skirt Supporters which'.
attracted so much attention for their novelty ailu
well as utility on the opening night. These ar-'1
tidcleshavejust arrived from N. Y. by Steamer",!
St. Mary's FAIRCHILD'S m
oct 1. New Store.


a&- SPECIALITY. A
O UR Millinery department we wish to ca"
special attention to.
BONNETS
ARTIFICIAL FRENCH FLOWERS
SILK RUSCHES
&c. &c. &c. &o.
We pretend to say w he as fine as n a ssor
meant of these articles as can be had in eithdj
Savannah or Charleston and at much lowM
prices, an examination will satisfy you we ar|
correct. It gives us pleasure to show o
goods whether you purchase or not.
FAIRCHILD,S New Store.
Sept. 24.


DIRECT FROM NEW YORK.
W E have just received a fine, fresh lot
mens and boys Shoes, which we shall
fer at the low price of $1.76 and 1 dol. 12f;
pair.
-ALSO-
An Invoice of soft Hats, Black and col
which we shall sell cheap, for cash. 1 .do'
and 2 dols. 50 according to quality.
Call and look at them at- ...'.
Oct. 22 FAIBOAILD'S New_
WINES AND CIDER.
CHOICE CLARET, Cider, Ale, Prer-
Lemon Syrup, Raspberry Veniger,
ger Wine. Cherry Brandy.
B,BE.

DES Call at the new Store under the M
sonic Lodge opened by HERTZ, if yo
want cheap and prime articles in the "j
eery Line and other little N.ipk nacks.
J. E. MEDDOUGH
IS selling Kerosene Oil $1.75 per Gal.
Crushed Sugar 12 1-2
Brown do. 10 per lb.
Steam, do. 11 per lb.
Goshen Butter 31 1-4 lb.
Coffee 71bs for $1,00
Adamantine Candles 30c. per lb.
Elephant Oil for Lamps 1.25, &e.
TOYS! TOYS !! !
A large variety of Toys for the Holhdays.
Nov. 12 T. NELSON.
OLLINS Axes, Spades, Shovels, Corn Mills
Grubbing Hoes, Curry Combs &c.
B. E. CARR.
J.ST received from Charleston a lot of choice
HAMS, Lard, Butter, Cheese, Cracke
bags Family Flour, &Q.
oct1 B. E. CARR.


KEROSENE Oil from New York.
J. E. MEDDOUGIH.


M. Downey

B EGS leave to inform the citizens of St Au-
gustine and surrounding vicinity, and so-
journers visiting us during this winter that he
has just received and is now opening at the old
stand, at Mrs. Mason's brown building, corner
of Charlotte street and Market square per Schs.
Mary Louisa an4 Atlantic direct from N. York
a well selected. stock of DryGoods and, Gro-."
ceries, consisting in part of the following ar-'
ticles.
FRENCH AND ENGLISH
Merino, 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 Quilt%,
Calicoes, De'bages, Book and Swiss Muslins
PLANTATION GOODS,
Blankets, blue, red and grey. Shawls long and[
square, Misses half Shawls, Kersys, K'y. Jeans,
Broad Cloth, Vestings and ready made clothing,
EMBROIDERIES LACES,
Ribbons, Velvets Moriantic Fringes of all color
shades and quality, Zephyr Worsted split and
whole, all Shades and colors, Ivory Crochet
Needles, Neck Laces, Glass Beads and Rosaries,
PERFUMERY, COLOGNES,
Cosmetic Varigated Almond brown Winsor
Castile transparent Soaps, Hosiery and Gloves
French Kid lisle thread and silk, Hose Slate,
brown, black and white, Misses and Childreq's
in great variety. He would particularly 'call
the attention of Hotel and House keepers to hias".
white Granite
-FRENCH CUT GLASS
and Earthen Ware, purchased at the N. York
rreen large trade sales. All the above will be.
aold a trifle above com for cash.
I -most. c9qdiadly. return, my most sincere
mbanksto my many.smeere friendiafid" b ,l
ous customers of I hbis Aneient City for the libe-
ral patronage bepswed,on me. for the past five' '
years and sollc iacontinuanceof thesame. I :-
flatter myself that I will be able to compete
with any other house in the trade, having mad.
the principal part of my purchases for cash
and on account of the large importation thrown.
on the N. York Market during the summer *
months.
Oct. 22 M. DOWNEY.

