Group Title: St. Augustine examiner (Saint Augustine, Fla.)
Title: St. Augustine examiner
Full Citation
Permanent Link:
 Material Information
Title: St. Augustine examiner
Alternate Title: Saint Augustine examiner
Physical Description: v. : ; 46-68 cm.
Language: English
Publisher: Matthias R. Andreu.
Place of Publication: St. Augustine, Fla.
St. Augustine, St. John's County, Fla
Publication Date: December 3, 1859
Frequency: weekly
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
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: VID00171
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


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csiiY llr1l-11 nlir; lln1 1111 rll~11T~P TlmnTPln 11 I II11IIIT(IIV111 Illllt~i~-*LI-ree ~- Y




Transient Boarders, $1 25 per day*
Single Rooms, attic, 4 50 per w'k.

Sinl an eodol 21 oooT, w tl Ofre-places,
eligible situated, will be treated for.
Board, exclusive of rooms, 400per w'k
Extra, M~1Vics 871 cents. Extra Fires,
25 cents-
2- Cod fare and one uniform price.

gA PFcTU D never vari y and
I style, and sold at greatly reduced prices
37 Central street, Boston-
(Successors to E. P. Jones &~ Co.)
gives mr li ht an cnuer nessoil hn and
other "Kerosene" or Coal Oil Burner nmnufac-
t"red. Sm Nov.12
Tlhosemuchadmired20 ILoop Skirts. These
Skirts arewarrentedSteel Springs and selling
at New York price, onlys3 Dollars'
A smallunvoice of the.8kirt Su porters whlich
attracted somuch aten in no hi n vely as
ticles have just arrived from N. Y. by Steamer
St. Mary's FAIRtCI1LD'S
oct 1. New Store.
OuR Milinery department we wish to call
Special attenfot o ES
&0e. MLc RCHE &c.
We pretend to say we hlave as fine an asisort-
ment of these articles as can be had in either
Savannah or Charleston and at much lower
prices, an examination winl satisfy gao we are
gos whetherr yve p rcase r no sowu
Sept. 24.
+XE have just received a, fine, fresh lot of
VVmens and boys shoes, which we shall of-
for at the low price of $1.756 and 1 dol. 12; per

An Invoice of soft H~ats, Black and colored, ,
which we shall sell cheap, for cash. 1 dol. 50
and 2 dols.560 according to quality.
O nd loo F4Ity CAILD'S New Store,

ITO'1SLuREIasp erry Veiger Ga t
8 selling Kerosene Oil $1.75 per Gal,
Crushed Sugar 12 1-2
rown don 10 r 1 .
Goshen Butter 31 1-4 lb.
A o nisne Candles $1,0, per lb.
Elephant Gil for Lamps j325, he,

peared to him as if the mask with his fea-
tures rose up in thle charnel-house, and, by
means of that superstition which on New
Year's eve sees ghosts and future events, it
was at last changed into a living youth.-
Hec could see no more, he veiled his eyes, a
thousand hot tears streamed downwards
and disappeared into the snow. Inconsola-
ble and distracted he still groaned, in a
r..r- r..,..: i Dur, O my Y~outh, only return.
.1.\3 1..tuIrin: 1~.. T.] only dreamedso

still youth, only his errors had been no
drealm. B~ut he thanked God that he yet


ounce of yellow anuff stowed away behind
the snags in her head, she was ragged, dir-
ty and was one of the most hideous crea-
tures that he ever beheld.
She was quite pugnacious, grasped tight-
ly her basket of decayed vegetables and
putrid meats, while she utterly refused
with friglitful curses to go with, or have
any thing to dowith him. Grasping her
by the shoulders, with main strength he
tookherintotheeHouse oflndustry. When
she found she was conquered she looked
up to him, and says--l'well honey what
you want of Grannie now? I'
'! it. -P.4.-:' ...i br.,. ..,0n n.*21:

again she cursed him; for a moment he
turned from her, covered his face with his
hands and wept like a child, exclaimi -
"'Oh, this is too hard--to be cursed ag,
mother." Once more he approached her;
drawing a chair beside her he said "Mother",
you are my mother--don't you know me?
Shave come to takte yu hom. a '
eall me your mother-I am not your moth.
er; Pve got no children; there all dead, I
haven't got a friend on earth; all are goe
and left me-Iwotg ihyu goet m
go back tmmy dont" goyith t uk I me
would call you mother, if you were not my
mother," The olad w maho adtreet

cloe o e, wnttotry you." What
was your father's name?"--"Charles."
,hat wsour mother's name." "(Catharj
inc" Pra omet se covered or face
as if memory was busy with her thoughts.

man sisters hd you wha weae te naow
Rosa---Cs~aabaz ad.Again the old woman
aune ay a f moment was silent."
'Is the sister left in New York dead? and I
if so-where did she die." "Oh, mother

A NOVEL COURTSHIP.--A young gentle-
man happening to sit at church in a pew
adjoining one in which sat a young lady
ao o dhe o onceivevd a vilent pusin
upon the spot; but the place not sulting a
formal declaration, the exigency of the ease
suggested the following plan :He politely
atc ndte folwng exrt :-ecn ptl
ofJohn, verse fifth--"And now I beseech
thee, lady, not as though I wrote a new
commandment unto thee, but that which
wye had from the beginning-that we love

0o ao 0 4on ch pter ofRtvrse et
"Then she fell onher fae, n oe
1.. r li ri.. rb;p.2 .1,o and ani d oni~ hi

things to write unto you, I would aot writ
with paper and ink, but I trust to come unto
you, and speak face to face, that our joy
may be ful ookFromtthe above interview
Marriage tokplc te ensuing week.
HORSE CENSUS.-The following Onrious
account is given in Appleton's Cyclopedia,
of the number of horses in the various parts
of the world:
The general estimate has been eight or
ten horses in Europe for every hundred
inhabitants. Denmark has forty-fivehorses
to every hundred inhabitants, which is
more than any other European country.
Great Britain and ireland have 2,500,000
horses; France3,000,000; Austria Empire,

00 Illch is m e tha havy 0 .oea
country; the horses of the whole world are
estimated at 27,420,000.
better illustration of "free soil" sypthy
has not been lately seen than that & ocrhed
indthe follo hnparagrtapabouta misguided

n"An 01d lady,e s. Piacaes Kindrda i
(Ohio) Poor House. She formerly resided
in Anson county. N. C., and was rich in
lands andl n,;-gr:i, but hair spent all her

~EC eav moiforta thie itien tof St. Au-
journers visiting us during this winter that he
hasndust rece ed and is nw open dg at th ol
of Charlotte street and M~arket squaare per Schsr.
nlar toenie~sa and Aantia arec frojm5 N rk
cieries, consisting in part of the following nr-
Merino, all wool, French and English D'Ecosse,
L o. Id ec efro Fac, Sotc Plais Irs
Linens, M~arsells and Marsells White Qauilts,
Calicoes, De'ba es. Book and Swiss Mluslins.

Ribbons, Velvets M~oriantic Fringes of 11- . _
whaole al Sqhua an 1P Iro Ioy Coched
Needles, Neck Lhoes, Glass Beads audnosaries,
Cosmetic Varigated Almond brown Winsor
Ca~stile t aspa enth 3onaps,j I~irky afodeGllovs
brown, black and white, Misses and Children's
in great variety. He would particularly call
the attention of flotel and House keepers to his
white Granite
and Earthen Ware, purchased at the N. York
recent large trade salles. All the above will be
sold a trifle above cost for cash.
I most cordially return my most smecere
cuans tomy 8mn isj e ihe dlhod u r-

with any other house in the trade, having made
the prnioncpl part of my purchanses for cash
tdon a cornt of the r ejge import timi tu oin
GOt, 22 M. DOWN'IEY.

A tone of wild unrest comes floating to my ear,
A fancy wild, and vague, yet reverberatin

Th ogh the heart's echoing passages, anel
dim, shadowy halls,
Till it dies in soft music, soft as angel's lear
An image of the Beautiful, alvision of delight,
Comes in troubled dreams before me, radiantly
bright, ,
PUPur II. Ftll that Poets worship. wild as drein

L~r -v.. ... ,. ,, ag beauty, from above the

p hiesn with its u raised ft er to the blue and

chnnton nd o wmrd! ever onward! till the soul
shall reach his home!"
In my heart's most secret chamber, high upon a
silvery throne,
Lulled to dreams by slumb~rous music, with its
wild, unearthly tone,
Dwells a radiant, joyous Being, being sent from
God above,
Whom mortals knew no name for, till the Alngels
calledit "Love."
When I tread thle silent passage, and unbar the
golden door,
Waves Of dreamy music greet me, echoing for-

Wild an ibler swells the pean, till I stand

And know'the radiant image, is a Bleing; all my

Then the features wear thle likeeness of ti e Im-
ago, and its voice,
Is the soft, and haunting melody, that bade my
soul rejoice-
[Translated frug tl eerman of Richter for the

Dedicated to the Young Men of this
The New Year's Night of an

An old man stood at the window, in the
midnight of the N~ew Year's day, and gazed
long, with a glance of despair, on the im.
moveable, everlasting, bright Heaven, and
down upon the still, pure, white earth,
whereon there was now no one so joyless
and sleepless as he. For the grave lay
lose by him, and it was concealed only by
the snow of age, not by the verdure of
youth, and he brought with him out of the
whole course of life, only errors, ains and
sickness, a wasted body, a vacant mind,
a heart full of venom, and an old age full of
remorse. The beautiful days of his youth
returned as spectres, and carried him back
to that fair morning in which his Pather
placed him on the way which leads to the
right throughthe sunny path of virtue, in-
to a wide and quiet land full of light and
harvests, and of angels, but which, to the
left, leads down, by the obscure paths of
vice, to a gloomy cavern, full of dripping
poison, of serpents ready to dart upon their
prey, and of dismal, close exhalations. Asla!
the serpents hung on his breast, and the
poison-drops on his tongue and he knew
not where he was. Distracted, and with
unspeakable grief he cried to Heaven.
1'Give me backtmy youth, O Father place
me again at the beginning of life, that i
may choose a. different path.
He saw Igness-ftui dance above the
heath, and play over the grave-yard (in the
or gnal, Gods acre) and he said, "ITh o
are my foolish days." He saw asttr fall-
Ing from heavn aand gleaming in its fal ,

bleeding heart, and remorse, with its ser-
pent-tooth, gnawed deeper into its wounds.
His glowing imagination showed him
crawling night-p~hantoms on the roofs, and
the windmill raised its arms threatening
to crush him, and a mark which had been
left in the empty charnel-house, by de-
grees assumed his own features. In te
midst of the conflict, suddenly, from the
towers, dim and far away floated the mlu-
sic of the Church-anthem for the New Year.
His mind became calmer. He looked about
the horizon, and on the white earth, and he
thought of the friends of his youth, who
were happier and better than he, were the
happy fathers of children, and blessed men,
andhe said L'O that I might, like you, this
first night with dry eyes slumber when I
would Alas! I should be happy had I followed
your New Years wishes and instructions, my
blessed parents." In the midst of these
feverish rememubrances of his youth, it ap-

feaLrful dreqm will in future be thy judge;
but when thou, full of anguish, shalt cry,
"Return, O Beautiful Youth,?' it will never
thus return to thee.