MAGNOLIA HOUSE,-
ST. AUGTSTINE, EAST FLA.




TERMS:
Transient' Boarders, $125 per day.
Single Rooms, attic, 4 50 per w'k.
Single Rooms, 2d Story, 6 50 "
Single and 'Double Rooms, with fire-places,
eligible situated, will be treated for.
Board, exclusive of rooms, 4 00perw'k
Extra Meals, 37. cents. Extra Fires,
25 cents.
A@& Good fare and onkuniform price.
OctG 29.

"THE JONES LAMP,"
M ANUFACTURED in every variety and.
style, and sold at greatly reduced prices
by
TARBELL & WYMAN,
37 Central street, Boston-
(Successors to E. F. Jones& Co.) :


-L


r














rIjILJISHED EVERY SATURDAY
AT

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


Gifts Gifts !

THE ORIGINAL GIFT BOOK STORE.
D. W. EVANS & CO.
677 BROADWAY, NEW YORK.
ESTABLISHED 1864.


r lATTHIAS R. ANDREU ......
M I IAOS RE The following is a partial list of property
rROPBI.ETO which will be given to the purchasers of Books
I.a itt htimeo o s ao,:


PRICE OF SUBSCRIPTION:
TWO DOLLARS PER AW1NVM
INV ADYAS VC.

a ADVERTISEMEaNTS will be inserted on the
following terms:
One Dollar per square, of twwele lines and
n.der, for the first insertion, and Seventy-Five
cents for each subsequent insertion.
Yearly advertisers shall be limited to the
space contracted for. All contracts shall be in
writing, stating definitely thie nature of the
business to be advertised. Any adoertisement
not properly connected with the business shall
be charged separately and also any excess of
matter eoer the amount contracted for.
All advertisements not marked with the num-
ber of insertions required, will be continued
until forbid, and charge for.
aW Five Dollars will be charged for all an-
nouncements of Candidates for Office, in ad-
vance.
Contract advertisements payable quarterly;
advertisements from strangers and transient
persons, payable in advance. All others will be
considered due when called for.
- One square, for six months, - $10 00
Legal or Business Cards, pr an - 10 00
Application for Letters of Administra-
tion -- ---------- -- - 6 00
Notice to Debtors and Creditors - 7 00
Application for dismissal as Adminis-
trator - -- - - - - 10 00
S Al bills for Job Printing, must be paid
tile delivery of the work.


Notice.

IX months after date hereof I shall make ap-
J plication to the Jiqdge of Probate of Put-
iam county a or a final settlementad for my
discharge as the administrator of the estate of
Antoine Giroux, deceased late of said county.
CALVIN GILLIS,
Administrator.
August 183. 8w


Notice.

ALL persons indebted to the estate of James
Riz, deceased are requested to make it-
mediate payment to the undersigned. And all
persons having claims against the said estate are
required to present the shm witMhin two years,
or this notice will be plead in ,ar of their pay-
ment.
ANNIE RIZ, Administratrix,
GEORGE COLEE, Adminiseor.'
Aug 6 8W


Notice,

A PPLICATION will be made by the Direct-
A n St Jeltm Rail Road Comany, at
the adjourned session, for an amendment of the
Charter of said R. Road.
S. Augustine, August 27, 1859. 3m
STUART'S SYRUP.
. CHOICE Table Syrup,
do Golden do.
New Orleans Sugars,
Choice Java Coffee,
do. Mocha do.
do. Rio do.
Gunpowder Tea,
Y. H. Tea,
0. H. Tea,
Black do.
Imperial do.
Spices &c. B. E. CARR.
Oct. 15


Sheriff Sale.
Y virtue of sundry executions issued out of
B the Circuit court for the county of St.
.Yohns Eastern Circuit of Flofida to me directed
against Francis B.r ..f ... 1i-. I have
levied upon and w-i -i.i tr r.i.j .. a. before
the Court House c ,- i it. I -.1 Augus-
Stie on Monday the first day of August,' be-
tween the usual hours of sale, the following de-
g. $ eibed property to wit:
A House and Lot in Charlotte street in the
gity of-St. Augustine,
R. Known as City Hotel.
,I U.. .,. I.l Lot in Picolata street bounded
N i.; 1 n,.,i t,. E. by Lot formerly of Corne-
In 1.. Bu.,',' w ry Lot of Mis. C. F6ste -
'- 'is .. L and 12 mile swamp known as
i.i. ......- Ln I North River known as Shell

I i .\.. r,- Li. 1, Pellicer's Creek, formerly of
*,P t,..t A.L .k. i. r
,,.. r -i ', a )Saw M ill.
S A. D. ROGERO,
Sheriff St. Johns County.
St. Augustine, August 6, 1859.
o The above sale is postponed until 1st
Inonday in December next.