A few days since a well dressed intelli-
gent looking man, who had the ap-
pearance of a well to do farmer, called
at the House of Industry and requested an
audience with MIr. Pease. He stated that
some years Since he emigratedto this coun-
try, accompanied by his mother and sisters;

tte mtat odf Mine. Byinuty e t
omy and perseverance he was enabled to
purchase a farm, and now hre had a wife and
family, a pleasant home and plenty tomake
them comfortable. A short tiue since his
sister died in a house of infamy and was
buried in Potter's Field; the mother hlad

ve ponts beg ar w a,s he bf ah ms
degraded specimlens of humanity that
walk the face of the earth. For a
longs time the son flad been trying by

persuade her to come on and live with him,
but his friends wrote him that she had
gone down into the dark regions of the
Five Points, and was lost among the dregs
of infamy and degradation. But vile and
degraded as she was, she was his mother
and he loved her, and was resolved to use
every effort to recover and reclaim her and
take her home with him; for that object he
had purposely come on to rescue her if
possible. He was a stranger in the city'
and he applied to the Police for assistance;
they could do nothing for him, but direct-
ed him to MIr. Pease. On hisway down he
looked into a low damp and wretched cellar,
and there among a crowd of fithy grants,
discovered her that was once his honored he
mother; she was the most wretched speci-
men of fallen woman that his eyes ever be-
held, yet she was his mother and he was
resolved to venture down and speak to her
carefully treading his way over the heap
of flth he soon stood beside her. Putting,
out his hand while his heart was full of
warm and gushing emotion, he called her
his mother. Brushing aside her matted
hair she turned up her wild, haggard and
bloated face, aba for a, moment gazed at
him, then with a frig~thful curse she drove
him awayg.
Terrified by her wild and frightful looks,
and the horrid appearance of, her brutal
companions, he fled to the House of In_
dustry for protection. Such was the his-
torybe gave Mr. Pease, that his earnest en-
treaties for help to save histimother, wr

for him to call. Mr. Pease went out upon
the street, and to the cellar of the cold
victualed beggars. To theenquiry--"Does
such woman live here ? "Yes, but she's
out". "Would she be in soon ?" couldn'tt
tell"--"Did'nt know." The appearance
ofabright American quarter made their
ees >parkle. rIOh yetleJ all knew
where she was." One started for the clas-

Merchalits' BHOtel,

I... r-.! - u.. changes which will add to its
co frts a soa meo 01d@ 6s npbi e ot I~
no errort will be spared on the part of himself
or assistance, to render their sojourn at the
essant and DAY, $1.50.
et. 15. am
The undersigned representing Mlarine Board
Underwriters, will thank all Pilots, Captains
and others to give them immediate infornistion
concerning any and all vessels in distress
wihi their prcint frsm iFerunndi Ba eto
signed at St, dagustia

Ugns New ink Bosto a Pila elhia;

1st. Subscribers are entitled to one Volume
st time,~ 3y main in vanc $.00 e year

chagin thir ook ti ea. ete ant reteaio
2d. Subscribersforfeittheir subscriptiousby
lending their Books; and if they retain them be-
yond the tune allowed, they will be charged the

Volume,-w~hether octavo duodeoimo,-1l0 cents
perwe Bookas lo t, written in, or injured in
an zzac 4compe nation will required in ac-
At the request of many friends who hrave sad-
lyfelt the wan of pleasant eating ,h hav eo r
business, a ''cirulating Librazry" have brought
with me some 300 volumes, all new, and most of
woeks anrni hig a n the efrie stang ed
The serious will find works to suit their tastes
sdr aiene tuhr s. Th ry nand igea

mak adi nos fro te to time acrdin~ga t
the encouragement Ireceive.
Sept, to, am.



OR GA Ng ZE DP, 1849.
ELISHA B. PR1ATT, President,
MAdTTHEW COBB, Vice President.
Jons E. PEclo, 116 BMedical Examiner,

c ron gdt b engmtofe geralo oformati n
please send to the Agent for a pamphlet.
St. A gutine
Sept. 24. Sm,

E, ]? PA JR ({ D

A 6:Eg ilRa gIIO


O\FFERS his services in the above capacity
Sto the citizens of St. Augustine and vicini-
]*statae 1ndPer a l'rp rt in geeal. C
tomary Commissions--prompt rettirns.
Oct. 8- sm.

JUST received from aiylucCharleston a lot of choice
Hg dmb FL1rd &utter, Cheese, Crackers,
opt1 B. E. CAR1.

den of vice and crime, and you was with
lier when she died. Oh mother my heart
is breakiing-why do you torture me more-
Yon are my mother; I am your son, you
cannot, must not doubt it."
The ear oftheoldwoman was touched.
She could hold out no longer; rising from
lier chair, whilethebig tears were stream-
ing down her bloated and disfigured face,
she held out her arms and from the fullness

dead to all & yearads i mnced tsh etoe
claimed-"Yes! Yes!--You are my son.
Come to your poor old mother's arms."
The son almost overpowered by his emo
tions exclaimed-"lother!Mnother! my own
(lear mother! Once lost, now found. Clasp-

yn les srm tlrudaher nee~ one hou h
was his own dear long lost mother; ivhile
she wildly strained him to her heart, both
weept like children.
The scene was too touching for specta.
tors, and they were left alone,
The next day a young man with an elder-
ly woman, well, but plainly dressed, hangr-
ing on his arm, passed out of the House of
Industry; bound for the Fall River boat,
their faces were both wreathed with smiles.
Yesterday she was an inmate of a low damP
collar; a vagrant and an out-cast; while her
companions were abandoned wretches and
thieves. To day she is a mother, and
that's her son, and as they pass out they
say-"Mother! Dear mother!" "My son!

mDa he av' choicest blessings rest on
Mr. Pease and the House of ludustry.
T. S. E.

A Cualous APPLE.-A LUSUS Natura:
of an apple has been sent us by a gentleman
of Abingdon, Virginia, just as it had been
pluckred from the apple tree in the garden
of Mr. Jos. Carson, of Washington county.
It resembles a human head of the long kind
such as we see in pictures of "Old Brown."
The face thereon is a remarkable feature,
with eyes, Roman nose, mouth and flowing
beard strangely marked thereon! We are
asureu by 1e sen neithat Nature alole
artist that designed this human faced apple.
Whether the limb on which this curiosity
grew was a grafting from the "tree of life,"
o human na arqe we cannot deteranine.-

Ma- An editor says that the only reason
why his house was not blown away during
the late gale was because there was a heavy
mortgage upon it,

se went to Hi lboroughb Ohio, with her
,in cire 1astances as to e mele~d to tad
refuge inapoor-house. Sheandherfriends
now appeal to philanthropists to contribute
enough to get her out of the poo -hos and

MIrs. Kindred is now eighty-three years

crowd sof Mliassomuras, residing in the vciiet
men in their midst, with about ten thousand
dollars worth of counterfeit money on their
persons, and, determined to put a stop to
such a high-handed violation of law at
onced they tokl w of these men before
them on the spot. The third one, being a
citizen of Illinois, and thinking it the duty

01is uian b and hoirm ovtol th foth
of Mlascoutahi, to be dealt with as they a
see fit. y

ScsaPor HIswonY.--During the revolu-
tionary war, General Lafayette being in
Bas mr e, was ivited tto aboall,ji ag et,
amusement, as mighthe expected of a young
Frenchman of twenty-two, he addressed the
ladies thus:-Ladies, you are very hand-
some; you dance very prettily; your ball is
ver in buwt mys llrd atv o shirts.

ceased; the ladies wreut home and went to
work, and the next day a large number of
shrt 1ere prepartehdeb lth t ert hadh
their country

"A NnaEr.-W~e frequently hear asked

Lmnt' f 10 sam n 0odda fw

daffers," which is letter for letter as we fmnd
it in an exchange."
while we are on names, we may as well
give one that is on the Books of the Ul. S.
Treasury as owner of Ul. S. 6 per cent Stock.
"The Baron, Louis, Numa, Epaminond-
as, Justinian, Aristides, Decius, Salis,
Ealdenstein, Lichesten, Gortenstein, Van-

COLomsZ~TroN IN PERU.-fToenty-JftOI
Th~ousandlrish Going There.--The govern-
ment of Peru has entered into a contract
with Dr. Edward Cullen for the introduction
of twenty-five thousand Irish emigrants.
The principal stipulations are that the
emigrants shall renounce all allegiance to
their government, and milst become
Peruvian citizens. The government of
Peru has to pay their sea passage, and every
colonist is to have about nine English acres
of land at an elevation of four thousand feet
above the level of the sea.

sio regions of cow Bay, another for the
cellars of the three cents victualing houses
in Orange and Mulberry streets; perchance
she might be disposing of the proceeds of
her morning's beggings, to the cheap eat-
ing houses to be muade into soup, to be sold
to the hungry of that locality for a penny a
bowl. Soon one of th~em returned, ex-
claiming ['I've found her 1" here she is-
give me the quarter. The old woman wvas
a sad pieture-hlighly perfumned with a
combination of nauseating drugs, reeling
Sand staggering, a pipe in her mouth, a full





SNO. 18.

The School. under the care of
Misses M\atheor & Browun will open
fo eson otThu aday the 13t if Iobr
be given in English including higher Mathle-
matis,) Lxtn F e 23and Music.

wh~o are notyet in the church, and for in 1819. Mrs. M1eade was born in 1807.
thosewho have -.L- i~l ..[... of being her The two were married in 1821. Tlel
children, but havesome miugivings about oldest so s yd earshold, ad t youngest
the power that she posses, as Doctor Forbes younger 17. E).eren are married, and have
~vainly pretends to have, what noble models Itwenty-two children. The. fourteen child-
are here offered to their imitation; three, ren of Mr. Meade were all born in Gibsoq
formerly distinguished Protestant Doctors, county ,an 1l now Hie there bt eone, and
and now, three shining Lights in the house family have died~ and all now look hale and
of God. Earnest and candid, they betook hearty.
themselves to the examination of the Papal
authority, and from Peter to Pius IXi they coTs oU ZTi st 1eRB eLT- u rm AS:at
collected the testimonies of every age andsa:
every age answered thatthe Vicar of Christ Kaglp, 8who was killed, and one named
was as r.. !O; rk. visible head of the church Whipple, (I do npt seehis name mentioned.)
as the Soaof God was thle, invisible, the were in Atchison three weeks before th8
soul, the life of that spiritual body, and abr elr'sRFerry affairr cam off and told it
that there is no more hope of salvation for *
him who, inowcingly, rejects the pope than SEWARD AND BORBES.--The N. Y.
for him who rejects Christ. And Doctor) Journal of commerce. has learned from
1eobes oknhois r et .acon- 0~bs own lp hat he 14aufodto