A Good Assortment

OF

FAMILY


SGroceries,


TO BE HAD
AT
C. BRAVO.

Just Received,
RISH and Sweet POTATOES, Lemons, Ice,
Confectionary, Preserves, Sweet Oil, Qliyes,
Dates, choice English Mustard fine Table Salt
Capers, Pickles, Sardines, Anchovies, Rose
Water, Gelatine, Raisins, Currants, Citron,
Macaroni, Vermicella, Sago, &c.
oct 1 B. E. CARR.

Fresh Groceries.
JUST received a fresh supply of Family Gro-
ceries at
SWINNEY'S Cash Store.
Oct. 15.


worth from
Gold Watches, English Le-
ver, Patent L. and Lopines $80 00 to $100 00
Silver Watches, Patent Lover,
full jewelled, hunting cases
open face and cyclindgr
esca pment, 1 00 to 40 00
Gold Lockets-Large size,
four glasses, and two glass-
es with spring-large and
small size with snAp, 2 50 to 12 00
Cameo, Mosaic, Florentine,
Painted, Lava, Goldstono,
Garnet and Coral Sets of
Pins and Drops, 5 00 to 25 00
Ladies' Gold Guard Chains,
Fancy Neck Chains, Chat-
elainecs, 8 00 to 18 00
Gents' Fob and Vest Chains, 10 00 to 80 00
Sets Cameo, Goldstone, Paint-
ed, Mosaic, Garnet, Oryx,
Engraved and Plain Gold
Sleeve Buttons and Bosom
Studs, 2 00 to 11 00
Gold Pencils, with Pens,
large, medium and small, 3 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 50
Gents' Gold Bosom Pins, Clus-
ter, with Opal, Scarf Pins,
Onyx, Garnet, &c., 1%0 to 5 00
Rich Silk Dress Patterns, 22 00 to 30 00
Cameo, Mosaic, Coral, Garnet,
Chased and Plai: .
lets, Silver and C', i...,i i. -, 0 to 6 00
Gent's Pen and Pocket Knife, 5Q to 1 50
Pearl and Morocco Port-monies, 50 to 2 00
Toothpicks, Watch Keys, Guard
Slides, 1 50 to 3 50
Golden Crosses, small medium
and large, 2 00 to 7 00
Besides other Gifts, comprising a ligrge and
valuable assortment of miscellaneous articles,
varying from $1 to $40.
The proprietors of the OLDEST ESTABLISH-
ED GIFT BOOKSTORE IN THE UNITED
STATES, fqr the uninterrupted success which
has crowned heir eqrnest 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,
and such as arc out of the'toaph of any similar
establishment in the country; and propose, in
this,
THE FIFTH YEAR
of their location in New York, to introduce
NEW FEATURES,
STILL GREATER ATTRACTIONS,
GIFTS OF GREATER VALUE AND VARIETY,
A STILL LARGER AND BETTE R SELECTED
I .. STOCK OF BOOKS,
Commissions and inducements to clubs and to
agents who are willing to devote their time to
-ur-buine~tr- so tha Sthoes w-ho dlesro an have
GIFTS AND BOOKS WITHOUT MONEY.
We shall endeavor to establish an agent in
every town in the United States, so that all who
will may benefit by our liberal system of trade.
We hliae appointed
ALONZO A. BRAVO
our dtly authorized agent for St. Augustine
and vicinity, who will receive and forward all
orders with attention and despatch.
A NEW AND REVISED CATALOGUE,
ready for distribution, containing every desira-
ble book, new or old, now in print; and acknow-
ledged by librarians and literary men to be the
most complete and best classified ever issued,
without an exception.
500,000
are ready to be given away, mailed free to any
address, to all parts of the world. It contains
all works on
Art, Science and Natural History, Adventures,
Travels, &c. Agricultural and Domestic Econ-
omy. Belles Letters, Essays &c., Bibles, Bi-
ographies, Dictionaries, Encyclopaedias, Ga-
zetteers, Philosophical and Classical Works,
Historical and Miscellaneous, Poetical, Theolo-
gical, iReligions. Law, Medical, Masonic, Stand-
ard Fictions, Prayer, IHymn and Glee Books,
for Schools, &c., &c.,
Anj .1 i.! .., r IT -..-.. 'publications in eve-
ry 1.1 i... i t i ,.r. 'We sell aslowas
-and, in many cases, lower than-any other
house in the country; and with every book of
the value of one dollar or, nore, we present
some useful Gift, without extra charge
LET EVERY ONE CONSULT HIS OWN IN-
TEREST, '
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
NO. 677 BROADWAY,
LAFARGE HOTEL BUILDING,
WE GUARANTEE PERFECT SATISFACTION.
JUDGE FOR YOURSELVES.
Examine our'plan of business. Any one can
who will. Observe the daily distribution of
watches, gold and silver; vest, chatelaine and
guard chains; bracelets, cameo, mosaic, coral,
gold stone, garnet and gold sets of pin and
clasps; lockets, large, medium and small size;
rings, chased. i .. '- ..... ....
goldstone, coi '. ., 1 t ..
sleeTi.II... ... .
and:.-. g.i i ... I ...
cases, and a thousand other articles of use and
value.
A Gift with every book worth from 50cts to $I.
'END FOR A CATALOGUE. '
It will cost you nothing, and will' hbe yalable
asa book of reference, if nothing more.
Address,
D. W. EVANS & CO.
No. 677 Broadway New York.


N. B.-A WORD OF EXPLANATION to
those who have know us under thd style of Ev-
ans & Co. The Business located by us at No.
677 Broadway, New York City, is the oldest
established house in the country, and is known
world-wide as the original "'Evans & C C ;,.
Bookstore." Many l .I- t I- the i.
of our popularity ,j .,.. imder.. ..-
name, to increase their trade-to protect
the few who may be unacquainted with
us, we would state that we have no con-
nection with any other Gift Book House-
and though many advertise under the name of
Evens & Co., the firm constituted by D. W.
EVANS and J. H. PRESTON, is the first and
only concern rightfully using the name. But
to prevent all confusion in the future, we shall
useac the style of


Stage Route,
FROM
PICOLATA TO ST. AUGUSTINE.

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

CHARESTON and
SAVANNAH Steamers.
Conveyances always in readiness awaiting ar-
rivals. Distance 18 miles; Time, 8 hours.
-----
Arrivals and Departures from Charleston twice
a week-Everglade, via Savannah. Caroli-
na direct.
And Savannah-St. John's, St. Mary's, inland
direct.. And Enterprize, up the River Pa-
laths, steamer Darlington, Saturdays.
-N. HENRY, Proprietpr.
St. Augustine.

THE PARK

FIRE INSURANCE COMPANY,

CASH CAPITAL,


$200 OO0Q,
--o--

Offices-237 BROADWAY, and
50 WALL STREET.
-o-


This Company Insures Buildings, Merchan-
dise, Ships, and their Cargoes, in Port, House-
hold Furniture, and Personal, Property
generally against Loss or Damage by fire.
JOSIAH W. BAKER, President.
JOHN BODINE, Vice President.
WM. JAFFARY, Secretary.
GEO. R. FAIRBANKS,
Agent, St. Augustine.
June 25.

CHEAP GOODS.
T E. MEIDQUGII, at the old stand of Dn-
tJ point, corner of Treasury Lane announces
the receipt of a fine assortment of Spring and
Summer Godods selected especially in accordance
with .he good taste of this market and it will
be offered for cash ats very low prices. The as-
sortment is well wort. .. -admination and it
will be a pleasure to I r 11.. goods. Call and
see.