Lasi year, in May, ftcr his: return from 10.: ~. II I l-- I. ( -Lt.* r- I.. :;ld. .:. .su.. r '.
Rome, he was telling, with somle compla- Spee"Lof Seward, and to the. onv~enient-
cence and happiness, to one of his friends, absence of that person from th~is country.
how k;indly he had been received~ by Pius MIli The newp TelegraLph whlich connects
IX', and related his private conversation Nantucket with the Continent, issomething-
with the good Poptiff, in so glowing terms, of a Dcuiosity! in its way. It runs eleven,
that the friend came to the conclusion, miles upon poles, ten and ahalf miles under
that the Doctor, would be ready, at any big u as b aie usu lerarana unde wat
time, to undergo martyrdum for St. Peter's telegraph.
chair. H~Ie added too, that he had visited
Cardinal Wiseman, in England, by whom Isg, There is nowin Liverpool, a person,
he had been very politely received, and nir ow tt nt msorn ions~li: ic
most warmly rqelcomed by his fellow: la- or in the22dyear of the reign of oUrgl!
bourerain the movement of the Epispopal II. She has attained to the age of 110,
Church towards the Catholic D~oatrines; and and it is possible she may survive many
how they congratulated eachother for having arlogr
found that rock of St. Peter from which se~- Some of the Indians on Lake
they could calmly gaze upon the gloomy Superior have formed a temperance soolety.
storms excited every where else by the va- The first Indian belonging to it, who gets
riety and instability of erroneous opinions esunk -st betiledhtcosa stump and whipped
on the most important articles of Obristian
belief. THE Eamecson ENGtINE.----as in very
Now, if the Doctor had believed, as true succes feula working last edvenings in thle
the calumnies he has published in his let- bymnyttt t~ll od estiaeem aeetid in aected
ter of the last October to the most Rev- value.
Archbishop of New York; would he have
writtenqand spoken, in praise of the Catho- soE isiTOE wD MCw inn 0 kieEric-
lie~ ~ ~ ~ ~~S Chrha h a oe o o ny McCarthy Gin with Cotton. Planters cand
years? Either he had a lively faith in her factors thus have an opportunity of testing
teaching and all entire confidence in her this power in oeration.

snaTU~RD 7 DEC. 8, 1@Mt'

vPJas nR EsQ., qf Palatkn Fin, is
duly aatlorized to act as Agent for the Sr.
~mArousa EXAInErR, nR& Wvill receive sub-
scriptions, make collections, and receipt for tle

-- I"~- -~ --~~Y





Literary Notices. '
Harper's Monlthly2 for Deecmber,- -the
first Number of the Twentieth volume,
is on our table. 'jhis literary monthly has
become an '"institution." 170 reading
room, 4o centre table is complete without
ip-no trayaler is equipped for his railroad
train or his steamoboat, without "the last
H-arper" in his hand, or carefully stowed
in his Portmantonu. Thle table of contents
in this number casts a tempting shadow of
what isto come, in its successors. It pm-
braces "Washington in 1859--Holidays in
Costa Rica, by T. P. ~eagheor--Insects
destructive to whealt, prodigally illustrated
--The Enchanted Titan-Anl Armistice
--The Fortune Teller--The great libra-
ry of Stoneburgh~-Our Old Pew-
Wisdom and Goodness--Regular Hab-
its--Notes of Charles Ljamb to Thos.
Alsop, by G. W. Ourtis--Veni, Vide, Vice
-A Bit of Angling, and the usual variety
under the head of M~onthly Record of our'-
rent events, notices, Editor's Table En y
clud ati Ire etited "o Imuod amese

and latest,' rdudtriapyr~$aperuqal.-
11w~lbe foyq ung 4 dioih .

their guard, and to show how disastrous to
their own spiritual improvement, is con-
formity to the world, and how dangerous
its effect, both upon themselves and those
religious or irteligious friends who sur'
round them, and note their inconsistencies'
and the want of harmony between their
profession and their behaviour. It is a
good book for any body to read, and we
hardly think an~y professor of religion who
indulges himself much in worldly amuse-
monts, could give it an attentive perusal,
without fooling admronished, and yielding
an inward assout to its reproofs, even if he
were not morally strong enough to resist
the next temptation that might assail him
Printers sometimes complain of ne-
glect and forgetfulness on the part of
those for dhqae instruction and entertain-
ment they cater. We have no sch grum-
blingse to utter. Our friouds are very mind-
ful of the fact that we eat and drink. as

o lpa nmar ted r~or it is ..o ....J
Mn. JoAN MASTERS, whose praises as a
farmer, weave sounded repeatedly before,
has sent us aspecimon of as fine sweet pota-

Fine sweet potatoe's are very flue eating.
Bla. Gr~o. WVArTor, has Steeetene~dus
with a sugar cane, raised by Mr. B. Mas-
ters, of very superior quality. It weighs
tenl youndLs!
Mn. JOSEPH IiAYA, has laid us under
obligations for a luscious cluster of Isabella
grapes. Fresh grapes the first of Dooem-
ber are not to be had in all latitudes.
MIx. MEDDAUGH, keep Old Bourbon,
espressly for the use of invzalids. We
suppose that it is on this principle he has
sent us aspecimon of it, and we firnd it an-
swers the purpose intended precisely. We
are not prepared to say there is notilasytra-
tion in Obld Bourbon, so that on more so-
counts thann one, it is good for p1inlters, as
well as invalids.
AznD lest, but Doi least, We make our best
bo totlhe fai h nds tbai urange f

no means behind the farmers, in showing
what our belovedl 'Ancient City," is ca~pa-
ble of producing.
&- Mal. GEO. TALTON's card in an-
swrer to M~r. Colee, was received too !late for
this issue, it will appear in our next.

It will be seen by the card nu another
column that HIon. GEO. n. PAIRBANKS, of
St. Augustine, Fla., will deliver a lecture'

ln e r t h a u s p i es tft e G o r i I i s o
aal Th gubic-h Spanis an
French Expeditions into Florida in the
16th Century"--is one of grgat historical
interest, aqdtreated as it will be by the
distinguished leatyrer, cannot fail to aflord
pleasure and instruction. We hope to see a
large audience.-ScvannaHh News NTov. 30.

CHARLESTOWN, Nov. 28.-Tihere are
now about 2,000 pell armed troops: and it
is generally gelieved here that Gov. Wise
possesses information warranting the as-
sembling of this extraordinarily large force.
SThe m tiag for the benefit ofold
John Brown was held last night, according
to advertisement at Dr. Cheever's Church.
The i`._ ~ i.r r...-. of the speakters
compared ou. CVise, of Vrgihia, t
Pontius Pilate, and that the Gospel was
parodied, and John Brown likened unto
the~od Tew ds f this bla 1 mo

heore be sd tok~ig qostles: "I f ha i Apve
so far loved you, sill' you not love one
an otrl ocJoln Bt w~gin to01 opeayxe

have so far loved you, will you, toog.not love
one another?"
At this meeting there was an "interesting

nt wish thepper tos p ish htershuam
The other meetings of out-and-out Aboli
tionists, friends and co-wor~kers of Lloyd
Garrison and WVendell Phillips, was tame
in cmpaui unwith theatbhold atthe Chur h
configed to the latter, as was right and
propei-, according to thle loose, infidel
notions of persons of this class.
There has been a great deal of talk and
fun about the Editor who intended. to go
upi iatheae lotohnwith Plof. awe. Sm'
while others were willing "to stake their
pile" that BUenett was to be thus exalted,
No one for a moment ever supposed that
Col. J. Watson Wecbb was the person
indii telooHi sea se711udl time elemnto b
do for two SUch gas-sy bodies to come in
such close conjunction. Mortimer Thorup
son, alias LLDoesticks," is the happy
bulroonos to cohouan p him whn hedto
go. "Doestickts" is supposed not to be
dangerous or valuable.-NhT Y, Cor.
Chacrleston. Courier,

Review of Doctor Forbes' Let- I
tar continued
No. 2. 1
In this article is proved, first, that fgy
pn ears Doctor Forbes had no objection
tote moral of the Church; secondly; that
he had an unbounded confidence in the
power af the Pp c. Acbso.o

ra *r When I canne to you, it was with
a deep and equscientious conviction that it
was necessary to be in cotimunion with thle

So Roan abeth usu. t i4 fac f 2tll haat
that by it the natural rights of man and all
individUal liberty must be sacrificed; not
only so, but the private conscience often
violated, and one forced, at least by silence,
to acquiesce in what is opposed to moral
-truth and virtue."
Here is the Church represented as a
dreadful tyrant depriving man of his natu-
ral rights, forcing him to sacrifice his in,
dividual liberty(, often interfering with his

priqv tee con cionce bayd icopellin i t
opposed to moral truth and virtue.
What does the Doctor mean Py these
general phrases? If we must understand

himselftherui pfatn i
demnation, and for hbFers, the painful obli-
gation of bearing these insults with patience.
lu fact, if the Catholie Church requires
such sacrifices, the gentleman who em-
braced her faith, after having opposed her
for so many years, myst have understood
the whole extent of her claira on his con-
science, liberty etc., when he begged the
favour of being admitted. Why then do
wehearnow the complaintoftlie Doctor;
but after he has been groaning fr nine
years under her heavy and degrading
yoke? it is quite wonderful that his con-
scienlce, so tender to-day, would have suf-
ferd for nine years, to be violated with
pleasure; for the Doctor spe sks of the hap-
piness ofbeingo in the Catholie Church, as
we will see. Moreover, by these unmuean-
.ing phrases, Doctor Forbes reveals to the
twolduan mostmidl ons efi eo taad n fro

amoug the most civilized and enlightene
nations of the earth. Does the Doctor
ruean that, among so many, from all ranks,
classes and situations; none but himnself
had, either good sense enough to know his
misfortune, or the courage necessary to con.
fess it; as he has done after nine years of

hapiness, and whichi none can reject w~ith-
out rejectinlg Jesus Chirist himself; for so
11e said in1 a ILecture that he delivered 04
the 22ndof June, 1858F1; in New Y'ork.
In that lecture he pro dd that t e Catho-

of miracles that our Divine Saviour gave
to his Apostles. Pages 35 and 86.

to a tit orare 1e tho the Hoy at o
lic Church. She is the Messenger of
God to man, the guide, the teacher,
the way to life eternal. Who so find-
eh lier,cfindethhtrusth,s fnd th rs, o d

will not deem it strange then, that under
such circumstances, I claim for her from
all you who hear me, veneraltion and love,
submi~ssion anid obedience, of those who
arei hr cid e,t t deaa tl e most o-
her teaching, that her lighest, words au-
thoritatively: spoen, be taken as the word
of God; and from those who have not the
happin2~ess to be numbered among her chil-
dren Iclaim als ee e:.l i 'i~ri exhi3

proof could you ask of her divinity, what
more satisfactory evidence than that in her
are continually wrought the work~s of Jesus

h aso, fo if yeu rqcc ne,3 e ea~
it,it Jill he adest fosd. that you have re-
jected him."
Now, gentle reader, compare the words
of the lecture with those of the letter. In
the first instance you see clearly something
defined. It is the Catholic Chlurch proving
the veracity of her doctrine and the truth
of her.mission, by working naow the very
same miracles that Jesus Christ and his
Apostles wrought formerly. Secondly,
that, inconsequence of this proof of her
divinity,thleDoctor tells us, that every
reasonable being is bound to adhere to that
church, to kieep hier word, as the word of
God; and that no one can reject her with-
out rejecting Jesus Christ himself. Noth-
ing more 01ear and more forcible has ever
been said by Catholic apologists; one is
therefore at a loss to explain the tyranny
of thatchurch which cannot be rejected
without rejecting the. Savior, at the same
time. -
the eccentricity of thle Doctor is up less
glaring in the following passage:
"LWhen I call to mind how slenderis the
foundation in the earliest ages of the
C~her papoanpwiha benbm reared the
gard it as imposing obligations upon meor
any one else; letter to the M~ost Rlev. Arch-