Also
Fine Family Groceries, Fresh and daily received.
May 21. J. E. MEDDOUGH.
JUST RECEIVED.
5 bbls. Flour,
25 sacks do.
60 Kegs aild,
20 Boxes Stanrch,
8 Tierces Rice,
10 Sacks Coffee,
10 Boxes Candles,
25 Bbs. Irish Potatoes,
10 4o. Onions,
15 I :. i .. .
5 P ., i
2 Bbs. Bread,
10 Boxes Pickles,
15 Boxes Glass 8 i 10 10 M 12,
10 Coils Rope,
30 Doz. Brooms,
40 Bbls. .'. 1 . .
2 do. I .. i.. ..
40 Kegs White Lead,
8 Cases Mustard,
10 Baskets Champaign,
6 Casks Ale,
5 do. Porter,
15 Boxes Cider,
10 do. Lemon Syrup,
15 Boxes Tobacco,
10 Packages Tea,
40 .
I 0 ii.,, ,. t. -r .
10 Cases Lard Oil,
5 Boxes Chocolate and Eelected to suit
the trade at retailed at reduced prices.
Oct. 22. B. E. CARR.
SCH. ATLANTIC-JUST OPENING.
F ARINA CRACKERS,
Pic Nio Crackers,
Ginger Schnapps, Crackers,
Sugar do.
Sugar do.
Butter do.
Pilot Bread,
Graham Bread,
Corn, Starch, Farina.


Oc(. 15.


B. E. CARR.


APPLES, ONIONS, POTATOES,
S CRl. Atlantic-Choice Vegetables, Fruits &c.
Dried Fruits &c. B.' E. CARR.
O' ct. 15 '
CORN CORN!! CORN ! !
FLOUR FLOUR !
00 bushels N. C. Corn.
30 barrels ex. N. C. Flour just received.
J. E. MEDDOUGII.


Notice.
A LL peasonsilndobted to the Estate of Wm.
W.'Oatesaate of St. Johns county, deceased
are requested to make immediate payment to
the undersigned; and all persons having claims
against said Estate, will present the dily au-
thenticated within the time p described by law,
or this notice will be plead in bar.
MARY N. GATES,
Oct. 22. 8w Administratrix.
USE MASON'S BLACKING !
It has become the only Standard Article
of the kind in the United States.
Nov. 5 B. E. CARR.


RUNAWAY SLVE.
TAKEN up and committed to jail
in St. Johns county as a runaway
A NEGRO MAN
About 50 years of age, of yellow-
ish complexion 5 feet 1 inches
high. Says his name is Jack. He is clothed in
blue homespun pantaloons and a ragged negro
cloth jacket. He says that he was last owned by
the estate of Abraham Bessent, deceased, of Du-
val county. The owner is requested to come
forward, pay expenses and take him away.
A. D. ROGERO,
Sheriff St. Johns County.
Iay 28.


SPECIAL ANNOUNCEMENT
FROM THE
Quaker City Publishing House!!
o-
10,000 Catalogues,
NEW, ENLARGED AND REVISED-NOW
READY FOR DISTRIBUTION
SUPERIOR INDUCEMENTS TO THE PUBLIC!
a3., A new and sure plan for obtaining GOLD
and SILVER WATCHES and other valuable
Prizes. Full particulars vrivn in itqitonoo
which will be sent free to ail *. ..*- ".
Valuable Gifts, worth .... .. .
GUARANTEED to each purchaser. $100,000
in Gifts have been distributed to my patrons
within the past six months-$150,000 (o be dis-
tributed during the next six months.
The inducements offered Agents are more
liberal than those of any other'Io9.iese it the busi-
ness.
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.
A&' AGENTS WANTED in every Town and
County. For full particulars address
DUANE RULISON,
Quaker City Publishing House,
33 South Third Street,
oct 1-4m Philadelphia, Pa.


Auction.

In virtue of the Authority in me vested by
order of the Court'of Probate of St. John's
County, I will expose for public sale in Front
of the Court hose in the City of St. Augustine
on the 1st Tuesday of July next at 12 Olock
m., two Town Lots in said City. One North
the other South of the Public Square; the
one North fronting Mr. Dorman's residence,
and the one South Mr. Matthew Solana's
residence; belonging to the Estate of Gen.
Joseph M. Hernandez, for the payments of
debts of . 1. I .
Terms Cash.
K. B. GIBS, Executor.
By GEO. J. ZmEtoAunR, Auctioneer.
St. Augustine, May 28th 1859.
The above sale is postponed until 1st mon-
day in December next.
L TNDN PICKLES, French and English Mus-
American Mustard
Olives, Raisins,
Currants and Citron
Center Table and Mantle Fluid Lamps
Stationery, Paper, Pens, Ink, Envelopes; &c.
For sale by JOHN W. SWINNY.
nov 20
GRQCERIE
A full supply, just received. 1Fnialies pur-
chasing foe cashi in original packages or
by the dollar can have them at satisfactory rates
I will sell from invoices a tririiing advance. I
cannot compete and give accommodation. Those
furchasitg for cash and cash only can make
their own bargains,
Nov. 5, B, E. CARR.

KEROSENE OIL


AUGITIN & CO., AGENCY,
Genuine Article.
Oct 22. B. E. CARR.
HERMETICALLY SEALED.
SSORTED Meats, Soups, Fish, Vegetables,
A Fruit U. B. E. CARR.


rc,


NORTHERN ROUTE.

STATIONS. G U NIG T
Leave Charleston ille 10.25 A.M. 8.3S0 r.m
Arrive at Kingville

chester Railroad.) 4.50 1.40 A..
Arrive at Columbia 6.30 .m. .45 A.M
Arrive at Camden 7.20 r..
-o-
Leave Camden 4.10 A.M.
Leave Columbia 5.00 A.M. 2.00 P.oi
Leave Kingville (the
junction of theWil-
mingtop and Man-
chester railroad 6.45 A.M. 4.30 P.M.
Arrive at Charleston 1.00 P.M. 11.00 r.X
WESTERN ROUTE.

TATI TAINs. TRAINS
Leave Charleston 5.45 A.M. I 2.30 P.m.
Arrive at Augusta 1.15 Pr..m 11.15 P.6M
Leave Augusta 10.10 A.. M 8.15 P..6
Arrive at Charleston 5.30 rP.M. 5.20 A.1,
SCHEDULE OF THE NORThI (ASTERN RAIL
ROAD.
MINING jEVEJNG
.I. TRAIN. TRAIN.
Leave Charleston 2.15 5A.m. 3.00 P.ml
Arrive at Florence 7.50 A.M. 8.30 P,.
-a-e
Leave Florence to 2.30 A.M. 12.15 rP.
Arrive at Charleston I 0 .O r.m. 5.45 P.m
-Except Sunday. tExcept Monday.
An Accommodation Train will leave Charles
ton on Tuesdays and Fridays, -L. I .. .1 ..
rive at Charleston on Wednes i. ,.. I : ....

THROUGH RAVEL
BETWEEN AUQUSTA AEND KINGVILLoE.
TTIOAS AY NIGHT
STATIONS. T kAINS. TRAINS.
Leave Augusta 10.10 A.M. 8.15 rP:M.
Arrive at Kingville 4.350 .M. 4.40 A.M
0-o-
Leave Kingvillo 6.45 A.M. 3.30 P.M
Arrive at Augusta 1.15 P.M. 11.15 P.M
days, at 5.30 p. m.
For Chr-'l' .-A Darlington Railroad-The
8.00 p. m. t ..., .-. Charleston.
For Wilmington and Stations on the Wilming-
ton and Manchester Railroad, East of Florence-
All the trains make direct connections.
COMBINED SCHEDULE OF THE NORTH
EASTERN AND WILMI QTON AND MANCHESTErI
OI4,ROADS.
STATIONS. TRA= N TRAIN.G
Leave Clharletot 2.80 A.M. 3.15 P.M
Arrive aVilms.ngton 3.80 P.m. 4.30 A.M
-o-
Leave Wirnington 7.00 A.M. 8.80 P.M
Arri e at Charleston 9.15 A.M. 6.30 P.M.
except Monday. tExcept Sunday.


Liquors!

THE SUBSCRIBER keeps constantly
Sand, and for sale, liquors of tte
SIlowing Brands: Old Q. 0. V. P.
i. ondon Dock Brandy, vintage 1848,
.S. .. Brandy, Cognac Brandy, Gibson &
Sous' Family Whiskey, Pure Monongahela Whis-
key, Old Bourbon Whiskey, Reci. Whiskey,
American Gin, Pure N. E. Rum, Schiedam Aro-
matic Shnapps, Madiera Wine, Sherry Wine
Cararet Wines, of the best brands, such as St
Julien, Catalan, Lions, and Larouroudc, Ale
Porter. Cordials, of the Chraux Brands, Stough-
toe's Bitters, Orgeat &c. &c.
C. BEAVO
Febl 5.