- If these words express the present state I
of his mind, the Dear Doctor must have
lost, either his memory or his faith; for he
poke verydifferently in 1855. Replying
to a Protestant Journal that had found
fault with a sermon which ho had preached
on the immdaculate' conception of the bles-
sed virgin Mary, reproaching him with a
supposed insufficiency of the testimonies of
the fathers to establish the belief in that
dogma, the Doctor says--page 15.
"That he does not venture to rest the
dogm~a on any testimony of the fathers, his
e 1 dallblaau eorit of Steter' culp n
which is the first of all, the chief of all and
enouglifor all." Speaking of the defini-
tion of that dogma 14e adds-" in view of it
all controversy ceases, all doubts is removed,
all questions are dissolved; Peter has spok-
enebta nl n,;henc Iotlh bu ion rse t -
out the Catholie rd--thpe atholic places
his reliance up.0a the word of God as heard
in his chqrcll, and he believes that this
wordis as clearly, authoritatively and ia-
fallil saqde~l fo~ too hm in the pror

fathers rather as sign-posts along the road
of time, marking the course by which a
truthlmay have come down to him than a'

plain of its slender foundation; since he be
lives it tobe infallible. But he wants to
find more testimonies in favour of that au.
thority from the earliest ages of the church'
and het 18ll us, pa 27 ft air 1 y-

Church we have the 01ear testimonies, of St-
Chrystom, St. Ephrem, St. Athlanasius,
St. Jerome, St. Basil, St. Augustine, and
others to the same effect. ibid. 28 "'these
fathers testify to otheretthings alsa -to t

testimonies on these matters are in no
equivocal languge, but as clear as words
can make them, so clear as to make it dith-
cult to see how any one can doubt them."
Has not divine providence forced the
Doctor, to give praise to the truth that he
now endeavors to insult, and to pronounce
his own condemnation, before he had even
thought of committing the crime which
oficsee w i b ri s wand asstonishesd a
cult to see how the Doctor, having under
his eyes all these testimonres of the earliest
ages of the church, can say that the spirit
unl power of the Pope had a slender found-
ation. But the Doctor goes farther, he
tails us that if our mind is not satisfied
w~ith the tradetions of the first centuries of

to the time where the historical records are
more fully detailed; that it was this
coming down from the first three centuries
to a la er age that brtobught wfixran, Fabeb'

nnd thlsme ouse Isags be w ltl pr o uc

What a beautiful lesson for all those

qarality, or he hs been for nearly ters
g'ear the most eccentric moniak the world
has ever seen,
Again, if he believedL the foundation of
the Papal power so slender as not to. des
serve his respect, why did he go to Rtome
to play' the hypocrite by the aide of Pina
IX, would it not have been the roll ofa
contemptible kitave? W~hy did he leavehis
friends,in England and in America, un-
Jer the unbearable Yoke of the Catholic
Church, if he knew that they had been
slily entrapped, and more particularly since
he would have had contributed to the de-
ceit by his words and actions? But it is
clear that he had no objection to the moral
of the Catholic Church; neither the slightest.
doubt about the power of her venerable
head tillhe discovered that his pride would
not be gratified there; then in a pot, like an
uncouth soboolboy, he left without con-
sulting a single friend who could grive hli~n
a good advice in this moment of trial; but
to exonerate himself from the blame, he so
richly deserves, he has daredO ri aumniate

that in discharging his duties as a catholic
priest 14elpd come to~ the knowledge of
many thiqgfiqt~iewell understood before.

Oburch. BZ. M.
of a Quiney (Ill.) paper has been to see the
Parodi Opera Troupe, and the unmusical
ta~g ves thefollowingas e. sample of
Geta dozen old tom eats, a dozen old
pigs, and a dozen young pigs, six donkeys
and four. mules, two dozen bloodhounds,
four dozearaccoons, twelve dozen screech
aws fivedor six dozen baisrtvaiu
fifty crows, four and twenty blackbirds, half
a dozen old maids and three or four old
bachelors. For the "Lorchestra" get two.
calliopes, ten bass drums, twenty anar~e,
drums, all the old cow bells, tin paus, tin
ketle tin h os, sleilbh bells, adas
time, and yog will hive a most complete
opera, compared with which the opera
wouldn't be a circumstance.

Grea fafii i r the baso fth arsto
of Europe. Sogqe of our Am~ericaq great
families, however, seem to eclipse them
entirely. In Kentucky, at thle G-ibson
cou ty fair, rqutte a novelexhibition of on
.Clar~ion thus describes it:
About three o'elocki, Mr. Stophen Mleado.
and his wife entered the ring, followed by

while theand srucki up Thfil C aumbi-
and drew ay in frontof~the ceyecutive, whcq
the president made sayne. very appropriate,
r as 1oie~ui he frommo sid of

statement of thisfamuily : The old eentleman,
was borno in 1792, and eame. to. this country.

A gloomy ubjcct,' anys some one. N\o'
we' do not intend to treat it gloomily. WCe
merely propose to give a modest conspiou-
usanesst ouar emotionsof grtification, that
a movement is inaugurated in this city'
with a view to the improvement and beau-
tifying of the Protestant cemetery.-

sngratulat 1 rehs ad be comun ty
'that we have men among us, who not only
possess a vision of power enough to per-
ceive whatbelongsto taste, art and beauty,

centres upon the spot where alffection has
laid the treasures which death has rent
away from its grasp, and left the beloved
mound to be watched by strangers, or per-
chance neglected and forgotteq.
Startling as the Sdea may seem to us,
when in full health and energy, the time is
soon coming, hen friends or agrangers
;mst select s spot for our1 last repose, and is
it matter of indifference to us, any of uas,
whether we lie in pasture-ground, over-
grown with sedge and briers, where
.Riote the blood-orested wrorm on the dead,
and the yellow skull serves the foul toad for a
Alnd snakes in the nettle-wTeeds hiss,"
or whether we are surrounded bi soft ru
eauty and ten er sae, wit owr
springing above us, and birds singing in
the branches that droop over our dust.

of lioss camt in;'iib 1o, nd~h h
solittle regad for te teneaete,h fehich l
and wonderfully constutd wt hc
for a lifetime he has associated himzself; in
ihe higher and more spiritual meaning of
the wpord, as to be wholly indifferent to
this question.
The attention paid to the adorament of

the refinement of civi i~to~n a-n cit is
eignificant fact thiatthe ionumentas that are
erected to the memory of the dead either by
love or ambition, haveincorporated into them
far more distinctly the ide in pe m~en

Itelligent mind will farmish its own illustra
tion of this, in the tombs of Petra, excava-
ted in solid rook, the catacombs of Egypt,
Artemisia's Miausoleum, the Necropolis of
Gyrene-or in the granite and the marble>
themselves emblems of the undecaying>
which we rear above the perishable ashes
of our dead.
Wiithin the last quarter of a century, a
great and happy change has taken place in
the character of American burial-grounds.
hit. Auburn, Greenwood, Laurel Hill,
MIagnolia, and many others, are our wmit-
lesses. LBut,"~ says a contemporary, "un-
til lately, with us, Americans, the tomb
was put out of sight. We are glad that
the last date in man's career, is now saved
from forgetfulness, and we look upon the
new order of burial-places as most impor-
tant and effective institutions, in educating
and perpetuating true household affections.
T1 probably have morebeautifu cemeteries

;ewv village sets apart its most picturesque
ground or forest, forEe memory of the
The cultivation of taste, anid the presence
of beauty, in places consecrated to the dead,
has a blessed influence on the spirit of the
living--it softens and subdues the harsher
tones of practical life, it imparts warmth
and hlope and cheerfulness to man's views
of religion--it divests the spot where the
body moulders, of dark and repulsive
environings, and makes it fragrant with
Eweetandhallowed associations. "LItis my
gardoen," said a young mother, of the lit-
tle shady spot where she had cradled her
baby for his long slumber, "It is my garden
-and here have I sown my precious flower.
I wait that it should spring up into glorious
bloom, on the morning of the first resurree-
tion !"
As we stated at the outset, we rejoice in
the prospective improvement ofthe old cem-
etery. We do not say let us see ambitious
and elaborate monuments, decorating those
grounds where citizens and strangers slum-
ber together y-but let trees be planted and
flowers scattered, and let the "curtain of
Death," be taught to festoon itself over
the silent couches, sacred to the heart's torn
but tenderest 3lfections.

number every way. The leading engray-
ing, from an original painting by Mlrs.
Lilly M. Spencer, of a nursery scene, is
exquisite. Nothing could he more lifelike
--and we venture to presume that there is
no mother, with ordinary maternal feefungs
in her bosom, who would not be touchin -
ly reminded by it, of the t me w on she
held her firstlgorn on her lap, and minister-
ed to his infantile gloo by her stores of

hs crdlton a hshed him oI hi oye
This elegant Quarterly is indeed what
it clauns to be--"A record of Art Intelli-
gence and! Biography, andl Repository of
Belles-Lettres Literature."
We are surprised that so few, compara-
tively, secure to themselves the advantages
offered by this Art Association, when the
pecuniary outlay is so trifing. For $3.00
tim su scriber is entitle to super stee

copy of the Art; Journal for a year, and a
season admission to thel~usseldorf galleries.
In addition to which, valuable works of
art are distributed annually to subscribers,
.including paintings, sculptures, outline s, etc.
by j] re .2.;i...1 ,,1 accredited artists, A
few years connection with this association,

or library, with gems of art, for a sum of
money so small that almost anybody could
spare it-and then how pretty and tasteful
and attractive would the drawing-robom be!
th'he en raving f rais ed t usrbs
smith," 31 X 38 inches. It is from an
original Painting by the, celebrated Her-
ring who is said to compare favorably witlx
Landseer. 'Ihe main fgures are theblacr-
smith, a large, noble, white horse, a pretty
woman, and fine hound. :'It isJ a master-
piece" says a critic, "andd we cannot con-
template it long, without falling in love, at
least with the woman and the horse, the
unsophisticated grace of the Rngel, aud the
magnificent beauty of the animal."
The engraving for next year is "Shaks-
peare and his friends."
C. L. Derby, Actuary, 548 Broadway
N. Y. receives subscriptions and holds cor-
Our table has been enriched-yes, el-
riched--we do not modify the word at all-
by a contribution of books from the Ameri-
can Sunday School Union. We delight in
the accession of such volumes to our libra-

ad e abeis usthto ae in ter a dus a
safe, morally salubrious, evangelical litera
ture. The publications of this truly catho-
lic society are ..... ~..a; Gally simple and pure
in their teachings, s~tanding ori a pure gos-
pel basis, and eminently calowated to ac-
complish their lofty purpose--the heart-
education of the young. Having as we
have stated above, a broad catholic platform
to stand upon, the American S. S. Union
never lends itself to the wrangling of con-
tested doctrines, never tampers with sec.
tional or denom~inational strife, but pur_
sues with an untiring and sacred ardor, the
work of instructing the young in the prin~
ciples and practices of true religion. Path-
ers and mothers need never fear to select
libraries for their children from the issues
of this Society. There is not probably a
Sabbath school thlroughout the le'ngth and
breadth of our land, sustained by: egeangeli-
cal christians, that would not endorse all
we have said in favor of these excellent
We have at present space to notice only
two-The 11fissionlary K~ite-wmhich is a
prettily told story of a little boy's zeal in
trying to do good, and its result-anod
Th~e Barclays or, Trying to serve Two
Maoster~s. This is a story especially intend-
ed to put young professors of religion on

~ 1



THEI Subscriber nas '
m 15 oPnl ..1 an stablisl e e j

always keep on handl, and furnifsh

y Illlorsho M n is in constant roccipt of
Hotels and Families supplied at short notice.
Nov. 28.

F~air in St. Augustiae
ouRING TH 11

mITlE w 11 e n, ir fr th cnft of Iho~i

thle expenses of their emoction.
A large vanoety of usefull a~nd funey articles
to suit every taste hlas been collected For thle
Fnia. A d..i..i .. --1, i ot xn

pupsoly fron P ris for the occ ston, a nrl il
small statues, medanillons, mlodals, beads ete
etc., w~ill be offered up for sale. "
There will be a large supper table and also
refreshmehts, ice creams, 10monailes cle., bet. >
The Fair will be hel1d in thle rooms of V'.
Sanchebze Esq., Chanrlotte st., on thle 28 ,26, i,
December.. No.

WVILLT be sold, chleap if applied for im-
.. *I II .. 0 / j
O:ddoubl- 1it **1 o -- *
having any further use. For particulars, apply
atesre of G. A; PACETTI.


(ES1TABLsHED 1854.)

cal lattet ionu ie ustnbr ,s respe tfu 3

qr. o ew Yo, Chm st,band daedN enb a


Kerosene, Kerosene. 13 689
Camphene. Camphene. 5.625
Whale Oil. Solar. 1.892
Lard Oil. Solar. 1.640

13u n ~luid Lre Wiek. 25o535

a~ d

2.436 $ 00 $41 10
1.299 63 4 85
833 10 co 1 00
706 1 25 17 70
850 fi 25 26 47
300 87 20 00

Reliable orders from the Trade, by Madil or
Telegraph, filled, on application to
AUSTENS, Agents,

Kerosene is also to be otine s he lan-
ufacturers' Prices, of adllthe New York Whole-

i FluD Ys ufatrs mn Daers dnL mp .
mN: B.--KEROSENE is Ohea 1 d

persons ar~e cautionedE against using tle
sarid trade-sclrk for othLer oils.
Oct. 15. 3m
TUST received per Schr. Mary Louisa direct

67 Bbls seS t ern Flour, W. WFheat,
12 Bbls. Extran Pilot Bread,
13 do. Irish Potatoes,

do :d ?"t"rackers,
da. Sugar,
d. B ter

14 Boxes Colgate Br. and W. Boda Soaps,
16 do. Varigasted'
5Blbls. Stualrt's Crushed and pulverized
Boxes Starch'
Coffee, Candles and Candies.
Oct. 22 M DOWVNEY.
Y) virtue of an Execution issued out of the
SCircuit Court for the counties of Volusia. and
Brevard in the Eastern Circuit of Florida andto

levied upon and will expose for sale at Susan
nah, Brevard county Florida on th~e let M~onday
oo TDgil l859b at the u ual hur of sale ted f
interest of Fve Thousand three Hundred and
Thirty-three Acres, being the third part of cer-
tain graut of laudcoontaining 16,000 acres more
ori sai he8@rds oo nty 3rneda o a uel
ed to John BI. Hanson, et, al.
The above sale is postponed until the let
MIonday in Mlay'
MThe above sale is postponed until the fist
The ab veusele is postponed until the first
;\onday in July.
The above sale is postponed until the fist
MIondLy~ in August.
The ab ve sale is postponed until the first
The above sales postponed until the first
Monday in October next<
The above sale is postponed until the first
MlondaLy mnNovember next.
The above sale is postponed until the first
Monday in December next.
MIar. 5. Sheriff Brevard County.

8011tierR PlOWS Corn Shellers,

Ak. F, MAYHER &t CO.,
Bg- 54 Yesey street,

So th n l~erc1 ts a Dealra in dsaorm u

ring ml 1ines sf boh Ste arnd on aouu xx
Plows, Plow Ca~stings, Corn Shellers, Grain
Crad1 s, IIs and Salk utes 1a B oilllcri

Gear Segmeat Castings, &c., &c., expressly for
the Southern Trade. Also, on hand, all kinds
of Agricultural and H~orticultural Implements,-
1\Iachinery, Seeds, Fertilizers, &e., &c0., which
we sell at eOitED prices than and other

frniho a H ctin by mi ohrse

Send for our List. N~o. 541 Vesey at. N Y
Successors to John M~ayher & Co -
(Who established the business in 1820)
Aucr. 27 3m

B BGOed SSO~talent


SSSORTED Mleats, Soups, Fish, Vegetables,
At Fruit &e. B. E. CARR.
KEROSEN'E Oil from New Yort.


. .. .... ~ 'I ' winl resenethem du
"a nlonione ea witli tetim prescribed by

law ,or thi 5oio ,il x.ea inb


mak Jo en' 10 ltoa sCao ny Iare retuired t
corporation, at their oflce at Tocoi, of an in-
stalment of fifteen per ocentum, or fifteen dollars
on each and eveity shareo, before or on the 2G~th
d yfroe 1ba loT0 clxA fifteenptcrooe chm
28th., 29th., 30th., and 31st days of December
189n, and an instalment of Ninle dollars on or
before the 3ud day of January 18co-

Tocoi, Nov. 24lth., 18601N r,
APPLICATION will be made to the Judge of
Probate of St..Tohns .* nuthority to
sen certain reat estate I a iner ror tre
purpose of a more profitable LER. ent
N'ov. 28, 1839.4w

CIX months after the date heoreof I shall arp-
Sply- to'te JudgRe of Probnfrs of St. Johns
county for my discharged as administrator with
therildcanneoexd of the EIstate of H~annah
St. Augustine, June 25, 1850.

A L ,L p" '"'""" : nclc ote s"!;e of Jh
are hlereby requested to makre immendi pa -
ment to the unclersigned; andl those hvnmg
!' .. ' '* **e requested to pre-

Nov. 12,1859- .

CIX wreekis after date application will be made

ty foxojettees df nlini trto on otiteol st e o
Nov. 5 1830.

IXTLL be soeld, before thle Court H~ouse door
yyin Enterprise on the first lMonday of
June next, the followingn property, or so

S e r1 8r 9 e y th h ei s p o e Fu ges ta d t
One thousand Acres of land, N~orth of New
Smyrna, bounded North~ by prmnond's lands
South by Dummett's, East by the river, West by
public lands,
Tax Collector of Yolusta County.
The above sales for the pulrpose of perfeet-
ing te title.
Nov. 12 P. B. DUMAdS, Agent.

TRY COllector's Sale*
WIIL bebsold, on the first Modn oi ~lay

Augustine, the following property to pay the

no ttl yi 80 tle Jor M of D ogrs

joining North Lconnrdy's promnises,
A. D. ROGERiO, Sheriff & Ex of.
Tax Assessor & Collector, S.J. C.
in e iboveesale is for thle purpose of perfeet-

Nov. 5. P. B. D)U1IAS, Agent*

id. tlant h-Coice Vegetables, Frui s &c.
Oct. 15


Qe00418 State Lottery.

BOJ81I TRBanLottery,

Authorized by Special Act of Legislature.

25828 .PRIZES

IIcCB~P 6 C. ana as
To be drawn in public under the sworn superin-
tendence of two Commissioners, appointed for
that purpose, in the
Oity of Savanna~h Georgia.

Tithets Only $10.

Class 48, to be Drawn Dec. 8, 1859.
Class 49, to be Drawn Dec. 10, 1859.
Class 50, to be Drawn Dec. 17, 1859
Class 51, to be Drawn Dec. 24, 1859.
Class 52, to be Drawn Dec. 31, 1859.
On~ the ]Plan of Single.Numabers,

Fifty Th0IISRH(1 Tidliets!
1 Prize of $60,000 is $60,000
1 LI 2r0 s 2,0
1 "( 5,000 is 5,000
I "4,000 is 3,ooo

1 ,5000 is 1,5000

5 100 sre 5,0
10 ii500 are 5,000
2 3 00 are 600
2 2 00 are 400

O0 'L 10 ae 10,0
008 Pie f $200 approximating to
4 Prizes of 150 appoxi aing to
20,000 prize are 600
4 Prizes of 100 approxima~ting to
5,000 prize are 400
4 Prizes of 50 nproximation to
4,000 pp'z r 0820
8 Prizes of izaepproxi eating to
3,000 rize are 480
8 Prizes of 5p0 approximating to
2,000 prize are 4100
8 Prizes of 40 aproximating to
1 500 pie ae 8
8 Pr ne of 8 8 ppro ra iing to
400 Prizes of 20 approximating to
100 prize are 8,000
25,000 Prizesof 10 ~ar........... 250,000

25,828 a'ting to.......0866,0P40

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

The numbers from l to 50,000 corresponding
with those numbers on the tickets printed on
sie a bte s anps of pa er, are eneir led with small
The first 1i9 Prizes, similarly printed and on
circled, are placed in another wheel.
is e whel m 1 e bhe sev d a d anm er
same time a Prize is drawn from the wheel
of Numbers, and at the same time a Prize is
drawn from the other wheel. The number and
prize drawn out are opened and exhibited to the
audience, and registered by the Commissioners-
the Prize being placed against the Number
drawn. This operation is repeated until the
prizes are drawn out.
Approxilnation Prizes.--The two
proceeding anel th twno sueseeding Numbers to
those drawing the first 9 Prizes will be enti-
tied to the 448 Approximation Prizes. For ex.-
ample: if Ticket No. 11250 draws ir i n.r~~
Prize, those Tickets numbered 1 ].l-* 11
11251, 11252 will each be entitled to $200. If:
Ticket No. 550 draws the $15,000 Prize, those
tickets numbered 548, 649, 551, 655, will each
be entitled to $150, and so on according to the
above scheme.

sol en t e s fl own rtessif ikh le ri k:
.Cer. of p n ee u

" 10 Qua ter (L 1
10 Eighth ~ 7.50
Enclose the money to our address for tickets
ordered, ou receipt of which theywmill be forward-
ed by fzrst mail.- Purchasers can have tickets

snigi n ~uete a dsgae

rg., Purchasers will please write their sig-
natures plain, and give their post~office, county,
anu Sate.
][@. Remember that every prize is drawn
nd- Al pr zeu} 5100 andu r paid imme
aiately after thle drawing-other prizes at the
usual tune of thirty days.
All communications strictly confidential.
Address Ord ss for Ti k~et o~r Certifica eas to

0. &. :1,st le" ::::?s ta:::,ed aw
rach one is entitled to, will be* published after
w~ery d aing in the Saeannah Daily News.

Just Received,
TRISII and Sweet POTATFOES, Lemons, Ice,
SConfectionary, Preserves, Swveet Oil, Olives,
Daes, cholicee Engli hM ustard, fine Tahle Sail,

oA r, e aieen naisis, Currants, citron,
octl. B. ET,CARR.
A large variety of Toys, for the Hohdlays.
Nov. 12 T. NfLsoN

If~eteorological Observations.
Blip MIonthly register of Meoteorological

ponian Istitution. ieto fA t f

inochs and
open" air, the wrind. t~lus n

Cl 77 71 NE Nw 0.00

1 8018 78 NE NE.Si 0.0100

9 74 65 8 NE NE Nw1 0.2000
310 78 71 NE~ NE NEZ 0.B00
11 78s 76 NE NE NE 0.000

18 83 79 SwNENg 0.00
19i 76 69lNw NI Ng 0 000
?iS RIC[ E 0E N .O
B~ ~ ~ N68 ~ SrS~ 0. 0
24 7~ 4675 NE NE NE 0.000
25 77 71 i NE NE NwI 0.000
26 i i82 70 Nw NwIU~ 0.000
12 82 Q6 W8NI Sw Nw 0.700
28 69 S 58 NwNE INE 0.500

31 8 80 60 NE NE (NE 0.000

Northern6 h 6n isdu n Wenesa Thurs-
day and Sauray by 12r P. M.v 0
Sothr Mail0 6is due onSuda t P.I 0f.