'


tp


D. W. EVANS & CO,,
and all persons wrongfully using the appellation
to mislead the public, will be made to suffer the
penalty of the law.
D. W. EVANS & CO.,
677 Broadway, Now York.
May 14.

Notice,
LL persons indebted to the Estate of Han-
A nall Smith deceased are requested to make
immediate payment to the undersigned and all
persons having clain against the said Estate
are required to present the same within two
years, Ar This notice will be plead in bar of their
payment.
payment. CEO. R. FAIRBANKS,
Administrator de bonis non
Hannah Smith dec.
St Augustine March 19., 1859.


HISTORY.
AND
ANTIQUITIES
OF THE
CITY OF ST. AUGUSTINE,
FOUNDED A. D. 1565;-Comprising some
of the most interesting portions of the
early History of Florida :-By George R. Fair-
banks, Vice President of the Florida Historical
Society. For sale at
Mar. 5 B. E. CARR,

OPINIONS OF THE PRESS,
KniclcerbockerT Magazine, N. Y.
"The ancient and siemtpre fiol itdad do San
Augustin, lias found a most admirable historian
in the Vice President of the Florida Historical
Society. I < Conquest of Mexico,
we have . I ... : 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 J st, Boston.
"It is a careful compilation, comprising the
most interesting portions of the early history of
Florida."
Evening Transcript, Boston.
"It is a valuable addition to the choicest ma-
terials of our history."
Journal of Commerce, N. 7.
"The present laistriographer has done his
work well, and deserves argo credit therefore "
National Intelligenccr, Washington.
"We are glad to see this painstaking volume,
which rescues some most valuable and interest-
ing particulars of that history from the oblivion
that would otherwise have covered them."
.PcIsacola Paoper.
"It is a yqluable work, and one which no citi-
zen of Florida should be without."
Florida Sentinel, Tallahassee.
"The mass of material in his possession has
enabled the author to supply an important
omission in the history of Florida "
Charleston Merceirs, Cagrleston, S. C.
"This work is an excellent, agreeable, and
highly useful contribution to the historical libra-
ry of the South."
Flqrida Republican.
"The whole work will command dep atten-
tion."


I -


I at tjjO UMO 01 SaLC : I


GOVERNMENT OF THE UNITED
STATES.
EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT.
President-James Buchanan;
Vice President-J. C. Breckenridge ;
Secretary of State-Lewis Cass;
Secretary of Treasury-Howell Cobb;
Secretary of Interior-Jacob Thompson:
Secretary of War-John B. Floyd;
Secretary of the Navy-Isaac Toucey ;
Postmaster General-Aaron V. Brown ;
Attorney General-Jeremiah S. Black. i
JUDICIAL DEPARTMENT.
R. B. Taney-Chief Justice of the Supreme
Caurt.
ASSOCIATE JUSTICES.
John McLean, James M. Wayne,
John Catron, Peter V. Daniel,
Samuel Nelson, Robert C. Grier,
John A. Campbell, Nathan Clifford
GOVERNMENT OF FLORIDA.
EXECUTIVE DEPARTMENT.
Governor--Madison S. Perry;
Secretary-F. L. Villepigue;
Comptroller--T. W. Brevard;
Treasurer-Charles H. Austin;
Register of Public Lands-D. S. Walker.
JUDICIAL DEPARTMENT.
Thomas Baltzell-Chief Justice;
C. II. Dupont,
B. i Pearn t Associate Justices;
M. D. Papy-AtprTorey General.
EASTERN JUDICIAL CIRCUIT.
Judge-B. A. Putnam;
Solicitor-J. B. Dawkins.