L O O K O U T !


Pifty Dollatrs a Month, and all Expen-
ses Paid !

E Vry Cu Ly t oghoqlth 1 oted Steves
and~ Canadas, to travel and introduce our NEW V

8lcinfE Gs MACt pa d wTh vau le im
provements, whlich make it Ihe cheapest and
most popular machines in exist on nd scl now-

Ai limited :, I I *II agents are
wanted to solicit orders by sample, to whom a
salary of Si50 per month and expenses will re
paid. For conditions and full particulars ad.
dress, withl stamp for reinrn postage,
No. 18 Shoe & LEleather Echange,
Nov. 19 Sw~ BOSTON\, M~ASS.

To the Physicianls of' the SourtrerL ,States.
B~olfe's Gen~uine Cognec Brandy,
TWollia's Geqrlpdie Port ~ie B'~ar.
Trolfe's GenPuiene HadeBiifa wines
Wolfe'si Geanuine Shnerry Wine.
na am Imw snpplyhn thebfrad- ~ithl plre Cog-
na rny, inbtls, Iai o ecl n
private use. Thle inuouse success thant has
crownedlmy e~forts to place a pure Gin withhin
the reach of all, under the namle of Aromatlic
Schiedaux Sch~napps, and to drive oult of thle
miarkret the ploricious compound sold as Gin
i .I I ** ., led many loading drug_
*s . I medical men, for sone
years past, to solicit me to pursis6 rlh same
course in regard to the article of BraLndy. I
should have complied with these~requests from
all quarters long ago, but was ~terred 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 sellit at m~ode-
rate price. Fortunately for me, the grape crop
for the last andl previous year (and the prospect
Sor this) was abundant, and prices of Brandy
have fallen to the standard of ten years ago._
The duty on Brandy is also seventy er cent
lower, isnd I have now made arrangements
with four Brandy exporters in France, of thre
highest epute, itnd am regularly receiving con-
signmntsfi I .. .1. I
am bottlingl I.' 1 .. II ,
g~nale Brandy I ... . , ." I
as the pure, unadulterated article, and it will
be f'oundl, when used as a medic ne, a beverage,
er acordiial health I and inio nIn8 th. a
bottle of pure, unimxed French Braudly, was
tms a te ,t was deeve rr 1 anvl un1loine
tured imitation. Of all descriptions of ardent
spirits, Brandy, from its high price,1has been
tu ne ethaeir attention t ad Taillions of gaat
loss of the so-called French Brandy hanve been
I i-....,*1 =~ . .1. the land, and hawe

cru t es and cm esf-d tav sn huad

tremens, mania-a-potu and horrors, names un-
known, until unprincipled men began to ma~e
maddening compounds and sell it as the pure
French Brandy.
TIhe virtues of pure Freuch Brandy need not
be twld asm me nhe ar knwn throughout
is, as the French nation poetically call it "ERu
de vie,"' the water of life. But this applies
to it only when pure and unadulterated. M~an-
ufacturel with t~e feaful ingradi noshthra i k
innoclenta fe of eiusnd h f eou rm I iTo

porting Brandy, bottling it, aud selling it as

da:l; :::iin oder aro th r ists a
apotheare: n llpa us of hUniou, tose t
No. 22 Beaver Street, New York
rQ. Agents ha New Orleans: E. J. Hart &
Co. A. G rier & Co., J. T'. M~oore & Com

CORN !CORN O t! ON! !!

50 0 bures x N Co .Flour just received,

8f .UguStinesCity Mills o. Alr C ha.~ Inclnce .

NaTvitheoan C ereofteobb. cry. o
SC acey on te Ciecut om2 of tr Eas -
ern Circuit of Florida for the county of St.
Johns dated July 29 I859, I will 94pquafe for
sale on M"day te Ly ?". i... .7 ..ti
o clocki noon mn front of tile court flousexu the
citty obli StA nutun ithe lsaip ot rAu us ne
name nature aud descr~iption thereunto belong-
Ing or in any wise apportuniing*
Terms of sale; one half of the purchase mo~
stey to be paid in cash on the day of sale, anld
the balance in one and two years, with interest
pu thle bond and security. 'JTh title to be writh-
held until the payments are com~pleted-
SheriY St. Johns county.
t t. Augustine, St. Johlns county
Nny. 29, 1859. dec 3

1-! udvi ed alf of T; o ; ; eqg,
ing to the Estate of Willi: .i !eeasled,
ituated on thle Northl river about 16 miles north
bfSf Augsll61ne funded on the'nortll y Tat
Jand, East and Iyest by pubile~i h;and and Soutl2
byr tract of Leonardy and pulblie land. Beilg
Soc. No. 62 of T. 5.S. R.l` 21 I' I .11
to the Govearnmennui' 78~vg I iII~

city gates and bounded on th~e South by Doug-
las' farm. *
The manp of the 1,185j Agce .. 2 .- 1 .seen
and further particulars hadt by I;I sI. .. tq ,
If not sold at private sale the villCb Iod .
without reserve on Mlonday 2nd .January neHt
, at public auction at noon in front of thle Court
Bouse. Bi. E. C.
Nov. 26

Slneri~t $e,

BY virtue of sundry executions issued out of
Sthe Circuit court for thle county of St.
johns E~astern Circuit of Plorida to me directed
S..-. F. .. : T, : .r ..11county, 1 halve
1. i c -.1. 11-~ I.r (.ic~i sale before
t~~- ~ =;I1 i~ of St. Augus-
tine on Monday the fist day of August, be-
tween the usual: -? .. 1 ,i the following de-
scribedl property I
A House and Lot in Charlotte street in the
city of St. Augustine,
Known as City H~otel.
A House and Lot in Picolalta street hpunded
N'. by said street, E. by Lot for~merly of Corne-
lius Dupont, W. by Lot of MaIs. C. Fostier.
0000 Acres Land 12 mile swanmp known as
1G ars &an Northl River known as Shell

Bl1 Acres Land, Pellicer's Creek, formerly of
nobert Mlickler,
5 shares in City Saw a1 OGEO,

Sheoriff St. Johns County.
St. Augustine, Aug~uytu, 18G9,
IEg, The above sale, ts postponed until let
mondayin Decembegnost.
The above sale is postponed until th~e firet
Blonday in JanusuryE LtOUR,

G RAHAM Crackers,
UFarinaa do.
Butter do.
Sugar do.
Boston do.
1od drw P'io Fic Cralckers,
Ghiner Sichnappr,
Veraticllcii, Macanroni
Tapine ,t:Srat, BF 2 Arrowroot, Red
Flax Seed. B. E. CARR.

AL Oar d.

A 'Jad"::::" the c:"ater e nth und::
signeLd by G. W. TWalton, b sgn in the
peec f seeal yesn shay ing cs
rire hae oeen roclbed ter sthe alulus sof a d
sal n bl els ,o ch usl Ta datwillful
juremen tnhet saiu~timoon of the citizens of St.
The books of the whlarf aud warehouse show
that no rice whantever has been received for ir.
Wa'lton since I have been in ehar e of th same.

Picolatn, Nouv. 2118jl.

SPPLICATIONT will be made by the Direct-
Al ors,~ of S. Johns Rail Road C'ompany, at
i,...I... I -ran amendment ofthe
I i. i .. I
St. Augustine, August 27, 1839. 3m

rnWO0 months after date I shanll present to
I John L. Phillips Judge of~ Probate of St.
Joh~ns count y my accounts and vouchers of the
Estate of Abra~l 1 en
y nasceedun s andvo hers as rfusted e o \l E
V. Dupout. J. C. H~EYDIING
Ex. de facto and Trus ee
Nov. 2th 830.for lMiss E. YT. Dupont:

IX months after date hereoflI shanll makec ap
Splication to the^ Judgg of Probate of Put-
nu~l county for a, unal settlement and for my
dsllrea thsohe amnsrt os t1ec .seof
A ust 18,1850.
Augrut3 15 6

ALL personsindebted to thle Estate of W~m.
W. Oateslnte of St. Johns county, deceased
area requested to make imnmediate payment to
''he I;wlignri.n nr ad atl persons having claims
-, will present them dulp au-
th~senticedl within the time prescribed by law,
or thiis notice will be pleadia har.
Oct. 22, 18503. Sw Administatrix.

SLL persons indebted to the Estate of Kan-
-\L .** .. ..-I I. .?III I to ma e

are required to presently the sae w.ithin twvo
years, or this notice w'ill be plead in bar of their
payment. GO.R A BA S,
Admuinistrator de bonis nLon

St Augustine Manlch 19.5"na Smih dc'

TMMBEDIATELY on the St. Johns R~ail Road
I 6i Teams and Drivers, to haul cross ties.-
Appy WLLIAM1\ PH e AN, Cn < xt.

TUST' received a fresh supply of Family Gro'
E5 cries at
Oc.1. SWINNEY'S Cash Store.

Alai Call at the new Stor~e under the M~a.
sonie Lodge oened y HIEnz if go
want cheapand prime articles the Gyou
cery Line and other little Nickr nackts.

228 1Pearl-;t., New York, a
(Successors to A. L. ACKFRMAN,)
oct 1 6m


ARPETINGS, White ad colored Mlattings
Niov. 12 T. NELSON.

RE~nNCII and An..... ... i ~... I.- r, .
Watne r, O tto o fr I ... ... :? I, 1, i ,,.
Powdrers, Blrushles and Combs of every variety
Pain Killer M~ustang Luxement, Tetter or King
TWoru\QOintment, M~rs. Winslow Soothing Syrup
for children teething.
Nov. I2 T. NELSON..
(pRAT~IC frffffypp ggy
pcking d., Vaulices, Carpet Bag~s, Mlisses
ScolSatchels, Ladies Bonnet Boxes,
N~ov. 12 T. N'ELSON.

BIIBRELAS and Sun ShnAes of the inest
qunlllitY and the fall fashio s. NLO

WChart is O)ut ?


Is Ouat WCT;ith a cew



Swoullfil II.~~ callfo uiotlodmme i
D~ry G:oods I hIve opened and is ready for in.
spection-one of the finest assortments of dry
III .. this city. M~y friends are
Stoc of God her as onl In crlie nl
Thle Goods wolro selected personally by thle un-
dor~sig~ned for this mnrkiet and ar11el worthy
of thle attention of the public, Th~e Goods will
basohl at a low figure. T.ELO

nm now prepnard to o~ler to my old friends
**{i: n St11Joh~nsipmntdy a
goodls at very low prices for caslr or city ac-
ceptonces at sixty and ninety days credit with
approvedI endorsoln. Orders from my country
friends p-'ompano~viedl ih tle cNall rill~be
promp~tly attendled to withl great care and atten-
L on to give c tre esrtisfacti 1 to thprichasec

send me orders for dry goods tha~t they will be
put up with great care anld notentlon to give on-
tire sat asfct on th ie pnrchaseir. nl anm mts

1il~ all wed a fiv pe crant. cf or casl.--

sortmost ~of goods.