Time of Holding Courts.
tIVP2?u TERM.
St. John's County, 2d Monday in March.
Duval 8d "
Nassau Thursday after the last
Monday in March.
Orange 1st Monday in April.
Volucia and St. Lucie, Thursday after 1st
Monday in April.
Putnam County, 3d Monday in April.
Sumpter 1st S[May.
Marion 2d "
Alachua 3d "
Columbia 4th "1
TALL TERM.
St. John's County, 2d Monday in October
Duval 3d "
Nassau Thursday matter last Mon-
day in October,
Orange 1st Monday in November3
Volucia and St. Lucie, Thurday after last
Monday in November.
Putnam County, 3d Monday in November.li
Marion "1 4th "
Sumpter 1st December.:
Alachua 2d "
Columbia 3d "

:St. John's County Officers.
Judge of Probates-G. Humphreys.
.,4 .1 -.1 -., ..-J. L. Phillips.
-...-,.f, i .= c.. sor and Collector-A. D.
Rogero.
County Commissioners-Mathew Solana, F.
L. Dancy, John D. Usina, Peter Benet.
Surveyor-W. Rayes.

TO TRAVELERS.
_-o--
SCHEDULE OF THE SOUTH CAROLINA RAIL
ROAD.


BURNETT'S

TOILET ARTICLES.

COCOINE, a compound of Cocoa-Nut
)il, &c., for the Hair.
FLORIMEL, a now and delightful Per-
nume for the Handkerchief.
KALLISTON, a Cosmetic, for remov-
ng Freckles, Tan, Sunburn, &e.
ORIENTAL TOOTH WASH, for the
Preservation and Beauty of the Teeth and
Gums.
BURNETT'S COCAINE
BuRNETT'S COCAINE. This is the
name of a new 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 rchip' : ,
The luxuriance and abundance of hLa..
which adorn the natives of those remote
regions, are attested by all travellers, and
are mainly to be attributed to the usa of
this Oil. The aim of Messrs. Burnett & Co.
has been to free it from the peculiar odor
which it has in this condition, and to unite
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 Trans-ript. .
FLORIMEL.
A New Perfume for the Huandkerchief.
This exquisite bouquet is so highly con-
centrated that a single drop will leave its
peculiarand delightful fragrance upon the
handkerchief for many hours.
A NEW PERFUME.
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
"IFlorimtel. 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 th
principal Druggists and Perfumers.-.
Boston Transcript.
FOR THE COMPLEXION.
Of all the compounds we have yet seeq
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-famee ".Kallistoo," It is scientifically
prey ared, and is a perf4tume as well as toil(
wash. It imparts to the skin a peculin r
softness of texture, so desirable during heo
prevalence of harsh drying winds or a hot
son. It will, with a few applications, rc-
,move tan, freekies, synLurn oano allett,
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 he hidd of all druggists and perfumers.
of any reputation. Joseph Burnett & Co.
are the Proprietors.-Borton Transcript.
THE TEETH.
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 be-
come irreparable.
Among the many preparations for pre-
serving the health and beauty of the Teeth
and Gums, we believe B rnett's Oriental
Toothi W as 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 an4 all the proparationS
bearing his name,
The Oriental Tooth Wash has, we know,
received the spoction and patronage of thq
leading Dentists and Physicians in (hia
country, It is not only a powerful deter-
gent and cleanser of the teeth, but, by i.t#
vegetable astringent properties, acts direct-
ly upon the caries, t creby most effectually
arresting decay, and forming a protective
and almost impervious coating in the cavi-
ty, even where the nervo is exposed. Its
action is also beneficial to the gums, keep-
ing them firmly attached to the teeth, and
preventing the bleeding and softness which
is now-a-days so common. The Oriental
Tooth Wash is moreover OnuO of tLb r.ie .
antest remiedios in the world; ;.. ,....
pungeat, and aromatic, it imparts to the
breath a peculiarly clean and delightful
fragrance. We advise our readers to try
it.--Dental Newos.
SMOKING-
Gentlemen who are addicted to the habit
of smoking will find Burnett's Oriental
Tooth Wash an excellent detergent. It
also imparts to the breath a ir.g.,,
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
FAIRCHILD'S New Store.
Sept 17.
A NEW PLEASURE.

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 Burtett's Kalliston, prepared by
Messrs. Joseph Burnett & Co. We yield
it the palm; the effect is salutary and the
perfume is exquisite; after the application
we fell as bland and and baly as a May morn-
ing. We beg to suggest to the proprietors
to make it less irresistible if they expect to
supply the demand.-Boston Guazectte.




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