** Bonctlrn S {)10, Dole skiin Cas-
Tweed Cloth, Fazncy Cassimcer, Ladies Cloth'
Rr .:. . ,, ,

n ach Printls, Ladies and misses Ilose, Gents

1 li s,u Ce s Ieine I. *1 IrI .
Eng-lish Cambrries, Rted and WThite Pi:;u 1s.N.
Nov. 5

H8ats & Ca~s.

Broke loose carrying away rZ
the Fpar1e changes like a ~j~
merciless shlowman every
h~ody must hlave a new Hant if ~e
can aitord it, and every body must kinow all
about the various k~indts of TIsts in order to
choose knowingly such a variety. Every thing
front a store-pip~e down to a cheese, wvith D~road
Brims, Shlort Brians, Round U1rims and no
Blrims at all, DeaLvor C:,shier Plus~h and velvet i
Mlorphy P'ikcs Peakl Bonlner Sembrero, Jaunty
Plug Ug~ly- Sell Heand \Youtilator~s, Reguolators

always slept. in his hat. So hurrah f'or hats.
Nov. 12. T. NELSON-

A man may have on1 the Best Suiit that J. V-
Ilernandes, of thiis ei y canl furnishannd if hie
cottle 3rie Inmn tixes oirile i t1l nmos ch
ce soiry artlice e o dress--we wouldl recoommiend
oulr friends to c::ll at NJELSON`S No. 50 Chanr-
lotte sit., where no doubt they can got suited.
Nov. 26.
liY stock; of Boots and Shoes
I is comlplete in every variety
andi; ,;. i ;I
Nov. 12 'Ei

l lI II A

_ I _


2 oes Sncs

10 Boxes Candles,
25 Bbs. Trish Potatoes>
]0 0o Onin

10 Bes Pikes,
16Bxs Glass 8 W 10 10 W 12,

BBb s. sosomt d Crckers,
4 Kde. sfriptenan,

1 L. 1. \. I i l~o
5 Casks Ale '
Sdo.e Pre '
10 do. Lemon Syrup,
16Boxes Tobacco,

40 Bagsagh t, e,
KO alf ISK adPonlder,
5 Boxes Chocolate and selected to suit
the trade at retailc4 at reduced prices.
iOct..29, B. E. CARE.
OigrScCnaps Crackers,
Bugar do.
Butter do.

Galtam Brad
Corn, Starch, Parina.
Oct. 15.

HFOICE Tab1e 8 up,


do. MEoch do.
Gnnpowl eo T clo'
Y. HI. Tea '
O. 11. Tea
Black do.

spioe be.B. E. CARE.
Oct. 15

WOULD respectfully inform his friends
Sand the public general, thathe is always
line, priecha dh tmaexct sh or hi ish lie h
on hand, and is always supplying himself with
the most fashionable Goods, such as superior
French black, blue and brown Cloths, blackr Doe

TAK(EN up aud committed to jail
in St. Johns county as a runaway
about 50 years of age, of yellow-
ish complexion 5 feet 1) inches
high. Says his name is Jack. ~e is clothedin
blue homespun pantaloons and a ragged negro
cloth jacket. le says that he was last owned by
t estate of Ab hamnBes ent, decead tof o2

forward, pay expenses sandtalke im away.
My8. Sheriff St. Johns County.


Quatker City Pbli hing House!!
---o- -
10,000 Catalogues,

artF LAVe and sure 1Ssufor obang GL
Prizes. Full particulars given in catalogues,
1vbichu 11lbeGetL free toall upon a plicati 00,

xGUGIftNTEEDeteo stc ipurchaser.m p 00 00
withinn the past six mouths;---150,000 to be dis-
tributed during the next six months.
The inducements offered Agents are more
liberal than those of any other house in thebusi-
ne having been in the Publishing and Bookisel-
ling business for the last eight years, my expe-
rience enables me to coned ct the Gift Enterprize

gIr- AGENTS WANTED in every Town and
County. Forfullpa~rticulr tL ISON,

Quaker City Publishing Hous@=
op1-m 3 South Tird 1 2.

Aeuction. .
In virtue of the Apthor~ity in me vested by
Codu ty, Iwl 11 oese for pubi pole Jrohn
of the Court housein i,. ~.:I f St. .'.... Il.
on the let Tuesdayof III .. -r at ...
m., twou Town Louts in said Ch5b OnBe North

residence; belonging to the Estate of Gen.
Joseph M. Ilgrvandez, for the payments of
debts of said Estate.
Term Cah K GIBS, Executor.
St. Aug~ustine, Mayi 28th 1859*
The above slle is postponed untill 1st mon-
day in December nextt.
SONDiN PICK(LES, French and English Mus-
LI ta a
American Mlustard
olives, Raisins,

Stnt nrn l'parl'u udd Envl 8es; rc.
For sale by JOHN W. SWINNY*
nov 20

I,. I -* F u~sh in original P4910ages or
dollar pan have thlem at satisfactory rates
I ill sell from invoices at a trifling advance. I
carmo sq mpete and gve~ accomygoldaticn Toe
thNron. arax B. E. CARR

Arl/SQ'l & CO., AGENCY'
Gen~uine Artiecle*

President-ames Bucha~nan; .
Vie PradnM.C Br kenrulg ;
Se rary ofTrtee ur aH ewoUh n:
Secretary of War--John B. Floyd;
Secretary of the Navy--Isame Toucey;
Postmaster General--Aaron V. Browan;
Attorney aenroal soremiah s.EIlanck,

0 B" Tan",-asief Justice of the BuPrenl
John McoLean, James M. Wayne,
Ga01e 1 lon, R b rtVC. D i,
John A. Camp ell, Nathan Clifford
Secretary-F". L. Villepigue; '

Reisero PblcLad-D S. Walker.

B.~~ M.ParoAssociate Jusices;
Il. D. Papy-Abttorney General.

Solicitor--J. B. Dawkins.
Time of H~olding Courts.

St. Joha's Couny I Eo Say iR MaTOL.

h'a "ff "ri Thurs", afea. 1==
Orange st 19onday in April.
MVolucin and 1. Lucie, Thursday after Ist
Put at County, 3d Monday in April.
Sumpter 1st My.
Ainc a .3 L I
Columbia L'4th L' L

St. John's County, 2d MIondaLy in October
Nur sn Tursday after last Mon-
day n Octobr.L Is odyi ivm

hloodni h o le abe odadi rm
Putnam County, ad Monday in November.[j
Marion 'L 4th (I "
Guper It' December."
Columbia 3d 'L a

'St. John's County Otracers.
Judge of Probates--G. H~umphreys.
Clerk Circuit Court-. L. Phillips-
Sheriff, Tax Assessor and Collector--A. D.
County Commissioners-M1athlew Solana, Fj
L. Dancy, John D. Usina, Peter Blenet.
Surveyor-W.. Rayes.


astrx.:-s. I Tar.
Leave Char osit ll 10.25 A.Mr. S,a0 p.n
(thejunction of the
chse n ailr nd. 4.j0 v.n. 1.40 A.M.
Arrir at olumbia 6.0 p.Jr 6.45 a.J
Leave Camden |4.10
Le ree lumbi 8 .00 A.r.l 2.00 P.11

mlington and Man. -
Arc are xrCslson 10pn 1 1 P.,
Tunrrs. I Tnls


Le4Ye Charleston 2.15 3.00) p::
Arrive at florence -o7.50 A.Mr. 8,30 rx

X'l":ept Sunla. tB0p "; onday
An Accommodation Tramn will leave Charles
ton on Tuesdays and Fridays, at 6 a. m., and ur
rive at Charleston on Wednesdays and Satur


arie ;It liville '.6 rH
Legye K~ingville 64 .. 83 m
Arrive at5Augusta 1.15 p~r.m. 1.5rn
Io CherawF an*Cal ;, ERilroad--The
3.00 p. m. train from I a 1... 4
For Wilmington and Stations on the Wihning-
ton and Manchester Railroad, East of Florence-
Ahll the trains make direct connections.


Leave Charleston 2.30 a.xr. 3 .15 r.x
Arrie a~ilingon .30 4.80 a.x

*aExept M~onday, tExcept Sunday.

THE SUBSCRIBER, keeps constant)
on hand, and for sale, liquors of the
following Brands: Old Q. O. V. P.
London Dock Brandy, vintage 18418,
placekberry Brandy, Cognac Brandy, Gibson &

aeica GBin Pr e EN l Ee Bm cid Ao
matic Shnitpps, Mladiers Wine, Sherry Wine
Cararet Wines, of the best brands, such as St
Julien, Catalan, Lions, and Larouronde, Ale
Po 't.iCto dals rgth CheauxBrands, Stough"
Feb 6.





One 11st per square, of twelve lines and
a der for the first insertion, and Seventy-Five

Yearl adv tis~ salb lite tob i]e
wrtn ttn defntl te ny ueet mf he
not properly connected with the business shall
be char ed separately and also any excess of
mlla n rtxs e no8t ~mae wtd athe num-
be of i srtio s required, will be continued

ggi Fire Dollars will be charged for all an-
nouncements of Candidates for O lice, in ad-
Conrac aderiseent pable qarterly;
a vrieent fom staer And irnin

n08aq~PPk 56 10 00
Legal or Musisess Cards, pr a tr- 10 00
6 pplication for Iseitfrs of dm - 5 00
Notice to Sybiors andCreditgra - 7 00
Application for dislg istial as Aignia 1
SAHl bills for Job mriting, must be paid


1 AT

Yith e itsunodry execu ions isue 4ut o
hnEastern Circuit ofFlofida to me directed
against Francis Bridier of said county, I have
aeie pon andKl rsinnt pinblic sa e be or
tine on Monday the first day of August, be.
twneeri uh sual hour of sale, the following de-
Ai HoUe eAn eo Charlotte street in the

A House and Lof in Picolata street bounded
B. by said street, E. by Lot f rper y of Corne-
li0 uAcne WLbn 1 mile swamp kon as
John Gmnopoly's.
31 1 Acres Land North River known as shell

181 Acres Land, Pellicer's Creek, formerly of
6 shares in City Saw Dil. OEO

L ti heriff S. ohns County.
~ uT e abov v aei postponed until 1st
monday in December next.
TLL and Winter sup lies direct from the

the trade for cash, and cash only in duplicated
oriin~ 10aes asatisfac oily arran ed fom

No. 1 Mrackey)
Rgo and Mo see,
Best Sugar cured Ha~ms,

Powdered Bu ,
Clarified Coffeen ugr A ,
Brown andl Light "
Ekts an 1enl1,al kinds,
Tin and Glass Sare'
Plo je, Frows and Grub Haes,
] eto Fnc Bras y, Port Wine,

Starch, Kaisins, Yeast Powders *
Durkee's Baking Powders, Saleratus,
IOream Tartar, 50 sacks Salt,
Rice, Crn, Fmily Flour,
TIamarinds, English Whiting
Lamp Oil, best quality, Bpled Oil,
Fluid, Alcqhol, Via gar,

Caie, blu ta J gs all kids,
Colgate's Pale Boap,
BlaekR ep e, spice,
Walnut an Todtoi Cats 8,

Wra png Pa eT, ut Me, Lobsters,
Begars, Pickles, smoking Tobacco,
wih y ece aklyb ket my lieo
businest. 8, E. CARR.


00 OU buhe P LOUR. 1 1
5) 30 barrels ex. N. C. Flour just received,
It has b~ecome the only Standard Artice e
of kh indE in the Unte St8 9

C(OLLIN'S Azes, spades, shovels, Corn Mills,
GJ rubbing HIoes, Curry Combe &c.

KEROS0ENE Oil from New York-

A SSORTED Mleats, Soups, Fish, Vegetables,
At Fruit &0. B. E. CARE.


D. W. EV~ltT & CO.

The following is a partial list of property
wh ch wil e ie to the purchasers of Books

worth from
Gold Watches, English ILe.
sige',Ptn L. Pan LpnoL ,80 00 to $100 00
fulljewelled, hunting cases
oen face and cye1 under 120to000

four glasses, an two glass-
ee with sp ing -large and
Cmal con1 onth enq, 2 50 to 12 00

Gire s and oCoral Sets of 50 o2 0
Ladies' Gol4 Guard Chains,
Fanoy Neck ltsins, Ohat-
Ge t'n Pb a44 Vpst Chains, 1o 00t o
Sets CarR gd oG~stone, Pai t

Engraved sad Plain G 14
Senve Buttons and Bosom 20 o1 0
Gold Pencils, with Pens,
Si rge, med um ad sma1l 8 50 to 7 oo

sige exesion eae 2 00 5 Go
G eiPI Heavy Signet Eings,
Ladies' Gold Chased and
Ge tn' Go1 Bsom Pius, Clus- 100t750
ter, with Opal, Scarf Pins,
Oic 11k Dress P ttrus, 22100 to 850
On se In Plin GvlBa e-
lets;, Sior and Gol9 Thimbles, 50 to 6 00
Pear a Nrcc Pot to es, 6 2 0
Toothpicks, Watch KIeys, Guard
so ..... ..n man ""

Besides other Gifts, comprising a large and
valushle assortment of miscellaneous articles,
Th,' '*,!,,etoris oftheOLDEST ESTAB)LISH-
STATES, for the uninterrupted success which
has crowned their earnest efforts to please du-
ring the last four years, would return their sin.
cere thanks to the hundreds of thousands who
have, in past times, seen fit to bestow their libe-
ral patronage upon them; and would further as.
sure them, and the public generally, that their
long experience and established capital warrant
them mn offering greater inducements than ever,
amibsuchmae are au of othe reach of any simil r
of their location in NeEA Yrk, toitroduce

gCot assions Tann ueet to1 clbe and t
our business; so that those who desire can have
ee town in th Uited Stestels, so than l w o
We bav apite4

our 1uyatoie agn for St. nugustine

radb fo ds ttutioqu ponap e eya dsira
toge b eirran sand liteary mien oi uethe
without an exception-
are ready to be given away, mailed free to any
alddressk to all parts of the world. It contains
Art, Science and Natural History, Adventures,
Travels &1. sgritculturassa nT D esi coB

ographies, Dietionaries, Encycloptedias, Ga-
Bistorc calP isc 1ne s, Poet ceal TW ks,
gical, Beligions. Law, Meddical, Masonic, Stand-
ard oitilons, Pra r, Hymn and Glee Books,
And ilthouspmd varieties of publications in eve-
7 dprmen oflr 3ue. e aeln aas loo h

the value of one dollar or more, we present
some useful Gift, without extra, charge

And buy at EVANJS' Gift Bookstore, examine
the prices of books, see the beautiful gifts so
freely scattered among our patron, and be sat-
ibsfiekd that tt Oonly economical way of buying

hEx mie our plan of business. iAny ot cn~o
watches, gold and silver; vest, helltoaine and
guard chainp; h~acelets, cameo, magaic, coral,
gold stone, garnet and gold sets of pin and
clasps; lookete, large, medium and small size;
rins tchasedu l in sa d set with at nes ucamenod
sleeve bulttons; scarf pins, crosses, poldo ens
and pencils; gold pens in silver and mub
cases, and a thousand other articles of use and

va G3ift~ var bok worth from 50cts to $1.
It will cost you nothing, and will be valua'ole
as adb ok of reference, if nothing more
No. 6. oEVANS & CO.
No 67 rodwy e York.

rg84 g

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.WEAN &co
677 Broadway, New York-
Many 14.

Stare Route,


"Tele ra h~, Line."
Four Horse Troy Coaches, Carriages and Light
Wagons, all connecting with the several

Conveyances always in readiness awaiting ar-
rivals, Distance 18 miles; Time, 3 hours.

Arrivalskand De artue frm Chahrlest~on twice

And SlavannahL-8t adllr St. Mary's, inland
direct.. And Enterprize, up the River Pa"
latka, steamer Darlingtori, Saturdays'
St. ugusine. N. BENR1Y, Proprietor.




Ofiles--28? BRcOADWAY, and

This Company Inale Buildings, Merchan-
dise 18hips, and their Car~goes, ulPorrto Htuse-
generally against Loss or Damage by fire.
ON HO INB, KqRPr sdell
WMl. JAFFARRY, Secretary.

June 25.

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

Fin aFamily Groceries, Fr sh and daily rco vd'


TyOUNDED A. D. 1565;--Coyaprising some
J1! of the most interesting portions of the
early H~istory of Florida :-BIl George R. Pair-
banks e'vice Presi eat of the Florida Historical
Mar.0 [i. E. CAn'

Knickerbockcr Magazine, N. y
'LThe acient and elempre fel Oiudad de San
ngsille chas rn na mos endmiun el iistooda
Society. rx cen ijestt's Coquetof Mh iog

deep interest."
C~ourier andl Enquirer, N. E

depTrhi e t valuable atddition to theehistorical

''It is a c are c miat o, omprsn the
most interesting portions of the early hiry of
Evening franscript, Bostot.
L'to is a valuh le addition to the choicest ma-
Journal of Comzmere~ N: ;P
"Tho present historiagrapher has done his
work well, and deserves large credit therefore, ,
National Intelligencer, Washington.

that would otherwise have covered them."
Pensaccola Pap~er.
"It is a valuable work, and one which no citi-
zen of Florida should be without."
Florida Sentinel, Tallahassee.

en 1he mloss of material in hlis posse sion has
omission in the history of Florida "
Charleston M~ercury, ChLarleston, S. U.
"LThis Work is an excellent, agreeable, and
hgl yuesefol on rbution to te historical libra-

1LThe whole work will command deep atten-

Leave Charlesgton 5.45 A.M. 2.8 P.M ::
Arrive at A~ugusta 115rt. 11 r

nO D



OOCOINE. a compound of Cocoa-Nat
Oil, &c., for the Bair.
FLORIMEL, a new and delightful Per.
fume for the Handkerchief.
KAILLISTON, a Cosmetic, for remov-

ing0IENA eTa30H IfAS, for the
Preservation and Beauty of the Teeth and
BTJNnETT' 0CoOAINE. ThiB is t &
name ofa new and elegant preparation for
dressingbth hair, just introd~ueede into tCe

It combines all the properties which have
long been desired in an article of the kind,

ndi athe re dlo tlan eful resea che and

Oil, the use of which is so universal among
the inhabitants of the Eastern A rehipela-ro
The luxuriance and abundance of hair.
which adorn the natives of those remote
aeios, ae at e tedri endl tray ellerand
this Oil. The aimof Messrs. Burnett & Co.
has been to free it from the peculiar odor
which it has in this condition, and to umite
w th oe ap rOVed to08c wichsid

gro"th. It wi be fund n tribal be h
preparation ever offered to the publio.--Bos-
ton Transcriyt.
A Newn Perficme for the HTandkerchief.
This exquisite bouquet is so hghly con-
cn ratd ehat i nglf doap wl ae its
handkerchief formany hours.
Messrs. Joseph Burnett & Co., have

oumdeu rdtheT hnd to ief fdrd wic thee
have chosen the very appropriate name of
"Florimel." 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 Extractpl
which satiates and sickens the senses. It
is very neatly put up in bottles, whiah sell
at fift~ cents each, and may be had of the
principal Druggsts and Perfamers.-s
Bostonl Transcript.

pr all the compo ad wet sae ki sen
is none that has a higher reputation, or
one that is so popular with the ladies as the
far-famed "Kialliston." It is scie~ntifically
prepared, and is a perfumue as well as toilet

so tess otf tx r, ao dsr ab durin gh
prevalence of hars d ying winds or a. hot

move tan, freckles, stunlrn, and all enta-
DOous 61Tptions. It is extensively used for
tese pulpos, and nade wh appl it cae

please, and experience no inconvenience
from raugoh or irritated skin. This article
cn be h ul of ait dr ggist and pe nuers

are the Proprietors.-BUoston T'ranscript,
FlOwfew people consider the import.-
8116 of preServingr the teeth! and how ma,~
ny would give thousands of dollars could
they regain them after the loss has her
come irreparable.
Among the many preparations for pre-
serving th~e health and benuty of the Teeth
and Gu(as, de ~eivee hBah ette86 Oriektal

The position which M~r. Burnett occu.
pies, as a chemist, his untiring energyand
rare skill, are asuffielent guarantee of the
exce len eof each and all the preparation

The Oriental Tooth Wash has, we know,
r::Jiv:d t sancti n an hpas onge of th
country. It is not only a powerful deter,
gent and cleanserof the teeth, but, by its
vegetable astringent properties, acts direet-
ly upon the caries, thereby most effectually
aff68tlDg ( BO& a(1 follD1Dg a protectiVQ
and almost impervious coating in the cavi-
ty, evenwhr th n e esexposed.kelta

ing them firmly attached to the teeth, acq
prevent ting the bleeding and softness which
18 DOw-a-days so common. The Oriental.
Tooth Wash is moreover one of the pleas-
antest remedies in the worl@r searching,
pungent, and aramitti, it imparts tothe
breath a peculiarly clean and delightful
fragrance.~ We advise our readers to try
it.--vellgl Nelos.
8DntlemeB W 0 are addicted to the habit
0f 0moki g Wi ll io BernLett's OienLto
also i arts to the breath na trgrnce~I~~

peALL ofh aromae anrt olea direct from
those Celebrated Chemists Messra. Bunmett
4 Co., of Boston, are fo'r sale in St. Aug-
ustine--Duly at
Sept 17.

We have ways considered the real Bari-
na Cologne Water as the most modest and
proper Juxury for our toilet table, but the
other day we were tempted by a stray bot-
tes s. Bretse uKallis on,o pre aedien
it the palm; the effect is salutary and the
perfume is exquisite; after the applicatorii~
we fell as bland and balmy as a May morn-
ing. We begtosuggest to theproprietor8
to make it less irresislible if they expect to
supply the demand.-Bioston G'azette,

nie, an ay s rs snge
those wh hav kno u under the 71 Tie o 3 d1 oders executed in the best style of Work-
677 Broadway, New York City, Isthe oldest mnhp o ahol.
established house in the country, and is known 9-~ e ev Q
world-wide as the original "~Evns & Co.'s Gift IltR C ie s
Bookistore." Many have taken the advantage RIHadSetOT OEL
of our popularity to advertise unuer the same Co~nfetinay Prese rv~res, Sweetns e1Oi
name fet hor ea ber tra ea--toei rot Ites, choioekEnglis1 I stard, fii ~ate Slate

nection with any other Gift Book House_ Water, Gelatine, Raisins, Currants, Citron'
and though many advertise under the name of Macaroni, Vermicella, Sago, &c.
Evens & Co., the firm constituted by D. W. oct1 B. % CARR.
EVyqN and 5.H.PEST N, isethe frst j OY!TOB!I
to prevent all confusion in the future, we shall A large variety of Toys for the Hlolxdays.
use the style of ,Nov. 12 T. NELSON.

Oct 22.

B. E. CAnRR*

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